Union High School - Booster Yearbook (Union, NJ)

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 114

 

Union High School - Booster Yearbook (Union, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1937 Edition, Union High School - Booster Yearbook (Union, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1937 Edition, Union High School - Booster Yearbook (Union, NJ) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1937 Edition, Union High School - Booster Yearbook (Union, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1937 Edition, Union High School - Booster Yearbook (Union, NJ) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1937 Edition, Union High School - Booster Yearbook (Union, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1937 Edition, Union High School - Booster Yearbook (Union, NJ) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1937 Edition, Union High School - Booster Yearbook (Union, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1937 Edition, Union High School - Booster Yearbook (Union, NJ) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 114 of the 1937 volume:

' x .AU "' " 1r1,, ' ' ,i v'4,,'- ' JJ, ,gf - nn. . V5.2 - -, . -- 1 "ay: N .ve L 3, ,-, 4. wgdj, fzllif... -V it 441 X, Q 14 P A ,. A .X . u 1 -1 'W 1. 7- X .Lv 4- '.'. 5 r v . 1, .f. f ' , .11 ..,,,,, , l, v.. .r " ff. ...' fv W 'f . -1 b .-U., 3, I ff. ,k '21, , , -r - , Y i 4-11,1 A . L . ,x , n. 1, ..l. e' 'J ' U ' . , ' -, - ,, , .. ,. , .lr fi' lv I A I . K , , A -,.' c " ' .. . ,' H , V .5 - ' ' , J' 1 4, -Q' ',2uX .A 1 ,F . ,-- ' 1 , 1 , I 1s.x.v . xy nb .E HJ- " ' 3,qi,, L .,i':,-yQv,,: v.-,gx 4 Jaw -.4 ,. 1 iii' L5 if ,isvlgf - rg. Q V Pf,s,.Lf 1 .V-1' ,, . ,, ..g ,rt L v -.. .,'.r.. La, 1121. Al.. .1 2 1?..,,p-' -,H af .lr ,1 By.-M:,i2 1 1-Q.-., .,, .- ,. , .t . A k 4 ' .,, 1,4 -. lil' AS' 1 .-.F ' .9 If .df K- ! ,- Y 1 . bv. ,.,A-' y,- ,Q-" Lf sr' iv C1.25"3"A 7' 4-7, 7' infra +A.L5f5yAQ3'4'-ffLl3yil:,'fij7'iEL'f an rt" ' 'f-f -Q mae, V' - 'f1':':', f- ,. " ' al.Ls1RJ:41.l P 1' 'S V: BOOIXIXZ 'WF O E R Uvizzefwrz gfuzzdred Page four and Zfliriy - Seven EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Kenneth C-ross LITERARY jessie Dayton .................. ..... A dvisor Kenneth C-ross .............. ,- .... Editor PHOTOGRAPHY Peter Kandrat .................. ..... A dvisor Robert Hendry ................. .... M anager ADVERTISING Alan Chase .................... ..... A dvisor Robert Boucher ................ .... M anager HUMOR Charlotte Cross --- ..... --- ..... Advisor Emma Tote ................... .... E ditor CIRCULATION Mildred Baker .................. ..... A dvisor Ruth Isaksen --- ....... .... M anager TYPINC Harold Ruland --- ........... ..... A dvisor Edith Woodruff --- ---Director ff'M'fzfffff-11 trH11nflnffl mnl lZ.'flllll'llf"gf"l'fJll F512 ST FB 11919-19361 DEDICATION It is with the most sincere reverence that we, the Class of l937, dedicate this, our annual, to the memory of Claud Reves, a classmate and a pal. Page fivc BOOSTER Page six MR. ALAN CHASE ln the fall of i932 Mr. Alan Chase came to Union High School to fill a vacancy in the history department. Greatly interested in athletics, he became an assistant in coaching the football team and later in the year be- gan to organize and develop the sport of wrestling. His efforts in this field were rewarded when the wrestling team tied for state championship honors this year, As a senor homeroom teacher, Mr. Chase's interest in the success of the advertising staff, of which he was faculty advisor, was responsible for obtaining the many ads for the yearbook. His resignation at the end of March came as a surprise to both faculty and students. Those who have worked with Mr. Chase in class or in other activities have found him to be most helpful and always friendly. Although he will be missed, the entire school wishes him success and enjoyment in in his new position. Owlmftfkll jlfuzzdrerl and Zlzjrfy - Seven .7 4 -11 1 Vu ' gulf "' .. 'fl ',f.:f-:ix Qfym- Q Ji , wi? 4X Q-fa" ,' if Q, . tl' lg " 3? I MR. EDWARD F. WALDRON Supervising Principal Mr. Edward F. Waldron was born in Dighton, Massa- chusetts on April lO, l l894. He was edu- cated at Taunton High School, and later at Brown and Yale Universities, following which he took courses at Teachers' College, Columbia University, and Rutgers Univer- sity. He has been supervising principal of the seven Union schools for the past nine and one half years. Prior to coming to Union, Mr. Waldron was super- intendent of schools in Branford, Connecticut. When asked concerning his hobbies, Mr. Waldron said his greatest was progressive education. Other interests are motor and sailboats, radio, raising plants, and photography. His travels have taken him to Panama, the West Coast, and lately to New Orleans, for the National Convention of Superintendents. ln response to a request for his formula for success, lvlr. Waldron said: "You can do anything if you make up your mind to it. To want is to begin to have. lf you give your very best you are apt to be reasonably successful. Keep everlastingly at it and shoot square. l feel sure that if you do these things you can not go wrong." Page eight l f 1 4 MISS GRACE M. DURLINC- Principal In S e p t e m b e r l923, Miss Grace Durling came to Union as an English and history teacher, a member of a fac- ulty of four. She in- TW' terested the students, one hundred in number, in debating, dramatics, and athletics and helped them produce their first year book. In l924, Miss Durling was appointed principal of the high school and since that time has seen the student enrollment increase to one thousand and the faculty membership to over thirty. When asked what phase of her work as principal she enjoyed most, Miss Durling said: "The portion of my work as principal of Union High School I have enjoyed most is my contact with the students. l like to know each boy and girl and share their interests. My ambition is to call the mem- bers of the student body by their first names when and where l meet them." Page 'nin THE FACULTY MlLDRED A. BAKER g..f,.,f,.f,,.f..f,Y,,,..,,.,., ---Commercial New York University ALICE C. BARTFAY, BS. .,,.,,..,..,.,,.,..E..,.., ,.,.,, .,., C o mmercial Trenton State Teachers College EDWARD CAP, BS., lVl.A. ...E,..,.E,..,..f.E..,.. ---German, Commercial Law Rutgers University ALAN l. CHASE, B.S, in Ed. -- ------------------- ---- ---History Rutgers University MASSENA CLARK, B.A., M.A. ---------------------------- ---English Yale University, Columbia University lESSlE E. DAYTON, A.B. ---------.-...-...-.-f.----.--- ---Mathematics Hood College GRACE P, DOMINCE, LlTT.B., M.A. ----.-.-.-..-.--.----------- ------- A rt New jersey College for Women, Coumbia University EVELYN M, DWIER, B.S. ------..-..--.-----,.-f.-,.-..-.--.-- ---- C ommercial Trenton State Teachers College CLAIRE A, DYE, B.S., M.A. ---.---.-..--..---.-.--..------.. ---Mathematics William Smith College, New York University l-EONORA E. FEUCHTER, 3.5. --.. K---.---f--.---e--f----,..-..... .--- H istory Newark State Normal School, Rutgers University E, lOHN FIORILLA, A.B. --...--.. .. --....f......-.f...-. English, Geography, History Montclair State Teachers College CHARLOTTE c, GROSS, B.A. .---------..-L.-L g.L-..v-L. - --Biology Montclair State Teachers College ADA E, HAMILTON --..-....- s..L----- -e---------- - - e-------- - --Dietitian Mansfield, Pa., Normal School, Ware School Tea Room and Cafeteria Management Page ten l'f"f'l ' WI!" dlinefeen gfundreol and Clzirfy-Seven gQ.Q.Sl-.EB CLADYS B. HART .................................... ..... C ommercial Trenton State Normal School IOHN W. HEDSTROM, A.B. .......................... ..... H istory Upsala College EDWIN L. HENRY, B.C.S. -- ............... ..... C ommercial Rider College PEARL HILTON, A.B. .................................... ..... L atin Montclair State Teachers College LAURENCE G. HOLLAND, B.S. ........................... .... C hemistry Washington College PETER W. KANDRAT, B.S. .......................... ........ P hysics Lebanon Valley College REBECCA KANE, B.S. ..... ....................... - --Home Economics Elmira College HARRY KIEFER, B.S., M.A. ......................... .... C ommercial New York University JOSEPH R. KORDYS, A.E. .............................. .... l ndustrial Arts Newark College of Engineering E. LENORE KUNTZ, B.S., B.S. in L.S. ................................... Librarian East Stroudsburg State Teachers College, Drexel Institute HARRY LAKE, B.S. ......................................... Physical Education Rutgers University H, ALLEN LUSHEAR ............................................ Practical Arts Newark State Normal School, Sheldon School, Newark College of Engineering MURIEL T. MACK, B.P.E. ..................................... Physical Education Panzer College DONALD W. MACKINNON, B.S. .......... English, Physical Education, Health Education Temple University ELLEN MCCLOSKEY ..... -------------------------------------..--------Music New England Conservatory of Music ELSA M. MEDER, A.B., A.M. ............................. .... G eneral Science Barnard College, Colurgbia University ESTELLE MILLSPAUGH, R.N. .............................. .... N urse Overlook Hospital School of Nursing IOHN T. NICHOLSON ................................................. Music Columbia University, Rutgers University LOUISE H. OHR ........................................ Secretary to the Principal WALTER C, PEACH, A.B. -.. .................... ........... E nglish, Latin Seton Hall College f CHARLOTTE l. ROY, B.S. ........................ ---EngIish, Mathematics Elmira College HAROLD L. RULAND, A.B., M.A. ......... ,- ....... ........... F rench ' Cornell University WILLIAM B. SHARRAT, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. ..........................,,,.,, English Bethany College, Columbia University, New York University MARIE L. SHAW ....--..............-.....-................. Physical Education Savage School of Physical Education l Resigned February l 9371 IRENE HAMBRIGHT SIMSACK, B.S., M.A. .................,. ,,,,, C ommercial Temple University, Columbia University BERYL B. WISMAN, A.B., A.M. ......................... ,,.,..,,,,, ,,,- E n ligh E George Washington University, Columbia University LAWRENCE A. WOLETZ, B.A. ........................... ---General Mathematics Montclair State Teachers College JULIA O. ZIMANSKY, B.S. in Ed. ......................-. English, Physical Education Trenton State Teachers College Page eleven QQEQET ER f Mhrfwwzf t7Zl111ffjf'fflf1nrlGffzlrfff Xml BOOSTER STAFF LITERARY HUMOR jessie Dayton-Advisor Kenneth Gross-Editor Raymond La Secla Lucille Weber Shirley Boehm Margaret Davies Marion Lawless Eleanor Smith PHOTOGRAPHY AND ART Peter Kandrat-Advisor Robert Hendry-Manager Ward Hutchinson Louis Stefany janet Van Wert Theodore Loeffler George Doby Robert Burfield ADVERTISING Alan Chase-Advisor Robert Boucher-Manager Howard Mulbach Dorothy Geddes janet Bauer William Krenke Robert Holdereith Charles Sims gr' f1i'r1lzv' Charlotte Gross-Advisor Emma Tote-Editor john Sutherland Madeline Riegle Mary jane Stevens Robert Sparrow Doris Medcratt julia Kachelriess CIRCULATION Mildred Baker-Advisor Ruth lsaksen-Manager Gladys Zehnbauer james McGurty Alice Smith Anna Bayer Helen jones TYPING Harold Ruland-Advisor Edith Woodruff-Director Norma Melkowits Ruth Steeple Grace Ring Thelma Ganslen Helen Veres Mary Natella B 0 O S T E R Ovirmfeerz 3fUlZJI'6J and Lalzirfy - Seven RAYMOND M. BAM BURAK Commercial "Bam" IEANETTE ACCARDO Commercial "Ginger" Glee Club-l ALFRED G. ALBERT Scientific "Al" Glee Club-l, 2 President, Activities Coun cil-4 Social Committee-2, 3, 4 Cross Country-3, 4 Chemistry Club-4 Dance Orchestra-4 DAVID G. ANAGNOS Classical "Dave" Dramatic Club-2, 3, 4 Usher Squad-3, 4 Traffic Squad-3, 4 Band-3, 4 Dancing Club-3 Chemistry Club-4 jEAN ARTY Commercial "Blondie" Book Club-l, 2 ERMA l. AUTENRIETH General "Bunny" Glee Club-l, 2, 3, 4 Handicraft-l, 4 Page fourteen Wrestling-3, 4 Tumbling Club-l, 2 Senior Dramatics-3 Odds and Ends-3, 4 Manager of Athletics-l, 2, 3, 4 JANET H. BAUER General "lannie" Glee Club-Z, 3, 4 French Club-2 Gym Club-2 Handicraft-4 ANNA F. BAYER Commercial "Anne" Booster Staff-4 Student Council-3 Glee Club-2, 3, 4 Gym Club-I, 2, 3, 4 Tumbling Club-3 Leaders-2, 3 Homeroom Treasurer-3 Dancing Club-3 Hockey-l, 2, 3, 4 Odds and Ends-4 Ring Committee-3 PHYLLIS M. BEER Classical "Phil" LILLIAN E. BENTSEN Commercial "Lil" Glee Club-l, 2, 3, 4 Glee Club President-2 Odds and Ends-4 Homeroom President-l German Club-3 o BOOSTER jflrzefeerz gfzzndrerj am? Lifzirfy - Seven CARL BERNHARDT Practical Arts "Bernie" Emergency Squad-2, 3, 4 Home Mechanics-l Airplane Club-3, 4 Book Binding Club-2 Art Club-3 VIVIAN M. BERNHEIM Classical "Vive' Latin Club-l, 2, 3 HENRIETTA E. BEYER Classical "Henry Band-I, 2, 3, 4 Orchestra-l, 2, 3, 4 Glee Club-l Dramatic Club-l, 2 Student Council-4 Homeroom Secretary-2 Homeroom Vice-Presi- dent-l HUGO BIERTUEMPFEL, IR. Scientific "Biery Assembly Committee-3 Boxing-3 Cross Country-3, 4 Activities Council-4 Indoor Track-4 Senior Class President-4 EDGAR RAYMOND BISTIKA ..Egg., Scientific Dramatics-l Band-2, 3, 4 Orchestra-l, 2, 3, 4 Dance Orchestra-2, 3 Chemistry Club-4 SHIRLEY E. BOEHM General "Shirl" Art Club-l, 2, 3 Glee Club-2 Leaders Club-2, 3 Booster Staff-4 Student Council-4 GEORGE BOPP General "Benny" Left School February 8, l937 ELEANOR A. BORRO Commercial "El" Secretary of Homeroom-l Glee Club-2, 3, 4 Traffic Squad-3, 4 Gym Club-2, 3 Handicraft Club-2, 3 ROBERT BOUCHER Scientific "Butch" Varsity Basketball-2, 3, 4 Basketball Club-2, 3, 4 Varsity Football-3, 4 Football Club-3, 4 Ring Committee-3 Glee Club-3, 4 Band-2 FRANK T. BRANCA General "Frankie" Scientific Club-l , Basketball- l l Boxing-2, 3 Track-3, 4 French Club-l Page fifteen 3 OXLTYZEEUZIZ CHUIZCQFM HIZCJ Gil' ' 8617612 RUTH E. BREITENBACH Classical "Shrimp" Dancing Club-l Dramatics-3 Debating-3, 4 Chemistry Club-4 Odds and Ends-2, 3, 4 Home Economics Club- l, 2 Art Club-3 FRANK B. BUOB Commercial "Ozzie" Glee Club-l Football-2, 3, 4 Basketball-l, 2, 3 Track-l, 2 Gym Club-l, 2, 3, 4 ROBERT BURFIELD General "Burf' Glee Club-l, 2 Football-l, 2, 3, 4 Boxing-2, 3 Track-4 Basketball-l Wrestling-4 Gym Club-2 Shfdent Council-2 Booster Staff-4 Movie Squad-3, 4 ALFRED A. BUSCARINI General "Al" Wrestling-l, 2 Boxing-2, 3 Science Club-l French Club-l Hobby Club-I BETTY CARNEGl E Commercial "Betty" Glee Club-4 Page sixteen, MARIORIE CASLER Commercial "Margie' Basketball-l, 2, 3, 4 Hockey-l, 2, 3, 4 Soccer-l, 2, 3 Baseball-l, 2, 3, 4 Gym Club-l, 2, 4 IACOB 1. CEFOLO General "lake" French Club-l Basketball-l, 2, 3, 4 Boxing-2, 3 Football-2, 3, 4 Track-2, 3 EDWARD CHRISTIE General "Chris" Traffic Squad-4 Track-4 RAY CODDINGTON Commercial "Cod" Glee Club-l Football-l Varsity Football-2, 3, 4 Track-2, 3, 4 Class Basketball-l, 2, 3 HAZEL B. COMPTON Commercial "Hazel" Glee Club-l, 2, 3, 4 Gym Club-l, 4 Hockey-4 Leaders Club-3 Cfvinefrxlz gf: WESLEY COOKE General "Cookie" Band-I, 2 Orchestra-I, 2 Soccer-I, 2 WILLIAM CORIO General "Kutch" Glee Club-I, 2, 3, 4 Student Council-3 Basketball-3 CONSTANCE C. COWEN Commercial "Connie" Gym Club-I, 2, 3. 4 Basketball-I, 2, 4 Leaders Club-I, 2 Hockey-I, 2, 3, 4 Soccer-I, 2, 3, 4 Baseball-I, 2, 3, 4 Homeroom President-3 GLORIA M. DAVIDSON General "Davy" Student Council-2 Handicraft- I MARGARET H. DAVIES Commercial "Peg" Book Club-I Dramatic Club-I Booster Staff-4 uzdred am, czflzirfq- Seven BOOSTER IAMES I. DEEHAN General "jimmie" Boxing Club-2 Track-3, 4 Hobby Club-I Science Club-I President, Homeroom-3 Class Football-3 MARIAN IOAN DESCH Commercial "Mar" Left School: March I6, I937 VIRGINIA de STANLEY General "Blossom" RICHARD O. DIEHL Commercial "Rich" Wrestling-2 Track-2, 3, 4 Football-3 Basketball-4 GEORGE F. DOBY Practical Arts "Gilmore' Emergency Squad-2, 3, 4 Movie Squad-4 Art Club-2, 3 Home Mechanics-I Class Treasurer-3 Airplane Club-3, 4 Book Binding Club-2 Booster Staff-4 Page seventeen BOOSTER mm J- , Wi, ,,, ,.,,,1-,, C,5V1'11fffw'11 C IIINQITCJ nm! lcifzlrfg - Seven HELYN C. DRESSLER Commercial "Hen" Glee Club-l, 2, 3 Gym Club-l, 2, 3 FRED DROTOS Practical Arts "Fritz Football-I, 2, 3, 4 Basketball-l, 2, 3, 4 Indoor Track-3 Outdoor Track-3, 4 Wrestling-4 Soccer-2 GEORGE A. ECKERT General Band-2, 3, 4 Orchestra-2, 3, 4 Dance Orchestra-2, 3, 4 Cross Country-3 Band Manager-4 HELEN ECKERT General "Eckert" Activities Council-3, 4 Student Council-2 Traffic Squad-3, 4 Gym Club-l, 2, 3, 4 Hockey-I, 2, 3, 4 Soccer-l, 2, 3, 4 Basketball-l, 2, 3, 4 Baseball-l, 2, 3, 4 Leaders Club-2 HILDA FEINS Scientific "Ho-Baby" Debating-1, 2, 3 Dramatics-l, 2, 3 Class President-l Gym Club-I, 2, 3, 4 lnter-Class Basketball-l 2, 3 lnter-Class Hockey-l, 2 3 Odds and Ends-4 Page eighteen GLADYS E. FELBER Classical "Glad Dancing Club-l Dramatics-l, 2, 3 Debating-3, 4 Chemistry-4 Activities Council-4 DANIEL FLAMMER Scientific Moved to California WILLIAM F. FLYNN General "Bill' Orchestra-l, 2, 3, 4 Football-I Airplane Club-l Boxing-2 Wrestling-3 THOMAS FOSELLI Practical Arts "Tom' Football-l, 2, 3 Basketball-l Wrestling-I Art Club-l, 3, 4 EDWARD 1. FREEMAN General "Edd' Aviation Club-2 Boxing-2 Cross Country-3 lnter-Class Football-3 I I me feerz gfu RUTH IRENE FREEMAN General "Kiddo" Glee Club-2, 3, 4 Handicraft Club-4 MARGARET E, FRENCHU Commercial "Margie" Gym Club-2, 4 Glee Club-3, 4 ALFRED C. FRITSCH Scientific "Al" Class Football-2 Chemistry Club-4 DANIEL CALATE Scientific "Dan Chemistry Club-4 Boxing-3 LEONILDA M. GALLINI Commercial "Lee" Dramatics-l Gym Club-2, 4 Leaders Club-2 Dancing-2 Hockey-2, 3, 4 Soccer-2, 3, 4 Basketball-l, 2. Baseball-l, 2, 3, 4 Student Council-4 3,4 ii zzdreol and Zlllflly- Seven BOOSTER THELMA GANSLEN General "Honey" Booster Staff-4 Glee Club-I DOROTHY M. GEDDES General "Dot" Latin Club-2, 3 Glee Club-2 Booster Staff-4 Handicraft Club-4 DOROTHY H. ClBLlN Commercial "Dotty" Glee Club-l Basketball- l , 2 Leaders Club-3 KENNETH E. GROSS Scientific "K, E. G." Band-l Orchestra-l, 2, 3, 4 Dance Orchestra-3, 4 Tres. Chemistry-4 Editor-in-chief of Booste I' Staff-4 RUTH R. HALLGRING General "Ruthie" Glee Club-2 Page nineteen Boosmg ALICE C. HANSEN Commercial "Al Glee Club-l, 2, 3, 4 Dramatic Club-l, 2, 3 Homeroom President-2 NORMAN S. HANSEN General "Norm" Baseball-l Science Club-l Football-l, 2, 3, 4 Track-3, 4 Wrestling-2, 3, 4 Homeroom President-2 Hobby Club-l Gym Club-2 Movie Squad-4 HELEN E. HARTER Commercial "Hel Glee Club-l, 2, 3, 4 Odds and Ends-3, 4 Gym Club-l, 2 Traffic Squad-3, 4 German Club-2, 3 Handicraft-2, 3 KATH RYN l. HAUG General "Kay" WILLIAM H. HAUG Classical "Bill" Page twenty C Lizzf-'farfzz zuzrfn-fl Iliff, Cfz1'r'fg-5f's"ff:z FRED HEITHMAR Scientific "Fritz Class Football-3 Class Basketball-3 Chemistry Club-4 Dancing Club-2 HARRY D. HELMAN General "Happy Boxing-Z, 3 Wrestling-4 French Club-3 Basketball-4 Odds and Ends-3, 4 Latin Club-3 BARBARA A. HENDRY Glee Club-2, 3, 4 Traffic Squad-3, 4 Latin Club-2 ROBERT HENDRY General "Bob' Band-l, 2, 3, 4 Orchestra-l, 2, 3, 4 Varsity Football-l Class Basketball-l, 2, 3 4 Booster Staff-4 GRACE I. HERMES Classical "Chubby' Dancing Club-l Home Economics Club-l 2, 3, 4 Odds and Ends-2, 3 Chemistry Club-4 Art Club-3 Classical "Dit' BOOSTER darlfffrvflz C-7'f111r1l1'ecl nm? li7z1'r'f1f-Srfvmz N-C -M W-- ERNST HILDEBRANT General "Rip" Band-l, 2, 3 Symphony Orchestra-l, 2, 3, 4 Dance Orchestra-l, 2, 3, 4 KATHERINE HOFFMAN General "Kay" Gym Club-l, 2, 3 Dramatic Club-l, 2, 3 Glee Club-4 Student Council-4 Dance Club-2 Handicraft Club-4 ROBERT E. HOLDERR I ETH General "Bob" Football-l,3 Basketball-l, 4 Track-l, 2, 3, 4 WILLIAM HOLDUN Practical Arts "Bill' Class Basketball-2, 3 Class Football-2 Varsity Football-3, 4 Indoor Track-3 Outdoor Track-3 HELEN C. HUTCHISON General "Ha" Glee Club-l, 2 Gym Club-l, 2 Handicraft Club-l I. DUWARD HUTCHISON Practical Arts "Hutch" Football-l Executive Council-3 Emergency Squad-2, 3, 4 Movie Squad-4 Booster Staff-4 RUTH R. ISAKSEN Commercial "Ruthie" Dance Club-l, Z, 3, 4 Leaders-l, 2, 3 Gym Club-l, 2, 3, 4 Student Council-I, 3 Homeroom Secretary-2 Booster Staff-4 Senior Class Secretary ELLEN A. IENSEN General "El' Glee Club-I, 2, 3, 4 Dramatic Club-I Handicraft-2 CYNTHIA ANN IOLLY General "jolly Glee Club-l HELEN A. IONES Commercial "jonesie Glee Club-l, 2 Page tiventy-mu' BOOSTER FRANCES R. IULIANO Commercial Hobby Club-l Glee Club-2, 3, 4 HENRY G. IULIANO General "Hank" Glee Club-3, 4 IULIA C. KACHELRIESS Commercial "jewel Homeroom President-l Clee Club-l, 2, 3, 4 Handicraft Club-4 in IOHN S. KANZLER Scientific "johnny" Football Club-l, 2, 3, 4 Varsity Football-2, 3, 4 Basketball Club-l, 2, 3, 4 Varsity Basketball-l, 2, 3 VIRGINIA KELLY Commercial "Kelly" Clee Club-I, 2, 4 Dramatic Club-l, 2 Handicraft Club-4 Page twenty-two Cf'V1'11fffcw11 c znzrlrfvl and Czbirfq - even KATHERINE KNOTH General "Kay' Glee Club-l, 4 Gym Club-l, 2 Sewing Club-l ROSE MADALIN KOENIC- General "Sl'irimo' Gym Club-l Art Club-l WILLIAM H. KRENKE Commercial "Bill' Homeroom Treasurer-3 Orchestra-l, 2, 3, 4 Band-2, 3, 4, Band President-4 Dance Orchestra-3, 4 Student Council-2 Booster Staff-4 GENEVIEVE E. KUKIS Commercial "Cookie" Basketball-l Traffic Squad-l Glee Club-3, 4 Handicraft Club-3, 4 Gym Club-4 WALTER PHILLIP KURZENBERGER General "Kurtz" Art Club-l Glee Club-4 ' irzefeerz IH IOSEPH KUSALBA Practical Arts "joe" Cross Country-l, 2, 3 Student Council-l, 2, 3, 4 Traffic Manager-4 Student Court-4 Emergency Squad-3. 4 EDWARD LANG Practical Arts "Eddie" Emergency Squad-2, 3, 4 Cross Country-3 Indoor Track-3 GEORGE LANG l. Commercial "George" RAYMOND LOUIS LA SECLA Scientific "Ray Student Council-I Class Football-2 Dancing Club-3 Chemistry Club-4 Booster Staff-4 MARION E. LAWLESS Classical "Muff" Glee Club-l, 2. 3, 4 Dramatic Club-2, 3 Class Treasurer-l, 3, 4 Leaders Club-l, 2, 3, 4 Booster Staff-4 Hockey-l, 2, 3 French Club-2 tuzrlred and Cfzirly- Seven BOOSTER MARION A. LESKO Commercial "Marion" Handicraft Club-3, 4 Glee Club-l, 2, 3, 4 Secretary, Handicraft Club-4 BARBARA DANA LEWIS Commercial "Bob" Student Council-I, 3 Activities Council-4 Gym Club-I, 2, 3, 4 Glee Club-l, 2, 3, 4, President-4 THEODORE F. LOEFFLER Commercial "Ted" Art Club-l, 2. 3 Booster Staff-4 CHESTER I. LOHR Practical Arts "Chet" Emergency Squad-2, 3, 4 Class Football-3 Home Mechanics-2 Book Binding Club-2 NELSON W. MacDONALD General "Mac" Football-4 Page twenty-three B 0 O S T E R K K!l'lgl'ff"f'llH x llllglrvfi llfilf, KEGLIVFIU ' Sfwfll DONALD MBCINTYRE I NORMA R. MELKOWITS Practical Arts "Don" Usher Squad-3, 4 Emergency Squad-3, 4 HELEN MALLOCK General "Chip" Book Club-l Glee Club-2 IAMES MCGURTY Classical "lim" Homeroom Treasurer-2 Traffic Squad-3, 4 Glee Club-2, 3, 4 Chemistry Club-4 Spanish Club-2 Booster Staff-4 THOMAS W. Mc KEN NON, IR. Scientific "Tom" Dramatic Club-I Class Football-2 Glee Club-4 Chemistry Club-4 DORIS H. MEDCRAFT Classical "Meddie" Glee Club-l, 2, 3, 4 Dramatic Club-2, 3 Latin Club-2, 3 French Club-2 Hockey-I, 2, 3, 4 Leaders Club-I, 2 Odds and Ends-4 Booster Staff-4 Homeroom Vice-Presi- dent-I Page twenty-four Commercial "Norm Odds and Ends-4 Booster Staff-4 Gym Club-4 HOWARD MESSNER General "Tubber' Band-l, 2 Varsity Soccer-2, 3 Wrestling-3 LEONARD W. MESSNER General "Len' Band-I, 2, 3 Class Football-2 Indoor Track-3, 4 Outdoor Track-3, 4 Traffic Squad-I Class Soccer-2 Varsity Soccer-3 SHIRLEY IEAN MILLER General "Skeets" Glee Club-I, 2, 3, 4 Gym Club-I CLINTON LEON MOORMON General Glee Club-4 Class Football-3 Cross Country-3 Wrestling-2, 3, 4 Boxing-2 A BOOSTER irzefeerz Cyfriizdrerj and ffzirfy -5eve1z HARRY F. MORGAN 1 General "Irish" l Class Football-3 Wrestling-I, 2 Wrestling, Varsity-3, 4 Homeroom President-3 Science Club-3 HOWARD W. MULBACH General "Lefty" Glee Club-3, 4 Dramatic Club-4 Booster Staff-4 MARY A. NATELLA Commercial "Mair Art Club-l, 3 Handicraft Club-3, 4 Booster Staff-4 CURTIS NEUBAUER Practical Arts "Curt" Usher Squad-3, 4 Emergency Squad-2, 3, 4 Boxing Club-2 Soccer-3 ROBERT H. NICHOLAS Scientific "Nick" Manager-l, 2, 3 Class Soccer-3 Glee Club-4 Movie Squad-4 .. EDNA M. NICK Commercial "Mutsey" ERNA RUTH NOTHNACEL Commercial "Stup" Gym Club-l, 2, 4 Dancing Club-2 Leaders Club-l Traffic Squad-3, 4 Odds and Ends-4 ARTHUR H. OLIVER, IR. Practical Arts "lack" Football-l, 2 Class Wrestling-2, 3 Emergency Squad-2, 3, 4 Class Soccer-2 Home Mechanics-2 Book Binding Club-2 Chess Club-3 - CENEVIEVE PASCALE Commercial "Gen' Basketball- l Dancing Club-2 Homeroom Secretary-2 Homeroom Secretary and Treasurer-3 Vice-President of Student Council-4 Odds and Ends-4 Traffic Squad-4 HAROLD G. PATTERSON Practical Arts "Pat" Usher Squad-2, 3, 5 Glee Club-l, 2, 5 Emergency Squad-3, 4, 5 Art Club-3 Model Airplane Club-3, 4, 5 Page Twenty-f-ive BOOSTER PEARL VIVIAN PATERSON Classical "Pat" Transferred from Cours Victor Hugo, Paris, France Odds and Ends-4 IAMES FREDERICO PENDLETON General "Pennie" Boxing-2, 3 Clee Club-l, 4 FRANK l, PETRICK Commercial "Pat" Football-3 Basketball-3 Glee Club-l Football-3 NORMA PETTER Classical "Norm" Social Committee-2, 3, 4 Activities Council-4 Student Council-l Odds and Ends-2, 3, 4 Editor-in-chief of Odds and Ends-4 Clee Club-l, 2, 3, 4 Debating Club-2 Dramatic Club-l Latin Club-l, 2, 3 MONROE PINCUS Scientific "Pinky" Dramatic Club-l, 2, 3, 4 Activities Council-4 Page twenty-six C9'w11r'f1'f'1z L7f1111flrr'r,l mul lzbfrfq - Swiwz AMELIA H. PISZ Classical "Piszie" Clee Club-l, 2, 3, 4 Leaders Club-l, 2, 3 Dramatic Club-l, 2, 3 French Club-2 Latin Club-l, 2 Hockey-l, 2, 3, 4 Odds and Ends-4 FRANK C. POSPISIL Practical Arts "Popsicle" Class Football-2 Class Basketball-3, 4 Emergency Squad-2, 3, 4 Soccer-2 Track-4 MILDRED E. POSPISIL Commercial "Milly" Gym Club-2, 4 Dramatic Club-l Dancing Club-2, 3 Leaders Club-2 Odds and Ends-4 Executive Council-3, 4 Executive Council Sec- retary-3 Hockey-2. 3, 4 Basketball-l, 2, 3, 4 Soccer-2, 3, 4 Baseball-l, 2, 3, 4 lOHN PRODZIEWICZ General lnterclass Football-2 Soccer-2 Varsity Football-3, 4 Wrestling-4 Track-3, 4 HOWARD PROTINSKY Commercial Football-l, 3, 4 Basketball-l, 2, 3, 4 Track-3 iizefeen 3fii.rzJreJ 111112 flzirfy-Seven HARRY PUDER Scientific Stamp Club-l Mechanics-l, 2, 3 Chess Team-2, 3 RUTH I. RABKIN Scientific "Ruthie' Dramatic Club-I, 2, 3 Dancing Club-I Debating Club-I, 4 Chemistry Club-4 i Hockey-4 Soccer-4 Basketball- l, 4 Volleyball-4 Ring Committee-3 WALTER H. RADUT Scientific "Walt" Dramatic Club-I, 2, 3, 4 Dancing Club-3 Usher Squad-4 Cheerleader-3, 4 Tumbling-2, 3 Chemistry Club-4 HARRIET REINCOLD Classical "Babs" Latin Club-3 Dramatic Club-3 Dancing Club-4 Debating Club-4 Hockey-4 Volleyball-4 Basketball-4 MADELINE M. R I EGLE Commercial "Snooky" Clee Club-I, 2, 3, 4 Debating Club-2 Odds and Ends-2, 3 Dramatic Club-3 Booster Staff-4 BOOSTER GRACE L. RING Commercial "Gracie" Clee Club-I, 2 Dramatic Club-I Booster Staff-4 ISADOR ROSENBAUM Scientific "Izzy" Debating Club-l, 2, 3 lChairman-3i Manager of Athletics-l, 2, 3 Band-4 Class Wrestling-2, 3 Class Soccer-2, 3 Chess Team-2, 3 Stamp Club-3 Tumbling Club-2, 3 Latin Club-2 Chemistry Club-4 WARREN E. RUPPERT Practical Arts "Rup' Class Wrestling-2 Emergency Squad-2, 3 Dancing Club-3 Glee Club-4 Book Binding-2 Home Mechanics-2 ANITA M. SCAVUZZO Commercial "Snooky Sewing Club-l Dramatic Club-l MARIORIE M. SCHAAF Classical "Mari Clee Club-l, 2, 3, 4 Hockey-2 Basketball-2 Baseball-2 Page fiveiify-smivii BOOSTER CLIFFORD I. SCHINER General Class Football-2, 3 Varsity Football-4 Class Basketball-2 Varsity Basketball-3 Glee Club-3 Football Club-2, 3, 4 Basketball Club-2, 3 MARY LOUISE SCHNAUZ General "Brownie" Dancing Club-3 VIOLA MYRTLE SCHMID Commercial "Vi" Gym Club-4 ANN MARIE SCHMITT Commercial "Schmitty" Glee Club-I Hobby Club-I GUSTAVE ROBERT SCHMITT Commercial "Gus" Art Club-I, 2 Homeroom President-2 Page twenty-eight Cl'A'LC'llfffl'l'lI Q llllfJl'l'I, ami' "N 5!ll'l'flf - Dfifwz HAROLD M. SCHOTT Practical Arts "Schott Art Club-2 Emergency Squad-3 Odds and Ends-3, 4 Usher Squad-3, 4 GEORGE C. SCHUSTER Practical Arts "Sonny' Emergency Squad-2, 3 Class Football-I, 2, 3 Varsity Football-4 Basketball-I, 2 Varsity Basketball-3 Boxing-3 Outdoor Track-2 ELSIE SEITLINGER Commercial "Farmer' Hobby Club-I Student Council-2, 3 ETHEL M. SENKBEIL Commercial Dramatic Club-I Glee Club-I, 2, 3, 4 DANIEL SIEGEL Scientific "Algebra" Band-2, 3, 4 Orchestra-3, 4 Dance Orchestra-4 Gym Club-l Chemistry Club-4 Assistant Manager of Band-4 Winefwn gf: RUDOLPH SIMON General "Rudy' Football-3 CHARLES D. SIMS, IR. Scientific "Charlie" Homeroom President-4 Student Council-I lnterclass Track-3 Usher Squad-4 Booster Staff-4 Woodworking Club-2 ALICE RUTH SMITH Commercial "Toots Debating Club-3 Glee Club-I, 2, 3, 4 Odds and Ends-3, 4 Booster Staff-4 Dramatics-3 n ELEANOR C. SMITH Classical "El Student Council-I Homeroom Secretary-3 Booster Staff-4 Chemistry Club-4 MARION SMITH Commercial "Curley" Left School january 4, 1937 Dirzrlrful mzJ Cifzirfy- Seven BOCSTER IOHN A, SNOWDON Commercial "johnny" Wrestling-I Basketball Club-I Track-2, 3, 4 ROBERT F. SPARROW Scientific "Bob" Band-I . 2 Glee Club-I Football-I, 2, 3 Homeroom President-I Dance Orchestra-2, 3, 4 Boxing-3 Gym Club-4 RUTH C. STEEPLE Commercial "Ruthie' Booster Staff-4 Homeroom President-4 LOUIS P. STEFANY, IR. Practical Arts "Sonny" Football-2, 3 Wrestling-I, 3 Emergency Squad-2 Art Club-4 Dance Orchestra-4 Homeroom President-3 Glee Club-3, 4 Booster Staff-4 MARY IANE STEVENS Classical "Red Glee Club-2, 3, 4 Dramatic Club-2, 3, 4 Booster Staff-4 Latin Club-2 Odds and Ends-4 French Club-2 Gym Club-2 Page twenty-nine BOOSTER L. WILLIAM STEWART General "Stewy' Cheer Leader-2, 3, 4 Dramatics-l, 2, 3, 4 Tumbling-l, 2, 3, 4 Airplane Club-l Football Club-l, 3 Basketball Club-3, 4 Student Council-4 FLORENCE R. STRAEHLE Commercial "Flo" Art Club-l Glee Club-l RUTH LOUISE STROHBACH General "Rufus" Glee Club-l Odds and Ends-4 JOHN SUTHERLAND General "johnny" Model Airplane Club-I Booster Staff-4 FLORA V. TELGARECZ Commercial "Flo" Glee Club-I, 2, 3, 4 Page thirty Cfwnefeeiz fjfuzzdral and Q i 'N l Cafzirfy - .Bevan EARLE V. THORPE General "Earle' Gym Club-l Class Football-2, 3 Varsity Football-4 Cheer Leader-l Wrestling-l Class Basketball-3 Glee Club-3 EMMA L. TOTE General "Lou" Glee Club-I, 2 Booster Staff-4 Traffic Squad-3, 4 JEAN CATHERINE TOWER General "leanie" Traffic Squad-3 4 Odds and Ends-4 Art Club- l EDNA ALBERTA ULLRICH General "Rusty" Sewing Club-l Glee Club-l, 2 IANET VAN WERT General "lan" Homeroom Treasurer- Secretary-l, Z, 3, 4 Senior Class Treasurer-4 Art Editor of News- paper-4 Booster Staff-4 BOOSTER jaizefaerz :maj Ciilzirfg - .Seven -.i.,... ANTHONY W. VENEZIA General "Venice" Football-3 Glee Club-4 HELEN M. VERES Commercial "Skippy" Odds and Ends-4 Booster Staff-4 Gym Club-4 IOSEPH RICHARD VOGEL General "Dick Traffic Squad-2, 3, 4 Glee Club-I Dramatic Club-l Wrestling-3 LAURENCE VOLLMUTH Scientific "Larry" Band-I, 2, 3, 4 Orchestra-l, 2, 3, 4 Dance Orchestra-2, 3, 4 Band Vice-President-4 SUSANNAH WAGNER General "Sue" Glee Club-l, 2, 3 Gym Club-l ROGER IRVING WALKER General Glee Club-3, 4 Basketball-2, 3 Football-2 KATHRYN LUCILLE WEBER General "Lucy" Odds and Ends News Editor-4 Glee Club-I, 2 Dramatic Club-I, 2, 3, 4 Traffic Squad-3, 4 Booster Staff-4 Latin Club-l MARGARET F. I. WEILER Commercial "Muggs" Glee Club-I Hobby Club-l Gym Club-2, 3, 4 Dancing Club-2, 3, 4 Traffic Squad-3, 4 ROLLA W. WHEATON, IR. Practical Arts "BiIl' Emergency Squad-4 IAMES PRESTON WIGGINS Practical Arts "Lefty" Soccer-2 Varsity Football-3 Interclass Football-2 lnterclass Basketball-4 Page thirty-one B -O -0. B liallllgllgdll - Seve? EDMOND WOLFE ii EDITH M. woonaurr Classical "Eddie" General "Eadie" Executive Council Presi- Homeroom President-2, 3 Senior Class Vice Presi- dent-4 Booster Staff-4 dent-4 Student Council-3 Usher Squad-3, 4 Traffic Squad-3, 4 Social Committee-4 Chemistry Club-4 French Club-2 Student Court Chair-- man-4 CLADYS R. ZEHNBAUER General "Gladys" Student Council-l, 3 Odds and Ends-4 Booster Staff-4 B is for the Booster Book that you will cherish ever. 0 is for the officers who put it all together. 0 is for the orders which were more than those last year. S is for the seniors who will find this book most dear. T is for the teachers who, we think, are mighty fine. E is for the enjoyment that you get from every line. R is for the recollections this book will bring to you. We hope you like our Booster, when you have read it thru. Page thirty-two dfineieen and Cltirfy-Seven QE ASSEMBLY PROGRAMS Student programs in our assemblies are always enjoyed, but the intro- duction, occasionally, of outside talent adds to their interest and educational value. The special programs arranged for by Miss Durling this year have been unusually varied and well received. The first of these programs, a demonstration of liquid air, was given in October by Mr. Clarence Rivers. Next, Mr. Roger Conant, curator of the Philadelphia Zoological Gardens, talked on the topic, "Are You Afraid of Snakes." He exhibited live specimens, including a caged rattler, and told many interesting facts about the value of snakes. At Christmas time, the program was one of impersonations of char- acters from several of Dickens' books. These were done by Mr. Frank Cuy- Armitage. Mr. Armitage also is a ventriloquist, as was Dickens, and enter- tained his audience with this amusing art. In january the special feature was the wrestling bout staged between lvlr. Chase and a twenty-six pound gyroscope on the C. E. jones program. The gyroscope won and every one had a fine lesson in physics. Each year the student body looks forw: rd to a puppet show. ln place of the usual fairy story, this year the Tatterman Marionettes presented "The Taming of the Shrew". The stage and the presentation were copied after those of Shakespeare's time. Commander C. I. MacGregor came in February to tell us about Alaska and the Eskimos. Before leaving, he gave to everyone interested an invita- tion to inspect his ship, the General A. W. Creely, at Port Newark. He will sail in it for an exploration into the Arctic early in june. A return visit of Dr. Frederick Snyder brought out a large audience to hear him speak again on "Keeping Ahead of the Headlines". His predic- tion that six letter words will predominate the news in i937 seems already to be true. An entirely different type of program was presented in April by Dr. Carlton Palmer. Dr. Palmer has been a football coach, but his talk was on "The joy of Pictures" and he used a number of famous paintings to illus- trate his points. lt is not often that we have the opportunity to see such fine art outside a museum. The last program came in May, when lvlr. Frederick Robbins took us "ln the Heart of Holland" as he described the lives and customs of the Dutch people. These artists are of the highest type, and, naturally, it costs something to bring them to Union. This expense is met, at the present time, by charg- ing a small admission fee, usually five cents, to those attending. lt is ear- nestly hoped that very soon these assemblies can be opened to all students with no charge necessary. Page thirty-three B o o S T Eie y V on cc- C NI fl fl' I! g7-fI1ll!lI'r'll flllfl Clll'I'flf-bl'l'l'll JUNIOR CLASS Eight homerooms are needed for the two hundred and fifteen members of the junior class. Those interested in college preparatory courses out- number all others, while only seven per cent of the group are taking the practical arts schedule. The thirty-seven girls in Mrs. Roy's homeroom have set an excellent example for enthusiasm and interest in school activities. They were the first class to sell over one hundred tickets for a school play. They also won both the P.T.A. prizes, one for the membership drive, the other for the Father's Night meeting. The class of l937 wishes the junior class a successful senior year. Page thirty-four i 4 W. I . i I , if ' 1. ft-1 -i-..,, SOPHOMORE CLASS The tenth grade has the largest class enrollment in the school because it is made up of the previous year's ninth grade classes from both the High School and the jefferson School, These two hundred and eighty sophomores are divided into ten homeroom groups according to their choice of courses. The college preparatory and commercial courses each have about thirty pcr cent of the class enrolled. There are fourteen per cent, all boys, work- ing in the practical arts course and the remaining twenty-six per cent pursue the general course. lt is hoped that after a year of being together in classes and extra cur- ricular activities, this group will show a finer spirit of co-operation and strive hard to bring credit to their class. Prigi' thirty-fire FRESI-IMAN CLASS "l'II bet he's a treshief' is a phrase which, no doubt, the freshman have heard many times during the past year. Perhaps they have been laughed at for the mistakes they made, but, for the most part, they have accepted them with good natured humor and have proved to us that they're not lack- ing in spirit. The freshman class this year ranked second in the activity ticket drive with an average of ninety-eight per cent of its members joining the Boosters' Association. Due to the crowded condition of the school, the class has been more or less separated from the rest of the student body. Consequently, they had to organize their own activities. Under the supervision ot Miss Ziman- ski, a freshmen girls gym club has been organized. The girls have held a series of tournaments in volley-ball and basketball. Mr. MacKinnon has directed the boys activities. A midget basketball team was started this year. During one inter-class game, the freshmen lost to the seniors by one point only. Others not interested in athletics have joined Mr. Kordys' airplane club, Miss l-lilton's Latin club, or have become members of the band and orchestra. Page thirty-six EXECUTIVE COUNCIL The Executive Council is the most important organization in our school. lt is an honor for any student to be able to serve on this committee. This year, the members of the council have elected Edmond Vxfolfe is president and james Lundquist as secretary. lt is not necessary for us 'to tell you that their choice was indeed a good one, lVliss Feuchter, Mr. Ruland, and Mr. Holland are the faculty advisors. During the past year, under the supervision of Mr. Holland, a freshman traffic squad was organized. james Lundquist was chosen by the members of this council to attend and report on the meetings held by the Student Council, while Edmond Wolfe was chosen to act as chairman of the newly organized Student Court. uyf' fliirfy-viylzf ACITIVITIES COUNCIL Having charge ot all the extraecurricular activities of the school, the two faculty advisors and the nine student members of the activities council have been kept very busy this past year. Alfred Albert, chairrnang and Alice Hansen, secretary, have been "on their toes" all the time. The Booster ticket, which admits Union High School students to all home tootball games, to all social tunctionsg includes a subscription to the school newspaper, and reduced rates on the Circus, school play, or other programs, was sold tor one dollar. The students were delighted when they rcceived pins which signified that they were holders of Booster tickets as well as members ot Union High School. 1111111 flzirljf-I STUDENT COUNCIL During the opening month of school, representatives are elected from each homeroom to act as members of the student council. Officers are elected within the group, and so for the current year Dorothy Lackey has acted as president, Genevieve Pascale as vice-president, and Annette Nus- baum as secretary. The faculty members advising this group are Miss Dye, Miss Cross, and Mrs. Roy with Mr. Holland taking complete charge of the traffic division of which james Levergood is manager. A newly organized student court is now in the experimental stage, and it is hoped thru student control to gain greater co-operation from the stu- dent body in keeping regulations made by this body. This year the president of the executive council has acted as chairman and will thus be better able to make recommendations for the continuation and improvement of the court. Many of the students are not aware of the careful check kept by a member of this court on the absentees, so that flowers may be sent to bring a bit of cheer to those ill at home or in the hospital. Because of the important services rendered to the school by this council. it is necessary to elect to its membership only the ablest and most loyal students. Page forty SOCIAL DEPARTMENT Our enlarged student body has made class social functions a necessity this year, The Social Committee began its work with a masquerade party for the freshmen class on Halloween. The guests came in costume for which prizes were given, danced a little, and were given plenty of cider and doughnuts. The sophomore class was entertained at a Christmas party. They found the gym in a holiday dress of pine wreaths and a huge lighted Christmas tree. After an hour of fun playing games, with Mr. Cap and Mr. Fiorilla having the best time, Santa Claus himself arrived. Dancing and carol singing completed the evening. The dance for the seniors was given in February with Miss Durling and the senior homeroom teachers receiving the class members and their guests. The old gym, decorated with blue lights, silver stars, and snow white trees, never saw a Iovelier nor a happier group of students depart at midnight At this writing the Social Committee has plans for a dance in honor of the junior class on the twenty-second of May. lf the juniors' enjoyment of that event is as great as that of the other classes has been, the six members of this department and Miss Dayton will feel that their time and effort have been well spent. lillfjl' B Cflxcllllffflfll i7'If1111flrfv7 and 'CL1'1'f11- Swwvz BAND A well trained and disciplined group of uniformed boys and girls lead by their tall, snappy, goose-stepping drum major presented Union High School's first winter band concert last january. An appreciative audience was entertained by an evening of music, ranging from the stirring marches of Sousa to the smooth flowing overtures of Losey. The band added much to the color of the football games, to our as- sembly programs, and, of course, the circus would not be a circus without them. For the first time also this year, an all-state symphony band was or- ganized, and five of our band members appeared with that organization at its concerts in Elizabeth and Maplewood. Page forty-ftvo ORCHESTRA The orchestra this year has taken great steps forward although hin- dered by the adoption ot a divided session for the freshmen. The activities period was advanced on Thursday mornings in order that they be able to rehearse as one unit. An orchestra of thirty-nine pieces has been the result, and they have entertained at many assemblies during the year as well as at an evening ParenteTeacher Association meeting. The annual spring festival was given in the form ot a Studio broadcast. The part taken by the orchestra was harmony styled after the "Ford Sunday Evening Hour", with such selections as "Atlantis" by V. F. Satranek and "Courier of the King" by Christopher Bach. The entire school was very proud that Mr. Nicholson was one of the conductors ot the New jersey All State Orchestra in Atlantic City last November, Also, tive members ot our own orchestra were able to quality, and after many weeks ot long rehearsing enjoyed a happy week-end at America's playground. Priyr' fniiif flii r Q CflQTlEl'fl.'l'll S:H111rfliwl and lC,lh'fllT- ,Smwn DANCE ORCHESTRA With the melodious strains of A Chapel in the Moonlight rippling up to the rafters, the lights come up, and we see situated snugly in the corner of the gymnasium lVlr. Ruland and his boys playing for another of the many high school functions. The school owes Mr. Ruland, the playing conductor, a debt of gratitude for his untiring efforts to give the school as fine an organization as we con- sider our orchestra to be. At the beginning of this year the orchestra was composed of eighteen members, but due to the elimination of a number of the players, it has grad- ually diminished to the present size of eleven pieces. The orchestra at the present time consists of the following playersl George Eckert, Donald Cioff, Kenneth Ciross, Ernest Hildebrant, William Krenke, Kenneth Neudeck, Daniel Siegel, Theodore Siegel, Robert Sparrow, Charles Teufel, and Lawrence Vollmuth. Page forty-four SENIOR GIRLS' GLEE CLUB Under the direction of Mrs. McCloskey, this group did some excellent work. Barbara Lewis was president ot the club, which consisted ot about forty girls. The librarians were Cladys Mair and Helen Kusalba, who were both members of the junior class. The combined C-lee Clubs gave a special program of carols at the Christ- mas assembly. A trio consisting ot Mary jane Stevens, Mary Mair, and Audrey Standt sang Cantique de Noel, while the Clee Club accompanied them in the chorus. Another trio, Mary Mair and Eleanor and Anna Asmus sang the favorite carol, "Silent Night," accompanied by the Clee Club, while thc auditorium was lighted only by the colored lights of the Christmas Tree, The annual concert this year became the "Spring Broadcast ot l937". The glee club contributed a few chorus selections to this program, while several of their group did some very fine solo work. Pago I tu SOPI-IOMORE GLEE CLUB About forty girls from the sophomore class make up the membership ot this glee club. After this training, they may quality tor membership in the senior group. The sophomore girls have joined the other groups in presenting the Christmas musical program. Several members, also, had rather important parts in the music departments' spring concert. june Erickson was elected to act as president ot the club and Eleanor Asmus as secretary. Under Mrs. lVlcCloskey's direction, the girls obtain an excellent foundation for chorus work. Page forfy-six BOYS' GLEE CLUB A small group of boys has been sufficiently interested in singing to organize into a glee club with Mrs. McCloskey as their leader. The boys meet regularly during the activities period once a week. The club has joined with the girls' glee club in several programs, and several of the members added solo parts to the concert radio broadcast. It is hoped that this club will enlarge its membership and in the near future be able to take as important a part in our musical programs as the girls' organizations. Pagr' forty-sr DRAMATICS CLUB The cast of the school play made up the membership of the Dramatics Club. They presented the three act comedy, "Co Ahead," on the evenings of December fourth and fifth to most appreciative audiences. The character parts were very effectively played, and with the able coaching of Miss Dye and Mr. Clark, the cast gave very commendable per- formances. Miss Bakers efforts in conducting the sale of tickets made the production a financial success also. Pngv -f0I'f.Il'l'lgllf OM'IlI'!lZiH glfznzdretj am, filzfrfq- Srfvmz BCCSTER CAST OF "GO AHEAD" Maurice Koppler ........ Rebecca Koppler, his wife --- Zorah, his daughter ........... Leo Von Vriessheim, his nephew -- jacob Stieglitz, his friend ....... Mrs. Blau, housekeeper for jacob --- --- Mrs. Mary Malone ............ Helen Strauss ........... Daffie, maid at Kopplers' ......................... SCENE: Kopplers' Apartment TIME: Last june PLACE: New York City ----David Anagnos ---Miriam Hasburg ---Eileen Hulse ----Walter Radut ----Monroe Pincus -Howard Mulbach David Stieglitz, jacob's son ------ --- -Ruth Zimmerman ----Adele Dewald ----Ruth Shuster Mary jane Stevens Page forty-oline ODDS AND ENDS The Odds and Ends, published weekly for the students of Union High School, has created added interest this year by the introduction of several new ideas. Chief among these were the column ot class news printed each week and the feature page on which various articles of general interest were published. One of the contributors to this page was a member of the senior class who has spent several years in Paris, and her articles on the customs of the French were most interesting. The art work, directed by janet Van Wert, has also been especially fine. Although the editor-in-chief, Norma Petter, and many of the depart- ment editors were new this year, they have worked dilligently and have succeeded in publishing a commendable school paper. Entered in the Colum- bia Scholastic Press Association contest, the Odds and Ends received a second prize award in its class. Without the generous help and long hours of work given by the various faculty advisors, this newspaper could not have carried on and succeeded. I qi ily i , 1 ' , .fl f ' 1' s ' . 1 USHER SQUAD With the first week of school, members of the usher squad could be found on duty on assembly mornings as early as seven thirty, getting the auditorium ready for a special program which the student body and faculty enjoyed later. When the football season opened the squad began its Saturday work. By one o'clock, under Miss Durling's directions, these boys were putting up the canvas around the athletic field, Later, while the ticket booth was very efficiently handled by Edmond Wolfe and Curtis Neubauer, the others took care of the tickets at the gates or assisted in working the new score board. This new electric device was purchased by the Booster's Association early in the fall and has made the course of the game quite easy to follow. Due to its size it could be easily read from any of the bleacher seats. At the school play, the concerts of the music department, or the circus, these boys have always been on hand to take care of tickets and programs or to usher. I'uyc fifty out N TRAFFIC SQUAD l-leralded by the bell for passing, the students of Union High School hurry from their various classes. Under the management of the traffic squad, which is in the halls one minute before each period ends, a state of con- fusion is avoided. Credit for this well-organized system is due to Mr. Hol- land, faculty advisor, james Levergood, traffic manager: and Charles Dingle, assistant manager. Because of the unfortunate change in the ninth grade schedule, a fresh- men traffic squad has been chosen which operates in a similar manner after the upper classmen are dismissed at 2:33. Page fifty-two EMERGENCY SQUAD All those clubs which present programs from the auditorium stage have come to depend upon the assistance of the emergency squad. These lroys are quite expert with their tools, and the scenery they have made has added much to the success of our productions. The members of the squad are selected from Mr. Lushear's practical arts courses and have proved to be capable, diligent, and dependable. Under Mr. Lushear's expert direction they willingly undertake all the school'S emergency demands. Page fifty-flirm CI-IEER LEADERS What would a football game be without the cheering of the student body? And what would the cheering be like with no cheer leaders to direct it? This year's cheering squad has been particularly hard working, They have given much time to perfecting their formations and to teaching new cheers. The band has worked with them in putting over the well known "sing-song" and "Banners of Union". The white sweater of the head cheer leader has been worn by William Stewart, serving for his third year. To him and his able assistants, all credit for Union's "pep" must be given. Priya' fifty-fam' Wncfeen gfziizdred and Kfairfy-Seven .mv CHRISTMAS BASKETS The Christmas assembly program, when each homeroom brings to the stage its Christmas dinner basket, has become a tradition with the faculty and students of Union. At Miss Durling's suggestion, the old custom of classes presenting gifts to homeroom teachers was dropped. Instead, the entire homeroom contributes to the gift basket of food. On the twenty-fourth of December, baskets for the Christmas dinners of thirty-two families were placed around the lighted Christmas tree on the stage of the auditorium. No doubt many students sacrificed much in order to have a share in filling these baskets, but because they had shared with others, their holiday season was happier. May this custom last -as long as there are students in Union High School. T Page fifty fue BGOSTER B G O S T E R Oxallfflidll jyflllldffly and Clzlrfq - Seven CLASSROOM FILMS A long felt need for the use of motion pictures to supplement the work of the high school classes was met last year when the Boosters' Asso- ciation purchased a Bell and Howell movie machine. This machine is avail- able at all times for use in any of the classrooms, A movie squad has also been formed, which makes it possible to have a capable boy to operate the machine each period during the day. The circulation of films is under the direction of Miss Kuntz, the librarian, who supplies the requests of the various departments by securing films from N. I. State Museum, Federal Departments and Bureaus, and in- dustrial concerns, such as the General Electric Company, the Goodyear Rub- ber Company, and Bausch and Lomb. The films have no rental charges, and the postage and insurance are borne by the Boosters' Association. The records kept from September to March first of the current year show that 88 reels have been used by the high school classes with an at- tendance of l0,'5l5 pupils. Also, 220 sildes have been shown to 750 pupils. The schedule for the remainder of the term calls for 90 reels of pictures and 250 Slides. lt is hoped that the Board of Education will soon find it possible to take over the responsibility of financing this project, so that a broader, more elaborate program may be followed. Page fifty-six FQGTBALL Union l-ligh's football record for l936 was similar to last year's, five victories, five defeats. The team, however, showed decided improvement both offensively and defensively. Although at times the team appeared to be letting us down they never accepted an overwhelming defeat. ln the final game of the season the boys showed their true colors and fighting spirit by overpowering their traditional rivals from Linden. All had looked anxiously forward to this event, and when our team gave us victory, we really had something to be thankful for. We could say Union had concluded another successful football season. For all's well that ends welll At a special football assembly at the close of the season, awards were made to the following: Hansen, Burfield, Buob, C-arrabrandt, Trinter, Hol- dun, Severson, Drotos, Prodziewicz, Sonnabend, lVlacLaughlin, Protinsky, Kanzler, Thorpe, l-lalsey, Schiner, and Kees. Pago fifty-e'igh,t bzefeen Sfundred um? Zfzirfzf-Seven -B RESUME With a tough schedule ahead, the team of 1936, under the able guid- ance of its coach and his assistants, hopefully began fall practice. The Union gridders opened their season September 26 and showed offensive strength and resourcefulness by defeating an experienced alumni team. The op- ponents had held the lead until the last quarter. The final score was 14-13. On October 3, at Bound Brook, the home team acquired their second victory. A snappy aerial attack put Union ahead in the first quarter. They again scored in the second. The game ended with the decisive total of 12-O. Union met its first defeat on its home grounds October 1O. Roselle scored in the first quarter and was held in check for the remainder of the struggle with the Unionites retaliating in the third but failing to convert. The game ended 7-6. In a postponed contest with Roselle Park at their field, Union proved far superior and its elusive backs ran up a tally of 13-O. In their clash with their new opponents from South River, our boys suffered their first serious set back. Although Union fought hard, the River boys outweighed and outplayed them. On October 31, after sluggish playing for the first three quarters in which Orange rolled up a 14 point lead, Union rallied in the fourth to score, but the game closed in another disappointment, 14-6. Our team returned to form on November 7, by trouncing Rahway 13-O. All points were made in a stirring second quarter in which Union featured laterals and line plunges. Weequahic's puzzling passing attack was the cause of Union's fourth setback on November 14. The game ended 12-7, Union scoring in the fourth. The judges' Trophy contest on November 21, saw Union outplayed by a spectacular Hillside eleven. The final score was 12-O. The Thanksgiving Day windup with Linden gave the boys their last chance of the season, and some the last of their high school career, to shine after outplaying Linden most of the game, The team, with a final surge of power put the ball over a few minutes before the halting gun. They gained the extra point and the game ended with a 7-O victory. The team may not win every game, but so long as they play hard and clean football and are always good sports, the student body of Union High School will back them up on the sidelines. Page fifty 'miie BASKETBALL Union l-ligh's basketball squad began its season encouragingly by de- feating the Alumni 32-24. However, Lady Luck failed to smile upon us for the balance of the schedule. Therefore we will withhold the scores as a matter of pride, and also out of respect for a team that carried on cour- ageously through a disheartening, hard luck era. Everyone should know that a team cannot win all the time, but that any defeat can be a victory, if accepted uncomplainingly and in a sportsman- like manner. Our boys have taken their losses in good spirit, and for this, we may be justly proud of them. Here they are, standing from left to right: Coach Keifer, Schiner, Boucher, lVlacLaughlin, C-arrabrant, Sonnabend, McCracken, Wilson, Kozak, and manager, Levergood. Sitting we have from left to right: Decelles, Polz. Protinsky, l-lolderrieth, Meusel, Bamberger, Russell, and Zissel. 111111 sixty WRESTLING Never, since wrestling was made a major sport, did Union have a more successful season, Last December when the team was being organized, Coach Chase predicted a bright future for it. His prediction proved to be no fancy notion, but a belief based on facts as the seasons results bore out. The schedule consisted of ten dual meets. We defeated the following: Newton, Freehold, Trenton, Rutger's Freshmen, Union Hill, Thomas jeffer- son, Lyndhurst, and Bound Brook, We lost to Teaneck and tied Roselle Park. ln the county meet, Union emerged the winner, overcoming jefferson and Roselle Park, the respective scores being 5l, 23, and lB. The N. I. State Championships were held for the third consecutive time in the Union High School gym. Thirteen schools took part in this tournaf ment and they represented the best in high school wrestling teams in the state. The teams and their scores were as follows: Teanecla 32, Union 32, Freehold l3, Roselle Park l2, Newton 9, Bound Brook B, Iefferson 6, North Plainfield 5, Peddie 2, Toms River l, Blair O, and Lyndhurst O ln as much' as Teaneck and Union were tied for honors, each school will receive a sep- arate trophy. Union boasts three state champions in Morgan, lvloormon, and Severson. Pzigf' CROSS COUNTRY The Union High School cross country team was rather handicapped this fall, due to losses of experienced lettermen by graduation and to other activities of former runners. Although the team was few in numbers, new schools in the field feared our reputation. Therefore we had to compete against teams with equal experience and with a larger group of runners. With the seasoned and care- ful coaching of Mr. l-ledstrom and hard work plus co-operation on the part of the athletes, Union was well out in front throughout the season. Their fine record was emphasized in the following scores: October 5, Union 38- Iefferson l7. October Zl, Union 3O-West Side 25. October 27, Union 22 -Weequahic 33. November lO, Union 33-jefferson 22. November l7, Union 24-Westfield 3l. November 23, Union 30-Westfield 25. ln the State meet in which the field was very large and competition great, Union placed llth. Reward ever follows merit, so second year awards went to R. Fexa, A. Miller, and 1. Lundquist. First year awards were made to H, Biertuempfel, N. Craw and R. Meyers. rfgl-tim TRACK Union High had a very dull indoor track season. It did not begin to approach the records of previous years. This was due chiefly to lack of training facilities. Nevertheless, Coach Harry Lake has hopes of greater suc- cess in the coming outdoor sports. He believes that the material is fairly good and our improved athletic field will afford ample practice ground. Our hopes are pinned upon the following boys, some of which will profit by past experience: in the Sprints, R. Peacockg half mile, R, Fexag pole vault, C. Worthg broad jump, W. lVlacl.aughling hurdles, R. Ciegerg weights, L. Floster, R. Sparrow, and 1. Thompson. There are also many other good athletes who are expected to try out for the team. At this time there is no definite schedule, but Union is sure to par- ticipate in the Penn Relays. We have distinguished ourselves many times in the past at this famous meet and hope that our teams will continue to do so in the future. l'r1yf' sm B Okfillffgtfll gfizzzdrrfrj and iafzirfzy- SHWJH HOCKEY The crisp, cold afternoons of October and November invited the girls to the hockey field, there to engage in many hard fought interclass battles. The junior class team proved superior and won the tournament. The members of the senior team, seen in the picture, engaged in one interschool game. They played with the Millburn High School team and came out on top, to the score of 3-2. Captained by Helen Eckert, the other members of the squad were Mildred Pospisil, Ruth Isacksen, Ruth Rabkin, Marge Casler, Barbara Lewis, Amelia Pisz, Doris Medcraft, Constance Cowen, Leonilda Callini, Hazel Compton, and Ann Bayer. Page sixty-four OMmMm5mmMJmMf1MySmm 52522153 GIRLS SPORTS For the past few years, interclass tournaments have taken the place of varsity competition in all girI's sports. Four different interclass sports teams are chosen, senior, junior, sophomore, and freshmen. During the var- ious seasons each year these teams take turns competing against each other. This year the hockey tournament was won by the juniors with the senior team following, a close second. Since the weather prevented the soccer games from progressing, volley ball was started with much enthusiasm. The senior girls were victorious in this sport. Many teams were chosen for basketball this year, and for that reason, it seems this sport was the most popular form of recreation among the girls. The season was culminated with a basketball playday with Linden High School in which sixty girls took part. Of the three games played that afternoon, the Union teams were victorious in two. Following the games, the girls were entertained in the cafeteria, where they enjoyed refreshments and a friendly social time. Miss Shaw, the girls' physical training teacher for the past two and a half years resigned in February. All were very sorry to see her go, and with the seniors wish to take this opportunity to thank Miss Shaw for her efforts and wish her much happiness in the future. Page sixty-five BGOSTER Page sixty-six Cfwzzefeerz g7Zlu1zrln'rl and 'Cfzirfy - Seven OUR TEACHERS Who greet us with a kindly smile, But hand out homework by the mile? Who guide our thoughts from morn 'till night And see that we do all that's right? Who help us when we're in a daze About some algebraic maze? Who have the patience of a saint When over again mistakes we make? Our teachers. Who make us sit without a sound, But know we'll talk when they turn 'round? Who throw their hands up in dispair When missiles fly about in air? Who have us stay in when we're bad And sometimes send a note to dad? Who hold their tempers in restraint When daydreams our attentions taint? Our teachers. Who fill our young hearts with delight When our report cards look all right? Who are the ones that will be blamed When these same cards are all inflamed? Who give us advice more precious than dough And tell us things we ought to know? Who have our welfare ever at heart And have been our friends right from the start? Our teachers. Who will we keep in memory dear When we no longer are students here? If you don't care for this poetic rot just give three cheers for those who deserve a lot. Our teachers. Ray LaSecla. .11 O S T E R IITEEBPIZ C7flll1T1l'lfl2 IUZJ IZZIZIIVEQ - SQVCIZ WE SEE OURSELVES IN HOLLYWOOD AND ON BROADWAY BORN .....-,,.,---------,--- -,----.----- I anef Bauer NO MORE WOMEN ---.-..... ................ F ootball Team WHITE PARADE ------....... ........ S enior girls at graduation THE FARMER TAKES A WIFE --- .... Rudy Simon and Susan Wagner BIC- HEART -----.---..-.... ................... M r. Chase AGE OF INNOCENCE --- ....... Phyllis Beer DANGEROUS .......... ---Snappy Steppers I DREAM TOO MUCH .... ..-. D oris Nledcraft SPECIAL INVESTIGATOR --- ....... Miss Durling WISER SEX -............ ---Girls lthey thinkl BIC- NOISE -......--... ----- M argy Claffey PEPPER -...... ..-- . -Bill Stewart IAIL BREAK -----.- ,,,,,.,, 2 333 EARLY TO BED ---... .--.- A thletes IT HAD TO HAPPEN ---- .--- G raduation FRECKLES .-.-..--- ----.-- E mma Tote GAY DESPERADO ----- --------.--- R obert Boucher BIG GAME --.-.---..-- -.----.---.- T hanksgiving Day GIVE ME YOUR HEART --- ----- Iack Ord to Marguerite Gibson LADIES IN LOVE ------- --.- C harlotte Meyer and Iune Huff REUNION ..----------- -------- A lumni Basketball Game MAGNIFICENT BRUTE ---- --.------------------ B ob Burfield DIMPLES ---.--.---.- -.------------------.-- B arbara Lewis THE IRISH IN US ---- .-.- S hamrock Thorpe, Mary lane Stevens, Virginia Kelly, Iames McGurty SWINGTIME .-.----.----.----------------------..-- Senior Prom MAYBE IT'S LOVE ---------- Ruth Breitenbach and Hugo Biertuempfel: Connie McCormick and Bob Halseyg Gladys Felber and Kenny Gross SING BABY SING .---.-.---.---.----------.-- - ---- Lillian Bentsen THE CHARGE OF THE LIGHT BRIGADE .-.--.......-.... Lunch Shifts GAY DIVORCEE ,....--.----------------..---..-.-.. Lucille Frisco TO MARY, WITH LOVE -.-------------- Len Messner to Mary Schnauz COLLEGE COACH -................ ............... M r. Fiorilla ALIBI IKE ,,-,-,-,,-,-,.-..-.----- - -----.---..--. Mr. Holland THE PRIZEFIGHTER AND THE LADY ------..- Mr. Kandrat and the Mrs. GIRLS' DORMITORY ..--.-.................- ....--- R 0y'S Roysfers BIG PARADE ,,,,,,.,,, ----.- M orris Ave., 7:35 to 8:00 a. m. THE SHOW IS ON --.---- ---Lake vs. Chase in Football Season GONE WITH THE WIND -H ,.,-,--- All we learned-at exams Page sixty-eight dwrzcfeerz Slfzuzdrerj and fhirfy-Seven B O 0 S T E R MUMMY'S BOYS .... ............... U sher Squad THE GREAT LOVE .... .... M iss Durling for her students BOY MEETS GIRL .... ........... A t the gym door lDlOT'S DELIGHT --- ..... Edgar Bistika CAREER WOMAN --- ..... Hilda Feins COME AND GET IT --- ........ Marks ACCUSING FINGER ..... ...... .......... M o nitors BIG BROWN EYES ....... .............. M arion Lawless THREE MEN ON A HORSE --- ..... Garabrandt, McLaughlin, Dent SWING YOUR LADY .... ....... ........ I u nior Prom PROMISE ............. ----.Good Conduct ON YOUR TOES .......... ...... G ym classes THEODORA GOES WILD .... ....... ....- D 0 t VanHout0n THE INFERNO .......... ............---.-..-- D etention BLACK FURY ,,,,,.-,,. .... M iss Durling in football season MODERN NURSERY RHYMES Little Miss Muffet sat on a tuffet eating her curds and whey, Along came a spider and sat down beside her, "ls this seat taken?" .ai JU .99 Little boy blue come blow your horn The sheep's in the meadow, the cow's in the corn. Where is the little boy that looks after the sheep? "Out to lunch." .S .29 al Little Bo Peep has lost her sheep and doesn't know where to find them. Leave them alone and they'll come home with toppers and tails behind them. .99 A .99 THE ADVANTAGE OF BEING A FRESHMAN Poor little freshman tryin' hard to learn: Never mind the fire drill, you're too green to burn. Page sixty-nine B O O S T E Owizefeen C-7'fr111Jr'fff7 and cCfsfu'rlq - Seve CAN YOU REMEMBER WHEN? David Anagnos had to stand on a soap box to get a drink of water? f Vivian Bernheim spoke above a whisper in class? l Frank Branca had a permanent? Shirley Boehm wasn't a teacher's pet? Kenneth Gross was a very timid freshman? Norman Hansen did his own homework? Harry Helman didn't annoy Miss Feuchter in U. S. History? Barbara Hendry didn't know all the current gossip? Gladys Felber wore dresses up to her knees? Ernst Hildebrandt wore short pants? Cythia lolly didnit like to giggle? john Kanzler wasn't interested in girls? Barbara Lewis was a timid, bashful little girl? Pearl Patterson helped French students do their homework? Norma Petter wasn't set on being a Latin teacher? Mildred Pospisil first met Frankie? Robert Sparrow was called Pretty Boy Sparrow? Alfred Albert didn't play the piano? Erma Autenrieth didn't make eyes at a good-looking boy? janet Bauer wore long curls? Phyllis Beer rode a bicycle to school? Lillian Bentsen didn't enjoy a good orchestra? Hugo Biertuempfel did French homework in geometry and geometry in French? Edgar Bistika wasn't interested in someone else's girl? Robert Boucher couldn't dance a step? Ruth Breitenbach didn't have to ask the boys to help her with her homework? Frank Boub could keep his mind on football? Betty Carneige wore her hair up to her ears? Ray Coddington played nurse-maid to his little sister? Hazel Compton walked home with her girl friends, instead of having her boy friend call for her? Constance Cowen was afraid to talk back to her teachers? Gloria Davidson forgot her homework? Marion Desch didn't try to cut across the hall when the monitor wasn't looking? Virginia De Stanley was late for class? Ihigrf srerviify BOOSTER jlinefeeiz gfundred and Clzirfy-Seven ...i..l... George Eckert was at a dance but not in the orchestra? Helen Eckert played with dolls? Hilda Feins gave a wonderful campaign speech? Edward Freeman was as noisy as the other boys in Sth period English class? Ruth Freeman didn't like candy? ' Alfred Fritsch didn't get the color of his hair when a girl looked at him? Daniel Galate was bashful? Dorothy Geddes remembered to go to study on Monday mornings? Ruth Hallgring didn't have to be told to be quiet? Grace Ring found it necessary to comb her hair after each class? Alice Hansen wasn't always nice and neat? Helen Harter didn't groan because she had gym first period? Katherine Knoth didn't like to sing in class? Robert Hendry didn't enjoy beating the drums? William Holdun chopped wood to keep fit? Stewy first asked Shirely to dance? Mr. Lake was a cave-man? You first came to U. H. S.? NONSENSE Miss Dwier llaboriously explainingl I want you to bear in mind that the prefix "stan" means "the place of". Thus we have Afghanistan, the place of Afghans, and Hindustan, the place of Hindus. Can you give me another example? Cliffy Schiner lwith a gleam of triumphl Yes ma'am, Umbrellastan, the place of the umbrellas. J .X .8 Hansen-Say, did you know I had a new job? Marie McCormack-No, what is it? Hansen-l'm blacksmith in the candy kitchen. Marie-Blacksmith-in the candy kitchen? What do you mean? Hansen-I shoo flies. 8 J J In a homeroom discussion pupils were talking about an ad for the year book: Howard Mulback-l don't care what kind we get. janet Van Wert-I don't either, but that isn't the point. john Sutherland-What difference does it make, you get stuck anyway. Page seventy-one OSTER I C '!IIm!Ill"fCff'lZ rHIlllI2I'l'II rim! Clzfrfq - Sf Veil A STU DENT'S DREAM Hey! What's all the commotion? A hurricane must have upset Union High School. I wonder why Irene Wenzel is conducting the gym class? Where is Miss Zimanski? Oh! Now I see her. She is way at the end of the line taking orders just the same as the rest of the girls. Dear! Dear! What's wrong now in chemistry? Watch out Ruth Free- man, you'll burn yourself with that acid. Gosh, why is Mr. Holland so care- less as to leave the room in the charge of a student? Say, isn't that Larry in the back of the room performing an experiment? He seems to be asking Miss Freeman a question. Can it be that he has forgotten all he knew of chemistry? You'lI never keep your job that way, Mr. Holland! Miss Gross, don't tell me you've got the fever too! Are you sure june Schafner knows enough about biology to teach a class? You mean to tell me you don't know what l'm talking about? You say that Miss Schafner is the regular teacher here? Oh, you're just a student. Say! What is this! Let's take a peep into the library. What, no Miss Kuntz? That girl is very familiar to me. The more I look at her, the more I am convinced that she is Edna Ullrich. I knew that Eddy worked in the library once, but I never thought she would be Miss Kuntz's successor. Isn't that Miss Kuntz now? Yes, over by the magazine stand. Gee, she's got it too. I seem all mixed up. Here comes Mr. Ruland, maybe he can tell me what is the matter. Mr. Ruland, can you tell me what's wrong with all the teachers? What's that? You wouldn't know? Well, what's your hurry? Going to a fire? What? You'll be late for French and Mr. Ripley might make you go to deten- tion? Well, aren't you the French teacher? Oh, this is only your third year of French, eh? I think I'll call Miss Durling. Something should be done about this situation. There's the bell. I guess school is out, but I must see Miss Durling and let her know that it's an outrage how the school is run. Why, when I at- tended this school, Mr. Holland, Miss Gross, Miss Kuntz, and Mr. Ruland were teachers. Now they're students. Pinch me somebody, maybe I'm asleep. Ouch, not so hard. No, I guess l'm awake all right. Now to find Miss Dur- ling. Oh, there she is, going into that room with Miss Dayton. I wonder what they're doing in there. Maybe it's a teacher's meeting. I see several other teachers there, too. Good heavens, look at that sign on the door- Page seventy-two jalzefeen gfmzdred am? flzirfy -Seven 'T "1 ' r ruff' DETENTION. Somebody's going to get heck or Miss Durling wouldn't waste her time in there. Why, she's sitting down. To see how they act probably. But why should she have to see how teachers act? There goes Lucille Weber into the Detention room. She's calling out names at the desk: Peter Kandrat, Larry Holland, Charlotte Gross, Harold Ruland, jessie Dayton, Crace Durling, Harry Lake, Massena Clark. Why, they're all answering, "Here." Oh, now l understand, they're the so called students and they are in detention. l guess I wasn't dreaming after all. l'll ask somebody what it all means. Say, my fine fellow, can you tell me the meaning of all the disorder? You mean that the teachers got tired of the same routine so they decided to change places with the students for a month? l'll bet they can't wait until the month is up, I feel sorry for those teachers who sent students to detention night after night. Umpf! Who's poking me? l beg your pardon, l didn't know it was a teacher! l've been asleep all period? You're kidding me! You mean l have to make up my time after school because l dozed in study hall? lBy golly, I wish dreams could come truel. OUT OF ORDER Thx ldxal Typxwritxr Company Xvanston, Illinois Cxntlxmxn: Wx hxrxby wish to acknowlxdgx rxcxipt of your shipmxnt of Fxbruary thx twxnty-sixth, of onx of your Xxtra-Spxcially Quixt Typxwritxrs. Howxvxr, upon opxning thx cratx wx find that for thx timx bxing wx shall bx sorxly handicappxd. In gxnxral, thx typxwritxr is in pxrfxct mxchani- cal condition, xxcxpt for onx dxtail. Through somx xrror of assxmbly, thxrx sxxms to bx a rathxr xmbarrassing ommission-thxrx is no lxttxr on thx ma- chinx for thx fifth lxttxr of thx alphabxt. Will you plxasx bx so kind as to xithxr sxnd us anothxr machinx, or havx this onx sxrvicxd as soon as possiblx. Sincxrxly, Xric Wxlls, Prxsidxnt THX XXCXLSIOR XXPRXSS CO. From "Mirage" Page seventy-three BOOSTER E Owfzefeefz gfllzlflrrfcl and flzirfzj - Seven WHY COULDN'T Edmond be a lamb instead of a Wolfe? Amelia eat cakes instead of Pisz? Grace be Venus instead of Hermes? Carl be burned slightly instead of Bernhardt? Marion be good instead of Lawless? Norma be a necker instead of a Petter? Henrietta be a seller instead of a Beyer? Grace be a bracelet instead of a Ring? Harry be a puddle instead of a Lake? Roger be a runner instead of a Walker? Wesley be a waiter instead of a Cooke? Emma send her bundles instead of Tote them? Eleanore dig instead of Borro? Cynthia be sad instead of jolly? William be cheerful instead of Krenke? john be rained on instead of Snowden? George be gentle instead of Ruff? Ella Mae be a bus instead of an Austin? Betty be a dime instead of a Nicoll? Elaine build houses instead of Barnes? Peter be canned chicken instead of Kandrat? Harold be clubbed to death instead of Schott? Lulu be a rose instead of a Thorne? "Red" be cracked instead of Dent? Mildred be a butcher instead of a Baker? - Frank be a scholar instead of a Boub? Robert be a humming bird instead of a Peacock? Douglas be wrong instead of Wright? Edith keep us waiting just a minute instead of an Auer? Kenneth be just a dozen instead of a whole Gross? Phyllis drink milk instead of Beer? janet be an arbor instead of a Bauer? Ruth be a dome instead of a Steeple? William be a purser instead of a Stewart? john be a northlander instead of a Sutherland? jean be a fortress instead of a Tower? Clifford have a tooth-ache instead of a Schiner? Izzy be ltalian Balm instead of Rosenbaum? Ruth be a fullback instead of a Strohbach? Walter fill the icebox instead of Radut? Page seventy-four TER jfinefeeiz gfurzdraj and flzirfy-Seven 29.25-.. Bob be a canary instead of a Sparrow? Robert be a dressmaker instead of a Taylor? Charles say gosh instead of Heck? Virginia be the corridor instead of the Hall? Marie be the minister instead of the Parrish? Charles make locks instead of Kees? Helen be softer instead of Harter? Dorothy be cloudy instead of Claire? Virginia be Grant instead of Lee? lvlarjory be a vassal instead of a Lord? Charles be an otter instead of a Mink? BRAIN STORMS THE UNDERTAKI NC An undertaker undertook to undertake an undertaking. This undertak- ing the undertaker undertook to undertake was the greatest undertaking he ever undertook. LOOKING BACK As I was looking back to see if she were looking back to see if l were looking back to see if she were looking back at me, we both were looking back to see each other looking back to see. TONGUE TVVISTER When a twister a-twisting will twist him a twist, while twisting this twist three twines he doth entwist, if one of the twines of the twist doth untwist, the twine that untwisteth untwisteth the twist. STUDY HALL Here I sit in study hall, where all is serene and quiet. I throw one measly spittle ballg by golly, that starts a riot. johnny throws one straight at me. The teacher doesn't see it. Someone throws one back at him. Here she comes, boys, "Cheez it". Page seventy-five OSTER RIME OF A TROUBLESOME Page seventy-six BOY lWith apologies to Coleridgel lt is an urgent principal And she stoppeth one of three. "By thy cold dark frown, and angry eye, Now wherefore stopp'st thou me? "The building's doors are open wide, 'Tis past dismissal time. All pals have met, and you can bet That l my way home should find." She holds him with a glaring eye, "There is a boy," quoth she, "Who sassed a teacher back today, I wonder if you are he?" The friends disappeared, the halls were Unhappily did he shake. His head hung low, and she did know. "Now for my office make. "The teachers all complain of you, You yell when in the halls, Chew bubble gum in every class, Throw nasty spittle balls, "Bang tables with your fists at lunch, The desks with papers pile, Throw snowballs when it's winter time, Trip girls going up the aisle. "Your work you think of not at all, Annoy pupils in every class, At odd times hang around the hall, And hand the teachers sass. "Fine fellow, now 'tis time for me Your many wrongs to oppose." The rascal stared upon his feet To meditate his woes. W., .-..,,,,, OMVIZEQFIZ 3fu12fli'f1cl mul 'Zfzlrfy - SW, ,Z SCHOOL cleared, yfineieerz and Clzirfq-Seven B O O S T E R Trouble, trouble every where And all his bones did shrink. Trouble, trouble everywhere, His cheeks and ears were pink. She scolded harshly, set him low, But wrongs a price demand. "Until a better boy you are, You must drop out the band. "Detention you must 'tend three weeks, Noon conduct we'lI check, and so You'll eat your lunch in here awhile, That's all now, you may go." He went like one that had been stunned And is in sense forlorn: A sadder and a wiser lad He rose the morrow morn. MORE NONSENSE Student-How do you say, "to whom," in French? Mr. Ruland-lAfter a painstaking explanationi-So you see "a qui" is the correct form. Student-How do you say, "to who?" Mr. Ruland-Only owls say, "to whool" .Al .al .Al lzzy Rosenbaum-What part of the fish is like the end of a book? Barbara Hendry-The tail? Izzy-No, the Fin-is, of course. .99 3 .Al Miss Cross, lecturing on the rhinocerous, found the class not paying strict attention. "Now children," she said, "if you want to realize a true picture of this homely creature, you must keep your eyes fixed on me." Page seventy-seven SPRING FANTASY 'Twas a balmy spring day in April of the year 2450, and I, who had' been an insignificant student in l937 at that small country school known as Union High School, and now had been reincarnated in the spirit of Oscar Tupple, felt that inevitable urge that one feels in the spring to visit the zoo. I had heard whisperings that the old Union High faculty had volunteered to be reincarnated into interesting animals for educational purposes pro- vided they be gathered in one place. As I entered the Zoological Gardens, I realized that I was bent on a curiosity tour, not only to add to my fund of zoological knowledge, but also to discover how many of the faculty that I once knew were really here and in what forms they could possibly be invested. Perhaps I need to explain that reincarnated spirits have the power to recognize other reincarnated spirits they once knew. I sauntered along the gravel paths watching the nervous squirrels scamper to and fro. The big animal house lay before me, so I entered. One expects to find a rotund hippopotamus, and I was not disappointed. My heart leapt as I looked into his eyes, for my spirit recognized Mr. Chase, good old Chase. He always did have a little extra avoirdupois. I guess his good nature accepted a bit more now. But imagine what a break it must have been for Chase to have a sign, "Don't Feed the Animals," tacked over the cage. He explained in a hippo voice, however, that the keeper slipped him a bit extra now and then. Having told him of my mission, he pointed out several places for me to visit and drew my attention to a very large elephant across the way. "Good grief," I exclaimed, "am I seeing things or is that really Miss Hilton?" "lt's this way," explained Mr. Chase, "the little lady insisted that she not be overlooked this time on earth. She used to have ,so much trouble getting through the halls when classes passed, you know. "Don't miss the camel in the corner," he prompted. "l'm sure he's an old friend also. The camel stood quite still surveying the commotion of the crowd with great solemnity. Could it be-yes, it was Mr. Sharratt. Chuckling to my- self I waved to Chase and left. Outside a tall giraffe rested its head on the top of the fencing. She seemed to be taking great pleasure in looking down on the world from her high position. Nearing the enclosure, I could readily understand the attitude of the giraffe, and I couIdn't resist the mental notation that Miss Baker finally grew up, although I must admit that she never did- need height to add to her dignity. She recognized me also, for she flickered her eyelids be- witchingly as I passed. Page, seventy-eight B O 0 S T Ulazzefeerz Gyfzuzdred and Cislzirfy - Seven ygrzefeerz fyfznadreol and Klziriy-Seven g In the succession of enclosures a slightly built gazelle attracted my at- tention by leaping lightly under the trees. Nothing can compare to the pleasure gotten from seeing a graceful gazelle in action. But there must be some mistake. Surely the gazelle couldn't be Mr. Kandrat. I hurried over to the fence. My intuition was not wrong: it was Mr. Kandrat. This needed an explanation. Pressing my hand through the bars I snapped my fingers and called. He came over, nuzzled my hand, and noticing my puzzled countenance, conveyed to me that he had gotten tired of being a brawny football man, hence the change. With a flip of his ear he gambled off. In the next enclosure were several antelope, one large one and a few smaller ones. They seemed to be playing follow the leader, but after watch- ing them for a while, I decided that the large one was teaching the smaller' ones to run. Faint memories of Mr. Hedstrom and the track team stirred in my mind. All the while I had been walking around, the noise of some commotion from one of the animal houses had insinuated itself into my consciousness. Now I heard the loud roar again. It seemed to be coming from the lion house. so I hastened my steps in that direction. The din was most awful. Although people were pouring out, I squared my shoulders and pushed my way in. ln the center cage a stalwart lioness glared at the subdued crowd emitting terrific roars of displeasure. There stood Miss Durling eyeing some certain persons in the gathering, the names of whom I shall not reveal. Suffice it to say that they were old spirits from U. H. S. In turning she spotted me and roared so mightly that everyone jumped and I made a grand dash out of door. I didn't stop running until I found myself in another house with smaller animals. Here a highly amused group was gathered about a cage marked "Singing Mouse" from which issued a series of trilling squeaks. Close observation re- vealed the mouse was Mr. Fiorilla, our singing geography teacher. In another cage a queer animal called an anteater was investigating the cracks and crevices for insects with a long pencil-like tongue. Even in reincarnation Miss Cross was up to her old tricks of "bug" hunting. An animal in the corner was having a grand joke about something. I never knew an animal could laugh, but this one was called a laughing hyena. I approached to see who could be enjoying life to such an extent, and I was not surprised to find Miss Feuchter. She always did see the funny side Of everything. The kangaroo, which holds a fascination for me with its big pocket and legs, was out in the run. I found the exit and made my way around to the cage. Sitting on his haunches, meditated Mr. Holland. I asked him why he had chosen this particular animal form. With a twinkle in his eye he re- plied, "l have always had a reputation for forgetting things or mislaying them. I have always felt the need of a big pocket. Now I have one. Andi Page seventy-n-ine BOOSTER by the by, look how I can jump." With that he leapt a good IO feet away and disappeared through the open doorway. On the way to the monkey house I passed a pool where many beavers were busily engaged gnawing down trees to build a partially completed dam. One animal hurred to and fro, cutting trees, dragging logs, cementing the dam, and even watching for spectators so that it might give a timely alarm. This animal was more than a good example of a busy beaver. You have probably guessed its identity. It was most certainly Miss Dayton. Slapping the water sharply, she called the beavers around to see me. I never was especially brilliant in geometry, and their interest made me feel extremely uncomfortable. Since they regarded me as if I were an unusual example of human stupidity, I decided to move on. The plaudits of interested spectators reached me even before I entered the monkey house. To everyone's enjoyment a small banana monkey aped the actions of the keeper who was showing off the little fellow's merits. As the performance proceeded, I realized that this was Mr. Clark, who was still exercising his ability to mimic people. I remembered how his character portrayals helped the casts in the school plays. There is one thing about which I am sensitive, my bowleggedness. The monkey, seeing me walk about the room, aped me to such perfection that the people roared in delight. I do not enjoy being the center of attraction especially when it concerns my deformities, so I withdrew amid much snig- gering. Time had passed too quickly, yet I wanted to make a survey of the bird house. The rooms were profuse with unlimited varieties of birds of un- told colors. However, amid the grace and beauty a blatant voice hurled un- thinkable insults at the crowd. The parrot which would not be stilled had evidently been owned at one time by a sailor. I was all for holding shut my ears, in spite of the fact that I didn't want to miss anything. Tsk, tsk, and' to think that Mr. Lake was once a school teacher. As I started for the door, a quiet owl with big, wide eyes whispered, "to whoo," in a gentle voice. The omniscient air of the bird made me pause. It undoubtedly was trying to gain my attention. Why hadn't I thought of it before? Who else but Miss Kuntz, our librarian, with the information of the ages at her fingertips would have such a wise air. Her studied gaze con- veyed to me that perhaps I was slightly unbalanced. I don't know, maybe I was a bit crazy after all I had seen. My imagination may have been playing me tricks, but I had enjoyed the afternoon's fun. A glance at my watch warned me that I had better conclude my visit. Walking toward the gates, I determined to return at some early future date to find other faculty members and to revisit those I had already seen. Page eighty Clvizzeieezz jjflljlgffig and Klzirfy - Seven 1 v Un. 2-2163 Prompt Deliveries Union Poultry 8z Meat Market A. J. GALATI, Prop. The Home of Quality Meats and Fancy Poultry Fresh Fruits and Vegetables Italian Groceries 631 Chestnut St. Union, N. J. UN 2-1793-3137 We Deliver Union Sanitary Market, Inc. Delicatessen and Grocery Wines and Liquors 1017-19-21 Stuyvesant Avenue Union Center, Union, N. J. V. CONTE, Pres. WHO? gaoxql 51422.19 ,lsioqcnng COMPLIMENTS OF Stewart Trucks 175 Bergen Street Newark, N. J. We Don't Like to Crow-But Just Try Our POULTRY and EGGS Phone UNionville 2-1823 Haines Poultry Farm WILFRED HAINES, Prop. Fresh Eggs Our Specialty Laurelton, N. J. 971 Union Terrace Union, N. J. nuummuuunnnuun nuun nunuuuunnnumunn Telephone Elizabeth 2-5750-1 Chas. Schaefer 8z Son, Inc. Hay, Grain, Flour and Salt Ford Charcoal Briquets Grain Elevator and Hay Ware- houses Magie Ave. and Harding Road E'lizabeth, N. J. P. 0. Box 132 C. L. SELK ODES ARDWARE CO. Tel. Unionville 2-3002 Hardware and Paints Electrical Supplies Plumbing Supplies 1018 Stuyvesant Ave. Union, New jersey nnn-nnnunnnunnununnu.unnnnnnu Benjamin Kosberg 81 Co Paints - Hardware Wall Paper Art Supplies Two Stores 233 Broad St. 431 Elizabeth Ave. Elizabeth, N. J. Tel. Eliz. 2-2773 COMPLIMENTS OF Charles D. Sims TAX COLLECTOR COMPLIMENTS OF Gustave G. Kein RECORDER Fall Building Morris Ave., Union, N. J. COMPLIMENTS OF Dr. Henry Mehr Falls Building Union, New Jersey COMPLIMENTS OF K. D. Goomrigian Settlers Building Union, New Jersey COMPLIMENTS OF Fred J. Asmus TOWNSHIP TREASURER COMPLIMENTS OF Harrison B. Johnson uunnuuunnnuunninnnnnunuuunnnuuu COMPLIMENTS OF Fred A. Elsasser Architect Settlers Building Union, New Jersey nnnnnmnnunnnnunuuuninumunnnnnunu COMPLIMENTS OF Leo Migatz EDWARD I. ENGLISH, INC. BUILDERS joseph l.. Tote, Secretary 444 Main Street Phone: Unionville 2-2379-M East Orange, N. J. COAL COKE CARL COAL CO., INC. C. F. Peterson, Pres. '6Premium Fuels that Satisfy" Phones: South Orange-1631 1632 Branch Phone: Roselle 4-2337 363 Boyclen Ave. MAPLEWOOD, N. J. FUEL OIL ' WOOD inni-unmnunnnmvmininmnumunnunn 1rnummnnmnmuu v 1unnnmuvunnnunnn1innnnuunnnumun COMPLIMENTS OF INTERNATIONAL PAINT COMPANY, INC. Union, New Jersey nunuunu nuninfununununuuuunn :umnnmnnu mnnunmnnnnununu "Say it with Flowers" Telephone Milburn 6-2665 Crystal Stream Florist WILFRED WEBER, Prop. Floral Designs Cut Flowers Plants, Nursery Stock Springfield, N. J. Route 29 :nunmnuunlluunnnmn mnnnmnnumm Jaeger Florist Flowers for all Occasions 1183 Stuyvesant Ave. Irvington, N. HARRY J. BURKE FLORIST 891 Pennsylvania Avenue, Union, N. UNION COUNTY Phone: Unionville 2-0955 Member of New We search the earth for plants of worth. E. G. TAYLOR FLORIST Cut Flowers - Plants Floral Pieces 1638 Stuyvesant Ave., Union, N. J Opp. Hollywood Cemetery Phone Unionville 2-2964, 2-2965 nunuu :mum un annum:-I mnmmn nnnnnm nn nuunumn Jersey Florist Association COMPLIMENTS OF Thomas J. Jordan Funeral Director Union, New jersey COMPLIMENTS OF UNION RECREATION BOWLING ALLEYS 979 Stuyvesant Ave. Union, New jersey M. C. Crane, Prop. Phone Un. 2-3102 nnunnnnunnunuunnnnuunnnunnuuuannnnnnnnunuumnnuunuuuuununnnnunnuunnnnnunuuannnuunnunnunuunnnnnnnununn nununnunnnnn- unuuannnununnn nunuuuunnnunnnnummuunlnm:unnunnunnnmmumuuununnuunnnunnnunnnnnnu COMPLIMENTS OF METALS DISINTEGRATING COMPANY Townley, New Jersey COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND EUGENE A. MCMURRAY EMIL A. SCHMIDLIN ARCHITECTS 981 Stuyvesant Ave. ------ Union, N. J. Tel. Unionville 2-1200 nnunuu uunuun nnmmmun uumnunnunnnnnununu nun nnnuunu nnumuuuumnunnnu nuuunuumnuunnn CoMPL1MENTs OF STEPHEN J. POTTER nmnn:mmmmunnnnnmmnunuuunu nnnuuannumnnnnnnununnn Edward Momm 81 Sons Home of Good Milk Chestnut Street Phone Un. 2-2633 Union, N. J. COMPLIMENTS GF COMPLIMENTS OF John Woods Dairy Products lO60 VVarren Ave. Union, New Jersey IDEAL DAIRY FARMS Morris Avenue William F. Krueger Own Dairy Fresh Milk from Our Own Cows Undilutecl and Unpasteurized Union, N. Essex 2-5887 Union, New Jersey Compliments of A FRIEND BERT ULLMAN Dress - Millinery Salon Elizabeth-Carteret Hotel Elizabeth, N. J. Phone Eliz. 3-6448 Tel. Sherwood 2-8875 COMPLIMENTS OF The American Legion Auxiliary mnun GUTKAISS STUDIO Photography in All Its Branches Home Portraits, Children's, School, College and Commercial Weddings a Specialty Adolph Gutkaiss 197 MARKET STREET Paterson, N. COMPLIMENTS OF Wm. W. FRIBE RGER TONVNSHIP CLERK Phone Un. 2-0767 The Local Press Union's Leading Newspaper Book and Job Printing Advertising - Publishing :num nunnu :nnnuneuunnunnnaunn Union County Health Unit No. 1 Embracing the Township of Union Borough of Roselle Park Borough of Kenilworth 363 Chestnut St., Union, N. J. Percy de Stanley, M.D. Health Officer and Medical Director Dodge Plymouth Unionville 2-2900, 2-2901 Betz Motors, Inc. 1604 Stuyvesant Ave. Dependable Used Cars Union, New Jersey Phone Un. 2-3185 Est. 1909 Salem Auto Repair and Service Station Repairing on all makes of cars. Auto Electric Service Gas-Oils-Accessories VITO FRESOLONE, Prop. 1070 Salem Road Union, N. J. Cor. Magnolia Place Kimbel Tire Service, Inc. General Tire Distributors Personal Supervision of Charles Kimbel Tel. Elizabeth 2-7100 408 Morris Ave. UNionville 2-1428 Joseph M. Johnson Plumbing and Heating Engineer 2047 Stowe St., Union, N. rs Martin's Service Station "That Good Gulf Gasoline" and Time to retire-get a Fisk" COMPLIMENTS or Crosstown Service Incorporated Schultz Super Service Morris and Colonial Avenues Union, New Jersey GAS - OIL - TIRES COMPLIMENTS OF Neill Sr Spanjer Mahogany, White Pine, Hardwoods Hillside, N. BEST WISHES from R O S E S W E E T S H O P Union Center Next to Theatre Compliments of Angel's Grove Famous for our Coffee CELIA BRQWN'S INGLISH HOUSE Drive in fora Union Center Delicious Sandwich Open until 3 A. M. Steak Sandwiches 1200 Block Stuyvesant Ave. Hamburgers Union' N' J' Belmar, N. J. French Fries Asbury Park, N. J. TRETOLA'S RESTAURANT New Circular Bar Superb Food Chestnut Street, Union, N. - Phone Un. 2-3199 nnunnunnununununununnnnunonnunnnnnm nununnnunnnnnnnn nun unnnunuunnu Innnnnnnunuunnunununnnnunmunnnuunnnunnuuennuunmnnnunnuannunnununnnnnnnlnnnu High School Sweet Shoppe and Delicatessen Luncheonette - Fountain Service - Confectionery Horton's Manhattan Ice Cream Special Prices on Refreshments to Parties Clubs and Organizations 2185 Morris Ave. Tel. Un. 2-3088 Unionville 2 2400 Mortgage Loans WILLIAM BAUER, JR. 1371 Stuyvesant Avenue Union, New Jersey Real Estate Insurance nnmnuuunn umunnnnunnnn Phones: Un. 2-0746 Un. 2-0076 tevening serviceb New Suburb Development Company, Inc. REALTORS Real Estate and Insurance Brokers Morris and Stuyvesant Avenues Union, Union County, N. J. L. J. Zehnbauer, Sec'y HUGO C. BIERTUEMPFEL INSURANCE 1055 Stuyvesant Avenue Phone I Un. 2-01151 Union, New Jersey COMPLIMENTS OF Bunnell Bros. Un. 2-0036 A. E. SAXON, Inc. Plumbing, Heating, and Sheet Metal Contractors Air Conditioning 30 Years' Heating Experience 2124 Morris Ave. Union, N. J. 1unnnunaununnunnmuu lnunuuunmunnui nuninluunnnnauuuunuuunnnnunnnnnun Inspection Service Phone: Un. 2-0142 E. P. VOLLHERBST Typewriters Sold - Rented - Repaired - Exchanged - and Portable Typewriters of all makes 2035 Balmoral Avenue Union, New jersey nnunnnnnuinunnnnunnunnmuin nun:mnmnmmnnu Refreshments Home Made Cakes and Pies DU-KUM-INN WILLIAM H. CORDTS, Prop. Phone Unionville 2-3170 Cakes and Pies Made to Order Route 29, near Springfield line UNION, N. J. nnununmunnlunmuunu -unmun:munnmnnmuunnuumn-mnnnmnu-unnnu Un. 2-0674 Paul J. Beyer and Co. Distributors of Borden's Fine Cheeses STILES' DAIRY J. Raymond and A. Norman Stiles lll4 XVuollcy Avenue Pure rich Guernsey and Uniun, New Jersey Jersey Un-2-2370 Eliz. 2-1589 Morris Ave. Union, N. J NEW PULLMAN BREAD IS GOOD BREAD WEBER BAKING COMPANY, INC. Established 1879 Phone Unionville 2-0752 PRUNING - SPRAYING CHARLES MoMM ya SoNS, INC. Landscape Contractors Evergreens - Shrubs Ornamental Trees Fruit Trees Stuyvesant and Oakland Aves. Union, New Jersey See the New 1937 Chevrolet Unionville 2-0070 JAEGER COAL AND SUPPLY CO Morris Avenue at Rahway Valley R. R. Old Company's Lehigh Coal fit lasts longerj A full line of Mason Materials We also have a Select stock of Reconditioned Used Cars L 81 S CHEVROLET Incorporated E. Arthur Lynch, Pres. 1200 Stuyvesant Avenue Phone: Unionville 2-2111 ununanunauuannnunnnunnnuuuun WAGNER OIL, COAL CO., INC. Gold Nugget Koppers Anthracite Coke Fuel Oil Oil Burners Wav. 3-2489, 8116 - Un. 2 2332 Best Wishes from WILLIAM BAUER COMPANY FAIRLIE AND WILSON COAL CO. Best Grade Coal Koppers Seaboard Coke, Fuel Oil Coal Stokers, Oil Burners Services Office 998 Stuyvesant Avenue Union Center Phone: Unionville 2-0078, 0079 Essex 3-5900 lulunnn unnonnnuuunnn M. D. THOMPSON PREMIUM COAL and KOPPERS COKE 1781 Morris Avenue Union, New JCYSCY Telephone Unionville 2-2036 nnnnmuuuurnl nun:nlnonulnnnuuuunn lnummnuunln unnu uunnuunnnnnl nunununununnumlnnnumnn B E S T I E I N C. 982 Stuyvesant Avenue ion, Try Our Delicious Frankfurters - Hamburgers - Steak Sandwiches Wopper Milk Shakes, Sundaes and Sodas Ice Cream for all Occasions - The Finest Quality Foods - "The Most for the Least" j. ELLIS, Manager nnnnnnumnnnnnnusnuunullunlnnnuunnnnu To Modernize Your Kitchen, start with the Gas Range Wle invite you to visit our showroom and inspect the coni- plete line of up-to-the-minute Gas Appliances embodying all the latest features that mean complete kitchen convenience. Elizabethtown Consolidated Gas Company Water is the most necessary utility service in the honie, and yet it is the cheapest. The cost for the majority of our domestic consumers is less than live cents per day for the entire family. Elizabethtown Water Co. Consolidated MADAM - - - Whether you choose a youthful ringlet wave or a smart sophisti- cated coiffure, it will be done ex- clusively by- Men Hairdressers - 365.00 0 Spiral Croquignole ol' Machine- less 0 12 Operators - Immediate Serv- ice O Appointments Not Necessary 0 Entire Salon, Including Down Stairs, Air Conditioned 0 Busses 49 and 50 Pass Our Door aff IIJO I 1 all THE H. A. GREENE CO. SPORTING Goons -CAMP OUTFITTERS Baseball, Track, Tennis, Golf, Basketball, Football, Gym Suits, Hockey Supplies We Carry a Complete Line of Golf Clubs, Bags, Balls and Accessories at Very Reasonable Prices Everything in Sporting Goods or Camp Outfits Outfitters for Union High School Athletic Teams Special discounts to Union High School Students 88 Halsey Street Newark, New Jersey Phone Market 3-9605 THE COMPLIMENTS OF TOWNSHIP CUMMITTEE of the Township of Union Mayor Charles Schramm F. Edward Biertuempfel William Nothnagel Nelson Kieb Benjamin Romano Pi ' HARRY C. BRADSHAW COLLEGE JEWELER Class Rings and Pins, Medals, Cups, Trophies, Fraternity and Sorority Rings and Pins, Ribbons, Pennants, Banners 93 Lafayette Street Newark, New Jersey COMPLIMENTS OF UNION HIGH SCHOOL PARENT-TEACHERS' ASSOCIATION 'The Sign of the Flying Anvill' Alfred Albert Carl Bernhardt Hugo Biertuempfel Edgar Bistika Robert Boucher George Doby Fred Drotos Thomas Foselli Alfred Fritsch Daniel Galate Kenneth Gross Fred Heithmar William Holdun James Hutchison John Kanzler Joseph Kusalba Edward Lang Ray La Secla Chester Lohr Donald McIntyre Thomas McKennon Curtis Neubauer Robert Nicholas Arthur Oliver Harold Patterson Frank Pospisil Warren Ruppert Harold Schott George Schuster Louis Stefany William Wheaton James Wiggins Best Wishes from Catherine Knoth Rose Koenig VValter Kurzenberger Nelson Macdonald Helen Mallock Howard Messner Leonard Messner Shirley Miller Leon Moorman Howard Mulbach james Pendleton John Prodziewicz Cliiford Schiner Mary Schnauz Rudolph Simon Compliments of M Jeanette Accardo Jennie Arty Raymond Bamburak Anna Bayer Lillian Bentsen Eleanor Borro Frank Buob Betty Carnegie Marjorie Casler Raymond Coddington Hazel Compton Constance Cowen Margaret Davies Richard Diehl Helen Dressler Miss Gross' Homeroom Wlilliam Stewart Ruth Strohback John Sutherland Earle Thorpe Emma Tote Jean Tower Edna Ullrich Janet Van Wert Anthony Venezia Richard Vogel Susan Wagner Roger Walker Lucille Weber Edith Woodruff Gladys Zehnbauer iss Bake1"s Homeroom Margie Frenchu Leonilda Gallini Dorothy Giblin Alice Hansen Helen Harter Ruth Isaksen Helen jones Virginia Kelly Frances -Iuliano Julia Kachelriess VVilliam Krenke Genevieve Kukis George Lang Marion Lesko Barbara Lewis Theodore Loeffler COMPLIMENTS OF COMPLIMENTS OF 9 9 Mr. Kiefer s Home Room Mr. Peachs Home Room Compliments of Mr. Ruland's Homeroom Erma Autenrieth Ianet Bauer Shirley Boehm Frank Branca Robert Burfield Alfred Buscarini lacob Cefolo Edward Christie VVesley Cooke VVilliam Corio Gloria Davidson James Deehan Virginia de Stanley George Eckert Helen Eckert VVilliam Flynn GET-IT-AT MESSNER'S DRUG ST ORE Springfield and Montclair Avenues Maplewood, N. Edward Freeman Ruth Freeman Thelma Ganslen Dorothy Geddes Ruth Hallgring' Norman Hansen Kathryn Haug Harry Helinan Robert Hendry Ernst Hildebrant Catherine Hoffman Robert Holderrieth Helen Hutchison Ellen Jensen Cynthia Jolly Henry Juliana unnnnnnunuuuumuuuunuununimuuunuununn nmnnunuunum.nuuinannuninuannnunnnuunnun Telephone Unionville 2-3146 Atlantic White Flash Service Station John K. Roessner, Jr. Authorized Dealer Route 29 at Elks Club Union, N. uianinunniunmnnum Secretarial School -Offers- Modern Courses in Secretarial Sciences To High School Graduates and College Trained Students Executive Secretarial Training Stenographic General Business Advanced Accounting Graduates Assisted to Desirable Positions Phone Elizabeth 2-5509 120 Broad Street Elizabeth, N. J. R. J. HALL, Manager COMPLIMENTS OF Kandrafs K1dS COMPLIMENTS OF MISS DAYTON'S HOMEROOM David Anagnos Phyllis Beer Vivian Bernheim Henrietta Beyer Ruth Breitenbach Hilda Feins Gladys Felber William Haug Barbara Hendry Grace Hermes Marion Lawless James McGurty Doris Medcraft Pearl Patterson Norma Petter Monroe Pincus Amelia Pisz Harry Puder Ruth Rabkin VValter Radut Harriet Reingold lsador Rosenbaum Marjorie Schaaf Daniel Siegel Charles Sims Eleanor Smith Robert Sparrow Mary Jane Stevens h Lawrence Vollmut Edmond Wolfe Alan-Shiman, Inc., official Jewelers to the Junior class, extend their congratulations and best wishes to the class of 1937 ALAN-SHIMAN, INC. 113 Monroe Street Newark, New Jersey Phone Market 3 2614 nunnnanunnnmnmmnnum-mummnuumuu COMPLIMENTS OF DRS. A. and J. H. OXMAN nnununnn1nnuunuummmnnunnnnnnum:Innnu1nuu1unuuunmnnunuunnnn Compliments of PAUL LEO,S BARBER SHOP Springfield Ave. - Vauxhall, N. ununlnuunnnu1nIInununnmuunmmnmmmmmnnunmnnunnuuumnu COMPLIMENTS OF AL MOORE Union Center Cleaner and Dyer GRAY'S PRODUCE FARM Route 29 Watchiing, N. ul. BLUE RIBBON BAKERY Next to Union Theatre Union, N. unmunmmnnnnunnnununnnuunnumnnmnnnnunnnuannunninmuunumuuuun:munuannnunnunuununuunuuunlnmmunnuumm REISEN LUMBER AND MILLWORK CORP., Inc. Morris Ave., Townley, N. J. SWEET'S PROSPECT DELICATESSEN 1887 Springfield Ave. Maplewood, N. J. RADIO SERVICE OF UNION 1026 Stuyvesant Ave., Union, N. Phone Un. 2-0649 mmnnnunnunnu-unnuunnnunnuuninnunumunnnnnnnmmuuununnnannunnnnunununununnnnnuumununnluunnmnnnunnnnnnx Compliments of A FRIEND THE EXPERT SHOE REBUILDING 2009 Pleasant Parkway Union. N. nunnnvunnnunnnninnnnlnInunumnnunnunnunnInnun:muunInnnnunnnuninunnlnanunmuumlunnnn umnnnunuuununu-nn:mn: Compliments of SAUL KOCK Morris Avenue Union, N. J. ,,,,, ...H nun ummm nunnmununnnunuuuunauu lnuunnnnnnnnnn.munmmnnunnuunu COMPLIMENTS OF DR. ALAN L. JACOBS CHARLES D. BLAIR DRUCGIST 601 Chestnut St., Union. N. J. Un. 2-1040, 2-1174 LERNER'S DEPARTMENT STORE 1016 Stuyvesant Ave. Union, N. J. .annumnuns:nnnuuunnnuununumunnnnuuunaunnmmuu-numininuinannuinuunununuunmnnuununluuunlnnnuunnnuinuul CHARLEY'S MARKET MEATS AND GROCRRIES 1871 Vauxhall Rd. Union, N. nunnuuunuluunnnnanuninnunnnnuonuununmannnnunuuumuinmmunuunmniaum:nininuumnuuInunuuinaninmunuuuunnunn Your Broker - PAUL L. JONES DAN DEE - CLEANER AND DYER Post Office Building 1664 Stuyvesant Ave. MAXON'S MARKET Union, New Jersey lllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllIllIllIllIlllIlillllllllIllIIllllllllllllllllllllllfll MONTE'S BEAUTY SALON FRANK WOERDICH IEWELER 967 Stuyvesant Ave. Union, New jersey TOWNLEY CLEANERS AND DYERS 1378 Morris Ave. Townley ROSTOCK'S SUNOCO SERVICE STATION Route 29 - 8 Greeley Ave. - Union, N. nmuuunnnnnununnunnunnunnanununununnuuuununnnnuinnr:innnnunnnuinnunnunnunInnnunnuuunnnnnunuu MAX HIRDES SIGN SERVICE Un. 2-2697 1938 Harding Ave. unumumumuunummn mumuumnuummunnmuumminnrmnumunmumunu nmnummnminmnmnumnmm .I umum-nun-unnnnnnnmmmmmn Innun:-mnmmmuummmnnnunummmuummmu Compliments of the Cheerleaders William Stewart, Walter Radut Jos V , . oken, Eleanor Asmus, Anna Asmus, Irene Wenzel "COME AND GET IT" Gas, Oil, Greasing - GRANITE SERVICE STATION Vauxhall Rd. and Route 29 Complinients to CLASS OF 1937 FRED STOCK AND TONY RICCI COlNIPl.lMENTS 011' STERN'S SERV ICE STATION Springlleld Ave. Vauxhall, N. J "WE FIX lT" JOE CRIMIVI - Auto R ' epairs Springfield. N. COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND ALWAYS EAT ROSEWOOD BUTTER AND EGGS I, GIVE YOU THAT EXTRA PEI' YOU WILL NICED TO CARRY ON THROUGH LIFE THEY XVII. mmmmmnn nm-mnmm-mnannmnmnmmun-uunmmn-mm: nnmmmm nnnuannnmuumunuuumm cBuilders 0 BU NESS COMPLIMENTS OF C ' ' EERS 5 Mr. Woletz' G Eu Homeroom 0 E s I 1 Business Admimstrauon, Accounung 5 Shorthand. Secretarial Sclances Q Academy and Halsey Streets Q Newark, New Jersey 5 uumuunnumnnnuunanunmmnnunnunnumumumuu AMERICAS FAVORITE SON X, V X 451: Ei The Friendliest Q and Q Best Remembered 1 Trade-Mark in J The 'Fire Industry A-A FIS K '-K P Quality Since 1898 TIME TO RE-TIRE I-GET A SCHWARTZ 81 NAGLE INC. Iiistrilmtors 82 l"liIil.lNlilIUYSICN .AXYICNUI'. Newark, New Jersey 'lahnllllllierllgaili 0 Artists and Makers of Fine Printing Plates for Black or Color The Largest College Annual Designers and Engravers in America Tkeze 55 .lahn itllleligngraving Eu. 817 bwifinfton Qlicdyo, .gffinoii no Jugjtitute for guafify Printing: by The Benton RQVIEXV Shop, 1' owlcr, Indiana


Suggestions in the Union High School - Booster Yearbook (Union, NJ) collection:

Union High School - Booster Yearbook (Union, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

1938

Union High School - Booster Yearbook (Union, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

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Union High School - Booster Yearbook (Union, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

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Union High School - Booster Yearbook (Union, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

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Union High School - Booster Yearbook (Union, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

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Union High School - Booster Yearbook (Union, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.