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

 - Class of 1941

Page 1 of 96

 

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



Page 6, 1941 Edition, Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1941 Edition, Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1941 Edition, Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1941 Edition, Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1941 Edition, Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1941 Edition, Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1941 Edition, Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1941 Edition, Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1941 volume:

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Y I-. f S e - t ' -1 - me as Udfnfe1.0.L6Y,.mx3i,eff:t5.-2EX?1eePf V xl 'UIQ a N a ion Aids " e 'l , 9, v Ten ent 00 I etermnge fpcherssgdn Q 9Reau.-. l -N R . in Sade., OC Ra 0 X of 8 W M 1 Ad Tangle Q? 4' ' Offs, se fo A 4' Yrs: i,i,1'3'1f3:?faf':,4:ss ?1hbe ds Ottawa 'Q - 0 f -QQWSMQ N . ar.-. , tp xsson meant sore knuckles or ,nf fl. TOIIIQ' QASQQSCYXO dn, Doroth ,P iQ1,Z,efE'1f'1""0""" Too Match wifs,afgCi:',6x5eA-1eff3fM152 iffspg 5220 1311 e O skill wah Cf' ,, ef.. union Reflect! I . .. ff-H"5. 4 U Central Teams f Q - 1 S - -- '96 TQ gglga g Ott aand Union tanfeq 5 - Q a.U..9-gf? 2 gifs? gi' E :at Hjmxernan Field 2- E" +6E: n:fQ -5 All Traverse Excursion 3 Jse nh 4vfg,,,m,w ig 'Po Proves Successfulw 'P UNION NHLITAB I. ,. janv, ing,-l R-O.T?j He ..,, .... .,...- .........:. muy xanga . Gee. Q Q m afer Hou M" " . PY Gill QI, ll! Y ' -Ive hd "fn is-'Q' 'tg 'dB?miZReSucEjSmf..'1.glQn. Hadeser 9 i H. Q 5 'NSCY goraitendingn of span' .mum-M . l:dI.lra:lI:r?olanY:::.:31 o I. - xd1eS C. W Auiltlnts....Albertn nn- -.. I i J f ,Z NV S ye R.O-T- ar Hndline Writers .......... H8lf1.GlllCfp Eugene Elch, Ruth Jun 3 9 , ' O N d many Exdungg -Editor ...... ....... ........... ......... .. .............. Iflorence Ku eC'rl'I.11 0 Q Q, Q I S 1 9 was xost. t Mmmm' mmap ....... Armen oumam-, Helm 4 7 n . A Q bb ' agwnd lgkg.Up Editors... ...........-.......Genevierve Kwhtl P 0 . S Q 6 NIA 0 , We basing., y 'nth June R0lCp I: ,,,, 119.10 'ig Xin 459. 9 QM' ZZTLTIL... " 435 3' .,,-- emu... , h G Vey- ,.f -nee Kurkjian, Yvonne 9 W 3 . Q Q, In Skogb , 1-95,1 I.-" J..-" -Pv'x'dn Mu Viuer, Ma P GH .,,043Q 1. 6 - 535, 5 gh, Ciggggfeedo, 6. ,.,. , . .,,. an 'Tl be Q? 004' ' W' fb 0 Ysohzisfa 3 fa ,,.. ,.... r.... .fu . 0 4 W , -s43u'1-Yv an 59 Qs wb ,. ,. 1 ka ,vfof Q M' Rf R ' WR' Yew- " 4' 5' We 0" ,.... f4a::"'sa9::i?'?I.1 e4 X0-cf ' X ' l 6 Rt ' L, 0 06' ob 50 5, .4. Mila Clan B. sllll f: -'11 af an Mqrfflrz' 1' r 2 me -:--2 P oo' ef Q0 013' 90 ' , 9 ' QI' 3' - fa fr, f , ,saga ll one 11 - ,N refugee Gufl 45 ,f'4,9,?95i3,,Ql-J, 1 vu gsc hu cox 8 f Lof D. ,Et 909 6 x9os.4!o,Qo,- dats Med Ore 59? , e S 0 1 e 05.-' A""' -- b rg. I I 1 ff -Y 00 x .,f-- 'I verman 15923 W'f'f'G0"X'? xalnnmocnm WS P5'v:?'em SC' ' Y - lacshqtgge gs mf- HTWUWB a W P0114 ' , Y V A ,p 1 Feed, - A-, mwo .4 4 J, Q 151134 16234.-o'mif'ff0w, an Q? is .fg'j'5,,f,-3 L?'Si'?S2ffli5' ee 8 .4691-I ,yo Jgqbfac Q0 .qs own-5,0 wx, -ey e . m:a-w4f:a,'- ff: .av wa., so ll '49 , iq aber JK' h .5 59 ,go 521 gy 5, A, If A M 52,'.:,'-7'-'E' ?',,:'f' NH I have been bumed dovw me .EQ-604601, 0, Wigwiif ,"'la.,q'. A . Efxagskfilfife '5' -5' 'm1mArons1fmPpwN Yv 8 " R00m 22:31 igogdlg .Q-ggkgsggegocg Citizenship isn't taught.from a- Y :o fl 13193 4 ,569 555,295 textbook! , . ., ' 1 iieaf' X--an - 'Q 'W ' fin ge Octigber issg- pcirjs T t Po y. S it lie, iss, 0' I EDISDN ELECTED .lxw S01 W, A -3'DQ,e:'2,lI11,in bum 05, L815,w hom 'fur Binh ' fn 1 eNaS10nn, be Girl ' IJ hh - A vanous XC Il- H dis gwth 3011 C20 ,div tj, 8 Of rf T , X sd nasgdpog CUBECOBMNG . xqufgxd dexeS:eMs9c1g'Ys,..- fe..yzjsi1hse,,, ' Pee Nissan Watxgafls No IEA A Cum Sgzfastict igzvexfngh? yofnrgeglld' " P hree B Ssx sf-123522 as Br Pm' is SPO Tl fo Nsp 'WS Qo ' Qxis ,f:1::Q:5I:'-Beconun, ...ff "'e m t e G il . "We I ' A 'Pe . read the papers h . y a as ee: cration camp near Mm J weeks. As you may h all .of the synagogues n-Jewish g i r l ' senior ' 8 I Il . n M -R ' almost - 5 N . - 'fn I Me," is ad mor ee ' In E SENIOR CO 92. compared fumefous C288 'hs' -ada? e"L be 'delegates the conreng than 8 go tlelfczd .1 go through nel groups ad rest. . one? Ben d,9,,,sta Mary Je ,.Ge,,eviev on of th od 'I . NAMED EARLY in this da smg of the most time., questlon fog, H blzuss all Hess If Kwjatko e mxfafhe L 512194 Year: "What is 8 QSF4P91T'f'l'S..r1..e f'ff?91.S0bm-- ef.f,.Tim '.. el!-an f--fvskff --af'-JH v lumun cuss villlgty SIIOW 'lb arrive J41'1j"if"j"'i'-'i'i':fh'f'Sf.11 '1 1.avevsfem ----- ----- ---- ---M LIROR in serial, QW If Q fsfmwvf 'wfffnssocimw UNION HIGH SCHOOL Grand Rapids - Michigan 70 efaafzled 14. gaeaeilf fan ful Laumffeu cfeaofian la Wnion Jfiqfr- Safzaol, ifze rqulaaaa Slay of 1941 Jenficalei Zfuli qeaa-Joafz. 'PHE AURUHA STAFF invites you to ' llheqnnafwl fseaefae aidianmenfi, yay padllied, mana, ancf dnn-life cfancei all Jecafne happy fnemoldei when an func 14, 1941, a many-aa-Imauuf of euenifi ceadecf la whidl. Bal' fheie uhapfzy memafded " fha! welae al- z,,,ez4.e4 4444444414 44.4, Mm af ,ew ,W 4,. 744 1940-44 dchaal yeaa fauna! Zlnian Afiah dncfenifi 'Vzicfiny high" on a "4l"Leamfinerf" Muay-an-aanncf of eaenii. once popnfall- Lan: lnnchei haue Jean aepfacezf dy 'ache-cfaZ'e4", ancf dllncfenlii no longed una 'Hqnnie .L'awzie" dnl' "khan Escada". fqlihanah lheia dacial had chanaecf in many aedpeclfi, fha Loyd ancf 917114 of inlay dhaae all fha happy fifned fzaaenifi chef in lhe 'aaad alcf " . eanhaay fa papnfafz. Jelief, macfean dchool it nal' jndiamacfdmaanilefaaamudemenlfancfeuenihonqh 'X "Liana" M naw caller! upde-eafleae e ", llhe "Z'h'aee Ri" dill fzaeaad. '7he :Lame ani enfhwiiaun which fha 4144, 944444444 44464144 44:4 in hgh wind had aeuealecf iiielf cfulnina ihe whoa! Jay! of I9-70-44, which aw aecofuferl in fhid claim: 7a6le of Gonienh annadzuczw, seam 4 ,rl 11444 az., 14, pw Wm 54 aacnlfy an! elabiei 5 rqchaillied. 55 Semlofvi .21 .Speak 73 4444044 4.2 44444 af 564401 81 Safzhamcvzefi 46 lflemofzahli 34 aaeihmen 50 rqhwuri 85 Seuenlh ana! Ziahlfh Qaacfeu 53 fbheofoay 86 4 In M ' m E RN E S T M A U Z Y Life, if thou knowext bow to me it, ix long enough. The unexpected passing of Ernest Mauzy, much-loved senior, on April 24, deeply saddened the many people who were fortunate enough to have known him. Ernest's death occurred on the eve of the Junior-Senior Prom, which would have provided him another of the good times he loved so Weil. Ernest Mauzy was horn in Grand Rapids on July 15, 1923. Before coming to Union in 1935. he attended Lexington School. Aiways a good student and hard worker, Ernest was one of the most capable advertising managers ever to serve - SENECA on the Reflector Staff. Aiso in his senior year, he served as a counselor, was a memher of the Student Council, and won his letter in debating. As a sophomore, Ernest was class secretary and a student member of the Community Council. Because of his wit. amiaioiiity, and fun-loving spirit, the memory and iniiuence of Ernest will long remain with his friends. Mixed with the sorrow of their remembrance wilt he the sweetness of his fuii iife-each moment lived with all the feeling and joy it was in his power to command. gm.. 5 A 7214! 5.1 rw 5, J 15 . , NYT, .. ,fx .2 K. ..j','f! - , -,-x..4,.4,,: '1'LA,U 4 - ,"': i L I 'f ' . l '!g,,'f.,Tf'f'?'z..E,,J' . Iifl I ' ' - ' -'rf , 2. , ...I L lg '- x J ff lf' JN D, f 4 I MBV aging' ,Q ,," 7 if 1 , 1 C ' sf-' -' :Z 3 is V 2 ,K r ,S -u.s.,zmz JW, Mad JW-.ff vm Wm ihwwhafx dwpawmzfaazfiapleafimifmemwwifoa alumni ancf uniwgacii rqlufafi lffwle mem- am mzmeefwemzzeczmq aameaf mum, aalwm-leaking Jpecievi, Jaffa Imaam an kwhm. Wniani family, omcfm Me alle leaJewJlulp of flwwfafwl Ghmlw 14. Zuemi, im fallen an wafh Me new had of iniifmclfion, camiimhg. academic wdq with dau 444416 Jzwmzam, moaning piolfwzei, wcfniizllfi, ani Jia- layical Dulpfi, all pfnafiei af pfmgaedfulae eafucalfian, me a faa calf ham lffae "4iicfa-la-ilne-Leak" means! awww uw, Me z,m-mJ.4,,.W, JW. mazzmeuwwe, azawwmuwwmwwpwue fr-ickcvzq dick, have gone Uncue pecfaqaqical meifzacli of qedifaufeafn, ana! inifa Me cfadfwaom 1144 come na new of " ALL WORK AND NO PAY Mr. Fred K. Shcrk, Mr. William Timmers, Mrs. Charles M, Lillie, Mr. Arthur W. Krause, Mrs. Dorian M. Russell, Mr. Harold P. Herrinton, Mr. john M. Brower, Mr. Peter H. Moll, Mr. Paul O. Strawhecker, Mr. Paul E. Wright Members not in picture: Mr. Henry W. Lightner, Mr. George C. Thomson V 7561 We May .feafm Ignorance is said to be bliss, and when it comes to knowing about the Board of Education, Joe Highf school is decidedly blissful. Rushing about from class' room to study hall, from football game to recreation center, he is utterly oblivious to all that goes on behind the scenes of his education. He may suspect that Union did not spring up mushroom fashion and that the teachers were not born here, but beyond that he has no notion of the backstage mechanism. Supervising a school system the size of Grand Rapids' is a bed of roses with more than one thorn. The board's sharpest thorn is having to make the black column balance the red in the budget book. Back in the carefree years B. D. fbefore depression, the tax' payers allowed the board a reasonable amount of money with which to run a firstfrate school system like Grand Rapids'. Now with educational appropriations shaved down to almost onefhalf, the board is struggling val' iantly to provide Joe Highschool and his schoolmates a firstfrate education. Almost the entire school income is allotted to two items on the budget -f instruction and maintenance of buildings. The board was especially kind to Union this year having given us a new heating system and a refinishing job on every stick of furniture within our walls. Although joe doesn't realize it, each phase of his school life is regulated by the members of the Board of Education. They have their fingers in every piece of the educational pie. They decide which school Joe attends, what hours he spends there, what courses he MR. ARTHUR W. KRAUSE takes, and who his teachers are. The board approves of all school activities such as athletic contests, dedif cations, recreation programs, and it even chooses the speaker for Joe's commencement. Members of the board are: Mrs. Dorian Russell, traveler and housewife, Mrs. Charles M. Lillie, house' wife and mother of two young sons, Mr. john M. Brower, furniture manufacturer, Mr. Williztni Timmers, president of James Bayne Co., printers, Mr. Peter Moll, secretary of the Grand Rapids Labor Temple Assof ciation, Mr. Paul Strawhecker, lawyer, Mr. Paul Wright, retired teacher, Mr. Henry Lightner, manager of the Associated Material and Supply Co., Mr. George Thom' son, president of the Michigan Trust Company. Ap' pointees of the board who assist them and meet with them are: Mr. Arthur Krause, former principal at South High School, now superintendent of schools, Mr, Ben' jamin Beukema, assistant superintendent, Mr. Fred Sherk, business manager, Mr. llarold P. Herrinton, secretary, Mr. Isaac Van Kammen, chief engineer. Not only do members attend regular board meet' ings every second Monday night, frequent special meet' ings, and meetings of committees through which a conf siderable amount of board business is handled, but also they are expected. to represent the board at innumerable civic meetings, dinners, conventions, clubs, high school commencements, panel discussions, and so forth. Thanks to the work of education boards like ours, American public schools are universally recognized as the best in the world. I7 S R xx it A X? ii X If S Q W' X Qgmfgwp if fi A-1, if Y Q fifiws 2 . 5 fi A 5 . ' ,.'A x .., Q M if , gs ,, ' 1 fl -1. 55. 5 " - ,. k :Z-- .. .,-f zi-:Ei .ii .A xx Af: . v Q E M1 Q. .,. fi' fm' A Q N, Hgswg -viiv Bgxxtx! Y' '6 K s ? vii' ., X-'tan' Q E ' , q I gm: ik N.wf'g"l," 5 5' is ' v H 9 gig . E -:V :g--af,:: ., Q ' Evfffm ,Q 'rffw G.-A-'-"'Tl",, ,,,,,,...-f mm., :MQW- MEM N.-. . Um K-an xx QLJJAU' Sims' 3 'T 2? S S 'M ilk :fx M Sr .55 xx f f ii' Y 4: iiflfs ifkl X- Q, ii? Ex ' 1 k Nfsfiiq , ,N 4 'Q 11. , Y A A ' . ,q-- 14 f wg 2 Q , W A fx ' N ff! fx ' 'Q ve: F X I , g Ax vw E V, -Q55 ,W , Wfiiila W Nw gem , W If ,H GE OMETNCA fqccmaie Re Time: Fifty years '1 fo .3 Place: Little Red School House Action: None fAlgehra class can't get lessonj Time: 1941 Place: Union High School Action: Students pass solid geometry and higher math. trig with fl ying colors an C LENN AN RY 1SS MA SE livin Winufwl PEA h ws C-mhai, Haadsma . , Mai! e ' URES. L GEST MR. FLOYD EARLY Miss NELLE Acrwooo 10 1 MISS INA FINDLAY MR. d demand still MAYNARD E LLINGSON .fe ' 1ffLe.L7a4u4affVafWze Tlic luturc clicinists, dnctnrs, yctcrinarians, and radin ciigiiicws nf Clrand Rapids liavc lvccn trainf ing in llninn's wcllfctpiippctl lalas and classrooms during tht- past ycar. Subjects nccdcd in prcparaf tinn liar tlwsc yncatinns include physics, clacmf istry, lwinlngy, gnnlngy, lwtany, and physiology, all prnvidcd in tlic scicncc dcpartmciifs program. All nl' tlicsc suliiccts cnnccrn cvcryfday life. Cflicniistry, llnr instancc, has its application for tlic l'.n'int'r in tliv licld, tlic stccl x-.'ni'ltcr at tlic mill, and tliu l1tlLlSCXX'll-L' in tht- lininc. Lift- itsclf owes its vxistciict' tn tlit' lwasic laws nl' clicniistry. Bc' uausc a wnrlqiiig knnwlt-tlgu of tlic laws of gravity, liglit, and pnxwi' is a daily nuccssity, physics alsn finds its usus in inndcrn lilo. All in all, tlic ansyvcrs tn sucli tpicstinns as iiwllllt inaltcs plants and ..mm..1s gi'nw?", "Wli5' dn macliincs run7", and ANVli ' art' wnwi' lnntl and dict so im mrtantf' 3 I l l slinuld lac a part nl' cx'ci'yn1ic's learning. Sn ini' pnrtant arc tlic ideas gaincd llrnin tlicsc sulwjccts tliat cnllcgcs urgc studcnts tn takc as much scicncc as pussilwlv. Tlit- world nl' sciciicu isa world nl' mystcry. Attrat'tctl lay ilu- lurc nl tlic unltnnwn, studcnts wnrlt cagcrly. Eacli pupil unqnnscinusly finds liiinf svll' tliinking nl' ncw cxpcriincnts and sucking tlic answcrs tn inurc and inure tlucstinns as lic Uxplurcs lurtlicr intn tliu ficld nt' sgicncc. This cxplnring spirit tlcyclops tlit' alert mind wliicli a liigli school Ukllldllltlll slinuld cncnuragc. MR. FRIED VOSS MR. CLAYTON W. BAZUIN Ficld trips, visits tn lncal industrics, and pulwlic 'l l sun' nt tlic liglitvr sicntific lccturcs pruvitct 5 1 t K features of tlit' scicncc dcpartmcnfs activity prw gram. MRA . LIIIWUEL H OLBR00 . A' MR. Klil, . IH RUNNI- JJY, NIR ,ul ' :NR . -3 5 S, X X I 10"'NB1 HOW Mum 1 W5 . DOI rl, ns, Ahh, MR. JOHN HESS N alllmnps' V l:X11ANI, ? mm, FROM COAST TO COAST: DeWitt, Silverstein, Ragir, Skorupski, Kwiatkowski, Hale MR. OREN STIEHL MISS EVELYN FOS PER MR. RICHARD MAROUSEK MISS EMMA ZUR MEUHLEN MISS MAY CONLON MISS GERALDINE MASTER H2 MISS LUCILLE MEYERING Weu'mJa4,'4 New ln contrast with the school days of Unionis first graduating class when teacher and texthook were the solt' sources of information regarding history and civics, todays study of these suhjects is greatly stimulated hy many historical movies, novels, and radio programs. For this reason courses in the social science departf inent have heconie increasingly popular. Furthermore, dehates on vital prohlems, lectures hy noted speakers, and informal class discussions have supplemented the more rigid "stick to the texthooku policy of earlier years. Mr. Marouseks modern prohlems class recently presented a onefminute round tahle discussion on National Defense over W.L.A.V, The war in Europe has increased every American's interest in what is going on "over there." Through class discussion and dehate, history and modern prohlcms students are ahle to keep informed on the foreign sit' uation. These studies furnish them with a hackground for listening intelligently to news commentators and for keeping up with newspaper articles and new hooks. BALLOTS, NOT BULLETS: Johnson, Wysocki, Joswiclz, Quigley, Zylstra To heconie wise voters students study civics, where they learn the fundamentals of government, and ahove all, develop into thinking voters. .ws-s Into a large sunny room on the third floor of Union High School came Principal Everest, accompanied hy Miss Dunaly, a visitor. A teacher, hent over a dictionary, looked up and walked toward the visitors with a smile on her lips. i'This is Miss Dunaly, a teacher interested in our special classes, Miss Farr," announced Mr. Everest. As the two women exchanged greetings and took their seats, Miss Farr hegan to explain the work of the sight' saving classes. "Although there are sightfsaving classes in various grade schools throughout the city, Union has the only high school class. This makes it necessary for the students to come here from all parts of the city. "The grades range from the ninth to the twelfth. All the students attend regular classes, hut any work that might cause eye strain, such as reading fine print hooks, Miss Schroder or I do for the students. "We do have largefprint copies of algehra, general math, geometry, Latin, French and Spanish hooks. The students also use railroad ehalk hecause the marks it makes are easily seen. The desks, hlackhoards, and other furnishings have dull finishes, and the desks have adjustahle tops. The type' writers, which every student is taught to use, have extra large type." "lsn't it splendid that help is furnished to prevent further harm to childrens weakened eyes?" commented Miss Dunaly as she rose to go. MR. IEIDWARD HENRY MISS EDITH VAN WICKLIN, MISS ELIZABETH PERRIN, MISS LUCILLE DUNN MISS DOROTHY FARR, Crane THE "EYES" HAVE IT: Schictel MISS HARRIETT SCHRODER 13 ii Mes 84144 ' Wp Time marches on! And in so doing, changes are made, some for the worse, but the greater share for the better. So it is with education, though even when Union was a small brick building wih few accommodations, there were already art classes and clubs, The art students of today have advantages which are almost beyond comparison with the oldfstyle provisions, The wellflighted, large rooms and excellent supplies are real enticements to the future Georgia G'Keefes and Grant Wcmcvds. The few media and materials that were formerly appropriate have increased to such an extent that many cupboards and shelves are needed to house them all. Over twenty different grades of paper are being used in contrast to the two or three of 1912. While former art enthusiasts had only chalk and crayon, now oil paint, water color, clay, and colored pencils are additions to the media used. Exhibits of student art create interest and encourage merit in addition to providing decoration for the halls. The Grand Rapids Art Gallery has done much to stimulate interest among art students by exhibiting their work and by offering classes and scholarships. "AMERICA THE BEAUTIFULU: Velte, Heimerdinger, Sirney, Juntunen, Versluis MISS EDITH BARKER Cextreme tight, UNION'S ZORACHS: Wisse, Wood MISS FLORENCE PARSELL WITH STUDENT HARRIS FINISHING TOUCHES: Smith U41 i . .....MM. ..M.N.. , Nl.. 404 Alamefb If you should happen to he up on the third floor, you might find yourself vaguely aware of the faint smell of wholesome food, the low clatter of halting dishes, the steady hum of a sewing machine, and the hushed voices of girls. If you followed your nose to the door of the foods classroom, you might peek in and see girls in perky white caps and aprons peering cautiously into ovens or husily arranging tahle decoraf tions. If you came in another time, perhaps you would find these same energetic girls planning menus or one of those lovely teas for which they are noted or, most important of all, learning which vitamins are necessary to huild strong, healthy hodies. Determined to prove that really palatahle dishes can he prepared from Nsurplusffoodu products, the Foods ll class invited social workers from the West Side to partake of a meal with these products as the only source of food. ln the room adjoining the foods lahoratory, you would find the personal regimen class, where prohlems of personality, grooming, social poise, and etiquette are studied. Girls cutting, sewing, fitting, studying line, color, and style! All this and more you can see hy merely passing the door of the clothing class room, where girls can take a piece of goods, a pair of scissors, a needle and thread and in a short time, with a little effort on their part, work "true magic" under their very fingerf tips in completing their own spring ensemhles and school clothes. To ease the suffering in warftorn Europe, clothing students made layettes for the Red Cross. In the nursery school, initiated this semester under the ahlc direction of Miss Bessie Spratt, child specialist, a nursery was improvised in Room BSOA, where neighf horhood youngsters three or four years of age got a taste of kindergarten. These children, associating with others their own age, were taught essential health hahits while their mothers were relieved of their responsihility for several hours a day. Each noon appetizing lunches were served to the tots. Trips to coldfstorage plants, dress shops, and heauty salons were on the schedule of the home economics classes this year. As this hook goes to press, word comes of two home economics awards: five dollars to Jessie Brown, given hy the Teachers Home Economies Cluh, and the same amount to Lorraine Ann King, given hy Mrs. Elizaheth Slaght, former foods teacher here at Union. MISS LURA V. SIPE MISS ELIZABETH DOCKERAY MISS MAUDE TRAUT MRS. ALICE J. SHUILING MISS MARIE C. NEUMAN TESTING AND TASTING: Brown, Mrs. Wiest, Walters, Mrs. Smith Mi 5 . . I Whitt part of Union High School was the noisiest during the 194041 year? Yes, that's right f the hasement floor of the huildingl But talkative students vaerenlt responsihle for all this racltetg on the contrary, the groundftloor elatter was created hy the husy turning of lathes and the hum of machinery. Crafts and craft supervision as a regular part of the school program were unknown thirtyffive years ago. Union now maintains an excellent shop prof gram which can provide for all hoys interested in learning a trade. ..- v The American drive for National Defense has set the wheels of industry turning on a scale never dreamed of two years ago. For this reason, thousands of new johs l have hecn opened. The training that students receive in wood shop, cahinet making, metal shop, mechanical drawf ing, electric shop, ma' chine shop, and print' ing helps to prepare hoys for future johs. Some of the vocations open to students who have had a preliminary training in these crafts include tool and die making, welding, car' pentering and drafting. Xa .......-9 I Q . MR. C. ANTHONY VAN KAMMEN MR. H. M. DEXTER MR. liRNliS'l' F. VRISIELAND MR. GEORGE SILLING MR. GEORGE GUY L16 BASISMENT BARITONES: JABURY, MR. PAUL MARCKWARDT MR. CHARLES M. RAVER MR. DEE ALLEN REYNDERS udjc Jfaffz pawea Do, re. mi, fa. Come ong everyhody sing! Make the rafters ring!! Such has heen the spirit with which the vocal music department has made itself heard during the last year as peppy, widefawake hoys and girls have given vent to their happiness in singing. School days have always heen a time for indulging in the simple joy derived from good music. As for actual accomplishment, twice this year groups of Union singers perf formed over the air waves of W.L.A.V. and the Senior Boys' Glee Cluh sang at the M.E,A. Convention in the Civic auditoriumg while the lvladrigal Sing' ers entertained audiences at the Grand Rapids Art Gallery and at the St. Cecilia. The vocal music department also had complete charge of the annual Christmas program, which, unlike precedf ingChristmaspageants, consisted wholly of singing. The season was roundedfout hy a vocal concert which was pref MR. THEODORE FRYFOGLE MISS FLORIENCIE BEST 'S , . X . WAITING FOR THE SIGNAL First Row: Richer, Phillips, E. Lovett, Petersen, Fuller, Hnhcr, Ynlacki, Root, Saunders, R. Hansen, Pirnk, R. Mmilder, Mohr-ig Second Row: Dewey, Burkholder, Robinson, Armstrong, W. Munlder, Visser, Blum, Otter-en Vet-hey, Gutos, Wolfson Third Row: Cederquist, Marvin, Schudern, Vander Molen, wrlI!kl3lIES, DeGraff, C. Hansen Zylstrn, Schroeder, Sehoen, Meyer, W. Lovett, Iiwing Ringelberg, at piano sented on April 29. Besides such features as singing hy junior and senior high school groups, and hy the Teachers' Ulee Cluh, the whole program was highlighted hy a cantata, written hy Paul Hindemith. "GLORY TO GOD IN THE HIGHESTU Sitting: Voss, Peterson, Witczak, Sedam, Beardsley, jnhury, Gill, Carter, Clark, and others Kneeling: Vander Molen, Fletcher, Olejniczak, Burns, Lundberg, Weller, Nnrdin Cathedral Choir 17 M, MR. BERTON KEMP L18 A WOMAN'S WORLD: Carlson, Glass MISS MARIE McDERMO'l"1', Skotupskn MR. FORREST BARR MISS EDNA MAXSON MISS EDITH LE HEW MISS IDA WILLISON ' ' ci. 8 Practices of the past always give way to changes of the present, thus paving the way for a better life in the future. Keeping in step with the times is the commercial department here at Union. In past years, the usual commercial subjects were typing, shorthand, and bookeeping. Now, since the trend is toward mechanization of office work, commercial teachers, although they still consider the aforementioned subjects necessary, have also taken to teaching their pupils filing and to giving them pointers on how to secure and keep positions. Among the office machines in use here are the dictaphone and ediphone. Another type of machine is the mimeograph through which a maximum number of letters, bulletins, and other brief notices can be run off with a minimum effort. Some Union students go to Davis Tech to learn how to use a comptometer. The retail selling classes, under the direction of Miss Le Hew, still have only one end in view: to prepare pupils for work in stores. During rush seasons, worthy disciples of clerking receive recommendations from their teachf er, with these in hand they apply for positions in downftown shops. In spite of the trend of change in the commerf cial department, the fact that good grades help the student to obtain a job and eventually to ORRES1 LP-W achieve success remains unaltered. -ARTHUR MR, F J. AVERY 19 The hattlefcries of friendly enemies are heard as the physical education classes carry on their wcllfrounded program. Wezik hodies are not conducive to strong minds, so the gym classes provide relaxation from the academic program hy furnishing the exercises and com' petitive games so greatly enjoyed hy everyone. The girls enthusiastically enter the many activities carried on under the direction of Miss lVlacDonald and Miss Vander Brock hecause they know that each sport henefits them in some way. Ping pong develops a quick eye and a quicker hand. Volley hall and haskethall afford healthful exertion, while poise and grace are attained through rhythm dancing. Since so many activif ties cannot he crowded into the husy seven periods of ALLEY OOP ! the school day, afterfschool practice is carried on four days a week. The seniors were victorious in the winter hasket- hall tournament. Helen Wzllter, a junior, won the girls' ping pong tournament. In the city meet at junior College, the Union girls came in second. The hoys' classes, under the ahle supervision of Mr. Liskey, also engaged in many stimulating tussles during the school year. Baskethall, with most of the hoys, holds the position of favorite gym sport. Indoor, highfjumping and linefsoccer also rate high. In addition to the pleasure derived from sports, gym activities cultivate a spirit of play, muscular and mental coordination, and cooperation. First row: Madura, Danko, Johnson MR' LISKEY Second rnw: Heeme, De Weerd, Vander Veen, Drake, Nadolsik, Shaw ' MISS MAC DONALD, MISS VANDER BROEK BALL HHADHD FOR WALL ? Joswick, Schoen i201 MR. KEITH KENNEDY MR. LEMUEL HOLBROOK After thirtyfnine years of teaching at Union, Mr. Keith Kennedy, a helpful friend to all Union students, plans to leave with the Class of '41. A Born in Monroe, Michigan, he attended both the University of Toronto and the University of Michigan, where he received his degree. Mr. Kennedy came to teach at Union High School in 1902 when Mr. Jennings was principal. For several years he served as treasurer of the Athletic Association and is now the adviser of a newly organized Chemistry Club which has been of great help to all students of chemistry. His spare hours, which are few, are devoted to gardening. He spends summers at his cottage at Hess Lake. It is with great regret that Union students and facf ulty members see Mr. Kennedy leave. They will all miss his kindly face and gentle, patient manner. 7a .faafal quench who .feaue aulifn zz... elm of 1941 Mr. Lemuel Holbrook, teacher of science and mathematics, is leaving Union after nineteen years' service. Born in St. Johns, Michigan, Mr. Holbrook at- tended high school there until he entered the University of Michigan, where he received his bachelor's degree. He then taught at Des Moines, Iowa, Michigan State College, and Syracuse University. He has taught physics and mathematics here at Union. For the last two years he has also conducted classes in seventhfgrade geography and science. He spends much of his spare time on his farm at St. Johns, Michigan, where his interest is in the raising of peppermint. Mr. Holbrook says he has enjoyed his science classes very much and that he meets his former students everywhere. It is a soure of satisfation to him that many of them have continued studying and have be' come outstanding in the field of science. Upon Mr. Holbrook's departure in June, Union will be losing one of its most highly respected and learned teachers. r f fn. 'V I'-gf' will ff , . 7 . XFN ,NX .1 5 , 'QM ag . . 1 H , A Z, gi.. .A , .. ., .V Q9 r wfwgk Y, , 1, 4, 5- -lb: . Q 1 '4 6'j,u.X ' 1 . - . rlffx 1 y W ,, I '. . ' Q13 I' 2.52 jjfzgjv 'I wits., X 3 '. 'iw " -, 'HQ Q, S '--x -. - I 12 ' 1. ' .- ' -fv- , r yK 1 ,' - 4: c ae. gf ' L+' 51 f ., '- . , H. 1 , 14 1 -K I , I ' 0 ' I U R' 1 " -' 1 , -,J ' ,A 1 ,fi 3-w e , , ' f ' 1 , ,sg we 1 TV 1 ' '7 r, ' 7-. .vb A-"' ' ' W -. 'V 4, ' -' 3, S, ff! .iff L -, , ' 2 X. ,, A,,g..vfg:f1-'X fr ,mn N Lil ....... "ql1',A:!1,i.!d442-v wwf .kbp :Y U if 5 iff V . 1 1-1 W ' Ik . ,-1 J -1 5 5- , 1 ' ' '- N - ' -1 ., 1. ' , 1. N 'I 11' - . 1-,N V- fa , . N vi W 1 I Y X ,nw f W! x- xl. 490' A 4 t, X -Q' ka NE, 'f "1 Aff,Q"J,f . f-' rims v 'flurf .J , ff N vf W' 5 gif- 'Lf ,A vga,-'L fy I 'J 'Q 5 , 4' , - r 1 . 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Well a aaacmi am! a ucfzin-on-fxancf' pufmnummdmemwmqmdhaedm faaawaq-nol'4aa01qfc4awaqallfzal,foafai4 mbzcfclauefiianlffxecammencafzenfwuwwbiedanfq lauaweekiaway. '7!nwn,6ack1f!vmw7fn1f!w4ecaaehee,!1app4f Jwqwwzzqewuzzmmeumqmqmw- tzwZm4uam.!nAumwwfu,,w1mafbwm wfaeae ca gfaecal' dpan of lime Z4 candandecf mio decanil, foWzwfxofeyea21A.paA4in7Zu4l'afewnwmenH. 7faen-Une dell fzingfi, emfinq Me d1aJ4f pmiaff, ancflfnediacfwflcwnwiiaakinfaaealihfaqain. 0A,well! 7!meme4,ZzZ!1fwamaaewee!uZ'aMinA alan! lf:-e Jay he will gel' ful Jia, funn! 0nl'acla44! 81644 Ghana of 1941 Think of the fun we've had this year Of things we've done and friends we prize. These thoughts should bring back memories As we begin to summarize. George Budres led the senior classg As president he made a name, His aids were "Glory," "Zip," and Paulg To them a task seemed like a game. These officers were picked in style. A modern booth was used to choose The president and to decide The magnitude of our class dues. Proof of the spirit of our school Was given when an eight-car train, Full, bursting out with team support, To Traverse went and back again. The football team, cheered by this group, Subdued the Trojan team with ease. Which shows that if we back our boys, Those boys will roll up scores that please. That game was won, but to our grief, The team we really hoped to slay, The champion of the city league, Took victory Thanksgiving Day. Our "Basket Bunch" got started bad, And tales of losses soon grew "agey"g But as the season neared its ending, Our cage team's style became more cagey. Our wrestling team brought Union fame By winning state and city meets. The taste of fame, yet on our lips, Lingers like the taste of sweets. The "Sandman" entered our fair school, Removed the carving, and repaired The furniture throughout the rooms Wherever vandals' talents flared. No more will stockings, long or short, Be snagged and spoiled by splintered seatg The chairs and desks have all been smoothed. Silk stocking safety is complete. The Community Council, to our joy, Gave us a "funfforfall" program Of crafts and games two nights a week, And a dance band that sure could jam. Some hard luck hit the senior class When Mr. Voss became so sick That he was out for quite a while, Without him things just wouldn't click. A drive of loyalty was launched Throughout the halls of Alma Mater. To prove our standards and morale Surpass all those across the water. Through sacrifice and student work, They've placed in nearly every room The banner that we all adore To brighten hope and reject gloom. The Dogpatch Drag, a costume dance, Was put on by the coming grads. Loud clothes and green complexions were The style among these rustic lads. Without a doubt the junior prom Provided all with lots of fun, Its formals and its mellow band Made us quite sad when it was done. A comedy, and a success, Was "American Passport," the senior play. The acting was par-excellence, With profits as one says, "taint hay." Commencement ends this crowning year And skims the cream from off the crop, Our seats soon filled by others who Are on their way to reach the top. I23'l -Q X gp I.: an ,I1uo""a',':,'Q 'lo r lull W Abbgy, Mary Agababian. Hrayr Ainslie. Esther Aleszka, Alex Ampulski. Wanda Service Squad 13,41 Art Club 13, 41 Football 13,41 Student Council 131 Model Aviation 1l, 21 U. H. S. 13,41 Track 13,41 Athletic Council 141 HieY 12,41 Wrestling 13,41 Service Squad 12, 3, 41 U. H. S. 141 Andersen. Ca Reflector Staff 1 Latin Club 12, 3 Press Club 141 Home Room Se 141 Barnaby, Ruth Bednarz, Dorothy U. H. S. 12, 3, 41 Reflector Staff 141 G' U. C. 13,41 Song Leader 13, 41 Girl Reserves 12, 3, 41 G. U. C., Secretary, President 12, 3, 41 Latin Club 12, 3, 41 i Begthel, Ianet Audubon 12, ,3, 41 U. H. S. 13,41 A Home Economics 141 Conservation Club 131 if Behm. Dorothy Berry, Virginia Art 131 Senior Counselor 141 Home Economics 121 Beurkens. Cla Personality Cli Audubon Club U. H. S. 141 if w Yi' Britghl. Fre Football 13, 41 Wrestling 13,1 Track 12, 3, 41 R. O. T. C. 11, Bobko, Ioseph Boettner, Virginia Bohachyk, Delores Boonstra, Gerrit Bowl. Mary Ellen Football 131 Girl Reserves 141 All City Honor 141 Track 131 Service Squad 141 Girl Reserves 13,41 Wrestling 111 G- U. C. 13,41 WWF? Burns, Robert Buttermore, Carl Byl, Elsie Campbell, Donald Canfield, Kenneth Student Council 141 Personality Club, Presi- Football 1l, 2, 3, 41 Reflector Staff 141 dent 13,41 Basketball 11, 2, 3, 41 Latin Club' Vice- Girl Reserves 12,31 Vgfsiiy Club 13141 president 13, 41 U. H. S. 12, 31 1311119115 Council 131 Hi-Y 12, 3, 41 124 l Mixed Chorus 131 Carlen, Ieanne Mixed Choru: 11, 2, 3, 41 Girl Reserves U. H. S- 11,2 Wu. Anderson. Paul Hi-Y 12, 3, 41 Senior Counselor 141 Nature Club 12, 3, 41 Tennis 12, 31 Beurkens, Helen Girl Reserves 131 J. H. S. 141 iome Economics Club 141 AuFrance, Elsie Red Cross, President 13, 41 Latin Club 13,41 Chemistry Club 131 Girl Reserves 141 Q. 'nf Blattner, Anthony Senior Orchestra 11, 2, 3. 41 R. O. T. C. 141 Aviation Club, Vice- president 11, 21 Bailey, George Senior Orchestra 11, 2, 31 Latin Club, Secretary 13, 41 Chemistry Club 131 Blauw, Harriet Art 13, 41 U. H. S. 131 7!ne Big Clown Swanson, Goolian, Wierzbicki, Budres Brown, Beverly Brown, Iessie Bryska, Esther Budres, George Budzan, Theodore Burgstahler, Margare 1. H. S. 13, 41 G, U- C. 12, 3, 41 Spanish Club 13, 41 Hi-Y, Treasurer, Secre- Reflector Stall 141 Girls' Band 13, 41 Xudubon Club 141 Archery Club, Presi- U. H. S., Vice-president law 13, 41 Senior Orchestra 141 dent 141 11, 21 Latin Club, President Girl Regerves 131 13, 41 Carlson, Margaret lass Secretary 131 -. U. C. 12, 3,41 ervice Squad 11, 2, 31 ssembly Committee 41 Cattell, Maxine Drum Majorette 141 Traveling Assembly 141 Girl Reserves 13,41 U, H. S. Club 131 Class President 141 Senior Counselor 141 Senior Band 141 Cederquist, Morris Centilli, Betty Basketball 111 U. H. S. 13, 41 Hi-Y 12, 3, 41 Mixed Chorus 11,21 Boys' Glee 11,41 Centilli, Evelyn Aurora Staff 141 Girl Reserves 141 Latin Club 13, 41 Home Economics Club 13. 41 Ciucci, Rose 1 25 1 AL , Cook, Milton Cook, Vernah Cooper. Harold Cornett, Eileen Iune Cosmer. Avery Cowell. Ernest French Club 11,21 R. O. T. C. 1l, 2, 3,41 Track 13, 41 U. H. S. 141 Student Council 11,41 Football 1l1 Latin Club 131 Bar and Chevrons Varsity Club 141 Camp Fire Girls 11,21 Spanish Club, Secre- Wrestling 121 11.21 3,41 Personality Club 141 ww E21 31 Basketball 131 Press Club 121 Service Squad 131 Delp. Lillian Girl Reserves 141 Personality Club Service Squad 1l1 Dennis. Bernice U. H. S. 12, 3, 41 Service Squad 141 Home Economics Club 121 Personality Club 13, 41 Girl Scouts 131 Track 141 . l DeVries, Elaine Audubon Club 11 U. H. S. 13, 41 Home Economics 141 Derks, Laura DeRoos, Iennie Despres, Gerald Athletic Council 121 Bar and Chevrons 11, 2, 3, 41 R. O. T. C. 1l,2, 3,41 Home Economics Club COUSGTVGUOU Ch U1 7 E251 Doyle, Doris Dykhouse, Robert Dykema, Virgi: Press Club 141 Football 12, 3, 41 G. U. C. 12, 3, 41 Wrestling 141 Art 13, 41 Varsity Club 141 G ' Emelander. Robert Esch. Eulgene Esch, Iosepl Glee Club 141 R. O. T. C- 11, 2, 31 Wrestling 141 Football 131 Club Democracy 131 Kiehle. Apkarian. Barstis Hi-Y 141 Bar and Chevrons 12, 31 Reflector Staff 141 Cross. Iohn Czurak. Helen DeBruyn, Mary H O T C 11,2,3,41 U. H. S. 123,41 Home ECOr1OmiCS Club Rar and Clievrons Personality Club 141 13141 11,21 3,41 U. H. S. 13,41 Spanish Club 11, 2, 3, 41 Student Council 121 DeVries. Richard iasketboll 12, 3, 41 'rack 13, 41 farisity Club 13, 41 Gin, Xi. Dylcman. Henry 'ebate 141 'i-Y 141 Jratory 141 iusette, Georgia rvice Squad 13, 41 idubon Club 13,41 DeWitt, Peter 'tm Dykstra, Earl Football, Captain 12, 3, 41 Varsity Club 13, 41 N Girl Reserves 13,41 Deering. Louise Dekker, Evelyn Home Economics Club Girl Reserves 12, 3, 41 141 Girl Reserves 141 Safety Council 141 Conservation Club 131 DeYoung, Marjorie Humane Club 121 Student Council 121 Athletic Council 121 Press Club 141 DiSabatini, Anna Dykstra, Gertrude U. H. S. 141 Personality Club 131 Feenstra, Evelyn U, H. S. 13, 41 Home Economics Club 141 Ferris. Bette Aurora Staff 13, 41 Home Economics Club 13, 41 Girl Reserves 131 Service Squad 131 Dziedzic, Angeline Audubon Club 11, 2, 31 Girl Reserves 11, 2, 31 Personality Club, Sec- retary 13, 41 Fauna and Flora Club 1 1, 21 .... . ..... . . ..... F :--- l Fik, Harry I. R. O. T. C. 12, 3,41 AA Dochod. Cecilia Safety Council 141 Edison, Thomas Student Council, Presi dent 141 Reflector Staff, llriitor in-Cliief 141 Hi-Y, Secretary 141 Cliemistry Club, Pre::i deiit 131 Fisher, Dorothy DeKorver. Christine Girl Re::erve:: 131 U H. S. 13,41 Personality Club 14 Declainotion Conte: 121 Douma. Martha Safety Council 141 Glec Club 111 Girls' Clioruzs 111 Ellis, Ruthiecin R O T C. 1l,2,3,4 Traveliiiq Aznzfiiiibly 12. 41 Fischer. Mildred Speech Club 141 Foreign Relations Club Perzaonality Club 141 131 p res.: Club 141 l' '77 'l Fisher. Noreen Flickinger. Doris lean Flickinger. Mei Girl Reserves 131 Personality Club 141 Football 1l, 21 Service Squad 121 Press Club 141 Wrestling 1l, 21 Red Cross 1l1 U. H. S. 131 Hi-Y 13,41 Humane Club 111 Gardiner. Dallas Gardner. William Garter. Helei Audubon Club 13, 41 Hi-Y 12, 3, 41 Mixed Chorus 12 Lovett. Powell. Cook. Bohachyk. Gommesen Service Squad 13,41 Reflector Staff 141 Girls' Glee 1l, Club Democracy 141 Conservation Club 131 Class Treasure: Press Club 141 Reflector Staff 1 Gommesen. Emily Goodbalian. Mary Goolian. Paul Song Leader 13, 41 Service Squad 131 Aurora Staff, Editor-in- Class Vice-president Girl Reserves 12, 3,41 Chief 141 1l,21 Audubon Club 121 3,41 Reflector Staff 141 Student Council, Sec- U' H S, E41 Class Treasurer, Vice- retary 131 ' president 12,41 Reflector Staff, Feature Student Council, Vice- Editor 131 president 1l, 2, 41 1 Gray. Lonny Grebel. Erwin Green. Walter R Football 12, 3, 41 Bar and Clfievrons 12,31 Track 12, 3, 41 R. O. T. C. 1l, 2, 31 Reflector Staff 141 Latin Club 12, 3, 41 Gutowski. Walter Haberman. Marvin Reflector Staff 141 10 1 Q ' . ,M emi Q, Hall. Lorna Hammond. Aldamae Hanson. MaeBelle Hanson. Norr Service Squad, Chair- G. U. C- 121 Personality Club 12, 31 mfm 13141 Campfire Girls, Assist- Audubon Club, Presi- ant 1l, 2, 3, 41 dent 12, 3, 41 Aurora Staff 141 Home Economics Club l4l E ,fi Flis, Caroline Home Economics Club 1l, 2, 3, 41 Girl Reserves 1l, 2, 3, 41 Service Squad 12, 3, 41 Press Club 13, 41 Folkertsma, Helen Ghering, Betty U. H. S. 13,41 Audubon Club 141 Sriegel, Mae Marie Gilchrist, Arda G, U. C. 12, 3, 41 Personality Club 13 Mixed Chorus 121 Franke, Armin Senior Orchestra 12, 3, 41 Mixed Chorus 12, 3, 41 Chemistry Club 131 T. Q In -z A 1 Cf' W' 1 ,. L Qi if 'WMF I Fredrickson, Cecile R. O. T. C. 111 Traveling Assembly 12, 31 Drum Majorette 141 Service Squad 12,3 Gillmer, Inez Glass, Eleanor Girl Reserves 1l, 2,31 Girl Reserves 12, 31 G. U. C. 121 Audubon Club 121 Spanish Club 121 Girls' Chorus 121 Fritz, Frances Latin Club 121 Traveling Assembly 131 Service Squad 12,41 Garbula, Lottie Press Club 141 Glupker. Dorothy Gritter, Arlene Grudzinskas, Frank Grusnis, Mildred Guimnowski, Chester Baseball 13, 41 Humane Club 11,21 Football 141 U. H, S. 11,21 Varsity Club 141 Hamiel Economics Club Glupker, George 'Q iw 1. si ' Q A 1 . L. 'r fi i ' ' i S' "'J ' Gutos, William Basketball 12, 3, 41 Baseball 13, 41 Rays' Glee 141 Varsity Club 13,41 Harpst, Betty urriane Club 111 'onservation Club 12, 3, 41 atin Club 13,41 ervice Squad 141 fs A W A Harshberger, Louise Hastrieter, Art Hayward, Hazel Reflector Staff 131 Senior Orchestra 13,41 Heimerdinger, Ruth French Club 13,41 Audubon Club 141 Service Squad 141 Girl Reserves 13, 41 Heruth, Anita Spanish Club 111 Latin Club 13,41 Glee Club 1l1 1291 Hess, Mary lean Heugel, Eugene Senior Orchestra 11, 2, 3, 41 Mixed Chorus 13,41 G, U. C. 12, 3,41 Reflector Staff 141 N l 1 Hiemstra, Marvin Football, Student Man- ager 13, 41 Basketball 13, 41 Track 13, 41 I si lohnson, Doris Johnson, Frances Iohnson, Phyllis Humane Club 111 Class Secretary 121 G. U. C. 141 U. H. S. 141 Reflector Staff, Sports Girl Reserves 141 Home Economics Club Ed1fOf 141 141 Aurora Staff 13, 41 Student Council U,Z4l it Hodges, Robert Homrich, Waldemar Hoogewind, Ieai Senior Band 11, 2, 3, 41 Aviation Club 11,21 Clarinet Quartet 13,41 Baseball 131 sg' Ioustra, Russell Kadish, Theodore Kalinowski, Wand Senior Band 11, 2, 3,41 Home Economics 12 3 41 Traveling Assembly 111 f 1 Hi-Y Ui Girl Reserves 131 Ketchel, Irene Kidd, Velma Kik, Mildred King, Lorraine Humane Club 111 Girl Reserves 141 Student Council 11,21 U. H. S. 131 U. H. S., Secretary 141 Personality Club 13,41 U. H. S, 131 Killer, Betty R. Scribbler's Club 131 Club Democracy 141 Reflector Staff 141 Press Club 141 Kobel, Iune Girl Reserves 13 Humane Club 12 Press Club 141 Aurora Staff 141 Kosten, Florence Kosten, Leona Kotula, Angela Kretm, Nicholas, Ir. Krzykwa, Betty Kuennen, Robei Service Squad, Chair- Nature Club 13,41 Reflector Staff 14 mm 13.41 Audubon Club 141 Press Club L41 Audubon Club 141 Service Squad 13, 41 Humane Club 111 Humane Club U1 1301 Isberg. Warren Bar and Chevronss 13, 41 Iaeger, Robert Senior Band 1l, 2, 3, 41 Basketball 12, 3, 41 Track 12, 3, 41 Press Club 141 Iakems. Emily Ianiak, Angeline U. H. S. 13,41 Home Economics Club Mixed chorus L3, 41 l4l Girl Reserves 13,41 French Club 13,41 U. H. S- 141 Kalinski, Edward Spanish Club, Presi- dent 12, 31 3a:skelball 131 Vlernorial Committee l4l Kaplanowski, Barbara Karolkiewicz, William Karsakas, Leonard Chemistry Club 131 Baseball 141 Personality Club 141 Girls' Glee 141 Mixed Chorus 141 Kolassa. Clois Koopmans, Evelyn Personality Club 131 Girl Reserves 141 Kortz, Theodore Iorka. Robert Club and Organization l3, 41 Reflector Stall 141 Latin Club 12, 31 Conservation Club l2, 31 Kaufman. Estelle Student Council 131 Audubon Club 12, 3, 41 Girl Reserves 12, 3, 41 Service Squad 12, 3, 41 Q' Q . is f 3- 4 Y Iarvi, Robert Service Squad 12,31 Cliemizstry Club 131 Press Club, Treasure l4l Senior Counselor 141 Kelly. Doris U. H. S. 121 Public Speaking Clul Treasurer 121 Mixed Chorus 1l, 21 Florence Kurylowicz. Sophia Kuzniak, Raymond pw' taif 13, 41 Traveling Assembly Senior Band 1l, 2, 3, 41 Squad l2, 41 Student Council 141 Tower- Smith 141 Girl Regefves 141 Reflector Staff 141 - . l3.41 Baseball r3,41 Staff 141 l31l Kwiatkowski, Genevieve Lakowicz, Bernard Lambert, Charlene French Club, Treasurer 131 Aurora Staff 13, 41 Traveling Assembly 11,2,41 Latzek, Vivian Girl Reserves 13,41 Girls' Band 13,41 Chemistry Club 131 Lodewyk, David Loop, Yvonne Lovell. Robert Lovett, William D. Bar and Chevrons 141 Conservation Club Class President 121 Club Democracy 141 113131 Student Council, Presi- R. 0' TI C' 13' 41 French Club 13,41 dent 11, 3, 41 Aurora Staff 141 Service Squad, Chair- Refiectof staff 143 msn 11,241 Mazurkiewicz. Chester :S 1 . -1 2 -.,, . """ McCloud, Betty I. French Club 13,41 Press Club, Secretary 131 Aurora Staff 12,31 Reflector Staff 141 Leader, Douglas Football 11, 2, 3, 41 Hi Y, Vice-president 141 Varsity Club, Vice- president 141 Counselor 141 Lundberg, Victor R. O. T. C. 11, 2, 3,41 McKay, Gerry Medukas, Ioseph Track 12, 3, 41 Basketball 12, 3, 41 Varsity Club, Presi- dent 12, 3, 41 Bar and Chevrons 12, 3, 41 5.5 X A , 5 X Mencinski, Geraldine Mixed Chorus 11,21 Audubon Club 111 U. H. S. 111 l Levanduski, Iar Girls' Glee 12,3 U. H. S. 13, 41 Girl Reserves 14 Markus, Lorrainu . le 2 tl it tt XX Xt is N isis X N35 Merila, Esther Audubon Club 1 Reflector Staff Home Economic: President 13, 41 Aurora Staff 141 iw Minaar, Arthur Minnema, Helene Mitros, Robert 1321 Latin Club 12, 3,41 lunior Red Cross 111 Service Squad 11,41 Student Manager 13, 41 Reflector Staff 141 Mohr, David Latin Club 11,21 Student Council 131 Higme Room President 1 Reflector Staff 141 Moxon, Virginia Mulbrecht, Antho French Club 13, 41 G. U, C. 12,3,41 Girl Reserves 12,31 Audubon Club 141 . V 21-1 Lewis. Phyllis Mixed Chorus 11, 21 Audubon Club 111 U, H. S. 111 Lillis. Arvon Lodewyk. Ethelyn Girl Reserves 141 Marsh. Helen Mathews. William Maiuk. Violette 2 ' B d Ch P ,, ?fQI,1C54 Squad 12' 3' 41 in evmns rem Club 121 Nauialis. Schulz. Waitkones Chemistry Club 131 Avioiion Club 121 R. O. T. C. 1l,2,3l IA Mervene. Eleanore Mester. Pauline Meyers. Leo Hi-Y 131 1 Spanish Club 11, 21 Bar and Chevrons I3. 41 W7 Meyers. Ruby Mikail. Edna Miles. Donald Aurora Staff 141 Basketball 12, 3,41 Audubon Club 141 Glee Club 121 33' Club 12, 41 Mulder. Iohn Mull. Robert Mulliun. Alice Mutchler. Margaret Naujalis. Dorothy Nelson. Doris French Club, President l3l Aurora Staff 141 Senior Counselor 141 Press Club 141 F331 Nickel, Robert Reflector Staff 141 Spanish Club 131 Press Club, Circulation Manager 141 Ogieko, Marie Senior Counselor 141 Nowak, Ruth Audubon Club, Treas- urer 12, 3, 41 Service Squad 13, 41 G. U. C. 141 Olejniczak, Gertrude 3, ,,,.,, b 3 3 Olen, Charles Aviation 13, 41 Camera Club 131 Olson, Gayle Pelon, Iune Penkas, Eleanor Perschke, Dolores Perschke, Lyle Plarrer, Frederick Service Squad 1l, 41 Dfllm MCUOT 141 Bflfld 13, 41 Girls' Glee 11, 21 R. O. T. C., Command- Hi-Y, Secretary, Presi- Orchestra 111 er'in-Chief 12, 3, 41 dent 12, 3, 41 Latin Club 141 Wrestling 141 Petersen, Doris Audubon Club 11 Conservation Cli President 1l, 2, 3 Girl Reserves 12 Service Squad, C man 12, 3, 41 t34l Poley, Edith Post, Ianet U. H. S. 13,41 Personality Club Powell, Betty Press Club 141 Girl Reserves 14 U, H. S. 13, 41 Personality Club president 12, 31 Rirugelberg, Marian Ritzke, William Roetman, Iack Mixed Chorus 13,41 Senior Band 12, Wolfggnl Mg, Benson Girls' Glee 13, 41 Latin Club 13, 41 Aurora Statt 13,41 French Club, Vice- president 13, 41 Olszewski, Leo Student Council 141 Varsity Club 13,41 Football 12, 3, 41 Baseball 141 Orsinger. Alice Ouimedian, Arrmen Panochyk. Ralph Parm, Betty Pearson, Cheste Latin Club, Treasurer, Spanish Club 11 2 President 141 Football 1l1 Class President 131 1 bf Petersen. Iack Varsity Club 141 Baseball 13, 41 Basketball 141 u Petersen, Maurice Senior Band 13, 41 R. O. T. C. 13, 41 l-li-Y, Vice-president 131 Reflector Stall, Adver- tising Manager 141 Pike, Max Proos, Beatrice Pukszta, Edward Raterink, Mildred irls' Glee 1l1 ixed Clioruas 111 . U. C. 141 Jtety Council 141 Roman, Monica . H S. 121 lee Club 111 ' r ' Pilarz, Chester Senior Orchestra 11, 2, 3, 41 Senior Band 1l, 2, 3, 41 'rs...f" Hauser. Vivian U. H. S. 141 Personality Club, Treasurer 13,41 Root. Farnklin Podolski. Iohn Podolski. Ioseph Remer. Russell Rickson, Maryellen Student Council, Secr tary 141 Latin Club 13, 41 Service Squad 13, 41 Reflector Stall 141 Rose, Ruthjane Roys. Edward Rozegnal, Mary Ruczynski, Irene Student Council 141 Humane Club 13, 41 Aurora Staff 13, 41 R. O. T. C., Sponsor Reflector Staff 141 111213141 pregs Club 141 Talifelinq Assembly Aurora Staff 141 r QR 1 Rypkema, Doris Girl Reserves, Presi- dent 12, 3, 41 G, U. C. 12,3,41 Rysdyke. Oscar Sadowski, Ruth Mum, , Schulz. Warren Schut, Neal Seraiewski. Leon Kuzniak. Bednarz. Edison V f E -::. 5 " Q ......,. I r . .. 1 3, Sinkler, Mary Skok, Irene Skryski, Rita Smith, Elsie Smith, Gene Basketball 111 Steffen. Ruth Stolk. Richard U. H. S. 141 Girl Reserves 13,41 E361 Stout. Murray Aurora Staff 141 Bar and Chevrons 1l,2,3,41 R. O. T. C. 1l,2,3 Senior Orchestra ll, 2, 3, 4l Swanson, Gloria Class Treasurer 141 Aurora Staff 141 Reflector Stall 141 Service Squad 12, 3, 41 Press Club 121 Student Council 131 Sneathen. Robe: Football 11, 21 Spanish Club 13 Sweedyk. Geneva Swenson, Rob! Reflector, Featu Editor 141 Class Secretarj Latin Club 12,1 Press Club 141 Mixed Chorus 131 Salter. Ieanne Scanlon. Irene Schafer. Gerald Schriber. Robert Schudera. Dorothe Schuiling. Eleanor U. ll. S. 13,41 Press Club, President Football, Manager 121 Home Economics Club Personality Club 13,41 131 Track 131 111 Press Club 141 Latin Club 13, 41 Chemistry Club 13, 41 Debating 131 li Shellard. Iames R. O. T, C. 13,41 , .--- l Snook. Edward 3a:sketball 111 Spanish Club 131 Sherwood. Gerald wsu. . . yy an A. X Sommer. Carl Basketball 1l, 2, 3, 41 Baseball 12, 3, 41 Athletic Council, Vice- president, President 13, 41 Shooks. Verle Sidorowicz. Mary U. H. S. 131 Sienkel, Lucille Sommer. Hans Sommer. Shirley Bar and Chevrons French Club 13,41 12. 31 41 Aurora Staff 141 Student Manager 12, 3, 41 R. O. T. C. 12, 3,41 Spyroski. Louise Si-mlms. lack 1. M.. Staskiewicz. Isadore Szoka. Irene Szatan. Cecilia Szotko. Gertrude Taber. Iulia Takus. Arthur Press Club 141 U. H. S. 131 U. H. S. 131 Student Council 141 Reflector Staff 141 Conservation Club Senior Band 12, 31 Aurora Staff 141 13. 41 Senior Orchestra 131 Club Democracy 131 Thomas. Faye All School Play 131 Press Club 13,41 Noon Hour Recreation Adviser 141 1371 9 Thompson, Vivian Timmerman, Russell Reflector Staff, Make- up Eclitor L41 Aurora 12, 3,41 Van Strien, Margaret Girl Reserves 13,41 Service Squufi 13,41 'Q qlqu, Walcott, Roger Reflector Stait 141 Service. Squad 1l,21 Home Room Prensinicnl l3l ., rm : , 'x Tournell, William Senior Band 1l,2,3, Senior Orchestra ll, 2, 3,41 W! Tower, Marian Van Allsburg. Warren Van Neuren, Wilr 41 Bar and Chevrons i2, 3l Van Til, Saralie Veldman, Marjorie Veneklosen, Virginia Verschoor, lack Waivio, Eldon Glee Club U1 Service Squad 12,31 U. H. S. 12,3,41 Aurora Staff 12, 3,41 Football 123,41 Home Economics Club Girl Reserves 131 Girl Reserves 141 Reflector Staff 141 Track lZ,3,41 l2l Club Democracy 141 AlleScl1ool Committee, Varsity Club, E U- H- S- i3l chairmen iz,3,41 ww l3.4J Girl Reserves 141 Walkons, Carl Walters, Iune G. U. C. 141 Satety Council 141 Personality Club 141 Service Squad 13,41 Wapner, Anne U. H. S., President IZ, 3, 41 Home Economics Club 12, 3, 4l Girl Reserves 12, 3,41 Service Squad 11,21 Ward, Lois Mixed Chorus ll, 2, 3, 41 French Club 13,41 Humane Club 111 Latin Club 121 Weih, Hans Wentzlolf, Lawrence White, Dorothy Wierzbicki, Bernice Wierzbicki, Wanda Home Economics Club Latin Club 11,21 l4l Class Secretary 141 l38l Song Leader 13,41 G. U. C., President 12, 3, 41 Weber, Lorrain Personality Clul Safety Council Van Antwerpen, l erm, an Dalsen. Ieannette Vander Male. Gilbert Vander Veen. Ianet Song Leader 13,41 Golf 13,41 Safety Council 141 G. U. C. 141 Personality Club 141 Athletic Council 131 Service Squad 141 Glee Club 11,21 Visser. Ida Mae 'ersonality Club 13,41 J. H, S. 141 ntson. Anna Mae lee Club 111 irl Reserves 13,41 H. S. Safety Coun- 'il 13 41 'isefman. Frieda ess Club 111 rsonality Club 141 ib Democracy 141 Voss. Fred Football 11, 2, 31 Chemistry Club, Vice- president 131 Press Club, President Ml R. O, T. C. 121 A Q Watson. Geraldine Orchestra 131 Girl Reserves 13,41 Personality Club 141 Safety Council 141 Wisse. Gerald Vreeland. Dorothy Wilkinson. Robert Conservation Club, President 12,31 Track 141 Senior Band 11, 2, 31 .W .wifi Y HSP? AA Wolfson. Lester s s l "' 1 g l. x k K x A A 9 Vander Velde. Marvin Wagner. Nellie Van Hemert. Donald Waitkones. Roger Noon Recreation Advisor 13,41 Latin Club 13,41 Visota. Stanley Wasel. Lillian Aurora Staff 13, 41 Reflector Staff, New Editor 141 Hi-Y 13,41 Press Club 141 Senior Play Commit- Conservation Club tee 141 13,41 Baseball 13,41 Debate 12,1141 EGM, Me gunna Art Club 13,41 Reflector Staff, Man- aging Editor 141 Olszewski. Carlson Class President 111 Student Council 11,41 1391 Wolosiecky. Eleanore G. U. C. 13, 4l Service Squad 141 Art Club, Treasurer, President 13,41 Archery Club 131 Wood. Iune Girl Reserves 141 Personality Club 141 U. H. S. 141 Service Squad 141 Yowaish. Lorraine Conservation Club 1341 Club Democracy 131 U. H. S. 131 Wysocki. Irene Home Economics Club 12, 3, 41 Humane Club 111 Art Club 1l1 Wysocki. Mary Barbara Wysoczynski. Charles Zetti. Ioseph Zickus. Ioseph Zieziul. Lorraine Student Manager 12,31 Mixed Chorus 12,31 Madrigals 13, 41 Zimmerman. Raymond Znaida. Sigmund Zukowski. Eleanore Zylstra. Glenn Basketball 12, 3, 41 Mixed Chorus 131 Track 12,3311 Spanish Club 13, 41 Baseball 121 S Boys' Clee 131 Varsity Club 12, 3,41 Golf 13,41 Bouwens. Eugene R. O. T. C. 1l,Z, 3,41 Bar and Chevrons 13, 41 Campbell. Harold R. O. T. C, 1l,2, 3,41 Bar and Chevrons 13,41 Check. Barbara DeVoogd. Gerald Dobrowlski. Iohn Gillis. Dorothy 1401 Iacobson. Roger Senior Band 13, 41 Iohnston. Gordon Bar and Chevrons Press Club 141 Karasiewicz. Ierome Kendall. Mary Makarewicz. Edward Mazurek. Paul B.4l Nardin. Edward Oleiniczak. Henry Packowski. Eleanor Patterson. lack Roudis. Ioseph Student Council 131 R. O. T. C. 1l,2, 3,41 Bar and Chevrons Young. Alberta 3.341 ' 4 '-Q- . .... Q 1... 7 4 ., -:,, VM A .r , is gt 31- Zillis. Katherine Zimmerman Christ Student Council 131 Aviation Club 12 Girl Reserves 131 Girls' Glee 11,21 Audubon Club 131 Personality Club Reynolds. Allan lay Club Democracy, President Nl Conservation Club Treas urer 141 Bar and Chevrons 13 41 Robinson. Emma Student Manager L21 Surolcheck. Elizabeth Stage Manager 141 van Dyke' lack Mixed Chorus 12, 3,41 van DYke' willi5 Senior Boys' Glee 12,31 Zokoe. loseph 14 Jeep of Sefae fan Ma. 7ampeymfi Gena vzmuqfwz Au amz WM, are WW aww: qzez M wa fm yn Jqamdymwpmmumwwmmqzemzqmd r4lazeenJofZf1e4eeanJ4eme4lwLfaemeafiuAeil'fze7za42'qea4 w,a,za,M0gm.f,z4Ly,4e,Jw,,,,kz,z,,:,,me4zAeJ0zzwe,Jw,,u wawmwmuwemwzwwqmaawwwewam. 404 Me of ffnedfe ucfolfafa am! cena" mimfecf paaena, M1 ac- pfode are expewiei of feel fqpdeal Juana! Jay. Reeeni lzepafba idduecf iq Une B0MJafgJucalchn4fnawZfnaI56cenaa2'fneaueze9eca4lafonedlucfewa ecfucaabn. pm 404 llfaid- 4-may dum, llfze Z'axp.a.yeAfi of Q46-nf in compaaaan aullfz caan ciaed am! eaen oifnea ceunaiei, aa-e imfeezl a Jaaguh! SMlmwwmgmadzw,1mmuma4,a4h,"7hauaJlweZlmJ7wfL ww4azJ0,n,c4fzco,ew.1fMu,,e56w,,z1fffn9WzAegmJafsJuw- wwmpwwwwmawqmm. vzwzmwamezwzmz a 41 cena wfnicfz a expenkcf foe iwieaueaan. fwiaacaan nafonfq wamfuhmaddmmmzaywwawmumfwwedqm 4m4e,JMeMzWeMg4u,nmwu,,1fuw,,a14,W,J0g,hecze4u. 7fzeco4lafkeepinq4cfzaalg4auncaneaZf4fnopmacf1ineiinwoakin9 MJm,axJafleguqJ.nwfdingaocZ4aa71eaa4ZecfunJ0L2yzeexpeMeafmain- uwwwwwmywwwwmwwwmewqmwqmw cena. 4u4Z!1emmu!a6eep!Jze!uA7!n-9eaaefZmac!dneafeclucaJionwmuk49 W.,:1,1,,,g,.,z M Wwe. vw MMM of 0.1, ww, amZ9a4,aZlafwJnzdfaa42i14meenJi1pmc!a4f. wmmunwwmmwwewepwuqdmwmawmepzm. '7fnu4, cmujMaJmma1MAM,MAea9wnJiazaJafmlf,56cmupmJa4,Mff0 Jollaupmqeaal '7!1eaamaqepaf1en,a, 11'la.amZf1'fu. e4liql1Adma!,mecan- amcedthaltkepfuzeajjaeieduwiwnuauleeduunmile. YOUTHFUL LEADERS Front: Carey, Goosman, Mr. Early Back: Golden, Czuhai H H In . ..,., :E -3: " , .. .e e ,V.:'V' D ' ..,,- Q N .A . . 't f 2. Q' ' - . if ::- quvb . is d, , Q , , ,, ' C q,.., ' . I I ix' "-'. ,B 3. Q : " fi x - 1 .:'. p, bzz, N W . .,.,, . 2 .V p , M, .. . was t , 1 ....,,, Q.. 4 q .,'.. s ,tk . -Q-:ZQEZSQ i is "'. ,ilu Q, -, so is j - - i- 2 " . . gf. 1: ,',, Q , k"b " ' :IH ?'-': uuv' ,. x Q v.., '--.., .:., at f , . , ,I ,, . " be 'i I 'nzu e ' 'Q X.. , J., I. Q ., --:f : .- W - , i -- s 2 " Glau of 194.2 Emerging victorious from the election of officers of the Class of '42 were Bill Goosman, Dan CZuhai, Virginia Carey, Aaron Golden 4 president, vicef president, secretary, and treasurer, respectively. Cooperating with their adviser, Mr. Early, these officers, in reality the leaders of the junior class, have successfully tried to make their class one of the most outstanding at Union. These juniors have really done things. They put on a roller skating party, sponsored a successful enterprise at the Roundfup, entertained the seniors at a delightful prorn, and, in general, have proved that their class is a Nbetterfthanfaveragen one. Much of the success, or failure, of any venture can be attributed to its leader, or leaders. This is surely true of the Class of '42! Alber, Bob Anderson, Ardeth Andre, Dorothy Appel, Norma Arciszewski, Jennie Beardsley, Barbara Becker, Wayne Beimers, Evelyn Bergsma, Norma Bergsma, Norman Blakely, Anna Mae Blik, Ray Bobko, Mary Bommelje, Irene Boruta, Florence Brinlcs, Evelyn Brown, Betty Brown, Dorothy Brown, Jean Brachulis, Angeline Burns, Eugene Burns, Patricia Bursma, Annette Bush, Bob Canute, Barbara Carson, Harvey Cavanaugh, Bill Cimoch, Ed Centilli, Junior Chernoby, Steven Corbett, Marjorie Cross, Bob Czerny, Dorothy Davis, William Dean, Roger Derylo, John Dc Witt, Louise De Wys, Ruth Douma, Wilma Downer, Richard Dumimer, Bill Durka, Dorothy Edwards, Dorothy Esch, Rich Eversdylc, Cora Ferwerda, Raymond Ford, John Francis, Glenn Franke, Bud Fransen, Eric Baas, Louis Bailey, Curtis Barendregt, Pete Basarabski, Gertrude Bennett, Bill Bezara, Peter Bigorowski, Jerry Billings, Kenneth Bosowski, Mary Bostwick, Thressa Bothee, Art Bowkaxmp, Gerald Brehl, La Verne Brouchek, Roger Burch, Virginia Burl-clund, Dorothy Carey, Georgia Carey, Joan Carey, Virginia Carlson, Arthur Cizauslras, Julia Collins, Wanda Colver, Jean Cook, Martin De Grande, Louis De Graw, Will Deimel, Arthur Despres, Lorraine Draeger, Florence Droski, Stanley Du Biel, Florence Dubis, George Fairbanks, Billie Fedororowicz, Harrie Fernamberg, Jim Ferwerda, Normand Fredericlrson, Dean Frost, Agnes Garbula, Helene Geib, Betty Geib Rose Ma Glnpker, Helen unicvzfi' 4GUO'Ll:k efadd "Experience is the best teacher." This timefworn adage might well be the motto of one of the juniors' favorite subjects, journalism. Journalism classes be' sides reading about the great men of the newspaper game, study the principles of journalistic writing. They learn how to play up the most interesting facts in any news story. Hand in hand with theory goes experience. Journalism students gather news, copy and write headlines, do everything they would have to do on a newspaper. They even sell subscriptions. When these students have completed the first course, they are ready to take over the duties of putting out the Reflector, the school paper, including the jobs of selling and writing ads. Then there is always a goal to strive for that of becoming the best staff the Reflector ever had. 1 YY Geske, Don Gigowski, Carl Gillis, Marjorie Glass, Arlene Goosman, Bill Grebel, Patty Gregware, Nina Grover, Izola Grundman, Ed Hana, Perm' Halzworth, Barbara Hanewich, Olga Hankamp, Robert Hanli, Donald Harris, Wayne Hausser, Kenneth Heible, Clayton Heim, Lucille Heitz, Marie Hockey, Elden Hoffman, Hazel Ho kins, Bill Hubrecht, Doreen Hughes, Dick Jackin, Frank Jacobson, Herbert Jackson, Phyllis elsma, Betty Jeltima, Lois Johnson, Elinor Kanehl, Winona Kantorowski, Charles Karasiewicz, Walter Karrzynski, Irene Kazelskis, Julia Keena, Bob Kem ski, Bob Kendall, Katherine Kibler, Jean Kobel, Genevieve Kohn, Maxine Kozlowski, Anthony Koprowski, Evelyn Krucinski, Anna La Brenz, Clyde Lapinski, Irene Levandoski Bill Levandowski, Wanda Liberacki, Josephine Goeman, Dale Golden, Aaren Goldis, Casimir Grzeszak, Louis Gumowski, Ed Haadsma, Gerald Hale, Edith Hansen, Betty Hansknecht, Eugene Hansen, Jack Haraburda, Norbert Herda, Stanley Herman, Jean Heyt, Gerard Hill, Marian Huebner, Gorden Hutchens, Doris Ingersoll, May Jackin, Bernice Jensen, John Jessalunos, Edna Jingles, Eugene Johnson, Jean Kasnia, Rosalie Kats, Jennie Katsul, George Kauppila, Walter Kiehle, Don King, Margarette King, Paul Klein, Martin Krystolf, Chriss Kulesha, Olga Kunst, Jane! Kwiatkowski, Florence Lindberg, Marie Lomasiewicz, Chester Longfellow, Charles Loosenort, Dorothy FUTURE "SNOOPERS" Schichtel, Grundman, Bostwick, Grebel :umm mi -2 'tx ' Q,.' . 5 ::,i 5 'Z ' ii i , , ' -:,-- ,, ,Q S 7 at ......, Y XR, , . Q A 7 vi i E if 1 , -3 ......:.f, X x .. X Q2 Q. ,.. G! - 252'-:f'...I' X . 'H gf Q H 5 'R K Y:I:I,I..::"- s 1+ .. H ' .,., ..,...,, K t e N X Ss A 1 , ,.,- 2 5-335- is 1 if is , . , s ss W sa . to ff-il 7 1, A 'Af , .: ,:: ,ge - A-agagrazt : ,. .. ..,-.. ,, , r -., . u .rf 1' 'ii Q 4., we E U it X , .Y Q mt k if ., R l 1-' ,X . l43 INKY TELLTALES Jelsma, Loosenort, Stehouwer, Vander Burg, Mr. Labre Zzingw- ' "Next? Place your fingers on the inkfpad, then press each one on the space indicated on the card' board. Next?" What have we here at Union - a criminology class? Are the students in highfschool being taught "Gfman" tactics? No, nothing as exciting as that is the case. Students in the picture are being fingerf printed for identification purposes. All junior classes in the city had their fingerprints recordedg and out of all these high schools, Union's class of juniors was the first to have this novel experience. Have you ever had your fingerprints taken? Prob' ably you haven't, because not very many people have fingerprints on record. In addition to those who have been ingominiously thrown in jail or happen to become one of the Class of '42 few can boast of such an experience. W1 has Q5 Q 1.3 . Fj, Z- .- - X 1 s' a t Q X ..,., Q :,. : 3 c .1 - E 2":-" ' Y 3 Q L - A 5 .-,,- Z ., i iii 'iini ' Q T- "'r-- .- ' ,,"' - -:" : :--:- '-f' . , Z . ' N- rrsa , . .a 5 5 , " ' I ' E . . r grr r r .. R e' is ,... W W 1' ' ' . A , " ff 1 . , . ,.,.,, ., . ,.., A Q N, ..,. ' , ..,,,., qjjuj . 1: V I Q? ",, , X P -2 :'- rf nlqj' ' .: ,Z K , . 'ff s .asa I i i 1 TS ' I' :"2If5 . '. Ni zgzi. . I' - :I .. ., s wag - E, ni- .51 I A. YV -. .. .V j , . . .. ','..' '4kv-- in ,gh :X i l! , ' V . f .. "-' , ",., . xx ' ' Q'- . 3 ':":2 E if .. ""' X' .. ,, ' 'Q .. or at " ' ., , . ..,, g ,,,. in 5--. -..' j Q, p, gju, ,H X. ' zf- ' 'TQ , ' "' V, ' Qt we i . Q it j - t j Q -.:-: is ' ' - 2 .pi . - . "'i" 1 ' -Z , 2 S: A .Z gi? ' is P as ' we f 3. 3. it x "" ""':: ""i E 5 ' ' Q :'i , . Z . 2' A' X s s if e ee wr. . is ' - i'.:' Qtbg- 1. 3. -' ' be ws X as i 3 f A - as .. . if if W t X i Q li 'ft e we 11 ., '55 M l44 Lord Marguerite Ludwick, Lois Ludwiclr, Ruth Lyon, Gwendolyn Makowski, Louis Maxim, Dorothy May, Henry McDermott, Mary Ellen Meeker, Glenna Meernik, Dorothy Mohr, Caroline Mollo, Marjorie Molnar, Jim Morrow, Bob Murray, Bob Nogrady, Eugene Nuberg, Matt Nykamp, Don Obiedzinski, Leone Ogrodzinski, Wanda Opacki, Joe Orlowski, B. Orsinger, Fred Overbeek, Bob Paauwe, Marjorie Paul, Lewis Paulsen, Virginia Pawloski, Ed Pelak, Henry Peterson, Frances Preston, Ed Prominski, Lucille Pumputis, Albert Quigley, Dave Raczlciewicz, Anthony Reyers, Art Reynolds, Earll Reynders, Robert Reynhout, Marie Rietdylt, Marie Roth, Arthur Rudolph, Bob Runcel, John Ryhart, Irene Rysdylt, Bill Sedan, Jason Seltzer, Mabel Sevec, Frances Schichtel, Geraldine Schichtel, Margaret Manooogran, Doris Martin, Phyllis Maslowski, Adam Mathews, Bob Mathews, Charles Mendels, Bob Merideth, Dale Mess, Arleen Mess, Betty Mitros, Walter Myszlra, Jack Nawrot, Justine Neilson, Marian Nelson, Charles Newburg, Carl Ohanesian, Albert Oliver, Lloyd Olsee, Phyliss Olszewski, Esther Opacki, Helen Pacific, Virginia Pahiela, Chet Paradow ics, J. Paradowicz, Josephine Paskiewicz, Ed Plonski, Bernadette Polegi, Chester Polkoski, Helen Polmanteer, Arthur Post, Dorothy Raezkowski, Genevieve Ragir, Sylvia Read, Bill Reens, Mary Regenmorter, John Rinevelt, Arnold Rison, Mary Robson, Ellen Louise Roth, Wesley Roseman, Rex Rysdyk, John Sachs, Bernice Sattler, Forrest Saunders, Emma Saunders, George Schuiling, Jim Schulz, Doris Schulz, Fred Schwartz, Art See, Audrey ' -Seniafz. paam senior classes on the evening old, familiar personalities of chemistry lah were strangely derfully goodflooking hoys 2 lovely, long whirling skirts as they spun around the gaily the gymnasium looked like a Perhaps you have already What happened to the students of the junior and of April 25? All the the classroom and the transformed into wonf ind laughing girls in V all new personalities decorated gym. Even great hallfroom! guessed the reason for this transformation of hoth the everyday students and the familiar gym. Yes, it was the juniorfSenior Prom. This gala social event, eagerly awaited each year hy the upper classmen is always a huge success. This year the juniors, as hosts to the graduating class, outfdid themselves to put on a gorgeous affair. As in previous years, the orchestra was superhg and, as usual, departing guests proclaimed this prom the .AII uhgst ever-H PROM-ENADERS Mr. Early, Kwiatkowslci, Jackin Shavalier, Wilma Silcznk, Estelle W if if , Z is ' , K Y Shay, Elaine Silvers, Greta 5:5 t 'I I - I ' Sheffield, Rose Marie Silverstein, Art ' 'Q V 1 J ff 7 Q I . 4 il 'U Shjemnkeri jack Silverstein, Ed ' Y a ' gt 3 - Si es, Eve yn Sirney, Bette Jayne K X ' "" 7' 54.25, - , xx ii sltotttptiti, vitgittitt smith, Marjorie " . .A ,- Slocum, Ralph Smith, Martha ,,, H . , I " Smeehilet Gerald Smolenski, Florence 2 I 1 W ' Smith, Allan Snyder, Virginia " Ig 925 - - v Smith, Gene Sokolowskiy Eleanor I II qw 'I if-"? . .. I ,... t t -l Sosnowski, Helen Stehouwer, Adrian I ' ZW 3 H553 i Sowinski, Lottie Stehonwer, Annette ' - 'Q' --El f p , Stahawiak, Irene Stewart, Leota I 2 ' . Stankiewicz, Ed stallt, Matte " 1 ,t 1 ' ,- ' - , ' Stasiukinas, Genevieve Snchowolec, Victoria ' : I I I -"' , i c it Sweers, Genevieve Tiffany, Marian 'iii' "Iii .f P: W-S " Sweers, Jim Timmer, John I "ff I , , I " I Szoka, Emily Topalski, Virginia -f 'I Tammens, Arlene Torrance, Edith it Y iff? W? Il' Tebeau, Weston Trofimow, Oga f I' I ' ,. f . f. -.f. 2- . Tulos, Fred Vander Burg, Anne 525' i Turner, Postal Vander Male, Mina ' , Valk, Bertha Vander Molen, Bob W Qi5:"g'fE: E if-if Q 'fffi E5 Van Antwerpen, John Van Malsen, Lawrence 1 f N V Y ' Van Dam, Bill Vander Meer, Ed fi .,. ,If ,g ' 4 5 l .I ., ,gf U II v " ",'fe t I Q I Van Nellren, Jack Van Syoc, Luella K II,..,,.,Qi "" " f Van Oosten, Erma Jean Veenstra, Lenore 4 'I W' 55 :5-' 'Q I I g Van Sluyters, Donald Veenstra, Ralph , S : V Van Stee, Bill Velte, Evelyn , III E "" Il' it I X ' I Van Strein, Minnie Veneklasen, Maxine ws III -. :' , 'IEE V Verhoom, Mary Voshel, Arlene I. A H' 'sa ----- l A Verhey, Bob yy, Lorraine I 743 , 5 ' , Versluia, Jim agemalrer Oliver 15 f I ,, af - Q21 ' Versluis, Panl Waleiewski: Georgette ,Iii 2- .Q Y G: 'i ,E ,t . ' 'lil' 9 ""5. ' votlty, owen Wallin, Dtttotlty 4 f ' ' ' - Q .. X w II I ' ----- t t:-tef::.,:t A , ,XI , ::. va-Mfg, ' " Walker, Charlotte Wendt, Arnold " r I Walters, Betty Weller, Cecilia , , Walters, Helen Werra, Esther , -Q . Weingate. Alice Westerweel, Ruth QI lf ' ' E if Welch, Pat Wheat, Dorothy :,I. ' I Wieck, Edgar White, June .5 ix Wierzbicki, Ed W'ielhouwer, Pauline I - I 35,5 I 1 - . Wierzbiclri, Esther Wiersma, Bob ', -' ,t 'II W - 11555. - Wietsma, Annabel Wikstrom, Carolyn .I i' 5" If I' I ij' , Wilson, Laverne Wilson, Charlotte - 'fu -V' .Z:t. '- ' II .,,, i ,: 't , f X : g Wiltrakis, Eleanore Wrzesinslci, Frank ' TQ,,,,,,.,,., " 5" Winters, Mildt-edJ Yot-Lt, ELalttIiI f f' -f' ' . Wiseman, Betty eanne Zly aszy , enry IQ' ' A ' ff" .I t- I Wolters, Ernest Ziezinl, Rita J 5 t Q, 4 Q -: WI I if .. 91. WMA, Shit-Inv Zimmerman. Max ' ,II " ' .1 ' an , if '. t -' ' ' 'Ge A 4 I .I S x s ' F C gk 4 I x QQ' 'sl re li t 46 ii' I A I Ne .3 1 4. 1 , Q ,.,., , , . ,. Adama, Harold Agababian, Rod fi , ' , " ,e 'F g " ' '51, J . Adema sid Ainslie, Beatrice ..... - H as .-.,. , . V, , . is-, 5, may i V- . ' . . ,Q . g g, -, .P - 7 -Y ' ' Q " Adriaansen, Cornelia Ampulski, John . -Q ..,, .g . . za. gzagy .. l . In Adriaansen, Frances Ampulskl, Lucille 4' aa ' X Q 7 ..., SX "r. ., X ' , e ,, fi sr Zh . ' . , f Q , , ,ff A d G r e Baltusak Henry Rex N. K K jsp i K, iii,-Eli., , Anderson, Bob Barber, Bob QR ki 1' an .,-v Apkarian, Wilson Barnes, Pat . .....,.. It Q 4 i' . 3 ,i . " .' Barstis Joe Bender, Eugenia Q, . I , ' 'G' , in ' F E' . I' 5- V - V f i , Barth, ,Sallie Bennett, Betty Jane : Qin . ' .Q 3 e ,-.rt 1.523-1 2344- -. Bednarz, Helen Bennett, Charles ' e ' e ,,. "" :" ' - . Beprestis, Alvin Blattner, Ernest . A V ',!, e Q- f -1' Q' - -ff' Q.. Blauw, Cornelia Boogard, Marvin . Q . . . Q ..., .. , ., ' 3 u ,QQ f K f -f ,Q ' Y 2:52.?f:1Q3. -5- j 'W' ,k ' ' ' , Blik, Marvin Boonstra, Evelyn . f- :V Q- Q B ,M Q ir I . - Blok, Maxine Bosch, Richard . 3-, Q I: """" N Blum, Robert Bouchard, Hubert . X, , 'Z K 'Q Q iii ' I Bowhey, Bryska, Harry :K ,X is Jkt 1? . It Bozea, Virginia Buck, Shirley . ' ,ge l ' QQQQ- I Braciack, Ted Buensch, Dorothy L I. 51' 'B' e i Briske, Beverly Buensch, Ruth 0244 The prohlem confronting the Class of '43, "where'll we get the money for the prom next year?" was solved with the help of .Miss McDermott, the adviser, with one of those evcrfpopular sunflite dances in April and il rollerfskating party in May. Naturally, the class Bunn, Danny Burns, Betty Mae Byle, Nellie Calkins, Ruth Ceutilli, June Chapin, Richard Chi-rnoby, Marry Choals, Leonard Cieslewicz, Lorraine Clark, Eunice Clark, Rachel Cleland, Bob Cushway, Dorothy Cuson, Clifford Danielson, Helen Donko, Frances DeKorne, James Delinick, Eleanore DeRyke, Peter Dettmann, Evelyn Dolphin, Shirley Doyle, Tom Drake, Katherine Drayton, Vivian Ellingson, Betty Engelsman, Clarence Feikcma, Twyla Feresse, Edwin Cameron, Bob Canute, Jack Carpenter, Earl Centilli, Donna Christopoulos, Demo Christopoulos, George Chrysler, Don Chrzan, Dorothy Coates, Iris Cross, LaVerne Courturier, Phyllis Crane, Phyllis Davis, Bette Dean, Norman DeBruyn, Richard DeHamer, Joyce Deverman, Antoinette DeVries, Hilda DeWitt, Mina Dochod, Josephine Durkee, Sherwood Dutkiewicz, Bernard Dykema, Howard Edwards, Virginia Ferwerda, Katherine Finstron, Elaine Fischer, Raymond Foate, Dorothy of '43 in general and the officers in particular, played a large part in the success of their activities. The officers were as follows: Charles McFarland, vice-presif dent, Florence Stranz, secref tary, Olga Pierog, treasurer, Miss McDermott, adviser, tnd Gerritt Meeker, president. Q, , - ---i " - . , p I I xi P 5 .T x ' B V . fl. - is u ' -5, x K 5 n Xxx Hx 5 - ah: p - ...-i., ,A r as 1:2 .- H A .1 " -' ' ' r: ""' " F " gf "-" 1 2 - ' y .frli-'ifI'.-Q' ' if 4 1 - Q t :I ' ., -'-- -'-. . .g " a s ' ' v ' " ""' " IE-.E:fEQg.'I?QI'. ,V fl ..: 5 -. ......, ,. 6 " x G 'iii "" - - N Q ,gl " . .Q " -e w e 1 'ee 1 A' ' B' . ' T ' i s ' '21 ei' ' ..Q, 1 ' if ' ' , ,. . ..,, , M 2 NS., . H Q W , - - ' i 5 as f g i? . . .,-. 5E,.. lp l Q, IHVQ. ,A is Q Q I . , my ' is - Fox, Shirley Fransen, Anna Freville, Leo Gasper, Ruth Gorslci, Jenny Grose, Wesley Grzynski, Lorraine Guthan, Antoinette Halas, Mary Hale, Albert Hammond, Geraldine Hammond, Mel Hart, Mary Hartwell, Richard Hartwell, Robert Haven, Jane Hessel, Ruth Heys, Florence Heyt, Betty Hieftje, Edward Gauntt, Jennie Glass, Jack Glass, Vivian Gonom, Juanita Green, Verna Gould, Ruth Haadsma, Kay Haapanem, Doris Hansen, Harriet Hanson, Victor Haradine, Willard Harkins, Julia Hayes, Albert Heeringa, Ernest Heimerdinger, Roger Heruth, Irvin Hieftje, Gladys Hills, Bob Hoisington, Roger Hollebeck, Louise 41100: Sophia French takes the lead in the list of favorite subjects among the sophs. lt may be that Miss Scholes is their favorite teacher or that with French considered the language of the aristocrats, they all want to he aristocrats. Miss Scholes makes her class interesting hy speaking in French to the students and by telling them of her trips to France. , :,:.,,. 5 . f . , 3 . 'flare J "a fs X W I Itt wg f , -n if a Q " ,.,, . X f .1 ,"' I '--, a srss s s sw. e .,:, V k .,.,., K III ,',. ilwgvr i 'crtfr f F ' , , , '---: -1 . - -i,, ' ' 'L . .III ...., I I ' 'X s , , r :iill ' Q t -- 5 - . ' 1 .,.,, '- ' ' A F . I N I I I I I I - I ,.-' II' I I 8 I .S : lqlz - . X I Q. "" X ,. I I iw . a ..,.. Ni II I , A T " I II ' "" , ' QI E, . 3 .1 I 5 ASE' A get ." 'gig ,rg .1 at Q nm my Qi s Q H s J , I .. r -Q Q , 6. ' . ,Q , I , I ' , .-If, ,fi i , we I Q ., , I I I II IIII 2 le ff H ' 2' VII l gx ' he 'Q i l . ----' 3 Q., QI ' I II .. I ,.,, .,,..:.,, II Q ,..,,.... I :II I Ylllie. vi 5' I 'X 32 l 5 ,I -I pf if ' X, :Q 5 ' ,QI I II if I II xg I ll A ,x A "W 'f 'tv 'L "' -I 7 ' 4 e 'l 'ii . fglff' : ii 'Q' ' ,I - . I I . IIII O W-,RI .1,- 'I Y te, - , I - II 1. Q ' , .,,.,, .,.. i .,.., We X, ,IA ,I::5"' . Holmes, Bonnie Host, Bob Howe, Betty Hughes, Viola Jarvi, Ernest Jarvis, Earl Jensen, Lillian Jensen, Marion Johnston, Peggy Jones, Herman Juntunen, Jack Kadish, Ray Kari, June Kastner, William Keenan, Kathleen Kelley, Virginia Kirchen, Elsie Kiryanoff, Dorothy Klatt, Gerald Klawiter, Loretta Krzywosz, Chester Kula, Robert Knlak, Dorothy Kulclewslci, Bernadi Lake, Florence Lapham, Stewart Lastocy, Ruth Lanslci, Ray Qaenc It is said that French is the language to use when you want to make love. Could that he the reason French is the fav' orite suhject of the sophs? First row: Moxon, Wolfson, Velte, Schuhardt, Shaw, Milcita, Nadolski, Stranz, Mitchell, Kari Second row: Bozea, Rudnilc, Choals, Trafimo, Calkins, Juntnnen Standing: Hansen, Miss Srholes Hunter, Phyllis Jalcelns, Evelyn Janis, June Jarka, Bernice Jewett, Bette Johnson, Marilyn Johnson, Milton Johnson, Nancy Kamasauskas, Matilda Kamasauskas, Nellie Kamp, Ruth Karolkiewicz, Jennie Kennedy, Barbara Katzawal, Williarii King, Bertha King, Harold Klein, Iris Koning, Bill Kouchoultos, Paul Kretowicz, Leon Knlclewski, Victoria Knlpa, Steve Knrlowicz, Jolm ne LaBrenz, Jim Lasiniere, Dorothy Land, Larry Lewis, Colleen I47 Lindholm. Svlvia F481 S ,3.:Z.:x , , , . f Q ji .... Q Q Y . ,, . , - ki i Q' ' i " " .,,.. 'tw ' . A 'i Q A Ir- -f" - feffs , I f S . i mai ' F252 ii X "1.. J - Q Q., 1 r, E Y P be s t it 3' " -fa 5 i Rm I S X X 2 Q ...... -iff. E . 52" ' . .,.. .fieififiglig gg J - . y . ... .. yo, '5 r. : . Seem? Second on the list of favor' itcs is hiology. Last year, Mr. l3a:uin's and Mr. Hcss's science. classes were chosen as "tops" with the "freshies," and now the sophs rate Mr. Kennedys hiology as the second favorite. ls Union "raising" scientists? Newherg, John Northquist, Delores Novak, Emily Nozal, Irene Olson, Lillian Olson, Vivian Olszewski, Vincent Omilion, Dolores Packer, Verah Pareiko, Sophie Parker, Ruth Parr, Bill Piechocki, Dick Pierog, Olga Piuder, Ruth Poggi, Lucille Prusinowski, Leona Pukszta, Virginia Pulaski, Stanley Ramsay, Helen Reynolds, George Rienuan, Gertrude Roach, Martha Rouse, Francine Rusch, Margaret Sagryn, Frank Saturick, Esther Q-..,4.., hm.- Nystrom, Elmarie Obermeyer, Edward Ohanesian, Haig Olson, Charles Opacki, Frances Ortowski, Mary Owen, George Owsinski, Walter Patz, Delores Peltola, Helen Penning, Phyllis Peterson, Helen Porter, Gwendolyn Portko, Ray Post, Peter Princekovich, Lorraine Read, Mar,oric Reda, Edward Rekiewic, Florence Reynhout, Jacqueline Rozegnel, Joseph Rozema, Dale Rozema, John Rudnik, Maxine Sattler, Ken Saunders, Don Sawka, Virginia Schaner, Doris Lobensky, Betty Lovern, Laura jane Lovett, Oona Lundberg, Eugene Markus, Virginia Martin, Albert Martin, Shirley Maslowski, Alfreda Melnykowicz, Marian Michalski, Lawrence Mikita, Helen Milanowski, Stanley Mollo, Bob Mooney, Doris Morrison, Virginia Mosketti, Rudy Murray, Don Nadolski, Esther Nauta Jay Navarra Josephine Madura, Catherine Maher, Dorothy Malinowski, Lucille Manni, Leon McClure, Gerald McFarland, Charles Meeker, Garrett Mellema, Henry Minnaar, George Mitchell, Blanche Mitchell, Larry Mohrig, Eleanor Moxon, Milton Mulder, Bill Mulder, Bob Murray, Betty Navarra, Louise N awrot, john Nawrot, Norman Nederveld, Car lene ""i:'i t "i'f . . . S .. . .-s -1 ser. - E' YY A ' Ill Biology is a study of animals, insects, and plants. The days in the lab are the most ex' citing because of the experif ments that are carried on there. Since students themselves pref pare and complete the experif ments, they find the class es' pecially interesting. Bennett, Martin, Lyon .,.. ..... -::':. r. gf: t wx ' f ....' . , fi -. - ji 1, ' ' :,iSI:i':iEii - .. . Q 5' X ' 'W SE K X as X N we s is as , . , ,,,,,,, t Q i at Q . , . -,.- ,, - 1. 15:5 V, 2' L- 1:.. :'j 1 ' .25 -' 5- ' . E " 1 K 1 . T' 'Q ' is ' , , ,.,',V,' . . 1 , levi' 4 . . - :bi N . ji, 5 i 4. . 1 i - E at f ,- -"' ' ' U ' e . i t. lk li . ia--2' . 2.1:-, Q -. " M752 Li J .. , '11 s- "fra "iii :::5:. H- i H:-f 53 A if 1 ' is ir .f "' wr 1 ess," " X 'f f - .. i ' fl " - ' 2 ' -. ffii2EEl5Ei i " 1 X his 'I ' ' - .. Q 2 ' l -21 .. A V -9 ' ' 4 . ' i .1 ...sr .. 5 It W , , ,, . it . 4 ..,.. - H ..... . R A y L sf" V if W '55 -r iii F' Yi n r f 3 ..,. . V -. M, ' , ..,,, . V. P ' - .sfir-: is "2:'f:f'-: .sg if his '- f swf . . ' 4' if '53 ss 4 . 'Q' 13 to Q Schroeder, Bill Schuhardt, joan Schumm, Walter Shavalier, Marie Sienkiewicz, Edward Sidlouskas, Bertha Skryslci, Elmnor Smeenge, Esther Soplcowslci, john Sosnowslti, Lawrence Sowinski, Chester Stanlto, Phyllis Strain, Shirley Stranz, Floasie Stoneburner, Marian Stuart, Jack Tell, Beverl Thielke, Arllyn Thorndill, Tom Tomasik, Eileen Shaw, Dorothy Shearer, Wilma Sherman, June Shippy, John Smith, Eileen Smith, Eleanore Sonneveldt, ,lean Sonneveldt, June Staszewski, Charles Steehagen, Evelyn Steffen, Bill Stracotenko, Mike Sypyt, Florence Szolca, Sophie Taltus, Ruth Teliczan, Edmund Toohey, Helene Totoraitis, Harry Towner, ,lack Valkema, George Puhlic speaking is another favorite with the Class of '43. In this course students mem' orize selections of their own choice fmostly poems, from Shakespeare, Teasdale, Kilmer, and many other favorite and famous authors. Frequently if Mi 5. Q 0 iziz T in ' 3: l 4 , 459- 'v-, ..,, ., , , - J: ' Q' 'Nw it H ' , L , , " ' .,,. g re "" Q J .5 V ay J , s , H 'ie ,, - in S t if e ' fl' ' QQQ . . . ., -iiz i "-' "" i ..-: ii , .xg-., as, , ..,. , I : . I ..., V, qi: W ei g , ,, 6 tiii E ' - 4- ... .,i , - ' -r 1, s f' .. A '- A . r 22'g i I xr Q xl f , , , L An , t .,,,:, 5 M Q2 . 4 iii. S 'E v S A S . .i... ' L, 'il f ' we x R Q ' K 1, il , ' "' ' x . . i v f 1 B 4 ,QW E y fs, Q-:: , ' . ' V ,, ,--' Ka, W- Y : by A Q ? E . ., .L Q I wi, I it Q' ' N, DEQ: ' X H. W K . . 1 , is elm , R af 3 'f 1 . ' A J V, , W '- .. V' Q, W1 99 nw :jE,1.5- Q Q ,t 4 4 1 t . Qs i they have class dehates. They serve the school by making an' nouncements and speeches in the homefrooms. Public speak' ing offers an opportunity for any student who wishes to speak clearly and distinctly without feeling embarrassed or getting nervous. Sawlca, Lindholm, Opacki, Wiunsliia, Rouse Mr. Albers, Heyt Zultowski, Bernice I 49 s ., Van Camp, Donna 3, Vande Kopple, Barbara Van Driel, Jacqueline , " Vander Male, Helene Van Driel, Hazel if Vander Male, Lorraine Van Gemert, Dorothy -I -. Van Driel, Betty Van Hattem Jeanne ' . - Van Hemert Ruth Ann Van Vliet, Marjorie W' Q Van Hof, Maxine Veenstra, Gertrude Van Loozenaard, Wayne Velte, Lena , ' Van Til, Wilma Verkeek, George Vette, Lorraine Viergiver, Frances Veverka, Mildred Voshol, Dorothy T, Vidro, George Wavio, Karl ,tx f Vidro, Robert Wanrooy, Bill . Weidenfeller, Hertha Weller, Ernie X, Weiner, Alvin Whitten, Anne ' Wenger, Willaclean Wierenga, Bob x J Whiting, Daryl Wilcox, Tom if "':: 1.5: at . . Q. - Willcome, Vernon Winkler, Norma s Williams, Betty Winske, Angeline ' 1 Williams, Carl Winters, Gladys ' Williains, Valerie Winters, Robert Qi Wisnieslci, Gerald Wright, June Wisse, William Wright, Phyllis Wolfson, Sylvia Wynsma, Barbara Worobec, Steve Wysocki, Helen A Zamiara, Olga Zetaneckas, Stella gdykbehj Cllara Zokoe, Robert ee e, ac Zemaitis, Theresa Zyslcowslri, Benny S55 Q3 1 -1 . X' V S Q S gx 52 Axel Q2 va 3 a Q Q' Q52 A ,WNW ' ,.., x 1 - si .. .bs Q 5 , - wx. , A - WW 23 FL Q is KS TW 3 xii: ' S WF Q an . 'Q' N. . - y x '- . Q w.,hs5iik.i fa K 'qi -W-is AY Ri if W .ig PILOTS OF ACTIVITY Vindenherg, Miss Meycring. Bowlcaxrp, Hessel. Glass a7fzeh Way Haalt, Betty Hachett, Joseph Hammer, Stanley Hammond, Phyllis Hancock, Amelia Heidorf, Arthur Henry, Marvin Hill, Robert Hiller, Arthur Hippenstcel, Von Hutchcns, lid Hulvl, Roger Jablonslti, Mary jaeohs, Lorraine Jarosch, Dan Kanehl, Yvonne Karasiewicz, Mareeline Kari, Mae Kaspcrlalr, Chester Kennedy, Hugh Kniff, Ruth Knoll, Mary Jean Koperski, Jack Koa cnol, june Kulmlivwski, Clara Le ntz , Jack Lepech, Peter l.uss:l, Colleen Leussenlcamp, Rhoda Leycn, Doris Markie, Dorothy Malabasrian, Dorothy Mancewicz, Jerome Marcus, Harriet Morse, Ruth Menuaar, Dorothy Nlergenthaler, lilsie Milanowslti, Valeriz Miles, Betty Miller, Don Nickel, Bill Niewiadomslti, Julius Nordmarlt, Patricia Nowiclci, Clair Nowiclci, Harry Otteren, Jael: Owsinslci, Helen Panm, Louise Patt, Bernice Pellerito, Pearl Hansen, Reid Harasiui, Eugene Harrington, Leo Havelhorst, Don Heeme, Corrine Hoogesteger, Marilyn Holzworth, Bill Howe, Virginia Huber, Franz Huffman, jack Johnson, Marjorie Johnson, Merle Johnston, Howard Kallcofin, Eleanor Kamp, Lewis Kindig, Blaire Kirtland, Beverly Kitler, Russell Klitnas, Bill Knapp, Jean Kuneclci, Roman Kurkjian, Haig Kuzawa, Don Larson, Charlotte Lccoy, Audrey Leven, Elimheth Loucks, john Lovett, Edward Lundberg, Bob Lutz, Norman Martz, Kenneth Marvin, Gordon Mazurek, Anne Melnykowicz, Pauline Menandie, Bob Moerland, Abe Montagtle, Carolyn Mroz, Lottie Nauta, Clara Nelson, Phyllis Nowiclti, Rosemary Obcrmeyer, Vivian Ohlnan, Herbert Ogreen, Margaret Ogrodzinslzi, Emily Peterson, Martin Phillips, Jewell Pierog, Vera Pierson Cecil Pierson, Elizabeth The day of the hewildercd freshman is over! The school year of 19404941 has proved to the Class of '44 that the first year of high school can he as cventful as the last. Beginning with an unusually close election, the ninth graders chose for their leaders Rohert Glass, presidentg Charles Hessel, vicefpresidentg Louise Vandenherg, secretaryg and Burton Bowkamp, treasurer. Witlm Miss Meyeriiig "setting the pace," and several efficiently organized committees to follow her lead, the class has hecn extremely active. These hrave ninth graders! Casting all superstition to the winds, they had no dread of hlack cats, hroken mirrors, or the numhcr 13. Ignoring the iinx, these fearless freshmen staged their first social triumph at a "Fridayfthef13th" mixer. Even the most timid entered into the spirit of the party and agreed that although they had forgotten their rahhits' feet, luck was certainly with them. The hig event of the season was a hanquet with dancing, stunts. and games for entertainment, after which the entire group helped spur the Red Hawks on to win the last haskethall game of the season against Tech. Freshmen "follow the Red Hawks." They are always good rooters. It makes no difference to them whether it is an athletic contest, a delwate, or a good assemhlyg just so it offers an opportunity to show their loyalty to the school. ""' " a' e-.:. 2 M . - . ..,,.,, " 1 s- " :'1ii'::,- ' as 5 ' j ' M g, - s S ", if . 0 he .tn e 5 if 'f at ' f -- X, 'S k y . A , -, :tx , ".- .1 -. 2.21 i.. A 2 .... . , 1 , . ., . 'V P . ",: '- gif., ...Q -. -b -- an - .- f. ijiiii . . T 1 . ". f as ' Ya v e X . .3 . - . t i .,.: Ai: E . Q. r Q- wx s s A f .,...,. Q " 5 f i ' ' r -. 2' ' 'Z 1 .. QF' re. e f 5 -- .7 gp -- - E: -1-.: I - -T I ' ,. Xe ' . 1 A . . "i .-..' ' I v ' " ' ' "': 'I ' , -5 5 ' ff. -35" . ' 2 an Q. ' ' ' . .' " "'1i' . 5 - :' . " Ei: . : L "A -- elm' jg , .X A ,pqlv A , .E , s ,,.,- - L Z M e ,X e 'Q - . F I ,Q . , o f -' ..', it .1 ' :-' I ,Q wx. I J Y.-"" " A xx SN Q if .5 -T 3 - e A ':" 4 I A .3 5 1 A ,ai . 4 4 I i . ":' if ' t f ' If -1. .- - ' .3 5' 'Z' s 4 ' ' ' f Q A . . H- 5 at it -' r'iQ ' s . i re' ' ki ,fa,:.5g,g:- L ll, 5 -: , : U -. Q' K f :" ' . ' fi: 1: -. """" B... A K Zvi ' fl D- ' . ' -x 'j:'4""E1 :" - '-We-' ii jk X ,Qt A .... A . t r .... l .1 ., L? - if X X 54 , 3 Q , ,f . ..,, .1 I: A V, ' . ,-A , V it V4 I :uf t ,,, C V A A x . ,X 'X X X .. .....,. .f.. 1 . . "FI sit: si X Nifeatl , ' Gigs 1 " iii f fi 'F' fi:f552g2:f N . ' fi 1' if - W Q ' "W D 1?222Z2i2i i:Qfl5?ii55Q3"' it Y .fast M ' - ' I ' I 1 'L ,figs ' '- -, '.,gIiI -:rig ,jf V ,'g.5:I.5g If 'I' , Di Q Kit? .5 . .... , . Q., ": Q . ,. - -.a a - - . 5 5 .,.q ' ' ' T I ' . I At Q . ..,.. a F., 4 V ., 1 ,. K U ,Q . W - - . , X " fN?.,,,-.N , "'-12: tv ' K 'Q-- ' ' . . , . i- ' - ' E 2 ' - ts. 'fffffff' A , Q ' , up H f XX-the ' . is '1 I ' ' Q V U Q 'Q : it Y i a n . 21 '- 5 " , . -. . ' . q,qQ I ' , ' gl EEE I .1i2f222'Es5f ' '52 1 ' ' ' ' 1:2 f " g - er- ,sz 1. .if ,-gr 'A ---- - sf:5g,gf5:5 It.: by ,Q : Ak. K , ,J N- - e , . , FRESI-IIE IN METAL SHOP Godsey Pietrzyk, Helen Pirolt, Boris Prolegi, Lorraine Polmanteer, Russell Porter, Velda Raterinlc, Harold Reiner, Jacqueline Reynhout, Arlene Ricketson, Mary Robinson, Jack Sachs, Florence Sadlowski, Rose Mary Shimmel, Bernard Siemion, Irene Silvers, Elaine Smith, Anna Smith, Donald Smith, Irene Smith, Richard Smith, Ted 4 . Poselenzny, Constance Prawdzik, Betty Proper, Monte Prus. Dale Razema, Pauline Robson, Margaret Rokicki, Dorothy Romanowski, Chester Rouse, Lois Rubin, Bernard Silverthorn, Audrey Sinke, Gerald Skipp, Rita Skrobot, Richard Sleziak, Alvin Smitter, Edith Snarski, Joseph Snarslci, Victoria Snoa , Bonnie St-moz, Catherine Undaunted hy lack of experience, the freshmen have shown a deep interest in every field of activf ity, including cluhs, sports, hand, and R. C. T. C. Not only did a freshmen session room achieve second place in the Roundfup ticket sales contest, hut the class also sponsored a hooth. Showing possihilities of a great future in the athletic field, nine boys were "regulars" on the second football team, while the allffreshmen hasketf hall team had just one defeat chalked up against it during the season. Nick Wilson was the only freshman in the city to receive a major letter in wrestling. Electing their own classes for the first time, these enthusiastic ninth graders have enjoyed metf al and machine shop work, home economics and music, besides their old favorites, English and history, Two new courses for freshmen f one in general science - and one in math have met with the hearty approval of the ninth graders. if 'iiil i f ,iii R 'if' Sn d r, Albert ,55 . .5 ,I-, .5 " Spbeatra, Louise - Staslcus, john as Steele, Yvonne Stuart, Veneta gteil, Miglregl amid, .givin J 1-iz, t , a us ary ane gf sfvffiin, diadys Tafbeli, Jack ,Q Stuart, Barbara Teft, Elmer a..'X .' .. '-.ce I ,sas sh va ..,.. . , Q X I 1 -5?I.IEH:- f-IEEZT ' .s . -:fe ' '-ffEE:f'f:5:? f - ik x S Q3 s is -s X S Q it F .3 is gs 3, 'Q ft ,tt 1 sm K3 Q q ? 4 I ' 9 it it S X s ., W if X te M t . U.. ,, is K Q x a ,,, Q t it n 1 l52l Q s s sr s I : it ."' e -raii ef ,. S P- at w e p ,,.. 'Qi ,pun , Thorne, Betty Tigchon, Charles Tamaczyk, Chester Tomaszewslci, Eleanor Topolslci, Lorraine Vander Moelen, Cleo Vander Noor, Don Vander Veen, Evelyn Van Der Veen, Glad Van Malsen, Beverly Voss, Connie Vrona, John Walker, Paul Warda, Delores Warda, Florence Wietsma, Ray Willison, Eleanor Wilmes, Jack Wilson, Elaine Wilson, Nick Wolosiecky, Walter Wood, Irving Wysocki, Harry Wysoczynski, Edmond Zahm, Beatrice YS Tournell, Howard Tuinstra, Katherine Van Auken, jean Vandenberg, Louise Vander Hoff, Ruth Van Oosten, James Van Setters, Marian Veenstra, oe Versluis, ean Vidro, Amelia Wasolaskus, Benny Whitaker, Allen Weikert, Theresia Wienlco, Esther Wiersma, Margie Wise, Clarence Witczak, Frank Whipple, Lee Whiting, Rosemary Wolosiecky, Dorothy Zeeff, Burton Zemites, Jerome Zimmerman, Betty Ziemslri, Elizabeth Zuelke, Bob 0 '45 and '46 has The school day of a junior high student ed greatly in recent years. Each pupil now has ning classes with his home il may Chang f his mor her and pup or two o that teac one " 'h r in order her better. room teac e know and understand one anot That education is no longer merely a matter of hooks was shown in Miss De Jonge's history class when some students gave their required project in the form of a play entitled, "We Immigrants." The scene portrays an immigration office. People from different sections of Europe, represented by various members of the class, arrive in the United States to make their homes and become good citizens. To the customs official they relate the hardships and misery they have had to endure in their native lands. The skit proved to be quite impressive to those looking on. The outstanding project of Mrs. Schuiling's foods class has been that of planning and preparing wholesome and attractive meals. Maps made by Mr. Stiehl's geography class have also proved attractive to the students who viewed them in connection with their locational activity work, one of the four main problems of the semester's program. A group of junior high debaters organized a club and persuaded Lester Wolfson, a senior debater, to coach them. Because too many students requested membership, the society had to be limited to thirty members. The members debated on the same topics as the senior high debaters. The club meets once a week. Credit for the promotion of the organization should be given to Burton Epstein. Officers include Carolyn Berglund, presidentg Luella May Brecker, vice presif dentg Mary Lou Quigley, secretary, and ' treasurer. Roy: ll Harvey, Broeksq-3 P 1 Ch . ASSPORT murynsku, Dykhouse is HAPPINESS , amzus, Leskinen F , ramen Kali. 1 huk THE MIL - KY Quigley, Lozaski, Elgin R. U 1 xi X FU TURE DEBATER5 Bffglund 1 B recker, Wolfson, Epste, in . ' Qulgley AL standing. LV:'01NTs WEST ' n seared: 532:12 Sguara, Smith ' heathen l53 if f 25: 5 '..,3,.'..:.:,, ,. Q -r 1.3.1 .Q f Q W .,.l,,'. 22'?5 """" " b f ggag. 5 ' 1:Q ' , N --'f -,q.,. ESV Nw X f "W if 53? 1' -f :MSSSN . :Z W ' .Q .M W' W Qi BY' ...,. . ,E N '51, S-6, t . K UA gg 1 ,':: ., ..,, N x ":g" "j5-5355 Xu : Q "' A ai , ,,,, ' fgfffw :Q .A .. -I-255. givmgfm , ' ' ,wmv S. it f 3 SF ,gl - ' fs K A -1 -..., A 55 XXAZJWGJAGUCZMGFJGQMGAM-IGCAQJQLM Lay." 7fu91olc24a4fiug,lna4Jecome,2f!121oug,fal'fze uma, chiue of Zmaml ,mawfpd anclfa4:wZ25fmemJw14,i!ze4la9anafZ'fneauma9e 4,2facfew2"44c!aoalZ1lfe. Nalanqmcfaoifae Jfiqfn- 4dmaZ4pencfaaauZineei7Jrl'-faoufu!a4fafcanZinu- wm9ylhd MedaJwd0fl9f0bfQa9 u,p-Za-Ja1felaWvcmcflaA4iuma4fnaw4penJZ!ne naan-!aau4aaeaenin9cla4win7,aaf.zZa4fim771,w9- pang. 9nA,z'eacfofIf!nel13z'mafufahnLaaJe6a1fin9 ofqul'mJagfi4juJea,l',mac!wwZlnia4d2feinawffJan, aMkHc,mcwl,m mhw. an indiiidian af.2l50 7,13 uuifll, fad- moain9wo4lJafl'aJa4ffza44eZ'l'fne7wceofpaa911eJ4, Wdwwndzwumummde. eammfllfiee Wlieii Mr. Everest appointed Mr. Early as supervisor of the Club and Organization Com' mittee just two years ago, a new student committee was organized having Frances johnson and Jack Versehoor as cofchairmen. Those three in turn selected five other student members and began work. The committee has not only organized all clubs under the stagger system and introduced many new clubs, but it has also devised a method of "patrolling" the halls during the evening recref ational activities and has sponsored Club Week assemblies. SILENCE! THEY'RE THINKING Top row: Grebel, Wolfson, Mr. Early, Johnson, Hen Lower row: Welch, Verlchoor spanish em An interest not only in romantic, colorful Spain, but also in the language, people, and customs, inspires under the guidance of Miss Carpenter the large membership in the Spanish Club. As the photograph shows, the club's Christmas party is being given in true Mexican style. Custom has it that Christmas merrymakers, blindfolded and armed only with a long pole, at' tempt, each in his turn, to break the fantastically shaped, gift filled, earthenware jar called a "pinata." WILL HE FIND IT? Oliver, Welch, Quigley, DuBiel, Hughes .Balm Glad To show the many vital uses of Latin is the consistent attempt of the Latin Club, advised by Miss Blake. The Club Week assembly skit suc- ceeded not only in presenting the moral of the story, that a knowledge of Latin is often useful, but in entertaining the audience as well. Add to this the fact that the cast, by acting like veteran performers, won for the Latin Club the distinction of having presented the most interesting sketch of the assembly and this story is complete. PRIZE PERFORMERS The Cast: Silverstein, Pierog, Harris The Audience: Shay, Van Soyc, Van Hemert, Rusch QQHSN. J f -sa like ef., 'wa . wr 57 l581 In an effort to educate the students of Union in regard to the prevention of accidents, the Union High Safety Club, under the advisership of Miss Perrin and Mr. Marckwardt, has sponf sored several programs during the year. SAFETY FIRST First row: Wood, Kidd, Di Sabatini, Canfield, Jaeger, Wapner Second row: Wolters, Vander Veen, Grusnis, Beurkens, Blauw, Miss Perrin, Johnson, Marsh, Jakems Third row: Brown, Ghering, Sadowski, Barnaby, Centilli, Czurak Fourth row: Kaufman, De Bruin, Deering, Weber Fifthkrow: Wapner, Samrick, Swanson, King, Kuzniak, Pi e Standing: Mr. Marckwardt, Summers, Peterson, Van Dyke, De Graw, Wilcox, Schamanni, Vander Mlolen, Shellard, Barstis, Royce, Gutowski, and ot ers Fads, fashions, and personality were the themes of the various programs sponsored by the Personality Club. To create a spirit of co' operation and friendliness is the aim of the club, which is supervised by Miss Dockeray. PERSONALITY PLUS First row: Young, Byle, Visser, Maslowski Second row: Dettman, Fischer, Wiseman, De Korver, Ampulski, Miss Dockeray, Glass Third row: Cornett, Clark, Davis, Sander, Walters, King, Karczynski, Weber, Wynsma, Reynhout, Ferris, Wapner Fourth row: Hubrecht, Takus, Wingate, Rison, Hanson, Beurkens, Topalski, Bohacyk Fifth row: Kulak, Ciesliewicz, Vander Male, Bostwick, Guthan, Malinuwski, Ortowski, Omilian, Walters, Wood, Vander Veen 14 ' W Modern education has recognized the importance of clubs affiliated with worthwhile outside organizations. The Union HifY is a club conf nected with the Grand Rapids Y. M. C. A. ln full accord with the purpose of the HifY which is to create, main' tain, and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian character, the Union HifY club has ended a very successful year with Mr. Reynders as adviser. Besides sponsoring a variety show for the entertainment of children in Sunshine Hospital, the scrappy HifY basket' ball team emerged with high honors in the Kent County basketball tournaf ment. The boys also took a series of tests to help them in choosing a future vocation. Officers of the club include Fred Pfarrer, president, Douglas Leader, vicefpresidentg Tom Edison, secretaryg Ceorge Budres, treasurer. READY FOR ACTION First row: L. Meyers, Turner, Leader, Oumedian Second row: R. Meyers, Waivio, Jarvis, Mathews Mucha 4 "To face life squarely" is the fervent desire of every hrightfeyed, widefawake Girl Reserve. The Girl Reserves, a junior organization of the Y. W. C. A., set aside April 2015 to celehrate the sixtieth anniversary of Girl Reserves in America. Two representatives, Florence Kwiatkowski and Dorothy Edwards, were sent in Fehruary to a state conference at Flint, Michigan. All memf hers attended an annual conference held at East Congregational Church on March 29 for Girl Reserve and I-lifY memhersg they also participated in a drama workshop and in ringfgirl activities at the Y. W. C. A. This enthusiastic group of girls have as their ahle advisers, Miss Schroder and Miss Willisculi. a new memher of the faculty. STRICTLY BUSINESS First row: Verhoom, Grehel, Voshel, Smith Second row: Ragir, Sweers, Olszewski, Walters, Mollo, De Vries, Mohr Today the American people are espef cially conscious of the advantages of a democracy. Cluh Democracy, under the advisership of Mr. Henry, stresses and develops the ideals of Americanism among its memhers and throughout the school hy means of asscmhlies and essay and poster contests. Officers of the cluh are: ,lay Reynolds, presidentg Louis Paul, vieefpresidentg Max' ine Veneklassen, secretaryg and Marjorie Mollo, treasurer. TRUE PATRIOTS First row: Johnson. Killer, Sweers, Suehowalitz, Mess Second row: Ohezinski, Hemnstrn, l"lnnson, Berry, Carey, Bommelje, Mess, Reinhardt Third row: Loosenort, Geih, Wisafiiizwri, Sattler Standing: M. Veneklansen, V. Veneklamsen, Van Strien, Collins, Mollo, Verboom, Newberg, Blik, Heinz, Burns, Brown Presiding: Paul The sale of refreshments at the hasltethall games and tournaments was one of the main features of the Varsity Clulfs program. lts memhership is composed of the star athletes of Union. Officers include joe Medukas, presif dentg Douglas Leader, vicefpresidentg Eldon Vxfaivio, secretaryg Casimar Uoldis, treasurer. ATHLETES ALL First row: Barstis, Kiehle, Mr. Voss, Leader, Medukas. Goldis, Waivio Second row: Vander Molen, De Graw, Olszewski, Van Dyke, Albers Third row: jnckin, Dykhouse, Simoncini, Gntos, Goosnmnn, Gray Fourth row: Peterson, Canfield, Jaeger, Golden, Bright, Apkarian Fifth row: Totoraitis, Olszewski, Nelson, Grudzinskus, Sllippy Sixth row: Harris, Esch 59 -II'-'W eanetmaaifiae erm v E" , Agabiblan airs A DOG Sdlfiiwi vvaikanso-So:fp:Z:i,0 SeC0ff h- d ww: ' Nliss Lanble, Schichtelmerdingery Poggt T ir 1 rand F 'st tow Holmes, He I .-wr,--f ogieko' Mwvilka-' is . Hall, Peterson, Kostem Bw' ' , Vhsemam F. db hah :owns Kosteny Goo a 1 Q L. ws: :OW Heimerdinger, Hams ' W1 Second ro 4.4 im: some other wild lif Enjoying another successful year, the Junior d an Senior Humane clubs, under the direction of Miss Laible, have further spread the doctrine of kindness toward dumb animals. Through the distribution of questionnaires among students of the elementary schools, club members took a survey of pets, bird baths, and feeding stations of compiled this data, th to the Kent Humane Society. An article d and the harm done by the disease to farm stock, cats, dogs, and read in each home room. An a both human beings and the West Side. Having ey reported their findings ecrying the prevalence of rabies even to human beings was ppeal was made to every pupil to help eradicate thi d . . s anger by keeping his dog on a leash and by reporting immediately any strayed dogs seen in his nei hf g borhood. Contributing to the fund for crippled chilf d . ren and selling seals for the fund are two of the m h' any t ings these club members have done for others less fortunate than themselves. The only junior chapter of the Audubon Club in Grand Rapids is to be found at Union. This posed of a group of girls who are interested in nature and especially in bird study. With Miss Parsell as ad' viser, the organization is com y pursue their interest' ing aim of studying the habits and lives of outdoor creature visiting the museum and by taking hikes and field trips. To finance thei the girls sponsored a r s by r club program, ummage sale and sold wax paper during the year. They took part in the p by managing a booth which featured i ties. Roundfu ce cream novel' An event looked forward to is the annual field trip by bus in the spring to Muskegon State Park or e reserve to observe and study Mother Naf ture's creatures of the great out' doors. Ma inaguaf lay Those girls who call one another Whig" or "little" sisters aren't really sisters at all. They helong to the U. U. C., girls' athletic eluh of Union High, which cor' responds to the hoys' Varsity Cluh. These damsels particif pate in sports to earn their awards. Through attending lectures given hy vvellfinformed people, they learn im' portant facts concerning their health, clothing and hair. The girls agree it's a 'Agrandn cluh in which they can learn something worthfwhile and have some fun besides. The picturesque posters which fref quently decorate the thirdffloor walls near the art rooms are usually done hy a talented group called the Art Cluh. This group of students learn to appreciate art work hy visiting exhihits and lectures, reading various articles, and dahhling around in paints for themselves to see what their originality will produce. Who knows hut that there may he a Van Gogh or Remhrandt in their midst? That "jahhering" every Wediiesf day afternoon issuing from Room 329 ,.... wasn't anything going wrong. That was just the hifmonthly session of the French Cluh getting acquainted with the romantic lore of old France. They certainly went at their task with zeal, as many an attendant of the Roundfup prohahly ohserved at the Cafe de Paris, which the French cluh sponsored as its moneyfmaker. The French said of the cafe, "Het was marvelous!" while the typical diner agreed that it certainly was "swell." . MILLION DOLLAR SMILES: Figt krow: Bednarz, Gommesen, Moxon, Wierz- nc 1 Second row: Kurkjian, Carlson, Rypkema, Walters Third row: Brown, King, Proos, Rickson Fourth row: Ogieko, Van Dalscn, Peterson, Hess, Johnson FOR ART'S SAKE: Standing: Harkins, Behm, Nozal Seated: Mohrig, Wisse, Fransen TEA FOR TWO: Seated: Loop, Leader Standing: Maxon, johnson, Janiak, Versluis l - i l 1 l J .....L l6l 62 incf ammeu The softened "tune of the hickory stick" in today's class room was echoed in the sub' ject of this year's debates, "Resolved, That the Power of the Federal Covernment Should Be Decreased." Two new debaters, Sylvia Ragir and Ernest Mauzyg Henry Dykman, who did some def bating for Creston last year, and Lester Wolfson, three year veteran, comprised the team. The stand taken on the negative was that strict limitation of governmental control is absolutely essential in the present crisis. Cn the affirmative side, the team completely reversed its position and argued that governf mental dictation and competition with busif ness through bureaucracy is ruining the American system of private capitalism. Taking the negative, the squad journeyed to lviuskegon Heights, and bested the home team for the first victory. The affirmative side was then assigned to Union, and decisive wins were registered over Tech and Ottawa. HULL l Wolfson ETARY D kmans TE SECR Albers: Y "1 QU? in Mf- Mauly, aB The latter part of the season saw the gall of defeat administ r d b . e e y Creston and Battle Creek, as Union again reverted to the negative. The dramatic productions of the past year appealed to a wide variety of interests. Tragedy, comedy, and mystery were all on the billfofffare served by Mr. Albers, debate and dramatics coach. Two allfschool plays, "The Valiant," a story of a man condemned to die and the strange intrigues that engulfed him, and 'kHis First Date," a riotous comedy of adolescent love pangs, which was also used in the traveling assembly, were staged successfully. "American Passport," the senior play, presented May 2203, was a rollicking takefoff on Communism. Q TARZAN OF THE STAGE: Roudis THE WAGES OF SIN: Vander Ploeg, Lundberg, Welch, Wolfson Vila-fl 4450-ll U C Wave he it to him who misuses the privf l' ileges of the modern school! The effective F functioning of the Service Squad in the halls during school hours catches all wouldfhe miscreants and impresses upon them the fact that privilege is the daughter of ohedience. Many new posts were created this year and a system of rotation was devised where' hy each squad memher no longer faces the tedium of the same position day after day. Original thinking and wise selffrule can' not hegin too soon. The democratically or' ganized Student Council, with representatives from each home room, allfschool committees, A Mi and class organizations, affords an opporf tunity for the student to express his own ideas as to how the school should he run. Tom Edison emerged victorious in the fall "Now I UNDE election for president. The council then chose RSTANDJH: Bednar Zl Quick Paul Goolian, vicefpresidentg Maryellen Rick' son, secretaryg and Lester Vkfolfson, editor. A notahle hit of work was done hy the council this spring when it secured men from many walks of life to address the juniors and seniors on vocations. An extra day was devoted to a discussion of openings in the husiness world and the requirements for each joh that awaits the high school graduate. So that school days will not hecome "school daze," the counseling system was reorganized this year to help solve the mysteries of highfschool life for the seventh graders. The use of conference and lihrary slips, cluh activities, proper attitudes toward teachers and studies were some of the problems disposed of hy the weekly instruction under the eighteen seniors who acted as counselors. A MATTER OF POLICY OFF DUTY: Bednarz, Flis, Hanewick, Ogieko, Hall, Kosten, Oumedian, Lovett, Moxon, Johnson, Goolinn, Wolfson, Mr. Everest, Rickson, Edison Peterson, Rickson, Boettner, Kurkjian, Kwiatkowski l63l H541 ?i3iitEi'l With shouts of "'Anchors Awcighm and "Ship Ahoy" the Sixth Annual Roundfup was launched on its nautical cruise. The S. S. Perry Qsession room 334fA's shipj raced down the sales contest map from Seattle, through the Panama Canal to the Brooklyn Naval Yard and On Friday night, March 28, the passengers and crews descended a twofnight shore leave of gaiety, dancing, roller skating, and fun in Measured in terms of financial returns and enjoyment the Roundfup cess. Encouraged hy the outcome, the Community Council is makin for next year. came in the winner. on Union High for general. was a complete sucf g even bigger plans ,ff Sew HELPING HANDS ,Umm . Sitting at front table: Castor, Lapham, Vander Visse, Rinner, But termore, Benson Sitting in hack: Meeker, Ea Goosmann, Marckwardt Standing: Glass, Budres MIDDAY MHLODIES rly, Everest, Sumner, Peterson, King, Van Dalsen, Hess, Shneffer, Johnson, Wolfson, and otheri Wheii grandpa wanted some real sport, he'd sit in the parlor with grandma and gaze at the tintypes in her family allium. Vsfhat a far cry to the recreation of modern youth! Under a plan inaugurated hy the Union Community Council, students come to school fof all placesj for their evening fun. Here they enjoy such modern diversions as dancf ing, ping pong, tahle tennis, handcrafts, and movies. Similar recreation can also he en' joyed at noon. Entirely carried out hy students, this prof gram tends to round out personalities and social ahilities. HAPPY HARMONY Weidenfeller, Baer, Wheeler, Leach, Bendigen ROLLICKING RHYTHM First row: Leach, Carew, Castor Second row: Berggren, Wliite, Wiseiiian, Lord, Cliernnhy i651 H361 'Verb BULL'S EYE: Gigowski, Durkee, Staskiewicz, King, Davis, Sommer, Heugel, Perschke OFF DUTY: Cook, Delloos, Ruczynski, Ellis, Bohachyk ' R.0.7.6. A high school student who takes an R. O. T. C. course is performing the highest patriotic duty he is capable of rendering, a duty whose importance cannot he exaggerated. He is receiving training in the nation's greatest school for good citizenship. He need not feel that a single hour of his three years' traininng is wasted, whatever the future may hold in store. The R. O. T. C. enriches the regular educational COMPANY E - M Perschlce, Williams Sponsors: Vander Molen, Ruczynski, De Roos, Hammond First row: Willianis, Campbell, Bowkamp, Staskiewicz, Cress, Lund- herg Second row: Van Malsen, Meyers, Vander Ploeg, Verheek, King, Nawrot Third row: Nickel, Otteren, Michalski, Andree, Lasko, Vander Meer course hy affording a training of great value as a preparation for the callings of civil life. It lays a foundation for good citizenship hy inculcating hahits of precision and orderliness, discipline, selffcontrol, and resourcefulnessg and by huilding a good phyf sique and encouraging correct deportment, patriotism, and respect for constituted authority. Furthermore it helps to provide an electorate informed as to, American traditions, ideals, and institutions. ARCHING FORMATION Fourth row: Huffman, Bluzm, Zuelke, Nowicki, Heruth, Droski Fifth row: Znaida, Pirok, Mulder, Maricle, Van Hemert, Bunn Sixth row: Willcome, Mulder, Drew, Freville, E. Grezszalt, D. Mille Seventh row: Longfellow, Klatt, Wilnies, Robinson, Owen Eighth row: Fernamburg, Andrew. Peterson, Cherton, Poggi, Teliczan Ninth row: Bouwens, Centilli, Hanson, Makowski, Grezszak, Rozema Tenth row: Davis Zbfjllvr , A it W ,Nl . . A 0 7 INTRODUCTIONS: Manning, Bolt, Lundberg, Perschke PLAN OF ACTION: Perschke, Staskiewicz, Sommer, Heugel, Davis The flag ceremony is one of the patriotic activif tits carried on hy the meinhers of the R. O. T. C. ln the morning at 8:00 a. m., the hugler and two olllt'Cl'S QISSC they lowcl' the flag. At special assemhlies the R. O, T. C. presents a most colorful ceremony. Witli flashing sahers the officers from an arch through which the sponsors march to their placesg then two of them raise the First row: Seto nd row: Third row: Fourth row: Fifth row: Sixth row: Seventh row: liighth row: eacfell 0:14724 flag. From each aisle the nonfcommissioncd officers carry and present the American and school flags. Every Friday a cadet appears in each session mhle for the flag raising. At 4 p. m. room to lead the students in the pledge of allegiance. Being on the rifle team is one of the higgest thrills for a cadet. Qualified cadets participate in the city Hearst Trophy, the Intercollegiate Rifle, and the Collegiate matches, in which they have a chance to win medals and cups. COMPANY F - SHOULDERS BACK! EYES FRONT! Lt. Col. Ferguson, Heugel, Lovett, Cook, Ellis, Burch, Xvysoczynski, Weih, Sommer, Czurnk Stout, Murray, Mnncley, Brinks, Chapin, Hanson, Huyser, Wolters, Gigowski, Sgt. Lehman Francis, Burns, Miller, Zakarzecki, Brandenburg, Heeringa, Van Allsburg, Krutel lsberg, Klein, De Vries, Kastner, Kennedy, Reynolds, Schuiling Saunders, Fredrickson, Wiengate, Thitakey, DeRoos, Armstrong, Meredith, Heyt, Choak, Hill, Saunders, Cavano, johnson, Dean Uznrski, Bailey, Shippy, Sienkiewicz, Vodry, Wendt, De Graff, Steffen, Czekowski, Kochoukas, Paul, Becker, Kasul Lurkett, Durkee, Mtflure, Voss, Kasul, Sosnowslci, Miller, Cavanaugh Swanson, DeKorne, Van Neuren, Velte, Dobrowolski, Zoppa, Johnston fer' 67 x 433' ge 3 8 Q3-5'-ll, Q 5 .X gin: x5ggfg'Sa.','ii'!1lz',x: ' -A ixkbg 'iv' 3'-.al N ax fm 'X Q V . Q QQ JQLN ff? gk, I 3 5 :ff S4 sf, ,--4 ,ft 15.1 MMM K ..,.,,,,,a . -,"w - 4, ffl"-" xx EE-Q S Q .7.M ,. 4 , if 'xx ,J X Q nf ,V V -xx , A A K AV QW 5' ' ' ff ll i Q6 if X 49 ,U 755' 'Sf v u v ww .sf 'av 'fl WT 'iw . 'L M L! 4 gigs? W-1 Sf ww 'fwfw F Ogw. w W7"A'Y:f5-4? fm ' fi Nftffid QI i-1. in fl Q ya Immun new SPIIES AT UNION Gardner, Jarka, Lovett, Edison, Oulnedinn, Malizy, Timmerman GOOD WILL TOWARD MEN Wah Hodistralsser, Pulaski, Henkel, lVIacKellar, George ULODGINGS I PRAY" Cross, Fletcher EJ ' Assemblies are not only interesting and amusing, hut they are also part ot an educational program. Students taking fart in these asscmhlics learn to face large groups of people. Among the most memorahle of assemhlies is the annual - h Christmas pageant presented hy the music department. Hoping to promote its suhscription drive, the Reflector Stall' presented one of the cleverest asscmhlies of the year. ln a skit written and acted hy memhers of the staff, repref scntatives from other high school papers were portrayed spying on Unions newshounds to discover why the Reflector is such a good paper. In january the Frollics staged under the direction of Miss Margaret MacDonald hrought to light much hidden talent. An educational asscmhly sponsored hy the commercial tlcpartmcnt, presented Mr. George Hosstield, champion typist of thc Underwood Company. Une entertaining orchestra heard hy Union students was that lrom Alhion College, which demonstrated how well music and humor can he comhined. 'l'l5N PRli'l"I'Y GIRLS lfllis, Gillllllf, Bowl, Kuryluwicz, Ferris, Ruczynski, Burgstaliler, Hutchins, lfdwnrds, Klein GIRLS, I'l"S A MAN Van Dnlscn, Derks, Mr, Hossfield, Knstcn, Petersen, Wfierzbieki, Swanson "SEEN THIS ONE ?" Burns, Ferris, Szatan, Kurkjian, Mullian, Lindholm, Schulz, Pierog THAT ARTISTIC TOUCH First row: Kuo.-nnen, Tiinmerman, Rose, Hall, Merila, Ruczynski Second row: Budrcs, Ouinedian, Stankiewicz, Silverstein, Draeger, ORGANIZING THE ORGANIZATIONS Sitting: Meyers, M. Johnson, Wasel, Swenson, Kwiatkowski, Bednarz Standing: Swanson, F. Johnson l70l "DUMMY" DOPESTERS Sitting: Gommesen, Goolian, Verschcor, Silvers, Edison Standing: Wolfson, Miss Ehy Dashing to meet deadlines, surrounded by piles of proof, and racking their brains for possible layouts, members of the 1941 Aurora Staff labored feverishly until every last item of copy had been sent to the pubf lisher. But up to the time the book went to press, the staff room had been a hedlam of activity. Eightyfeight page editors were walking in a daze of pictures, titles, and captions, while members of an impatient planning committee waited anxiously for late copy to be handed in. As a result of long hours of work and worry, a capable staff made up of seniors, juniors, and sophof mores accomplished the Herculean task of recording the highlights of an eventful school year. Representing the Aurora at the N. S. P. A. conf vention in Cleveland last fall, Paul Goolian editorfinf chief, Jack Verschoor, business manager, Russell Tim' merman, art editor, and Mr. Kemp, business adviser, exchanged ideas with yearbook representatives from all over the country. After several enlightening "bull essf sions," Mr. Kemp and the boys came back brimming over with plans for a "bigger and better" annual. Inspired by these plans and making an effort to produce an Aurora that was "different," the staff has effected decided improvements in the book. Pictures no longer have a polkafdot pattern of faces. Instead of jamming fifty solemnflooking students, row on row, into one photo, the Aurora photographer has taken pictures of small informal student groups portraying their actual school life. The pages of this year's annual are larger than those of previous Auroras. This not only has afforded the staff an opportunity to create more attracf tive layouts, but has also allowed the use of larger pictures. While the seniors of the staff are "resting on their laurels," or looking for laurels to rest on, the members who are underclassmen are busily engaged in getting an early start on next year's annual. Pa Baum! Me www nm An AllfAmerican rating fsuperiorj was attained this year by the first semester Reflector staff under the editorship of Lester Vxfolfson. This was the first time that any school newspaper in Grand Rapids had ever achieved the top rating. Special superiority was credited to makefup, features, and coverage of sport news. The score was 955 points, 200 points more than any pref vious staff had ever made. Other staff members included Bob jarka and Marf garet Carlson, news, Emily Commesen and Robert Swenson, features, Tom Edison, editorials, Jack Ver' schoor and Paul Coolian, assistants, Frances Johnson and Bill Gardner, sports, Carl Anderson and Ray Kuzf niak, headlinesg Ernest Mauzy, advertising, Russell Timf merman, makeup. Two sixfpage papers emphasizing American demoef racy were published by this staff as a special feature. The only other time a sixfpage paper had been printed was in 1937 in honor of Union's Silver Jubilee. In an effort to maintain previous high standards, the second semester staff worked diligently at improv' ing and streamlining the paper. Under the editorship of Maryellen Rickson, the staff aimed especially to achieve a modern horizontal malzefup by using large type faces for headlines and txxof, threef, and even four' column heads. Other staff members were: Mary Jean Hess and Lillian Wzisel, news, Cecilia Szatan and Doris Doyle, features, Bob Vander Molen and Dorothy Bednarz, sportsg Yvonne Loop, bead lines, Cenevieve Kwiatf kowslci and Ruthjane Rose, makefupg Armen Oumedian a advertising, and Helene Minnema, editorials. WEIGHTY PROBLEMS SOLVED Seated: Rirkson Standing: Kwiatkowski, Hess, Vander Molen, Oumedian The first issue of the school paper was published in 1932 under the name of The Union High News with lviaurine Coffee as editor. The name was changed to Union Reflector in 1934. Previous to 1932, the school publication was a monthly magazine called The Unionite, issued first in January, 1918. PEDDLING THE PAPERS Seated: Garter Jarvi Standing: Nickel, Lanski, Fritz, Voss CHECK AND DOUBLE CHECK First row: Edison, Gommesen, Tirimnerman, Verschoor Second row: Wolfson, Manlzy Q ll 7 ors etgerly aw ut a specitl coming event pring s honor iwirds lssemhly lt is at this There comes a time every year when sen' 1 ,ZS 5. - 'M L s ' ' 2 2 2 e . ' . ' 1 ssemhly that the "hard" workers find their :fforts have not proved futile. The Christine M. Keck awards for creative ihility are given annually to those seniors ivinv outstinding originility or ahility in omc specific field. Tom Edison 1nd Lck who are recommended hy the faculty as hz . N I . K I . 1 ,. . S x .i . . 2 Ji g V erschoor will receive the Keck award for I H2 extraordinary work in mathematicsg Paul Goolian and Lester Vsfolfson, for creative writingg Ruth jane Rose, for artg Rohert Wilkinson, for out' standing work in hotanyg Yvonne Loop, for interpretative ahility in language and musicg Rohert Swenf son, for work in interior decoration and humorous writingg and Emily Gommesen for social adaptability. fTop picture? The Dillingham Memorial honor cups are awarded each year to a senior hoy and a senior girl for su' perior scholarship and leadership in the school. These cups are given in memory of Mr. G. O. Dillingham, a teacher at Union from 1S9Of1922. Emily Gommesen and Lester Wmilff son were the two students selected hy the faculty to receive this honor. QCenter rightj The Marion L. Jennings Scholar' ship Fund was started hy a group of citizens as a trihute to Miss Jennings, a former language teacher. The award is a gift of money presented for outstanding work in the foreign language department. George Budres fcenter leftj and Frances johnson flower rightj will share the award: this year. The Gold Key awards are pref sented annually to a number of seniors who show outstanding leadf ership in extrafcurricular activities. Those eligihle must he leaders in at last three different fields of activity. This year the winners were equally divided hetween hoys and girls, seven of each. They are: Emily Gommesen, Genevieve Kwiatkowski, Florence Kurkjian, George Budres, Mary jean Hess, Dorothy Bednarz, Frances Johnson, Willizim Lovett, Armen Oumedian, Lester Vsfolfson, Jack Verschoor, Paul Goolian, and Tom Edison. Paul Goolian received his key with top honors of one hun' dred and eight points. QLower leftj , f' 'sm N-.,.. .Ah- Q.. 5 ,A J 'dv-WA 1 9 .. 4--v5',pulm .I ,ff i wk, my x 1' N N vx 1.,JfLvV5'4T ' x Q .Iii-,,,"'1,'x ' W ' 1 QP, K I V Nh f x I 'X A. 731 Zlall, winim, aa apamq, Me alfhlafic fywgaam al' Zfnioniififfeilalfneiabnwiiyzeamqdpwbl neauwayiameellheaaaieddanancliafdwapnah- mmJeJ4,1fuJw2f. '7!1e4picq4meZZofa4ufwnn!ewu ,,W,QfQ1zz,eaz,,M,,1,,Mf0Mf,,,az,zzmzzm.? pw anlffaeqaicfzhnngacalcfladfauuhlafdnawflamiwi madiaanwcciiecfwawiiaiheiakeiiaucuwlfwhik temu ancf golf fain. Zfnioni paaenl' 5-ada!-all game! me plaqef an Q Mz,,-maM, ma-cfym cefmwf ,wma aj M me aecmal mmf lol af qealwufecmf am! ca cawfullq plafmecfcaulmpaihwplawilflaeaacanicafuwalol Wuwwmmwm. nzwqwmcamw in iff-e i0-'L adzfeific canfuii, haue come dnangai an Lfwfuii uqeafzf. " Zdhile faaafddl keanu lwee quench aa paaieciau, Zlnianl Jaya of '41 me cfaeuecf in fzacfcfecf, wp-io-cfalle unifofund. Wei, Me ic!!-ao-l'4 dpcvzil aauncf up, Jeelffadagwdifz emlleu aclfflwllfq, an auzflaf fm eaefuf apmlii- upep, ll I7 dzeaa Wirli a roll of drums and a blarc of trumpcts, anothcr pcp asscmbly gcts unclcr wayl Running truc to form, thc Athlctic Council swings into action, inspiring stu' clcnt loyalty with an cxciting halffhour of sport prcvicws and pcrsonalitics. Filling in any possiblc dull momcnts, llnion's limbcr lads of spirit, commonly callccl chccr lcadcrs, spur thc studcnts on with "A grcat, big Yeah, Union, and lct's rcally hcar itll' Giving out with cvcry ouncc of vim, vigor, and vitality thcy posscss, those cvcrf smiling pcrsonality gals, alias Unionls song lcaclcrs, add thc iicmininc touch. Thcsc rhythm lassics clo niorc than thcir bi! in putting thc l'pcp" in pcp asscmblics. Thc song lcatlcrs and chccr lcatlcrs, tof gctlicr with thc athletic council havc supplictl thc uoomphv at many a massf mccting. KIEISPING THIS "GRIN" UP! Van Dalscn, Wicrzbicki, Du Bi.-I, Guuuuesen, Bednarz Skorupslci, Welclm OH, "U" BOYS! Wicn'k, Mclfnrland, Quigley, Schulz, Hughes A'l'HI.Ii'l'lC ALLISVIATORS Kielule, Sommer, Hessel, Nlurry, Glupker, Ampulski, Rnsenmn, Miss Meyering, Buns, and others 1 X-Li i l75 76 N goseMP-N 0 THE RAMP AGE DONT With true Union s irit LooK NOW' K1El-U-E l p , courage, and grit coursing through its vitals, the football team of 1940 was a credit to the school. Fighting determinedl h a wonderful battle throughout the y, t e tea m put up whole year. Berkley 0 Traverse City 14 Kalamazoo Central 0 Catholic Central 14 Ottawa 7 Creston 14 Central 6 Davis Tech 0 South 1 4 LEO LEAKS THROUGH Union Union Union Union Union Union Union Union Union o o The Union eleven met its first opponent, Berkley, at Houseman Field and won a decisive victory, 31ff0. Five hundred fans traveled to Traverse City to see the Red Hawks win an exciting 18 14 victory. The team next met Kalamazoo Central at Ninth Street Field where Union gridsters, holding a 6 f0 advantage gained in the first quarter, won hy that margin. After successful prefleague games, the foothall forces of Union entered the city championship race. Catholic Central was the first opponent. A stirring game took place under the electric arc lights of Houseman Field, hut the luck of the Red Hawks failed as the Paroehials pushed over two touchdowns to clinch the victory. The next week a lucky Ottawa team nosed out the Red Hawks hy one point. They held their next opponent, Creston, hettcr than even until the last few minutes of the game when Creston pushed over a winning touchdown to defeat Union, 14-9. The Hilltoppers, Central, next invaded Union's home field with success in their attack. They won hy a score of 6--0. Recuperating from these losses, Union came hack to tie a strong Tech team. The season closed with the traditional Thanksgiving day game. With great spirit, the forces of Union encountered Southg hut the Trojans, capitalizing on every advantage, scored twice to end the game in a victory for themselves. In spite of a had season two of the hoys, Ernest Cowell and Rex Roseman, were placed on the allfcity SQUE Olszewski, Sli PLAY ood, Nelson team of the Crand Rapids Press. With hreaks going the wrong way, any team, no matter how much fight it possesses, cannot win. The Red Hawks are heing hit rather hard hy the graduation of thirteen seniors, hut to offset the loss, twelve juniors are remaining with some good material coming up from the second team. RED HAWKS AT REST C tain Dykstra Gray Leader Kiehle, Canfield First row: Apkarian, Dykhouse, Barstis, Co-captain Sherwood, Golden, Albers, o-cap , , , ' ' Ol ski Bright, Nelson, Cowell, Kapiela, Roseman, Nuberg, Waivio, Aleszka, Czuhai, Hauser, Simoncini, De Gr1w 77 Second row: Coach Hess, Oumedlan, Harris, szew , Bigorowski 4l ? JUST ANU1rn.an - - Ind! Qui The haskethall team of 194Of1941, having hegun the season with several defeats, fought eourageously throughf out eaeh game. For the first contest ofthe season "Doe" Ellingson had scheduled unusuf ally strong competition in the Central State freshmen, a eollege team. Union lost 25f7. Other defeats followed, some hy just one point and others hy a wider margin. Then, playing Catholie Central, the Union team gathered up all its strength and defeated Catholic 19' 31. The Red Hawks then went on to win three of the remaining five games and their first contest in the regionals, M'.2awu Don Kiehle, hesides heing the spark plug of the team, won the honor of making the AllfCity team. Two other redfheads, Rex Roseman and Captain "Red" Olsen, won honorable mention. At the season's halffway mark there were added to the team, versatile George Budres and Boh Mull, who lwrought eonsiderahle strength to the Red Hawks. Two second teamers, Or' singer and Reynders, will he watched next year as they should he a valuable asset to the team. George Budres, Boh Mull, Don Miles, joe Ivledukas, Bill Gutos, Carl Sommers, and Gayle Olson have played their last game for Union. NERGY Bhk C Meeker' V-izfliriahsllhh' "Son, Parr, Johnglnlsy Slszewski, Guide' 1 ammond, Lanskyj BASKETBALL SCORES THEY WE Central State Freshmen e,,. .... 2 5 7 Holland Christian ....,,.. 29 15 Port Huron ,.,ee,,,, ..,, 3 2 17 Ottawa .... .r,. ,... 3 8 19 Central ...... .,.. 2 5 23 Christian ....... .... 2 2 17 Creston .,r.., ,.e, 2 7 20 South ......,.,e.,,.e.... ,,.. 2 5 L 17 Catholic Central ,,,, .,.. 1 7 51 Ottawa ...,,,......, ..r. 3 3 26 Central .,,, ,rr, 5 0 35 Christian ...,. .... 1 8 28 Creston ....... 23 22 Davis Tech .r,, ,,,. 7 2 3 1 Regionals Creston .... ..,,,,,.i,,.......... . .. 22 33 Holland ..., 59 51 BASKET MAKERS Top row: Olson, Reynders, Gutos, Budres, Mull, Rosemnn Bottom row: Vander Nlolen, Scinmmnni, Orsinger, Kiehle, Miles, Somm ' Qamzqlfffmffi "DOC" GIVES A LESSON Conch Ellingson First row: Maslowski, Grudzinskas, Totaraitis, Kiehle, Jaclcin, Gutos, Cross Second row: Manager Henry, Sommers, Morrow, Peterson, Vander Molen, Wisse Third row: Hammond, Roseman, Moerland, Cnson, Rinvelt, Fredrickson, Newberg ' The Union sluggers ha a busy season this yea as they swung their wa through sixteen games. Baseball, popular i Union's earlier days an recently revived, is classe as a major sport. Far are confident that in few years enough studen' will turn out to se Union's games so th: baseball will be on ps with football and baske ball. At present, having lo: only to Central, Zflg an having defeated Ottaw: 9flg Christian, 4f3g Cre. ton 5f3g and Catholir 4fOg Union stands chance of placing near tl top in city competition. BALL ONE ROLL CALL Gutos, Totaraitis Wiersma, Cameron, Bush, Sagryn, Towner, Derylo, Gla The twang of the ball against the racket lured many athleticfminded students out for tennis. Among these were Paul Goolian and Ted Kortz, who throughout the season vied for the number one position. Mr. Meyering, who has coached the tennis team for the past nine years, reports that this year more stu' The track squad had a tough schedule of four meets which inf eluded one with South's defending champions on May 9. The season opened at Hastings, April 18, with a victory for Union against a strong Hastings squad. To date the squad has lost to Creston, South, and Ottawa. Veterans who captained the team were Jaeger and Czuhai. THE CINDER SQUAD First row: Esch, Hauser, Czuhai, Coach Hess, Jaeger, Simoncini, Grundeman, Tebeau Second row: Hughes, Wisse, Orsinger, Dykema, Olszewski, Mathews, Golden Third row: Jarvis, C. Waivio, Karpilla, Kozlowski, Juntunn, Alber 'Fourth row: Oliver, Schumm, E. Waivio, Preston, VanDyke, Cowell ISU! i an Bigorowski, Weller, Schafer, Coach Meyering, Goolian, Ko dents have turned out for practice than in any previous year. This fact seems to prove that there is an increasf ing interest in tennis, and that with encouragement next year's team should go to town. To date the team has beaten Tech, South, and Creston. Teams defeating Union were Central and Ottawa. The 19404941 season went well for the Union mat men, who placed fourth in city compef tition. The Red Hawks went through their city schedf ule with flying colors and suffered their only setf hack at the state meet, where they were forced to take runnerup honors, East Detroit nosing them out. Captain W. De Craw, Czuhai, and Teheau took first places in the state in their respective weight divisions. N. Wilsciii, the young' est Red Hawk star, is the first freshman to receive a major award in the grappling sport at Union. .I I sis X3 if Spank GRUNT AND GROAN CLUB First row: Shippy, Aleszkzl, lfsch, Cowell, Sirnoncini Czuhai, De Grow, Telveaill, Derylo, Shippy Preston Second row: Harrington, Teft, Verslnis, A. Polnmn teer, Pierson, Totnraitis, Bright, Bnttermore, Wilstsin Snyder, R. Polmanteer, Nlosketti, Piechoclli Third row: Hartwell, P. Versluis, Welldt, Balrstis, Prns Knntorowski, Coach Hess, Duehett, Harris, Hippen steel, Wfanrooy, Hartwell, Borkowski, Hutchins FORE! TRICKS OF THE TRADE Conch Liskey, Budres, Ford, Vander Male, Zylstm First row: Simoncini, Bright Second row: DeGraw, Shippy Colf at Union is not at present a major sport, hut, Dutkiewicz. if present enthusiasm continues, it may in a short while The tam, had Z, hard Schcdup. of fiftccn mzltchcsn come to he so classified. The three returning veterans, Captain Zylstra, Budres, and Vander Male, were supported hy five promf ising newcomers, Smith, Ford, Carlen, Sosnowski, and To date they have won from Zeeland, East Grand Rapids, Davis Tech, Creston, and Christian. They have lost to Holland, Ottawa, Crand Haven, and lvluskegon, and tied Central. With a wellfhalanced squad of runners and jumpers, the Red Hawks rounded into shape for their 1941 track season. There were few veterans, hut these were assisted hy many promising newcomers Track, under the supervision of Coach John Hess, has heen a major sport at Union for many years. 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Arif LM ff W er,,,,,c Q. 77797-7.27 1 1 f K fs W7 7 I 'R Jw--?.w W. ff i.7i77 . 7 ' . fs . 7 771 . K W- - 5 7 ' nf . :1?f7i7 ? ' 1vfww-Maw" 7. -7743! KK 7. W' J lf.. J 7714? 'mf ' 7 7 7 1 1 7' rm? 7 "m.7.-7: Rudd.. Wagrdwny. 77 77.'r W7fwiWK y7m7 Mfvfgg. 772g g7fmSm5nQQ4qfg5gSwQWfihwwsvdw M7 'K Q 'K 'W vm, K tl- KKK Af A 7 ...M 'T-w.,.,K -N QI' 7-37 Q 7 K I 7 ' afm"'Q,, N77 .MM WK K T-7. 5 'A " 7 i . 0 f . MNKKKKMKW K-A I Ar K AMKAV A Q melud and sawn ..,,KK E FA' 7 7 mph K me WM 7rAh7 7 ww wwgmgg W nw mx 4 QI . 1 f 4 rs, an "fu, W- 7 Mmggg wwwmmwwgwwwwm 'MM WK7-QK S MKWQWSSSQ3 Awwwf M Qi .KKKKKKKKK 21r0,.d ang In w.m........,..N K 5773 'fu 'QQ 'fog 1 sf 7 was "7 r s. J... SEQ? 'comm . ,A Cade MQ 'Y Wtweld MQW a E821 5 by ll em GM Geffen-Rule Inga" Birch rods, dunce caps, stove heat, and slates - of such stuff was school life made in the dim and dark ages of Union's past. The first Unionites learned their three "R's", Lin' coln fashion, in a log cabin. The boy students received their physical education by cutting the wood for the stove which heated the one room building. This little stove was the innocent cause of much suffering, the students nearest it were red from the heat, and the ones farthest away were blue from cold. The school was effectively airfconditioned by means of cracks in the logs. The second Union school, built in 1854, was an impressive building with a sturdy physique of limestone. During the troublesome days of the Civil War, its upper floor was a drill hall for the militia. The three "R's" still held the place of honor in the curriculum, but by now additional means had been found to put wrinkles in students' brains and brows. Shrinkage of the limestone gradually caused a split in the front of this building. The poor school blushed a brick red when it heard the town's folk whispering that it was cracked. Soon it became evident that the school could be used no longer. The students laughed until they cried fhysterical with grief, no doubtj! And the taxpayers, how they groaned, their grief was real - straight from the pocket book. Finally, at the end of the year 1874, the old Union school was razed - to new heights. Freedomfloving students who dreamed of vacation- ing while a new school was being built came down to earth with a thump, when a temporary structure was erected. This building, nicknamed L'The Barracks," was a onefstory, blockflong affair with a round oak stove in the middle of every room. The new building which became the nucleus of the present structure was finished in 1875. Its outer walls now comprise the walls of the auditorium. Know' ing that seniors can be an awful problem, the Board of Education wisely decided that twelfth graders should not use the new building. Academic students who wanted to graduate went to Central for their last year. It wasn't until 1912 that Union made its debut as a fullffledged high school. During the years 18754923 the building grew prof digously. It sprouted a wing in 1892 and had its facc lifted in 1917. The last time it underwent plastic surf gery was in 1923 when the Dillingham gym was added The three "R's" are still highly respected, but a new and more important "R," according to the students, has been added - Recreation. Today at Union students can study anything from art to Zoology. Although the building has stopped growing, the school never will. Union has kept abreast of modern educational standards, and the success of the school can well be measured by the successes of its alumni. Among the prominent alumni who attended Union before it became a high school are: Frank Knox, the Secretary of the Navy, who has been a member of President Roosevelt's cabinet since the spring of 1940. Louis Delamarter, the president and manager of the Grand Rapids Motor Coach Company and local presi- dent of the Yellow Cab Company. Oscar Kilstrom, elected representative in 1938 to the Michigan Legislature. Thomas Vidro, Kent County treasurer. Armen Kurkjian, sales manager of the Oliver Ma' chinery Company, who has been prominent in such or' ganizations as the Community Chest and the Y. M. C. A. He is president of the Grand Rapids Rehabili' tation League. On Union's faculty are Geraldine Masters, Olga Perschbacher, Burton Kemp, Nelle Atwood, and Myrtle Heseltine, all former students of the school. I' 83 84 qcvuyell- me -nail L'Forgetfme'-riots" are in constant bloom throughout the halls and rooms of dear old Alma Mater. They are the memorials of the graduating classes, which have added beauty and charm to the appearance of the school. Each one represents four years of hard work and fun, of struggles and careffree moments. L'HebefthefCupfbearer" by Thornwaldsen smiles down on Frances johnson as she keeps vigil over her post in the northeast corridor on the second floor. Hehe came to Union in 1915 as a remembrance of that year's graduating class. The fountain given by the Class of '25 has quenched the thirst of many students, including Ruthjean Ellis and Helen Carter. This "Old Faithful" is situated next to the library on the first floor. The mural, "Builders," above the fountain was presented to the school by the graduf ating class of 1935. Lumen Winter, a graduf ate of 1926, was the artist and ulocal boy who made good." Carl Andersen, senior, admires the many cups, statues, and medals won by our boys in school days past and present. On the first floor near the boys' gym, they are enclosed in the trophy case which is the uforgetfmefnotn of 1939. CLASS OF '41 For its memcnto the Class of '41 proudly presents new and attractive curtains for the auditorium stage, a gift which they hope will remind Union students for many years to come of this year's seniors. fanuzi School Days, School Days, We're among the thousands of Union High Alumni. Among the prominent alumni of Union High School is Lumen Winter, who began his art career as staff cartoonist on "The Union' ite." A graduate of the Class of '26, Mr. Winter won a prize given by the United States Treasury Department for his mural entitled "Old Market and Levee." A graduate of 1911 who is prominent in city affairs is Henry Gork, the city manager of East Grand Rapids. Harry Hardenburg, 1930, oneftime editor of The Unionite, school magazine, and a highfranking English and science student, is now on the staff of the state geological department. A prominent alumnus in the journalistic field is Paul Shinkman of the Class of 1915. A lecturer and journalist, he was formerly a foreign correspondent in Paris and London for the Chicago Tribune. David Davis, M. D., ftop picturej of the Class of '21 is a prominent physchiatrist here in Grand Rapids. His name is men' tioned in Sir William Osler's "Practice of Medicine" for his original work on brain findings in Morquio's Disease. Mary Baloyan, 1918, fmiddle picturej now teaching at Ottawa Hills, was a charter member of the civic players. She is a mem' ber of the Martha Cook Alumnae of the University of Michigan. Miss Baloyan studied in the Yale University Department of Drama. Wayne Parker, fbottom picturej a grad' uate of the Class of 1922, received the 1941 distinguished service award of the Grand Rapids junior Association of Commerce for his enthusiastic participation in a large num' er of civic activities. Louis Oliver, 1931, while still in high school, was immensely interested in biological and chemical research. He is now Professor of Parisitology at New York University. Jack Amon, 1937, played end and half' back on Union's football team. A star athlete and captain of Michigan State's football team, he received the Governor's cup because his teamfmates voted him their most valuable player. Anne Kowal fformerly Kowaliznj was graduated from Union with' the highest hon' ors in the Class of 1931, and won a scholar' ship to junior College where she was later awarded the Women's League Scholarship. In 1938 the University of Michigan granted her the degree of doctor of medicine. Miss Kowal interned at Massachusetts Memorial Hospital in Boston, and at present is assistant physician at the Walter E. Fernald State School in Boston. l85l Ave., N. W. 86 Abbgy, Mary, 116-735F2 Agababian, 1-lyayr Ainslie, Esther Aleszka, Alex Ampulski, Wanda, 85543 Andersen, Carl, 34656 Anderson, Paul AuFrance, Elsie, 77393 Bailey, George, 71290 Barnaby, Ruth Bednarz, Dorothy Begthel, Ianet Behm, Dorothy Berry, Virginia, 71441 Beurkens, Clara Peach Road, Rural Route 2 1147 Bridge St., N. W. 1453 Tamarack Ave., N. W. 807 Douglas St., N. W. 766 Fifth St., N. W. 229 Fox St., S.W. 411 Milwaukee Ave., N. W. 1038 Richmond St., N. W. 3849 Leonard St., N. W. 835 Nagold St., N. W. 307 Gunnison Ave.,S.W. 1242 Alpine Ave., N. W. 1424 Alpine Ave., N. W. 309 Myrtle St., N. W. 747 Lincoln Ave., N. W. Beurkens, Helen Blattner, Anthony, 83391 Blauw, Harriet Bobko, Ioseph 1101 Widdicomb Ave., N. W. 652 Garfield Ave., N. W. 1357 Tamarack Ave., N. W. 527 Seward Ave., N. W. Boettner, Virginia Bohachyk, Dolores Boonstra, Gerrit Bouwens, Eugene, 84044 Bowl, Mary Ellen, 66621 Bright, Fred, 98971 Brown, Beverly, 86564 Brown, Iessie Bryska, Esther, 96809 Budres, George Budzan, Theodore Burgstahler, Margaret, 88927 Burns, Robert, 70694 Buttermore, Carl, 92349 Byl, Elsie, 70623 Campbell, Donald, 80348 Campbell, Harold, 38039 Canfield, Kenneth, 89855 Carlen, Ieanne, 80679 Carlson, Margaret, 76350 Cattell, Maxine Cederquist, Morris, 97585 Centilli, Betty Centilli, Evelyn Check, Barbara Ciucci, Rose Cook, Milton, 77979 Cook, Vernah, 50339 Cooper, Harold, 76960 Cornett, Eileen Cosmer, Avery, 77802 Cowell, Ernest, 79111 Cress, Iohn Czurak, Helen deBruyn, Mary Deering, Louise Dekkar, Evelyn, 65518 DeKorver, Christine Delp, Lillian Dennis, Bernice, 81930 Derks, Laura, 75050 De Roos, Iennie, 92598 Despres, Ioseph DeVoogd, Gerald 1401 Pannell St., N. W. 625 Stocking Ave., N. W. 1235 Valley Ave., N. W. 1142 Veto St., N. W. 1124 Second St., N. W. 122 Division Ave., South 1014 Tamarack Ave., N. W. 721 Sixth St.,N.W. 747 Seventh St., N. W. 1660 Elizabeth Ave., N. W. 1213 Watson St., S. W. 600 Valley Ave., N. W. 1456 Alpine Ave., N. W. 746 Garfield Ave., N.W. 1240 Davis Ave., N. W. 1532 Bridge St., N. W. 2125 Francis St., S. E. 1041 Sibley St., N. W. 1440 Cayuga St., N. W. 3415 Leonard St., N. W. 1401 Broadway Ave., N. W. 1000 Scribner Ave., N. W. Ada, Michigan, Route 1 852 Richmond St., N. W. 842 Leonard St., N. W. 111 National Ave., S.W. 908 Myrtle St., N. W. 35 Beals Rd., S. W. 1122 Lincoln Ave., N. W. 1208 Fourth St., N. W. 1406 Scribner Ave., N. W. 846 Harding St., N. W. 1006 Scribner Ave., N. W. 947 McReyno1ds Ave., N. W. 1315 Quarry Ave.,N. W. 1125 Quarry Ave., N. W. 836 Bristol Ave., N. W. 821 Eleventh St., N. W. 1710 Bristol Rd., N. W. 908 Walker St., N. W. 1061 Edison Ave.,N.W. 903 Fulton St., N. W. 1646 Alpine Ave.,N. W. 827 Courtney Ave., N. W. De Vries, Elaine, 76205 De Vries, Richard, 72384 De Witt, Peter, 98431 De Young, Marjory, 92249 Dobrowolski, Iohn Dochod, Cecilia, 93084 Douma, Martha, 75574 Doyle, Doris Dykehouse, Robert Dykema, Virginia, 70649 Dykman, Henry Dykstra, Earl, 85842 Dykstra, Gertrude, 66238 Dziedzic, Angeline, 82804 Edison, Thomas, 84064 Ellis, Ruth, 88251 Emelander, Robert Esch, Eugene, 97079 Esch, Ioseph Fausette, Georgia, 75192 Feenstra, Evelyn Ferris, Betty, 80716 Fik, Harry, 79732 Fisher, Noreen, 87456 Flickinger, Doris Flickinger, Merle Flis, Caroline, 91528 Folkertsma, Helen, 90463 Franke, Armen, 89455 Fredrickson, Cecile, 90744 Fritz, Frances Garbula, Lottie Gardiner, Dallas Gardner, William, 73421 Garter, Helen, 77814 Ghering, Betty, 84579 Gilchrist, Arda Gillis, Dorothy Gillmer, Inez, 82559 Glass, Eleanor Glupker, Dorothy, 89161 Glupker, George Gommesen, Emily, 97692 Goodbalian, Mary Goolian, Paul, 92265 Gray, Lonny, 88965 Grebel, Irwin, 81072 Green, Walter Grigel, Mae Marie, 78326 Gritter, Arlene Grudzinskas, Frank Grusnis, Mildred Gumowski, Chester Gutos, William Gutowski, Walter Haberman, Marvin Hall, Lorna, 72805 Hammond, Aldamae, 88082 Hanson, Mae Belle, 75637 Hanson, Norma Harpst, Betty Harshburger, Louise, 97810 1134 Alpine Ave., 1400 Walker St., 749 Van Buren Ave., 444 Valley Ave., 1225 Gezon Ave., 1110 Third St., 1243 Morgan St., 759 Butterworth St., N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. S. W. Walker Rd., Rural Route 2 1401 Maplewood Ave., N. W. 233 Spencer St., N. E. 844 Twelfth St., N. W. 1044 Bridge St., N. W. 245 Seward Ave., N. W. 2040 Lake Michigan Dr., N. W. 541 Turner Ave., N. W. 2601 Fairview Rd., N. W. 1011 Muskegon Ave., N. W. 1241 Fourth St., N. W. 3260 Van Portfliet Dr. 1034 Crosby St., N. W. K 1242 Fourth St., N. W. 1121 Edison Ave., N. W. Fischer, Mildred Greenville, Michigan, Rural Route 2 813 California St 734 Sibley St., 734 Sibley St., 1133 Hovey St., 1041 Alpine 209 Glenhaven 525 Stocking 1355 Valley Ave., ., N. W. N. W. N. W. S. W. N. W. Ave., N. W. Ave., N. W. Ave., N. W. O'Brien Rd., Rural Route 5 1452 Alpine Ave., N. W. 1608 Wight Ave., N. W. 1216 Third St., N. W. 339 Charles Ave., S. E. Ave., N. W. Ave., N. W. 233 Lexington 1235 Broadway 515 Valley 931 Crosby St 1022 Scribner 1423 Garfield 120 National N. W. Ave., N. W. Ave., N. W. Ave., N. W. 936 Bridge St., N. W. 755 Turner Ave., N. W. 254 Richards Ave., N. W. 239 Mt. Vernon Ave., 728 Ferris St., 1421 Quarry Ave., 1725 Alpine Ave., 220 Mt. Vernon Ave., 218 Gold Ave., 752 Seventh St., 1238 Turner Ave., 618 Second St., 935 Richmond St., 727 Crosby St., 900 Fourth St., 1416 Walker St., 1046 Richmond St., 1055 Haines St., N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. 463 Lafayette Ave., S. E. Hastrieter, Arthur Hayward, Hazel Heimerdinger, Ruth Heruth, Anita Hess, Mary lean, 88197 Heugel, Eugene, 97793 Hiemstra, Marvin Hodges, Robert, 81742 Homrich, Waldemar, 84340 Hoogewind, Ieanne Isberg, Warren Iacobson, Roger, 70339 Iaeger, Robert Iakems, Emily Ianiak, Angeline Iarka, Robert, 82628 Iarvi, Robert, 89172 Iohnson, Doris, 74454 Iohnson, Frances, 80776 lohnson, Phyllis, 87146 Iohnston, Gordon Ioustra, Russell, 76809 lfladish, Theodore Kalinowski, Wanda Kalinski, Edward 961 Van Buren Ave W. 1217 Parker Ave W. 33 Gold Ave W. 1345 Scribner Ave W. r 1440 Fourth St., W. 961 Fremont Ave W. 1123 Courtney St W. 542 McEwan St W. 203 Lexington Ave W. 1108 Ienette Ave W. 1618 Hamilton Ave W. 1830 Maplewood Ave W. 312 Fourth St W. 1715 Cusich P1 W. 854 Iackson St W. ll Valley Ave W. 655 Garfield Ave W. 1447 Pine Ave W. 1034 Chatham St W. 200 Garfield Ave W. 28 Lexington Ave W. 1547 Fremont Ave W. 1031 Quarry Ave W. 1127 Dayton St., W. Walker Rd., Rural Route 2 Kaplanowski, Barbara 409 Valley Ave W. Karasiewicz, Ierome 822 Iackson St., N. W. Karolkiewicz, William 755 First St W. Karsakas, Leonard, 75885 1304 Hamilton Ave W. Kaufman, Estelle, 76989 747 Ann St W. Kelley, Doris Comstock Park, Michigan, Rural Route 1 Ketchel, Irene, 98772 Kidd, Velma, 58607 Kik, Mildred King, Lorraine, 74116 Kitler, Betty, 79752 Kobel, Iune Kolasa, Clois, 85054 Koopmans, Evelyn, 70697 Kortz, Theodore Kosten, Florence, 88098 Kosten, Leona, 88098 Kotula, Angela Krem, Nick Krzykwa, Betty Kuennen, Robert Kurkjian, Florence Kurylowicz, Sophie Kuzniak, Raymond 842 Alpine Ave., N. W. 120 Sutton St., S. W. 1031 Fremont Ave., N. W. 1152 Turner Ave., N. W. 1543 Tamarack Ave., N. W. Delaney Rd., Rural Route 5 719 Eleventh St., N. W. 1020 Kusterer Dr., N. W. 1507 Tamarack Ave.,N.W. Lake Michigan Dr., Rural Route 5 Lake Michigan Dr., Rural Route 5 512 Alabama Ave., N. W. 1319 Front Ave., N. W. 807 Sixth St.,N.W. 225 Lexington Ave., N. W. 765 Scribner Ave., N. W. 663 Lincoln Ave., N. W. 1054 Walker St., N. W. Kwiatkowski, Genevieve, 91280 1181 Fourth St., N. W. Lakowicz, Bernard Lambert, Charlene Latzek, Vivian, 83888 Lawrence, Alphonse Leader, Douglas Levanduski, Ianet Lewis, Phyllis Lillis, Arvon Lodewyk, David, 76861 Lodewyk, Ethelyn, 76861 Loop, Yvonne Lovell, Robert Lovett, William 458 Seventh St.,N. W. 345 Blumrich St., N. W. 658 Third St., N. W. 1021 Quarry Ave., N. W. 740 Bristol Ave., N. W. 1140 Davis Ave., N. W. 1054 Second St.,N.W. 1321 Tamarack Ave., N. W. 1120 Louis St., N. W. - 1120 Louis St., N. W. 820 Fifth St., N. W. 1240 Scribner Ave., N. W. 604 Chatham St., N. W. Lundberg, Carl Lundberg, Victor, 65616 Marsh, Helen, 87390 Markus, Lorraine, 84504 Mathews, William, 81743 Matuk, Violette Mazurek, Paul Mazurkiewicz, Chester McCloud, Betty, 61184 McKay, Gerry, 71123 Medukas, Ioseph Mencinski, Geraldine, 84027 Merila, Esther, 65695 Mervenne, Eleanor, 65139 Mester, Pauline, 66206 Meyers, Leo Meyers, Ruby Miedema, Iohn, 75375 Mikael, Edna, 80104 M.ilanowski, Michael Miles, Donald, 65031 Minnaar, Arthur, 78566 Minnema, Helene, 72894 Mitros, Robert Mohr, David, 86213 Moxon, Virginia, 66679 Mulbrecht, Anthony Mulder, Iohn, 92672 Mull, Robert, 78333 Mullian, Alice Mutchler, Margaret Nardin, Edward Naujalis, Dorothy Nelson, Doris Nickel, Robert Nowak, Ruth Ogieko, Marie Ohlen, Charles Olejniczak, Gertrude Olejniczak, Henry Olson, Gayle, 96075 Olszewski, Leo Orsinger, Alice Oumedian, Armen Packowski, Eleanore Panochyk, Ralph Parm, Betty, 76165 Patterson, lack Pearson, Chester Pelon, Iune, 77758 Penkas, Eleanor Perschke, Dolores, 78664 Perschke, Lyle, 78664 Petersen, lack, 83081 Petersen, Doris, 89473 Peterson, Maurice Pfarrar, Frederick, 88573 Pike, Max, 97439 Pilarz, Chester Podolski, Iohn Podolski, Ioseph Poley, Edith Post, Ianet 739 Lincoln Ave.,N.W 629 Fairview Ave.,N.E 108 National Ave., N. W 419 Barker Ave.,N.W 143 Valley Ave.,N.W 720 Second St.,N.W 826 Douglas St., N. W 706 Lincoln Ave.,N.W 605 Stocking Ave., N. W 2500 Sinclair Ave., N. E 1611 Hamilton Ave.,N.W 1050 Second St.,N.W 1130 Second St., N. W 114 Delony Ave.,S.W 524 Turner Ave.,N.W 443 First St.,N.W 443 First St.,N.W 877 Crosby St.,N.W 711 Watson St.,S.W 561 Stocking Ave.,N.W 521 Front Ave., N.W 1431 Ienette Ave., N. W 1135 Ienette Ave., N. W 1020 Fifth St.,N.W 207 Ives Ave., S. W 48 Straight Ave.,S.W 1205 Bridge St., N. W 747 Fifth St.,N.W 1725 Walker St., N. W 661 Scribner Ave.,N.W 1430 Bridge St.. 545 Seward Ave., 1120 Quarry Ave., 75 Richards Ave., 526 Fremont Ave., 1253 Hillcrest Ave., 528 Broadway Ave., 1549 Alpine Ave., 855 Davis Ave., 933 Muskegon Ave., 1012 Veto St., 49 Straight Ave., 214 Garfield Ave., 1116 Scribner Ave., 227 Richards Ave., 641 Iackson St., N.W N.W N.W N.W N.W N.W N.W N.W N.W N.W N.W N.W N.W N.W N.W N.W 824 Peach Rd 1051 Front Ave., 1739 Hamilton Ave., 1114 Powers Ave., 509 Crosby St., 1516 Turner Ave., 1516 Turner Ave., 1315 Lake Michigan Dr., N.W N.W N.W N.W N.W N.W N.W 904 Bridge St., W 241 Sunset Ave., N. W 110 Richards Ave., N. W 520 Lyon St., N. E 1000 Second St. 651 McReyno1ds Ave., 651 McReyno1ds Ave., 1102 Garfield Ave., 960 Powers Ave., N.W N.W N. W. N. W. N. W. 87 88 Powell, Betty, 78288 Proos, Beatrice Pukszta, Edward Raudis, Ioseph, 61957 Raterink, Mildred, 71235 Rauser, Vivian Remer, Russell Reynolds, Allen Rickson, Maryellen Ringelberg, Marian, 74332 Ritzke, William Robinson, Emma, 93618 Roetman, lack, 92214 Roman, Monica Root, Franklin Rose, Ruthjane, 77018 Roys, Edward, 86095 Rozegnal, Mary Ruczinski, lrene, 90828 Rypkema, Doris, 75795 Rysdyke, Oscar Sadowski, Ruth Salter, Ieanne, 98530 Scanlon, Irene, 96884 Schafer, Gerald Schriber, Robert, 81074 Schudera, Dorothe Schuiling, Eleanor, 71522 Schulz, Warren Schut, Neal, 95340 Serajewski, Leona Shellard, Iames, 735F6 Sherwood, Gerald Shooks, Verle. 66313 Sidorowicz, Mary Sienkel, Lucille Simms, lack Sinkler, Mary Skok, Irene Skryski, Rita Smith, Elsie, 89923 Smith, Gene Sneathen, Robert, 95916 Snook, Edward Sommer, Carl, 97895 Sommer, Hans, 97895 Sommer, Shirley, 78515 Spyroski, Louise Staskiewicz, Isadore Steffen, Ruth, 85873 Stolk, Richard Stout, Murray Surofchek, Elizabeth Swanson, Gloria, 76958 Sweedyk, Geneva Swenson, Robert Szatan, Cecilia Szoka, Irene Szotko, Gertrude Taber, Iulia Takus, Arthur, 70145 Thomas, Faye :bn 1508 Annie Ave., 1539 Widdicomb Ave., 744 Stocking Ave., 818 Garfield Ave., 1022 Kusterer Dr., 539 Ferris St., 400 Lake Michigan Dr., 445 Northwood St. 1414 Turner Ave., 898 Rogers St., 2500 Oakwood Ave. 849 Hovey St., 1008 Alpine Ave., 217 Seward Ave., 443 Ottawa Ave., 1920 Walker St., 200 Valley Ave., 744 Second St., 641 Lincoln Ave., 1543 Iennette Ave., 1256 Alpine Ave., 913 Fifth St., 710 Chatham St., 663 Bridge St., 1624 Alpine Ave., 968 Lincoln Ave., 1103 Dayton St., 621 River Rd., 830 Second St., 1022 Fremont Ave., 1049 Muskegon Ave., Peach Rd., Rural Route 2 540 Scribner Ave., 916 Richmond St., 737 Fremont Ave., 1118 Cora St., 751 Lake Michigan Dr., 533 Ottawa Ave., 816 Richmond St., 1048 Muskegon Ave., 335 Ball Park Blvd., 713 Stocking Ave., 849 Fifth St., 516 Pine Ave., 1830 Fourth St., 1830 Fourth St., 1021 Rogers St., 826 Fourth St., 1105 Muskegon Ave., 109 Straight Ave., 1039 Broadway Ave., 846 Fifth Sf., 808 Sheldon Ave. 1302 Broadway Ave., 1350 Front Ave., 921 Douglas St., 243 Seward Ave., 935 Fourth St., 658 Lincoln Ave., 17 Leonard St., W. , 1556 Quarry Ave., 24 Lexington Ave., N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. ,N. E. N. W. N. W. ,N. E. S. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. S. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. S. W. N. W. N. W. ,S. E. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. N. W. S. W. Thompson, Vivian Timmerman, Russell, 98986 Tournell, William, 86803 Tower, Marian, 93630 Towner, Gerald, 65696 Van Antwerpen, Donald, 81943 844 Tamarack Ave., N. W. Van Dalsen, Ieannette, 76010 Vander Male, Gilbert, 76810 Vander Veen, Ianet Vander Velcle, Marvin Van Dyke, lack, 3000 Alpine 838 Fremont Ave., N.W. 832 Eleventh St., N. W. 200 Glenhaven Ave., N. W. 74 Mt. Vernon Ave., N. W. 335 Hogadone Ave., S. W. 1533 Pine Ave., N. W. 1531 Tamarack Ave., N.W. 1568 Turner Ave., N. W. 350 Cedar St., N. E. Ave., Comstock Park, Michigan Van Dyke, Willis, 3000 Alpine Ave., Comstock Park, Michigan Van Hemert, Donald, 7727 5 Van Neuren, Wilma, 70598 Van Strien, Margaret, 72007 Van Til, Saralie Veldman, Marjorie, 87148 Veneklasen, Virginia, 81627 Verschoor, lack, 84757 Visota, Stanley Visser, Ida Mae Voss, Fred, 61863 Vreeland, Dorothy, 92088 Wagner, Nellie, 76412 Waitkones, Roger, 70801 Waivio, Eldon Walcott, Roger Walkons, Carl Walters, Iune, 74811 Wapner, Anne, 71181 Ward, Lois, 72166 Wasel, Lillian Watson, Anna Mae Watson, Geraldine Weber, Lorraine Weih, Hans Wentzloff, Lawrence White, Dorothy, 95513 Wierzbicki, Bernice Wierzbicki, Wanda Wilkinson, Robert, 82588 Wiseman, Frieda, 70857 Little Wisse, Gerald Wolfson, Lester, 92454 Wolosiecky, Eleanore Wood, lune Wysocki, Irene Wysocki, Mary Wysoczynski, Charles Young, Alberta Yowaish, Lorraine, 65031 Zetti, Ioseph Zickus, Stanley Zieziul, Lorraine Zillis, Katherine Zimmerman, Christine Zimmerman, Raymond Znajda, Sigmuad Zokoe, Ioseph, 802-F2 Zukowski, Eleanore Zylstra, Glenn, 79461 Crooke 1230 Arianna St., N. W. Rural Route 2 934 Cogswell St., N. W. 715 Leonard St.,N.W. 249 Lexington Ave., N. W. 912 Scribner Ave., N.W. 1426 Fourth St., N. W. 1312 Broadway Ave., N. W. 860 Iones St.,N.W. 1498 Fourth St.,N.W 1001 Watson St., S.W. 1340 Pannell St., N. W. 1503 Hamilton Ave., N. W. 1050 Richmond St., N. W. 849 Tamarack Ave., N. W. 1573 Seward Ave., N. W. 301 Webster St., N. W. 1324 Powers Ave., N.W. 1831 Turner Ave., N. W. 1343 Turner Ave., N. W. 1221 Alpine Ave., N. W. 1221 Alpine Ave., N. W. 602 Milwaukee Ave., N. W. 758 California St.,N.W. 1120 Third St., N. W. 343 Blumrich St., N. W. 914 Muskegon Ave., N. W. 861 Nagold St., N. W. 232 Ball Park B1vd.,N.W. d Lake Road, Rural Route 4 1127 Ienette Ave.,N.W. 499 Bridge St., N.W. 829 Park St.,S.W. 816 Sibley St., N. W. 1344 Walker St.,N.W. 500 Alabama Ave.,N.W. 743 Garfield Ave., N.W. 958 Ottawa Ave., N. W. 1148 Turner Ave., N. W. 1514 Quarry Ave.,N.W. 844 Richmond St.,N.W. 614 Garfield Ave., N. W. 1320 Elizabeth Ave.,N.W. 858 Chatham St.,N.W. 858 Chatham St., N. W. 819 Davis Ave., N.W. Bridge Road, Rural Route 5 918 Muskegon Ave., N. W. 1555 Broadway Ave.,N.W. . 4 , lgff' x , E. ,- ?+fT?i1asg ' r' . X 4: . f X. 5" 5 , ta . 'AT -,fin t I W A 'i ., 1 L-. vi. - , .f , W , ..., ,Q , .,, ,fn iq' -,qi - ,, .,4, JJ' - K., M. ,,. 2.4, -.1 ,,.4,, , ,, ,.,,. -. ..' ., 4, 1... ' z' ,Mu ,,n,. Q , 4, ,. ' " , : "Ii," 'ef , .. . ,.,1,,,. .,.31 ,if 3 ' . 5,37 ffm , :""+",Ti14 ' .1 "' UL. .3215 .. If-g..gfZ4', ' ,N ,N , J, , .-M., , ,Q f H M, . PP, ,A ., Y ..- .' .5-75 ' , . , ,E A x A .,,f.J.'2f?2 ,- vis., .-gf xml' wqgy.. in .., A . T. ,Nh ,vu AJP., ..., .x .W , , , ..- -, M ,, .53 , ,.... 1Q.w-M .. . , ,. .pg ,crass V K.: '. .: E' , . . -A 1,1 1 Q i ,.. 5: 1 4 , , .,.,.c v - 7- - 1 ,w 'fi . ' 5 4. :Z?'ag..- v V ' ,J I- 54 , N, , ,...1', Jagg. ', Q 5' .Q ' 4' " ' 'fx' . T, 3"i"Q,.k , . g 1 .J , V . 'kt'iV:l?, K . 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A . . .., ,,. . , . ,. A Q ., .L A ., .ilu , 1-ff, A Ae. ' ,gi ' , , , I --Q gf f- ww - "' . r'- 'Q ,l YJ. 1 .. . .4 , . 2. .. ,.-,W,,H3' '- 4 . ,, , , 1 -jE'1"f. g"f:'.g. , . 4- X .1 , F 4, , 4, ' ,-,,.,, , ,.-w, ,.. 4, , ,'4 ,,' ,,' ..,. S., , Q Miva F ,,. ..,.. . QAM DECOHATE HAL n ,gl -:5 12, :Ann oncunsrms "an PM Clubmesse ms d Qu O A cheering start was nigga as the ' 0 Press Club election as oss 5,1312 asfzgfg illarzfsfflftion if-xv qi e . U o lr. was elected president. Helen enior band and senior 0T".' 'oe ev p 3 'II , Ntellwon the omce of secretary? Ir. Fryfogle, music 6i9Ykox69'9i , om lgh 1, of Vi00'Pl'e3ideUt3 UNK hates, ' c Ks- asurer. In this sy ox 0916 '04 5e,100cw,5eq0f Ong 55 St 'P nd vice" IGB-1 I'-ll van: 5--...1 za ' R0 8 f as 3 59 Q Fred Voss President 'E z Z 4 msiical 9e19e9?S3Z,6,,x, ,,..- xc feeniddxgzw :md r I P "fe-ei V 9 19 ce XSMOQQBXM: 'Zia z ,a 6 3 55 x A anim Pa an ' G BI sit? gevawe' W gthm P 35335 '53, g' gig, w f' 3 ff 9 X e Co 0 '11 'le 6 -. -- eflwiff' its '91v.cxxxxXY1e,90f 0 95 ict x5ge,.V-'P' RS, F "ia,-f'Q.'e'0'h an 'JL' Q . QXXWXX xqfei 0 M!! t. Q . I+ lm 'ea I 0 2.2 as 2 o 5 3 -G 5 Z-'L' o o U 'Es' X , X. .A Q sweater I 0 Q 4 1 1 4 4 v X - -E C - -an J' . 0 P: 'D . 51 't 1-5 .- young 01' old "' ' ,Z 011, A d 0111- Y s: ee '29 Sc ani- ' ' mediun X ' " cofh- 1 9 xv 1 . ENES th1lL,,,am9! gxf, . Q XX: We ' .. Ao 'P 'D u: 0- 4'-iYL Q fp m P ,Mx l Q x H N X ag E W wg? C I: -E In mg E 1 f ' Q 430- ua Q g 3 -- my- Sfdeg sweeplxqg. - A S -5 Q P' 'Q f Unidifs cv F u o Q 5 J me 0 , N, Mnii.-"'f ,ny .5 L' -1-s 3 e, 1 so 4' m S 'B' 0 'S' f have dec' 4' ,NI e S 6 Oo Qffllistaf arf: ole U ' ii? Sc m dl 2 - 94 Q x H pp F uf 1 Q o . fc, 5 Sf 5. 9 S9 309 year If any stud 4, N9 Q? if h 535 fi: gf 1 l .t l e 50:13, 'Swv Q 3' ' - . .5595 cr" . l v v""-hd , 60,33 Q ey should J" 9 .a ' o ' D grills: e ., 1 6-f 6 Nogsbqqebsteps ma, Ytwvws kgs 5,1 S I--3' .2 9 Us-eemhen-I QS Ng-4'?Q ml lgwfe' . ' - or ':..-. ' 'Q' " . 'b 1 - 5 Egg? .ye eQ,4,,,. ,g xeby so X we .mf r Q ' I , 9 GQ? 'S xii S f tiqffff' x U' ' 5 5900 sl YL if-'M taliafl Q3 l fo0,1f-W,,"g7 Sat O 491' him. L+' lttends Uni' WQ5 NA ge '7'x5WOqvl,?'ji Non ' .sg 'f'l'3'7' os'-Q we ec Her.. we Completes Six Gra OC I 'N in, i P ' I' Gfvna gif:-,x 11' jr O C Of Schooling in 6' Qu xxtsta-l'S and Sfri Fgmd-hm Q-. Tx-X2 yggso-'P 9 One Year "America seems to be a lan reat as the comment made by Ad ianchi, an Italian s t u d e r nion. , PGS o 0 Azvmmcau An. Q 'ever N 'L ?.1s-ff, 45 - . 0 Grant w d . . CAN Musk, ,.....--e---"" 1 52i4Zi,r'3' haixage X C"1'f'm F-The Univ!! Ref X R? freedom and many ba enc A of M 9 4, Hmm T01 . 0 . 5 ml un Adeline came from " 0 9 K' ue il: .t ney have ston' ' Q .dan 4" ' 1- C ,L- 252' ow vaeif-M,a:.zmtg1: - - ' - a ' ,.. - ,,,,,,...,..,.e--'--"N" um x Ss - e KWH ca ersxty sh In resid ,E ily G0 :Tx ti Tri Rl an -.gt .h,ffef,"'i,12,5,1-1 N BC G ' + x. Tx ,N d hon . wo ,Pile 5+ ms- .- Xq'3f':',ff'1:f.:-ca lvhmfvfifw 1, ca B -K -V3 6 into v rt ., , ,-----""""'mn L:,,, book sayings mam 'Bad X85 i'L:,lL..'...lcyH "Mem "'1'ff.J.'10n Lf' E-' O? me W. GSW CXGSS, ,. ' f ' 95,5355 i'733""'3, ui' R WSP 5109 dill 2 guvfm' when -ll x " ' 66655 aff .J ""'-1-'-H? Ts- 05359 lon me B' U - x E'!eS -,ref 'Nl ox uw YUYUH ,ef an 5' " OHV xune Ye Sn by Be: CNET" Chrxs 1 ' Vilas Nhesxlman my Gommeaem UDV" 'u Y L. U wee SW? ,,,?xv fohougn lt 'dubai A Gbps we Y' mb ,, , - 552. mlm ,M ..... iz..-M "'f-fehilf' 101. be Teadsv X Aw' e5 one haf' --N by: SYN' 'dent oi eciuew 3 Edisor::....----- """"""""W. 8 ' onnairxhf-f9.,d31 be .Y xi Q: xgie Pi 9.9 xg " 9t?::gnbeTYoi iot thi u:::gm......-.......,,.,.,,,,,,...1....-'-"ukIn S e Invit '-'59 'xx of Vxtj. S e :1-me te: gum a m,,,,,,, ...... ..-------?A"""cm.' .H Apvlsh- fudenr es 47 I '1" Y and A we , ni to P wld gk gb IE XP. NJ, om M6 x,,,,,,, 6 'Ogre amcfparefa K QQ, 'P X049 ' as and T 0176141 'WXmlfM:fl:-- """' """' 'f in W5 ex 'WN11-Y Adv Edgkuaxgc in q G xii jf if -gate ., 'toni ,iser 1 g2x'f:fCCE'f5.f X 1 OOxz,OYs6'i:xoo1'c'ogw6 Sax t g 3' .' 18 St: 0 ef S HE ge 'U 0 ag 263 " xx Q Q 0 41 in ri 5' :fs Han. Parents 0 5 XY . 60" .med f ' C6 191-4. e . C "" -' xgxoo at o np, xi, ue, a ,Q f1,,2 630 ab, eo, Q C 8 1 Over tw C 9.30 NKQV meet- A0025 ii we 'l,9K7,00,h Ulqp IQ lbab O . g f A . . 2 We 509 989 .55 G 0 -vb fe 0212 ' .11f.'90h 2' 'Q QU O Q '-Blthel' t 2 viii? ' 155,-if: Qiffosgff 5122? -feed. -5 12:5 2323: ' -. -. Q, e 111: "..-1 A "6 --. me ct-QQQA e '-A A ""' ' , , - - E ' 3 , "iHil-- ,-- ,f , , , ,,-fJr':'1' AMW- ll --i.. -sf as ,, H 5 :M-Qi. un! , A nf MFPLQLH Q" ' 5' Y Ax " ' fe Y . 9 'XT fud h "' tion Aids E . 'l M M X 5' T ent Deiernilnenp Palma 2 agp N 0011 , gg: lL c1"9i'sN.qHXXf5 , Reita , S 11 X e Q Q of a.h1cm,-,!Vj Tangle 5 Off-?fie",Be ga 43253 ixaszafgza. P3156 I, S ottawa Q, . 0 . ,garbage up K Sson meant sore knuckles oraf- S n 5 509355509X .Q D . "he proverbial "John-ff" , Q " ' GA , Ojgfa qmthy A E 1.9 alshard '- To.Match Wgtsf ga N635 A-1eftyM gferpgh-W L pf... Q ' ' A B I - 1an'.E"4' g o -Qu fdnnon Reflectors 1, .4 'f-'af' 522+ ' e , A 47 , r E ' '-"av Zvmfggtni on dU' tn' A 1 Eg- -.3 H:g:z,::,, Fax: 47 mm aggggfe EE 111, N 1f5gWefSgExCufig3n f E- CN Wagga E mm oves uccess ? UNl Mn!! . ' -E E E e ... E .2 2',Y'e-gria 3.2 LJ D ax R,.0.T.! 15' .... ., .... ....... ............. :.Mary Ellen Ricluon I Q co 2 Og, S, g 3 m . he anna ag!S0k1T.kT .Marg Jean Heal. Lxlliun Wuel r J Q H3 dm , . mms hey S. M er, ..-.-- ecnlm swan. nom ngylar be d o D.-3 B' fdiialh feat succes XS M- 4 an, Had .....- .... -.-...- ......... Hvaon xmm . o 5 wit ghd, fofma ding- PW Spam man... fh:hy..SeEl.narZ'EobeWi::1dernl2:lT: 'E .-A J e I, I '-be? NdieS atuanfr C. wo' Asslstant.:..Albertn n-....,, Douglas Leader, Kenneth Canfield f 3 . Q ' XV G 'ae R. - ' my at Headline Writers ....... ...I-Iele'x,Garter, Eugene Each, Ruth Jane Bon , ' e l E 0 Q N cl ma' t Exchange Editor ...... ......, ............,. ...... .. .............. Florence Knrllll V ' ' ' f m n en a ewan on R . GEO- Q 49 br,-3 was lofen A"'::'f"'a':f,:::fe' 3 T. Q 3 6 O Q a Mak :ganna 5 'nth Jane Rose, :aizch E: P E ff E UMW! Sc" E Q09 '19a3Ei:Sas Q W ,. U R 0 I' . X as ,E Skiggl. g Noir ....... vpatsar Lei?-avi-:gl nhl-Su-on .N E. f If, J., f.,.- ' v,x vlan ner, ave fl ov . ' a 1' 1 0 ug Cattglggd 45. u J J V mlrtgerg sjamgidg 'E v 8 ' G09 lan ss an 1 D.. 6. 'I at H' n gg ' 0 W 'Nh , 0 " ,ff I ..',-"'. I, ..... Q ,...- f,-" 3.-"' 'el . oe . Q 42 of me Q EE, . --5 -Franx. Q v DI.. JI. gf'-We if el' X RH' .' ' 'QQ' cave- "a39',E-f' bfi, 9,11 ..-.ifa::"'sa:szi?'Qi!.Z1'.i. A .lv .fl . m uiofpg' -X 0 E 'S exam, c. Qc Q9 ,ge 6 mu-cn n s our T-.N vivo X, bud: U I , Q qxg. Q 9 eq., Q9 .go he Qfa.W0w asffffvff 'HEQ1 ss .efugee Girl 1 -J -4 . L, Q A921 19 -g,9S.4Q0l1,.o! deig Med Core ' , 5 - .i e ? a i ' 'Y' Deb '8 ' l ' f ef' ESE S09 gxqb o9xe?K'5i0 Q I S Q lewrrnany . ers' . O mm W Q A . - .on-500 YBQK If, t O K M . .0 read the papers here, lk ' 180 GW ' 69 "' - A ' ' F' D e.'SEZeSflZt1f2Syb2Zn"?.fF If Q J .P ' xko uv 93.5, 8 1 3,46 J' F 3 mg I l . ,qqliqigglisely if . Q 5 yjoyagxvageibivfmw "' 'gags M CONN 6 I' 11s of L1fe - '.- J' N . . I owe 9 .gb fq . fy- 0 OW 'N W '-Mg: w S Q E sync . .cratxon camp near Munichf 4 ' 0- 1 1 5 QL 4. 4' A, tl V . s 65 as 6 Q Q Q Q Q 'fe wk E weeks. As you may havel ",n Q x'7"f"'e1-'eqo 040' 1'-7'2.ig"'-"Q HW-v .. '.,, - 3l2:'5f3ff1sfe'5'6'4ff00ff10'y gc 6? ao 5 W?-s?r5'7?a?5 ills' .V Eel- -. . ian 'of the Synagogues in f " S Xia abil' .10 I' 5' 3 :soggy Q: S' If A -eo 53-1?.i?.f?',.5' lxn... lo have beenlburned dovm,"iff5 - r I1 ' Q 59 S -" f . r -J ' h ' A ,Qlaqslffe ,glib nga cuss 'runns nowu E , M ., .MS E 'I to ,Z om 2,8 3 3,-5 "DICTA'l'0RSHlP" E .0 W 1 Ga t 'mm o in 0 , 1: ,E C" - - 1 I , Y ' I u 5 stgfgil, o texsszzzfmp fm? E HG- Ulztj-I S In St rg . 6 1 'In the October issue "' ' f l 1' 110 . - 0, Q v. lik P Q 'E N221 EDISDN ELECTED Sow M 5 foo A ,cpu P so r 1 S im. fl - 105 X05 . Il A E25-532135 his CUIIIIFII REM 1:1,310::3,J?ihe1g:i? ,I gzilnn.-. A 'nlx 'ed H2656 of Q ' xo d5e,X6Z9'te1g,5?ci8t'?,f- ' fdqyli 902891, t' ' , e ilc?figZ:e:2f15e3xf1S NoMmmqG QKAEIHZEA S3fI,33lZgEii31x?'?hlg E5n'2JZ'Z1'l Es" S56 T11-ree gwls, rwgfaiggigca B gy ,JY 'ggulfeaiiffhgeilvei "1 O35 SYISB-pg, fo Ng P Oys X9-0 ' "QW im 5 ,nn '65 IH. ecolnlnf n -:,. I Ilan R . G Y 1 -I . uwe . QA. R re on N was almost! of 1 . 5 ' D er. I tzmen .au had m et: 6IJufT?n sEN1on coMMrrrE:ES 92, c.,,,,,,a,e,, um-ms C ass ms- 5355 and gal ,, .demgat the can Ore. than . , qw, V .J go throu h nel groups had resv. .uef'B aids., 9 Mar GS, Gen ,fenhon 3 good erlca E. . NAMED in this diy Bing of the most time-, qmiestion ehtoh A sf-'1t,R 11:8-Teazi Hezgleve Kwigikthe six 'lame ' E ,- ig e' year Wha is a 'cta or-Was fl, afbo sch ell T- el Owski A up l -. --- , A, -..-,,....E.-. ,,.,.,s1 , lm , -:gn -U ,aan .. .UMMITT v HH ," t QM t 1 M54-Hn ,H 1 nv '1' IUNIDR ELASS Villlety SIIGW to lively BY E E ' -H. Junior cum fn M W" Se'nv"7'r'1 u n aE rn


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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, 1940 Edition, Page 1

1940

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

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

1943

Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

1944

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