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

 - Class of 1940

Page 1 of 88

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1940 volume:

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AV. .,f , mf. .Y f A rd 1mMmZl,mm!a7,., Table of Contents Introductory Section Personnel Faculty Seniors juniors Sophomores Freshmen Seventh and Eighth Grades Union Wages War Fighting for Physical Fitness Striving for Skills Combating Boredom Defending Democracy M y ' H., f ff f f 457 2176 ff , W7Wf5.,y Foreword Yearly, Union High School is the scene of a quiet but intense warfare where each student is a stalwart soldier training to prepare himself for the greater battle which is life after graduation. Physical Htness, knowledge of skills, defenses against boredom, and preservation of democracy are the objectives toward which he strives. Wliile in many foreign nations the youth is trained to become a small cog of a great military machine, the Ameri- can school boy is trained to become an individual equipped to enjoy a fuller life. The portrait section of our book, in which we have imagined the faculty and students ofhcers and soldiers of an army, we have entitled '4Personnel.', The second part, which represents school life as a struggle to attain certain objectives, we have chosen to entitle 'fUnion Wages Warl', To Miss Blanch Mann, who through her position of assistantfprincipal has long been an understanding and helpful friend of the students of Union High School, the .staff of the 1940 Aurora gratefully dedicates this book. To help Union students to become better citizens has been the objective toward which Miss Mann has constantly pushed. Her untiring efforts, her determination, and her fond interest in the pupils of Union High School, have been effective ammunition in her struggle to achieve her objective. Memories of Miss Mann's affectionate service will .always remain with those students and teachers who have come to knovv her. PERSONNEL 5- ff Q ' G-:V ' 1 "F .yn -,- , V -1 , " Wuarff-iq-F394 f,'g,1J,.lr' Wg 4 1- I -gh-, . Union Union Union Union Union Union Union Union Union students students students students students students students students students and and and and and and and and and teachers teachers teachers teachers teachers teachers teachers teachers teachers strive strive strive strive fight fight fight fight for for for for for for for for skills. skills. skills. skills. physical physical physical physical combat boredom. Union Union Union Union Union Union ients students students students students students students and a nd and and and and and combat boredom naaamwmwwmkmsn teachers teachers combat r om teachers combat boredom. teachers defend democracy. teachers defend democracy. teachers defend democracy. teachers defend democracy. f, .- 4 nz X ,.4 .h Z I fitness fitness fitness fitness Inspired by books not blood, waving banners not bayonets, the inexhaustible forces of Union High School are forever at the front, eagerly pressing forward to an eventual goal. Behind Union's mass attack on ill health, indifference and inefficiency, is a numerous body of faculty, alumni, and students. This great army, shooting guns loaded with "ambition" instead of "ammunition,7' continually wages a constructive war. Led by Commander-in-chief Charles A. Everest, the Red unit is advancing daily and is slowly attain- ing its objective. In the following section, which we have chosen to call 'LPersonnel," we shall present for your inspection, Union's entire army. The seniors are more or less on "dress paradef, but the rest of us appear in our everyday khaki. Charles A. Everest Commander-in-Chief Charles A. Everest, commanderfinfchief at Union, is widely known as a leader in affairs of Grand Rapids' West Side. Because of his pleasant disposition and sense of humor, he is well liked by students, teachers, and members of the community. Each year finds Mr. Everest promoting a number of new projects to be directed by student leaders. Recently, under his command, a student commission has prof duced an upftofdate handbook which will be of great help to future students at Union. Because he is a progressive educator, Mr. Everest has made the noon hour a recreational period during which students are given the opportunity to participate in such activities as dancing, pingfpong, and chess. That his energy is inexhaustible is proved by his participation in numerous activities which include acting as chairman of the City Student Loan Eund, president of the Teachers Credit Union, director of the high school principals' discussion groups, and member of the Kent County Humane Board. For relaxation Mr. Everest turns to his workshop and his beautiful flower garden. For a number of years he has been ably assisted by two veterans, Miss Blanche Mann, who is retiring this year, and Miss Helen Olson, ollice clerk. Helen Clson Aides-cle-Camp Thirtyfseven universities and colleges are listed as being the Alma Maters of Union faculty memf bers. Thirtyfone of our teachers are alumni of the University of Michigan, fourteen are alumni of Columbia: eleven are alumni of Western State Teachers College: eleven have attended the Uni' versity of Wiscoiasiiig eleven, Michigan Normal College: five, the University of Chicago, eight, Grand Rapids Junior College: and four, Northf western University. Cther schools which our teachers have attended are: the University of Rochester, the University of California, the University of Montana, Michif gan State College, Kansas State College, Hope College, Calvin College, and the University of Toronto. Among the seventyftwo members listed on the faculty, fortyfnine hold bachelors' degrees and eleven hold masters' degrees. Members of the faculty who have received diplomas from foreign universities are: Ethel Seholes, from the Sorbonne in Paris: Emma 'Zur Muehlen, from the University of Berlin, where she also received the llBrunner Crderng Grace Thomasma, from the Japanese Language School, Tokio, Japan. Miss Thomasma was an instructor in English and assistantfprincipal at Plumfblossom Girls' School in Nagasaki. Leaders on the scholastic front during their high school days were Henry N. Hornbeck, Margaret E. MacDonald, Lavina A. Laible, Maude A. Traut, Mary l. Maclsennan, Oren D. Stiehl, and Nelle Atwood, each valedictorian of his class. Second line defenses in high school scholarship were womanned by Dorothy Jane Earr and Myrtle S. Heseltine. ln the ranks of honor students during their school days were many members of our faculty, including Mabel E. Allen, Charlotte M. Randall, Geraldine E. Masters, and Stanley Albers. Top row: Arthur J. Avery, commercial: W. R. Pease, mathematics: Forrest E. Barr, commercial: Floyd L. Early, mathematics: Clayton W. Bazuin, biology Center: Lemuel Holbrook, science: Keith Kennedy, science: Henry N. Hornbeck, biology: Forrest E. Lair, commercial' Oren D. Stiehl, science: Mary I. Mac Lennan, mathematics Bottom row cial: M : Nelle Atwood, mathematics: Charlotte M. Randall, retail selling: Edna E. Maxson, commer- arie Mc Dermott, commercial: Elizabeth B. Crotser, commercial: Berton J. Kemp, commercial i ll l A l U A rn .nerr student days iuuuuuxxxs and dramatics interested many ot our iaculty. Debaters were Lura V. Sipe, Maude Ann Traut, Anita Holland, Mary I. MacLennan, Merle H. Howe, Oren D. Stiehl, Henry N. Hornbeck, Lemuel G. Holbrook, Maynard Ellingson, Fred Voss, Stanley Albers, Geraldine F. Masters, Lavina A. Laible, M. Blanch Mann, and Charles A. Everest. Among those who participated in dramatics were Maude Ann Traut, Anita Holland, Floyd L. Early, Marie Al. Mc Dermott, Elizabeth B. Crotser, Merle H. Howe, Oren D. Stiehl, Lemuel G. Holbrook, Maynard Ellingson, Fred Voss, Valora F. Quinlan, Lucile Ellen Meyering, Grace Thomasma, Esther E. Eby, Edward T. Henry, Ruth Car' penter, Lavina A. Laible, Elmer 0. Liskey, Geraldine F. Masters, and Glga Perschbacher. First row: Lavina A. Laible, English: Ruth Carpenter, Spanish and English Second row: Dorothy S. Blake, Latin: Ethel Scholes, French: Clara B. Smallidge, English and public speaking Third row: Mrs. Margaret Gavin. assistant librarian: Mrs. Alice Peckham, librarian: Althea Ditmar, clerk: Esther E. Eby, English: Lillian Thomas, English Fourth row: Mabel Emily Allen, English: Myrtle S. Heseltine, English and journalism: Leonard Meyering, English Fifth row: Stanley Albers, speech: Doris Dunham, English Sixth row: Lura V. Sipe, English: Grace Thomasma, English: Olga Perschbacher, English: Valora F. Quinlan, English V "Vernice Pruitt, the Teacher Wliii Docs," an article written by Florence C, Pzirsell was published in the Fchf ruary issue ot School Arts. Two compositions of Florence Best have been accepted by Ginn and Company, music publishers, to be used in a forthcoming music hook for junior high. First row: Florence Pai-sell, art: Edith F. Barker. art Second row: Florence C. Best, vocal music: Theodore F. Fryfogrle, instru- mental music Third row: Alice Munger, sight conservation: Marie C. Neuman, home economics: Maynard Eilingfson, mathematics: Edward T. Henry, social science: John Hess, science: Fred Voss, science: Elmer O. Liskey, physical education Fourth row: H. M, Dexter. metalcraft: Anita Holland, home economies: Laura L. Rowson, home economics Fifth row: Maude Anne Traut, home economics: Elizabeth Dockeray, home economics: Esther Vander Brock, physical education: Margaret E. MacDonald, physical education Sixth row: Ernest F. Vreeland, mechanics: E. G. Bengston, woodworkinprg Paul Marckwardt, cabinetmaking: Merle H. Howe, electricity: Dee Allen Reynders, mechanical drawing: George Guy, printing: Charles M. Raver, machine shop: Dorothy J. Farr, sigrht conservation 'fin " itifwj 'WZ if VIZ? We ' fi' . .k Wagirig war against boredom is in order for the faculty, as well as for the students of Union, judging by the varied hobbies and recreations in which they participate. Gardening is a favorite with collecting antiques and traveling running close seconds. Especially interested in gardening are Geraldine F. Masters, Marie C. Neuman, Clga Perschbacher, Floyd Early, Edith Van Wicklin, and Keith Kennedy. A desire "strange places for to see" keeps many of our teachers traveling during their vacations, among these being Ethel E. Scholes, Florence Par' sell, Lucille Dunn, Emma ZurMeuhlen, Grace Thomasma, Esther E. Eby, Lucille E. Meyering, and Elmer C. Liskey. Collecting antiques, books, and other articles keeps Margaret E. MacDonald, Marie J. McDerf mott, Esther Vander Broek, Charlotte M. Ran' dall, Anita Holland, and Leonard J. Meyering busy after school hours. Unusual hobbies are those of Lemuel G. Hold' brook, who maintains a peppermint farm, Edward T. Henry, who finds woodworking interesting, and H. M. Dexter, who is interested in working with metals. Merle H. Howe has made a hobby of shooting. Church work occupies the spare time of both Cren D. Stiehl and Dee A. Reynders, while Nelle Atwood, Theodore F. Fryfogle, Doris Dunham, and W. R. Pease are among those who find recreaf tion in various sports. Serving on various civic and professional comf mittees during the past year has kept many of our faculty busy. Berton I. Kemp was among those who served as a member of the publicity committee for the P.E.A. Convention in Grand Rapids last Decemf ber, Elizabeth I. Perrin was a member of the State Safety Committee, Lavina A. Laible served as a member of the State Humane Education Com' mittee, Valora F. Quinlan represented the high schools of the city on the junior Red Cross Board, Clara B. Smallidge served as teacher vicefpresident of the Grand Rapids P.T.A. Council and corref sponding secretary of the Union High Com' munity Council. Clayton W. Bazuin is engaged in a complete refcheck of plants now growing in Kent County, a project that is being sponsored by the University of Michigan, and Lura V. Sipe acted as chairman of the Philanthropic Commitf tee of the Grand Rapids Business and Professional WOIUQHQS Club. First row: Richard Marousek, history, Geraldine F. Masters, social science, Emma Zur Muehlen, historyg May F. Conlon, history Second row: Ina A. Findlay, history and mathematics: Elizabeth M. Delonge, history and English, Edith Van Wicklin, social science and mathematics, Elizabeth I. Perrin, history and civics, Lucile Dunn, history and civicsg Lucille Meyering, history Class of 1 940 UNION YNAGES WAR! Skirmishes with backsliders, battles with agitators, and vehement attacks on inactivity provided for the class of 1940 a course of action synonymous with our yearbook's theme. Although the class suffered a bit from stalemate at the opening of school in September, a big drive which called for extensive character investigation by the ad' visers and officers culminated in the selection of the senior committees. Most active among these groups were the cap and gown and play selection committees, whose problems gave rise to heated discussions and necessitated weeks of negotiating. Meetiiig attack with counterfattack, members of each of these two commit' tees repulsed their opponents and succeeded, finally, in establishing a "pact of peace." V Genial Bob Glupker, senior president, Seymour Leven, vicefpresidentg Helen Rigiero, secretary, and Ruth Sonneveldt and Chester Kabza, treasurersg with the able assistance of the class advisers, Miss Thomasma and Mr. Voss, stood foremost in sponsoring a liberal administration. Lillian Luckett, one of the chiefs of the Reflector "General Staff", Cassie Pilarz, versatile member of the Service Squad, james Hinman, outstanding clramatist and veteran debaterg Robert jakems, strategist and ex' officio member of the Reflector staffg and Ben Bland' ford, commanding officer of many organizations, Were among the senior class leaders in extrafcurricular activif UCS. 1. Ofllcers Leven, Rigero, Glupker, Sonneveldt, Kabza, and Advisor Thomasma 2. Editor Luckett 3. Debater Hinman 4. Leader Blandford and Journalist Jakems 5. Promoter Pilarz 6. Adviser Thomasma. Committeemen Rigiero, Glupker, Poggi, and Blandford Alksnis, Adele Anderson, Arthur - Baseball QS, 411 Bar and Chevrons Q3, 41: R.O.T.C. Q2, 3, 41 Andree, Ruth Geraldine - G.U.C. Q41: Red Cross Ql11 Girls Glee Q1, 2, 3, 41 Andree, Ruth Margret Arbogast, Marjie May - Club Democracy Q41 Arnoudse, Marinus 4- Boys Glee Ql, 2, 3, 41, Foreign Relations Club Q41 Babrick, Chester Baltruzak, Gertrude Banka, john - Spanish Club Q41 Barret, Glenn - Club Democracy Q41 Bauer, Doris Bauer, Dorothy Beekman, Eleanor - Mixed Chorus Q31: Girl Reserves QS, 41 Belda, Lucy Bergman, Chester Bergsma, John - Ten is 3, 4 Bergsma, Wilma - Service Squad Q41: Girl Reserves Q41g Club Democracy Q41 Bidgood, Lorraine - Club Democracy Q41: Latin Club Q31g Spanish Club Q21: Audubon Club Q31 Bier, Ray - Football Q2, 3, 41: Varsity Club Q41, Track Q2, 3, 41: Spanish Club Q2, 3, 41 Blackmer, Rose Blandford, Benjamin - Class Treasurer Q41: Bar and Chevrons, President Q41g HifY, President Q41g Press Club, President Q41 Blumensheid, Charles Boe, Beatrice Bott, Eugene- HifY Q41: Club Democracy Q41 Broelcstra, Bette Broski, Curtis - Conservation Club Q41 Burns, Frank Burns, Katherine - Personality Club, Secretary Q41g Audubon Club Q41, Girl Reserves Q41: Girls Glee Q21 'ZW f nf ' A :W I 3 4, f s Mun, Z ff 1 4 W My f , H 1 f an ,. ' ,, 1 fa Q ,V ', .' ,f V :Z .1 I ' A ' ' ' . X f Qt f f , ff ,A , Wee f of f f .4 aaa ,, , .r,. 1 M ,ff 'Q , ! 'P ff! ' : 1K 4 4 f , , . 1 mil.- "-Lf, X 4. f- . ' J.! ":f4g, Q 45 f f it' 'C 1 , W .Q f a f Z .ff 'v i ' f f fl? X 'Q f Zi' fff f fl MT .. A .. cw- V fax ! ,. Wg, 45, fry Jf X 1, ., If , , -5 A at . 4' A , W, ., 1 W 1, I I, ly!! X 1 I ,fl . If f gf Y , , X 4 f .,l'i' " 5, v1Uf -fbi Buss. Robert Bustraan, Fred - - Forci n Rclitlon 4 Boy Clue 12, aj Byle, Minnie 1 cc Cllb Sc ret ry Mixed Chorus 1 4 r tru Carlson, Margaret Per onal tx Club 1-U Carsok., Paul - In rimuril Sport Coll 13, 4,1 Spam u V1 Q re dent 1 3, Centilli, Barbara Chapin, Mary Louise Chcsloclc, Esther INI L q bpm 1 Club 12l: SllILlLxll U 1 Chmurynski, Sophie S hm Vlccfprcsidcntz Hum nm 1 J Tl'CilSlll'CF 121 i ,A Content, Elmer Covell, Betty Czuhai, Esther 1 1 Rt crws 4 Spun 1 Club 12, 41: Home E UDOIIIIL Red Cross 11, 2, 3 -U Dean, Harold DeBoer, Phyllis - 1-UL Girls Clcc Dc-Bok, Charlotte Decker, Robert DeGraff, Theodore Del-lann, Richard - DeKorn, Philip - Ranger for Round Up 1-U DeSchipper, Betty DeVries, Bert 4 Footbill 1 B1 lust 1 -H: Bas-:ball 13, -ll X ur itx Club 11 -lj 'T Dewitt, Jane --f Gltt Club 111 C L C -ll: Cirl Reserva. 4 Student Couni 4, 1-H DeYoung. Betty Jayne C r Rc crxc 3, -Hg Club Dcmc 141 Qcrxi Q Squi 11. Il: Aurora b octil Disabatini. Mary - 'xlixcd Cboru Girls Ulcc 1-H1 Cir R C 1 J rc 1 14, ' .:,r 152 :2. uri: 3' :A.,, A 'V F31 ffiiifffffa " Lg .i 5 l 1 H 4 7 ' ' " 3-:N 'P , . Q.. ' fl, ' ' " ., , Y -'i"':'fa9:: ' ' , M Q , ,- ,,.,, ,Ef5i"i'f'27 , . . 144 ' J . A , , Doak, Goraon - Track 13, 41, Athletic Counf cil 141 Drabinski, Marie - Service Squad 13, 41 Drake, Keith Drenth, Walter Dribbin, Goldie - Service Squad 141, Auduf bon Club 141, French Club 131, Humane Club 11, 21 Dubois, Marabel Dubridge, Lucille Dummer, Caroline - Audubon Club 141 Dunn, Arleen - Audubon Club 141, U.H.S. Club 141, Girl Reserves 141, Club Democf racy 141 Dutkiewicz, Frank Dykema, Robert - Spanish 12, 31, Track 13, 41, Glee Club 131, HifY, Secretary 13, 41 Elliot, Eugene - Spanish Club 13, 41, Press Club 141 Evans, Ray Faasen, Alyce - Club Democracy 141, Girl Reserves 141, Archery Club 141, Art Club 141 Faulhaber, Robert Fewless, Norma - Service Squad 12, 3, 41 Fisher, Catherine - R.O.T.C, Sponsor 13, 41, Bar and Chevrons Club 13, 41, Press Club 141, Student Council 131 Flik, Lois - Audubon Club 141, Personality Club 141, Girl Reserves 13, 41 Flora, Glasense'- Mixed Chorus 11, 2, 31, Reflector Stall 141 Flynn, Alice - Aurora Staff 13, 41, Reflector Staff, Feature Editor 141, Service Squad, Treasurer 141, Mixed Chorus 131 Frey, Josephine - Audubon Club 13, 41 Frydryck, Gertrude - U.H.S., Treasurer 141, Girl Reserves 141: Club Democracy 141 Fuhrman, Jane-Press Club 141: Bar and Chev' rons Club 13, 41: R.C.T.C. Sponsor 13, 41 Garber, Fred , Gardiner, Joan - Audubon Club Q31g Club Democracy, Secretary Q41, Service Squad Q41 Gardner, Anne - Spanish Club Ql, 2, 31: Home Economics Club Q1, 21 Gedris, Mary Geller, Bob Geraitis, Jennie - Reflector Staff, Feature Edif tor Q41: Aurora Staff Q41: Club Democracy, President Q41g Recreation Board Q41 Glupker, Bob - Community Council Q41, Stu' dent Council Q41, Conservation Club Q1, 21, Class President Q41 Goetzel, Charlotte - Mixed Chorus Q31g G.U.C QS, 41, Girl Reserves Q3, 41 Gorney, John Gross, Celia - Allfschool Play Q41g Reflector Staff Q41g Aurora Staff Q41g Audubon Club Q41g N.H.S. Q41 Gruzeski, Geraldine - Girls Meet Q11g Girl Reserves Q41, Girls Glee Q31 Grzechowiak, Lorraine - Girls Meet Q11g Girl Reserves Q41 I-Iaan, Dorothy - Reflector Staff Q41, Aurora Staff QB, 41, N.H.S. Q3, 413 Home Eco' nomics Club Q31 Haberrnan, Ruth Haendle, Cora - Art Club Q41, U.H.S. Q41, Girls Glee Club Q41 Hansen, Bettyraye Hansen, Owen Harvey, June - Nature Club, President Q21g Home Economics Club Q2, 3, 41, Aurora Staff Q41 Haskins, Versal Hay, Dorothy - Press Club Q41, Senior Or' chestra Q1, 2, 3, 415 Reflector Staff Q41 Heald, Dawn Heald, Donna - Audubon Club Q3, 41g Girl Reserves Q41 Heim, Marion 3 K .ry.,l'h lx, 'JC' .-1 , 2 .. W' 5 , on x 5 4 ,11E W?" E x f 1 yd' , , 9, , 9 1 I ff , '-nav? I-Iendershot, Lewis - French Club, President C315 N.H.S., Treasurer C413 Student Counf cil C41 Herrman, William Hewartson, Helen - C.U.C. C21 I-link, Jerrie Hinman, James - Debate Team C3, 415 Track C3, 415 Varsity Club C3, 415 Football C3, 41 Hoedeman, Don - HifY C3, 415 Athletic Council C415 R.O.T.C. C21 Hoffman, Irene - Reflector Staff C415 Girls Glee Cl, 215 Latin Club CZ, 315 Aurora C41 Hoisington, Jeanne - Club Democracy C415 Archery Club C415 Art Club C41 Da Homrich, Norman Hoogewind, Herman Hopkins, Betty - Girls Glee C41 Hornbeck, Chester Q Safety Club C115 Foreign Relations Club C415 Mixed Chorus C31 Huyser, Ruth Igleski, Roman Jablonski, Mildred - Humane Club C415 Home Economics C415 G.U.C., Vicefpresident CZ, 3, 41 Jackson, Virginia - Jadvinskas, Edward Jakems, Robert - R.O.T.C. C2, 3, 415 Re- flector, Managing Editor C415 Bar and Chev' rons C3, 415 Spanish Club C21 Jakubaskas, Josephine Jarmosko, Ruth Jelsma, Genevieve Jewett, Maxine ,Tv joling, Jeanette - G.U.C. 12, 3, 411 Girl Re serves 11, 2, 3, 41: Girls Band 13, 41: Arch' ery Club 11, 2, 3, 41 jones, Melvin - Wrestling 111: Track 13, 41' Football 11, 2, 3, 41, Varsity Club 141 juchniewicz, Anne Kabza, Chester -4 Football 13, 41, Class Treasf urer 131, Class President 131 Kiel, Lyman - Bar and Chevrons, VicefPresif dent 13, 41, Reflector, Sports Editor 141: Yell Master 141 Klampferer, Fred - - Senior Grchestra 11, 2, 311 Concert Master 12, 31, Football 12, 31 Klawiter, Alvin --'-- Aurora Staff 13, 41: Re- flector Stall 14 Kline, Charles if rf Kloet, Muriel Red Cross 131, Personality Club 141 Kniff, Eleanor --4 Service Squad 12, 3, 41, Audubon Club 13, 41: Nature Club 11, 2, 3, 413 Spanish Club 121 Kobel, Ronald Komicz, Stephanie - Personality Club 141: Service Squad 131, Chairman 141 Kortz, John Krause, Margaret - Student Council 131, Archery Club 141, Song Leader 141 Krause, Marjorie - Girls Meet 11, 21, Glee Club 111 Kucharczyk, Eleanor - Girl Reserves 141, Audubon 13, 41, Mixed Chorus 12, 31 Kudlicki, Edmund Kulmacz, Edward-French Club 141: R.O.T.C. 141 Kutchin, Norman - Traveling Assembly 13, 41, Assembly Committee 141, Drum Major 13, 41, Club Democracy 141 Kuzawa, Marvin-Club Democracy 141, Basket' ball 13, 41, Wrestling 141 LaBree, Phyllis - Humane Club 111: Latin Club 12, 31: Press Club 141: Girl Reserves 141 Lampert, Robert 1 Varsity Club 13, 41, Presif dent 141: Baseball 121: Track 13. 41: Foot' ball 12, 3, 41 Lang, Rose - Girl Reserves 11. 2, 31: U.H.S. U, 7-1 Laginski, Helen - Club Democracy 141: Mixed 1 gif. y G-f 41 l 21, 1 All f L 9 c 1 Lappi, Violet - Red Cross Q2, 3, 413 Home Economics Club Q31, President Q41g Spanish Club Q21g Service Squad Q3, 41 Laszewski, Jerome - Wrestling Q31g Track Q2, 31, Varsity Club Q2, 3, 41, Football Q2, 3, 41 Lehr, Barbara Leopold, Robert Leven, Seymour - Reflector Stall Q41g Aurora Staff Q41g Class Vicefpresident Q3, 41 Linacre, Fred - Basketball Ql, 2, 3, 41, Re' flector, Sports Editor Q41g Service Squad Q1, 215 Ring Committee Q31 Link, Edward - Aviation Club Q31 Lomasiewicz, Sally -Girl Reserves Q41: U.H.S. Club Q1, 21 Longfellow, Marion - Personality Club Q41g Press Club Q41g Service Squad Q41g Latin Club Q31 Loucks, Edward - Glee Club Q11g Track Q2, 3, 41, Varsity Club Q2, 3, 41, Reflector Staff Q41 Luckett, Lillian - Reflector Staff Q41g G.U,C. Q2, 3, 41, President Q41, Latin Club Q21g Aurora Staff Q41 Mallette, Roger - R.O.T.C. Ql, 2, 3, 41g Bar and Chevrons Q1,2,3,41g Student Council Q41 Malinowski, Helen Markus, Marguerite Marlatr, Glennaclyn - Audubon Club Q41g Club Democracy Q41g Latin Club Q21 Masck, Edward - Track Q31, Camera Club Q41g Athletic Council Q41 Maslowski, Lavina Mason, junietta - French Club Q31g Girls Glee Q41g Senior Orchestra Q2, 3, 413 Mixed Chorus Q2, 3, 41 May, Kathryn - Girl Reserves Ql, 2, 3, 41, Vicefpresident Q31, Humane Club Q11g U.H. S. Club Q11 Mazurek, Mary - All School Play Q31, G.U.C. Q1, 21 McCarthy, Charles - Band Q2, 3, 41g Boys Glee Q21g Tennis Q3, 41, Reflector Q41 McFarland, Jack -All School Play Q41g Cheerf leader Q3, 41, Football Q21g Athletic Council Q21 Meholic, James - Foreign Relations Club Q41g Bar and Chevrons Q41g Reflector Staff Q41g Latin Club Q31 Merritt, Geraldine fw l fd A f , ,, 1 ff I V W of f wry Q f f 7, f , , , ,X fi! ff .Q .Nine f wig I, ff ,, ' N 1 ,V 1- X ,-'- ,, A ,, ,EY f 1 . we rfrnn .,4-.1 ga, 1 , L ,. 12 E, fr ei 4 ff, . .A sf he Metelonis, Nellie - Aurora Staff 141: Girl Ref serves 141, G.U.C. 13, 4,1 Treasurer 1315 -., i t Bar and Chevrons 12, 3, 41 3-zefijgi' Micun Irene - Humane Club 111, Club ., Q., ,f W, 1 uf ,. svn! , are ' 1 sea, , -,, .. ,,. ,..,,,, .1-1 -:R 1 , Z Y my Zag ' A ' .. , W , , ,H . Q. ,-,, . E t x? f4.,, wl,, I A I, ,1 39-:i,gg1:.t , , . 1 '53 2 ' .3 -.'f. ' -Fr 5' . :, ', 1 Democracy 141, Audubon Club 141 , M, 9 4 va- ' Miedema, William me f as ig, 2, 'Q f gl io ,, 'AEZ in Club Democracy' Viceipresident Q45 gin, MM, AY av ,r nf'-. :- 2... , -, ,f yy.-A.-. . .r..,...' A' fm .ewan Miling, Mary Jane - Traveling Assembly 131, N.H.S. 13, 41, Drum Majorette 12, 3, 41, if '13 A , 6 , K f A ,mi , -ra 'Q' ff 4 . :aff 51,1-fsfv H '14'2iy:j:11I?'fr.z" , N ' ' f 4 3 e,f wrrwwa Miliusis, Mary - Student Council 131, Auduf bon Club 141, Girl Reserves 13, 41, Secref . tary 141 - Miller, Walter Mioduchoski, Casimir - Intra-mural Sports 131, Varsity Club 12, 3, 41, Track 11, 2, 3, 41, Basketball 11, 3, 41 Moerland, Edith - Reflector 141, Aurora Staff 4- 141, Girl Reserves 13, 41, Girls Glee 11, 2, 31 Molodynski, Walter - Football Cofcaptain 11, 2, 3, 41, Varsity Club 13, 41, Wrestling 131, Baseball 131 Montgomery, Jerome - Aurora Staff 141, Huf mane Club, Vicefpresident 121, HifY 131, 1 Club Democracy 141 1 Montgomery, Judith - All School Play 141, Girl Reserves 141, Personality Club 141, For' eign Relations Club 141 Mulder, Rodney - Dramatics Club 121, R.O. T.C. 12, 3, 41, Bar and Chevrons Club 12, 3, 41 "1a 1 an I 49 is I - :ski au.: 6 55333 'x Nadolski, Lorraine - U.H.S. 11, 21, Girl Ref serves 11, 21 ' Nauta, Paul - HifY 141 ' Nawara, Ray - Club Democracy 141, Basket' ball 111, Hi-Y 141, Aurora Staff 13, 41 Nederveld, Betty - Latin Club 13, 41, Aurora Staff 141, Reflector Staff 141, Service Squad 4 cL3,o . .11 Nowacki, Leon - Lat1n',,Clig11z 13x Class Treasf urer 1215 Nature resident 121 ' ,I 4 'lf 1- N In 17,54 1 gf, A 1 ,y If , Lk 1 I .1 Nowak, Edwin ,Y V1 Nowicki, Leonard - Club Democracy 141, Track 131, Wrestling 131, Football 13, 41 Nyberg, Wanda - Girl Reserves 141, Club K Democracy 141, U.H.S., Secretary 141 Olds, Etta Marie -Service Squad 11, 2, 3, 415 Girls Band 13, 41, Senior Orchestra 11, 2, 3, 41, Latin Club 12, 3, 41 Oleszkiewicz, Don - Spanish Club 13, 41, Track 13, 41, Bas ixed Chorus 111 Olson, Barbara - Girl Reserves Q2, 3, 41, Ref flector, Feature Editor Q41g French Club Q41 Omilian, Dorothy - Club Democracy Q41g U.H.S. Q41g Girl Reserves Q41 Overbeek, Betty Ortowski, Bernard - Tennis QQ1, 2, 3, 41 J Packer, Leta - Girl Reserves Q3, 41, Audubon Q41, Personality Club Q41 Parkins, Geraldine 740 Pasko, Helen - Audubon Club Q41g Gill Re- serves Q41 Peck, Esther - Girl Reserves Q41, Audubon Club Q41, Service Squad Q2, 41 Peck, Evelyn - Audubon Club Q3, 413 Girl Reserves Q3, 41g Service Squad Q2, 3, 41 We Peltola, Helen -- Home Economics Club Ql, 2, 3, 41g Service Squad QI, 21, French Club Q21 Peterson, Evelyn - G.U.C. Q41, Girl Reserves Q3, 413 Girls Glee Q2, 31, Aurora Staff Q41 Peterson, Norma - Press Club Q41g Service Squad Q2, 3, 41 Pilarz, Cassie - Aurora Staff Q41, Student , '09 Council Q41, N.H.S. Q3, 41, Secretary Q41g Q, "M-V Humane Club Ql, 2, 3, 41, President Q21 gll , 4 -'r,' 1' Plocki, Leone - Club Democracy Q41, U.H.S. ,W Club Q31 1 . V j' Poggi, Theresa - Service Squad Q1, 2, 3, 41: ' A ' Reflector Q41, Conservation Club Q41, U.H.S, V " . Ax Q3, 41, Vicefpresident Q41 -' -1, , Poselenzny, Ray ' ' if i 1 Post, Doris - Club Democracy Q41, U.H.S. ' Q21g Athletic Council Q21 ,.Z,' ' I Post, Lorraine - G.U.C. Q2, 3, 41, Spanish Club Q41, Club Democracy Q41, Red Cross 3- figxgifj Postema, Ray - Tennis Q2, 31 Postmus, Anna - Girl Reserves Q31 Powell, Hazel Price, Mary - Service Squad Q21 M' Radclatz, George - R.O.T.C. 12, 3, 41 Radecki, Charles - Service Squad 111: Athf letic Council 111: Club Democracy 141 Randall, Dorothy - Camp Fire 111: Home Economics Club 12, 3, 41 Reed, Fay - U.H.S. Club 141: Foreign Relaf tions Club 141: Club Democracy 141: Stu' dent Council 13, 41 Reens, Robert - Student Council 11, 21: Latin Club 131 Reisman, Linda - Reflector Staff 141: Aurora Staff 141: Student Council 13, 41: Debating 141 Remlcus, Bernard Reyers, Fred Reynders, Doris Reynolds, Rollin 7 Chemistry Club 141: R.O. T.C. 12, 3, 41: Aurora Staff 141: Senior Band 12, 3, 41 Reitberg, Dorothy A Class Secretary 121: Red Cross, Vicefpresident 141: Humane Club, Treasurer 131: Audubon Club 141 Riclcson, John ff Clee Club 111: Wrestlirig 131: Football 141 Ridderikhoff, Cecilia 4- Humane Club 121: Red Cross Rigiero, Helen -4- Reflector Staff 141: Class Secretary 141: Service Squad 131, Cofchairf man 141: U.H.S. 131, President 141 Roach, Mary Lou Rochalski, Ferdinand 4 Boys Glee 111: Bar and Chevrons, President 121 Roth, Louis - Latin Club 13, 41: Reflector Staff 141: Student Council 111 Roth, Robert - Boys Glee 121 Rouse, Janice - Reflector Staff 141: Aurora Staff 13, 41: Press Club 141: Club Democf racy 141 Ruff, Louis - Track 131: HifY 141: Baseball 12, 3, 41: Senior Band 12, 3, 41 Runcel, Bruno Russell, Florence - Aurora Staff 13. 41. Editor 141: N.H.S. 13, 41: Reflector Staff 141: Spanish Club 13, 41. President 141 Russell, Helen f Archery Club 111: Club Democracy 141: Aurora Staff 141: Art Club 131 Rybarsyk, Ione 4 Drum lvlajorctte 141: Travel' ing Assembly 131: Girls Meet 121 ',,,M A4 5 ,.,, f 'Q , 1 5. ,, ag: -Q 3 ' Y? If fs 1 'f f f ,yy kr E- is , ,,,f,..fy ,, - .W 11. fa, :W 41 .,. ff f ,f ,1 1 f , f W , , X l . f r-. 0 ,nu ,,J, ' ,U 1,5 I an ,v . i '81 k E l Rymar, Norma - Song Leader Q415 Reflector Staff Q41 Rynberg, Virginia - Press Club Q415 Club Democracy Q41 , Rypkema, Marianne - Girl Reserves Q2, 3, 41, Vicefpresident Q3, 41 Schadenberg, Dorothy - Club Democracy Q415 G.U.C. Q415 Red Cross Q11 Schollaart, Martin Schoenfeldt, Edythe - Girl Reserves Q11 Schroeder, Delores - Audubon Club Q415 Girl Reserves Q3, 415 Spanish Club Q21 Schroeder, Robert Schulca, Helen - Aurora Staff, Assistant Editor Q415 Mixed Chorus Ql, 2, 3, 415 N.H.S. Q3, 415 Reflector Q41 Schultz, Stanley Schumann, Nadine - Traveling Assembly Q315 N.H.S. Q35 415 G.U.C. Q2, 315 Latin Club Q2, 31 Scott, Bette - Girl Reserves Q3, 415 Audubon Club Q415 Mixed Chorus Ql, 2, 3, 415 Girls Glee Q1, 31 Seltzer, Gladys -- Girl Reserves QI15 Girls Band Ql, 215 Mixed Chorus Q115 Girls Glee ll, 2, 3, 41 Sherman, Selma - Archery Club Q415 Auduf bon Club Q415 Girl Reserves Q41: Home Eco' nomics Club Q41 Siebineicher, Robert - Camera Club Q315 Traveling Assembly Q3, 41: Community Council Q2, 315 Band Q2, 3, 41 Siegel, Mary Ann - G.U.C. Q1, 2, 3, 415 Girl Reserves Q2, 3, 415 U.H.S. Q315 Spanish Club Q3, 41 Siegel, Ruth Ann -- G.U.C. Ql, 2, 3, 415 Girl Reserves Q2, 3, 415 U.H.S. Q315 Spanish Club Q3, 41 Sietsema, Tressa -- Girl Reserves Q11 Sikanis, Ray Simoncini, Irene - Mixed Chorus Q315 Girl Reserves Q3, 415 Safety Club Q31 Sirney, Georgia - U.H.S. Q415 Humane Club Q115 Press Club Q2, 415 Reflector Staff Q41 Skowron, Wanda-Girl Reserves Q415 Humane Club Ql, 315 Club Democracy Q41 Skrzyslci, Edward - Bar and Chevrons Q215 Aviation Club Q21 Skuzinski, Lucille - Girl Reserves Q315 Spanish Club, Treasurer Q415 Handbook Committee Q415 Latin Club Q31 Slot, Joyce - Service Squad Q3, 415 Girl Ref serves Q415 Audubon Club Q41 et 'W -so ,, N.. n WX in fl r X22 X.. xv. ,rs 'WW' .fl- RVs: 1. 1 lx Xa.. Xxx- ,vi if ' it Q ,M ' f - I' 5 3,4 f -1 s- Q V 2 'V 'vi f ff Y '13 1 J ew s e if f -fa-f if Smeenge, Marjorie - Girl Reserves 141, MiXCd Chorus 121, Sewing Club 111 Smith, Margaret Jean - Aurora Staff 141: N.H.S. 13, 41: Student Council 13, 41: Ser' vice Squad 111 Smith, Rita - Girl Reserves 141: Audubon Club 141 Smith, Robert - Band 13, 41, Athletic Counf cil 11, 21, Basketball 111 Sosnowski, Leon Sonneveldt, Ruth - Class Treasurer 141, G.U.C., President 141, Service Squad 12, 31, Student Council 12, 31 Sproat, Isaac Staskiewicz, Theodora - Reflector Staff 141, Press Club 131, G.U.C. 12, 41 Steenhagen, Robert - Club Democracy 141, Athletic Council 1211 Golf 121, Track 141 Steketee, Andrew - Football 121, Varsity Club 13, 41, Basketball 11, 2, 3, 41, Baseball 12, 3, 41 St. John, Ruth - Audubon Club 141, Press Club 141, Red Cross, Secretary 131, Treasf urcr 141 Suey, Lloyd - Boys Clee 11, 21, Mixed Chorus 11, 21, Foreign Relations Club 141, Service Squad 13, 41 Sundstrom, Dorothy Sutter, Rosemary - Service Squad 111, N.H.S. 141, Club Democracy 141, Archery Club 131 Sweers, Bernice - Girls Chorus 111, Glee Club 111, U.H.S. 141, Girl Reserves 141 Swierbut, Michael Szoka, Alphonse - Aviation Club 111 Tew, Helen Thomas, Audrey - Home Economics Club 141, Audubon Club 141 as 'XJ' Thomas, Frances Thompson, Lyle - Class Secretary 111 Tolodzecki, Benny Toms, Thomas - Spanish Club 11, 21, Base' ball 121, Wrestling 13, 41, Track 111 if , R., 1 ,Me-7 Q Tortellet, Grace - Red Cross 131, Humane Club 12, 31 gil' Q Valkema, Matilda . 5 . . 6,1 'Q Van Allsburg, Robert , AT .A i 1 ii. Vander Burg, Pearl - Noon Hour Activities 141, Aurora Staff 141, Spanish Club 121 5 Lf f-, th .,,f. ,, -I Q 4 V , ff 'L'f 'L' 'Y Q - - , ,A, an .,,: , to f A me , J l ' Q ZW X gf yu 1 my ff74.1'ff5" 4 QM - '17 , l aw ,, 54 - F " -4 if 1,1 - 1 f .. 4:- , gl .Q ,, , ' . r is. - -,Q I 1 ' 4 , V, 1 4:71 ,121 XM- 7 f , LQ' f f W 1 .f Vander Kuyl, Marjorie Vander Male, Carl Vander Veen, Marjorie Vander Werf, Marian - Girls Glee Q11g Auduf bon Club Q3, 41, Girl Reserves Q41g Mixed Chorus Q11 Vande Vrede, John Van Driel, Carl Van Dusen, Lois - Student Council Q11g Ser' vice Squad Q1,2,31gG.U.C. Q41gAudubon Q41 Van Dyke, Evelyn - Aurora Staff Q41g Spanish Club, Treasurer Q21 Van Dyken, George -- Boys Chorus Q3, 41g Bar and Chevrons Q41g Senior Orchestra Van Hof, Virginia - Mixed Chorus Q2, 315 Girl Reserves Q3, 41, Audubon Q41g Press Club Van Houten, Eileen - Girls Glee Q11g Mixed Chorus Q 1 1 g Girls Meet Q21 g Dramatics Club Q11 Van Liere, Blanche - Public Speaking Club Q41g Mixed Chorus Q41 Van Netten, John Van Ommering, Nellie - Mixed Chorus Q2, 31, Girl Reserves QS, 41, Red Cross Q1, 21 Van Ort, Joyce Van Portfliet, lVIaxine Van't Hof, Doris - Mixed Chorus Q21g Stu' dent Council Q41g Home Room President Q41g Girls Band Q2, 3, 41 Versluis, Lois - Foreign Relations Q41g Auduf bon Q41g Girl Reserves Q41g Glee Club QI, 21 Verwys, Peter Visser, George - HifY Q21g Glee Club Ql, 21g Press Club Q31g Glee Club Q41 Vogel, Jack Von Au, Richard -- Club Democracy Q41g Band Q2, 31 Walejewski, Rosemarie Walter, Ruth - Foreign Relations Q41g Art Club Q41g Reflector Staff Q41g Girl Reserves Q41 Walters, June - Club Democracy Q41g Archery Club Q41: Art Club Q41 Warner, Robert - Foreign Relations Club Q41g Aurora Staff Q41g Reflector Stall Q41g Boys Glee Club Q41 Weaver, Catherine - Mixed Chorus Q41g Art Club, Secretary Q41 Weber, Arthur - Foreign Relations Club Q41g Bar and Chevrons Q3, 41, R.O.T.C. Q2, 3, 41 .s l Weber, Joseph - Bar and Chevrons 11, 3', ' ,,, 41: Band and Orchestra 13, 41: Red Cross , " 111:HifY11, 2, 5, 41 1' Weingate, Genevieve - Reflector 141: Auduf l bon 141: Press Club Westrate, Donald Wierenga, Lucille - Girls Glee 111: Girl Re' serves 13, 41: U.H.S. 141: Girls Chorus 111 .cv .. 22, Willard, Donna Wojcizczek, Jerome ,:'-712 f . . W - Wondolewski, Pauline 5 f if- si Worobec, Russell " 1 Wynsma, Laverne - Reflector 141: Foreign Relations 141: Girl Reserves 141: Audubon 141 Yonkers, Jean -We Girls Glee 111: Press Club 1213 Audubon Club 13, 41: Girl Reserves 141 York, Carol - Aurora Stall 13, 41: Foreign Relations 141: Reflector Stall 141: French Club 131, President 141 Youngs, Genevieve Zdybel, Bernice we G.U.C. 121 Zeman, Alice Zemitis, Frances - 4 Recreation Club 141: N.H.S. 13, 41: Archery Club 131: Girl Re' serves 141 Ziezuil, Martha - Girl Reserves 13, 41: French Club 131: Red Cross 131g G.U.C. 131 W N gl-'V :1-L, Q: gl er 4 Z. i 1 S ' - , Q as ' -l 'KR 'W Zimmerman, Leonard Ziolkowski, Charles - Student Council 131: Service Squad 121: Journalism Stall 141 Zyskoski, Mary - Humane Club 111, Spanish Club 141 ' Wim, ,V ff M ,ff - Seniors Without Pictures Bienick, Julius Chernoby, Ann Cimoch, Joseph Cook, Harvey Cummings, Fred - Latin Club 12, 3, 41: Base' ball 13, 41: Basketball 12, 3, 41 Edwards, Robert - Reflector 141 Fletcher, Vernon Frost, George Golembiewski, Thaddeus Grathen, Nicholas I-Ieys, Donald f Varsity Club 13, 41: Track 12, 31: N.H.S. 141: French Club 141 Kirschmar, Robert Kowrack, Eugene - Football 111: Track 121: XVrestling 121: Golf 1l1 Kozdrey, Edwin Kuitert, William - Bar and Varsity Club 141: Track 131, Cofcaptain 141: Latin Club 13, 41 Mroz, Stanley Pietrowicz, John Ronda, William Rotier, Melvin Chevrons 141: Stephan, Gertrude - U.H.S. Club 141: Girl Reserves 141 SuEtorp,,I-Ienry - Football 13f41: Varsity Club 3, 4 Toohey, Marguerite Valhandreas, Mary Ward, Herman - Senior Band 11, 2, 3, 41 Wind, Jane - Personality Club 141 rs f 4 A A 2 4. ' Class of 194-1 The commanderfinfchief of the Junior ranks is President Armen Qumedian, whose very able corps of officers - Secretary Margaret Carlson, Treasurer Helen Garter, and Vicefpresident Joe Medukas - has supported him to stimulate an inf terest in class affairs. On the home front are Miss Smallidge and Mr. Early, faculty advisers, who are ready to assist the oflicers of the class if reinf forcements are needed. Lester Wolfson and Paul Goolian, using ideas as their ammunition and composition as their shields, Won Nmedalss' in allfcity essay contests, Lester's prize was twentyfiive dollars and Paulls an airplane ride. Among juniors active in class and school affairs are Latin Club President George Budres, Paul Goolian, tennis player and essay Writer, and Jack Verschoor, outstanding in scholarship, all of whom have been able assistants on the Aurora staff as has Ruth Rose, a prominent new member of the class of l4l. Robert Jarka was the chairman of the juniorfsenior prom on May 10, while Lester Wolfson and Douglas Leader were co' chairmen of the committee who planned the big roller skating party on April 26. There must al' ways be fans to keep up the morale of our teams, and topping the list of Union's many loyal sports enthusiasts are two junior class leaders, Mary Jean Hess and Frances Johnson. 1. Ofllcers Carlson, Medukas, Garter: Advisers Early and Smallidgeg President Oumedian 2. Sportsfan Hess: New Member Rose 3. Staff Members Goolian, Budres, Verschoor 4. Essayist Wolfson 5. Prom Chairman Jarka 6. Sportsfan Johnson 7. 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' 'W p, ' V , V -xv,-'V-if - A ' AV,-,f V,. , -Vffty, VV v, , , V, Hess, Mary Jean Heugel, Eugene Hiemstra, Marvin Hodges, Robert Jacobson, Roger Jaeger, Bob Jaglowski, Ray Janiak, Angeline Johnson, Gordon Kadish, Theodore Kalinski, Edward Kalinowsl-zi, Wanda Kaufman, Estelle Kelly. Vernon Kctchel. Irene Kelly, Doris Kollasa, Clois Kolban, Lottie Kosten, Florence Kosten, Leona Krzykwa, Betty Kroon, Paul Kucnnen, Bob Kurkjian, Florence Langenbacher, Alfred Latzek, Vivian Lawence, Alphonse Leader, Douglas Lodewyk, Ethelyn Lodwyk, Ade Loop. Yvonne Lovell, Bob Matuk, Violette Mayo, Evelyn Mc Cloud, Betty Jane Mc Kay, Gerry Mester, Pauline Mientek, Sigmund Mikael, Edna Milandwski, Mike Morrow, Bob Moxon, Virginia Mulbrecht, Tony Mulder, John Nowak, Ruthhelen Nelson, Bob Nelson, Doris Newburgh, Carl Olson, Barbara Olson, Gayle Olszewski, Frank Olszewski, Leo Oumedian, Armen Pacific, Carl Panochyk, Ralph Parm, Betty Lyle Delores Barbara Betty Perschke, Perschke. Peterson, Peterson, Homrick, Waldmar Hoogewind, Jean Isberg, Warren Jabury, Ferris Jarka, Robert Jarvi, Robert Johnson, Doris Johnson, Frances Kaplanowski, Barbara Kaolkiewcz, Bill Kaolkiewicz, Edward Karsakas, Leonard Kidd, Velma King. Lorraine Kitler, Betty Kobel, June Kotula, Angela Koopmans, Evelyn Krem, Nick Krystofel, Sophie Kurylowicz, Sophie Kuzniak, Ray Kwiatkowski, Geneviev Lakowicz, Bernard Levandowski, Janet Lewis, Phyllis Lillis, Arvon Lipka, Edward Lovett, William Luckett, Morris Markus, Lorraine Marsh, Helen Medukas, Joe Mencinski, Geraldi Merila, Esther Mervine, Elinor Minnaar, Arthur Minnema, Helen Mohr. David Mooney, Doris Mullian, Alice Nakans, Carl Naujalis, Dorothy Novak, Angeline Nickel, Bob Ogieko, Marie F Olyniczak, Gertrude Olds, Etta Marie Olejniczak, Henry Oosta. Thornton Orsinger, Alice Oosse, Bill Pawloski, Ed Peck, Evelyn Pelon, June Penkas, Eleanor Peterson, Doris Peterson, Jack Peterson, Maurice Pfarrer, Fred E 4'-gy, IFS xVV wt! 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F2 1' 1' IL Yowaish, Lorraine Zetti, Joe Zickus, Stanley Zieziul, Lorraine Post, Janet Powell, Betty Proos, Beatrice Pulcifer, Russell Reese, Shirley Renis, Al Reynolds, Jay Rickson, Maryellen Roman, Monica Root, Franklin Rose, Ruth Rozegnol, Mary Schafer, Gerald Schudera, Dorothy Schuiling, Eleanor Schultz, Warren Searl, Bob Semelka, Josephine Sherwood, Gerry Shooks, Verle Skryski, Rita Smith, Elsie Sneathen, Bob Snook, Ed Spyroski, Louise Staskiewicz, Isndore Steffen, Ruth Stepanshuk, Anne Swensen, Bob Szatan, Cecelia Szoka, Irene Tabor, Julia Tournell, Bill Timmerman, Russell Tower, Marian Towner, Gerald Vander Velde, Marvin Van Dyke, Jack Van Dyke, Martin Van Neuren, Wilma Visser, Ida Mae Vreeland, Dorothy Voss, Fred Waivio, Eldon Watson, Anna Mae Watson, Geraldine Walters. June Weber. Lorraine Wierzbicki, Bernice Wierzbicki, Wanda Wiseman, Frieda Wisse, Gerald WVysocki, Mary Wagner, Nellie York, Elaine Wysoczynski, Charles Young. Alberta Zimmerman, Esther Znaida, Sigmund Zokoe, Joe ZUk0WSki. Eleanor Zimmerman, Christine Class of 1942 One of the most efliciently mobilized classes in the school in a number of years is the class of '42 which has declared War in earnest against the "Balkan jittersn to which every class is exposed when confronted by the prospect of junior prom bills. Under the leadership of able oflicers - David Quigley, president, Patty Welch, vicefpresidentg Fred Schulz, secretary, and Marjorie Smith, treasf urer - and the advisership of Miss McDermott and Mr. Henry, the sophomore troops have been able to carry out some extremely successful fmoneyfraisingl objectives, such as a skating party and a sunlight dance. The profits from these affairs are to be used for next year's junior prom. Among the sophs who have helped to make these class affairs a success are Sylvia Ragir and Virginia Skorupski. Cther sophomores who are outstanding in school affairs are Bob Matthews and Gordon Huebner, who are active in the music department, and Wayne Harris, Gerald Bowkamp, Bob Nelf son, and Dave Dickey who have participated in a number of sports. 1. Officers Schultz, Welch, and Quigleyg Advisers McDermott and Henry 2. Promoter Ragir 8. Athletes Nelson and Dickeyg Promoter Skorupski 4. Musician Matthews, Athlete Boukamp, Bandman Huebner, Athlete Harris sf. ? 1 ii H .SV V-'H ,fe .. - ' f' 5 V i' .-VU V ' f-.Vw i 4, 231 a ff- Fx L,-. 731 - 6:5 J , E V ., .. ' A 4, Q- Y ' ' L 'Q ' E ' ' R N 5 if ' 'f' 1- ,V v- V , ' .-- ,- fa A I .V V . . X -ff ' A V' , 1iVffi,V V ' 'ff " V ' 1 - . ' A Z? 4. AL .KVZSQQNN mv, ' iv A VV if' E . '37 X ,. 'Fw lr' I -V .. an L 1 1 ag.. Q 1 .Ei ,. . V .,. V L .. AV . V V, ,. V. . ' . . ' V ' 9 ' I . '. , ' .. iiifl'-5': . L "' is rs. ,V Af A if L . QL. 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R "' " W .K Q " 3' " 9' '55-V 71 21 'W 'V 3931. x , ' V V V , V, 'V - , , ,V .g,,, ,V, . ,X ' wg fir' B V V 5 ' ' ,V f A . fi -LJ V2 ' llilfi VH , ,. ' 1 " K ii , 4' " ' - f , 'X V r' 'f' V w L ' " .7-' ' X " ' -- 'Y:""' 7- Q I , 4 Lf' -' Z7 X' A ' . we "' V . ' ' 'V ff? V, 7 W P Q ' ' f 'Q 'V ..- 5 1- VV V 11 , ' Z 5 f 4 V fa, V X N. - V V W - l V - , ' 5 e X , "R V r ' - ' --'- t -2 . Vnv.. fm V it X ' 1 Y " ' . ' I ' .V ,V ,f V ,fgfa ,B X " Tis o T' . ' V 7' ., fc'-p f A . . . . , , A . ,fg,V V 2 Q- -L. 't B we - ,5 ,,... . , . V V . A A ' V F55 tn' 2 L , ' ' . rf -' N f ' 'I Y f f" AQ V f -V If A .. . 451 n' n ' -' 'Nr' v. '- ""' if V ,X Vu ' 'i f ' 3 . . "1 . , .V . V 'Z R . . ' . V. ii ' , 5 Hi- , at QV 1 . F. 1- Zsf. ,' V - ' - -V V MV 1.. V' " ,. 7 .. ,V V ' . - . 41.7 'fl' W' ' V V 5.7, f 1, r 'V ' V '4 . V , '. . ' f-2:-' Mfg. , ' ' .1 ' A Q va V 1 V 55 VP . ,TLP Aj Albers, Bob Anderson, Ardith Andre, Dorothy Appel, Norma Arciszewski, Jennie Basarabski. Gertrude Beardsley, Barbara Becker, Wayne Bennett, Billy Bennett, Margaret Blik, Ray Babko, Mary Bohachyk, Dolorees Bommelje, Irene Boruta, Florence Bothee. Arthur Bowkamp, Gerald Boyheirt, Lorraine Brehl, Laverne Brinks, Evelyn Buckowing, Bertha Budzan, Ted Burek, Virginia Burklund, Dorothy Burns, Eugene Carey, Georgia Carey, Joan Carey, Virginia Carlson, Arthur Carson, Harvey Chernoby, Steven Colver. Jean Combs, Shirley Cook, Arbutus Cook, Martin De Bruyn, Mary Deering, Louise De Graw, Bill Delacher, Laura Delinick, Eleanore Di Grandi, Louis - Douma, Wilma Downer, Richard Draeger, Florence Du Biel, Florence Ellis. Walter Emmons, Russell Esch. Dick Eversdyk, Cora Fairbanks, Billie Ferwerda, Raymond Fliss, Irene Fox, Shirley Francis, Glenn Franke, Buddy Geib, Betty Geib, Rose Mary George, Elaine Geske, Don Gigowski, Carl Gongalski, Dorothy Goosman, William Grebel, Pat Gregware, Ninabelle Grzeszak, Louis Haxza, Peggy Hale, Edith Halicki, Wanda Halmquist, Lois Hanewick, Olga Harris, Wayne Harteny, Cecilia Hascher, Phyllis Hausser. Kenneth Heim, Lucille Baas, Louis Bailey. Curtis Barbrick, Elaine Barendregt, Pete Bezara, Peter Big-orowski, Gerald Billings, Kenneth Blakely, Anna Mae Boryca, Dorothy Bosowski, Mary Boss. Doris Bostwick, Theresa Broucek, Roger Brown, Dorothy Brown, Esther Brown, Jean Burns, Patricia Bush, Bob Canute, Barbara Cardinal, Marvin Cavanaugh, Bill Cerferquist, Morris Centilli, Junior Cezauskas, Julia Corbett, Marjorie Cross. Robert Davis, William Dean, Roger Derylo, John De Sabatini, Mario Dewys, Ruth De Witt, Louise Dubis, George Dummar, William Durka. Dorothy Edwards, Dorothy Falkell, Alfred Fedorowicz, Harriet Fernamburg, Jim Ferwerda, Norman Fransen, Erich Frost. Agnes Galasek, Stella Gauntt, Ruth Gillis, Marjorie Glupker, Helen Golden, Aaron Goldis, Casimir Gumowski, Edward Gutos. Billy Haan, Delores Haasma, Gerald Hankamp, Robert Hanson, Betty Hopkins, Bill Haraburda, Norbert I-Ierda, Stanley Herman, Jean Heyt, Gerard Hickox, Adeline Malinski, Stephanie Matthews, Bob .V Y 'f 4 . 4. .f. QV. VV... 1 XAII 'IWVEIX 'V V V. IQ., , VV Q,,,,Z,,,.V . I I F. ,WI V I, , :V I We . ' . V ' - 1 " ai Cfiitif iii . CV" VV ' V at . VV .- ,.,, . . .. V af 5 A Vx 1 A V I f V Ii -. I- . Q V ' -VAS . ' Q5 ff2VgwilVV- '-' f V,Vv V ' + Vt V V Vcwvrze' VV .. . V 5V f - S VV " xs.aV.t.. , .67 V ,- , ,Q 2 A . . V . .E X glijf' V' .',. L Vf,I I V 9 1 Q IV ze T 1 " 1' V gl' . ' ijt" aa sl . .. -V - .ics P V 2 J N .2 1 .. 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V1.1 .am 1" Hill, Marion Hipshire, Betty Holfman, Hazel Holzworth, Barbara Horton, Ray Hutchens, Doris Ingersoll, Mae Jaarda, Ruth Jackin, Berenice Jackin, Frank Jeltema, Lois Jensen, Lillian Jessalunas, Edna Johnson, Phyllis Joustra, Russell Karazynski, Irene Kasnia, Rosalie Kats, Jennie Kauppila, Walter Kazelskis, Julia King, Paul Kiryanoff, Dorothy Klein, Martin Klinsport, Stan Knutson. Clara Kozdrey, Martin Kozlowski, Anthony Krucinski, Anna Krutel, Chester Krystotf, Harry Kwiatkowski, Florence La Brenz, Clyde Lake, Florence Lambert. Charlene Lambert, Dorothy Lewis. Audrey Lindberg, Marie Lipski, Jae Lomasiewicz, Chester Long, Eleanor Manoogian, Doris Martin, Phyllis Maslowski, Adam Matthews, Charles Meconis, Leo Meeker, Glenna Meernik. Dorothy Minko, Wanda Meredith, Dale Miedema, Don Milanowski, Theodore Mitros, Walter Miyszka, Jack Mohr, Caroline Mullett, Don Nawrot, Justine Nederveld, Carlene Neilson, Marion Nogrady, Eugene Oliver, Lloyd Olszewski, Esther Opacki, Helen Opacki, Joe Orlowski, Bob Paradowicz, Josephine Parkhill, Marie Parish, Letha Paskiewicz, Ed Paul, Louis Polegi, Chester Polkoski, Helen Post, Dorothy Preston, Ed Prominski, Lucille Host, Bob Hubrecht, Doreen Huebner, Gordon Hughes, Dick Jakems, Evelyn Jarvis, Earl Jasaitis, Agatha Jelsma, Betty Kamasauskas, Nellie Kaminski, Monica Kantorowski, Charles Karasiewicz, Walter Kempski, Robert Kibler, Jean Kiehle, Don King, Margarette Kobel, Genevieve Kohn, Maxine Koprowski, Evelyn Koprowski, Gertrude Kuieck, Henry Kulesha, Olga Kunst, Janet Kuzinski, William Lapinski, Irene Laude, Larry Levandowski, Bill Levandowski, Wanda Loosenort, Dorothy Lord, Marguerite Ludwick, Ruth Makowski, Louis Maxim, Dorothy May, Henry McDermott, Mary Ellen Mess, Arleen Mess, Betty Metzger, Charlotte Meyers, Leo Mollo, Marjorie Molnar, Jimmie Mooney, Helena Morris, Walter Nykamp, Don Obiedzinski, Leona Ogrodzinski, Wanda Ohanesian, Albert Orsinger, Fred Overbeck, Bob Pacific, Virginia Pakiela, Chester Paulsen, Virginia Pelak, Henry Penning, Phyllis Plonski, Bernadette Pumputis, Albert Quigley, Dave Raczkowski, Genevieve Ragir, Slyvia 5. -f v Q . 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V ew . - X., :A . 1,5 ., " 1 ' 1 , 1:51, 3? ir . - g., gr 'if f 5 .Vg fi ,ff-Z - J ' ,-f, . -Q V . . -, 1 ' 'i' "" - 1 '-Q ' f 4, . 5. - ff ,.,.,. . V. - ' V ' ,. LJ 1, -E V5 I V ip Z , -A ' . " 'W-'f '5 'F 'Mi 'I . .. --V., V . , .L ,J " -4-Vw Q V V1. . ....,... . , , ,K . ..., .. L X ' if-3:57527 V ' V V -- , 2 J. , X ,Ah A I I, I .. l f . 'Y . Ay xg F' .l ' 1' NE V . -sf .i s V mE.,n7,j,. V we F V . 'V 4 Vee?-fy F , ,V 2,1 - N af , 7?--- iii. . 'Q V"::- , ,135 , api I. 59-1 ' fr I Fi ' " 9 4' ' ' , 5 Q -4' V Q 1 .1 ' lv A 1- . .l', V4: 'WL , Vp ' . '- Q' .- , ful 6 . 5- V I 46' l 'l 164 A cf- ' , "az: W .Y , V, -.V , . h , - iff ' - l. , , Ui' - A 5 ,QV-l 1 . ,-' Rea, Eva Read. William Reed, Doris Reens, Marion Regenmorter, John Ringelberg-, Earl Rinvelt, Arnold Rison, Mary Robson. Ellen Roseman, Rex Rzemek, Ed Sachs, Bernice Samiee, Lucille Samrick, Esther Sattler, Forrest Schichtel, Geraldine Schulz, Doris Schwartz, Art Sedam, Jason See, Audrey Shulz, Fred Silczuk, Estelle Silvers. Greta Silverstein, Arthur Silverstein, Edward Smeenge, Gerald Smith, Marjory Smith. Allen Smith. Gene Smolenski, Florence Sonneveldt, Jean Sosnowski, Helen Stahourak, Irene Stankiewicz, Edward Stasiukinas, Genevieve Swanson, Bob Sweers, Genevieve Sweers, James Szoka. Emily Szotko, Dorothy Troutman, Dorothy Tuinstra, Lester Tulos, Fred Valk, Bertha Van Allsburg, Warren Vander Male, Gilbert Vander Molen, Bob Van Driel, Betty Van Dyke, Lavina Van Malsen, Laurence Van Syoc, Luella Veenstra, Ralph Veenstra, Lenore Velte. Evelyn Veneklasen, Maxine Versluis, Frank Versluis, Paul Vashel, Arlene Vry, Lorraine Walejewski, Georgette Wanrooy, Audrey Wanrooy, Bill Weih, Ernest Weingate, Alice Welch, Pat Wierenga, Bob Wiersma, Bob Wierzbicki, Edward Wierzbicki, Esther VVietsma, Annabel Wilson, Laverne Winters, Lauretta Winters, Mildred Wisman, Betty Jean Reyers, Arthur Reynhout. Marie Rietbenz. Ben Rietdyke, Marie Roth, Wesley Ruczynski, Irene Runcel, John Ryhart, Irene Saunders, Emma Sawinski, Lottie Schaveelier, Wilma Sehichtel, Margaret See. Elaine Seltzer, Mabel Shay, Elaine Shippy, Ed Simoncini, Louis Sividwa, Ed Skorupski, Virginia Slocum, Ralph Snoap, Lorraine Snyder, Virginia Sokolowski, Eleanor Sonneveldt, June Staszewski, Esther Stehouwer, Adrian Stolk, Marie Suchowolec, Victoria Szymkowiak, Florence Tammens, Arleen Tell, Beverly Topolski, Virginia Van Antewerpen, John Van Dam, Bill Vandenberz. Joe Vander Male, Mina Van Sluis, Lorraine Van Sluyters, Donald Vanstee. Bill Van Strien, Minnie Venema, Elaine Verboon, Mary Verhey, Robert Versluis, Jim Wallin, Dorothy Walters, Betty Walters, Helen Walters, Ernest Weller, Cecilia VVerra, Esther White, June Wieck, Edgar Wikstrom, Carolyn Williams, Clarence Williams, Valerie Wilson, Charlott Wrzesinski, Frank Zeeif, Dorothy Zlydaszyk, Henry Zylstra, Glen Class of 1 943 With Miss Thomas and Mr. Marousek as adf visers, the class of 1943 has enjoyed a very sucf cessful year. Qilicers are Eugene Lundberg, presidentg Charles Ulson, vicefpresidentg James La Brenz, secretary, and Peter Post, treasurer. In a vote taken in the one allffreshman home room, Mr. Meyering's ninth graders rated Mr. Hess's and Mr. Bazuin's science classes and Miss Meyering's world history as their favorite classes. Other popular subjects listed were English and business arithmetic. Prominent members of the class are Robert Norton and Wilson Apkarian, who starred on the second string football team last fall and will unf doubtedly make the :first team in 19403 Marvin Blik, who was on the basketball squad, Edward West, who sold one hundred and one books of Roundfup tickets to come in second in that mighty conflict. 1. Cabinet Meeting Mr. Marousek, Olson, Miss Thomas, Lindberg, Lobrenz, Post 2. Does He Bite? Mr. Hess, Reiner, Weikert, Hockette, Proper, Ankrom, Souer 3. Bird, Beast, or Fish? Read, De Homer, Peterson, Heyt, Klein, Czuhai, Anderson, Nozel, Winn, Johnson, Jesson, Sykyt, Rouse, Mr. Bazuin, Centilli, Garontte, Cavonaugh, Meredith, Wolfson, Parker, Shearer, Winters, Lobensky, Moher, Pupeata, Barbuck, Fransen, Chrysler 4. Exciting News These Days! Standing: Jaswick, Navarra Seated: Crozier, Wisneski, Simoncini, Sidlowskas, Dalga, Briske, Miss Meyering, Franke, and others - 5. Eyes Front! First row: Adema, Ampulski, Ankrom Second row: Bunn, Buck, Bryska, Briske, Blum, Bender, Barbrick Third row: Carter, Centilli, Chrzan, Czlanka, Danko, Dennie, Dettmore Fourth row: Mr. Meyering, Maslowska, Morrison, Nadolski, Gould, Gloss, Garoutte, Gardiner, Ference, Eggerding, Dray- ton, Dochod Fifth row: Nowrot, Newberg, Hamelink, Haradine, Pulaski, Hartwell, Heruth, Heyt, Hieftje, Hunter Sixth row: Olszewski, D. Rozema, J. Rfozema, Kopec, Klein, Klawiter, Kilcoyne, Keenan, Markus, Martin Seventh row: Jarka, Rudnik, Seeley, Sidloyskas, Soltysiak, Durylonicz, Winske, Leonard, Dinderman, Maduras Eighth row: Smith, Sokowski, Sowinska, Stuart, Szoka, Thorndill, Van Driel, Winn, Wright, Zamiara, Zokoe, Jones i ff., - .,, V- . Q fb - -' -' 41 ,L 6 .1 fi 41 J E , 5 -5. -, XA. 1. : . . ' ' ' , ,L ,. . X. .v .tx ,Hs Q gh- 1 V4 -Y' f QV " isa-'J fi! 'I' Ve sv - is , .. 1 -' Y l ' ' 4 'gf YP 'f I I. A 7 , , A . is 0' wry - ', L - f 222.538 ,Q , t Q' X f " . . Q I 1 , . 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V JA :ia A Adema, Sidney Agababian, Rod Alters, Garnett Ampulski, Lucille Anderson, Robert Barber, Robert Baranowski, Florence Barbrick, Dawaine Barnes, Patricia Barstis, Joseph Blattner, Ernest Blik, Marvin Blum, Robert Bouchard, Hubert Braciak, Ted Buensch, Dorothy Buensch, Ruth Bunn, Danny Burns, Betty Cameron, Robert Christopoulos, George Christopoulos, Demo Chrysler, Don Chrzan, Dorothy Clancey, Viola Cross, La Vonne Crozier, Beatrice Cushway, Dorothy Cuson, Clifford Czlonka, Chester De Bruyn, Richard De Korne, James De Hamer, Joyce Dennis, Henry Dennis, Maxine Dykema, Howard Emzerdinyr, Lois Ellingson, Betty Ensley, Katherine Feikema, Twyla Gardiner, Jack Garoutte, Ruth Gauntt. Jennie Glass, Vivian Gould, Ruth Hale, Albert Halicki, Gertrude Hamelick, Bill Hammer, John Hammond, Geraldine Hart, Mary Hartwell, Richard Hartwell, Robert Hayes, Albert Hazebrook, Robert Heyt, Betty Hieftje, Edward Hieftje, Gladys Hills, Robert Holmes, Bonnie Janis, June Jansma. Russell Jarka, Bernice Jarvi, Ernest Jenson, John Johnson Johnson Johnson, Johnson, Joswick, Maxine Milton Nacy Peggy Barbara Kennedy, Barbara Kilcoyne, Thomas King, Harold King, Bertha Kirchen, Elsie Koons, Ed Kopec, Michael Korf, Robert Kowaleski, Josephine Kretowicz, Leon Ankrom, Eugene Apkarian. Wilson Araczkiewicz, Anthony Banks, Bernard Bednarz, Helen Bender, Eugenia Bepriestis, Alvin Biziorek, Edmund Bradford, Kenneth Brown, Eugene Bryska, Harry Buck, Shirley Carter, Wanda Centilli, Donna Centilli, June Chernoby, Mary Clark, Eunice Clark, Rachel Cox, Louis Crane, Phyllis Daly.-ro, Ruth Danielson, Helen Danka. Frances Davis, Bette Dettmann, Evelyn Dochod, Josephine Doyle, Thomas Drake, Katherine Ference, Edward Finstrom, Elaine Foote, Dorothy Fransen, Anna Graham, Barbara Grodus, Frank Haapancn, Doris Haggerty, Charles Hammond, Shirley Hansen, Harriet Haratine, Willard Harkins, Julia Heimerdinger, Roger Heruth, Irvin Hessel, Ruth Heys, Florence Howe, Betty Hrybyk, Ann Hughes, Viola Huntel, Phyllis Jensen, Marion Jewett, Betty Johnson, Jean Johnson, Marilyn Juntunen, Jack Katsul, Christine Katzawal, William Keenan, Kathleen Klawiter, Loretta Klein, Iris Kloosterman, Edward Koets, Rose Kuklowski, Victoria Kulpa, Stephan Kurylowicz, John Laakso, Robert La Brenz, James Lapham, Stewart Launiere, Dorothy Leonard, Lorraine Lewis, Colleen Lovett, Orna Lugtigheid, Marie Lundberg, Eugene Maack, Arvilla Madura, Catherine Maslowski, Alfreda McFarland, Charles Meeker, Garrett Mellema, Henry Meyers, Kathleen Morrison, Virginia Mosketti, Rudy Moxon, Milton Murray, Betty Murray, Donald Nawrot, Norman Newberg, John Northquist, Dolores Norton, Robert Nowicki, Delores Olejniczak, Tom Olson, Charles Olszewski, Vincent Owsinski, Walter Ramey, Arcella Poggi, Lucille Post, Peter Pukszta, Virginia Pulaski, Stanley Ramsey, Helen Roack, Martha Ann Rogelski, Berniece Rouse, Francine Rozema, Dale Rudnik, Maxine Schumm, Walter Scrimger, Clinton Shearer, Wilma Shavalier, Marie Shaw, Dorothy Smith, Gordon Soltysiak, Paul Sopkowski, John Sowinski, Chester Spanninga, Russell Subanski, Jennie Summers, Trixie Steenhagen, Evelyn Sweeney, Betty Sweeney, Rose Ella Thorndill, Tom Totoraitis, Harry Trojan, Josephine Troutman, Lucille Towner, Jack VanLoozenoord, Way Veldt, Lena Venturati, Eleanor Veverka, Mildred Verburg, Arthur Voshol, Dorothy Wapner, Jean Weidenfeller, Bertha Weller, Ernest Whiting, Daryl Wilson, Lucille Winn, Leona Winslow. William Winter, Robert Winters, Gladys Wysocki, Walter Zamiara, Olga Zeetf, Jack Zeman, Ted Linderman, Doris Lindholm, Sylvia Lobensky, Betty Loverin, Laura Jane Maher, Dorothy Malinski, Josephine Markus, Virginia Martin, Shirley Mikita, Helen Milanowski. Stanley Mohrig, Eleanor Moon, Earl Nadolski, Esther Nauta, Jay Navarra, Louise Navarra, Josephine Nawrot, John Nozel, Irene Nystrom, Elmarie Ohanesian, Haig Parcker, Ruth Peltola, Irene Peterson, Helen Pierog, Olga Read, Marjorie Rekiewic, Florence Reynolds, George Reitman, Gertrude Sattler, Kenneth Schaffner, Melva Segryn, Frank Schuhardt, Joan Sidlouskas, Bertha Slivick, Nick Smeenge, Esther Smith, David Stoneburner, Marion Stracotenko, Mike Stranz, Florence Stuart, Jack Sypyt, Florence Szaka, Sophia Taylor, Don Thielke, Arllyn Valkema, George Vandriel, Jacqueline Van Hof, Maxine Van Kopple, Barbara Verheek, George Vidro, George Vidro, Robert Viergever, Francis Whitten, Anne Wiest, Edward Williams. Carl Wilcox, Tom Wismieski, Gerald Wolfson, Sylvia Wright, June Wright, Phyllis Zieziul, Rita Zokol, Robert Zukowski, Bernice Zyskowski, Benny .4 1, 1.41. 1 fy, .4 .. Qi ' ff: as A f :nf 41 9.1" I "FW , Um I ",.'.f' 9.4 s "'t,i 4 i'1 1 ,QE 'I -Z ,', . . 1- 1 TZ' . Vfww " , "" " aff ' ' ' ' P ZQW' 'Q ' - Ili X f 2 . e -as 116 ' - ' " 1 I f 21',12jf' e 1,1 ...., ""' 3 f -,W-, WW ff' 2- 1 'f 1, ,fa .,. , X1 1 1 . 1.f..f .1 ' ff.-'2' f '- 55. 5 ,X ,,'c45?1-,V 1. -4111: 1 .- , 'V .,,,1'13, - ' 1 1 . 1 1 5' i 64 1, 1- 3 " if-' Z H fi? . Q ' 7"5ff" 1, . ' , . , f l 4 . A 1 .. ..,. wg ., .1 A. .. , , , 1, ,. X ,111 A ,,, 11- , ,1, f1., X 41 eb w W .- 41,1 -1 -gg...f ji . ' - - ' 'f-, '21-We -. ' .. 2141- 1 W ,- "W 1 fi' .' 1 . 2:35 .1 . 1.1.5. e- 1.3 ,Q-5 5 . , Q i be-1 V 1 T 1 -- J ff 1 g ' ' K 171- nf ,I'.-,- " 1 . '- AKAL .'Z.gvnqg:gLgl ' f3.1,1- g ,.f1Q: Wy' 5, 5-1212314-15' 1, . . X 7' V ' .1 ff., -21314 21 ? ' , 1.: . WT, , , 'fi "" ' " , . ,. 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X- f' .-J 1 W 'A ' .- ' ' -' : .4--: In " "' ' ' if g1 5' iw , 1 X f' 1 W p A c Z9 1 .1 , X K ffffa-.15 1711111 .f 1 V, , ' 111 -fm, 5 , ,W , 1' , 1. 1, a1f11','2. 1 2 .1 - 1 ,,,, ,N 1 41. . ,fri-11 U aa.. i' 1 ' N 'Z I! Si Q 4 Class of 1944 With Mi as their adviser the eighth graders chose the following officers: Blaine Kindig, president, Louise Vanden Berg, vicefpresidentg Dorothy Karis, secref tary, and Mary Ricketson, treasurer. Studying governmental tactics, home eco' nomics, and science are favorite "on duty" jobs with the class of 1944. In an effort to make the Roundfup a sucf cess they sponsored a cowboy hat booth. ss Quinlan Class of 1945 Our newest recruits rate science, geogf raphy, and woodworking as their fav classes. orite The seven ave an organized committee which takes the place of class oflif cers. Through the efforts of this oilicers' platoon, a seventh grade party was given at which an amateur show was the main enter' tainment. Thus, all the "rookies" were given a chance to show their skills and achieve' ments. The detail also made it possible for the class of 1945 to have a booth at the Roundfup. Members of this committee are Alice Jean Moxon, Patty Higgins, Darrell Chapel, Rob- ert Carter, Darwin Pickle, Dale Rosel, Eva Gross, Eugene Bouwens. Miss De Jonge is the faculty adviser of the group. th graders h 1. 8-2 Civics Shimmel, St. John, Malabashian, Blekking, Toma- jezek, Hammonu, Allebaugh 2. 8-1 Science Mr. Stiehl, Castor, Adere, Bechstein, Cox, Hanawich, Cardinel 3. 7-2 Geography Standing: Mr. Holbrook Seated, first row: Gold, Berggren, Glupker, Cook, Chrestnopoulos Second row: Leussenkamp, Bradfield, Gustinus, Chmurynski, Mooney Third row: Rietberg, Dykhouse, Nardin, Broekstra, Fransen, Nelson Fourth row: Verheek, Yavruian, Marlow, Malinowski Fifth row: Mc Lean, Wallin, Aldrich, Schudera, Sea- gren ' Woodworking Wheeler, Lish, Mewlendyk, Cross, Ensley, Kuk, White, Nebelius, Towner, Mr. Bengston f . sf af, 4... 4. , W Citations Victors in the skirmish for Union's most prized honor are Sophie Churmynski and Alvin Klawiter, who captured the Dillingham cups. Faculty members choose the winners on the basis of scholarship, character, and service. Alkin Klawiter also succeeded in gaining the Marion L. Jennings language award by his ex' cellence in three languages. Only one Keck award was made this year - to Robert Jakems, because of his initiative and creative ability in journalistic work. Charles McCarthy, Robert Siebeneicher, Mary Jane Miling, Nadine Schumann, Dorothy Haan, Cassie Pilarz, Sophie Churmynski, Rob' ert Glupker, Robert Jakems, Ben Blandford, Jane DeWitt, Lillian Luckett, Margaret Jean Smith, Linda Reisman, and Helen Rigiero came from the fray in which they have been en' gaged for the past four years with gold keys as their booty. These stalwart soldiers fought hard for the awards which are won on the basis of activity points earned in literary work, citizenship, clubs and organizations, music, art, physical education, and special honors. Ranking high in scholarship, leadership, ser' vice, and character, the members of the Nationf al Honor Society are chosen by a faculty com' mittee on the basis of their school record. Senior members elected in their junior year are Louis Hendershot, M a r y J a n e Miling, Frances Zemitis, Rosemary Sutter, Dorothy Haan, Seyf mour Leven, Linda Reisman, Sophie Churmynf ski, Margaret Jean Smith, Florence Russell, Nadine Schumann, Lillian Luckett, Cassie Pilarz, Thaddeus Golembiewski, and Helen Schuka. Members elected in their senior year are Alice Flynn, Jennie Geraitis, Celia Gross, Robert Jakems, Chester Kabza, Alvin Klawiter, Charles McCarthy, James Meholic, Nellie Metalonis, Judith Montgomery, Betty Nederf veld, Lorraine Post, Helen Rigiero, Helen Russell, Dorothy Schadenberg, Rita Smith, Theodora Staskiewicz, and Carol York. UNION WAGES WAR , i Q U l p S 6 I " A it X! ! "nt 1 V J s We fight for physical fitness through participation in cle n, carefree sports, and moderate, well-balanced exerciseg not for us is the gruelling goose-step march or the brutal military training which re 'ments men and makes them no longer masters of themselves but m chin , obeying the will of their leader. In American public schools, bo s an girls are taught to think and act for themselvesg to create rather t n t des oy, to lead rather than to follow. Their bodies and minds are rai d t to be ready for a call to arms but for a call to serve and to el b ' d a strong and secure democracy. la fx WLT ,, i ts X Km Wars and Preparation for War Wars, which in many lands are destroying not only the lives of soldiers, but even underf mining the health of nonfcombatants, are also being waged in America, not to kill people but to save them. Efforts to war on all dangers threatening the health of students are being made here at Union High School. Sight conservation helps students to aim straighter so that they can vanquish the optic enemy, general physiology, which is a study of the mechanism of the body, teaches pupils that the body must function cofordinately like an army or it will lose in its battle for life, speech correction aims at the complete relaxation of the body so that words can be shot out of the mouth straight and true, science helps in numerous ways to put a stop to the encroachf ment of the enemy, illfhealthg while gym classes exercise the body to put it in condition for the resistance of an attack by the deadly enemy, disease. Such classes as these are, in reality, the front line trenches in Union's battle against harmful forces which gain entrance all too easily to' the minds and bodies of the unprepared. 1. Your Serve 2. At Ease! Terry, Peterson, Miss Hunziker 3. The Hidden Enemy Cobb, Haendle, Radecki, Mr. Hornbeck, Nowicki, Long- fellow, Helde 4. A Talking Book Lee, Blakely, Couturier, Blackrner 'Hi me Little Red Jug Visits Enemy Lines Cn the home front enthusiasm of Red Hawk fans ran high during the opening weeks of school and gave our fellows a royal sendfoff to carry the team to a l4fO victory over the Traverse City eleven. Successful attack was again the lot of the Unionites with Berkley at the small end of a 25fO combat. The following week, however, the Catholic Central Cougars pushed the Hawks back in a 7f0 battle under the lights of Houseman Field. The Indians of Cttawa held the Red Hawks to a 6f6 tie, while the Creston Polar Bears held them to a 7f7 deadlock. Central's battalion, popuf larly known as the Hilltoppers, pushed forward to a 9f7 victory. The Nluskegon Muskies, fighting First Tcnm Union for the last time, as far as football is conf cerned, turned the tables on the Unionites in a tough 18fO battle. Muskegon has always been one of our strongest opponents and we hope that they have enjoyed playing us as we have enjoyed play' ing them. After an "off" week, Union tackled Tech's Wildcats but was unable to crack Tech's line of defense, and the game ended in a score' less tie. Thanksgiving day hopes raised the somewhat flagging spirit of the Union rooters and a capacity crowd filled the Houseman field stands. The Red Birds played a marvelous game, South went home with the prize of war, the famous little red jug. First. row: Lum-wski, Toms, Nowicki, Dt-Graw, Sherwood. Suttorp, Molodynski, Dickuy, Iiampvrt Si-cond row: Cozivh Hr-ss, Jon:-s, Cimoch, Gumoski, Tolorlziccki, Bit-r, Hinman, Dykstra, Oleszuwskl, Juclvinskzis Third row: Canfivld, Milros lmzlnagc-ri, I,4-mlm-1', Wuivio, Ht-iblv, Baker, Cowl, Van Dyku, Kabzu, Sikanas, Wi-ih lmunayzorl, Rourlis tmunatzc-ri .ie s 23 3,-,E ,ag :X R X. 4 W 1 E H xg I el. 'l rsh .Q faf'1'zQ'i Q . 5' ii 'i WX if -iw 1103? Second Team The Red Hawk seconds had a successful sea' son, coming out on top in all clashes except that with Muskegon. Only twenty points were scored against them in the city league, a record, which, of course, gives them the city seconds' title. To prove how good our reserve team is, we have included two pictures of the seconds in ac' tion, the first showing Czuhai and Goosmann tak' ing advantage of poor tackling. In the second, the ball is about to go places with Czuhai and Kiehle. Tech Game 1. Roseman Breaks 2. Buff on a Rampage Muskegon Game 3. Boots Gets His Man Second Team First row: Burns, Holtop, Sciammana, Meyers, Di Grande, Goble, Makowski, Kutsul, Mishka Second row: Bobko, Olzewski, Kantrowski, Harris, Orsinger, Simoncini, Kiehle, Czuhai, Hauser, Oumedian, Orlowski, Moslowski, Borkowski Third row: Coach ,Voss, Lipka, Lucas, Barstis, Sneathen, Wrzezoski, Aleska, Bright, Baranowski, Voss, Kapella, Baranowski, Korston Fourth row: Chernoby, Bouwkamp, Emelander, Golden, Goos- mann, Baker, Albers, Karatk-iewicz, Nelson, Polmanteer, Goldis, Norton, Apkarian Alan.: M Y .' 2 4- .. The Fighting F or-tieth The Calm before the Storm -- Steketee, R. De-Vries, Medukas. Olson Out of Reach 4 Mcdukas, Linacro, R. DeVries, Zimmerman ZviehVdl'a5' ..q...+,- The 1939f4O basketball team, though it failed to make as impressive a record in the column of victories as some previous teams, displayed the ine spirit and sportsmanship traditional at Union High School. On December 1, the West Side battalion broke camp to invade enemy territory. Display' ing great strategy, the Red unit overcame the Port Huron forces. Five of the team's eight defeats were by six points or less. This helps to show that the team was more powerful than the scores indicate. Cof captained by Fred Linacre and Andrew Steketee, the Red Hawks piled up 346 points against their opponentsi 405, thus averaging 24.7 points a game. "Red" Linacre, besides being the "big gun" of the team's offensive, again received a citation of honor on the AllfCity Team. Another redfheaded recruit, who will undoubtedly take over Linacreis post, is Donald Kiehle, a sophomore who "won his spurs" in the Qttawa game. At the halffway mark in the season, Ray Zim' merman reported for duty, adding much strength to the Red Hawk forces. Linacre, Bert DeVries, Steketee, Cummings, and lvlioduchowski have fought their last battle for Union. "D0c's" Boys First row: Coach Ellingson, Ste-ketee, Linacre Second row: Kiehle, Canfield, Seiamanna, Cummings, Mioduchowski, Medukas, Miles, Jaeger, R. DeVries, Olson Basketball Scores Port Huron . Jackson . Tech Christian South Ottawa . Creston . . Catholic . Tech . Christian Ottawa . South Creston . Catholic . . Regionals St. Augustine . In or Out? Orsinger, Verhey, Gutos "Turn of the Tide" Linacre, R, D e V r i e s , Steketee Kiehle, Zimmerman Stars of Tomorrow Standing: A. Silverstein, Albers, E Silverstein, G 0 1 d i s , Hillding, Bothee, Dickey, Wieck Kneeling: Golden, Orsinger, Ver- hey, Gutos, Blik, Vander Molen Cross, Coach Henry 21 18 22 27 15 30 25 20 50 38 45 29 24 1 1 D J 30 Q i.-A H Q3 A ig .M 1 ' ': K T Kart sc 4 - -as Spring GOLF Although only one veteran, Zylstra, returned to the team this year, the squad has overcome the handicap of having only one experienced player and has successfully conquered such enemies as Tech, East Grand Rapids, Christian, and Creston in interfcity skirmishes. The squad hasn't, as yet, lost a combat and with three capable recruits, Budres, Oarsok, and Tolodziecki in the linefup, is rapidly advancing toward a championship. TENNIS Not since 1935 has Union had such a promisf ing tennis team, for all but one of the team mem' bers are experienced. Very few Union tennis players have even been outstanding in city play, but with the three top members of this year's squad juniors, the prospects for next year seem unusually bright. So far this season the Hawks have been vicf torious over Tech and have met defeat at the hands of Ottawa. WRESTLING ln its second year of existence, 193940, the Hawk mat squad had one of the largest turnfouts in the state. Under the leadership of cofcaptains DeGraw and Shippy, the squad finished second in both the city and state meets - the only team in the city to defeat the Hawks was Ottawa, whose squad was beaten by Union later in the season. Although finishing second to Ottawa in the city meet, Union placed second in the state meet, fin' ishing ahead of all city teams. Roseman and Heible emerged with both city and state championships in the 17'5fpound and heavyweight divisions respectively, while DeGraw captured the city championship in the 145fpound 1. I-Iere's How Foreground: Coach Hess, Czuhai First row: Gray, Oumedian, Nowacki, Nelson, Cooper, Earstis, Oleskiewicz, Ainslee, Jaeger, Mioduchowski, Steen- agen Second row: Goldis, Olszewski, Polmonteer, Schriber, Nowicki, Lipke, Simoncini, Oliver, Goble Third row: Jarvis, Bobko, Carlen, Loucks, Waivio, Bright, Grundman, Silverstein Fourth row: Leader, Molnar, Thompson, Hoogewind, Heible, Shoemaker Fifth row: Koning, Canfield, Zimmerman, Roseman, Wreszin- ski, Bozowski, Boe, Barber, Blik, Gumowski -2 -. Zimmerman Goes over the Top 3. Mioduchowski's Last Mile? -1. Liskey's Lads Coach Liskey, Zylstra, Carsok, Tolodziecki, G. Vander Male, Budres, C. Vander Male si. Men of Might First row: Shippy, De Grandi, Molnar, Pfarrer, Pacific, Czuhai, De Graw, Vogel, Jadvinskas, Roseman, Heible Second row: Polmonteer, Bray, Mosketti, Derylo, Sherwood, Bright, Simoncini, Apkarian, Toms, Barstis, Polmonteer, Ambose, Roudis lmanagerj Third row: Coach Hess, Lipka, Rickson, Banka, Gumowski, Boe, Borkowski, Totaritas, Ellis, Norton, Haradinc, Goble, Igleski, Kastner, Goosmann, Dean, Harris 6. Mat Tactics Vogel, Dc Graw, Jadvinskas. Toms, Molnar, Pfarrer, De Grandi Sports division. The squad has an excellent start toward success next season, inasmuch as it is losing only three top men. BASEBALL Starting the season with few veterans, the Union nine came up against a strong foe in the first city encounter. After ten hard-fought inf nings, the South nine was victorious with a 4f1 score. In the next combat the Hawks were shut out by the Christian nine with a score of 3fO. It seemed that the team was headed toward the same misfortune as befell the "59" team, which lost its first three games. After a few changes, this season's nine won its next two games with their bats playing the tune "Revenge is sweet," for they defeated Cttawa 32 and Creston Zfl. Both teams had decisively def feated the Hawks in "39." Cf the nine regular players on the team there was one freshman, four sophomores, three juniors, and but one senior. With the loss of but one man, the Hawks should have an exceptional team next season. TRACK With a fine array of runners and jumpers Union's cinder squad has forged ahead with four victories and only one defeat at the hands of Ot' tawa, last year's city champions. In the first skirmish of this year, Union was victorious over a bitter foe, Tech. Union's speedsters kept on the alert and scuttled Creston by a score of 81f39. In the following week Ottawa came into the Union camp seeking a victory. Union was caught off guard, for four members of the squad were on the sick list. Cttawa conquered the weakened foe, 8242. Traveling to Hastings, Union defeated the home team, 69f34M, and in the last encounter of the season, surprised Central into a 6854 def feat. The outstanding point scorer has been Medukas, a junior. 1. Court Procedure Coach Meyering, Budzan fmanagerl, Sproat, Derylo, Kortz, Goolian, Mc Carthy, Pacific, Bergsma, Vogel 2. Goolian Ready for Action 3. Mc Carthy and Vogel Double Up 4. Get It, Pacific! 5. Kiehle Steals 6. Slugger Jackin 7. On the Sidelines Coach Ellingson, Sherwood, Gutos, Stekeiee, Jackin, Kiehle, Anderson, Olzewski 8. Steketee in the Air 9. Union's Batting Battalion First row: Hastrieter, Sherwood, Hauser, De Graw, Olszew- ski, Polegi, Sommer Second row: Morrow, Karsakas, Gutos, Kiehle, Dickey, An- derson, Maslowski Third row: Golden, Albers, Grazinskas, Jackin, Vander lvlolen, Steketee ' 0 A i . .. it X S if , sf v X ,R A K v A . 3 . 3 QS . -..,., c . 1 ..... ' -Rli.!i-tl-5 X7"ii 2- ' L .X-. nil- ' . as 5 , p X, , ' s all Xiswi.. 1" 4-' Xi ',"a'16 ' - r 1 -- ' .-wr: . . , ,,, .. . 2 14 . ' if? 'Xwa.QsU-' i -9 i The Girls in Blue Healthy bodies are of the utmost importance in Americas war for physical fit' ness. In gymnasium Union girls are taught exercises, sports, dances, and good sportsmanship. Baseball, basketball, volleyball and other sports give the needed strength by developing the muscles. That is how our usoldierettesn train for the battle. Skill, accuracy, and control result from practice in bowling, pingfpong, and badminton, while dancing gives grace and poise. Good sportsmanship is good ammunition for the battle of life, for a good sport has the advantage in any combat. Interfschool competition and team play train Union's Amazons to be good sports. A battle against disease is also carried on by the physical education departf ments. The war cry for this struggle might Well be "An ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure," as the girls are weighed, measured, checked, and tested in an effort to prevent the spread of disease and to keep them in good condition. Thus the co-eds of Union are being equipped for the battle of life, equipped with the armor of strong, healthy, poised, and wellfcontrolled bodies. Eyes on the Ball Staslcivwicz, Nr-clvrvm-lil, Walters, Jolimr, A. WL-innate, Luvkc-lt, G. W1-ingruio "U" Girls Post, Ncclurvolrl, DL-Witt, Schumann, Gilcrr-ss, Mctvlonis, Miss Mac-Donald, Rymur, Andrei-, Van Dusun, Shadcn- lx-rgz, Stziskivwicz, R. Sic-in-l, M. Sicfzol, Jablonslci, Joling, I.uclu-1.1, l'4-lr-rson, Sonnovuldt, Dc Boer Strike! De Youmr, Mr-tt-lonis "To the Victors Belong the Sp0ils" Bcldu. Staskicwicz, Sutter, Jablonski, Jolinpr, Fuason, Hornbaclc, Motclonis, Schumann, Rymar, Reynders, Zumitis, Kucharezyk, Krause, Weinxzate, Post, Peterson, Sonncveldt, Hanson, Krause, Van Portflict, Shadenberg, Andrcc, De Boer, De Witt, Nuderveld Geisha Girls Miss MacDonald, Trautman, Castor, Horton, McCune, Sllzllll, Br.-yr-r, Homewich, Gross, Shier, Anderson, and ot ers Fancy Footwork Nelson, Raczlcowl-ski. Lambert, Kwiatkowski, Hall, Hutchins, Kiblor, Moss, Lapin:-ski, and others f QQ? X xi?'5 1u , ,3 ix' ff ggi ,, M gf: 7 gif! 0 I ' qi , ,,'1 . 4 ' 3? An army marching - an army without guns to kill, or mbs or tanks to destroy - an army with the weapon of creative wor - that is the Union student body and faculty advancing against the enace of unskill- fulness. Life is a constant battle in which only the bo or girl who is ably prepared can survive. The bulwark of our defense i the English languageg our reinforcements are a knowledge of matlrema 'cs d sciencesg and we are soldiers fighting the battle for a living 'ith kil gained in commercial and other vocational classes. The world od I mands preparedness and Union's army is prepared because the ac ty ave mobilized their forces wisely to help students fight the men ce f nskillfulness. gk NLT Q na... ii, . is W-4 4, Troops Mass on Commercial Front In school American boys study not the mechanics of bombs, grenades, and pistols, but rather biology, geometry, and physics. Neverthef less, we American students try to employ true military zeal in our iight against the insect pest, and in our search for the elusive line and the hidden force. We are not impelled by inhuman dictators to waste ourselves on careers of warfare. Neither do we live in a constant state of fear, def pendent upon the whims of a ruler. While the physics and chemistry laboratories of Europe are engaged in finding new means of transmitting death and destruction, our laboraf tories are seeking ways to alleviate human pain and assist the progress of civilization by modern inventions and new discoveries. We are truly thankful that we live in America, where no brutal war halts progress every few years. 1. Mass Concentration Standing: Nederveld, Gray, Burns, Mr. Kennedy, Stanley, Kabza, Raddatz, Homrich, Jarka, Zemitis, Sutter Seated: Thompson, Versluis, Kaplamowslci, Daugin 2. Locus of Focus Anderson, Leader 3. Mathematical Maneuvers Standing: Simms, Miss Atwood Seated: Root, Kortz, Jarvi, Quigley, Weber, Sedan, Patter- son, Blanford, Voss, Tournell, Meretsky 4. Perplexing Problems Standing: Mauzy, Wolfson, Nauta, Pfarrer, Van Allsburg, Mr. Early Seated: Goolian, Oumedian, Anderson, Reisman, Gardner, Lovett, Hart, Igleski, Cummings, Jakems, Leader, Lampert, Budres, Sommer, Golembiewski, Verschoor, Edison, Mulder, Olejinezak No Blackouts of Progress In the ceaseless struggle of earning a living which will presently engage Union's 1940 regif ment, few weapons are more useful than the knowledge gained in commercial courses. The student usually begins commercial work with a study of business arithmetic and bookkeepf ing, where he learns to keep a systematic record of transactions. Shorthand is a code that will get one's message across to both employer and fellow worker. The allfimportant speed may he acquired by reading, both oral and silent, and Yby hours of drilling. Typing, dictaphone practice, and retail selling complete the high school preparation for a busif ness career. A little strategy in the shape of hard work will take the commercial student out of that NofMan'sf Land, lneiliciency, and place him up at the front among the winners. f U I J 1. Wanted - a Job Weingate, Peterson, Andree, Mr. Kemp 2. Lair's Legion Seated: Maslowski, Drayton, Dubis, Davis, Hunter, Heimer- dinger, Holmes, Winske, Milanowski, Szoka, Martin, Roach, Scrimger, Seeley, Stevens, Troyer Standing: Mr. Lair, Crozier, Clark, Cross, Van Driel, Jarka, Centilli, Doyle 3. Don't Forget Your Change Rynberg, Marlott, Geraitis, Jarmosko, Kucharzyk, Powell, Wondoleski, Van Antwerp, Zyskowski, Vlahandres, Pilarz, Pasko, Reed, Miss Randall 4. Assets and Liabilities Seated: Bouwens, Wengel, Rypkema, Decker, Dombrowski, Van Dusen, Youngs, Reynolds, Van Dyke Standing: Campbell, Mr. Avery 5. Eyes on Your Copy Mr Barr Powell, Bennett, Ziezuil, Swanson, Bowl, Sawyer, Semelka,,Watson, Esch, Latzek, Garter, and others 6. Secret Code Seated' Ingersoll, Van Dyke, Meernik, Snyder, Gregware, Gillis, 'Lambert, Corbet, White, Wierzbicki, Parkhill, Paul sen, Buchowing, Abbgy, Carey, Bohachyk, Ruczynski, Gerlis Tammens, Zyskowski, Lodewyk, Boettner, Roys Standing: Heim, Miss Mac Dermott ies, . . 'A kk E ii M rd ai Mightier Than the Sword 4. Literary Line-up There is an old saying in Europe that Italian is the language to use when you want to sing, Erench when you want to make love, and English when you Want to do business. But English classes at Union prepare students for victory in the battle of life, not only by preparing them to use the English language skillfully and efficiently in the business of earning a living, but also in the busif less of living. Active participation in class projects and varif ous activities helps the students in overcoming awkwardness and shyness, and gives them confif dence in themselves by accustoming them to exf temporaneous speeches, discussions, and reports. In English III classes a study of movies is made so that students can learn how to spend their time and money wisely, and at the same time enjoy themselves and promote better movies. With all the world propaganda conscious, a study of propaf ganda devices prepares the students to be on the lookfout for man's most common Ways of trickery. English classes indeed prepare students for more than just the business of earning a living! 1. Learning' to Analyze Standing: Raddatz Scaled: Van Dyke, Hacndle, Tcw 2. Cinema Fans Standing: Dv Graw First row, seated: Miss Thomas, Barondrcgt, Hau:-ion, Heen- stra Second row: Zcoff, JL-watt, Curmr-ran, Do Grandi, Du Mvvstcr Third row: Nautu, Brchl, Kerchin, Sonnovoldt, Groturs Fourth row: Jarvis 3. Defense against Propaganda Miss Heseltine, Pearson. Iiundhorgr, Zylstra, Wikstrom, Gil- christ. Meretsky, Ccdcrquist, Thompson Standing: Mrs. Peckham, Miss De-Jonge, Slivich, Baran- owski First row, seated: Zokoe, Vererka, Thielke, Milanowski Second row: Nystrom, Subanski, Hammond, Kari Third row: Wilson, Sweeny Fourth row: Ampulski, Glass M-...,,.,,,,,M i 1' Diplomats of Goodwill The establishment of better understanding and friendlier relations' between the nations of the world is one of the major objectives of Union's language department where students learn about other countries and their customs, and develop an interest and sympathy that soon dispels any feel' ing of racefhatreds or too narrow nationalism. In a military sense, Latin might well be termed the quartermaster of the entire language division. Although it is not actually spoken any longer, it is the language which has formed a foundation for nearly all of the widely used Occidental tongues of today. lt is to Latin that other lan' guage students must refer for grammatical drills or for word "weapons" that aid in conquering the meaning of derivatives. French is, in reality, our overfseais army, and through the many accomplishments of this divif sion, are we able to boast many diplomatic vicf tories on the continent and even in the Crient. Our third battalion, Spanish, has gained many reinforcements in the past year. Perhaps the term "National Guard" could be given it, since its aim is to suppress any feeling of animosity or enmity between the Americas. 1. The Lure of Sunny Spain Spyroski, York 2. .Vai Du Bon Tabac Standing: Madura, Simms, Ohanesian, Carey, White, Wera, Ver Sluis, Heimerdinger, Ward, Moxon, Van Malsen, Miss l l 5 1 Scholes At piano: Ringleberg 3. Old Rome's New Deal Third row: Kantorowski, Mo r ris , Waitekonis Schwartz Standing at board: Miss Blake, Hartwell Cederquist . ' Y i - First row: Jackin, Geib, Schulz, Winters, Gould, Kasniai-I Fourth row: Malmsklf Weslamsf Deurlooi Loucks ipfgnd row Lord Zemitis Sutter Reens Szo a ost o 4. Cafe - Not Castle .- m Spam I . ' ' , , , k , P , 5- . . Broucek, Skuzinski, Klawiter, Kalinski, Stefans 'ff 1 3 Unsk111ed Labor Defeated Here The shop teachers are continually striving to turn out boys trained to fit into the many indusf tries of Grand Rapids, boys with necessary skills and knowledge, correct attitudes and habits, who will have a good chance of winning in the battle of earning a living. With furniture and printing still regarded as the two principal industries in this city, naturally the three most popular shops are those where the stuf dent learns woodworking, cahinetmaking, and printing. Two comparatively new subjects that are very useful to the students that study them are elecf tricity and autofmechanics. These two, and almost every other shop, offer complete courses in which a student may work to his own advantage. 1. Upholding Grand Rapids' Tradition Hornbeck, Mr. Marckwardt, Kiehle, McFarland, Geller, and others 2. Going to Press First row: Makarewicz, Mr. Guy, Sturgis Second row: Aleszka, Sherwood, Kuzawa, and others 3. Shop Talk Williams, Boruta, Hayes, Burnham, Mr. Vreeland, Reynolds, Mazurkewicz, Van Dyke, Olejiniezak, Coykendall, Cardinal, Gumowski, Bradfield, Lillis, Fulwiler, Gunnison, Roseman Bergman, Hopkins, Christopoulis, Haggerty, Schollaart George, Mullett, Stehouwer, Ward, Zoke, Demzek, Bennett Ellis, Bezara 4. Learning by Doing Voss, Brown, Mr. Dexter, Grudzinskas, Rogalski, Morse 5. "Young Tom Edison?" Hotop, Bott, Isberg, Burns, Van Malsen, Golembiewski, Mr Howe, Rinzzleberg, Van Hattem, Oosta, Ver Wys, Pawloski Lipka, Kantorowski, King, Swanson, Newberg, and others y y v 1 Breakfast's Ready Miss Neuman, Neilson, Ludwick, Mazurek, Suchowolec Walters, Chmorpicki, Brinks, Finstoom, Douma, Hanson Vander Mole, Kloet, Arciszewski, Jablonski, Baltruczak Alkins, Junchiewicz l'Iere's How It's Done Krause, Rybarsyk, Naujalis A Stitch in Time Szoiko, Mawrot, Staginkinas, Miss Dockeray, Fliss, Borvia I. Rayheri, L. Rayheri, Thompson, Mesier, Vander Kopple Winters, Monoogian, Bostwick, W, Douma, M. Douma, Frost, Kazekskis, Hubrecht, Carey -'iff O11 the Home Front Woineii have always had their share to do during conflicts between peoples. They have not always fought, like Amazons, with sword and shield, but they have always formed the defense behind the front lines. - Today, in warftorn Europe, each nation is keenly aware of the importance of the home front. It is the women who must guard the soldiers against two of nature's greatest enemies, hunger and cold. American women have obiectives, too, one is reater value received for each J g dollar s ent. Statistics show that women s end the reatest art of the famil inf P P g P Y come. Therefore, in order to win in the struggle, women must be trained in proper bu ing and evaluation of food and clothin . This is in lar e art the aim of the Y s 3 g P home economics department at Union. Students are taught not only how to buy food and material intellige'ntly, but how to prepare the food properly and how to make garments from the cloth. Also the duties of a hostess, social poise, etiquette, and proper grooming are stressed. By working together in groups the students develop personality, character, and initiative. This is the way Union, through the home economics departments, prepares its girls to carry on their struggle for a fuller and better existence. my Z1 puff J 'Zi with '-' O' V 44,0 il 5004 D -86 , r Our combat rewarded by the shadow of Victory c t over our trenches! We have conquered the enemy! What enemy? BOREDOM! That is the cowardly victim! At midday we do not hear ai lanes approach- ing, bombs breaking, alarms signalling, - instea the welve o'clock bell rings, and the strains of Dorsey and Crosby ent' e e er tudents to enjoy the "shelter" of the dance floor or ping-pong abl . C bs call to all who are interested, assemblies present possibilitie for e udents to show their talents, - in Union High School, Oppor uni ocks repeatedly. Satan finds mischief for idle hands, so we il tl answer the challenge of Boredom, our Public fSchoolD Enem N m er One! NLT x 4 . M it 2' r W" ' I I N X Boredom Meets Its Waterloo In the Groove Skorupski, Jakems, Good Ten Sutter, Heyt The Organizers Vander Burg, Van Dyke Paddle Pals Cummings, Olsen, Metelonis, Mr. Early, Vander Burg, Miss Mann, Van Dyke, Sutter, Zemitis, Tortellet, Lappi, Czuhai, Kucharczyk, Thomas, Juchniewicz, Waitkonis, Geraitis -- U! Kunst, Katz, and others Recreational activities are bombarding every stronghold of life in America. Factories and business houses are providing recreational facilities for employees and encouraging competition between various teams of workers. Another example of the invasion of recreation into the stronghold of work is that made by the noon hour activities program at Union High School. Modern educators sometime ago scuttled the idea that school is just a place for study. Union students remaining in school at noon are given the last half of the lunch hour each day for recreation. During this time they may dance, play ping' pong, shuffleboard, chess and checkers, or sing. Development of these interests in school will guard against future boredom and lack of social adaptability. Credit should be given to the schoolls faithful ally, the Union High Community Council, for supplying some of the equipment for the noon hour recreational prof gram. Such equipment includes pingfpong tables, balls, paddles, and nets and a fine amplifying system to provide music for the dancing. The two faculty members who have fought the hardest and longest for a recreaf tional program are Miss Blanch Mann and Mr. Floyd Early who act as consultants to Evelyn Van Dyke and Pearl Vander Burg, student advisers in a group of workers consisting of the directors of activities, their assistants, and N.Y.A. help, all cooper' ating to make Union's new noon hour plan a triumph over boredom. , W , , ,en , S .,-,. ..,,.. c -M . , ,. , . .. ........4 Sweet and Low Metzger, Johnson, Givenbauer, Czuhai, Johnson, Faulhaber, Kurk- Perschke, Pilarz, Robson, Buttermore, Winters, Bilson, Heub- jian, Juntunen, Hilldinzz, Host, Robson, Drake, Ferwerda, Van ner, Franke, Hay, Kuzniak, Weih, Hodges, Cross, Rasel, Heys, Dyken, Brown, Mason, Bylsma, Drake, Finstrom, Hess, Fer- Cameron, Hayward, Owsinski, Graham, Blattner, Lindberg, werda, Weber, Olds, Wickstrom, Cumberworth, Janialc, Carpenter, Movon, Kyranotf, Jakems I Hear America Singing In our nation's war against boredom, radio has been of untold assistance by creating in our country an unprecedented interest in music. Those who cannot afford to go to the great music centers to hear famous artists sing or play the works of the masters can now hear them over the radio, free of charge. Then, too, with the invention of radio, the increased demand for musical talent offers many vocational possibilities for the musicians of America. These advantages and opportunities have indirectly aifected the pupils of Union High School in that they have created in the students a growing interest in music. At the successful programs presented by the orchestral department, under the direction of Mr. Theodore Fryfogle, and the vocal department, under Miss Flor' ence Best, the students have demonstrated both their interests and their talent. Our Inspiration First row: Mr. Fryfogle, Kindig, Kutchin, Merritt, Smith, Rybar- Fifth row: Joustra, Slocum, Cumberworth, Buttermore, Pcrschke Syk, Miling Oliver, Post, Jensen, Jacobson, Nauta, Tourncll Second row: Kuzniak, Jarasch, La Brenz, Lundberg, Burgess, Hale, Sixth row: Schwartz, Cameron, Weih, Vandenberg, Peterson, Cross Coleman, Preston, Ruff, Siebieneicker, Huebner Winters, Kobel Third row: Cylonka, Cl'l1'ysler, Bassett, H0dgeS. Weber, GI'0tBl'S, Seventh row: Tal' , Pilarz, Ferwcrda, Reynolds, Haadsma Emmans, Faulhaber, Killding, Drake Brasiak, Gilso Fourth row: Burgstahler, Reynders, Grebel, Olds, Ferwerda, Butter- Eighth row: s Joling, Robin, Bailey, Huzzhes, McCarthy more, Hermann, Mitros. Olson 1 The Boars Head Sattler Franke Reynders Loop Surofchek Ward Garter Hess VJolfson Van Allshurg Union s Anvels Have Washed Their Faces White Nelson johnson and Adams Time for Music Hyde Gross Mc Lenithan Hanewich Walllll 4 Hark' the Herald Angels Sing Ratermk, Czurak, Pierog, Brinks, Mason, Ringelberg Gillis, Lapinski, Schuka, Garter, Chapin, Reynders, Gush way, Hansen 5. "Pack up Your Troubles" Robinson, Peterson 6. On the Record Mr. Miles, Miss Best, and mixed chorus . E I f 1 r 1-if - 1 i 1 1 'l"l m J 4 '7 . " is . l'i"l: fr f 2 4 , , 34 Y , A V 1. ,nk I M A f yn H M 0, IJ- , F - ,desk Q11 , , mon s or-ces 4.1, -- h ' , , , hiv' xv Avi 1- f - K , . "ii-1, f-5 '-A - ?5."',gI, p- 'iq wtf, M - 1 , , . Q. o 1 1Z6 "ff fa r I Y :Y In l ' ' NP.. ' .A li' K l . rg f . ',,l , , xg at li 'g ' 'N 'i '- 5, With the Community Council, composed of . l 'T X3 2 I , , if 5 l g .li 1 3 X ' Q X X West Side businessmen, faculty members, alumni, ' 1 Ebel 1, ' and student representatives, as the commanding ' 6 officers, the Fifth Annual Roundfup as the cam' . .-1 ' ,. paign plan, and the students as soldiers, Union "' ' ' High School began a campaign designed to fight up f ' I af V' Y Y! juvenile delinquency by obtaining funds to set up , l 1, 1 f f an evening recreational center for Union students. x. ww- I6 1, '-'f,y'2,,,4s 'S x rag L X 3 1 flies . 1' T- - - X j X If A n S few fa S. ,,- fi if 1 1 . i 52752-4 - .A I if ' I 1 The plan of attack called for a camouflaging of session rooms as ranges, and Union students as cowboys and cowgirls. To achieve this disguise, the students rigged themselves out with cowboy hats and neckerchiefs. Cn the Thursday before the Blitzkreig, a parade was held which displayed the might and ardor of Union's 'lWestern Front" men. Visitors to the Roundfup on April 12, 13, scarcely recognized the halls camouflaged with booths and the whole building turned into a car' nival scene where one might enjoy roller skating, dancing, shooting galleries, a fun house, a min' strel show, and many other amusements. 1. The Question of the Hour Petersen, Voss, Castor. Benson, Lapham, McDermott, Rinncr, Bazuin, Nowacki, Kindig, Bowens, Lundberg, Glupker, Omedian, Heald, Goodrich, Everest, Parker, Marckwardt Early, Quigley 2, The General's Staff Omedian, Jakems, Q u i gl ey , Glupker, Kindig, Lundberg Bowens 3. Heading for the Fifth Round-up 4. The Construction Staff Lampert, Linacre. Mr. Marckwardt, Z i m m e r m a n , M Reynders, Kline, De Vries 5. The Blitzkrieg? Van Ort, York, Kroon, Burch, Wynsma F. :SET '29 ,filo l v i l I l Concentration in Camp Standing: Green, Chapin Seated: K u z a w a , L e h r , Timmerman Soules, Kroon, Schollaart, Lundberg, Black mer, Sienkle Art Routs Boredom Art is man's interpretation of what he sees around him. While photography is only a reproduction of what appears to the naked eye, a cold, factual depiction, a work of art may be a vivid editorial on the same subject. As a means of recreaf tion, art releases one from the world of reality into a world of fantasy that is one's own creation. With such an avocation, the threat of boredom is remote. Art work may also become a profitable vocation. Commercial advertising, architecture, and sculpture are some of the many professional ields open to an artist. 'The purpose of the Union High School Art Club is to stimulate greater interest in art. The club program helps students to recognize and appreciate the works of the masters as Well as those of contemporary artists. Students through a critical study of different types of art invariably improve their own work. Class and club alike combine to make art an enjoyable and also an educational field of endeavor. l 1 I 1 Barker's Battalion Standing: York, Martin, Sundstrom, Ver- sluis, Hoisington, Weaver, Faasen, Walters, Van Ort, Pirog, Bennett, Winsma, Walters, Marcus Seated: Randall, Sienkle, St. John, Burch, Wolosiecky, Doyle, Kroon 11 i TTY 2 , Z if 1,1 A Boredom Blookaded To aid Union in its battle against boredom, a varied club program has been organized. The Audubon and Conservation clubs make an annual field trip to study nature. Thus the mem' bers gain a deeper understanding of the value of all living things and ight to preserve them. The Safety Club wages a battle against, accif dents on the street, in school, and in the home. They spread propaganda to make students safety conscious. Inactivity and ignorance are not strong enough to resist the attacks of the HifY Club with their Weapons of Christian character and friendly fel' lowship. The Personality Club has for its objective the development of good character and pleasant perf sonality, as its name suggests. There are no special requirements for enlist' ment in these clubs excepting, of course, an inter' est in their purpose. l. Audubon Club Seated: Gross, Kueharcyk, Wynsma, Janialc, Dribbin, Smith, Yonkers, Vander Werf, Walters, Youngs, Belda, DeSchip- per, Knill, DeBok, Jelsma, Jackson, Mohr, Miss Crotsor, Kaufman, Bowl, Heald, Van Dusen Standing: Hall, Wapner, Semelka, Goodbalian, Kik, Feen- stra, De Vries, Begthal, Peck, Slot, Peek, Ver Sluis, Reit- berg, Boc- 2. Conservation Club Sowinski, Van Duel, Yowaisk, Winski, Pomxi, Seeley, Harpst, Penokos, Klawiter, Obiedzinski, Prominski, Stasinkinas, Szotko, Pacific, Polkeslci, Garoutta, Ampulski, Jensen, Klein, Haan, Mr. Bazuin, Fransen, Centilli, Krause, Bach, Oliver, Hansen, Flynn, Buskie, Taber, Wasel, Herman, Sypt, Maxun, Glupker, Anderson, Wilkinson, Nowacki, Tulos, Reyers, Jarka, Anderson 3. Safety Club Seated: Vaulkema, Nyberg, Fredrick, Kruzen, De Vries, Levandoski, Begthal, Feenstra, Haan, Mervene, Ketchel Standing: Rigiero, De Korver, Byle, Wapner, Salters, Flick- inger, Wallin, Skorupski, Edwards, Poggi, Randell, Tew, Peltola, Sturgis, Reed, Miss Perrin 4. Hi-Y Club At Table: Blandford, Golden, Oumedian, Pfarrer Standing: Schwartz, Budres, Goolian, Hoogewind, Cameron, Grey, Burns, Anderson, Green, Agababian, Leader, Bergsma, Flickinger, Hoedeman, Francis, Cedarquist 5. Personality Club Standing: Van Hoff, Burns, Miss Dockery Seated: Hoogewind, Hansen, G ross , Kazelskis, Hubrecht, Vander Male, Ludwich, Eversdyk, Walejewski, Opacki, Wind, Koopaman, Longfellow, Kaufman, Van Ommering, Visser, Rauser, Hill, Willard, Powell, King, Dykstra, Roterink Voshel, Czauskas, Meeker, Vaulkema, Zeeman, Centilli Brinks, Walters r r 'Y Entrenched Against the Enemy The Humane Club, Whose marching orders are the prevention of cruelty to anif mals, has completed a simplification of the state humane laws so that they now can be understood by fifth, sixth, and seventh graders. A survey of pets in local schools was also on the club's docket this year. The Y.W.C.A. is the center of activity for the Girl Reserves since they are junior members of that organization. Striving to find and give the best is their special com' mission in the battle that is life, and their hghting slogan is "I will try to face life squarely." In order to enlist in the Girls "U" Club, a girl must have earned an athletic award. The club brings speakers on many topics of interest and sponsors several social affairs yearly. The Home Economics Club brings to' gether class groups studying home economics and strives to develop personality, leader' ship, and social poise in its members. 1. Humane Club Standing: Chmurynski, Mayo Seated: Miss Laible, S i l v e r s , Ogren, Ruczynski, Schichtel, Zamiarra, Poggi, Rouse 2. Girl Reserves Standing: M. Ziezuil, Kwiatkowski, Zemitis, Brom- melji, Mollo, Seltzer, Rypkema, Moxon, Welsh, Ogieko, Du Biel, Moerland, Van Hof, Reinhout, Glupker, Colver, Hansen, Shroeder, Sherman, De Korver, Ver Hey, Byle, Miss Holland, Miss Munger, and others Seated: Sutter, L. Ziezuil, Rison, Wierenga, Garlen, Heimerdinger, Gross, and others 3. G.U.C. Schumann, Metelonis. Van Sluis, H. Walter, Wein- gate, B. Walters, Neilson V , 2' 45' ,5Qf'4,.g,f-gfx.1 4. Home Economics Club First row: Swanson, Youngs, Merilla, Peltola, Tew Second row: Schichtel, Sherman, Feenstra, Gross, Miss Traut, Kaufman, Fliss Third row: Poi:-v-ell, Fairbanks, Czuhai, Lappi, Sienkle, Randall, Fredrickson At The Front Early last September Union declared war on Boredom, and our regiments have emerged victorious. Union's forces wouldnst have had a chance in their combat with Boredom, had it not been for the many interesting assemblies presented throughout the year. Each program that was sent to the front served a special purpose. Some of the outstanding speakers were Dr. Frank Slutz, who talked on 'lPersonality Plus", Mr. Robert Merrill, archeologist and former member of the Board of Education, who showed pictures of a trip to Mexico, Mayor Welsh, who spoke on L'Civic Responf sibilityw, and Rabbi Folkman, who, on Lincoln's birthday, talked on "The Common Touch." Miss Thomasma, faculty chairman of the special assembly comf mittee, has tried to have demonstrated at each patriotic assembly the solo possibilities of some type of musical instrument. Miss Margaret Hunt and Mrs, Dorothy Pelck McGraw, harp and harpsif chord soloists, and Mr. Biferno, flutist, entertained the students with their fine music. Concerts were given by the Philharmonic Quartette of Chicago and the Grand Rapids Civic Band. This year's Christmas pageant was very colorful, 5 , because of the new stage equipment which was used for the first time. The flagfraising ceref monies presented by the R.C.T.C. this year were, according to Union's own Reflector, "the most elabof rate ever presented before a high school audience." Successful Barrage Through our act1ve club programs assemblles, Round up, noon hour recreatlon and our part1c1 pat1on 1n art and mus1c the enemy Boredom has indeed been assa1led from every s1de Throughout the year mass meetlngs sponsored by the Athletic Gounc1l and led by our cheer and song leaders have kept up the high morale of the student body at Un1on Skllled dramatic talent was mobilized for e all school play Anne of Green Gables, presente on March 29 Volunteers were 1nspected in the early part of Apr1l for the sen1or play Wutherin Herghts presented on May 1617 by Dramat1c Coach Stanley Albers There are never qulet days on the Gran Rap1ds schools Western Front, for each wee brlngs 1tS quota of sunl1ght dances roller skating partles, after school sales, athletlc contests, an even1ng aifalrs such as the Sno swing Turkey Strut, and other dances in addition to concerts pageants, and programs of various kinds. . Wuthering Heights Burns Stanley Miling Price Hinman Hones Rymar M . Albers ' Anne of Green Gables Thomas Montgomery Sirney . Rolling Along . Sunlight Serenade . Sports Fans All First row: Pilegi, Sommer Molnar Second row: Grebel De Witt, Skorupski, Gommeson, Ampul- I ski, Morse, Agababian Lindholm, Dunn, Broekstro, Loucks Third row: Stranz, Canfield, Beckstein, Hessel, Young Mellema, Miss Meyering, Willard, Hess, Doak, Jones, Heyt, Nelson Yea, Union! Front row: Bednarz, Wierzbicki, Gommeson Back row: Schumann, Hanson, Krause, Rymar E 297 Democracy is on trial, and all Americans must unite in a mi ty effort to prove its worth. Because a democratic state must have a intelligent, well-educated citizenry if it is to survive, the American pub 'c schools have become the training camps for the defenders of mo acy. In school, through government and history classes, boys and lrls arn oth the ways of democracy and its history. Through journalis ic t ini g, students learn to combat propaganda and defend the truth. T y t democracy into action in their clubs where world affairs are evi we and discussed freely. Students are striking a hard blow in defe se f t eir democratic ideals, a blow which will take its toll on the ene y ' e American youth of today is wide awake and determined to mak d m cracy work! A mm: w I x SSE Democracy in Action The Student Council is our selffgoverning body. Each session room elects and sends representaf tives to the council meetings. Thus do Union stuf dents, from the seventh grade up, meet the basic theory of democracy, which is selffgovernment. The right and ability to think for one's self being essential to democracy, quick thinking, in which practice is afforded by debating, provides students a tool for building firmly the bulwarks of our nation's strength. This year our debating squad has come through many verbal combats victorious. The service squad is comprised of two repref sentatives from each session room. These faithful student sentinels guard our halls against traitors who would break rules. The democratic idea of representation is further carried out in the Press Club in which delegates from each session room make up the membership. The club takes subscriptions, distributes, and, in general, iinances our school paper, the Reflector. 1. Sentinel on Duty Fewless, Longfellow, Nederveld, De Witt, Gedris, Komicz, Goolian, Cook 2. "My Colleagues and I -" Hinman, Wolfson, Riesman, Van Allsburg, Mr. Albers 3. Stepping Up Circulation First row: McCloud, Peterson, Blandford Klein, Verboom Second row: Haye, Hammond, Pukszta, , Mollo, Simpson, Henderson, Du Biel, Flik, De Witt, Rymar, Miss Masters d row Kirchen Buensch Allebough, Root, Jakems, Thir : , , , Longfellow, Luckett, Miss Smallidge 4. Putting Democracy into Practice Seated: Gommeson, Welch, Cobb, Silvers, Broekstra, Weber Reisman, Golden, Du Biel, Meholic, Walcott, Potter, Blair Haan, Chapell, Sommer, Kaufman, Martz, Johnson, Daniel son, Wolfson, Bouwens, Miling, Hanson Standing: Lovett, Mr. Everest, De Witt, Pilarz, Smith, Nel son, Totoraitis, Myers 1 1 AUM' S 1 2. 3. 4. The "Pr0fessor's" Problems Standing: Kiel, Mr. Marousek Seated: Flora, Mroz, Curshman, Canfield, Kuennen, Bustraan Scott, Banka, Reed, Price, Olsen, Mullerecht, Van Portlliet Garber, Tortellet, Swensen, M. Siegel, R. Siegel, Nowak, Nowacki, Hornbeck, Weber Keeping up with the News Anderson, Jarka, Berry, Gommeson, Bednarz, Cook, Kosmir, Gray, Young, Harpst, Kosten, Burns, Oumedian, Koster, Miss Zur Muehlen Promoters of Democracy Standing: Geraitis, Mr. Henry, Waithkones, Barrett, Nyberg, Omilian, Gruzeski, Cattell, Faasen, Hoisington, Arbogast Seated: Gardiner, Marlott, H. Russell, Rouse, F. Russell, Bright, Content, De Haan, Montgomery, McCarthy, Skowron, Sutter, Zemitis, Hornceck, Von Au, Vander Veen, De Young, Schadenberg, Post "When you are old enough to vote -" Standing: Orsinger, Glupker, De Meester, Lodewyk Seated: Seinkel, Miss Masters, Reynders, Sherman, Zurietis, Check, St. John, Van Dusen, Rybarsyk, Smith, Parm, Lappi, Smith, Wind, Soules Our First Line of Defense America's war for liberty has never ended, and today, more than ever, her first line of defense is the education of her Army of Youth. Through the study of American history the ravv recruits learn from the past the lessons that experience can teach. Nor is experience the only instructor of Union's rookies, for in such classes as civics and modern problems these recruits are trained in the ways of battle - a battle for democracy. Organized this year, a flourishing new group, Club Democracy, bears witness that here at Union Americas Army of Youth is fighting earnestly for the preservation of democracy, and this army will not be stopped as long as education for the cause of democracy is carried on in the public schools. F 'F of Amity Troops of students, in a battle for knowledge, trudge through Union's trenches of learning, preparing to conquer the arch enemy of peace, namely, prejudice. There are numerous clubs endeavoring to create a better understanding of foreign peoples. Speakers have kept the Foreign Relations Club well informed on events abroad the Junior Red Cross has carried on a correspondence with students of other lands, language clubs have studied the life and customs of other nations. Having massed their forces, classes and clubs have created a spirit of inter nationalism that will remain sturdy despite all wars. 1. 2. 3. The Internationalists ' Klawitei Mr Marousek Standing: ', . Seated: Stracatemko, Content, Radecki, Golembiewski, Mont- gomery, Montgomery, Nawarra, Reed, Warner, Hornbeck, Wiseman, Versluis, Walters, Suey, Flora, Nowak, York "Every Week" m Mitros Schwartz Hairis Winters Kemp Seated: Slocu , , , ' , , - ski, Geib, Mathews, Silverstein, Herda, Krystotf, Bowkamp, Swanson, Boruta, Robsen Standing: Miss Meyering, De Witt, Hale, Hughes, Dubis, 6. Silverstein Ici On Parle Francais Standing: Mullian Seated: Thompson, Ragir, Kwiatkowski, Hale, Lindberg Kitler, McCloud, Kurkjian, Kwiatkowski, Ringelberg, Moxon Heimerdinger, Valk, Schichtel, Pilarz, Van Ort, Silvers Weima, Johnson, Verschoor, De Graff, Loop, Sommer, Kohn, 7 Frost, V. Carey, G. Carey, Bosowski, Miss Scholes The Jittery Balkans Standing: Rouse, Miss Perrin Seated: Soules, Otterman, Dilley, Thompson, Lepeck, Lovett, Wood, Visser, Green, Fuller, Orlawski, Crooper, Polmanteer, Wiest, Littell, Binok, Cumberworth, Mach, Goodell Would Cervantes Recognize Him? Seated: Cosmer, Post, Zyskoski, Olezkiewicz, Chernoby, Pacific, Ohanishin, Kalinski, Mischa Standing: Quigley, Broucek, Suey, Bergsma, Barber, Wierz- bicki, Du Bois, Skuzinski Dead Language Causes Lively Discussion Standing: Budres, Cook, Hartwell, Walcott, Johnson Van Syoc, Shay, Miss Blake, Post, Minnema, Rickson, Rigiero, Smith, Roetman Seated: Bailey, Olds, A n gu s , Young, Surofchek, Tower, Schafer Kempski, Obiedzinski, Jasaitis, Roth, Gray, Burns, Leven, ,Reisman, Harpst, Heruth, Jarka, Oumedian, Szoka, Pierog, Au France, Bednarz, Centilli, Goolian International Correspondents Verboom, Au France, Mollo, Behm, Centilli li. 4 fl 'm gl l l I I ! I II i I i lx V The Reflector A continuous struggle for ideals in addition to a battle royal for editorial and Hnancial success is waged yearly by the Reflector. Under the banner, 'LUnity, Honor, Sineerityf' the paper, by means of editorials, features, and photographs, has prof vided the students of Union High an impetus to their cultural and social developf ment. The Reflector has always been a devout advocate of that privilege enjoyed by this free nation -- freedom of speech. This year's accomplishments have been the privilege from time to time of releasing official communiques through the various columns of the paper, an appearf ance of lightness in makefup, and other changes which have kept the staff emulating a modern mechanized unit. Combating all odds, the printers worked as a precision unit and the timing of finished distribution was perfect. A platoon consisting of recruits and several veterans has been organized into a financial unit. This special detail has tried new tactics of adfgetting, and as a result has waged a winning battle. Without this ally, the Reflector could not exist because there is no subsidy to sustain the paper. School publications are an excellent outlet for the practice of freedom of speech and offer an opportunity for exercising the good taste and integrity that must accompany this privilege. Y , H e , ,... . I 1 ' ' , ',Vr. 3 Power Behind the Press " Seateda Schukra, Flynn, Haan, Poggi, Geraitis, Rouse, We Rigiero, Kiel Standing:.Russel1, Klawiter, Lampert, Jakenis, Miss Heseltine, Miss Smallidge Deadline Date Night Seated: Hay, Anderson, Montgomer , M h 1' W ' t Luckett, Leven, Reisman y 8 0 lc, emga e' Standing: Mazurek, Pilarz, Montgomery, La Bree, Neder- veld, York, McCarthy, Staskiewicz, Gross Adding the Ads Blumenshied, Mr, Guy, Broekstra, Z' lk k' L k Patterson, Roth, Mr. Bazuin, Missugmllzlllsidlie, 55213- W .KT-Y-1.-.m4i.t...:-f ..... - . 9 , The Aurora The Aurora, likewise an advocate of free speech, has set forth the ideas of the student body in a more permanent record. Through copy and pictures, the yearbook portrays the life and maneuvers of an army of future citizens in the process of organization. The corps in charge of production has worked unceasingly in its efforts to gduce a book worthy of Union High School. Balancing the Budget Budres, Klawiter, Warner The Cabinet York, Verschoor, Budres, Miss Eby, Russell, Goolian, Schuka, Klawiter Conventioneers Luckett, Schuka, Russell, Miss Smallidge Who Took This One? Verschoor, Mr. Robinson, Leven Weighty Problems Standing: Russell, Ferris, Miss Eby, Leven Seated, first row: Oumedian, Rouse, Kwiatkowski, Reisman, Moerland, Petersen, Luckett, Smith Second row: Reynolds, Chmurynski, Rietberg, St, John, Johnson, Gross, Nederveld, Wasel Third row: Flynn, Hoffman, Haan, Russell, Goolian, Rose Fourth row: Van Dyke, Vanderberg, Mc Cloud, Kurkjian Fifth row: Klawiter, Warner, Golembiewski Not in Pictures: Nellie Metelonis, Betty De Young, June Harvey, Cassie Pilarz, Jennie Geraitis, Russell Timmerman, Jerome Montgomery, Marion Ringleberg ,,,,.,,....,.,,..,.,n,.,,.,l.,. .. .,,,,,.,.,:,,,..,, ,, , W .,.. W, ..,.o,.. ,.-...r.,,, WT., .W.,,., ,.,M,W,,.,. .,,,,,W,.,.,.,..:,......,,a,-1 , w,,M3 ,4 Company E - Attention! First row: Major Ferguson, Mallette, Content Golembiewski, Ellis, De Boer, de Roos. Ruczynski Pilarz, Esch, Kelley, Rochalski, Van Malsen Second row: Hancock, Vysoczynski, Raddatz Stefans, Uzarski, Simonis, Lundberg, Van Dyken Campbell, Reynolds, Weber Third row: Zimmerman, D. Rozema, J. Rozema, Koons, Bouwens, De Witt, C. Williams, Lodewyk, C. Williams, King Fourth row: Chertos, Stuart, Dean, Barbrick Krutel, George, Klein, Taylor, Merditt, Wolters Centilli, Sgt. Lehman Fifth row: Makowski, Verheek, Roudis, Boukamp, Reynolds, Davis, Longfellow, De Korne, Horton v v vt , I R.C.T.C. The object of the R.O.T.C. is to prepare the student for citizenship in the worlds greatest democracy, and to prepare him for leadership not only in military life but also in civil life. The training offered improves the cadet's physical and mental strength and general appearance. lt develops powers of selffdiscipline and control, selffrespect, selffconfidence, resourcefulness, courage, and ambitiong it prof motes courtesy and consideration for others and fosters habits of neatness, precision, and cleanliness, it maintains disciplineg and it inspires the spirit of cooperation which is so vital to the establishment and maintenance of schools, libraries, and other public facilities in a democracy. Thus does the R.C.T.C. foster the good citizenship which is true patriotism. Company F - On Dress Parade First row: Weber, Cress, Haber- man Second row: Bohachyk, Mete- lonis, Cook, Fisher, Fuhrmann Third row: M a j o r Ferguson, Heugel, Miedema, Jakems, Stout, Kiel, Grebel, Blandford, Sgt. Lehman Fourth row: Meholic, H e y t , Lovell, Kasul, Johnston, Sky- zycki, Staskiewicz, M i e n t e k , Bright Fifth row: Mullett, Read, Lip- ski, Burns, Paul, Bailey, Fran- cis, Cavanaugh, Gigowski Sixth row: Carson, Milanowski, Fernamburg, Isberg, Wisniewski, Greczak, Scringer, Cox Seventh row: Groters, De Voogd, Zeeff, Vander Ploeg, Saunders, B a r r e t t , Rysdyk, Becker Eighth row: Klosterman, Bid- good, Sommer, Weih, Anderson I yt ' ',,zw" .f. A , W., , - ,Y 'if Mfr, Mjfyyvxka 1. V, Vx 4 ."A.- V., .- em , ,.,,.M mg 1 Q ff ww F6122 I ' '53s-'fzvikfi QQ KM, Uh A Pg! f M Q . . ,1, f y 55 9 419 f ,4 - , : 21' 4-J? -, V V , fp, a- ,-. 4 ff N 2 A X .. --t 'N I , W -. - I f. ff, 1 X 7:3555 xg' ff X .:3.x.' : Uv -' ,n f ,f ,f ' 1 f , ,ffm f ,-,. f-,,,.f.. fp, 4, , ..,', Hz- -. f-J-3 5 4479 -21 fr,-Q lf ,. -454,-P, 1 5: , Z ,,,,. , ., . fkfMi5,.iM5,. 4Z,,z.v:faAzM1AiS4V -www ,f ,V '43-39213: ,, , l.,L.,,f L . K Qi,- x 1 ! i Y ,. ,, Q 1 - ,. yfy f' ' ' ,Qi 4 "' -' , A -, 1 ff , fl 'f' v-1' A 'v ' N A 3 - f - 2 a Y . ,f 'G 4" Sn H: - 1, I f Q, f-www 1 ' Qjfjf m ' 4' ' AX A, f S' , ,. . .ia . ,fy f : 1 3 A " .J 7 ,. :.. ::,,f , W , ,Q Uv, ft -:,'1g5jf0"-'ylznf-1 , 4 f 'LQ fc. 5 .Q . . ,, 47 .,, f -Mfr , ,gf gf ,M ,cl . f , . , 4 h z, ,Y igdpf-g,g,f Q 1 5 4 , " V 4 W- .V ,J .W Q. 2 .- .,f , f my, 'f f , ' - .Z ' , 3 Q1 , .,,. 9 4 , . 1 .. - .Q -ef ay? S" v-,AJ5cf79"-M?-:4'gg . . , . 4 3 5' ' Wf -f A 1 f - - "f f 4 .1 1 ' W-f - ' W Alksnis, Adele Anderson, Arthur Andree, Ruth G., 8-8835 Andree, Ruth M. Arbogast, Margie, 7-7434 Arnoudse, Marinus Babrick, Chester Baltruczak, Gertrude Banka, John Barrett, Glenn Bauer, Doris Directory 1117 Quarry Ave., N. 624 Turner Ave., N. 806 Jennette Ave., N. 854 Crosby St., N. 1642 Alpine Ave., N. 1242 Davis Ave., N. 944 Veto St., N. 844 McReynolds Ave., N. 210 Winter Ave., N. 1306 Maplewood Road, N. 924 Third St., N. W. W. W. W. W. W. W. W. VJ. W. W. Bauer, Dorothy 924 Third St., N. W. Beekman, Eleanor, 8-5439 1032 Butterworth St., N. W. Belda, Lucy 1030 Quarry St., N. W. Bergman, Chester Rural Route 5 Bergsma, John, 7-8685 1003 Leonard St., N. W. Bergsma, Wilma, 116-772-F21 Rural Route 5 Bidgood, Lorraine, 8-9662 51 National Ave., N. W. Bienick, Julius 509 Lexington Ave., N. W. Bier, Raymond, 8-9586 574 Valley Ave., N. W. Blackmer, Rose, 5-2436 931 Cass Ave., S. E. Blandford, Benjamin, 7-1915 929 Roger St., N. W. Blulnenshied, Charles 953 Van Buren Ave., N. W. Boe, Beatrice, 9-2752 259 Richards Ave., N. W. Bott, Eugene, 6-6363 408 Third St., N. W. Broekstra, Bette Rural Route 5 Broski, Curtis 759 Van Buren Ave., N. W. Burns, Frank 1539 Tamarack Ave., N. W. Burns, Katherine 55 Straight Ave., S. W. Buss, Robert, 8-0059 703 Broadway Ave., N. W. Bustraan, Fred, 7-6480 818 Myrtle St., N. W. Byle, Minnie 1442 Muskegon Ave., N. W. Carlson, Margaret 369 Scott Ave., N. W. Carsok, Paul 1556 Broadway Ave., N. W. Centilli, Barbara Ada, Michigan Chapin, Mary Louise, 5-2014 327 Brown St., S. W. Chernoby, Ann 934 Butterworth St., S. W. Cheslock, Esther 949 Twelfth St., N. W. Chmurynski, Sophie 752 Emperor St., N. W. Cimoch, Joseph 654 Eleventh St., N. W. Cook, Harvey 310 Second St., N. W. Content, Elmer 206 Summer Ave., N. W. Covell, Betty 616 Turner Ave., N.W. Cummings, Fred 1146 Jennette Ave., N. W. Czuhai, Esther 1167 Sixth St., N. W. Dean, Harold 421 Marian Place, N. W. De Boer, Phyllis, 8-5663 1119 Cora St., N. W. De Bok, Charlotte 1319 Crosby St., N. W. 'Decker, Robert 1040 Crosby St., N. W. De Graff, Theodore 135 Straight Ave., N. W. De Haan, Richard 2515 W. Leonard Road De Korn, Philip 841 Cogswell St., N. W. De Schipper, Betty, 7-1016 1125 Powers Ave., N. W. De Vries, Bert, 7-2384 1400 VValker St., N. W. De XVitt, Jane 1223 Arianna St., N. XV. De Young, Betty Jayne, 8-7560 1140 Lake Michigan Drive, N. W. Di Sabatini, Mary 323 G'Keefe St., N. W. Doak, Gordon 1401 Garheld Ave., N. W. Drabinski, Marie 800 Sixth St., N.Vw7. Drake, Keith 831 Bridge St., N.VV. Drenth, Walter Dribbin, Goldie, 9-4054 Du Bois, Marabel Dubridge, Lucille Dummer, Caroline, 7-8487 Dunn, Arleen Dutkiewicz, Frank Dykema, Robert, 8-8389 Edwards, Robert Elliott, Eugene Evans, Raymond Faasen, Alyce Faulhaber, Robert, 8-4435 Fewless, Norma Fisher, Catherine, 8-7456 Fletcher, Vernon, 8-7415 Flik, Lois, 7-8585 Flora, Clarence, 7-5697 Flynn, Alice Frey, Josephine Rural Route 2 519 Stocking Ave., N. W. 2504 Day Ave., N. W. 1440 Covell Road 1052 White Ave., N. W. 37 Gold Ave., N. W. 726 Sixth St., N. W. 76 Richards Ave., N. W. 644 Sibley St., N. W. 422 Third St., N. W. 963 Bridge St., N. W. 208 National Ave., S. W. 754 Scribner Ave., N. W. 838 Alpine Ave., N. W. 813 California St., N. W. 649 Sibley St., N. W. 1016 Courtney St., N. W. 1130 Covell Road 17 National Ave., N. W. 675 Broadway Ave., N. W. Frost, George 1314 Anderson Place, N.W.- Frydryck, Gertrude, 6-1244 741 Seventh St., N. W. Fuhrmann, Jane Garber, Fred, 8-7492 Gardner, Ann, 7-3241 Gardiner, Joan Gedris, Mary Geller, Robert Geraitis, Jenny Glupker, Robert Goetzel, Charlotte Golembiewski, Thaddeus Gorney, John Grathen, Nicholas Gross, Cecilia, 8-8814 1051 Turner Ave., N. W. 1310 Sibley St., N. W. 1452 Alpine Ave., N. W. Rural Route 5 444 Fifth Sr., N. W. 539 Broadway Ave., N. W. 411 Seventh St., N. W. 1022 Scribner Ave., N. W. 1907 Sterling Ave., N. W. 757 Lake Michigan Drive 1106 Pannell St., N. W. 1240 Walker St., N. W. 724 Gttawa Ave., N. W. Gruzeski, Geraldine, 8-3735 725 Stocking Ave., N. W. Grzechowiak, Lorraine, 8-2711 641 Third St., N.W. Haan, Dorothy, 9-2883 935 Van Buren Ave., N.W. Haberman, Ruth Haendle, Cora Ann Hansen, Bettyrae, 9-2379 Hansen, Owen Harvey, June Haskin, Versal Hay, Dorothy Heald, Dawn Heald, Donna Heim, Marion Hendershot, Lewis Herrman, William, 9-4888 1159 Sixth St Hewartson, Helen Heys, Donald Hink, Jerrie 613 Milwaukee Ave., N. Hinman, James, 9-6850 Hoedeman, Donald, 9-0581 1050 Broadway Ave., N Hoffman, Irene Hoisington, Jeanne Homrich, Norman, 8-4340 203 Lexington Ave., N. 4-'NX Cgdbg ,-, C O5 O 'AQQJDQ lv tjjgst.-0 '-' QV' ll' ,O ,900 CDOOQ IQUJCT QQQUQ H .-. wpmwz ..,.,4n EQ-Q"El'-',I',' C"E.?..:-i 2331: '-Lars' 5--W-aaa-as 3 Dejiievggsbeieo' 7f58?5svfn'rC9f5ef-4' ?qpp.'5'fgU-,-. C zmmzzazzzz S .... .S .... 0222291182222 Z .,N 831 Richmond St., N 1056 Dayton St., N. E Iv lv NO 5 5 De fi .2 2222 P'-4 QI-3 Q3 UJON -P XICD 0 1-+:. W 33' wg "Y Q"J' 95 ZZ iii if ESI! 9-S UW' Q-.... 23 F- QE? D-2 rv! C4-. I-YS ooo is OO OO Nl! If-4 O IN! P-4 we lv 'po CDO S3 O is Ib Zz on ZZ Hoogewind, Herman 845 Leonard St., N. Huyser, Ruth lgleski, Roman Jablonski, Mildred Jackson, Virginia, 7-7714 162 Wright Ave Jadvinskas, Edward Jakems, Robert, 7-4890 Jakuboskas, Josephine Jarmosko, Ruth Jelsma, Genevieve, 7-6993 1311 Valley Ave Jewett, Maxine Joling, Jeanette, 9-4070 Jones, Melvin Juchniewicz, Anne Kabza, Chester Kiel, Lyman, 7-6409 Kirschman, Robert Klampferer, Fred Klavviter, Alvin, 7-6342 Kline, Charles, 7-5502 Kloet, Muriel, 7-9842 Directory 1804 Richmond St., N. W. 109 Richards Ave., N. W. 208 Lexington Ave., N. W. ., N. W. 1035 Quarry Ave., N.W. 1564 Turner Ave., N. W. 1329 Muskegon Ave., N. W. 613 Pine Ave., N. W. ., N. W. 311 Eleventh St., N.W. 1021 Alpine Ave., N. W. 1175 Walker St., N. W. 554 Fremont Ave., N. W. 517 Fremont Ave., N. W. 1451 Tamarack Ave., N. W. 306 Indiana Ave., N. W. Rural Route 2 Rural Route 2 563 Broadway Ave., N. W. 1935 Bristol Road, N. W. Knili, Eleanor, 116-817-F5 Rural Route 5 Kobel, Ronald Komicz, Stephanie Kortz, John, 7-9358 Kowrack, Eugene Kozdrey, Edwin Krause, Margaret, 8-2169 Krause, Marjorie Kucharczyk, Eleanor Kudlicki, Edmund Kuitert, William Kulmacz, Edward Kutchin, Norman Kuzawa, Marvin, 7-9235 La Bree, Phyllis, 6-5955 Lampert, Robert Lang, Roseann, 9-2978 Lapinski, Helen Lappi, Violet Laszewski, Jerry Lehr, Barbara, 8-0676 Leopold, Robert, 9-0681 Leven, Seymour, 7-2537 Linacre, Fred Link, Edward, 6-6338 Lomasiewicz, Sally Rural Route 5 767 Sixth Sc., N. W. 1507 Tamarack Ave., N. W. 753 Eleventh St., N.W. 803 Fifth St., N.W. 219 Glenhaven Ave., N. W. 910 Courtney St., N.W. 424 Lexington St., N.W. 659 Second St., N.W. 1317 Valley Ave., N.W. 907 Nagold St., N.W. 1048 Myrtle St., N.W. 1034 Jackson St., N. W. 107 Gold Ave., N. W. 517 Garfield Ave., N.W. 1042 Davis Ave., N. W. 457 First St., N.W. 915 Garhelcl Ave., N.W. 1142 Dayton St., S.W. 150 National Ave., N. W. 1054 Turner Ave., N. W. 1517 Alpine Ave., N. W. 104 Valley Ave., N. W. 631 Lincoln Ave., N. W. 919 Chatham St., N.W. Longfellow, Marian, 7-2984 1405 Maplewood Road Loucks, Edward, 8-4304 Luckett, Lillian Mallette, Roger, 7-1759 Malinowski, Helen 353 Sunset Ave., N. W. 623 Leonard St., N. W. Rural Route 4 609 Milwaukee Ave., N. W. Markus, Marguerite, 8-2606 42 Lexington Ave., S. W. Marlatt, Glennadyn, 802-F21 Rural Route 5 Masck, Edward Maslowski, Lavina Mason, Junietta May, Kathryn, 6-5006 1122 Richmond St., N.W. 223 Marion Ave., S.W. Rural Route 2 931 Bridge Sr., N.W. Mazurek, Mary Louise, 6-5894 417 Allen St., N.W. McCarthy, Charles, 7-5666 1336 Tamarack Ave., N. W. McFarland, Jack, 8-8985 Meholic, James 935 Muskegon Ave., N. W. 874 Fourth St., N. W. lxflerritt, Geraldine Metelonis, Nellie, 7-1081 Micun, Irene Miedema, William, 6-1215 Miling, Mary Jane, 7-8027 Miliusis, Mary, 7-6616 1026 Alpine Ave., N. W. 915 Arianna Ave., N. W. 924 Davis Ave., N.W. 947 Tamarack Ave., N. W. 1315 Scribner Ave., N. W. 624 Crosby St., N.W. Miller, Walter 1126 Broadway Ave., N.W. lvlioduchoski, Casimir 1048 Lincoln Ave., N. W. Moerland, Edith, 9-5790 906 Tamarack Ave., N. W. Molodynski, Walter 945 W. Fulton St., N.W. Montgomery, Jerome, 9-4955 303 Garfield Ave., N. W. Montgomery, Judith, 9-4955 303 Garfield Ave., N. W. Mroz, Stanley Mulder, Rodney, 7-8523 Nadolski, Lorraine Nauta, Paul Nawara, Ray Nederveld, Bette, 7-7056 Nowacki, Leon, 9-4795 Nowak, Edwin Nowicki, Leonard Nyberg, Wanda Olds, Etta Marie, 6-5792 Cleszkiewicz, Donald Clson, Barbara, 9-6075 Omilian, Dorothy, 9-7020 Qverbeek, Betty, 7-9510 Ortowski, Bernard Packer, Leta Parkins, Geraldine Pasko, Helen Louise Peck, Esther Peck, Evelyn Peltola, Helen Peterson, Evelyn, 8-3869 Peterson, Norma Pietrowicz, John Pilarz, Casimira Plocki, Leone, 9-8919 Poggi, Theresa Poselenzny, Ray, 8-5398 Post, Doris Post, Lorraine Postema, Raymond 1299 Fourth St., N.W. 1117 Jennette Ave., N. W. 904 Jackson St., N.W. 749 Watson St., S.W. 1046 Fulton St., S.W. 1230 Myrtle St., N. W. 357 Ball Park Blvd., N.W. 900 Alpine Ave., N. W. 1115 Fulton St., S.W. 620 Scribner Ave., N.W. 919 Sibley St., N.W. 564 Garfield Ave., N.W. 1012 Vet0 St., N. W. 978 Van Buren Ave., N. W. 11 40 Widdicomb Ave., N. W. 1025 Myrtle St., N.W. 1341 Crosby St., N.W. 946 Fremont Ave., N. W. 630 Pin.e Ave., N. W. 711 Veto St., N. W. 711 Veto St., N.W. 43 Hastings St., N.W. 920 Tamarack Ave., N. W. 243 Richards Ave., N.W. 746 Sixth St., N.W. 1000 Second St., N.W. 834 Fourth St., N.W. 915 Hovey St., N.W. 1315 Sibley Ave., N. W. 670 Scribner Ave., N. W. 707 Sixth St., N. W. 1500 Powers Ave., N. W. Postmus, Anna, 7-4310 1722 Richmond Road, N. W. Powell, Hazel 1015 Crchard Ave., S. E. Price, Mary 752 Veto St., N.W. Raddatz, George, 8-7642 1332 Walker St., N.W. Radecki, Charles, 9-0931 412 Third St., N.W. Randall, Dorothy 443 Second St., N.W. Reed, Fay 549 Front Ave., N. W. Reens, Robert, 116-802-F22 Rural Route 5 Reisman, Linda 1131 Tamarack Ave., N.W. Remkus, Bernard Reyers, Fred Reynders, Doris, 7-6117 Reynolds, Rollin, 7-1902 Rietberg, Dorothy Rickson, John Ridderikhoil, Cecilia Rigiero, Helen 661 Crosby St., N.W. 1054 Garfield Ave., N.W. 1458 Covell Road, N.W. 2220 West Leonard Road 809 Dayton St., 1414 Turner Ave., N. W. 909 Sibley Su., N.W. 145 Gunnison Ave., N.W. S. W. . Directory Roach, Mary Lou, 8-3550 1132 Sibley St., N.W. Rochalski, Ferdinand 627 Ionia Ave., N.W. Ronda, William 1321 Broadway Ave., N. W. Rotier, Melvin 923 Pine Ave., N.W. Roth, Louis 821 lonia Ave., N. E. Roth, Robert, 116-799-F2 Rural Route 2 Rouse, Janice 337 Eighth St., N.W. Ruff, Louis 712 Broadway Ave., N. W.. Runcel, Bruno , 500 Crosby St., N.W. Russell, Florence, 9-8007 755 Scribner Ave., N. W. Russell, Helen, 9-8007 755 Scribner Ave., N.W. Rybarsyk, Ione, 8-9332 606 Milwaukee Ave., N. W. Rymar, Norma, 8-7206 1107 Walker St., N. W. Rynberg, Virginia, 9-3032 620 Scribner Ave., N. W. Rypkema, Marianne, 7-5795 1543 Jennette Ave., N. W. Schadenberg, Dorothy, 8-8645 1027 Lincoln Ave., N.W. Schallaart, Martin 51 Quimby St., N. E. Schoenieldt, Edythe 1138 Covell Road Schroeder, Dolores 1341 Scribner Ave., N.W. Schroeder, Robert 1220 Hovey St., S.W. Sehuka, Helen, 7-1366 1061 Arianna St., N. W. Schultz, Stanley, 9-2130 421 Seventh St., N.W. Schumann, Nadine 1027 Leonard St., N. W. Scott, Bette 126 Gold Ave., S. W. Seltzer, Gladys, 9-6091 1450 Fourth St., N. W. Sherman, Selma, 9-2890 236 Valley Ave., N.W. Siebeneicher, Robert, 7-8790 1138 Richmond St., N. W. Siegel, Mary Ann, 8-1862 1053 Chatham St., N.W. Siegel, Ruth Ann, 8-1862 1053 Chatham St., N.W. Sietsema, Tressa, 7-2366 1715 Bristol Ave., N. W. Sikanis, Raymond 1418 Hamilton Ave., N. W. Simoncini, Irene 1000 Butterworth St., S. W. Sirney, Georgia, 5-8623 905 Evergreen St., S. E. Skowron, Wanda, 8-0169 823 Hovey St., S. W. Skryzcki, Edward 1048 Muskegon Ave., N. W. Skuzinski, Lucille, 8-5457 851 Nagold St., N.W. Slot, Joyce 120 Green St., S.E. Smeenge, Marjorie 1252 Widdicomb Ave., N. W. Smith, Margaret Jean, 7-4108 1421 Quarry Ave., N. W. Smith, Rita Box 76, Dorr, Michigan Smith, Robert, 8-2726 814 Tenth St., N.W. Sosnowski, Leon, 8-4462 416 Lane Ave., N. W. Sonneveldt, Ruth, 7-4380 1128 Powers Ave., N. W. Sproat, Isaac, 8-5609 142 Deloney Ave., N. W. Stanley, Jack, 5-0064 501 Dickinson St., S. E. Staskiewiewicz, Theodora 1105 Muskegon Ave., N.W. Steenhagen, Robert, 6-5104 907 Frederick Ave., N.W. Steketee, Andrew 625 Scribner Ave., N. W. Stephan, Gertrude 618 Fourth St., N.W. St. John, Ruth 656 Douglas St., N.W. Suey, Lloyd 1036 Scribner Ave., N.W. Sundstrom, Dorothy 1021 Second St., N. W. Sutter, Rosemary, 604-35-F5 Marne, Michigan Suttorp, Henry 812 Qttawa Ave., N.W. Sweers, Bernice 1021 Courtney St., N.W. Swierbut, Michael 623 Front Ave., N. W. Szoka, Alphonse 928 Fifth St., N.W. Tew, Helen 21 Leonard St., N. W. Thomas, Audrey 24 Lexington Ave., S. W. Thomas, Frances, 8-6184 930 First St., N.W. Thompson, Lyle 1035 Broadway Ave., N. W. Tolodziecki, Benjamin 1210 Lake Michigan Drive Toms, Tom, 7-4939 1215 Davis Ave., N.W. Tortellet, Grace 652 Chatham St., N. W. Valkema, Mati Van Allsburg, lda, 8-3176 852 Tenth St., N.W. Robert, 8-4570 353 Ball Park Blvd., N.W. Vander Berg, Pearl 905 Leonard St., N. W. Vander Kuyl, Marjorie 1104 Jennette Ave., N. W. Vander Male, Carl 1531 Tamarack Ave., N.W. Vander Veen, 'Marjorie, 6-6214 14 Valley Ave., N. W. Vander Werf, Marian 1238 Garfield Ave., N. W. Vande Vrede, John 552 Crosby St., N.W. Van Driel, Carl 947 Richmond St., N. W. Van Dusen, Lois, 8-5086 1221 Third St., N. W. Van Dyke, Evelyn 887 Crosby St., N. W. Van Dyken, George, 7-0386 1444 Walker St., N. W. Van' Hof, Virginia 746 Stocking Ave., N. W. Van Houten, Eileen, 6-6214 1130 Powers Ave., N. W. Van Liere, Blanche 207 Livingston Blvd., North Park, Michigan Van Netten, John, 7-4951 2096 Alpine Ave., N. W. Van Ommering, Nellie, 9-3089 1030 Turner Ave., N.W. Van Ort, Joyce 521 Broadway Ave., N.W. Van Portlliet, Maxine 909 Courtney St., NNW. Van't Hof, Doris 914 Crosby St., N.W. Vcrsluis, Lois, 116-726-F21 Rural Route 5 Verwys, Peter, Visser, George Vlahandreas, Mary Vogel, Jack, 8-0203 Von Au, Richard, 8-9286 Walejewski, Rosemarie Walter, Ruth 9-2134 859 Eleventh St., N. W. 860 Jones St., N. W. 1506 Quarry 900 Fourth St., N.W. 625 Charlotte Road, N.W. 1525 Fourth St., N.W. 827 Fourth St., N. W. Ave., N. W. Walters, June, 7-5964 1325 Front Ave., N. W. Ward, Herman, 7-9974 1831 Turner Ave., N.W. Warner, Robert, 7-0623 1240 Davis Ave., N. W. Weaver, Catherine ' 1710 lra Ave., N. W. Weber, Arthur 1543 Pine Ave., N. W, Weber, Joseph 123 Summer Ave., N.W. Weingate, Genevieve 1126 Broadway Ave., N. W. Westrate, Donald 282 Myrtle St., N.W. Willard, Donna, 116-802-F2 Rural Route 5 Weiringa, Lucille 829 Leonard St., N. W. Wind, Jane 616 Eleventh St., N.W. Wojcizczek, Jerome 301 Summer Ave., N. W. Wondolewski, Pauline 610 Chatham St., N. W. Worobec, Russell 955 Jackson St., N.W. Wynsma, La Verne 1326 Anderson Pl., N. W. Yonkers, Jeanne 1208 Courtney St., N.W. York, Carol, 8-0771 654 Broadway Ave., N. W. Youngs, Genevieve, 7-7650 1248 Powers Ave., N. W. Zdybel, Bernice 314 Lexington Ave., N. W. Zeman, Alice 920 Fulton St., N.W. Zemitis, Frances, 3-1097 Rural Route 5 Ziezuil, Martha, 6-5187 614 Garfield Ave., N. W. Zimmerman, Leonard, 7-0745 Rural Route 5 Ziolkowski, Charles, 9-8589 305 Seward Ave., N. W. Zyskoski, Mary 610 Fourth St., N. W. Engraved, Printed and Bound by The Dean-Hicks Company Il A gow xp Wuxi? awww WM VN x , WQWWMM ,gf NJ. ww Qwwwwyiw WM X u xfvyxlgsxl xx W W Q WM xp Jw if 'Q Zfka 'X 35512 Q I Q Ex G+' 5 5 5 U KX ' X 2 'xx N , AV 1 jf, W2 H , fy, WI? X 1 ' 5 W V X' 'ff f " qxx 'N ' 'T i RFQ A iii Q 1 1 :ig asia ' T W N 13 5 3 Sta N . 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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, 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, 1939 Edition, Page 1

1939

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

Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

1943

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