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

 - Class of 1942

Page 1 of 96

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1942 volume:

1942 THE A IBSQDLR 'I will scnqw qmm sm. .mf mm "'. - UNION HIGH SCHOOL GRAND RAPIDS, MICHIGAN 5 14' , v -n ,f YJ: i 0 xv -. 1. Q 1' fl A K. v "' I x X x a '. 0,043 4 1 Qt x -. 3. ,U Q wir ,,,. 4, 4. , Q' N A ' " M 4 Q 5 ,Fizz 4 4195 Xtra Ax' 5 a ' ' 1 si, 1 1 . I?'.'Ki atxzn 4, s V J K -sswic., . I wave, hwy V4 A ,V -s' -.Q-.w..5,,.' N 'Q Table of Contents Introductory Section Dedication ..... Faculty and Classes . . . Seniors .... juniors. . . Sophomores . . Freshmen . Seventh and Eighth Graders . . . Fad'shuns of '42 . Activities . . Spot Shots . Sports . . Directory . . 3 Foreword "I now take up a rerolution to do for my country all that is 'within my power for the good of my fellofwmenf' -Ben amin Franklin Interpreting these words of Benjamin Franklin, the Amerif can youth of Union High School have again risen to meet a nationfwide emergency - war. In struggling for a future filled with freedom and international harmony, they have un' consciously adopted one after another of "Poor Richards" witty commentaries. just as the versatile Franklin is known as a great statesman, author, inventor, and diplomat, so this progressive school is known for training students in almost every field of work. From September until june, when an upfandfcoming junior class took over the reins left by the reluctant seniors, the year l94lf42 has been especially kind to Unionites. Following the faith of Franklin that leisure time can also be worthwhile, Union has produced a state championship debat- ing trio, a wrestling squad, a football team, and an AllfAmerif can newspaper. Even though the year has been highlighted by exceptional assemblies, plays, and gala parties, students and faculty alike have had to undergo the sacrifices wrought by the effects of war. In striving for a better tomorrow, they are assuring them' selves of an everlasting peace, and the preservation of the ideals of American democracy - the ideals inbred in them by personalities such as Benjamin Franklin. MKD. 1 ii..- - Union oi hoth To Mrs. Aiice Peckham, capahie iihrarian and friend students and teachers, we atiectionaiiv dedicate this W-12 Aurora in appreciation oi her untiring assistance to aii. During her iiiteen years of service at Union, Mrs. Peckham has assisted in acquainting the students with the various iornis of iiteraf ture, and in teaching them the importance and pieastire of reading. in addition to her work in the iihrary she has given taiks in ciasses on the iatest hooks and gathered inateriai for speciai reports assigned in ciassroom work, She has rendered her services in every wav possibie ' nd teachers. to heip the students a MISS ESTHER E. EBY To Miss Esther E. Eby, for her inspiration and patient cooperation, the 1942 Aurora Staff wishes to express its sin' cere appreciation. As editorial adviser of the Aurora for the past six years, she has helped create an enviable record in All-American annuals. Enjoying all the new experiences introduced while planning this year's book, she regretted having to leave because of ill- ness as the second semester began. ,kv ' A kh 34 .w. 492-9x 3K+6x 'N 4 fd: "' YA.: : ', kj.. W. L 'caqg 'f'N.-I .Q 3 .'v A 'iflltfzozzglz ffl y fmzzffzw' any not as fzv pzwzzrfzvs ' . . H SJ., yct, 7Z'U'Ul3l'f!ll?lU.f.f, if good, do as llc' lv11c'f1UJ." -Benjamin Franklin Co-operation Counts "Although thy teacher acts not as he preaches, yet, nefoerthelexs, if good, do what he teaches." A -Benj arnin Franklin These words condense the theories of modern education. The old methods which prevailed in his day have been thrown into the discard long since, and have been replaced by modern techniques based on psychology and good sense. No longer are a prospective teacher's prime qualifications the same as they were "way back when." A stern unyielding nature and an equally unyielding birch rod have been replaced by a suggestive authority and recep' tive mind, until a modern instructor is considered more of an adviser than someone who is hired to teach the three "r's" to the taxpayers' children. They are in a certain sense the senior partners in the business firm of Contemporary Education, whose purpose is to guide the junior partners in respect to their future problems. And what problems those junior partners have! In Septemf ber are heard queries as to what subjects are to be taken and how to fit them into an already complicated program. After these problems have been solved by persistent and willing directors, new ones arise in assisting students with their varied assignments. When the semester's end is near at hand, frowns begin to appear as students prepare for the tests of their achievement - the days for their iinal examinations. -Q... MR. CHARLES A. EVEREST MISS HELEN OLSON Our 't6Po0r Richardn "I lost my Trig hook! Place this in the hulletin, please. Wl1t're can l find this girl? May I he excused for the afternoon? Ring! just a moment, please. Union. Yes, would you like to leave a message? Sorry, I ean't hear you: hut " Amidst this confusion, Mr. Everest can he seen as he answers the innumerahle questions asked hy the stuf dents and visitors. Aiding him is the always efficient Helen Olson, ofliee clerk. This is a scene from the othce, the nerve center of Union High School. It is here that our own "Benjamin Franklin" is always busily "inventing" projects that will hetter the school day for the student. His fine sense of humor and keen interest in the com' munity make Mr. Everest popular in school and on the entire West Side. His enthusiastic and patriotic manner pushed Union to "tops" in the sale of Defense stamps and honds and the collection of waste paper. The Service Staff and the Student Council are under his leadership. His outstanding zeal and ahility make him an ideal adviser of the InterfHigh Student Council. Miss Helen Olson's pleasant personality aids conf siderahly in creating a cheerful atmosphere in the office. She is always ready to give her help and advice regard' ing the many little prohlems that arise in the school day. Following Mr. Everest's example Miss Olson also names gardening as her hohhy. 1:9 Mathematical Fields Explored 1. fs K- ---f MR. FLOYD EARLY i-:Qu,iTioN Puzzmzs STUDENT MR. wii,LiAM Psasi-3 MR. GEORGE wAi.c0'r'r Miss Ni-:i,i.i-1 Arwoon Lundherfr fioj MISS MARY MAULENNEN The future radio experts, engineers, airplane pilots, scientists, Llflll-lSIllC1l, architects, doctors, nurses, and others will he found attending the many higher mathef matical courses, ln these classes, students not only learn the fundamental principles of mathematics hut also are trained mentally to perform under the pressure of deep thought. lvlathematical training plays an important part in the scientific age in which we live. The government has sent out a call to all men and women, who are Well trained in this field, to accept important civil service positions in Vsfashington. ln many types of defense training, ahility in mathef matics is needed. Boys who are well educated in this field have a hetter chance of advancement in hoth civilian defense work and as a soldier, sailor, or pilot. The courses offered at Union range from general mathematics to trigonometry including algehra, plane geometry, solid geometry, and physics. An increase in the numher of students enrolled in these courses shows that the boys and girls are realizing the importance of mathematics. MR. JOHN HESS MR. ULAYTON BAZUIN MR l"Rl'Ill VUSS MR HPINRY IIURNIHCCK CONCENTRATION CLASS Van Sync, Atkins. Swanson, Reens, Bowkamp. They Find ut Wh "No man was glorious who was not lahorousf' Those wise words ol' Poor Richard express the attitude of many a lahorer in a chemistry, physics, hiology, zoology, holany or physiology classrooms. Witli nary a "sleep course" in the whole list of suhf jects the science department at Union oifers the opporf tunity to learn the nwhys" and "wherefores" of every day life. The Cl1SlliCC is there to grasp, and during this trouhled year of 1942 the students have grasped more fervently for the knowledge they must have in order to gain that glorious end for themselves and their country. At some time or another everyone must have won' dercd "Why can I see?", "Whyf is the sky hlue?", "Why do plants and animals grow7", "Wlizit am I made of?" and those pupils who go into a science lah with an expression of wonderment and ignorance, come out looking amazed, relieved and enlightened, even intellif gent. Mr. Bazuiifs students undertook an interesting projf ect, that of analyzing the soils of Michigan, to determine their chemical composition, while Mr. Hornheck's stu' dents are sure to know the composition, not of soils, hut of their own hlood, hecause they analyze it. Future Foretold . X sf ""ksi.. MR. L. RICHARD MARUUSEK MISS I,Ul'I I.I.I'I MIGYERI NG As wc study thc ncvcrfcnding dcvclopincnts of man, wc find that cvcr sincc rt-cords ol' history liavc hccn kcpt, thcrc has hccn almost a constant rcpctition of cvcnts. History consists almost cntircly of facts of thc huilding up of great nations and civilization to a point whcrc thc zcnith is thought to hc rcachcd and thc pcoplc hccomc ovcrfconridcnt. Thc rcsult has hccn found to hc almost invariahly a coniplctc collapsc. Thc ruins of thcsc civilizations arc takcn up hy a ncw pcoplc and thc sanic cyclc hcgins again. Docs man prolit hy his mistal-tcsf' Bcnjainin Franklin oncc said: "Wisc mcn lcarn hy othcrs' harms, tools scarccly hy thcir own." As tl frcshinan, the studcnt hcgins with world history. As a sophoniorc, hc has a clioicc of continuing into thc study of Europcan history, or rclaxing for tl ycar. Thu junior ycar coinplctcs thc hasic coursc and applics strictly to dctailcd Anicrican history. Thc studcnt now has suthcicnt hackground to cntcr into thc inorc inodcrn phascs of world cvcnts, which includcs thc study ol' advanccd civics. MR. OREN STHEII. COMPARING THE AGES Mcnnrdiv. Adrinansen MISS MARY IlI,Al'KL0l'K fs. p.. ll Q t xi ir "l in 55:51 ugh 153 As Past nfolds r r mano-t h MISS EMMA ZUR MUELEN MISS EDITH VAN VVICKLIN, MISS ELIZABETH PERRIN. MISS LUCILLE DUNN The advanced course in social science with upftofdate prohlems and affairs, is divided into several classes from which the students make a choice. Modern prohlems consist almost entirely of class discussion of presentfday situations and their effect on social and economic standards. Another is economics which takes up the study of man's activities in making a living. Next year there is to he offered a new course to the students of English VI and History Vlll called American heritage. It deals with hoth literary and historical factors of our inheritance. The series of studies in history leaves the student with a well rounded hack' ground. He is then better prepared to clearly understand situations with which he may come in contact in his future life. He is ready to face prohlems with a hroader point of view and is now better qualified to offer his aid to his govern' ment. His studies also act as a foundation for higher learning and as a conf structor for hctter citizenship. MISS GERALDINE MASTERS MISS EVELYN FOSTER MR. EDWARD HENRY MISS MAY CONLON MR. ELMER LISKY Blk, Q N by Skis ff,- 13 ISS LAYINA I,AllH,lC MRS. lH'IRNI1'l4I MITIR MISS MABEI, ALLEN MISS VALURA QVINLAN MISS VLARA SMALI Miss l.I'R.-K Sll'lC MR. STANLIQY ,umiks l'olNTl-:R UN l'Rm'A1:ANlm Mass calmrrz 'l'llmms1s1,x Miss MYR'rl.l-: nl-:sr:1,T1NE H"5'k"'S' """'H"' R""""3' ""h"s"" 1 C' 1 R I' M l F ll Cdl lll cl ies 3 u dll . . . lvlgmy Illfllllllg QlLlX'UlllllI'L'S and cxpcricnccs arc cvpcncd cxtcnsivc study is maulc .us to xvlwn, wl1r1'u, .xml lmxx' it Ilmmuglm tlmc Illxklllllll ul' 1'c4ulinf, From thc seventh tn will lm' mot. , L. Ilh' MWHIII gmllcs Hwllusw-U' lmlvvlls' lmfffy. 9555135 and Busincss EllMllSll is ullgcmml tu stuulvnis wht, wislm in u.nm.1 :wmvc IW msllllmlcl Ill- XCQPIIIQ atm m.lkU Sl well' Cmnpldc thcir Cunmlnclulll Cmlrw. Bcymml thc I,ulUH,ul Hmmlu lwmm' TIN UC hshlmwd Slwlllngflwf amd English cuursc, rlwsq Llcsiring Ll cmmllugc Uklllfklllllll lx. ua lf. '15 mum-tbumtltllgl lllllkllllg Imhu fl" I lllmk' thc KJPPOITLIIIIIICS tw Clillllllllx' m lfllQllSll lltcmtulx' :mul WLM 'H1l'1M'f NIMH ml umm prclcullcgc COINPUSIIIUII. .lUlll'llAlllSIN lf zllsu ullcuml lm l'1'op.ng.1ml.1! Yus, now wurldfwidc. Tlmr studcnts llfl and twcllltlm grades wlmurc IWI'.lCIlC.ll XX'I'lllllQ lm' .lll mxglmt kllSllIlgflllSl1 lwtwuvn lruc :md llmlsc st41tc1m'nts gm occnsimms is unnlwimml wulm prmlucrifm nl' thu IIUXX'SP.lITk'l' fl-:J MISS l.II.I,IAN TIIUMAS MISS RUTH i'ARI'EN'I'EIl MR. LEUNARIJ MEYERING MISS OLGA l'I'IRSi'lIIIAi'HI'IR MIKE FRIGHT? Furl-y Mutha-ws. Smith, MR. ALIIERS MISS Il0I!0'I'IIY IILAKE M ISS ETH EI. SUHOLES i ' W' 11 P ' f 0 Gains lt out :uns . . . licniainin Franklin strnvc fm' sclffiniprovcincnt in Tlic Spanish pupils iinpruvc llicir unrlcrstanrling ol' Slwcfll -mil L'xl'l'V5Sl"n Us Ill' lllf Slmlfms Ill llmlm- tlic sulijcct lay translating liusincss lullcrs and writing ln ln tlic spcccli classcs can Iw licaixl sliricks of lauglitcr pcn pals, Frcncli plays and ruuml talilc cliats cngrnss US llll' filuklcms 'VV'-ll llwil' Slwkifll fllmls lm flu' fvwfdf tlic Frcncli studcnls asidc liruin tlicir rcgular lcssuiis. ing inacliinc. All ui'rm's arc cvidcnt, giving tlic spcakcr I I A . . llic Ul5lNUI'llIlIlly to iiillwmvc liis oral clfcctivciicss. TM L'm'l Lldbscs Study llllflflll WAYS 'll wIll'li'lT' Tllcy . , , do tliis witli tlic aid of cliarts dcpicting tliv custuiiics, ln tlic pulwlic speaking classes wc licar sliricks nl I Y ' llulglum, as tht, Smdcnts nwml Ihcil. Spccch Utfmts on aiinaincntb, and equipment nl tlic Roman snlnlicrs. A ilu- ivmixliiig niacliinc, All crrurs arc cvidcnt, giving tlic Pl1lY- IWffSVmVil l'Y 4' ll"5lfYf1U' fl4lSS WHS UW' nl illfll' spvalwr tliu uppuiaunity to iinprovc liis oral cllwcctivciicss. cmiti'ilmtiuiis lor an asscinlw llill A fL,A I nitexl 'll Efforts , M, W 'A nf Vxfillx tlxc cxx1xwx'x'.xtixxxx xml' iwxxml .xml clxxllxixxg, Lf . 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Hung Lxxxglxt xxx xm luttfxxwx- lxxmls xxx .xpputxzixmg .xml xxoxxrxslxixxg Llxslmcs .xml to mnlxc xxlgl ulxxxlxvs xmxx m'w xxxxus, tlxcsc yxxxxxmg wxxxxxvxx .xrc well xm tlxc xxuxy to lwuxxxxxxxxg gxwxxd lmxxxu xxx.xxx.xgcx'N A STI'I'I'II IN TIME MISS MISS MISS MISS MRS, Kohl-I, Iluchnd. MISS MARII-I NPIITMAN SHIRLEY MIISHIILI. IVIAITIJI-I TRAIVI' I'II.lZAIiIC'I'H IHlI'IiI'IRAY, Rivlwlwon INIRO'I'HY IiI.0ICIII'Il,I, NIILIIRI-III XVEIIII l.I-fT'S HAT Ric-tdylw, Kunst qw 7'ff im , . . 4 ., 4 .' , Q 4 6 va AM x S I Q . l V x i xg: r 1 7 i ,-ww ? JN Q, , 'N E k 3 .V W-wuwwus 1 A ' sg v ,..., Iii' , 4 Y Q , A ,, x mi, I iw ,3 w., Q "M ff, fl 33" 'N X MR. 'l'Hl'I0ll0RE FRYI-'OGLE MISS l"l,URENCE llosl Tim innior high dcpztrtincnt made its dchut tht' tirst p.trt ot' thc ycatr hy putting on at plztylct c.tllcd 'iSqtmw Wititcr," Ditfcring from othcr ytzirs, :ttlvistws put mort' cmphztsis on this group t ind thc rcsnlt wats ll succcsstiul pcrformxtncc. Through long honrs of rcscxirch :ind tnztny tnorc of prncticu with Miss Bcst, it kccncr scnsc of music .ipprt'ci.1tion was olwtuinctl hy thc students. BEST Prelude to Music The scnior high vocal dcpgntmcnt did thrn' part hy colnhiningg itll the vocatl groups into gin Eztstcr program, showing tht- cclchraltion of thin holy day in othcr counirics itll ovcr tlw world. A church sccnc portratycd the Russian pcoplc hringg ing food to hc hlcsscd hy thu pricst. liaistcr cgg hunting in the Ncthcrlitnds and tht- patgatn worship of the goddcss Eztstrc wcrc only two of thu othcr colorful sccncs. Thc clnnzxx ol' tht- progrgnn was rcaichcd whcn thc cntirc choir sting "Christ thc Lord is Risen" in ohsciwxiiict' ot' Easter in Aincritut. Outside - Ilalsitis. lloryrv, llnrh- strasser Kneeling - Peltoln, .lm-obs. llnm- sun Priest - COLEMAN lst row - Nm-lawn, Chnpvl. llnnn. Boone 2nd rnw - Sit-vlllnnzvll, Mnrtvr. Smith, llraeger. lla-cms, Puluwski "Al.l.El,lilA" lst rnw -- .leR'4-rs, Garhuln. Wvss- man. Zemnn. H001u'slvpzl'r, Son- neveldt. llischnlf 2nd row -- Wnpnrr, Pia-rug, Trn- limo, Koala, I,el'ny. .lm'nhs, linill. Northquist 3rd row - Versnluis. Levnndoski. Shautta, Jansma. Moria-r. IH-lloln, Stankiewivz, Kuklewski, St-huling 4th row - Horhslrnssvr. Volta-r. Leltel, Kubel, Mt-Vnrthy. Pulm- chyk, L1-ntz. Pulp, Navarro Priests - Chapel. Uulemnn Sth row - Nelson, Henclrivkruxn. Huher. li 0 n n 9 sa 0 n . Robinson. Castor, Mulder 6th row - Mulson, I' r I 1' r s 0 n , Phillips, lleR0ns. Ilrusnis, l.e-sein. lst back row - Boone, Haan, Han- 2nd ll ac k r 0 w - Steenhagen cnck. .lasaitin Morter. Smith. Draegrer, Heems tml Pulowski. Wilkinson Vander Lann. Hamm-rlund 7th row -Velders. Johnson. Roper- ski. Richer. While. Paul. Van Bendezum - Nth row - lfnlkell. Kohn. Richards, . Hanson. Marvin, Thompson. Hee- mln Palettes, Posters, Pottery Art has become one of the favored high school subjects. For many years it seemed but a subject of self expression. In this modern world, however, art is called upon to create and design in every field. Previously the students here at Union were interested in the usual painting, sketchf ing, and cartooniug. Wlieii war struck, the interest of the art classes turned quickly to defense. From the seventh grade through the high school, students became engaged in the promotion of defense activities, Realizing that more and more people will be staying at home, Miss Barkers classes found time to design pottery, weave rugs, and make statuettes for the home, THAT ARTISTIF TOUCH Green. Muhrig, Melnykowicz. Katsul. Clark DAUHERS Kazelskis, Read. Heemstra. Burch. Harris, Smith Qt y V MISS EDITH BARKER MISS FLORENl'E PARSELI Harris Every year brings concerts, cantatas, and assemblies of one sort or another. This year the Christmas concert will be remembered for the beautiful music combined with the huge Santa Clauses grinning and peeking at the audience. Credit must also be given Miss Parsell and her stage crew who built the beautiful settings for impressive Easter Can' tata. To wind up this year of swiftfmoving events the classes reverted to paintings and drawings to give a peaceful close to an excitf ing year. i201 MR. MILO SUKUP SPREAD YOUR WINGS! lst row - Yarvruin, Hochstrasser 2nd row - Hiancci, Vander Werf PUSH 'EM UP! lst row - Carter. Faulkell, Gudas, Hendrickson 2nd row - Fransen, Cook, Matthews, Sabnlini. Moskeiti MISS MARGARET E. MACDONALD MISS ESTHER VANDER BROEK alisthenical adenee Stressing the importance of good health is the outf standing purpose of the physical education classes. Each Unionite must he weighed and measured, eyes must he tested and feet examined. To keep healthy, proper amounts of exercise are needed. Through the instruction of Miss Margaret Mac Donald and Miss Mary Murphy, who has substituted for Miss Esther Vander Brock the second semester, the girls have been taught how to play haskethall and volleyball, the more strenuous games. Good posture and poise are created lwy doing marching, rhythms, and dancing. Play party games, to which the entire class contrihutes in the sing' ing and dancing of old folk tunes was introduced for the first time this year. Tournaments are an interesting feature. The hoys, too, have an interesting class program. ln the fall they practice football techniques under the inf struction of Mr. Milo Sukup, the assistant foothall coach. During the winter, haskethall is played and careful cal' culations are made on hasketfshooting, In order to he fit and limher the hoys have calisthenics to huild a good physique for wrestling, volleyball, and haschall in the spring. In the junior high classes relays are held in running, hroad jumping and other sports to determine the hest team in their class. Business Demands Efficiency Typists, stenographers, hookkeepers, and salespersonsl Many are heing etliciently trained in the school's com' mt-rcial department. Beginning typists tap the lteyhoard to music to ac' tluire rhythm and accuracy in the touch method, Rhythm also assists in making the characteristics of stenography. Bookkeeping may he valuahle in hoth perf sonal and husiness use. A twofyear course in these suhf iects ollers excellent preparation for immediate employ' ment. The demand lor training has limited the memhership of the retail selling class to seniors, Miss Lel'lew, the teacher, is here only one or two hours a day as we sharc MISS ICIDITII I.I'IIII'IW her services with South and Creston. This class gives a student an understanding of the operation of a store and makes them acquainted with its methods. Students of this class are given an opportunity to assist in down' town department stores during the Christmas and Easter sales rushes. Our school owns a dictaphone and mimeograph which give opportunity for individual practice in their use. Some Unionites go to Tech for further instruction on these machines. Students who are eflieient and high in scholarship are recommended for positions. HIGH-PRESSUREII SALESTA LK MISS ICDNA MAXSUN MISS MARIE MCIIICRMUTT. Mess Thompson. Culver, Ihlrklnnd, Mnnoogiml MISS IIIAII WII,I.IHON MR. RICRTUN KICMI' MR. FORREST LAIR MR. FORREST BARR I-Iessel. MR. ARTHUR AVPR1 six C0-operating for Morale xf ' MISS DOROTHY FARR. Crane MISS HARRIET SCIIROIJER EYES OF THE VVORLII linphnm, Gnmmesnn, Clark. Prusinnwski A In fy '04 V X . Q1 "ry , ,. V.. it -..,,f sf' 1. WL H xg ' ' ii- ""' " L, if W- 'f L. .i 7 I " Off" fr , V 'V .. H Kk.. ,. A Ai ty, i yqllkaliklffst I V EN A 1 ' ' A' flffl , 1f7'5"x'D HI-IRE IT IS! Heimerdinpzcr, Lillihridgc. DeWitt, MRS. GAVEN, Harris, Gropzgel, Stankiewicz I-221 Demueraey demands that "all the elulf dren of all the people" should he edu' cated. Withcitlt special aids this privilege would he denied some ehildren. Speeial sight saving classes are headed hy Mi:'s Farr and Miss Schroder. The lihrary has helped many students hurdle handicaps in knowledge. Special periods during the week are given tn helping nverenme defects in speaking. Une method in enrreeting a speech defect is getting the mind tn register nn something else. It' a student has diilieulty in speaking clearly, he is taught tn relax and he calm, Stuttering is often caused hy a persnn's heeoming unf duly nervous. Tn overcome these nhf staeles is the aim of the speech eorreetinn class, supervised hy Miss l'lun:iker. Many students with weak eyes are henetited through the help given in the sightfsaving room. Here, much is heing done to prevent eye strain hy having het' ter lighting, using larger print and type writers with large type. Desks and halekf hoards are adjustahle tn meet all indif vidual needs and have dull finishes to eliminate any glare, The lihrary is a quiet place tn study, tn do reference work, nr just tn read. As read' ing is one way of relaxatinn, a great deal of pleasure can he found in reading hunks, magazines, and newspapers. xx. du . . X 5 x A I 'V 1 'Xt I v' .Q 5103111 "ZVI11y unch mffw yvm' bvttw' and richer ind time -Benjamin Franklin Shoulder to Shoulder "May each new year richer and better jimi theef, -Benjamin Franklin A bell rings -- into the halls of our school flock freshmen, sophs, juniors, and seniors, with books in arm, thinking and planning for the hours ahead of them so that they may get the utmost from each school day. Passing through the hall are a hundred different kinds of personalities, some pulling one way, others another, but when loyalty to the standards of the "American Way of Life" are tested, they stand side by side in one unanimous decision. Minutes fly by, halls empty, boys and girls go to their classes, Democracy is exemplified in the studentfconducted senior study hall. just a little further down the hall are fresh' men, sophomores, and juniors working together in their study room: some doing actual work, others dayfdreaming of the happy days that are to come. Presently another bell rings - the halls buzz again with chatter and students go matter of factly on to their next class - oh, well, on with the rest of the day. Reminiscing with the Seniors Do you recall - Commencement night when we received our reward for passing twelve grades . . . Hiding cokes under our gowns to quench the thirst caused by the hot June night . . . The search for longer tape measures for the expanded chests of the senior athletes . . . Being entertained by the juniors at the superfexcellent Prom . . . How on the night before the Prom, your date came down with the measles . . . The assembling of the achieved members of 'the senior class at the honor ban' quet . . . The really successful night of the senior play when the auditorium was packed to the doors with the cast members' parents, relatives, and chums . . . The good work of the committee in the organization and careful planning of Vocational Week . . . . Our joy and excitement when three of our distinguished members won the State debating championship . . . The revision of the Student Council which helped to promote the defense efforts . . . The signs worn by the boys that distinguished them from the girls during the slack craze . . . The AllfAmerican Reflector achieved by the first semester staff. Also the "reformation" of the seniors which resulted in a teacherless senior study hall. The vigorous drive for waste paper . . . How you carried sometimes in one day, enough paper to rate you an envelope with three or four cents in it . . . How almost everyone bought defense stamps weekly and put us on the top of the list for city high schools . . . Really dressing up one day because you had to have your picture taken after school . . . Screaming and knocking your head against the wall at the first glimpse of your proofs . . . Retakes . . . Campaign speeches, Bagga, and ballot boxes in senior rooms for the selection of class officers . . . The swell job done by the chosen four: Stanky, Fred, Pat, and Chet . . Our extreme joy at our team's winning the football championship . . Do you remember? . . . EW? ,-R S 611 -Q Vg, if """ ' x ffiliii - Q , 1' tlhers. Rohert Arciszewski, Jennie Atkins, Theresa Baas, Louis 'ootlmll 1l. 2. 3. 41 Club Deiuoerziey 131 lasltetball 1l, 21 Curl Reserves 131 'ansity Club 13. 41 ll, H. S. iergsma, Norma Bergsma, Norman Berkhout, Jerome Bezara, Peter 'lie Club 1l 21 'ersonnlity Club 1-11 Ilub l1eiuoer.iey 141 ,sltin Club 141 Spanish Club 131 Bailey, Curtis R,C1.T.C. 12, 3, 41 Senior Band 11, 2, 1 41 - 1 Bair and Chevrons 13. 41 Basarabski, Gertrude Press Club 141 Club l1einoeraey 131 Girl Reserves 131 Bigorowslci, Gerald Football 13, 41 Tennis 131 HifY 141 Spanish Club 121 Blik, Raymond LA Beardsley, Barhz Press Club 13, Relleetor Stglfli 1 Service Stull' 13' Bobko, Mary fosowslci. Mary Ann Bostwick, Thressa Bowkamp, Gerald reneh Club 121 Personality Club 12, R.C1.T.C. 1l, 2, 3, punish Club 141 31 41 i,.l,,,, Club 13, 4, Press Club 141 S e n io r Counsellor ,elleelor Stall 141 Ulu' Club 1l1 141 lh,Hcdm. muff 14, Bur and Chevrons 13- 41 fameron, Robert enior 11r'l1estl'ai 1l 2. 3, 4 eliioi itl 1l, 2 3. 41 ntin I w1l,31 'enui' 1 T261 L ,mbflwii Student Council 141 Braciak, Thaddeus Senior Band 1l, 2, 3, 41 Senior Orchestra 12, 3. 41 R.O,T.C, 1l1 Club Democracy 141 Brinks, Evelyn Personality Club 1l, 2. 31 Spanish Club, Sec' retary 1l, 2, 3, 41 Girls' Glcc 121 Girl Reserves 121 rf-... A Personality Club 141 Club Democracy 131 Canute, Barbara Cardinal, Marvin Carey, Georgia Carey, Joan Peisoimlity Club 141 ' Cul Reserves 12. 31 Glee Club 11, 21 Clee Club 1l1 French Club 12, 3. Cirls Chorus 111 41 Broucelc, Roger HifY, Secretary, Treasurer 1l, 2, 3, 41 Spanish Club 12, 31 Press Club 131 Aurora Stall 141 41 Carey. Virginia Student Council 12, 41 S e u i o r Counsellor 141 Reflector Stall 141 Aurora Stall' 141 Brown, Betty Reflector Stall 14 Press Club 141 Spanish Club 13, Presitlent ia 1, Carlson, Arthur ker, Wayne Beimers, Evelyn Bepristis, Alvin imelje. Irene it if 1 ii xi Y' s Boruta, Florence Girl Reserves 12, 31 U.H.S. 141 G.U.C. 12, 3. 41 Noon Hour Rccrea tion 141 Bosowski , joseph vn, Dorothy Burch, Virginia ul'1on Club 13, R. U. T. C. Sponsor w 13, 41 urn Stull 141 Press Clulw 141 1 Clulw 12, 3, 41 Rellector Stull 141 ch Clulv 141 Art Clulw 131 Burlcland, Dorothy G.U.C. 12, 3, 41 Cirl Reserves 12, 31 anaugh, William Centilli, Lucian Chernoby, Steven and Clievrons Football 1l, Z1 lub 12, 3, 41 TC. 12. 3, 41 Q AMBITIOUS EXEFUTIVES Pnlegi. Schulz, VVeleh, MR. VOSS. Stankiewz Burns, Eugene if :em -- 1 . , 18 1 - 3 .1 ,Qi ' X .ge 5 if .ai 1 . K Collins, Wanda Press Clulv 141, Sec' retziry Club Democracy 131 Burns, Patricia Student Council 141 S e n i o r Counsellor 141 Reflector Stall' 141 Aurora Staff 141 Bursma, Annette Bush, Robert Reflector Staff, Printer 111 Tennis 131 Colver, Jean Connell, Jack Cook, Martin G.U.C. 13, 41 Club Democracy 131 Cirl Reserves 12, 31 F771 orbett, Marjorie Czerny, Dorothy Czuhai, Dan Football 11, 2, 3, 41 Track 11, 2, 3, 41 Wrestling 12, 3, 41 Varsity Club 11, 2, 3, 41 Davis, Bette H o m e Economics Club 131 Girls' Glee 11, 2, 31 Persjonality Club 12, 3 Davis, William Dean, Roger DeGraw, Willard Bar and Clievrons Spanish Club 11, 21 42- 3- 41 Club Democracy 11, R.O.T.C. 11, 2, 3, 21 41 Aviation Club 11, 21 uliicl, Florence DuBis, George Dummer, William Durka, Dorothy Edison, Charles tbletie Council 13, Aurora Staff, Busif Club Democracy 141 Art Club 141 41 ness Manager 141 Service Staff 13, 41 French Club 141 nl RfsCl'N'l'f ll. 3, AVi21ti0H Clllb 111 Personality Club 141 Reflector Stall 141 41 V'ff'P'AWlll"'l Tennis Team Sponf elleetoi' Stall' 141 sor 11, 2, 3, 41 :mg l.eaclei' 13. 41 Edwards, Dorothy G.U.C. 12, 3, 41 S e n i o r Counsellor 141 Tmvcling, A einbly Esch, Richard Hi-Y Club 141 Track l'7R'l Uf91'b5x 857 HURRY UP! WE'RE STARTING Hughes. Schulz Song Leader 141 on 1' Ford, John Gi gowski, Carl Reflector Stall 141 R.O.T.C. 11, 2, 3, 41 Rifle Team 13, 41 Bar and Cbevrons 13, 41 Francis, Glenn Franke, Martin Senior Band 14 Radio Club Gillis, Margie Glupker, Helen Club Democracy Girl Reserves 12, 3 141 Club Democracy 1 41 Red Cross 141 'S ylo, John nislt Klub, freasf rer 131 ,Nlllllg 12, 3, 41 nls 12, 3, 41 N l1L'lllt1x'I'ilk'Y 141 www 1 - 4, Q N X x lx Fii Devlfitt, Louise Dcwys, Ruth Douma, Wiliiia Cirl Reserves 1 I, Z. A u d u b o u Club 3, 41 Treasurer 13, 41 . . V , ,, 5t'l'VlCk' Stall 1-, ,1 41 i'Xurm'a Stall' 141 Downer, Richard Spanish Club 131 Club Denmcraey 141 Student Cuuneil 141 Htuneruuin President 141 5 'A' sas' 'xlgls I Draeger, Florence Droski, Stanley Aurora Staff 13, 41 'Vraelt 131 Rellectnr Stall' 141 XX'estling1 141 Service Stall' 13, 41 Club l1enrueraey 141 ersdyk, Cora Fairbanks, Billie Fedorowicz, Harriet Fernamburg, James Ferwerda, Normand Ferwerda, Raymond Fliss, Irene lin Club 141 Home Eeunnruies Club l1en1neraey 131 R.l1.T.C. 11, 2, 31 Stamp Club 13, 41 Stamp Club 141 C,U.C. 12, 3, 41 I'M1l1.llIlV Club 111 11- 3' 41 Cirl Reserves 131 Bar and Cbevrnns Club Democracy Band 12, 3. 41 U,H,S, 141 ,nb l1eruuer.u'v 131 Um If-'M'n'Cf 11- 31 Servife Stail' 131 fl- 21 Band 12, 3, 41 Urebestra 12, 3, 41 Cirl Reserves 121 ee Club 1l1 lhitlm-t"I' stun- 141 Nunn Hour lleereaf Versnnalitv Club 141 tiun 141 edrickson, Dean Frost, Agnes Garbula, Helene Gauntt, Ruth r and Clievruns lfieneb Club 121 Clee Club 13, 41 141 Club Deruueraey 131 Mixed Cburus 141 ub Deluneraev 13, 41 xed Clnuus 13, 41 ntball Manager 13, 41 ilden, Aaron PY 12, 3, 41 ass 'lireasurer 131 lrsity Club 13, 41 'lleetur Stall, 141 Geib, Betty G.U.C. 12, 3, 41 Club Demneraey 131 Curl Reserves 131 Service Stail' 141 .. S. an "1 'i 1- 'X Geib. Rose Mary Geske, Donald C?,Hfl,i12. 31 41. Cbemistry Club 131 resin ent -, r Traveling Assembly lxllllm tllllh 141 13, 41 Seniur Play 141, Assistant Director All Selmul Plays 13, 41 Goldis, Casimir Goosmann, Williaixi Grebel, Patricia Grooters, Marjory Grover, Izola Grundman, Edward Relleetur Staili, Man' linutball 11, 2, 3, 41 C.U.C. 12, 3, 41 Stamp Club 111 H1'Y Club 1l, 2, 3, aging Editor 141 Vu,-my muh 13. 41 President GI,-yy gym. 131 41, Vieefpresident Track 11, 21 mm, 1v,,U,,dcnt 135 Reqeetnr Staif 141, Club l1eiuuerat-y Latin Club 13, 41, lstmtfmll U' 3. 3. 45 Smdvm Cmmcil U l'eature Editor 131 l'resident 1 Varsity Club 12. 3, 3, 41 Girl Rfwfvfs 17-4 3- Audubon Club 141 RV1'lVfl1'V 5011 141, 41 41, Treasurer bpurts liditnr Sung Leader 141 Traelt 12, 3, 41 f 29 fl Grzeszak, Louis R.O.T,C. 11, Z1 Gumowski, Edward ENLIGHTENING THE l'iT.A. Lindholm. Gigowski, Silvers, Varey, Weleh, Raprir. Schwartz Haraburda, Norbert Club Democracy 141 Radio Club 131 Service Stall' 13, 41. Chairman Harris, Wayne Haadsnia, Gerald Latin 1.lul1 141 Baud 11. 2, 3, 4 -F 1' Kennet C lu b Democracy 141. President Track 141 Varsity Club 13, 41 11,1151-hull 131 l:UUil'illl ll' 3- 41 Varsity Club 14 Vwlrestling 12, 3, 41 ,fr sf? Q' 3 lcyt, Gerard Hicftje, Gladys Holzworth, Barbara Hubrecht. Doreen Hughes. Richard Hutchins, Doris Huyser, Riehan lamp Clulw 13. 41. Aurura Stall 141 l'ei's11nality Club 12, Cheer Leader 13, 41 Latin Club 13, 41 "1-'XM'-"H 3- 41 Drainatics Club 141 S e n i 11 r C11unQell11r ai' anal Clievru Service Stall 131 AA1rh11.m- qjmlm-il 11 141 13- ll ll,H.S. 141 41 illI'ilVClIll1l Assenilwly ,tlilelir Council 111 131 uiixeivatiuim Clul' 131 5 n l 'lsma, Betty jelteina. Lois jessalunas, Edna johnson, Elinor Johnson, Marilyn juchniewicz, Kamasauskas, Nel .ll,C, 12. 41 btunlent Council 111 Personality Club 141 H 0 in c Economies Aurora Stall: 13. 41 Anthony Ulu- Club 1l, 21 fma- sm, llllillf' A1.11..i111.1 1:11.11 1:11 1:1111-1:11.11 111 CM 141 cus, 11, 41 s.-.-rm sun 141 'WU' 13- 3- 41 PWM Club 141 Club Democracy 13. uulubun Clulw 131 R e ll l e C L 11 r Stall. 41 Ill R1'Sl'lWr 131 Nfwe Elllmf N1 Senior Orchestra 11, 2. 3. 41 lml ipnnen, Doris Hagan, Peggy ,lent Council 121 l'ersonailily Club 141 nisb Club 121 Curl Reserves 12, 31 Clem' Klub 1 I 1 w - w Ciirls Lborus 111 fb- I Hale, Edith Relleetor Stull 141 Student Council 141 S e n i o r Counsellor 141 C.l!,C, eemstrai, John Heemstra, Josephine - w l'reneb Crlub 121 Club Deinocrxlcy 131 Spanish Club 141 ersoll, Mae b Deruorrauv 13 1 l Reserves 131 Club 141 imc licouomir 41 'asiewiu:z, W'allter inisb Club 141 ss Club 141 Heim, Lucille Club Democracy 13, 41 Girl Reserves 131 Arr Club 141 H o ni e Eeonomir 141 1 Q .,q, ,J N ,, 1 filfs, UT- ,S Jackin, Bernice Jackin, Frank C,ll.C. 12, 3, 41 Baseball 13, 41 , . Curl Reserves 13, 41 Kalrczynski, Irene Mixed Chorus 131 - 1 l'erson:1l1ty frlub 13, 41 ll.H.S. 13. 41 gr- . W . is , 'Br 1' if g X Hanson, Betty Jean Club Democracy 12, 3, 41 Red Cross 13, 41 Hankamp, Robert Hansen, John Spanish Club 141 Debating 141 Student Council 111 Hanewich, Olga Audubon Club 141 Club Democracy 141 Service Stuff 12, 31, 1 Cbziirniain Cir Reserves 121 Conservation Club Latin Club 121 17-1 sw, Heitz, Marie Helhorst, Robert r?g, Stanl Herman, Jean "1 f Club Deinoerney 13, rl' ,F 41 'ir Conservation Club f WVU!! 1 21. 3, 'f 1 " Audubon Club 141 Q li-'ary Service Stull 12, 31 l f Q 'V Q 1--4 , 'Q Q YI s Jackson, Phyllis Jacobson, Herbert Jarosch, Jack Jasnitis, Agatha U.H.S. 141 Senior Band 13, 41 Senior Band 11, 2, C.ll.C. 12, 3, 41 Service Stuff 141 R.O.'l'.C, Band 13, 3- 41 Latin Club 12. 3. 41 Personality Club 141 41 Mixgll Clwrlw 12- 3. 4 Aurora Stull' 141 Kasnia, Rosalie Kasul, Joe Kats, Jennie Katsul, George Kntzawal, Williani Mixed Chorus 141 Bur :ind Clievrons Girl Reserves 12, 31 l'lifY 141 sr-mm Girls' Gm 141 Glcc Club 11, 21 ramrlmll 12, sy 12. 31 R.C1,T.C, 12, 3, 41 Truck 12, 31 l'31'l X , I 5 4 6 ,Y 2,127 1 .7 auppilln, Walter .motball 12, 3, 41 rack 141 'arsity Club 141 banish Club 141 Kazelslcis, julia Personality Club 121 Spanish Club 141 Club Democracy 131 Athletic Council 131 Kempski, Robert Kiehle, Donald Football 11, 2, 3, 41 Basketball 11, 2, 3, 41 Baseball 11, 2. 3, 41 Varsity Club 11, 2, 3, 41 apinski, Irene Levandoski, William Levandowski, Liberacki, Josephine rv.. ciliih 11, 41 Hi-Y 141 Wanda irl Reserves 11, 2, U-H'S- 121 31 Girl Reserves 131 ellector Small 1-41 Service Staff 131 I ? 1, . f . 4 ,, ,Q 2' ,J . ,A A yon, Gwendolyn amp l'ire 1l, 21, lersonality Club 141 Manoogian, Doris Personality Club 121 Treasurer, Vice- Girl RL-wrvcs 131 V""S'd"'t Club Democracy 141 Club 13 41 atm 1 ., , rt Club 13, 41 ellector Stafl 141 Martin, Phyllis Art Club 11, 2, 3 41 Audubon Club 12, 31 Spanish Club 121 Service Stall' 141 Maslowslci, Adam Football 13, 41 Baseball 12. 3, 41 King, Margarette H o in e Economic 13, 41 U.H.S. 12. 31 Girls' Band 11, 2, 31 Girl Reserves 111 Lillis, Robert R.O.T.C. 11, 21 ,e Kobel, Genevieve Senior Girls' Glcc ll- 31 Mixed Chorus 141 Press Club 131 Club Democracy 141 LX I WL . Kozolowslci, Anthony Lindberg, Marie Club Democracy 141 Club Democracy 121 lfrcnch Club 121 Bar and Chevrons SC11lU1'c1I'L'l1CStl'il 13, ll- 21 41 Lipkn, Edward lfoollmll 12, 31 Vfrestling 131 Track 131 Mathews, Charles HifY 12. 3. 41. President Basketball 11. 3, 41 Track 13, 41 Athletic Council 141 Mathews, Robert Service Statl 131 Boys' Glec 12, 31 Mixed Chorus 11, 21 R.t1.T.C, 111 May, Henry l-lifY 1 3 1 fx-1 A 1 Ieredith, Dale Meretslcy, Harold Mess, Arleen Mess, Betty Mitros, Walter Mohr, Caroline Mollo, Marjorie ..C1,T.C. 12, 3, 41 Press Club 141 Humane Club 111 Band 12, 31 Senior Band 13, 41 Drum lvlaiorctte rar and Chevrons Club Democracy 131 Senior Band 11, 2, Athletic Council 131 C.U.C. 12, 3, 41 ,141 , 13- 41 Service Staff 3, 41 HifY 13, 41 Girl Reserves 12, 3, l'EFS,,c,lll,'l? 13' .ellcctor Staff 141 Humane Club my Club Democracy 41, Vicefpresidenl c..,llL'lSl".Lr- Y ill Reserves 13, Clluh Democracy 141 T,-,-nSl,,Ac,- ini Club Democracy 41, 'l'reasurer 1 4 4 Zan L. Xi 5+ bw etowivz, Leon Kroon, Paul Krucinski, Anna H5.. 511101 uv l'c1's111111l1ty Club 145 443 11H' . .N 141 oiiialsiewiev, Longfellow, Charles Chester l.:1ti11 flliilw 1 31 11.11,'11ct, 13, 41 ll.lI' Ullkl 42111-111111 Q-ll Loosenort, Dorothy U.ll.C, 12, 3, 41 fflulw l5L'IllUCI'ilL'Y 135 fxllLllllWUI1 KH Service Stull 13. 45, Cl111i1'111.111 Kulesha, Olga Rcllccror Staff, Fen' ture Editor 141 lje1'm1111liLy Clliih 121 5 e I1 1 11 1' fiouiisclloi' 141 Press Club 13, 41 Lord, Marguerite Press Cllih 145 Service Stull f4j Kunst, Janet N. Curl Reserves 12. 3, Ulu- Clllilw fll Kwiatkowski, Florence cv:.L1,ct. 13, 41 l'I1'IlCl1 Cliilw, Presi' l 17 'U Lent -. . . , , 5 e I1 1 11 11 Loiiitselloi l4l Rellector Stull, Ant. lVl1111:1gi111g Ed. Q-lj Lnlirenz, Clyde . .ff ' ff 1 K X ,, Luckett, Morris Ludwick, Lois Ludwiclc, Ruth R.O.T.C, fl. 2, 3 Stiinlenl flouiicil ffl l'i1'so11z1lily Clulw 17 41 41 3, 45 Bur :ind Clievrom ll 3. -ll Servife Stull' 141 1 - w i ' ' 1 S ' S e 11 1 o 1' C,111111wllor g t H i U, umm Knnr 145 1.15 Latin Cllulw 13. 41, llll'L'.lQlll ei' Rellvftimi' Stull- Mllllllglllg llnlitoi rllermott, Nleernik, Dorothy Mendels, Robert Milry' Ellvn l,CI'SUl1lllllY flllilw ill ess lllulw lil UIHVS. Ui rvife Stull 141 "Rs " rl llrseiwy Q lu 1 lllkl orrow , Robert 4 ,si-lmll ll. 3, 41 mlriit Comiiicil QW Nlurray, Robert llau' lllltl Cflievroii l 41 Llslwrs clllllW Q41 li.U,'I',lT, lfl, -ll liilli' 'llL'IlIll 141 LISTEN, HERE, SUN Nillltaw Jay Harris. Varey. Sedum B.111Ll ll, Z, 3, 41 T221 awrot, Justine :rsonality Club 141 rrvice Stall 13, 41 lub Deluocracy 141 11lll1' 141 9" Economics Pliver. Lloyd rack 12, 3, 41 ootball 141 aisity 1illll1, becref tary 141 autl 12, 31 R34 Neilson, Marion Nelson, Robert Newberg, Carl C.ll.C, 12, 3. 41 Football 1l, 2, 3, 41 Baseball 141 Student Council 13, Varsity Club, Vice' Varsity Club 141 41 president 13, 41 Rcllector Stail 141 Track 1l, 2, 31 Carl Reserves 12. 31 Athletic Council, 7 lresitleut 11, 2, 31 Olszewski, Esther Cirl Reserves 13, Service Stall 13, 41 Club Democracy 13. 41 1 1 c.,u.c,. 12, 3, 41 :ilI'ild0WiCZ, Paul, Lewis JL-swhifw aorcz. 12, 3, 41 lerviee Stall 12. 3, Bar and Clievrous 41 13, 41 l.H,S. 121 Club Democracy 13 'ersouality Club 141 41 Conservation Club 121 Olszewski, Frank liootball 12, 3, 41 Track 12, 3, 41 Varsity Club, Treasf urer 13, 41 Paulsen, Virginia Reflector Stafl 141 Senior Counsellor 141 Personality Club 121 Press Club 13, 41 Opacki, Helen Club Democracy 141 Spanish Club 12. 31 Personality Club 12, 3, 41, Secretary Pierog, Olga Latin Club 12, 3, 41 Class Treasurer 121 C.U.C 12, 3, 41 Art Club 12, 31, President Nogrady, Eugene , 3 1, . . 1 K at ' are " 1- 21' X 3422... . 1' Opacki, joseph Q Y sit 51 415' 214356 13,' Nykainp, Donald Obiedzinski, Leone Student Council 141 Club ljfllltbflalfy 13, 41 Cul Reserves 131 4 1 latin Club 121 Oriel, Prisfilla Plonski, Bernadette Spanish Club 141 Club Democracy 141 Overbc-ek , Robe 31 Y IZ? 3 1 ' he .L Polegi, Chester Post, Dorothy Baseball 121 Club l1eiuocracy 12 Athletic Council 121 3- 41 Student Council 141, Vicefpresitlent Class Treasurer 141 leece, Shirley Reens, Mary Regenmorter, John Reyers, Arthur Reynders, Robert Reynhout, Marie Service Stall' 131 Club Deluoeracy 141 Debate Team 141 Basketball 13, 41 Girl Reserves 1l, 21 Xrt Club 131 Rellector Stall 141 Senior llantl 13. 41 Club Democracy 13. 41 . 154 J Real Cross 141 Retl Cross 141 Service Stail' 131 l,atin Club 12, 41 Secretary Reynolds, Earle, Ji R.11.'l'.C. 13. 41 Bar and Clievro' 141 liaseball 13, 41 lrootball 13, 41 .Xb Kp 'P-wi odzinslci, Wanda Ohanesian, Albert Ohanesian, Haig l.S, Council 12, llreneli Club 121 Spanish Club 111 'll Club Democracy 131 Hi1Y Club 111 Fu' 11ICllChll'll 13. Senior Baud 141 Student Council 121 ouality Club 141 we, Marjorie Pacific, Virginia Pakiela, Chester ruality Club 141 Conservation Club c:1..1,11,zy W Spanish Club 13, 41 Cul Reserves 13, 41 IM -. GIVING THE DOGS A REST Polegi, Walters, Mathews, Datema, Jnckin, Kwialkowski, Stankiewiez. Smith, Mitrus, Vanllyke ston. Edmund Prominski, Lucille Pumputis, Albert Quigley, David Raczkowslci, Ragir, Sylvia Read, William lior Baud 111 H o in e Eeonomicf Spanish Club 141 Class President 121 Genevieve S tu d ent Council Art Club 131 Ustlmu 13' 45 Club 141 Chccr Lmdcr my 4, Club Democracy 13, 141, President tk 13' 41 Club l1e1uoei'aey 141 R411-'TAC' fl, 2, A 'ldl I FI I U1 Debate Teallll 13- 41 ,Q I P--5, 411 111 1 141 S 2 'Sl cn I H Q A l' UW!! AU' -- Relleior Stall 141, .ity 1 lub 141 Ctlrnlti:.ll:t?iH1 1251 U lx pmim uw 1'7, ll 41' Vlcwprcsldcm Mltkcnllp Editor 121 Traveling Assembly 13, 41 . berg, Benjamin Rietdylc, Marie Rinvelt, Arnold Rison, Mary Robson, Ellen Louise Roseman, Rex Roth, Arthur Girl Reserves 131 Baseball 12, 3, 41 G.U.C. 12, 3, 41 Senior Orchestra 11, Football 12, 3, 41 Press Club 131 Varsity Club 141 Dramaties Club 141 2- 3- 41 Basketball 12, 3, 41 S ilu! o r Counsellor Club Democracy 141 Relleetor Stall 141 Varsity Club 12. 3. Personality Club 12, 31 41, President i351 Runcel, john Spanish Club 141 French Club 12, 3, 41 Sattler, Forrest Club Dcmucrucy 131 Buys' Clcc 13, 41 l'd1n1 won Seltzer, Mabel Shavalier, Wilma Sheffield, Rose Marie tu! luumil 141 C.U.C. 13. 41 llrcss Club 131 ii li Club 1' '41 Cirl llcscrvcs 11, 3, Service Stull' 141 it Club 141 41 Curl Reserves 141 - w mmm lilly lftlgclm 1.lub 11, 3, Rn'll0L'!nr Stull 141 "nu-"W ll ltlnmn Stehnuwer. Jelsmn, Smith. Welch. Ampulski, Glass, Glass, Gorski, Datema, Snrkn Shnsnlier Sattler, Kenneth Saunders, Emma , . Curl Reserve, 12, 31 Hlllllllllt' Club 1l1 fxllflilll Stull 131 Shoemaker, jack HifY 11, Z, 3. -11 Aurora Stull' 141 Latin Club 141 Homcmom, Trcnsf urcr 131 1.-fm. as Smeenge, Gerald Scniur Band 12, 31 CIM' Club 1l, 2. 31 Stasiukinas, Genevieve Personality Club 141 H 0 in c Economics 141 Club Dcmocrncy 141 Conscrvziticm Cl u lu 12, 31 Sides, Evelyn l'l u in 0 lfuuiicvliiit'-4 Club 13 41 Smith, Allan Latin Club 141 Alirurgi Stull 141 i1 Saunders, George R.U.T.C. 1l, 2, 41 llmr :mtl Clicvrm 131 llcllvftur Stull 141 . h 'wax ,- f it 'G le 3 Silvers, Greta Aururai Stull' 13. 4 ll1.liturfinfClxicl S c u i u r Cuunsclh 141 Rvllcctur Stull 141 Autlubun Club 1f 31, Secretary llrcsitlvnt 15,9 13 Smith, Gordo: Stehouwer, Adrian Bzlslictballl 11, 31 Spanish Club 1l, 2, 3. 41 Stebouwer, Annet Autlubun Club 13 Service Stull 13, Club Dcinucrzifv 1 if-Q. ichtcl, Geraldine lectur Stall 141 dent 111111111111 131 'ura Stall' 141 inane 1111111 11, 2, 1 , 41, 11'1'Sl1lC1ll Schichtel, Margaret 1:1'encl1 1111111 121 1111111 l2L'Ill11t.'l'1l1'V 13, 41 H 11111 e 1111111111111 1111111 121 Sehuiling, James Bar and 1111evr1v11s 1' 41 J. fcrstcin, Arthur 111 1111111 12, 31 ck 121 'nra Sta11' 141 if Z th, Nlarjory 1111 lvfajorette 11, . 31 111-nt 11111111111 141 ini' Play 141 lR1 1' I 3 'S1'1'V1'S -, , , 1, l 1'l'SlL1t'l11 Silverstein, Edward HifY 13, 41 Traeli 12, 3, 41 l'masl1et11a1l 11, 21 .'X111'u1'a 13, 41 S111ith, Martha Simoncini, Louis 1111111112111 11, 2, 3, 41 1X'1l'CS1ll11,Lf 11, 2, 3, 41 Track 11, 2, 3, 41 Yarsitv 1111111 12, 3, 41. l21'esi11e11t 1 Smolenski, Florence 11.11.11 121 11111 Reserves 131 1'.H,S, 11. 2, 3, 41 1111111 Deinocracy 13, 41 X wart, Leota Stulk, Marie in 1111111 141 111115 11l1111'11s 111 l,11. 131 1111-e 1111111 111 11111 131'SL'1'X'L'S 12, 31 l11'1'S11l1llll1Y 1111111 121 Suehowolec, Victoria 1111111 Deinneracy 13, 41 11111 Reserves 13, 41 11.H.S. 141 5 Schulz, Doris Aurora Staff 13, 41 Press 1111111 141 Latin 1111111 131 Girl Reserves 131 Sirney, Betty Sokolowski, Eleanor Service Sta11 13, 41 Personality 1111111 141 1111111 Deinncracy 141 Tennis Team Spon- s11r 11, 2, 3, 41 'Su 1 Q 11 . X155 X . Sweers, Genevieve Girl Reserves 12, 31 1111111 Deinncracy 13, 41 U.H.S, 141 Schulz, Fred Schwartz, Arthur 11l1eer Leader 13, 41 Senior Band 11, 2, Class Vicef11resitle11t 3- 41 141 HW .12, 3, 41. Athletic 11111111ci1 13, 1111051910111 41, Treas11rer Latin 1111111 13, 41 Service Staif 141 Aurora Stail' 141 Sciamanna, William l1:1sl1et11al1 11, 2, 3, 41 Varsity 11llIl'1 13, 41 Athletic 11111111cil 12, 3, 41 U.1'1.S. 131, Treasf lll'C1' Skorupski, Virginia Sung Leader 13, 41 Athletic 1111lII1Cl1 11 2, 3. 41 w 1 11.11.11 12, 3, 41 Girl Reserves 12, 3, 41 Sliviek, William 1'lifY 13, 41 Spanish 1111111 13, 41 Sowinski, Lottie S c n 1 0 r 11111111sell11r Stahowiak, Irene Service Stail 141 141 1111111 Deinocracy 141 1111nservatin11 1111111 UVUACA 12, 17-1 Sweers, james Szolca, Emily Lati11 1111111 12, 3, 41 11.1'1,S. 111111nci1 13, 41 1111111 Deinncracy 141 Slocum, Ralph Senior Band 11, 2, 3, 41 Stuclent 111v11ncil 121 1'1ifY 11, 2, 3, 41 l1l'Cl1Cl1 1111111 12, 31 Stankiewicz, Edward Latin 1111111 131 AllI'1ll'1l Stal1 13, 41 1111111 Deiiincracy 131 Class lJ1'esi11e11t 141 xy? ' 2. J J 11"3..'1?' x l , 11 .I , "'1vm?,t,y'4 Teheau, Weston lfncmthall 12, 31 Wrestli11g 12, 3, 41 Track 12, 3, 41 1'1i'Y 12, 3, 41 r w-1 VOCATIONAL SIT-DOWN Ellingnon, Grundman, Seaman, Smith. Carey eenstra, Lenore lub Democracy 13, 41 irl Reserves 131 o ru e Economics 131 Weih, Ernest r za 1 Veneklasen, Maxine G.U.C. 12, 3, 41 LJ,H.b. 12, 3, 41 Club Democracy 13, 41, Secretary, Vicefpresident Weingate, Alice G.U.C. 12, 3, 41 Dramatic Club 141 Personality Club 12, 3, 41 Club Democracy 13, 41 Verboom, Mary Girl Reserves 13, 41, Vicefpresident Club Democracy 12, 3, 41, Treasurer G.U.C, 12, 3, 41, Treasurer H o rn e Economics 141, Secretary .,,, . Q. E7 ' A '21 ar 1' , Q2 . .. .N , .,-W' 1 rr, , Fi 54 1 51 Thompson, Ruth Timmer, john Topolski, Virginia Press Club 141 Machine Shop 141 Personality Club 12 Girl Reserves 12, 3. 41 Humane Club 141, Secretary Reflector Stall' 141. Feature Edztor Radio Club 131 31 Girl Reserves 121 Vander Male, Mina Vander Meer, Vander Molen. Personality Club 12. 31 Edward R.O.T.C. 131 Robert Varsity Club 12, Q 41 Glee Club 1l, 2, 41 Baseball 12, 31 Basketball 12, 3, 4 Verhey, Robert Reflector Staff 141, Advertising Main' afzer S e n i o r Counsellor 141 Basketball 12, 31 Boys' Glee 11, 2, 31 Versluis, James Versluis, Paul Vodry, Owen French Club 12, 31 Wrestling 12, 3, 41 R.O.T.C. 13, 41 Wrestliirg 13, 41 Welch, Patricia AllfScbool Play 131 Song Leader 13, 41 Girl Reserves 12, 3, 41, Secretary President Class Vice-president 11, 21, Secretary 141 Weller, Cecelia Club Democracy 141 Werra, Esther Frencb Club 121 G.U.C. 12, 3, 41 Service Staff 141 Personality Club 13, 41, Vicefpresident Football 141 Varsity 13, 41 Westerweel, Ruth Wheat, Dorothy Audubon rl 13, Conserva r u 131 ,. x Q I N34-' Q. if ,V - 1 :S 7Q3 '??z.x-A mo, Olga Tulos, Fred Turner, Irene Deinoeraev 11, French Club 145 UH-lg' Band 125 3- 45 H o in e Eeononiie 'li Club 13, 45 145 1 w S. frluh 11, 25 Reserves 11, 25 Valk, Bertha Girls' Band 135 lirench Club 125 Club Democracy 145 Audubon Club 13, 45, Secretary Malsen, vrence l'.C. 11, 2, 3 and Chevron. b 13. 45 h Club 125 'e Stall' 135 1 , , . .-Q?" 1 l, Arlene Sec 'z' leserves 12, 3, r et ll v Qitlent Band 145 iality Club 125 1. 145 -, June 4 Van Antwerpen, John 1'-I 1 Van Neuren, jack Van Oosten, Van Sluyters, Donald Van Stee, William A . C I X Vry, Lorraine C.U.C. 12, 3, 45 l5raniatics Club 145 Wikstrom, Carolyn G.ll.C. 13, 45 Senior 15rchestra 12. 35 Girls' Band 135 Girl Reserves 11, 2. 35 Erma .lean Sp wish lub 145 iff' Walejewski, Georgette G.U.C. 12, 35 Personality Club 12, 3, 45, President Spanish Club 12, 35 Club Denioeracy 145 Wieck, Edgar Aviation Club 125 Basketball 11, 25 Cheer Leader 13, 45 Athletic Council 13, 45 Wallin. Dorothy Drum Majorette 13, 45 G.U.C. 12, 3, 45 Athletic Council 145 Girl Reserves 135 Wielhouwer, Pauline H o in e Economics 145 Red Cross 115 Glee Club 11, 25 Solo Club 115 K Y . Walters, Betty G.U.C. 12, 3, 45 Secretary Girl Reserves 13, 45 President Student Council 13 45 Athletic Council 145 Wiersma, Robert Aviation Club 125 Tennis 135 Noon Hour Recrea tion 135 1" 3 Q yi ll: A Van Dam, Willard Van Strien, Minnie Club Democracy 13, 45 U.H.S. 12, 3, 45 Vander Burg, Anna Audubon Club 135 Club Democracy 135 Service Stall 13, 45, Chairman Van Syoc, Luella Club Democracy 135 Latin Club 12, 3, 45 Walters, Helen Wanrooy, Audrey G.U.C. 12, 3, 45, Personality Club 13, 45 President Athletic Council 145 Girl Reserves 12, 35 Personality Club 12, 3 45 Girl' Reserves 12, 35 g 1 . Wierzbicki, Edward F . N 1 v X e ,. H,5,.ft A l ik-j , .r ,, 1, ,gfyjaizf-.2 ff: ' 'n u, ' f Wierzbicki , Esther Personality Cl u b 145, Treasurer Club Democracy 145 Conservation C1 u b 12, 35 Service Staff 12, 3, 45 r391 Villiams, Clarence Wilson, Charlotte Wiltrakis, Eleanore Winters, Mildred Wiseman, Jeanne Girl Reserves 121 Glee Club 111 Latin Club 12, 31 Club Democracy 13, Club Democracy 13, Spanish Club 131 47 'll Senior Orchestra 11, Audubon Club U, 2, 31 47 E401 Girl Reserves 121 Wondolewslci, - Wood, Shirley Gertrude Art Club 141 Personality Club 141 Wrzesinski, Frank York, Elaine Zimmerman, Max Zlydasyk, Henry Zoppa, Larry Bolesta, joe De Meester, Ray de Ryke, Peter Jabury, Ferris Kantorowski, Charles Reflector Staff 141 Press Club 141 Seniors Without Pictures Maricle, Arthur Myszka, Jack Makarewicz, Edward Pawloslci, Edward Pelak, Henry Shippy, Ed 3, Wrestling 12, 3, 41 Spanish Club 12,1 47 Hi-Y 131 Swanson, Robert Velte, Evelyn U.H.S. 1 11 The Life of an Underclassman It's a bright September morning when we view little Harvey, gaily trip' ping up the steps of our fair school, carrying his little bookfbag and pencil' box with three erasers. He enters the school with a light of expectancy in his eyes only to ind himself lost the minute he gets in the door. Gallantly he explores the school and with luck, gets settled in his respective rooms and classes by the end of the second quarter. As his time spent in Union moves on, Harvey's ambition and enthusiasm increases, until it reaches the apex, when he decides that he will graduate with every honor, title, cup, and pin that is obtainable. Two years later he realizes with great joy that he is a freshman and ready to begin his high school career. Besides learning that only varsity men crowd into the lunchfline, little Harvey also learns to his dismay that freshmen are the mostfprized victims of playful seniors. The bliss that is his when he realizes that he is now tall enough to reach the top of his locker without standing on his books, is soon forgotten when he is forced to admit that he is pretty green. However, after he bought tickets from seniors for two free assemblies, and paid twenty cents for a season ticket to ride on the elevator fwhich he finds is only for girlsj , he decides that he had better learn for himself and never trust anyone older than a fifth grader. Harvey's sophomore and junior years are busy ones in which he works feverishly on junior plays and prom committees, and not so feverishly on Latin and chemistry. He spends time in the study hall watching the clock, or girls combing their hair and putting on their faces. Though he has learned not to run in the halls unless the hall guard is his pal, and to dis' regard the subordination placed on him by the seniors, he still looks up to them with a feeling of envy. He is girded on to higher levels and better marks with the everlasting hope that maybe someday he will be a senior. T411 June Mad Always a first time for those with originality and vitality, as the juniors proved when they presented a play with an allfjunior cast in order to raise the finanf l cial status of the class. The comedy, "june Mad," a story of a tomhoy, and 7 her awakening to her actual regard for the boy next door, was a great success in spite of the nonfexperif ' enccd actors. l l l l Adama, Harold Adriaansen, Cornelia Adriaansen. Frances Ainslie. Beatrice Ampulski, Lucille Baranowski. Florence Barber. Bob Barnes. Pat Bednarz. Helen Bender, Eugenia Beute. Arlene Bizioruk, Ed Blattner. Ernest Blauw. Cornelia Blik. Marvin Bosch. Richard Bouchard. Bert Bowhay, Ruth Bruinsma, John Brummel. Harry Byle. Nellie Canute. Jack Carroll. Clara Chernuby. Mary Chertos. George Cieslewicz. Lorraine Clark, Eunice Clark. Rachel Cleland, Bob Coates, Iris Cuson. Clifford Danielson, Helen Danko. Frances Delflamer, Joyce DeKorne, James DeWitt. Mina Dinizman, Arlin Dochod. Josephine Dolphin, Shirley Doyle, Tom Edwards, Virginia Ellinpzson, Betty .lean Enbody, Ralph Feikema, Twyla Mae Feringer, Frank Freville. Leo Frederick. Tom Gerlis. Alhina Girou, Iris Glass. Jack Anderson, Bob Anderson. Douglas Andrew, Richard Baker. Art Dennett. Betty Bennett. Charles Benzin, Frances Bepristis. Alvin Hlum. Robert Boettner. Geraldine Bolthouse. Joan Boonstra. Evelyn Bryska. Harry Buenseh. Ruth Bunn, Dan Burgstahler, Joan Christnpoulon, Demo Christopoulos, George Chrysler. Don Chrzan. Dorothy Cox. Louis Crane, Phyllis Crystal. Betty Cumherworth, Rod Delinirk. Eleanore DeRyke. Peter Dettmann. Evelyn Deverman. Antoinette Drake, Katherine Durkee, Sherwood Dutkiewicz. Bernard Dykema, Howard Finstrnm. Elaine Forberz. Doris Fox. Shirley Fransen, Anna Glass, Vivian Gonom. Juanita Gorski. Jennie Gould, Ruth f 5 x ACCIDENT DE LUXE Durkee, Lohensky, DeWitt, 0lson. Stranz, Lallrenz, Cuson, Weller, Verheek, Anderson. Van Driel. Lindholm, Bender i421 E 1 L Q,- A I ' Uffieers Review Busy Days ! o,, sg ef tw ,ff ll0l'lNG l'l' OUT Holmes, Hlik. VYeller. Ellingson Green. Verna Gressler. George Grose. Wesley Guthan. Antoinette llaadr-ima. Kay Hanson, Vivtor llarkins. .lulia Harkinn. Nina Hart. Mary Hartwell. Richard Heimerdinger. Roger Heruth. Irvin Hessel. Ruth Ileys, Flossie Heyt. Hetty Howard, Mae Hughes. Viola Hunter, Phyllis Hullll- Charles liznasiak. Edward Jarvi. Ernest Jarvis. Earl .lt-lsma, Harhara Jensen. Lillian Jensen. Marion Juntunen. Jack Kadinh, Ray Kamasauskas, Matilda Kari. June Karolkiewirz. Jennie King, Harold Kirehen. Elsie Klatt. Gerald Klawiter. Loretta Klein. Iris Kouehoukos. Paul Krapp. Jean Kuklewski. Victoria Kula, Robert Kulak. Dorothy Lastoezy, Ruth Laude. Larry Lewis. Colleen Lindholm. Sylvia Lohennky, Betty Lundeen. Roger Madura. Catherine Maher. Dorothy Nlnlinnurulzi I .lu-illn Hale, Albert Hammond, Mel Hansen. Harriet Hanson. Robert Hartwell. Robert Hay. David Hayes, Albert Heeringa, Ernest Hieftje. Edward Hoisinizton, Roger Holmes. Bonnie Host. Roh Jakems. Evelyn Janis. June Jansma. Russ Jarka. Bernice Jewett. Bette Johnson. Milton Johnson. Nancy Johnston. Peggy Kastner. William Kenna. Lorraine Kelly. Virginia Kimi. Bertha Koets. Roselyn Koning. Bill Korf. Bob Korylowiez. John Kulpa. Steve La Brenz. Jim Lake. Florence Lapham, Stewart Loverin. Laurajane Lovett. Edward Lovett. Onna Lundberg, Eugene Martin Albert Martin Shirlev aj 'Q .N Q ? t J' t if ,1 i ip K R U Q ? r -'fav c i F dk "8 it 5 A A xi: Liherty W democracy f the right of man to vote. These words were really understood, on a smaller scale, when the juniors voted for their class officers. Wiiiiiiiig hy a large margin of "we're all for youl' votes, Ernest Weller was elected president with Marvin Blik lending his aid as vicefpresident. Adding the feminine touch were Betty Ellingson, secretary, and Bonnie Holmes, treasurer. Socially minded, the juniors successfully staged a skatf ing party and participated in at senior high mixer. Whexi the handsome fingerprint men came down from Michigan State, the class showed their cofoperation hy ente EHilliI Of three days. ll i i ii i M is - 1. . . i L for--.2 x-, , I 3. ' X 15' -Qfi ' ' k X p ii K . I . , . .L x T Q' X all ' 5 ' V 7 'l 1 f 9 , He ' aff X Mpeg' Q 0 4 t N 9 P J Y I A its 4 5 H , sa it 'Z ' I Xlf if-. iv G gg 9 S 4 3, 5, ! K if , e V R F W '99 " r . if ,Q 4 1: f A I W Q Y A s 6 f H' l Y 55. S S Y' 25.6 Q' ' Y T 5 v , si S ' f l gf A J' . ' I , is . .. ta 9 ' r f - S ,Y Q , A ' ' , ' . 1 5 L. ,j J ' :ji O N ,. P Q 6 Q s . Y, Y H. 9. s f . i t ,f ,1 ly ' . K g E -f Maslowski. Alireda , . " , S 1' "J, -Q, s , J' Ag, , urn ffnvnlil X f i 4 K 714 -4 ' Mnf'l I 1,4 ii' i 1. 71 Nl To add to the juniors' worries and wonders, the six' year ring contract expired and new rings were selected by a committee consisting of two members of each class to determine durability and attractiveness so necessary to a good ring, Finally deciding on the insignia of Lincoln and a synthetic ruby with white pearl, the black onyx and the ruby with gold insignia, the committee released the samples and each junior had a chance to observe the ring of his choice before the first down payment was made. T441 McFarland. Charles Meeker. Gerritt Mellema, Henry Melnykowicz. Mary Meyers, Kathleen Mitchell, Blanche Mohriz, Eleanor Muilenhurg, Jasper Montague, Carolyn Moose, Aileen Mulder. Bill Murray, Don Nadolski, Esther Navarra. Louise Navarra, Josephine Nowicki. Delores Olson. Charles Olson. Lillian Olszewski. Vincent Omilian, Dolores Owsinski, Walter Packer. Vera Parieko, Sophie Parker. Ruth Patt. Bill Piechoeki. Dick Pierotl. Olla Pinder. Ruth Prince, Bernard Prince, Kathryn Pursinowski, Leona Pukszta, Virginia Pulaski. Stanley Raczkiewicz, Anthony Ramsay, Helen Reynolds. Georlle Richardson, Eileen Ridding, Maxine Ringelberg, Lois Roach, Martha Rozema. John Rusch. MlfK8fCf Rysdyk, John Sagryn, Frank Samrick, Esther Schuhardt. Joann Schumm. Walter Shavalier, Marie Shaw, Dorothy Shearer, Wilma RING ON HER FINGER Mikita. Helen Miller. Richard Millett. Shirley Minnaar. Georze Morrzan. Adeline Morris. Walter Morse, Ruth Mosketti. Rudy Nawrot. Norman Nederveld, Carlene Newberz. John Northquist, Delores Opacki, Frances Orsinger. Fred Ortowski. Mary Owsinaki, Helen Peltola. Irene Penninpr. Phyllis Peterson. Helen Peterson. Martin Princekavich. Lorraine Pozgi. Lucille Porter, Gwendolyn Post, Peter Ranta. June Read. Margie Rekiewic. Florence Reynhout, Jacqueline Robinson. Jack Rouse. Francine Rozegnal. Joseph Rozema. Dale Sandee. June Sattler. Kenneth Saunders. Donald Sawka, Virginia Sidlouakas. Bertha Sienkiewicz, Ed Skryski. Eleanor Smeenge, Esther Llnski, Zieziul, Ellingson, Kouchouchas Juniors Feature Gala Events Friday, April 24! The day dawned just like any other day, hut from the moment school opened in the morn' ing until nearly midnight Friday, there was a transforf mation of not only the gymnasium, hut even of the stu' dents. Girls in handanas, hair curled tightly to the head, lwoys in the gym, transferring a hoy's play room into a ballroom of highest class f streamers, balloons, wire, paste, tape, and scissors all aided the transformation f many a heart heat for just the thought of the gala event ol' the year. This was the Prom! Dick Snook, well known young hand leader around town not only gave out with the jive, hut aided in organizing the hest of programs. Smith. Eileen Smith. Eleanor Sokuv. Helen Sonneveldt. Jean Sonneveldt, June Steenhaizen. Evelyn Steffen, Hill Stoneburner. Marian Straeh. Mike Strain. Shirley Takus. Ruth Teliezan, Edmund Tell. Beverly Tepper. Arlene Thielke. Arllyn Towner, Jack llngrey. Robert VanderHolT, Ruth VanderMale. Helene VanderMale. Lorraine VanGemert. Dorothy VanHattem. Jeanne VanHemert. Ruth VanHof. Maxine Vanliamp. llmzmin Venemn, Elaine Verheek. George Vidro, George Vidrn, Robert Visser. Lillian Weidenfeller. Hertha Weikert. Thereriia Weiner. Alvin Weller. Ernie Wenger. Billie Wiest. Ed Wilrox. Tom Williams, Hetty Williams. Carl Williams. Valerie Wisnieski. Gerald Wisse. William Wolfson. Sylvia Worohee. Steve Wright. June Zdybel. Clara Zeefl. DorothY Zeelf. Jack Zemaites. Esther Sopkovvski. John Sowinski. Chet Spoelstra, Louise Staszewski. Charles Stranz. Flossie Stuart. Jack Swift. Shirley Szoka, Sophie Thorndill, Tom Timmerman. Marion Tomasik. Eileen Totaitis. Harry VanDriel, Hazel VanDriel. Jackie VanDyke. Ruth VanEss. Gladys VanLoozenoord. Wayne VanSetters. Marian Veenstra. Gertrude Velte. Lena Voshol, Dorothy Waivio, Karl Wanrooy, Bill Wapner. Jenn Whiting. Daryl Whitten. Anne Wielhouwer. Henry Wierenpra, Bob Wilmes. Jack Winkler, Norma Winski, Angeline Winters. Robert Wynsma. Barbara Young, Betty Yuwaish. Mary Alice Zamiara. Olga Zokoe. Robert Zoppa. Walter Zukowski. Bernice Zysko. Bennie CUPID CAPERS Poggi. Verheek, Goldis, Shaw, Fairbanks, Wien, Holmes, Weller, Worohec Who Could Ask Aardema, Tom Ampulski, Walter Anderson, Loraine Anderson, Roger Anderson, Sophie Bailey, Wilbur Bakon, Genevieve Balulis, Mary Barnaby, Betty Baron. Helen Bennet. Joe Bergers, Brenda Berry. Charles Bielski, Jennie Blain, Rose Marie The hallots were iiually counted! Bells rang, sophof mores eheered, for their favorites had come out on top with Ahe Moreland as president: Don Carlson, vice' president: Ann Smith, seeretaryg and Bill Gruenhauer, treasurer. These four popular students, already ex' hausted hy constant speeehlmaking and tlowerftossiug now settled down to the ditiicult hut pleasant task ot directing the activities ot- the sophomore class. They did a good Joh of it too, as any loyal sophof more will tell you. All their meetings were held in an orderly, husinessiike way: and Mr. Guy, their adviser is proud ot' them, i461 Buezek. Anton Bunn, Patricia Buttermore, Wayne Buys. Gloria Byle, Mitchell Carver, Barbara Cederquist. Eugene Chrysler. Arthur Chrzan. Irene Cimoehowski. Sophie Cooper, Randal Correll, Dave Covell. Harvey Cowles. Anne Crowley. Betty Detiraff, Lorraine Dekkar, Dorothy Den Boer, Arlene lleBoer. Elmer DeSmit. Marian Dodds. Elna Drew, Jim Duckett. Robert Dutkiewirz. Ray Dziedirk. Catherine Canfield, Louis Carlson. Don Carlson, Doris Carlson. Rohert Clark, Betty Coleman, Frances Collins. Dwitlht Cook. Barbara Czurak. John Czurak, Rose DeBoer. June DeBok. llnh DeVrieS. Bill Do.-Vries. Hilda DeVriee1. Joe IJeWeerd, Virginia Edseiiiza, Ek, Thelma Elhart, Dorothy Falacki. Jerry Bowkamp, Burton Bowman. Sylvia Bradfield, Charles Bray. Bnh Brinks. Ed Andree. Joy Arthur. Jean Aurieehio. Josephine Barr. Ray Barstia. Madeline Beerthuis. Henry Behm, Fred Bell. Roger Blekking. Paul Blik, Genevieve Bonezkowslti. Jerome llostwiek. Elwin Broekstra. Marian Brnnner, Myrtle Brown, Marianne Brugirink. Kathleen u For More X QA EAGER LEADERS Carlson. Morland. Gruenhauer. Smith From the Class of 44? Farran. Richard Faulkner, Helen Fedorowicz. Ted Fennema, Dale Ferris, Lorraine Foote, Dorothy Frinkey, Bill Fuller. Vivian Fulwiler, Allen Geyer, Justin Guudzwaard. Frances Goudzwaard, Lois Goudzwaard. Marion Grant. Rosemary Gritter, Wilmagene tiumowski. Irene Gunneson, Don Gunzwoort. Phyllis Gutowaki, Mike llaark. Betty Fields, Jack Fixler. Alvin Folk, Virginia Fongers. Julia Gillman. Don Gillman, Virginia Glass, Robert Godsey. Robert Grodus. Vicki Grosheck, Delight Gross. Eva Gruenbauer, Bill I-Iaack, Delores Hackett, .Ioe Hammer, Stanley Hammond. Phyllis WHEN D0 WE START? ' Joe I Besides their regular meetings, the sophomore class sponsored a comedy movie and a class mixer which everyone enjoyed. Always ready to participate in the various outsidefof- school activities, many sophomores went to the Traverse City excursion. These industrious students have also aided the school and their country a great deal in the waste paper and savings stamp drives. Sophomores, just as any of the other students, eagerly attend all assemblies, not merely to get out of classes hut also to ohtain all possihle enlightenment these meetings provide. Many sophomores are in the R.O.T.C., on the various sport teams, and in the many cluhs and class organizaf tions. Hancock, Amelia Hansen. Reid Harasim. Eugene Harrington, Leo Harris. Virginia Hibbs. Don Hill, Bob Hippensteel, Von Hoffman, Donna Hoiaington, Jacqueline Huber, Frank Huffman, Jack Hutchens, Ed Ingersoll, Bob Ingersoll, Margaret Johnson, Bob Johnson, Eunice Johnson, Margorie Kalawart, Duane Kamp, Lewis Kennedy. Hugh Kindig, Blaine King, Rodney Kitler, Russell Klap, Jay Havelhnrst. Don Hazewinkel, Ruth Heeme, Corrine Henry, Marvin Hollebeck, Bob Hoogesteger. Marilyn Houser. .lack Howe. Virginia Jacobs. Loraine Jarosch, Dan Jeffery, Doris Johnsen, Merle Kamp. Norma Kanehl, Yvonne Karasiewich, Marceline Kari, Mae Knitf. Ruth Knoll, Mary Jean Koperski, Jack Korstanze. Jerry lI471 One of the favorite subjects of the sophomores is Spanish. As this is a purely elective subject, the stu' dents who take Spanish are sincerely interested in it and wish to be able to speak the language of our neighbors of the South. The sophomores have many good times at Spanish Club meetings, singing songs and listening to Spanish vietrola records supplied by the adviser, Miss Carpenter, During Club Week they assisted other memf bers with the Spanish Club's portion of the program. i431 Meyers. Billie Milanowski, Valerie Miles, lletty Miller, llun Minaar, Dorothy Moerland. Abe Mroz. Lottie Nauta, Clara Noneman, Ruger Nordmark, Pat Nosal. .lane Nowicki. Clair Nuwicki, Rose Mary Orth. Margaret Palmanteer, Russell Parm. Hetty Putt. liernice Peterson, Marvin Proper, Monte Prus. Dale Raper. Luanna Raterink. Harold Reiner, Jacqueline Robson, Margaret Rokicki. Dorothy Romanowski, Chester Rosema, Pauline Rnudis. Frank Nauta. Reno Nawrocki, Edwin Nelson, Phyllis Niewiadomski, Julius Obermeyer, Vivian Ugreen, Margaret Ogrodinski, Emily Oriel, Mary Lou Pierson. Cecil Pierson. Elizabeth Pietrzyk, Edward Pietrzyk, Helen Pekucki, Walter Reynhout, Arlene Rirketson. Mary Ritzema. Marilyn Rouse, Lois Ruben, Bernard Ruiter, John Sachs, Florence ophomores Krosschell, Henry Krucinski, Virginia Krutel, Richard Kuklewski, Clara Kulesza, Josephine LeBarun, Marge LeCoy. Audrey Lentz. .lack Lepech, Peter Lessa. Colleen Leyen, Doris Lillihridge, Phyllis Link. Rosemary Loucks, John Lozicke. Chester Mancewicz, Jerome Mancley, Howard Marcus. Harriet Martz, Kenneth Marvin, Gordon Kurajian, George Kurkjian, Haig Kuzawa. Don Larson. Charlotte Lettinga, .lune Leussenkamp, Rhoda Leven. Elizabeth Lewis. Phillis Lucasse, Gordon Lundberg, Robert Lutz. Norman Malbashian. llorothy McDowell. Phyllis Melnykewicz. Pauline Menardie. Bob Mergenthaler. Elsie Explore IN HARMONY Buczek, Carlson, Vader, Silvers, Lindholm. Bianchi 'leltls of Fun and Lore Sadlowski, Rose Mary Si-hipper, Roland Shreve, Ed Sit-lawn. Bernard Silvers, Elaine Smith. Ann Smith. Irene Smith. Richard Smith, Ted Smitter. Edith Sluskus. .lohn Stewart. Bnrhnra Sl. .Iohn. Gladys Stuart. Veneta Sund. Alvin Timmerman, Gordon Tomnszewski. Eleanor Topolski, Lorraine 'I'ournell, Howard Tuinslrn. Kathryn Skipp, Rita Skrobot. Richard Skrycki. John Slavinskas. John Snarski. Victoria Snoop, Bonnie Snook, Catherine Sosnowski. Florence Symzak, Mary Ann Teft, Elmer Thompson. Beverly Thorne, Betty Tulas, Larry Vader. Norma VanAllshur1zh, Floyd VanAuken. Jean I 1 xx :P ek . rf 9 ..' t it if , WAll IUR THE WHISTLE Vldro lleWec-rd. Johnson. Smith, Nordmark, Bowman 4 i Q ' I K '1'. Q b ' ,,'T".Q '. : r " il' l Ag: - 1 Y ' ' , 1. f a " Q E jg, : if , 5 it e Xi 1 ,- A 4 Q is . P Qt - ' .- JP . 5 Q if-5 ., , . ' sg il' L , Q if 5 D i " B . ' . ...,.--. .E In physical education, which most of them enjoy, the sophomores have proved themselves equal in ahility to both juniors and seniors and in some instances have actually surpassed them. Wiii or lose, the sophomores were always good sports and sincerely enjoyed the teamwork. As is always the way every year, the sophomores of this year look forward to the day when they too will become juniors and seniorsg and it is certain that the present upper classes will he proud to have these amf bitious and eager students succeed them. Vandenherz. Louise Vandenlirink. Charles Vanderllyde. Don 'wi 9 VanderMolen, Cleo VanderNoot. Don VanderVeen. Evelyn VanderVeen, Gladys Vanderwerf, Cornelia VHWYS, .loan Vidro. Amelia Vosberg. Jack Voshel, Lois Voss, Connie Weingate, Charles Weingate. William Werra. Geraldine Whipple, Lee Whitaker, Alan Wietsmn, Ray Willison. Eleanor Wilson, Elaine Wilson, Nick Wise. Clarence Wysoczynski, Edmund Zahm. Beatrice Zaskewicz. Eleanor Zemites. Jerome Zetti. Helen Van Malsen, Beverly Van Oosten, .lim Verboom. Dorothy Verhey, Eleanor Vrana. Jack Walker, Paul Warda, Delores Wurda, Florence Whiting. Rosemary Wiencko, Esther Wiersma, Margie Wierzhicki. Ray Witczak. Frank Woloseeky, Walter Wolosieky, Dorothy Wysocki, Harry Ziemski, Elizabeth Zimmerman, Betty Zwelke, Bob Zylstra, Eunice i491 Johnny Jingle climbed gingerly up on the platform and banged his list down loudly on the small table set in front of him. "I hereby declare," said he, "that Francis Nelson will be the freshman class president." His nn' nouneeinent was inet with much excitement, and when the eluss heard that Edward Yzilneki had been elected vieefpresidentg Betty Burgess, seeretziryg and Donald Anderson, treasurer, they settled down with their nd' viser, Miss lvleyering, to enjoy ll thoroughly active year. The oflieers have inspired such an interest in their class that many affairs have been carried off profitably. C501 When Freshmen Adair, Betty Adams. Eugene Adams, Josephine Anderson, Donald Anderson, Donald H. Barnes, Marjorie Baxter, Earl Baxter. Gerald Bechstein, Jack Beckwith, Jack Bianchi, Adeline Bonczkowski. Leona Borst, Betty Borkowski. Albert Bosowski, Casmir Hraciak, Stanley Bradfield, Richard Broekstra. Bob Brown. Bette Brown, Richard Burton, Helen Bylsma, Harold Castor, Barbara Chapel, Darrell Chmurynski, Ted Cook. Jane Cox. Gerald Coykendall, Myrtle Cross. Norma Cross. Richard Dewey, Robert Drew, Les Dykewicz, Richard Dykehouse. John Dziedzic, Ed Fletcher, Howard Foor. Owen Forhush, Mary Lee Fortuin. Neil Fransen, Fred Glass. Shirley Glupker, Jack Goizulski, Johnny Gold, Marijean Golembiewka, Caroli Gosda, Barbara Groters, Marvin ne Anderson, Elizabeth Arvidson, Roy Balgoogen, Donna Bancevich. Joseph Bell, William Bennett, Esther Berggren. Doris Beyer, Norma Bosowski, Gertrude Bostwick. Maxine Bouchard, Wallace Bowens, .lim Brown. Robert Brown, Ruth Muriel Burger, Betty Burkholder, Dick Christopoulos, Amelia Ciesielski, Eugene Coleman, Gordon Collins, Danell Cross. Wilford Czuhay. Stanley DeBruyn, Ruth Dettmann. Melvin Elinll. Jessie Faasen, Jim Falkell, Billy Fitzgerald, Bruce Fransen. Walter Fuller, Harry Gardiner, Shirley Gessner. Theodore Golembiewski. Gerald Gommesen. Don Gonizalski. Leonard Goodell, Dorothy Grusnis, George PPG CARRY ON Standing -- Anderson, Yllacki, MISS MEYERING Seated - Nelson, Burgess kctlvlt Is the Byword Grundman, Richard Haan, Richard Haggerty, Jim Hamilton, Charles Hammerlund. Donald Hess. David Herrman. Martha Heylxoer, Robert Higgins. Pat llilliker. Imogene Jacobs, Mary Jnnsma, Betty Jnstrzembski, Ed Johnston, Donald Joswick, Walter Keenan. Dick Kelso, Dolores Kieda, Wallace Knutson, Edith Koets. Ilelty Kukleski. Charles Kukleski. Louise Kulesza. Ted Kulhawill. Ted Kunecki. Pea-elia lieskinen, Allen lieussenkamp, Ruth Lively. Anna Eliz Lundberg. William Ludwig, Rohert Mnrckini. Richard Mnrkules. Lorraine Marlowe. Marilyn Mastowski, Joe Matthew, Gerald Moore, Maryfiehelle Morse, Douglas Morler. lleen Morler, Joyce Moxon. Alice Hanewich. Anne Haskins. Betty Hazelton. June Hendrickson, Fred Hodxins. Clifford Hubbard, David lgnasiak, Tom Jabury. Arthur Juzynski. Jean Kalchuk, Andrew Karston. George Kasnia, Dorothy Koppenol, Martin Koprowski. Chester Korenkiewicz, Irene Krajewski. Richard Kurlendn. Edward Kuzinski, Margaret l.ahr. Kenny Leach. Barhara Makarewicz, Bernadette Mol. Charlene Malinoski. Murray Mangus, Leroy Matthews. Robert Meyers, Guy Mohrig. Howard Mooney. Peter Nallxandian, Frieda Naperala. Dorothy Nelson, Carl Nelson, Francis Nelson, Mnry .lane Uigrodzinski. Richard Olszewski, Phyllis Omnlmu, Richard Pnlasek. Joe Palecki, Theodore Parkins, Harold Parker. Elaine Peltola, Mary Peterson. Margaret Peterson, Virginia ADMIRERS OF POETRX Phillips, Burl lst row - Henkel, Smith. Hyde, Sedam 2nd row - Billings, Van Bendignm, Belhot. Fowler 3rd row - McCarthy The Class of '45 started out with a numher of sales and in November a class rally was held. By the time Mzirch had come around, they had decided it was time for another social meeting, so they had a skating party which proved very successful. This class has been carrying on a correspondence with a freshman class in New Orleans, Louisiana, which has taught them much ahout that section of the country. i511 nion's Future Promoters Both hoys and girls like sports and the hoys got to' gether a haskethall team that played several of the freshf man teams, even taking away some victories. Deeply interested in the extra curricular points that can he ohtained in their high school years, the freshmen had a senior explain the activity point system to them. They are already heginning to plan for their future years here at Union. The hoys' favorite classes are mechanical drawing and lunch hour, hut the girls sedately keep English their favorite, Phillips. Jewell Phillips, Ted Philippus, Betty Joyce Pierog, Joe Poddig. Dick Pulaski. Frances Quick, Merle Rathbun. Adell Remington, Russell Rexford, Tom Rockinger, Ruth Rockwell, Robert Schudera, Katheryn Seagren. Don Shafer, Louise Simms. Richard Simpson, Jerry Sinkler. Joseph Silverthorn. Audrey Skipp, Charles Snellink. Donald Snoap, Maxine Sobiechowski. Bernard Sparks, Dorothy Sperlik. Arnold Terry, Donna Thielke, Evelyn Thompson, Evelyn Thorpe, Norma Tolodziecki, Maxine Vanden Berg, Gerald Verheek. Janet Versluis, Betty Visser. Betty Visser, Roger Welbon. Earl Weronko. Harry Weronko, Joseph Wessman, Virginia Watherbee, Jack Wisnieslti. Gloria Wojciaczek, Geraldine Wolfson. Irving Wolosecky, Steve Wondolewski. John Yavruian, Nita Yrbanski. Dorothy Poggi. Louis Propper. Ted Prus. Barhara Pulaski. Ed Richards, Betty Rietburg, Peggy Rittenhouse, Robert Rhoades. James Shaw. Frank Shellard. Lucy Shores, Betty Sides, Warren Sleeman. Barbara Smith, Catherine Smith. Phyllis Smith. Raymond Steenhagen, Arlene Stout. Bob Suchochi. Chester Sund, Ralph Trapp, Helen Troutman. Lucille VanAllshurg, Harold VanBuren. Ruth Voss, Clare Wallin. Gerrie Wallington, Dick Weaver. Jacqueline Wickstrom. Carla Wilson. Doris Jean Winski. Frank Winslow. Charles Wood, Dorothy Wysocki, Helen Yalaceki. Ed Yalacki. Harry Zokoe. Clarence FRESHMEN ALL i 52 J Kneeling - MR. HENRY, Johnson, Coleman. Anderson Cross Standing - Maslowski, Raakwell, Smith, Phillips, Kalchuk Chappel .sw esnmm Mmrrisn Seated - Gm-a. Leach Standing - Faulkner, Hess TEA-TIME Davis, Mrs. Upton. Bndle. Mrs. Stepanchck. Mrs. Davis, Mrs. Nyberiz Rookies on Parade "High school makes us feel so grownfup. We have a chance to helong to clnhs. and to do really hig things. Grade school seems like kindergarten compared to Union," exclaimed one ot the two hundred and thirty' one seventhfgraders. This is the opinion echoed hy nearly every junior high student as he suddenly finds himself a definite part of the student hody. In their opinions Union rates tops, including their teachers and senior counsellors. At the end of the iirst semester the latter entertained the younger students at a large party. Happy winners ot' the eighth grade election were Williiiiii Leach, Presidentg Rohert Faulkner, Vicefpresif dentg Betty Jane Gaca, Secretary: and john Hess, Treasf urer. The hig event of the seventh graders was a tea given so that the parents of these new students could meet the teachers. Invitations were written in the English classes. The girls served refreshments made hy their foods classes, while the hoys acted as ushers. Un the less frivolous side, however, hoth groups inf dnlge in such studies as English, history, geography, and arithmetic. Science and invention are main themes of eighth grade history classes, Benjamin Franklin's dis' covery of electricity has heen especially enlarged upon. lfxperiments, reports and notehooks have made classes interesting. PARTY PREPARATIONS Russell, Beye, Sehriver. Snellink, Sosnowski FLYING KITES lst row - IleBner. Danielski, Cudney, Lender. Riltmcyer, Ilutehcns Bergers, Hutsnn, I.:-ssn 2nd row - Bnruta, Carlen, Bower. Sanders. Mikita, Grchel, Miller Norton, Speth, Reese, Knhn 3rd row - Staats, Czlnnka, Nelson. Meulendyka, Brown. Gill I' Q1 id iii iii ir ww :ff , "'Ian9Q'24 6 Nha nf' Fad' shuns of 942 -nllx lm! -l:u'lwre4 "Ulf duly" Mzulzilllnisvllva I-'Hvlvi llmul "A slvp up in Iln' world" girls Spring has rumv M4-n of I1-isllrv Palriot "S1rullin' alum.: tugs-ilu-r" "I'-m-nl-m" "Sum-:ah-r girls" Ynrsih "supvr-mum i X X -5 x .. - vw ' :fa A vw ' 'SM' f , .EK p E :IZ GT ' 4152114 I5 the nm UI dozng some flfllg un' Z -Benjamin Franklin Excelling in Activities "Lei.rure is the time for doing something awful" -Benjamin Franklin The students of our 'lil red school house put the above say' ing into effect in an unlimited number of ways. Not only did they do useful things, but they had a rollicking good time doing them. Minds, bodies, and morals were strengthened by the great number of activities being carried on by the students alone, as well as under the guidance of capable teachers and sponsors. Awards were given to many students who had more than satisfactorily carried on work in extrafcurricular activities. Assemblies brightened the days when special performers and speakers entertained and educated them in their lines of work. Successful blending of clubs with regular school work proved that social life could enter into school work without destroy' ing it. The debate team upheld the winning spirit of the school when they took top place in the State contest. Union's defense work led all other schools throughout the year. Following Ben Franklin's wise old adage, these students proved that they had really accomplished something. in the Honors Anyone wishing glory and deserving praise ean elaim it hy starting at the hottom and working up the hottom in gaining awards at Union is the sophomore year. A shining R example is offered when the various range of awards is listed: for instance llat Weleli, and Casmir Goldis were awardf ed the Dillingham Cups hef eause of their many and varied extrafeurrieular activities lupf per eenterj. xg Florence Kwiatkowski, Pat Weleli, Pat Grehel, lvlarjory Smith, Ed Stankiewiez, Greta Silvers, Sylvia Ragir Qupper leftj, Willitiiii Goosman, and Casmir Goldis Qnot in pieturej won gold keys hy having the highest numher of points in extrafeurrieular activities. The Christine Keck awards were given to Sylvia Ragir and Lottie Sowinslqi for showing outstanding ahility in newspaper inalaefup and speech and in husiness organization. Lois Ludwiek and Mildred Wiiiters shared honors for their exf eeptionally fine work in the lield of foreign languages feenter leltj. Billie Fairhanks, Miiiai Vander Male, and Betty Hansen fnot in pieturel were given the home economies awards feenterj. Being chosen D.A.R. re resentative was an honor 'iven Greta s A L A Silvers, while Pat Grehel was runnerfup in the annual eity snow queen contest Qbottornj. 'Tis agreed hy all that those seniors attaining the honors have worked hard enough to rate a onefhalf ineh increase in the size of their hatfhand. E581 Leisure Seizers -47 .8 ORGANIZED ORGANIZERS lst row - Grebel. Olson. Welch 2nd row - Wnlfsnn, MR. EARLY ALLEDGED ATHLETES lluliii-I. Grundman. Oliver. Hammond NOON GOONS SOLID SLOUCH Brown. Fredric-kann I I Unions 'ARecreationists" have adopted one of Ben' j a m i n Franklin's slogans, "Those who waste time are sinners," as theirs hy which they all claim to have a clear conscience, hecause there is never an idle minute or a dull one in their lives which they say are "strictly on the heamf' This type of a life is possible at Union with the mod ern recreation program that is offered to every student. Things just don't lag when there is a dance with Dorsey, Miller, jurgens and the other "hitfparaders" three days a week during the last half of the noonfhour period. Then there are other calorie evaders who use up their excess energy hy hatting a small hall hack and forth in the popular game of pingfpong. Every Vkfednesday night Union students and their pals have a date! A dance is held in the hoys' gym with .1 different cluh acting as host each recreation night. A real, "honestftofgoodnessu hand furnishes the music that fills the desires of the Njitterlhugsu as well as the "smoothies"l Pingpong enthusiasts can hat the halls around in time with the music if they want to, hecause the strains ot melody float out into the hallway where they are gaily engaged! There are no "hardffeelings" after haslcethall games when they are played on the hardwood at Union, he' cause afterwards the victors and the defeated trek down to the girls' gym and jive together. Getting the schedule of cluhs to sponsor night recreaf tion to run otf smoothly was the joh of the cluh and organization committee headed hy Mr. "Pop" Early. Ill' RS IN A IH-IMOURATII' UNION hel MR. EVERHST. Ragir, Polegi, Olsen UI-'FEN DERS HEWARE! Hednarz, Harahurda ln a democracy it is the helief of modern school leaders, that the youth of the nation must possess a certain amount of knowlf edge of selffrule, and inf tellectual reasoning. The many times confirmed adf age that "Experience is the hest teacher," has again proven its trustworthiness hy the overwhelming sue' cess it has heen in creating original thinking among the students who participate in the Student Council of Union High. lt is democracy in its true form, each perf son heing allowed to openly express his views on any situation that has a hearing on the hettermcnt of the school or the desires of the students. Representatives are elected hy the students to present their complaints and suggestions to the council, where they are openly discussed. Many constructive projects grow out of the comhined suggestions and varied opinf ions of the council memhers. This year Vocational week was again carried out as last year hecause of its great popularity among the students. This has proven to he one of the most constructive projects of the year. Order and discipline, two significant factors in the efficiency of hoth a democracy and a school, are main' tained hy the ever alert and ever faithful service staff. Each memher guards his post always with an eye out for violators. The duty of the service staff memher however is not confined strictly to the reporting of offenders. He is also prepared to assist visitors in reach' ing their destinations. A regular cluh has heen organized hy the service staff and a chairman has heen selected to supervise all posts for his own respective hour. Clearing up prohlems that exist in the minds of the Democracy Upheld FIRST AID T0 THE INEXPERIENCED Simpson, Stepanchuk, Stowell, Sluzen. Sluder, Sfaszewski, Ludwick many bewildered seventh graders was another project taken over hy a selected group of seniors this year. meeting weekly with groups of newcomers, the counf sellors helped them over the most confusing changes, acquainted them with the rules and customs of the school, and with their duties and responsibilities as stu' dents. F501 nity Now An allfout defense has heen declared hy our national government and Union, too, has kept in stride with this great project. In every nook and corner throughout the huilding, we find our students are doing their share. First, let us drop in at one of the weekly knitting classes supervised hy volunteer' representative of the Red Cross. Drop' ping a stitch here, adding one there, the girls are doing their hit for the hig drive. The sweaters, layettcs, and hedfjackets turned out for the Red Cross are not al' 1 Q neun, Y"'c ways just what they should heg neverthef Verbooxw 3 less, they are received gratefully. N- . Woo' No more scraps are to he found in Tom, E 5039 ,1,nw0""' Dick, or Harry's notehook. They, like the 10 'YB ,yew ' majority of the students and faculty, are ef' . , M not wasting hut saving newspapers, magaf zines, scrapfpaper, and what have you. The huge amount of paper accumulated at Union has made the school one of the leaders in the vast paper drive of this city. Speakers who have visited us from various firms have impressed upon us the necessity of saving our candy- har wrappers and lunch papers. Classrooms, clubs, and homerooms, alike, are strong rivals in the race for gaining the lead in these drives, as they also are in the sale of war bonds and stamps. While they are hclding the government in the present emergency, they are also making a good investment for themselves in the future. i601 KNIT WITS WEIGHING IN Rusch, Slolk, Canute, Verhoom, Voss Seated - Steenhagen, Morgan Standing - Brugzink. Mr. Steihl, Lindholm, Andree ., R . 'S In ur 3111011 f The old saying, "You're the cream in my coffee" will soon he changed to, "You're the sugar in my cotfeevz a much more elliective compliment hecause of the scarcity of that sweet ingredient due to war rationing. The faculty members par' ticipated in this war measure hy register' ing the t'etail grocers for their rationing A hooks. Also a part of their war duty was the registering of the men hetween the ages of twenty to sixtyffour. The home nursin' class, tau 'ht h' a lv . registered nurse, trains girls to care for and diagnose illnesses. The teachers also SAZWHE are taking part in the handaging of pref R- Pig tendedly hroken limhs. A certificate will he SE' MR' given to them at the conclusion of their MAROUSEK First Aid course. The airfraid siren interrupts a stroll through the halls. One, V two, V --three,--f and the students pour from each room to their lockers and then scurry forth to their designated places, some of them excited and others a hit hored. Withiii a few minutes the "all Clear" signal is sounded. The R.U.T.C. unit along with the faculty memhers see to it that the halls are emptied and that no one has heen left hehind. Thus in a year ol' crisis, the students of our school are alert to help preserve the democracy which Franklin worked so hard to establish. ' Qgwl 4 .4 BUYING A SHARE "SUGAR IS SWEET-" Brown, Berglund, Bowers, Neper, Mvllenry, Rose MR. SMITH. Loosenort, MISS MAXSON T611 Promisin Patriots MAC ARTHURS OF THE FUTURE lst row - Zeef, Van Malsen, Bouwkamp, Kasul. Gigowski 2nd - ' ' " row Williams, lung. Swanson, Meredith The highest patriotic duty a high school student can render is to he a memher of the R.O.T.C. He not only receives milif tary training, hut suggestions of qualities of good citizenship and morale. He spends three hours a week on this basic training, one hour for map study, and two hours to learn the fundamentals of drilling. An R.O.T.C. student enriches his reguf lar educational course in his training and fits himself for civilian life, He learns discipline, selffcontrol, resourccfulness, and orderliness. Military training huilds a good physique, and encourages correct deportment, patriotism, and respect for higher authority. 'TEN-SI-IUN! lst row - Bowkamp, Van Malsen, Col. Ferguson, Sgt. Lehman 2nd row - De Roos 3rd row-Sponsors - Pomzi, Znmiara, Burch, Young' 4th row-Becker. Meredith, Bailey, Kasul 5th row -- Chertns, Reynolds, D. Saun- ders, Stewart, Rozema, Hoffman 6th row - Hanson. G. Saunders, Mane- ley, Van Allshurg, Chrysler. Voss 7th row - Buczek, Marvin, Kennedy Weingate, Madkus, Keena Sth row - Hammer, Kurjian. DeVries Van Allsburg 9th row - Robinson, Kindig, Whitaker, Vosberg. Whielhower, Cederquist 10th row - Dewey. Denton. Snhiechuwski, Maricle. Drew, Wallington llth row - Fuller, Peterson, Arvison 12th row - Wolters, Wietsma. Kouch- oukos, Doherouaki 13th row - Paul, Giguwski KEEP IT FLYING! Gigowski, Paul, Whitaker, Hammond THE FIGHTING MAN'S INSPIRATIUN li-xt row - Young, Ilurch, Zamaria, Poggi 2nd row - Hammond. Vander Molen. Krapp, tabseni Van Hulleml Flag raising and lowering eaela day is an important ceremony performed lay the lwugler and cadet oflieers. The flag ceremony is one ot' the most colorful patriotic activities earrieel on lay memlaers of tlie R.U.T.C. At special asf semlalies, tlie R.U.T.C. presents a grand ceremony. Uflieers and sponsors take tlieir plaees, raise tlie flag, and salute as the laantl plays "The Star Spangled Banner." livery Friday morning a cadet appears in eaeli liomeroom to leatl the students in the pledge of allegiance, Memlwersliip in the rifle team is the bigf gest tlirill for a eaelet. Those who make liigliest shooting reeords participate in interseliool and eollegiate matelaes. IN-FORMATION Isl row -- Williams, FOI.. FERGUSON. SGT. LEHMAN 2nd row - I'oggi Ilrd row-Sponsors - Vander Molen. Krapp. Hammond. Van Hattem hh row - Longfellow. Zeeff. Zuelke. King 5th row - Miller, Winters, Mulder, Owens, Murray. Vodry 6th row - Vernon. Baker. Frederick. Walker. Teft. Ileerthuis 7th row - Ilingzman, Mercer, Miller. Koralunpze, Hansma, Wysocki Nth row -- Koperski, Skryski. Johnson. Harrison. Bennett. Ruiler Sith row - Groters. Yalacki. Winslow. Hutchins. Herulh. Enbody l0lh row - Burns. Wilmes, Rnehewicz, Andrews. Iilalt lllh row - Swanson, Davis, Cavanaugh, I'll'I'lll1'I!I. Williams l2lh row - Frederickson .IAPS IIEWARE ls! row - Becker. Kourhoukos, King. I'uuI, Longfellow 2nd row - Rozema. Wolters. Chrysler. Frederick YULETIDE EUHOES lst row - Robson. Johnson, Drake, MR. FRYFOGLE, Ogrodzinski, Peterson. Axford 2nd row - Nelson, Host. Johnson, Jakems, Hayes. Robson. Chapel, Wick- slrom. W'ood, Nanbaldian. Seaizren 3rd row - Van Ess. Hihhs, Brown. Meyers. Finstrom, Hoinington, Mnxon Coates. Lundherll. Jaroseh. Burgess, La Hrenz, Hale. Cumberworth Cameron, Schwartz 4th row - Ferwerda. Hansen. Braciak, Jacobson, Voshel, Hiznrek, Lind burir. Roseman. Ferwerda. Hammond. Buttermore Musical Entree The senior hand and orchestra, under the very able supervision of Mr. Fryfogle, have heen exceptionally active during the past year. Each played a Christmas and Spring concert and took part in a competitive concert at South High School. As Union has the othcial R,O.T,C. hand of the city, STRIKE UP THE BAND lst row - Hammond. Mollo, Voshel, Vander Hyde, Hartwell, Burgess, Hale. Thresher. Johnston, Nadolski. Librark, Pinder, Shavalier. Vander W'erf. Tournell. Stout, Blair. La Brenz. Kindiiz, Wallen W'ilmes 2nd row - MR. FRYFOGLI-I, Chrysler, Van Allshurit, Jacobson, Weiner. Hihhs. Fransen, Bailey, Lundberg, lleYounz, Christopoulos, Coates Rouse. Mohr, Nelson, Van Lonzenonrd they have marched in numerous civic parades, The hand also accompanied Unions sport fans on their sec' ond annual loothall excursion to Traverse City. Now more than ever, hoth organizations have heen called upon to supply the music with which to keep alive the spirits ot young Americans. flrd row - Chrysler. Barr. Murray, Grosse, Suchorki, Parker, Shavnlier Blaine, Olsen. Ludwiiz. Cumherwurth 4th row - L u n d e e n , llonezkowski, lluttermore, Hammond, Vzuhai Skipper, Kalawart, Buttermore, Johnson. Rynders, Ferwerda, Rose man 5th row - Cameron, Schwartz, Lahr. Seaizren. Franke. Mikila. lleliorm- Stoddard, Janis, Sasak, Van Lnozenonrd, Post 6th row -- llraciak, Ferwerda. Fnrburiz. 7th row - Hailey, Ruben, Voshel, Bizorek, Hansen, Rare NIURUNIC lVlAhTl'.Rl llzl lu hll Tll' TRl Ml,l'Tl'l'RS Mrlfxlrlallld, Yvrhn-ek. Olson, G1-ih. Smilh, Rxnzir ASSGIIIIDHPS Highlight Year l'.1t1'11111s111 w.1s 1l11' lwy11111u lm' l11.ll1y 111' 1l1c .lSSL'l1ll7llCS Pl1'SClllCLl .1t U1111111g l111w1'x'u1', SL'X'UI'.ll lA1'.1l111'us, 111ul11d111g Illy' Frollics, p1'11x'1Llud .111111sc111c11t lm' tl1c l711111111Ics. A lWllSl 111' L1111'11l11 pl.1uc1l lw1'111'c 1l1c A111c1'1c.111 flag was thc l1.1ckgr111111d for ll.1lvl11 l"11lk111.111 .1s l1r g.1x'c .1 s111'1'111g spcccl1 .11 tl1c l.111c0l11 .1ssc111lWly. Uthcr pro !'l'.lIllS xx'11l1 .1 P.lll'lUllC llllllll- xx'c1'c 1l1c llnll ul' Rights LlSSL'llll3ly, lllk' VV'.1sl1111gt1111 .lNNk'IlllWlY, .lllkl .1 1'l11l1 lllllll' 111 wl11cl1 c.1cl1 111'g.1111:.1l11111 p.11't1c1p.1tcd. C1111l1'.11'11'1l .1ssv111l1l1us .11 ll1111111 111fl11dcd tl1c Ncgru hlulwilcc Singers from 7' N A l Ld A l5l111'11l.1g 1l1u Kilim' T1'11111pc1c1's. thc D1-Vw1ll11 C1UIlCL'I'ICL'I'S, ll pl1ys1c.1 ' 11c.1t11111 slum' .lllkl .Ill 1111c1'cs1111Q l1.ll'lA.lllUl1 1111 .1 Cklllffllllll nt s11.1k1's. Tlw l"1'11ll11-s 111 '42 w.1s .1 xx'11111lc1'1111s g.1l.1xy ul' 1.1lc11t, v11c.1l .md 111st1'11111c11t.1l 11111s1u, Ll.lIlCk'S 1.111g111g l,l'UIll .1 l1x'cly SQMQI1 l11gl1l.111d fling L11 Al 1'11111.111t1c ll.lXX'.lll.lIl l111l.1, plus .1 Q1'11c1'1111s .lllllllllll of cu111cdx'. Tlu' 11'.1x'1'l111g .lSSL'IlllWll' Illflllklmll .1 pl.1y. "'l'l11' L1gl1ll11111s1' Kccpcfs l7AlL1QlllL'l',' .lllkl 1'l11111'1' sul1'cI11111Q ll'llI1l 1l1c l'1'11ll11w. .ll'llll.l'Il-I SINGI-IRS RAIHH .IEKUME K. FULKMAN ON YOUR TUES Hughes. Ellingsnn, Hd w zu rds, Samden-. I, 1- n 1' h . Zelasecki. Sknrupski. Klein , , ix , Quai i 'W . s 9,2 .A w g ,S . as is N 11 11 Q Q ' S. A 13118. XSK. 1 ggi 111 'asf N K N . im fr Q . Ns. wr xwx' i661 .YN All in the Life of a Newspaper LOOKING IT OVER Seated - Strnch. Ludwick Standing - Fairbanks, Edison, Johnson, Lyon, Brown Not only did Benjamin Franklin edit the best and most successful newspaper in all the colonies, but the novice staff members at Union edit the only AllfAmerif can school publication in Grand Rapids. Franklin was the Hrst to attempt the illustration of news, the Hrst to publish a department of questions and answers, and the Hrst to draw a newspaper cartoon. It was also he who originated the plan of achieving revenue from advertising rather than subscriptions only. LAST MINUTE CHECKS Seated - Kwiatkowski. Goldis Standing - Ragir. Paulsen, Verhey, Carey Casimir Goldis and Florence Kwiatkowski shared an AllfArnerican editorship during the iirst semester. Other members included Virginia Paulsen, Pat Burns, Sylvia Ragir, Westcun Tebeau, Pat Grebel, Olga Kulesha, Bob Verhey, Virginia Carey, Ed Grundman, and Marion Neilson. A smaller, but equally enthusiastic group took over in February with Lois Ludwick as editor, Assisting her were Elinor johnson, Gwen Lyon, Betty Lobensky, Mabel Seltzer, Mike Strach, Billie Fairbanks, and Charles Edison. The distribution and sale of The Reflector is responsi- ble to the Press Club. THE PAPER MUST GET OUT Seated - Collins, Lanski Standing - Walters, Robinson, Velte, Zylstra, Mollo N1 5:-' WHAT GOES UN THIS PAGE?" Si-tilt-d - Miss Smnllidpzv. Silvers Standing - Lindholm, Schulz. Pierog. Grundman, Carey, Smith, lhirns Click! Click! Again thc Aurora pliotographcr has caught many Unionitcs unawarcs. Again thc cditors could hc sccn sprawling on thc floor assembling picturcs in impossihlc layouts: racking thcir hrains ovcr captions and titlcs1 and lwurying thcmsclvcs in pilcs of copy, writ' ing, corrccting, typing and preparing cach pagc rcady for pulilication. Witli tlrcta Silvcrs as ctlitorfinchicf, orhcr cditors wcrc as follows: Virginia Carcy, facility and classcsg Olga Picrog and Doris Schulz, scniors and undcrclassf mcng l'.1t Burns, Marjoric Smith, activitics1 Sylvia Lind' holm, cluhsg and Ed Urundman, sports: Allcn Smith and Vv'aync Harris, art cditorsg whilc Williriiii Dummcr and Rudy Moskctti assistcd Mr. Kcmp with husincss prohf lcins. Miss Ehy and Miss Smallidgc wcrc thc editorial adf viscrs for thc first and sccond scmcstcrs, respectively. l'AI'Tl0NS. UH MY !" Seated - Shaw. Strain. Lobensky. Johnston, Janis Standing: - Shavalier, Jasaitis. Van Hattem, Wysocki, Grebel. Rnpzir, Welch. Dvwilt Editors, Dilemma S.--3' 1 "OUR CARTOONISTSU Seated - Harris. Smith Standing - Sukup, Schichtel, Lake, Smeenge, Moskelti. Schwartz. Johnson, Reynhout, Van Hemert UIMPOSSIBLE LAYOUTS" Draeger, Fransen, Velle, Stranz, Rusrh. Porter lI67Il Voices of Youth Representing Union in the forensic contests this year were Richard Smith who placed third in the oratorical declamation contest, and jack Hansen who won first place honors in the extemporaneous contest in which john Regenmorter also particif pated. The senior play, "Big Hearted Herbert," directed by Mrs. Ella Reep McDuf'lee this year, was really a "smile" sensation. The leading roles were taken by two very outstanding seniors, Virginia Carey and VVayne Harris. The juniors, too, held their own this year by presenting the hilarious comedy "june Mad" as their tirst ofhcial junior play. "The Pampered Darling" and "Not To- night" took their places as the onefact comedies of the year with the pantomime "The Lighthouse' keepers Daughter" offering the dramatic highlight of the traveling assembly. RESOLVED: T0 BE STATE CHAMPS Regenmorter, Hansen. Raizir. MR. ALBERS i681 NOT TONIGHT" 10R ANYTIMEV Grundmnn. Illsnn. Raizir. Geih. Smith "State Champs" is the illustrious title our Union debaters talked themselves into, on the affirmative side of the question of universal compulsory milif tary training, during the championship debate which was held at the University of Michigan, April 24. For the first time in the school's history, the championship trophy stands proudly in the forensic case symbolizing the fine cooperation and hard work of the team and Coach Albers. The debaters were rewarded by receiving gold watches presented to them and to the runncrsfup, Flint Central, by the Detroit Free Press. Eugene Lundberg also participated in the first two debates. YOU'RE A I-I-A-R-D MAN. HERBERT Bigerowski. Grebel, Sedum. Harris, Carey, Burns, Ragir, Smith 'SMILING THRU" Seated - Walters. Vnshel Standing - MISS WILLISON, Loverin, Mohr, Swift, McDermott, MISS SCHRODER So many girls were interested in be' ing Girl Reserves this year, that the group was divided. Ninth and tenth graders were known as junior Girl Ref serves and eleventh and twelfth grad' ers were known as Senior Girl Ref serves. The Juniors, with Miss Atwood as their adviser, sponsored afterfschool sales and gave a five dollar pledge to A MANS the YWCA. smed WORLD S1 . N Seamo Under the leadership of Miss Willi- son and Miss Schroder, the Senior Girl Reserves sponsored a Christmas card sale which was a great success. Two representatives, Clara Zdybel and Arlene Voshel, were sent in March to a State conference at Jackson, Michigan. The annual Girl Reserves and Hi-Y Convention was held in mid April at the YWCA. The girls also sponsored a May Day Tea given in honor of their mothers. Staff members of the YWCA also attended this tea. To end the year right, many of the girls attended the Girl Reserves Camp in May at Newaygo, Michigan, where they participated in swimming, hiking, riding and camp craft. Bndlng Il, Tut N n 5011, Blik Hartwell, If" Schwartz High Standards Create Good-will We ' W :1 si, Harris, BLS: Schulz' on 0 - V9 wsln, Levqnd:Lwxflhe,,.s I' Ander The membership of the HifY is open to any boy at Union, the purpose of the club being "To create, main' tain and extend high standards of Christian character throughout the school and community." The members of the club have been very busy, spon' soring assemblies, sales, and special programs for their meetings. For the pleasure of St. john's Orphanage, the Sunshine Sanatorium and other organizations, the club has been preparing a Variety Show. The club's basketball team, competing with other high school HifY teams, Hnished second in the city standings. 69 i701 in iq r 1 Live Linguists "La Seance est ouvertef' is the oftrrepeated opening phrase ot' the French cluh, advised hy Miss Scholes. At Christmas time the clulw entertained a group of girls from Sparta High School who sang Christmas carols in French. "The Imaginary Invalid," a comedy, hy Moliere, was dramatized hy the French IV members. French games played at cluh meetings are a source ot' amusement and practice. The year's activities finished with an all day party at Miss Scholes' cottage at High' land Park. The purpose of the Latin club is to stimulate an interest in Latin and Greek civilization. This organization has hoth its social gatherings and its serious moods. One of the meetings was livened by a quiz program at which the winners were awarded with Mars candy hars. The cluh has sponsored many educational and interesting activities including a onefact Christmas play entitled "A Roman Birthday." Each year is completed with a picnic which is frequently held at Port Sheldon Beach. Since Spanish is heing more and more elected here at Union, the Spanish cluh, ad vised hy Miss Carpenter, has an increasing memhership at its hiweekly meetings. Mrs. Hutchinson, wife of the president of Pan American Airways, provided the most interesting entertainment in the Spanish cluh's program when she spoke on the coun tries and customs of Latin America. 0 LA MALADE IMAGINAIRE Standing - Lnhensky. Seltzer. Srhuhardl. Tulus Lying down - Mosketti PATER FILIOLUM ACCIPIT Vander Noot, Coleman, Knoll BAILE DE SENORITAS Standing - Kouchoukas. Lipka, Meyers. Johnson, Host Seated - Nordmark nited We Stand "Safety First" is the motto of the Union High Safety Council which endeavors to estahlish rules ol' safety. During "Safety Week" Battalion Chief Ernest Eshough and Richard Birch from the Fire Department spoke on "Civilian Def tense" at a safety assemhly. Lieutenant Elmer Brackett inspired the cluh to greater activity hy talks and moving pictures on "Safety Defense." ln doing their part for defense the cluh memhers, with Miss Perrin, adviser, have a specific duty to perform in air raid drills, Growing very popular with the history and civics students at Union High is Cluh Democracy. Under the supervision of Mr. Henry, this popular cluh assisted the school hy presenting assemhlies in which the correct usage and display of the American flag were demonstrated. In another program, the memhers had students participate in a "Battle of the Sexes" in which they were asked questions pertaining to the Bill of Rights, A campaign urging everyone to save waste material, such as paper and aluminum, was presented on a later occaf Slllll. Although a newly formed cluh this year, the Stamp Cluh, with ahout twenty active cluh memhers, is one of Union's most pronii' nent organizations. Under the guidance of Mr. Pease, faculty adviser, this group has sponsored a full prof gram. Its main project was stamp auctions in which the entire cluh participated. A cerf tain percentage of the profits was put in the cluh's treasury. The Stamp Cluh also took an active part in the collection of waste paper. LIFE PRESERVERS MISS PERRIN, Barns. Wielhowcr, Dolphin. Van Driel. MR. MARCKWARDT BOOSTERS OF SELF-GOVERNMENT Vencklaaen. Verlioom, Downer, Harris STAMP OF APPROVAL Standing - N. Ferwerdn, R. Ferwerda, Nelson, Phillips, Hodxins. Glupker, MR. PEASE Seated - Heyt, Bylsma, Whitten, Jahury df lf7lII 72 .fu JF' 'field if Y SPEAKWIG Meinvkawski' Emm- AWHSTICALL Lyon. Mohgigiiei Suites! I, Reina' Stan in THEY F A FEA 151805 0 - slim :son Wisemanhvciiflii' Yfiliisifflm' Pete ki. rv ' , Raezkuw' Hankalw' sured. , gunn. gnndmf ulture Features Student Enthusiasm The Art Club h as been mainly concerned with defense projects. To buy a savings bond to be handed down to Art Club memf bers in following years has been the aim of its moneyfmaking projects. Throughout the school year the halls have been brightened with pictures painted by talented art students who labor over their efforts for weeks, and sometimes months, to obtain the distinction of having their work placed where other students may admire it. The artist Picasso, whose exhibit was placed in the city art gallery, was studied as an example of perfection. All art students were urged to go to the art gallery to see the magnificent mural and other exhibits in ap' preciation of his skill. The club's objective is to help keep beauty in a world bitter with ugliness and disaster. The Audubon Club is composed of stu' dents who are interested in birds. To further their study of nature, club members take hikes, field trips and visit the museum. The event most anticipated is the annual field trip taken by bus in the spring to a bird sanctuary or a wildflife observatory. In order to obtain funds for their excursion, the club sponsors afterfschool sales, night recreation, and sales of wrapping paper at Christmas time. Part of the profits of these sales is inf vested in an exceptional pair of binoculars that are used on their hikes and field trips. During the holiday season, the girls took part in a potfluck supper at the home of Miss Parsell, club adviser. Last year, instead of a field trip taking the limelight, the club pre- sented the library with two hand copies of Peterson's Guide to Birds. alities Person t Born Made, No b In spite of the fact that the Personality Clu has had three different advisers they have been very active. Mrs. Webb acted as the advisor the first semester, during which time the girls collected hooks and magazines to be sent to the boys in Camp Custer. Although they had alf ready succeeded in collecting a great number of hooks they decided to add to their store by giv ing a party to which part of the admission was hooks and magazines. Miss Bloedel and Mrs. Perschbacher shared the advisory honors of the second semester. The club had planned to take their annual trip but due to present war conditions they were unable to charter a bus so they postponed their trip for the duration. Personality Club efforts are directed toward creating a spirit of cooperation and friendliness. ' It has for its main objective the development of good character and pleasant personality. S and To develop social poise and personality to better the understanding of the home life is the aim and endeavor of the Home Economics Club, sponsored by Miss Trout. For eligibilty, a member must have had at least one year of home economics and a "C" average in all subjects. This year the member- ship totaled around thirty girls. The accomplishments of the club for the year have been numerous. Besides afterfschool sales, members of the club assisted the West Side Library with displays during Book Week. In midwinter an informal dinner was held at Miss Trout's home. The InterfHigh Home Eco' nomics Cluh's Council has kept the club busy with various social affairs. The annual city ban' quet was held at East Congregational Church in March while in early May the Home Economics Clubs acted as hostesses to the State Convention held in Grand Rapids this year. The conference concluded with a formal banquet at Fountain ' hurch. Stree t Baptist C BL0ss OMINQ Seat PERS Sian? T W8ltersONALIT1ES X - 'Kleirh MISS B'-OED E III H Onack, LL. Wierzbicki W ' 2173 Y CL Se OTHES area X van OFJT OF S Duel, W TYLE7 Slgnd' 'Is T Weid apn enteuer er' Safflrick, Wys Ofki Sz . aka, vefboon, i731 'Q' --xx, 1 XI' '+L ,.,. , 1 . . . I' ff'-S 4 ...Aw 5-fx -...N -3. ""QvMm.,, Q Y f Q Q 4 ' 'Uri ew L ., ww ll KVI 4,3 E K 6 'W 1 ins, . O ':Qf':,f:sg ' . 1gmQgfi'52S-'Mi Film-r Slrullvr Rivh Kids Smile l'r0Ily The Think:-r Hop-wruirll Rvd Hawk in flight Our Muvic' Maids Thrvc Slmugvs Ifuur Wnlvvs Ginny and Wanda Digging Wurmslb Glamour Nuys Hn- vu-nt lh:lIt'n win G.lF.l'.'m-rs on the hm-am llun't smear it I'niun Str:-1-I Scl- Ill' In N . n Mn. nx 1 ,,,. f.--A M A.,,4n1ul'0"' --"""1".L'.g'f' . -sv""""""" --W,-rw.-fx. De ny ffl r ' It x .nn e -Benjamin Franklin LE: 3 mnwxw Ambitious Athletes "Deny self for selfs sake." -Benjamin Franklin Poor Richard's sayings fit almost any condition of mind or matter. Even athletics have known some of his sage philosof phies. Although he wasn't familiar with the games of today, his immortal sayings pertain even to them. The above quota' tion is an example that well represents presentfday sports. Illustrating the spirit of cooperation it characterizes the prin' ciple of sports - the cooperation which coaches and teachers all over the world of sports emphasize. Intrafteam cooperation sounded the keynote of Union's march to victory during the '41f'42 season. And what a march it was! The Red Hawks captured practically every trophy in sight on the field of competition. As the Aurora goes to press Union has an excellent chance to cop the annual allfsports trophy awarded to the school with the best record during the sporting season. Championship football and wrestling teams and a second place basketball team were the fall and winter products of our school. The baseball team was well on its way with five victories and no losses. The track recorded three wins and one defeat. The girls, although without city competition, provided their own with the seniors taking the intramural allfsports trophy for girls. td i lwit to wut l sm - x i l'illcd witli ii iicvci' cnding spirit for tlicir Alina Mater, llli' UYUI' illilllllg tl kk lt l Is . A 'lx'I' '.lL C and song lc-idt-rs liivu . g . . . ai f . A I igippincss into tlic licairts ol' tlic studcnts l l' ilty Qti l tlit ini It ol lit int .ici n1n.iting r pt'p'puslici's could lu' sccn xclls .ind songs 3 ' N wr.: ' t N tcaiins, tlicsc i-.iin or sliinc, displziying cir colors git cvcry grid contest, lcaiding tht- lain h to spin tlii pl.iyci's on to victory. Tlic girls lwg.in and t A rndcd t-.ich pcp iisscmlwly Vnging into tht' wt-ll kiioxvn loyilt' sn ll S . 5 Ang, wiic tlic ull in.isturs li.id tlic .nidiviicm .it its lwcst in tlic good old liglit, liglit, tight! locoinotix'c." tlivsc pvp .isscinlwlius llusidcs pronioting .itlilt-tits cvcnts tlic Atlilt-tif Co til li.is lwroiiglit in.iny wull kno wn pcrsongilitics to sp Victor Leaders GRUESOME TVYUSOME Quigley. Schulz KEEP 'EM SMILING Standing - Shaw, Edwards. lluliicl, Gu-hcl, Sknrup S I Knfelilllr - VYelm'h. Strain I TR0lTHLl'I-SHOOTERS I' 77 '1 Ist row - Hughes 2nd row - Struck, Strain, Grehel, Henkel, Vnshel, Malnbashian 3rd mw - Edwards. Dullivl. Smitter. Berggren, Rurula. St. John 4th row - Mellema, Lapham, Jasper. Schulz. Walters 5th row - Mclllure. Fletcher, Bill- ings, Mr. Sukup Standini! - Wel4'h Union Union Union Union Union Union Union Union Union COACH JOHN HESS FOOTBALL SCORES Traverse City 6 Davis Tech 6 Football hamps Dame Fortune and the Union Red Hawks walked hand in hand across the gridiron this season toppling every opponent hefore them until they alone remained standing, undefeated and victorious, only a tie score with South marring their otherwise unhlemished record. No doubt, Father Time, the great historian, has marked on his huge ledgers in indelihle ink something like the following: 1941 Union Red Hawks Champions of Grand Rapids, CofChampions of Michigan. To the many thousands of loyal Unionites, present and past, a hetter season has not heen seen in a long time. 1941 combined thrills, chills, and spills faster than a threefring circus making Unions games real spectacles. The Hawks Hnished in the cellar in 1940 ffor those who do not rememherl and with practically the same team copped City and CofState in the '41 season after a year's experience. Milo Sukup, Michigan University star, assisted john Hess in his coaching duties. The outstanding highlights of the season came as Ludington 0 everything else does, in threes. . Holland 13 First, was the Traverse City Excursion lifting the lid . Catholic O on Union's schedule in a hig way. Unionites had a A Ottawa 7 grand time going and coming. "Best ever" is one way . Creston 0 to dcscrihe it, especially with a l9f6 win. . Central O The Victory chain of the Hawks almost snapped at . South 6 the hands of the Catholic Central Cougars. Finally in lst row - Jarvis, Maslowski, Grundman. I-lausser. Canfield, Reynolds. Juntenun 2nd row - Goldis, Waivio, Goosmann, Co-Captains Roseman and Kiehle, Simoncini, Czuhai. Tebeau 3rd row -- ASSISTANT COACH SUKUP, Hotop, Strach, Harris. Houser, Albers. Nelson, Olzewski. COACH HESS 4th row - Manager McClure. Oliver, Barber, Katzawal, Kauppila, King, Hessel, Manager Fredrickson Hailed Heroes pcrlnips tht- most thrilling inomcnt ot' thc cntirc scnson, llos1'1n.1n i11tvi'1'1'ptctl .1 nlcspcr.1tc lA1SI'ClLlI1CU p.1ss .intl urossctl tht- go.1l lint' .1s thc gun soiindctl cntling tht' tldlllk' .llltl giving thu Llccision to Union. Tht- scliutliilt' pi'occul1'1l with victory .ll,ICI' victory for thc H1'ssni1'n until tht- South g.1mc. l'l.1yc1l on il cold, kll'C.lI'y Tll.lllliSQlX'lIlg tl.1y, it ciitlctl in .1 6 o tic, giving thu Rt-tl H.1wlts city lAlLll'ClS. Thirtccn ll10llSlll'lLl frigid l-.IHS fought thcir w.1y into thu st.1di11m to w.1tch this t'lt.llI1IWlOIlSl1lIW l'1'.1y tlllkl wcnt .1w.1y h.1r1lly knowing which Vx'.lS rho lwttcr tc.1in. Thus viitlvtl liootlxill .1t Union lor .1 yc.1r, For Conch Huss it w.1s siipposutlly liorcxvr. Hu rcsignctl his thitics .1s 1'o.1t1l1 ol thc footlmll squaitl .1t'it'r compiling .in cn' vions rccortl with tht- tennis hc producctl. Hu also tlcvclopctl scx'cra1l UL1ISIlll1L1lllg st.1rs this ycair. Rcx Roscf lllllll was p1'rh11ps tnost promincnt hcc.111sc of his making tht- AllfSt.1t1' tczlm whilc Don Kichlu and Boh Alhers m.11lv hoth Allfffity tcitms. Tht' Rctl Hawk Rcscrvcs, following in thc footstcps ol' ilw tirst t1'.1111, also fought thcir w.1y to thc city title. By tlclivzitiiig tht- South Rcscrvcs tht-y tical with thc Troi.1ns for lirst plucc in thc la1st gums of thc SCZISOII. Duc crctlit should go to Mr. Hcnry who coaichcd thc t'l1.1inps .intl Llcvclopctl scvcrgil promising rccriiits for thc first tt'a1m, RUSEMAN ROLLING ALONG Waivio. Ruseman, Alber, Kia-hle WHAT A HOLE Czuhni, Alber, Glmsmann, Hessel. Haussvr KEIHLE GOING VYIDI-I lst row -- Wysm-hinski, Wilrox. liurkhnldvr. l'rus. Vhrysler, Muerland. Aspygn-n. Tn-ft, Timmerman. Yolafke. l-'lets-her K zllll rnw - MR. I'HAMl!ERl.AlN, Miller. Polmanleer. Kalnwarl, Knlurliuk. Palnske, Lahr. Whlosievky. Voss, Sund, Van Allsburg l'nrlsun, MR. HENRY Ilrd row - Hamilton, Hippenstz-el. Niewadomske, Roudis, Harrington. Smith, Drew, Phillips. Cine-ll -ith row -- Horkowski, Field. Rirhards, Le-ntz lst row - llylsma, l'ierkm'ki, Mrflure, linxh-r 2nd row - MR. GOOIIRICH. Fredricksnn, Milrus, K 'i 1 f uv MR. LISKEY faoj agers in ction an 1 Knsem PAUT' ,ma- in W H sf""" X . .400- ul- The Union quintet, starting off hadly in the early part of the season with a great deal of' green material and only three returning veterans, faced inuch tough opposif lion in the first engagement, hut came through to tie 3 A"f""""""f AS "DOC" SAYS- Reynders. Ford, He-iftje, Bruinsma. l'nHererark, Rnsemnn, Fhrislupnulma, Cusnn, Olszewski. VVavi0 Kneelinir - COAl'H l'II.l.lNGSON with South for third placc in the city league prep stand ings. The undaunted Red Hawks received several sound thrashings in the early part of the lwasketlaall season, hut caine hack with flying colors to druh Grand Rapids Christian, a powerful rival, who had previously lweaten Union. The return match with Davis Tech was prohahly the most outstanding game of the season. The Union five led hy twenty points at the half, canie hack with a final spurt to nose out the scrappy Tech teani 39-34. K ,.....,., ..- ,- , , Rp 'A PHINQ I-11' IT, Hors? Rosema HIGH Bark row - Chrislopoulos, Fox, Skrobot. Fletcher, Hamilton. Nelson. n Nia-wiadomeaki Kneeling- Kamp, Schipper. Timmc-rman, Lucasse, Moerland. COACH SUKUI' STATE RUNNERS-UP lst row - P. Versluis, Preston, Czuhni, Teft. Tebeau, Simoncini, Hlppinsteel. Molnar, Derylo, Hutchins 2nd row - Ruben, Buttermore, Suchocki, Hartwell, Carlson, Dubis, Wlllon, Borkowski, Wanrny 3rd row - Ohmnn, Hartwell. Mnslowski, Prus, Orlowski, Van Loozenoord, Anderson, Barstis, Vernluis Union High wrestlers for the second straight year captured the city high school championship by comf pleting a very successful season under the excellent coaching of john Hess. They were nosed out of the State championship at Ann Arbor by East Detroit. During the course of the season they defeated both South and Ottawa twice in dual meets. In the city meet the Unionites led the point scoring teams with a total of 74. Ottawa was second with 31 and South was third with 17. This year's squad was captained by Weston Tebeau MUS CL S. E B :'nuncihliIL19ING P ebegu OR . Cznhbfvps -li NSE 1 and Louis Simoncini, both seniors. Tebeau was first in the State meet, and Czuhai and Molnar taking seconds. The following boys Hnished first in the city meet: Hutchins, Molnar, Simoncini, Czuhai, Tebeau, Versluis and Teft. BASKETBALL SCORES Union '22 . . Grandville 23 Union 23 . . Port Huron 27 Union 33 . . Holland Christian 32 Union 171 . . Central 19 Union 16 . . G. R. Christian 29 Union 18 . . Creston 16 Union 24 . . Davis Tech 18 Union 30 . . South 36 Union 31 . . Catholic 1 30 Union 2 3 . Ottawa 35 Union 2 5 . . Central 17 Union 31 . . G. R. Christian 2 5 Union 23 . . Creston 22 Union 35' . .... Davis Tech 34 REGIONALS Union 2 3 . .... Kalamazoo Central 2 3 Toughies in Trim C811 With Warm Weather HAWKS AT EASE SKILLFUL SWINGERS lint rnw - Brummel, Totnraitis, Kiehle. Molnar, Maslnwski, COACH SUKUP, Strneh, Carlen. Lucassc, Olson, Dutkiewicz, Ford Ianski had: Rekukie 2nd row - A. Sund. Wysoeznski, R. Sund. Anderson, Hammond, Reynolds 3rd row - Fllicki, Vrouta, Glass, Rinvelt, Timmerman, Wisse, Chrysler The Red Hawk nine soared to more than a mediocre season despite the forfeiture of two games. The squad started the season royally with six wins before their record was cut down by the voluntary action of Prinf cipal Everest in forfeiting two games for ineligibility of one player. The Hawks, however, ended high up in the city rating. Through the hurling of Kiehle, Maslowski, and Sund, the diamondfcaperers brought joy to Coach Ellingson. Hammond, junior first baseman, helped provide the at' racking force with his hitting power. 'FVW . vfvwaar' The coming of spring broke the bubble of many a young man's dream and transformed it into a reality. As a result, Mr. Sukup and nine of these young men hit the trail of the golf links. Mr. Sukup, who took over for Mr. Liskey, tried to teach his proteges all the techniques of golfing from driving to putting and found plenty of cooperation in the boys. Relying most on Ford, Sukup also counted on the rest of the squad consisting mostly of very good material for next year. lg "r 4 -4 STRIKE THREE HOW ABOUT IT, UMP? Umpire Ross. Manlnwski. Christian at bat A. Sund, Hammond trrives Alert Athletes Karl X-vfl 'U' 1-U. AY fi 'srl NET SIRS VICTORIOUS THINCLADS llruinsma. famerim. Sngryn, lleryln. Robinson, Geyer, Towner. lst row - Preston. Waivio, Jarvis, Czuhai, Olzewski, Oliver, Wolfson. Fixler. Smith Grundman, Tebeau, Simoncini 2nd row - Ignnsiak, Orsinger, Mathews, Dykemn, Chapel. Polman- Witli the turnout of the largest squad in years, tennis is experiencing a prominence long unknown here at Union. The large turnout pushed tennis enthusiasm to tl new and higher pitch and many were those who he' came familiar with the twang of hall on racquet 'ere the season ended. Coached hy Mr, Meyering and paced hy Towner, numher one man, the team, made up largely of juniors and sophomores, showed up well in city competition. Coach Meyeriiig is counting hugely on them for next year. teer, Phillips. Carlson, Hippinsteel, Buczek, Harrington. Ferringa. Coach Hess 3rd row - Ruben, Van Allsburg, Katzawal, Borkowski. Roseman, Fortuin, Canfield. Schum. Cooper, Hamilton, Rosema, Cox, Adema, Manager Pichucki, Hanson, Barstis The track team continued Union's policy of winning by going through the Hrst four meets with three vicf tories. Losing only to Creston, the Hawk thinclads then humbled Tech, Catholic Central, and Ottawa, and were well on their way to a victorious season. Biggest point winner of the cinder squad was ver' satile Dan Czuhai although Olzewski was running close to the school record in the halffmile. Others on whom Coach Hess depended were Roseman and Jarvis, hurdlersg Oliver, pole vaulterg Grundman, milerg and Teheau, 440 dashman. .ffl UNE FUR THE MONEY- FOUR WITH FQRM Czuhai, Grundman, Simoncini, Te-beau, Waivio. Preston, Oliver Barstis, Olszewski, Polmanteer, lgnagiak JUST TRY AND GET PAST HER Jolinpz. ll. Walters. Smith. H. Walters. Weinizate, Van Gemerl, Van Hemert. Kobfl 'Q CLIMBING T0 THE TOP EYES UP? AND OVER lst row - B. Walters, H. Walters. Lindholm 2nd row - Van Driel, Johnson. Vander Veen. Jeweit 3rd row - Johnston, Mess, Janis. Fedorowirz. Piero! Building Busy Bodies Poor Richard once said uBe always ashamed to catch thyself idle." But he prohahly didnt realize at the time how perfectly those words of wisdom would tit in with the present emergency. A basketball or speedhall is like the world crisis V theres no place for idlers and loafers, all must pull and drive together in order to chalk up a victory for the unit! The girls in Union who are full of pep and enthusi asm spend their wouldfhe idle hours in the gym, shoot ing haskets, rolling howling halls or playing speedhall, volleyhall, or hadminton. With real athletic ahility or the determination and feeling of sportsmanship the girls spend their idle hours huilding up their hodies and having at rousing good time doing it, WATCH THE BIRDIE lst row - H, Walters. Mess, Sachs 2nd row - liielski. Snoap, Ii. Walters, Pieroiz. Lindholm i341 lst row - Veneklasen. B. Snoap. Smith 2nd row - M. Snoap, Johnston, Geih, Van Strein. Kamp 3rd row - Luzoski, Niewiadnmski. Dewey Hard ork Merits Letters To create a desire and an interest in the sports and activities which add to health and physical efliciency, are the combined purposes for maintaining the G.U,C. Membership is open to all tenth, eleventh, and twelfth grade girls who have earned their first award, the numeral. To obtain this award, the girls must work a year, showing their reliability, sportsmanship, and inf terest in athletics. "To promote good fellowship among the athletes, and to encourage participation in athletics," was the resoluf tion of the Varsity Club this year. Candidates for memf bership must have earned a ma-ior letter in some sport, such as: football, basketball, track, or wrestling. A gold Varsity pin is awarded to the senior boys who have earned suflicient points, either by conducting sales or ushering at the basketball games. Because of Mr. Voss's illness, the club has not been as active as in the past years. Special speakers, swimf ming events at the YMCA and a dance given jointly with the G.U.C. includes their social events. "ll" FOR ME Kneeling - B. Walters. Boruia, Olszewski, Fliss, Wallin Standink - Edwards. Verhoom. Silvers. Colver, Mohr, Welch. Weingate, Grelxel, Miss Macllonuld. H. Walters, Sachs, Werra, Vry. Geib, Loosenort, Jelsma. For the members' interest and benefit, the clubs often bring to the meetings outside speakers who are conf nected with some work other than athletics. Such varied interests as cosmetics, and fashions for the girls, and grooming and stars in the college sports for the boys are some of the subjects discussed. Qiif :tri x s , i The g:':g-: ' 'ML STALWART HEARTS Sitliniz -- Hutchins. Molnar. Cross. Wilson. Canfield, Jarvis, Waivio, Totaraitis, Barstis, JTxlln-ni-n. Versluis. Cuson Knee iz - Ford. V. Oli-izewski, Reynders, Reynolds, Rinvelt, Teft, Harris, Roseman, Apkarian, Jiikin. Hesse-I. Duhis, Hammond Standing - MR. VUSS. Oliver. Preston. Sviamanni, Alber, Heiftje, Goosmann, Wisse. Kauppilla, Hauser, F. Olszewski. Golden, Grundman, Simoneini. DeGraw C851 Sorry, this page is unavailable. Turn tothe next one and you'II find more memories Sorry, this page is unavailable. Turn tothe next one and you'II find more memories Sorry, this page is unavailable. Turn tothe next one and you'II find more memories - z ,f ww . ax. ,Y ,, , , ,,,,, ,, ,, ,,


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Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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