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UNIUN, NEW JERSEY
LAURENCE G. HOLLAND
Herein is contained the material com-
piled and molded into form by members
of the Senior Class. We remembered,
as we labored to complete our work, one
who has been both a teacher and a friend
to us all. Recalling his fine spirit in
cooperating with us in the functions of
the various organizations and the con-
sideration he showed us in his teachings,
we deem it fitting that we offer him some
mark of our appreciation.
Therefore, to you, Mr. Holland, as a
token of our respect and gratitude, we,
the Class of 1938, dedicate this, our
IIHLHN In s.xl,Bx
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lhf' url and muvh ul' lhf' nlwlnffra :hy in lhis book.
I 2- I .
0llE T0 THE CLASS 0F 938
O Union, in whose quiet halls
Are heard the sounds of gleeful talk,
Where those in quest of learning walk,
If thou shouldst need us, wilt thou call?
Let not the tears of Sorrow well
Like Grief that knows no metes and houndsg
Let joys of yesterday be found,
Which in our hearts may ever dwell.
To you, classmates, so close and dear-
Serene will be the days and bright,
When we in Life's long, tedious fight,
Practice the precepts taught us here.
Give unto us, made humbly wise,
The Faith which conquers dull despair,
The Hope which makes the world more fair,
The spirit of Self-sacrifice.
In lowly duties nobly done,
May we Life's deeper meanings find
Binding the hearts of all mankind
In Love which sweetens conquests won.
-J AMEs LUNDQUIST
lilm mn F. XYALIDRON, Sllfll'l'I'iS!'Ilfj I'l'1'11r'l'pr1
Xllw firurr: Nl. D1 nmvs. IJ1'1'r1f'1'pu
NIILDHED IN. ISAKER. HS. Commercial
NPW York I niversily
Iilmw.um CAP, HS., Nl.fN. Gerrnan
NIASSHNA IILNRK. BA.. NIA. Iinglish
Yale I'niversiLy, Columbia lfniversily
NI.moAnIc'r H. DAVIES Assislanl Secrclary lo the I'rincipal
Jrzssm IC. I'MY'1'oN. IIA. V Nlathemalics
Crum-3 P. I5m1lNo11:. I.I'1"r.I3.. NIA. Art
New Jersey College for Women ol' INIIIQIPVS. Columbia l nixoersily
Cmmr: ,N. IJYIC. IBB.. NIA. Nlathenlalics
William Smith College, New York l'nix'f'rsil5
Incomolm Ii. I"r:m11I'rr1k. ISS.. NIA. llistory
Newark Slale Normal School, INIll.g'CI'S I lIlIN'0l'SIlN, New York I'niv0rsily
JOHN I". Ifmwczls, ISA. Iingrlish. lieogruplxy, Ilislory
'NlonlCla1ir Stale 'I'eac'I1ers College
C. LESLII-1 Ifnrrz, IIS. Conm1er1'ial
Ilehigrh l'niv0rsily, Nlontanu Slulv College
CHAm.o'r'l'l4: C. linoss, INN, Biology
Nlonlvluir Slate rI'0uc'lw1's Collvgegv
ADA E. HAIIII,ToN Dietitian
Mansfield, Pa. Normal School, Ware School Tea Room and Cafeteria Management
ciLADYS B. HART Commercial
TrentoI1 State Normal School
EDWIN L. HENRY, l3.C.S. Commercial
PEARL IIILTON, B. X. Latin
Xlonlclair Stale Teachers College
CARoLYN PORTI.-X IIINE. HS. English, French
New York llniversity
JAMES T. ll0LcoxIBIf:, BA. Science, Nlalhematics
Lafayette College, Easton, Pa.
PETI-in W. KANDHM, HS. Physics
Lebanon Valley College
Reeecoa KANE, Home Economics
EVELYN D. KAY, l3.S. Commercial
Trenton State Teachers College
JOSEPH H. Konms, A.E. Industrial Arts
Newark College of Engineering
E. Lrzxomz K.UN'rz, HS., l3.S. IN L.S. Librarian
East Stroudsburg Slate Teachers College, Drexel lnslilute of Technology
HARRY LAKE, B.S. Physical Education
CATHERINE M. LAMB, B.A., M.A. General Science
Wellesley College, Montclair State Teachers College
H. ALLEN LUSHEAR Practical Arts
Newark College of Engineering, Rutgers University,
Newark State Normal School, Sheldon School
DONALD W. NIACKINNON, B.S. English, Physical Education
ELLEN NICCLOSKEY Music
New England Conservatory of Music
ESTELLE MILLSPAUGH, R.N. Nurse
Overlook Hospital School of Nursing
JAMES C. NIORAN, B.A. Chemistry
Montclair State Teachers College
JOHN T. NICHOLSON Music
Columbia University, Rutgers University
WALTER C. PEACH, B.A. English
Seton Hall College
B. VIRGINIA PERRY, B.S. IN ED. English, Physical Education
Trenton State Teachers College
RONALD W. RINGLER, B.S. English, Mathematics
East Stroudsburg State Teachers College, Rutgers University
CHARLOTTE I. ROY, B.S. English, Mathematics
ALICE C. ROZNOY, B.S. Commercial
Trenton State Teachers College
HAROLD L. BULAND, B.A., M.A. French
WILLIAM B. SHARRATT, B.A., PH.D. English
Bethany College, Columbia University, New York llniversity
VIRGINIA H. SHERMAN, B.A. History
Montclair State Teachers College
IRENE HAMBRIGZIT SIMSACK, B.S., M.A. Commercial
Temple University, Columbia lfniversity
PALMYRE STEPPE Secretary to the Principal
HOWARD B. TWITCHELL, B.S. History
BERYL B. WISMAN, B.A., M.A. English
George Washington University, Columbia University
JULIA 0. ZIMANSKY, B.S. IN ED. Physical Education
Trenton State Teachers College
ller eyes as slars of l11'ilighlfair,'
Like lzviliglzfs. foo, her dusky ha ir.
Transferred from Battin Iligh
Hockey 3, -Ig Basketball Club 3:
Booster Staff -Ig Archery Club I.
CHARLES D. BLAIB Clmrlie
Be gone, dull care'
Thou and I shall mfver agree.
Wrestling 3, Ll-3 Chemistry Club
lg Student Council l, 2, Sig Traffic
Squad 3, 45 Boys' Glee Club I, 2,
Hobby Club I .
Girls' GI:-e Club l.
lleallh and clzeerjfulness mutually
bagel each olhcr.
Class Football 2: Wrestling 2, 3.
ANNE MABIE BLUNK
Lighl hair and soft mild eyes.
Handicraft Club I, 33 Trallie
Squad 3: Girls' Glee Club l, 2.
MABY LOUISE ACCAHDO
Colmly .vhe pursues her uwiyi
Calmly goes through. every day.
Hockey lg Boosler StaIl"l:Tral1lc-
Squad 1: Girls' Glue Club ll:
EDYTI-IE AUEB Red
ller eyes delighl in laughing 1ighl,'
Le! gods describe hfr hu ir.
Dancing Club 3, -lg lloekey l,
2, 3, 43 Basketball Club I. 2, 3,
lg Odds and Ends 3, -lg Latin
Club 2. 3: Archery Club rl.
1 lhink buf dare not speak.
Dramaties Club Ig Hockey 3:
JANE'l' G. ANTIIUNY .lon
.-I righl merry maid. slfrzeerely lrue.
and a good sporl uvilhal.
Student Council 2: Bing Com-
mittee 3: Udds and Ends 2: Latin
Club I. 2, 3, I.
ELLA 'MAE AUSTIN EI
As merry as Ihr' day is long.
Girls' Glee Club l. 2, 3, flg
Basketball Club flp Spiritual
A. ALBERT BA MBEBGEB
.-I cleaner, beller sporl lhere ne'er
Transferred from Maplewood
Junior High School
Class Football 2: Football 3, fl:
Basketball 2, 3, I.
FLORENCE RUTH BOEHM
She was a phantom of delight
When. .first she beamed upon Ill-N
Handicraft Club l: Girls' Glee
Club lg Booster Stall l: Gym
.fl sweet content
Passing all nwisdonz or its fairest
Dramatics lg Girls' Glee Club
3, 4, German Glee Club 1.
LORRAINE M ARY
She is a maid of artistic grave.
Gentle in form andfair of-face.
Dramatics 1, 2, 3g Handicraft
Club 2g Dancing Club 1, -1:
Hockey 1, -lg Debating Club l:
Art Club 1, 23 Girls' Glee Club I.
EDWARD BOGDA Eddy
Let thern call it rnisehief:
When it is past and prospered.
'twill be virtue.
Airplane Club 2, 3g Boat Club 1:
Art Club 3g Emergency Squad -1.
FRA NK GEORGE BUOB
Deeds are better things than words
.-1 vtions might ier than boastings.
Class Football lg Football 2, 3,
1-, 55 Class Basketball 1g Basket-
ball 3, 55 Track 23 Boys' Glee
Music is the universal language
Orchestra l, 2, 3, :tg Dance Or-
chestra 'lg Latin Club 1.
There is likewise a reward for
jaith f ul silence.
Chemistry Club 4: Band I, 2,
DOROTHY M. CLAIR
A willing way, a pleasant smile-
A friend to be remembered.
Dancing Club 1, 2: Hockey 3,
41-3 Basketball Club I, 2, 33 Girls'
Glee Club 4.
EDITH D. D. CHANDLER
Too busy with the crowded l1our to
fear to live or die,
Dancing Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Hockey
1, 2, 3, -lg Basketball Club 1, 2. 3:
Social Committee 2. 3, -1g Booster
Staff 43 Odds and Ends 2, 3, 43
Latin Club I, 2.
CLAIRE B. CONKLIN V
Good. nature and good sense must
Dancing Club 1, 23 Orchestra 41:
Band 3, 45 Latin Club 1, 2.
A merry hear! mukellz a elwerjful
Dancing Club I: Pasketball
Club 2. 3: Girls' Glee Club l. 2.
3. 14: Gym Club l. 2.
ADELLE DE W A l.D Dilly
I'll be merry andfree:
I'l1 be sad for nobody.
Dramatics 1. 2. 3. I: Dancing
Club 1. 2, 3. l: Hockey I. 2:
Basketball Club l. 2: Band 3. li:
Student Council I. 2: Girls' Glee
Club l. 2. 3. li: German Glee
WARREN W. DUNALDSON
He speakelll nol. and ye! lhere l ies
A comiersalion in his eyes.
Transferred from the Newark
School of Fine and Industrial
Art Club 2. 3: Student Council
2: Boosler Stall' l: Boys' Glee
Club 2. 3, l.
NN ll.l,lA M DENT lferl
The opporlimillv lo do nzixeliirjf is
forum' II ll-lllIlll'f"ll limes ll rlntv.
Football 2. 3. l.
CHARLES DlNGl,E Clmse
Krloiulellyf' mines. lzul wisrlnnz
Chemistry Club li: Student
Council fl: Hoosier Stall' I: Trallie
Squad 2. 3. 11: Usher Squad 3. lf:
Movie Squad 2. 3, lg Boys' Glee
Club lg German Glee Club 2. li.
.IUSEPII NN. DUVYLING
Music ix Ihe poelrqv of Ihe air.
Class Wrestling l, 2: Cross
Country 2. 3: Track 3, l-: Pho-
tography Club Orchestra l. 2.
3. -lg Activities Council 3: Trallic
Squad 3, -L: Usher Squad 3, li:
Movie Squad 2. 3.
ROBERT DREW Bob
Life is noi so shorl bul lhal lhere is
always lime enough for courlesiv.
Class Football l: Football 2. 33
Dramatics 2. lg Odds and Ends
2, 3, 'lg Traffic Squad fl: Movie
Squad 3, 1: Roys' Glce Club 3,
RUTH V ll DLA EASON
Friend lo lrulh. of soul sincere,
ln, aclionfailhful. and in honor.
Basketball Club l. 3. l: llandi-
craft Club l: llockey 2. ll
Booster Stall' l: Girls' Glee Club
l, 2. l.
FREDERICK N. DROTOS
The clock upbraids me ivllh Ihr-
waslv of lime.
Football l. 2. 3. 1: Class Basket-
ball l. 2: Wrestling 3. -ll: Track
3. l: Emergency Squad 2. 3.
EDlTll FRANCES ERNST
No! murh lalkgo grrnl. sweel
Art, Club l : German Glee Club l.
JEAN Nl A R ETTE
Tll,PFPl.Y nol ri bonnie birrl llzal
Bu! rninrls me o' my Jean.
Dramatics 1: Art Club l. 23 Stu-
dent Council 3: Boosler Stall' l:
Odds and Ends 1.
ALBERT FOSTER -11
For he's u jolly good jellozr.
Class Football 1: Class Rasket-
ball 2: Boys' Glee Club 1: Boat
Slze's shorl and sweel,
And all hea1'en's in her eye.
Transferred from Rarringer High
llockey 3, 1: Rasketball 1:
Traffic Squad lt: Archery Club 1.
JOHN EUGENE FECOSKAY
This world 's no beller if we hurry:
Life's no longer if -we worry.
Wrestling 2: Ushers Squad 1:
Roys' Glet' Club 2.
RORERT JOHN FEXA
Ilis gravity is sweelened by his
Cross Country 2. 3, 1: Track 2.
3. -13 Photography Club 11: Ae-
tivities Council lt: Trallie Squad
W Squad lt.
Nolhing becomes a man as modes!
Class Football 2: Football 3, 'tg
Wrestling 3. -lug Track 3, 1.
Mingle a lillle jolly will: your
wisdorn: a l illle nonsense now and
fhen is pleasanl.
Rasketball Club 1: Handicraft
Club 2, ZS: Trallic Squad lg
.Archery Club 1.
3, l-3 Ushers Squad 3, 1: Movie
Speech is silver but silence is
Handicraft Club 13 Hockey lg
Basketball Club 1, 2, fi.
His eomversalion was brief , and
I1 is desire was lo be silenl.
Hoosier Stall' 1.
WILLIAM J. FLAMME
I have no mocking or argurnenls:
I zvilness and wail.
Class Football 1: Football 2, 3:
Cross Country 4: Track 2, 4:
Chemistry Club 11: Dramatics 2:
Activities Council -1: Social
Committee 2. 3, 1: Traffic Squad
3. 1: Movie Squad 3, V1: Roys'
Glee Club 2, 1.
JULIA GAWRYLUK Jewel
Happy and good, kind and Irue,
A friend who always proves lrue
Student Council 33 Odds and
Ends 3g Trallic Squad 2, 3, Girls'
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, fl.
Sell' lrusl is lhe ,hrsi secrel of suc-
Transferred from Roselle High
Traffic Squad lg Girls' Glce
SARAH ELIZABETH GILLIS
Quielness greal worth conceals.
Transferred from Roselle High
JULIA DOROTHY FRANKO
A lol of challer by lhe way,
A lillle fun lo spice each day.
Basketball Ig Orchestra 1, 2, 3,
4g Band 43 Latin Club 2.
GRACE GALL Gracie
A good alhlele and a good sporl.
Dancing Club 13 Hockey 1, 2, 3,
4-g Basketball Club l, 2, 3, flg
Biology Club 4: Gym Club 1, 33
Archery Club -lg Game Club fl.
Never gloomy, never sad
Always happy, always glad.
Football 43 Class Basketball 1, 23
Boxing 23 Cross Country 3, 4,
Track 2, 3, 41 Student Council 4,
Tumbling Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Then she will lalk-ye gods, how
she will lalk!
Handicraft Club 23 Student
Council lg Odds and Ends 1:
Archery Club 4.
EDWARD GLADSON Ed
A moral, sensible, and well-bred
Transferred from Irvington High
Football 3g Photography Club el.
LUCILLE MARIA FRISCO
Thou who hasl lhe falal gifl of
Hockey 43 Student Council 2:
Shorthand Club 2.
LOUISE GALLINI Lou
Forward and frolic glee was lhere:
The will lo do, lhe soul lo dare.
Dramatics lg Handicraft Club 3g
Dancing Club -1: Hockey 1:
Tumbling Club 3.
The QILIIPI mind is richer llmn ll
Chemistry Club I, -I: Nlovie
Squad 3: German Glee Club 2, I.
Quiel in appenrmice will: molires
Dancing Club I. 2: Ilockey 2:
Odds and Ends 2, 3: Girls' Glee
Club I, 2: Latin Club I, 2: Gym
Club I, 2.
Earl: mind has ils own melhod.
Cross Country I: Chemistry
Club I: Photography Club I:
Boosler Stall fl: Movie Squad 3,
I: German Gloe Club 1, 2:
.I ACK GIIUBER
.-1 man of lemper ruzrl lenzperamenl,
Class Football 3. Ii: Class Basket-
ball lg Boxing 1: Dramaties I.
NIABEL DULOBES GIIIIBEII
She is prelly lo walk willi
Willy fo lalk wilh
And pleasrml loo, lo llzink on.
Hockey 1, 2, 3, I: Basketball
Club I, 2, 3: Archery Club I:
Student, Council 2, 3: Odds and
Ends LI: Senior Class President:
Girls' Glee Club I, 3, I.
VIRGINIA MONICA HALL
Seeing only wha! is fair, sipping
only wlzal is sweel,
Thou dos! mock al fall' and cure.
Dramatics I : Dancing Club I, 2:
Hockey 2: Girls' Glee Club
1.2, 3, -I: Gym Club I, 2.
IIUIIEIYT IIIIGII IIALSEY
I lc is honesl and of un open mul
Football 2, 3, -Ii: Wrestling 2. 3,
I: Traek 2, 3, I: Iloat Club 1:
Hoosler Stall' li: lnterclass Wres-
Holden hair like sunlight slream-
On, llie marble of her shoulder.
Hockey 3, 'Ig Basketball Club
I, 2, 3: Art Club I, 2: Girls' Glee
Club 1, 2, 33 German Glee Club
2: Archery Club VI.
FII A NCES ELIZABETH
IIA M ILTUN Belly
,-1 pleasing counlerzance is o silenl
'I'ransl'errecI from Iiattin High
Orchestra 3, I: Archery Club -lg
Glce Club 3.
JEAN M AE IIARH IS
.I erm ic
Peace rules llle clay wliere reason
rules Ilia mind.
Handicraft Club Il: Uflds and
Ends I-: Girls' Glee Club I, 2, 3,
I: Latin Club I.
NICHOLAS HARRIS Nick
His heart was as the world, but
there was no room in it to hold
the memory of a wrong.
MIRIAM HASHITHG Midge
A tender heart: a will inj'te.rible.
Dramatics 1, 2. 3. l: Dancing 3.
4: Hockey l, 2, 3. I: Pasketball
Club 2, 3, lg Archery Club li:
Activities Council -1: Booster
Stall' 1: Odds and Ends 4: Trallic
Squad l: French Club
THOMAS HA RZULA Tim
A laugh is worth a hundred groans
in any market.
Football 2, 3, lt: Basketball 2:
Latin Club l.
SHIRLEY HASBURG Shirt
What a sweet delight a quiet life
Dramatics l. 2: Hockey 1: Ring
Committee 3: Archery Club -14:
French Club 3.
CHARLES HECK Cholly
A friend may well he reckoned the
masterpiece of nature.
Wrestling 2, lg Photography
Club el: Boat Club 1: Ushers
Squad le: Emergency Squad 1, 2.
OLGA HOOLKO Ollie
Iter voice was ever soft.
Gentle, and low-an excellent
thing in woman.
Transferred from llridgeport.
Dancing Club l: Art Club 3:
Booster Stall' 1.
JUNE E. lll IFF .liidv
Fair as a star when only one
ls shining in the sky.
Dancing Club l, 2. li: ttdds and
Ends 3: Trallic Squad 2. 3. ll
Latin Club l. 2. Il. 1: Gym Club
ANNE HENDHY Annie
My heart is like a singing bird.
Dancing Club 3, fl: Hockey 2,
Il, -lf: Basketball Club 1, 2, 4:
Booster Staff "lf: Odds and Ends
3. li: Archery Club 1-.
LEIGH B. HOWELL
tlflodest fame is not to he despised
by the higher character.
Chemistry Club lg Photography
Club ig Booster Stall' ii: Senior
Class Treasurer: Trailic Squad
3. 'lg Ushers Squad 11: Movie
VICTOR E. HUGO Vic'
Une still, strong man in tl blatant
Class Track l : Airplane Club 2,
HENRY B. JANSSEN Ilen
To spend loo much lime in sludies
Football 3g Cross Country lg
LELIA S. JENKINS
A merry hear! goelh all llze day.
Basketball Club 4: Odds and
Ends lg Girls' Glee Club I.
ELSIE JOHNSTON Chic
A friend whose wanls are few.
Hockey 45 Basketball Club 4g
Archery Club 4.
EILEEN M. HULSE I
She's modes! as any, as blilhe as
she is bonny.
Dramatics 39 Hockey 43 Boosler
Stall' 4: Odds and Ends 3. 4:
Traffic Squad 2, 3. 43 Girls' Glee
Club 2, 3, 45 Latin Club l, 2.
SYLVIA D. ISAKSEN Hon
Un the road lo learning,
There are many pleasanl by-ways.
Dancing Club lg Hockey 43 Stu-
dent Council 1: Archery Club
4: Gym Club l, 2, 33 Shorthand
LEALA JENKINS Leal
.Slrengih and honor are her clolh-
Dancing Club 1, 23 Girls' Glee
Club l, 2, 3. lg Gym Club l, 2.
Those smiles and glances let me sec
Whal make lhe m1ser's lreasure
Il is a very good world lo live in,
To lend, or lo spend, or lo give in..
Basketball Club 2. 33 Student
Council lg Social Committee lg
German Glee Club 1, 23 Soccer 2.
LORRAINE J. IHLING
Her every lone is muslc's own.
Hockey 4g Boosler Stall 4: Arch-
ery Club 43 Girls' Glee Club 13
Gym Club 35 Shorthand Club 2.
FRED JANNETT Splinter
A good nmne is rulher fo be chosen
lhan greal riches.
Track 3, 4: Airplane Club 2g
Handicraft Club 1.
I am the master of my fate:
I am the captain of my soul.
How sweet andfair she seems lo be,
Calm, unrufled as the summer sea.
Handicraft Club I, 2g Hockey 43
Archery Club 4, Basketball fly,
Booster Staff 43 Odds and Ends 4.
ANGIE D. KALTNECKAH
Happiness consists in activity.
Handicraft Club 1, 2, 3g Dancing
Club 1, 2, 3: Hockey l, 2, 3, fl:
Basketball Club l, 2, 3, il: Arch-
ery Club 45 Trallic Squad 2. 3, fl,
Girls' Glee Club l, 2.
CHARLES KEES Dutch
,fl joke, a laugh, and a good hearl.
Class Football 2, 3. -141 Class
Basketball Ig Wrestling 2, 3. 45
Student Council 2g Iling Com-
mittee 3g Booster Stall' fl.
IHENE KELLEY Killy
Laugh for the time is brief-
,fl lhread the length of a span.
Basketball Club l, 3g Dramatics
I: Handicraft I. 2g Hockey 1. 2,
Al: Student Council I: Odds and
I1 is mind was keen,
Intense, and frugal.
Class Football 2 3 Football 3, 4g
Basketball 2. 33 Boys' Glee
HELEN K USALBA K uss ie
Those curious locks so aptly
Whose every hair a soul doth bind.
Activities Council 4: Booster
Staff 4-3 Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3,
Ends lg Girls' Glec Club 1, 2,
Short and snappy.
Football I, 2, 3, 43 Basketball
1, 2, lg Class Wrestling l.
CHARLES J. KELLEY
ifls he lhinketh in his hearl, so is
Cross Country -lg Athletic Man-
ager l, 23 Student Council I.
SHl+lll MAN MOSS KISNER
The secrel of success is constancy
Class Football Ig Football 2, 43
Wrestling l, 2g Track 2, fl-3
Chemistry Club 1: Booster Staff
43 Senior Class Vice-Presidentg
Traflic Squad -1.
MILDRED JANE LAKE
She liked u'half"f'r
Sha' looked on mul her looks zzvvzl
Dancing Club lx Uclzls and Ends
lg Girls' Clee Club 2. lg Gym
MARIE RUTH LAUKAITIS
Galhvr ,ve rosvbllrls u'hil0 .ve malv.
Girls' Glee Club l. 2. 3, l.
WALTER JOHN LEY
There is morr hrrr' lhan zlolh al
Transferred from West Side
Boys' Clce Club I: German C-lcc
HOW A R D LAM RE RT
Lilllf' slrokesfell grcal oaks.
Football Il: Class Football l, 2, Il:
Class Basketball l. 2, Track 3, Alg
JAMES L. LEVERCOOD
lfVho rlmwlops lhe l.I1l!?lll'Cl can Qfl
flclliewe greal rleerls.
Athletic Managers l, 2, 3, lg
Debating Club lg Student Coun-
cil l, 2, 3, lg Odds and Ends 1, 2,
ll: Trallic Squad 3, -ll.
DORIS M. LOHILE
llaply I lhink on Ihre,-and
lhen my stale,
Clalke lo lhe lark al break of day
From sullen earlhj sings hymns
ul lll'll1Yl'I1,S gale.
Ring Committee Sl, Hoosier Stall'
MALCOLM VY. LOHILE Mac
l am as sober as a judge.
Cross Country Il, 45 Class Track
lg Track 2, 3, slug Chemistry Club
lg Airplanc Club 2, Orchestra l:
Rand lg Class Soccer l.
JAMES F. LUNDQUIST, .lR.
In lhis age lhe man who dares
To lhinkfor himself does a
Service lo Ihr race.
Boxing lg Latin Club 1, 2: De-
bating I g Dramatics l, 2, Al.:
Chemistry Club 1, 2, fl: Athletic
Manager 2, Sig Photography Club
4g Student Council 2, Executive
Council 3, -'lg Trallic Squad 2, 3,
'lg Usher Squad 3, 4, Movie
Squad 2, 3, 43 Boys' Glee Club -L
HARRIET M. LUM Hal
The lwaren such grace' did lend her
Tha! she Illlfllll mlrnircfd lm.
Dancing Club fl, Hockey l, 2, 3,
ll: Raskethall Club 1, 2, 3, Came
Club fl: Orchestra l, 2, 3. 43
Student Council 23 .Activities
Council -ll: Hoosier Stall' 15 Latin
Club l. 23 Rand 1, 2, 3, 1.,
CHARLES MA ROS Charlie
Sudden flu' worst lurns lhr' best lo
Boat Club -ll.
ROSE A. MASSO
Wlzosv honor is her liorwsl ll1o11.yl1l.
And simple lrulll her ulmosl skill.
Dancing Club lg Cirls' Cleo
M ESN ICR
lllen of feu' words ure' llw bffsl IIIPII.
Transferred from Abraham
Clark High Svhool
llvroul yvl rlwvrful. avlizv- lwfl
Class Basketball 31 Cross Coun-
try 3. -11: Track 3, lg Photography
Club Al: lioys' Clem' Club -l-2 Latin
Club lg German Clem- Club 25
lnlvrclass 5111-11-r l.
WIIAIA E. NIELNA Wllliw
.-1 merry hear! dofflh good like u
Trallic Squad 3, 'lg Girls' Clee
Club 1, 2. 3, ll: Gym Club lg
Student Council 2.
1 was IIPIWI' lrss alone' llum 1l'lll'lI
Class Basketball l. 2g Basketball
3, -I-1 Art Club lg Airplane- Club
PETER .l. NllllAlAlx Pvlv
None lllll llI'lllSt'U. can lu' his
Cross Country lg Orchestra 3, ,lg
Dam-e Orchestra 3. -lr: Band 1. 2,
3, Al: Boys, Cla-1' Club lg Booslzfr
ALBERT MILLER Al
I am sure llllll care-'s un vrwrniv lo
Cross Country 2. 3, 13 Track 3,
rl: Dramatics fl: llshm-rs Squad il:
Movie Squad fl: Boys' Cleo Club
lg Latin Club l.
C l I All LES M l lx Clzarlle
When he has 1mll1l11g lo sulv, ln'
.lllllfll may lu' Slllill on. ball: sides.
Transferred from Thomas Jeillvr-
son High Svhool
LYLA ARLEEN MITCHELL
Thy 111o1lr'sly's a candle lo llzy
Dramatics 1: Art Club -'lg Odds
and Ends 43 French Club 3g
Latin Club 1, 2, 3.
YICTUH ICDNX XRD YELSUN
llou' will llu' 4l'11l11r1' r1'1'lm11 will:
'l'ra1'k 2: Chvmislry Club 23
lioat Club 5: l':llll'I'Ql'lll'y Squad
NIAHY lQl,lZAlili'l'll NlC0l,l,
.1 Illl Ilt',l'l' 1l1'1l llr1'1'i11n rlzlsvl lI'IIl'!'
.-1 llylllllll. tl lI'll-llfl. or ll yr111':'
Qfjinzfrfornz or l1n'1'l11'r .lilll'J'.
Drarnatics I. 2. I: llockc-5 I:
Baske-tballr Club I: .-Xrt Club
-1: Latin Club l. 2. IS. l: Cym
Club 3. -I: Arvhvry Club I.
ERNEST F. MUSEH Ernie
I I1 mvery rank, greal or xmull.
'Tis 1'n1luslry supporls us all.
Photography Club li: Booslvr
Stall' -ll: Ushers Squad 1: Emor-
gvnvyr Squad l, 2, 3. 1-1 Boys'
Clam- Club 1.
MAIIIUN LUIS Nllll.I,lGAN
Shall lu' II IIllIIISlUll for ull lmwllv
lilly III1'IIl0f'AV lw us ll llll'f'lllllg-
Fur 11ll x11v1'1'l SIIIIIHIS flllll hur-
'l'rar1sl'vrr1+1l from Long Branch
l ifb Svbool
CllAlll,U'l"l'l'l Nlkli MYER
Siu' 1'l111ll1'l'x, 1'l111ll1'1'S us Xllf' grwxg
I l 111' vuvvs 11r1' 1'1v1'r llllllfllly.
Drzuuativs I. I: llovkvy 23 Odds
11ml Ends 2. 31 Arclwry Club I-1
Cirls' Clvv Club I. 2: l'lI'1'Ill'll
Club 3: l.atin Club l. 2. 31
lxICNNli'l'll NN. NICVDICCIQ
II1' is nal in Ihr IOII' qf'ur1l1r111r.v
Chvulistry Club lz llI'l'lN'Sl,I'Zl 2,
il. I: Dani-me Urvhvstra 3. I:
Band l. 2. Il. l: Nlovim- Squad
Clmrms slrikv Ilw xlylll,
Iiul nz1'r1'l ll'llIS II11' soul,
IJ!'Hlllillll'S l: llElIlIlli'I'Hl'l, Club l.
23 Art Club l. 2. 3. al: Odds 111111
Enrlx l: Studvnt Council 2, 31
Iirmslvr Stall' -l-1 Girls' Cleo Club
l. 2. 3, l: Trallic Squad 1-,
Tumbling Club 2.
liLlZAl3ETll A N NE
Th1'r1"s nollzing lllal ulluys an
angry nunrl so soon 11x ll 31l't'l'l
Transferrvd from Long: Branch
LA U IIETT A XI. 'Nl URSELL
.fl q1L1'1'l sur! 141' girl, 1'111l11.vlr1'1111s
Arclwry Club l: f,llIlS Illllll Ends
'l'lllil,lXl,vN NMRISL Tlufl
Mirllz, will: llzrz' I IIIPIIII lo ll'l'l'.
Crirls' Clw- Club l, 2. IS. l.
GEORGE PAIN TON Bud
A fellowifeeling makes one won-
Transferred from Central High
Emergency Squad 4.
MARY HELEN PAZCIK
A willing liearl is llze jrsl slep
Dramatics 2g Basketball 43 Girls'
Glee Club fl.
ROBERT PERRY Bip
Thou has! no sorrow in Thy song,
No winter in Thy year.
German Glee Club 2.
MARTHA OBERLE Mar!
Un with llze dance! Lel joy be
Dramatics lg Dancing Club l. 2.
35 Art Club 1, 2, 3, fl.
OREBEC K T!IPlIfP!lFl
A pleasant smile, a quiel way
Enshrines you in our hearls lo
Handicraft Club l. 31 Odds and
Ends flg Basketball Club l:
Traflic Squad lg Latin Club 23
Biology Club 41.
JOHN WILKESON STEELE
Sir, your wil ambles well, il goes
Boxing 1, 23 Cross Country 1, 2g
Track 43 Boosler Staff 43 Traffic
Squad 3, 49 Latin Club 1, 23
Soccer 1, 2.
ELSIE PAAS Blondie
As frank as rain on cherry blos-
Dancing Club lg Girls' Glee
Club l, 2, 3, fl.
A pleasanl smile is lhe llii-ng llial
goes farlhesl lowards making li fe
Basketball Club 4, Girls' Glee
Club 2, 3, 43 Spiritual Choir 3.
ROBERT PEACOCK Bob
What should a man do but be
Class Football 1, 29 Football 33
Class Track lg Track 2, 3, 44g
Boys, lilee Club fl.
Qf manners genlle, of ajfeclions
Hobby Club l.
HAROLD C. PFEIFFER
Where Ihere's music lhere can be
Orchestra l. 2. 3. -l-: Dance Or-
chestra 3, 'lg Gym Club 2.
ARTHUR PRINTZ Firpo
Let me have an audience for a
DOR IS PRAHI,
Laughing. happy all lhe lime.
Dancing Club 1: Hockey 1, 2.
Diligence is llze molher of good
word or Iwo. forlane.
General College Preparatory
Football 3, 'lg Basketball 2, 3, -lg Handicraft Club 1, 33 Hockey lg
Vklrestling 2g Boxing 2. Basketball Club 1gTrallic Squad
One ear il heard: al lhe olher oul
Football 2, 3, fig Wrestling 3.
ROBERT RAPP Rapp
Ile was no! merely a chip of lhe
old block, but lhe old block ilself.
Class Football 1. 2 5 Football 3,
45 Track 3, 43 Ring Committee
33 Boosler Staff 43 Latin Club 1.
Man is QI' soul and body, formed
for deeds of high resolve.
Class Football lg Class Basket-
ball 1, 2g Basketball 3, 43 Track
VIULA I. RAMSEY Vic
And mislress of herself, lhoagh
Transferred from Hillside High
ELIZABETH R. RAU Red
A girl who is pleasant lhe livelong
Dancing Club -lg Hockey -li: Art
Club -1: Odds ana' Ends 3, -lg
Handicraft Club l.
RUTH ANNE REIMER
Always ready lo lend a helping
Art Club 2, 4g Odds and Ends -'lg
Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
A hard worker and a good sporl.
Hockey 3: Basketball Club 31
Archcry Club IlgStu1l0nt Council
WILBUR H. IKICKICMEIEII
fllan is man and masler QI' his
DORIS HEINHARDT Dol
Pleasant of speech, liY1ff?lligf'71f rj'
A charm that kills all lhoaghls
Dancing Club l, 2, 3, fl-1 Hockey
I, 2, 3. 'lg Basketball Club 1, 2,
3, "lg Orchestra l, 2, 3, -lg Band
I, 2, 3, Latin Club 1, 2, Came
JAMES l.. HEXIACLE
Nnlhiny grval is ever achieved
Wrcstling 2, I: Boxing l: Ath-
lctic Nlanagcr 33 Boosler Stall' fl-.
Airplane Cluli 2.
2, 33 Orchcstra 1.
lAllIlliNCl'I W. lill'l,liY
.-1 llffllf' IIUIISPIISP nou' aml Ihrn
is rfflrxlzrrl hiv Ihr 1l'i.w'sl nzrn.
Cross Country 3, lg Track 3, I:
MILDRIED RUICIINEIK llil
11.9 plrasanl as Ihr' ronzing af'
sprmg. and qutlz' as nalural.
Dramatics l: Dancing Club lg
llockcy l. 23 Baskctball Club
lg Archcry Club ll.
li0l3lCll'l' lillSSlCl,la Hass
I dare do all Ihal may lN'l'0IIIl' a
Basketball 2. 253 Airplanc Club
CLARA A. IROBEIRTS
No! slapping o'cr Ihr lmunrlx Qf'
Dancing Club fl: Hockcy 1: Art
Club ll: Uflrlx and Ends 1: Cirls'
lilcc Club 1. 2, 3, 1: llanclicraft
.l man hr' sfffnzs afcl1f'f'rjf11l.vf'slf'r-
.-lml !'0llAfllll'l1l lomorrmus.
Track 3, 1: Cross Country 3, 4,
liulcrgcncy Squad 2, Boys, Glue
D1 Ili! DTI lY HY ICHSUN
.al woman, is always changeable
Draluatics Club lg Archery Club
-ll, Cirls' Glcc Club 2, 3, 4.
Dramatics 1. 3: Girls' Clcc Club
WILLIAM C. SEVERSON
Slrong and great, a hero.
Class Football lg Football 2, 3,
4: Class Vircstling l: Wrestling
2, 3. 4: Boxing: l. 2: Band l:
Student Council l. 2: Trallic
Squad 3, l: Movie Squad 2. 3:
Boys' lilec Club 2, 3.
RUTH I". SHUSTEII Hulhie
Sinrz-rily is rr ziirluc jlfw possess.
2. 3: I-erman I-lcc Club 2. l:
Latin Club l. 2.
SlllllLEY F. SLOCUM
I have ll hear! wilh room for vrcry
Dramatics l. 2. l: Dancing Club
l, 2. 3. 1: Hockey 1. 2. 3. l:
Basketball Club l. 2. 3. lr: Latin
Club l. 2: Archcry Club 1.
His mind his kingdom, and his
will his law.
Track I. 3, -lf: Airplane Club 3:
Chemistry Club 1.
THEODORE SIEGEL Ted
Large was his holmly, and his
Collcgc I rcparatory
Lei us be gay, while we may.
Hockey 1: Basketball Club 1:
Handicraft Club 1.
DOROTI IEA SC HMITZ Dot
The elernalfeniininr' dolh draw on
Odds and Ends -lg Handicraft
Chemistry Club ll: Dramatics l:
Orchestra 3. I-3 Dance Orchcstra
I: Band 2. 3. fl.
DORIS li. SMITH Dorie
.4 perjfccl woman. nobly planned
To 1l'!lI'lI. lo romforl. and vom-
llandicraft Club 2: Boosler Stalf
1: Girls' Glcc Club l. 2, 3. lg
Latin Club l, 2.
JAMES SAVA HESE Jim
Who mixes wisdom wilh pleasure,
and wisdom wilh mirth.
Class Football 1: Wrestling 4:
Class Track 1: Track 2, 3, 4:
Chemistry Club 1: Photography
Club 4: Orchestra 3: Band 2, 3,
4: Student Council 23 Executive
Council 3, 4: Boosier Staff 4:
Traffic Squad 2, 3, 4: Ushers
Squad 3, 4: Movie Squad 2, 4.
Cheerfulness is an ojfshool of
goodness and wisdom.
Transferred from John Adams
Basketball Club 3, 4: Hockey 3,
1: Booslcr Staff el: Odds and
CILBERT SUSSER Hill
I will be lorrl mvrr rntvxvlf.
Dramatic Club I. 2. 3: Trallic
Squad 3. II: llshcrs Squad I.
RORERT TAYLOR Hob
Nol a Sinner, nol ll xuinl, pcrlzaps.
Bu! jusl llu' rcrlv lwsl Q1-FIIUPS.
Chcmistry Club I. 2, I: Dra-
matics Club VI: Orchestra 3:
Rand 2. 3. I1 liooxlcr Stall' Il:
Trallic Squad 3, I: llshcrs
Squad 3, I: Movic Squad 3, I1
Latin Club I. 2.
A '- .1
LFS I!! .ll
lfrcnch Club 3.
CLADYS L. SYMES
lic gone. rlull care! You aml I
shall rzcmfr uyrmf.
llorkc I' llawkctball Club 'I'
' ,y V, . ,, , ,
Orchcstra Ig Girls' Clcc Club 2.
FRED 'I'EllI4'Iil, 1,fgl'l,v
.II fricnd lo unc. afrimul lo all.
Photography Club I: Airplanc-
Club 2: Art Club I: Dancc
Orclwstra I: Rand 3, 'I-.
FLOR EN CE SNI IT H Fluxxlc
Siu' is ycrillc llml doll: gcnllf' rlcwls.
Archery Club 'I-2 Odds and Ends
3, 'Ig Girls' Clcc Club I, I.
EDNA JANE STALEY
She mow Q a rorlflcss, and xlw looks
Ilockcy I : Ilaskctball Club I:
Rand I: Trallic Squad 3, I:
Vi I ' Flu VIII I 'V 3 I'
STANLEY STRIZVER Slrl:
L1fl's mccl and f'l.llll'I' do or rlic.
Collcgc I rcparatory
Class Football I. 2: Football 3:
Wrestling 3, I: Track 3: Dcbat-
ing Club 31 Ring Committcc 3:
Trallic Squad 2. 3,
.I EAN R. SKI ITII
llcr nalurc jus! as .vzmfvl and lruc
as Ihr' sofl vlzorrls shf' plays so
Transllcrrcd from llillside- Iligh
Girls' Clcc Club I: lfrcnch Club
3: Dramatics -Ig Hockey -Ig
Raskctball Club -Il: Activities
Council I: Odds and Ends I1-5
Trallic Squad ll.
OLIVE ER MA STODDART
Iluppirlrfss Sl'I'lII,S Illllllf' lo be
llandicrallt Club I. 3: lloclmy Ig
Studcnt Council I 3 Trallic Squad
I1 Iliology Club I.
N'I!XRCE STll'Vll'I" Sllunpy
Siu' sluoll II .Vlijllll In nmkz' an old
Dancing Club I. 2: lloclwy I. 2:
llaskctball Club I. 2: lfooslcr
LULA THORNE Lu
Nolhing endures bu! personal
Hockey 2: Basketball Club 1.
2, 43 Girls' Glee Club 2. 3, L:
Spiritual Choir 3, 4.
GERDA E. TONNETT Geri
Be lrue to your word and your
work and your friend.
Dramatics 3, 4, Dancing Club 1:
Hockey 2, 3, Activities Council
4, Bing Committee 33 Hoosier
Staff 43 Odds and Ends 43 Ger-
man Glee Club 4-.
EARL TB IPKE
Wrile me as one who loves his
Social Committee 23 lnterelass
Soccer 1, 2g Track 43 Chemistry
A man of few words.
Class Football 2g Football 3, 4:
Class Basketball 33 Wrestling 3.
DOROTHY M. TR ACY
Nothing is impossible lo a willing
llockey 4g Odds und Ends 2, 3, lg
Trallie Squad 3, fl-3 Girls' Glee
Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball Club
ll: Archery Club 4.
JOSEPH VOKOUN Joe
Each mind has ils own melhod.
Dramatics lg Art Club lg Or-
chestra 1. 2, Cheerleader 1, 2, 3,
-1-3 Boys' Glec Club 1, 2, 3, -1-g
German Glee Club 4, 'Latin
Club 2, 3.
An ajfable and courleous genlle-
Chemistry Club -13 Debating
Club 23 German Glee Club l, 2g
Hou' hrillianl and mirlhful lhe
lighl of her eye!
Dramatics I, 21 Gym Club 1. 2.
A nnie Mae
Mine hours were nice and lucky,
Dramaties 1, 2.
Nolhing lozvelier can he found in
woman Ihun lo study household
Dramaties 1: Archery Club 4,
Girls' Glee Club fl.
ROBERT E. WALDRON
Learning is like mercury,
One of lhe mos! powerful and ef-
cellent lhings in the world, in
Chemistry Club I: Airplane
Club 2, 33 German Glee Club
HELEN E. WEAG Weagy
A lover of all sporls.
Dancing Club I, 2. 3, I-: Hockey
l, 2, 3, 43 Basketball Club l, 2,
3, -lg Archery Club -I: Activities
Council 43 Odds and Ends fl:
Senior Class Secretary: Trallic
Squad 3, 'Ig Tumbling Club
1, 2, 3.
ELEANOR A. Nl ICRLE
Her ready speech jlozrerl free and
Boosler Stall -lg Trallie Squad 3,
L1-3 Girls' Glee Club l. 2. 3. I2
French Club 3.
RAYMOND L. WALKER
Silence is one of lhe virlues of lhe
Airplane Club 2.
IRENE WVENZEL Dulrhie
I low prelly her blushing was.
.4 nd hour she blushed againl
Dancing Club lg llockey l, 2.
3, -lg Basketball Club l, 2, 3, L:
Game Club el: Archery Club lg
Student Council -lg Cheerleader
2. Il, I: Trallic Squad 3. I1
French Club 3: Gym Club I. 2.
Take no lhoughlfor lhefulure:
The presenl will su Hire.
Class Football l, 2: Track 2, Il,
al: Roys, Glee Club 2, 3, I-3
Perjfecl simplirily is uncon-
Dancing Club 2g Girls' Glee Club
I. 2, Il. lg Gym Club I. 23
Spiritual Choir Il.
llonor is lhe reward of cirlue.
Dramatics I, Ig llockey l, 2. 3,
-lg Basketball Club 1. 2, lg Arch-
ery Club lg Debating Club Ig
Art Club l. 2, 3: Student Coun-
cil 1: Activities Council -le: Social
Committee 2, 3. 'I-: Odds and
Ends 3. 'lg German Glee Club lg
Latin Club 2, 3. I: Gym Club
The caulious seldom err.
Debating Club 21 Odds and Ends
The courage never lo submit or
And wha! is else nol lo be over-
Airplane Club 2, 3: Boosler Stall'
I: Boys' Glee Club 3.
WILLIA M Zl N4 M ER MA N
Work frsf. and 1hen resl.
Airplane Club 35 Boat Club 4g
Ushers Squad 49 Emergency
Squad l. 2, 3. 4.
Bly 11111111111 is 11ea1I11 and perfecl
My conscience clear my chief
ROBERT D. WOLFSKEIL
His mind, his kingdom, and 11is
11.1111 111s law.
Boys' Glec Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
DORIS VVUESTNIAN Dol
The cynosure of neigliboririg eyes.
Hockey 4, Archery Club 45 Odds
and Ends 4g Girls' Glee Club 4.
firsl 1 ine.
CHARLES M. ZISSEL Charlie
Wi111 llzy clear, keen joyance
Langaor cannot be.
Class Basketball 1, 2, Basket-
ball 4g Cross Country 2, 3, 4g
Track 2, 4g Dramatics lg Traffic
Squad 2, 33 Ushers Squad 3, 4,
German Glee Club 2, Latin
JOSEPH ZIKA Zeke
As a wit, if no! firsl, in 1110 very
Class Football 2, Class Wrestling
23 Chemistry Club 1.
Her ways are i11e ways of ger1,11e-
ness, and all her palhs are peace.
Student Council 1, 2, Boosler
DOUGLAS WRIGHT Doug
In every rank, greal or small,
'Tis lJldllSfl'y slipporls as all.
Dramatics 2, -tg Student Coun-
cil 4: Boosler Staff 4, Odds and
Ends 3, 4.
MARGARET Nl. ZEPF
Wi111 c11eerfa1r1ess andfriend1iness
wrifien on ereryfealare.
College Prepara tor y
Archery Club 4, Trallic Squad
3, 4: Girls' Glee Club 1, 3, 4,
French Club 3.
A. RUTH ZIMMERMAN
Her aciions accorded wilh her
Lively, ardenl, frank, and kind.
Dramatics 3, 43 Hockey 4,
Archery Club 43 Basketball
Club 4, Art Club 1, 2, 3, 43
Booster Staff 4-3 Odds and Ends
3, 4, Traffic Squad 3, 4, Girls'
Glce Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Sland ing wilh relaclani feel
Where ihe brook and river meeia
Womanhood and glil'11l0O!l'fl861.
Transferred from East Side High
The Junior class has proved itself worthy to be our successors. With five
one-hundred-percent homerooms, they ranked third in the annual Activities
Ticket drive. Scholastically they placed very high. Jack Dingle, VVarren Hoff'-
man, Shirley Partington. Jeanne Reimer, Hugh Richards. and June Schaffner were
on the high honor roll for the first term. In extra-curricular activities this class
was very active, and in athletics they have enjoyed a very successful year. Union
may depend upon such steady performers as Jack Garrabrant. Bill McLaughlin.
Harold Sonnabend, Art Schiller. Bill Medcraft. Norman lloltaway, Lenny Moore,
Fred Christ, Les Floster. Art Molchan, and George Smith to carry its colors high
in the field of sports next year.
Last March when llnion's delegates attended the Columbia Scholastic Press
Association, our eight representatives were Juniors: Don Goff, Audrey Standt.
Jeanne Reimer, Lenny Moore. Hugh Richards, June liricksen. lilaine Lachenauer,
and Eleanor Nicholson.
ln the field of music, Lyn Trotman and Florence Carmichael showed their
ability when they were chosen to participate in the New Jersey All-State Orchestra.
Don Goff also added to the laurels of the Junior class by winning a township Safety
Poster Contest. The twin cheerleaders, Anne and Eleanor Asmus, will surely
continue their iine work in encouraging the teams on to victory. Our vote of'
thanks to the Junior members of the Photography Club, who have added many a
picture to this year's Booster.
Best wishes for a year filled with happiness and achievement from the class
of 1938, to the class of l939.
In September 1937. last year's Freshmen became full-fledged Sophomores,
with the "greeness" of being Freshmen worn off. These students comprised the
largest class our school has ever known, having ten homerooms. They showed
their spirit early, with five homerooms one hundred per cent in buying Activities
Edward Miller, a member of this enterprising class, had the highest scholastic
average in the school for the first termg while Robert Hill and Kenneth Gruber
have won honorable mention in a county essay contest.
This year. for the first time, the Sophomores have had representatives in the
Social Committee. They also have in the Student Council members who have
worked very industriously for them.
Robert Adams was their outstanding athlete of the year, winning two letters,
one for football and the other for wrestling. In the latter sport, Charles Wimmer
also won the coveted " li." The girls were no less interested and active, having
a large number participating in all branches of athletics open to them.
In addition to all these activities, the Sophomores were active in musical
organizations, boasting twenty-two of their number in the Band, fourteen in the
Orchestra, and fully as many in The Girls' Glee Club.
Congratulations, Sophomores! We anticipate more of your good work in the
This year's Freshman class adjusted itself in a surprisingly short time to a
schedule which necessarily isolated them from the upperclassmen. Regrettable
as such a situation is, the Freshmen undoubtedly were saved a possible education
in humility and were permitted to enjoy bankers' hours. In spite of being thus
hampered and pampered, they have displayed great school spirit. They began the
year by manifesting splendid enthusiasm in the Activities Ticket drive, placing
second among the classes, with a ninety-seven-percent membership in the Booster
Although upperclass activities have been denied them, the Freshmen have
shown commendable energy in forming an orchestra under the direction of Mr.
Holcombe. from which the best players have been invited to play with the Senior
Band: and an eager group of songsters comprised a fine Freshman Girls' Glee Club
directed by Miss Sherman.
Since facilities would not permit their attending our regular assembly, they
had their owI1 assembly periods in which many unique programs were presented.
Some of the best of these were "A Spelling Beef, a Professor Quiz program, a
model boat show, and a science program which traced the history of electricity
from Thales, 600 B. C., to Thomas Edison.
The Freshmen also proved to be promising athletes, their football team being
one of the best in our school's history. The stars in this field were William Upton,
Walter Strohbach, Joe Mayleyg in basketball, Norman Herman and Richard
Davenportg and in track, Irvin Samuels and Al Donafri.
Those who were on the high honor roll for the first term were Janet Bace,
.loan Bitzig, Elinor Martin, Emma Louise Ranck, Ann Ritchie, and Jacque
Altogether, we may say with pride that the class of '41 has shown throughout
the year the ability and the attitude that should make them highly successful.
ln few schools are student activities so varied. so popular, or so wholly success-
ful as at llnion High. The following pages give only brief glimpses and high lights
but should serve as reminders of many enjoyable occasions.
Our narrative begins with "Loose Ankles." produced under the supervision
of Miss Dye and Mr. Clark. aided by the prompters, Carolyn Wiederspahn and
Doris Waitz. This play, another feather in our cap. was presented on December 3
and ll by the Dramatics Club, which was made up of the members of the cast:
Jean Smith. Audrey Slandt., Robert. Drew. Adelle De Wald. Ferdinand Wieder-
spahn, Nliriarn llasburg, Ruth Zimmerman, James liundquist, Charlotte Myer,
tlerda Tonnett, Joe Yokoun. Seymour Hell. Douglas Wright. Albert. Nliller. Shirley
Slocum. and Robert. Taylor.
This gay and highly entertaining production seemed to be enjoyed as much
by the actors as by the audience and gave abundant, evidence of the histrionic
ability in our midst..
America swings, and so do lnion High's musical organizations. Following
the trend of the limes. both band and orchestra have devoted considerable time
to the production of the afore-mentioned style of music. The band swung through
the football series enlivening the stands and boosting the team to greater victory.
With Edna Staley. our first girl drum-major. strutting before the band and lidgar
Bennett twirling the baton, this organization achieved greater recognition. Having
played for the P.T.A., they sponsored their own concert which, although it was
modern, did not neglect the works of the Masters. Combining their efforts with
the physical education departments, a first-rate circus was produced. During the
first semester the band supplied the music for assemblies, for the remainder of the
year, the band and orchestra shared the honors. The latter's fine rendition of the
classics for the P.T.A, concert proved their excellence. The success of the operetta,
"Rose of the Danube," was partly due to this organization for its finished accom-
paniment. This year seven members of this organization received recognition by
being invited to play in the All-State Orchestra led by Jose lturbi.
Under the leadership of Mr. Holcombe, a Freshman orchestra, which partici-
pated in the Freshman assemblies, was organized for the first time this year. Its
main purpose was to serve as a training group for the Senior Band and Orchestra.
The Freshman Glee Club, led by Miss Sherman, sang in some of their
Our particularly fine Jazz Orchestra, under the leadership of Mr. Buland and
the baton of Edgar Bennett, swung and swayed at the Hallowe'en and Christmas
parties, for the dancing which followed the Alumni Basketball game, for the school
play, the Band Concert, and the Circus.
Let us take you from swingtime in the music room to singtime in the audito-
rium, where much time was spent in the training of the voices which added so much
to our operetta and to our Baccalaureate service. The operetta, "Prose of the
Danubefi was an excellent production because of the good solo voices and the
melodious harmonies contributed by the chorus. The Baccalaureate service would
Seene from ffLoose Ankles 9'
have heen incomplete il' l nion lligh's lllee tlluh had not heen there singing so
beautifully for the satisfaction ol' the graduating class.
For the lirst, time l3nion was represented in the :Xll-State Chorus hy four girls
who had the honor and pleasure ol' singing with this group al Atlantic City. They
were .lean Smith. Adelle De Wald, lileanor Werle. and Audrey Standt..
Because. as Longlellovv says. " Nlusic is the universal language ol' mankind,"
these organizations are some ol' the most. popular and most cultural in the high
liarly in the school year. the l'shers Squad, composed ol' only Junior and
Senior boys. was personally chosen by Nliss Ilurling. This squad had a great
variety ol' duties. heing always ready to carry out. any order of our principal.
They arranged the auditorium for assemblies, ushered and collected tickets for all
school functions, and delivered the Christmas baskets to the poor. :Xl football
games, these boys ran the scoreboard and acted as linesmen. The little odd jobs
they perl'orm are countless. and although important to the smooth running of our
various activities, many ol' them pass unnoticed.
The Trallic Squad. composed of lifty undergraduales. this year sustained a
change in advisers just prior to the end of the lirst. term, when Nlr. llolland trans-
ferred to his present position. Nliss tiross was chosen as successor to the former
adviser, and very adtnirlhly did she execute her duties.
,V A M
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Junior lileo Club
Hy the end of the year. there are numerous things which have been at some
time either repaired or built by these model citizens.
The cheerleaders. who are so largely responsible for the development, of school
and team spirit. should be allowed to take a bow. All dressed up in brand new
outfits. they combined with our winning football team and band to present a most
colorful display on Mitchell Field. They showed ingenuity in developing new
cheers and ability in using old ones. If the band had any new novelty numbers.
the cheerleaders cooperated to put them across.
lfaeh year two sophomores are ehosen by the student body. with the approval
of the Activities Council. to serve as Cheerleaders during their remaining years at
Union High. Thus. there are always two representatives from each of the upper
Classes occupying these honored positions.
This year. the white sweater signifying the head cheerleader was worn by
lrene Wenzel, Senior: and maroon ones with white bands signifying the number of
years as a cheerleader. were worn by Joe Yokoun, the other Senior. the Asmus
twins. .luniors. and Shirley tllair and Doris Gordon. the newly selected Sophomores.
C0 U NCI LS
The student government ol' the tlnion lligh School is conducted by three
organizations: the lixeeutive Council. the Activities Council. and the Student
Council. the first being the highest ranking body. lls main duties are to organize
I,fjl'lIur1'yl1l.' ,VNm:i,i.i1: Di-1 XNfu.n, lfl.H.xNon NN I'IllI.l'l.
Mumm' S'l'AND'I', .ll-IAN Sylrrll at Aliilllllt' f ity
tht- Hand at a football gauw.
elshtim 1 1 fl
Senior Glee Club
the governing bodies at the beginning ol' each year and to consider for approval all
new regulations introduced by the other two.
Two Senior and two Junior executors are elected by popular vote of the
student body from nominations made by members of the faculty. The Senior
members this year were James Lundquist and James Savareseg the Juniors were
Audrey Standt and Hugh liichards. The oflicers were James Lundquisti. president
and Audrey Standt. secretary. The advisory duties have been most efficiently
discharged by Nliss Feuchter. Ylr. ltuland. and Mr. Holland, though we have
missed the latter since he left Union High School for his present. higher-ranking
position. One accomplishment ot' this group was the changing ot' the school's
constitution. providing a new method of election for Student Council members.
The extra-curricular activities are supervised by the Activities Council. made
up of representatives from each club or organization. The sale of our Activities
Ticket is the special project of this Council. Because so many Worthwhile oppor-
tunities were incorporated in these tickets. ninety-four per cent of the school
purchased them. This year. for the first time. we had Christmas decorations
throughout the school provided and put up by the Activities Council. Christmas
invaded the cafeteria through the medium of a huge tree. glittering with silver.
colored balls. and lights. Wreaths and smaller trees were placed in the auditorium.
There were ten students and three facility members in this active organization.
The president was Carolyn Wiederspahng secretary. Jean Smithg and the facility
members. Nliss Dayton. Miss Baker. and Miss Kuntz.
The faculty and the lixecutive Council. using the 11ew method provided for
in the constitution early in the year. suggested candidates from the various classes
to run for membership in the Student Council. These candidates were then voted
l ,ie sludenl body. who chose Irene Wenzel. presidenl: lfdward Hiller
vice-presidenl: and Doris Nlueller, sevrelary. Other members were
Geiger, Charles Dingle. James Levergroud. Douglas Wrigl
Meder, Paul liergmami, liuyrnond Haines, Ann
Adams. and John Friseu. Nliss Dye Ni'
advisers. Mnmigg the mallei
honor system in slu I
bv ll ,
, M lien
,,, lssi' '
i rs prep
. my h' '
, 2 hull: '
ulel Ash. liric
. Marge Sprague. Hubert
ness. und NI rs. Iiny served as facully
senled and dismissed ul, lhe meelin,1,:s were an
ails, one-way lraffic in the cerrirlors. and while lines lo
s in half. When a problem was discussed and il proved le be for
,ood nflhe school, il was lhen pul into eliiecl. Because urlicles had been missed
frmn lockers. this eonncil inslallecl a new rnunilor squad rmnposecl ul' sixty-four
nieinhers, smne of whmn were on duly all all limes during: the sellcml day.
The Councils l'0l'lTl9fl a slnclenl governnienl never before quite so elfeeliie in
The social cmnmillee under the leadership of Nliss Dayton prepared four
major social l'llIlCllUIlS lhis year. planning and arranging: for the progfrains, refresh-
ments, and decorations for all events.
These were the Freshnian llallowe'en
Party. the Sophomore Christmas
Party. the Senior Prom. and the
Painted, masked, and weirdly dis-
guised, the Freshmen attended their
Hrst party at lnion lligh School.
At the Sophomore Christmas Party, '
dancing occupied more time than at
the Freshman part yAbeeause of a
greater degree of Sophomore sophisti-
cation. To give this party an even
greater holiday atmosphere than holly
wreaths and boughs and a huge
brightly trimmed tree Could produce,
Santa Clans appeared. That jolly
man distributed gifts which he carried
in his pack and which had been pre-
sented individually by the Sophomores
as they entered.
Pretty girls in the latest. mode of evening wear and handsome boys in smooth-
fitting tuxedoes stepped out Saturday night, February 5. to the big "formal " of the
year. lt was Senior Prom night, and everyone was swinging to the music of the
Clef Club Orchestra. Our plain everyday gymnasium was transformed into a win-
ter wonderland of snowflakes, snowballs, snowmen, and icicles. Snowballs were
provided, and a snowball fight was waged when it was time to don wraps and bid
ccutivc Council Activities Council
goodnighls. Cookies and punch were
served, buffet style. in the corridorg and
finally. when twelve o'clock rolled
around, everyone danced to the tune
of " Coodnight, Sweetheart."
The Social Committee is planning
for the Junior Prom, second only to
the Senior Prom in social importance.
This "formal " is the coming-out party
for the Juniors, demonstrating the step
taken since their underclass days.
We thank Miss Dayton, the
faculty adviser, and the following
members of the committee who have
made our social affairs so delightful:
Carolyn Wiederspahn, Edith Chandler.
William Flamme, our Senior repre-
sentativesg June Ericksen. June Shaff'
ner, and Leonard Moore, our Junior
representativesg and our Sophomores,
Jack Ring, Edward Miller, Joyce Dyer
and Ruth Conover.
Congratulations for your untiring
efforts which have produced each
weekly publication of the 1937438
Odds and Ends! First. directing the
student staff, are members of the
faculty, advisers who deserve a good
part of the credit for the publication's
success. Heading the feature staff was
Mrs. Wisman, who kept her group
always on the alert for novel feature
ideas. Mrs. Hoy was the efficient
news adviser. and Mr. Sharrattis staff
submitted snappy and interesting
sports articles. The typing was wisely
left, to the management of Nlr. Henry,
and the final arrangement and makeup
to Mr. Cap. Nluch credit also goes to
the editors of the various departments.
Under the editor-in-chief. Jean Smith.
Eleanor Nicholson held the important
position of news editorg Huth Anne
Reimer headed the successful feature
staff, while sports news came to us
through the efforts of James Lever-
good. Dorothy Tracy managed the
exchange department-newly created
in Union lligh Schoolfwhich exchanged our Odds and Ends for the publications
of other high schools. The artistic Carolyn Wiederspahn. art editor. supplied the
liarly this year at the Rutgers llniversity press clinic. llnion was well repre-
sented by lileanor Nicholson. 'Xlargaret Patz. Carolyn Wiederspahn. Ruth Anne
Reimer. Jean Smith. editor-in-chief. and Mrs. Hoy. faculty adviser of the news
stall' and general manager of the whole newspaper.
Proving that our Odds and Ends was really among the best, we emerged vic-
torious. placing in the first group at the Columbia Scholastic Press Association
Convention in New York. The information gained will be employed when next.
year's Odds and Ends goes to press.
MIN 0B CLUBS
One of our youngest organizations is the Camera Club under the direction
of Wir. Cap. the head darkroom enthusiast. with Xliss Durling as the honorary
chief assistant. Those people you saw running up and down the football field
with their cameras belong to this group. The greatest thrill of all was the night
of the Bound Brook wrestling match. The members photographed the match-
popped into the dark room, developed the negatives. dried them, and enlarged them
all in an hour and a half! Don't ask, however. when the camera fiends went home
that night! Those pictures recently on exhibition and the informal snapshots in
this yearbook are the club's brain children. If it seems that too few pictures have
emerged out of the dark room this year, at least a world of experience has been
acquired. The shutter-clickers are Jack Dingle, Robert Giffin. William Jensen,
Robert Waldron, Leonard Moore, and Prichard Schumpelt.
Another group meeting with Mr. Cap now and then just for the sheer joy of
singing the "Lieder" is the quite informal German Singing Club. Some people
believe that this organization is composed entirely ot' sopranos and altos. but the
reporter did diseover three basses in the group. "Banners of Union" has been
translated into German and sung lustily. it' not accurately. The members are
Nlargaret Patz. lilaine Lachenauer. Jeanne lieimer. Dorothea Lingsrh. Clara Paas,
Augusta linterwald. -Xudrey Standt.. Irene Smith, Carolyn Wiederspahn, Richard
Sehumpelt. Walter Ley. Charles Dingle, limily liose. Franves lirnst., and lidith
Still another ol' these invreasingly popular activities is the Bios Club, organized
in the early part ol' November under the supervision of Xliss Gross. at the request
ol' various students who were interested in taking up other fields not covered in
class as well as furthering their knowledge along the regular course ol' study. lt,
was decided that dues of live cents would be paid Weekly, the accumulation of
which would be used for materials and a special trip. Meetings were held every
Tuesday after school in the biology room. The officers elected were president.
Jerry Detweiler: vire-president. Carolyn l'iec-liowirzg sec'retary, Gertrude Baznerg
66011118 and Ends 99 Staff
and treasurer. Dorothy Orebeck. Many plans were made for the year's program.
some of which were fulfilled this spring. The interests of the club centered around
dissection and microscopic work. and when the weather permitted the club trans-
ferred its activities to field work. The members also concentrated on plant struc-
ture, the plant kingdom. prehistoric life. and the laws of heredity.
No organization in school has proved more stimulating and delightful to its
members nor more fascinating to those who have seen its products than the Model
Yacht Club composed of forty-one members under the leadership of Nlr. Kordys.
lt has completed its first year with great success. all members having participated
in the art ol' building model racing yachts. The ofticers of the club were as follows:
Stephen tiulick. presidentg tleorge Col. vice-presidentg Clement Johnson. secretaryg
Raymond Haines. treasurer.
From all the models that were built. two teams were chosen during the elimina-
tion races held in Warinanco Park. lilizabeth. New Jersey. One team was of the
Marblehead class. the other the 36N class. Both of these teams represented the
llnion lligh School and both competed against teams of other schools.
.Nlthough these activities are classed as "minor." they have proved among the
most attractive in the school.
lndoubtedly, we have had this year the most unique and entertaining pro-
grams thal have ever been presented in llnion High School. Pamahasikas Pets
were presented at our first assembly
and proved to be not a conventional
display of ordinary pets, but a show
proving the ability of many birds and
animals. some very new to us. The
Australian cockatoos Waltzed and per-
formed on horizontal bars. Little Billy
did problems for us. several intelligent
dogs and Bozo, the human monkey, did
hoop and barrel sluntsg and Commo-
dore, the pony. had his act to perform.
Our next feature was a program
presented by Cleveland Grant, an
authority on bird life. whose lecture
was illustrated with colored slides, and
an interesting motion picture of the
most intimate pictures of bird life
A special assembly based on the
importance of safe driving was brought
to us through the makers of Coca Cola.
After that we heard a thrilling account of Aerial Adventure given by
Captain Hooke. an amazing soldier of fortune who. on his famous solo flight
from London to India. in a single-engined Nloth Plane. made one of the most
spectacular flights in the entire history of aviation.
One of our most interesting and instructive assemblies was presented by
Nlajor Lester. from the Federal Bureau of Investigation. who lectured OII how
science and the skill ofthe Federal agents are used to capture criminals.
"Wheels Across Africa." a talking picture, was presented through the courtesy
of the Dodge Nlotor Car Company. showing the thrills and excitement ofa twenty-
Setting for Play German Singing Club
four-month expedition. The film showed the highspots of the trip from London
through Timbuctoo, Capetown, Nairobi, to Cairo.
The main feature of our annual Christmas assembly was the presentation of
Charles Dickens' "Christmas Caroln by Dr. Armitage. who has been keenly in-
terested in Dickensia from childhood. His recital from this famous novel was
augmented by the showing of lantern slides taken from pictures in his several rare
editions and from fine old prints.
"Safari on Wheels." another talking picture on Africa. was shown by the
Standard Oil Company of New Jersey. This mapped a trip from Algiers to Nairbu.
Science and its marvelous development was brought tous by Mr. Harry White,
an associate of lidison and Steinmetz. who seemed almost a magician. This
presentation dealt with scientific inventions that are not familiar to most people.
Among his explainable miracles ofelectricity and light were the largest and smallest
electric light bulbs, an original Edison light. the electric eye. and the black light.
This program was especially interesting and left us amazed and puzzled.
Following this was another unique performance combining music and art.
While Nliss Dalziel played descriptive music. Nlr. Pleaser recounted with a brush,
on twenty feel of paper. humorous and dramatic tales told by the music.
The Ambassador Quartet. made up of unusually line singers with wonderful
personalities, offered a program of the finest music. both vocal and instrumental,
ranging from the popular to the best operatic selections. Dressed in brilliantly
colored costumes and dramatizing many of their renditions. this Bell-Ringing
Company presented a program that was superior and pleasing.
Our last but surely not our least appreciated assembly program of the year
was presented by the Bohemian Glass Blowers. This inspiring program was given
by the Howell family, one of whom is a member of our graduating class. Animals,
birds, flowers, ornaments, and scientific instruments were made without the aid of
tools or molds by this quaint and now almost forgotten art of glass blowing.
Thus our interesting and entertaining assembly programs were concluded by
a fascinating and instructive demonstration of science, art, and skill.
It is with reluctance that we say, " Farewell, Union High Schoolli' We thank
you for four happy years and for lasting friendships you have helped us gain
through your friendly atmosphere. As we prepare to leave you, We try to recall
all of the happy experiences we have had while with you. For the enjoyable
hours we have spent in your auditorium, singing, cheering, being entertained, and
listening to Miss Durling's announcements, we are grateful. In your gymnasium
we have enjoyed many happy and worth-while hours in playing basketball or volley-
ball, in wrestling or participating in other sports, in watching our athletes perform
or performing ourselves on Mitchell Field. We who have been active in your
athletic program shall always remember the months of pleasurable toil spent on
this field or in the 'egymf' The hard knocks we have received have prepared us
to meet the harder knocks that will be ours later in life. For your grand athletic
coaches We are duly thankful and for the acquaintances gained in competing with
our friendly rivals. The spirit of sportsmanship achieved through participation
in our school athletics we feel sure will carry us far in the world before us. The
monogram presented to us will always stand for a measure of success acquired at
Union High School. For the numerous advantages which have been ours to
prepare ourselves for life and work, for the relations your halls have afforded us
between classes, and for the good times we have had talking, laughing and joking
in your cafeteria and on your grounds, we're indebted to you. For our teachers
we are thankful. Although often we felt burdened by work, we are sure we leave
better prepared for our future because of it. The admission charges have always
been favorable to us, and we have shown our appreciation of the good performances
presented in concerts, plays, operettas, the annual circus, and special assembly
programs by the support we have given them.
Those of us who have played or sung in the concerts thank you, Union High,
for the grand musical training given us here. Our dramatic training in presenting
worth-while plays also has been appreciated. The comparatively low cost of your
Activities Ticket has been an object of gratitude always and the many memorable
times afforded by this ticket shall not be soon forgotten. We are mindful of the
fact that because of the newly installed double session, we will be the last class for
some time to enjoy the numerous advantages We have had. Graduating, we take
with us a conviction that adverse conditions will never down that old Union spirit
and that you're the grandest school ever.
Our very best wish for our successors is that they may enjoy such pleasures
and privileges as have been ours at Union High School.
Favorite radio program
Favorite type of music, swing, classical, etc.
Favorite sport to participate in
Will you marry for love or money?
Favorite sport to watch
Favorite movie of 1937-38
Favorite comic strip
Favorite breed of dog
Do you like bright nail polish?
Your favorite fruit
Your size shoe, girl
Your size shoe, boy
Your ancestors' nationality
Favorite type of beauty
Favorite type of literature
Do you prefer summer or winter sports?
Most interesting assembly
Do you approve of women in politics?
Clark Gable, Gary Cooper
Sonja Henie, Loretta Young
Wells Fargo, Snow White
Sammy Kaye, Horace Heidt
Waltz, Big Apple
Newark Evening News
J ack Benny
Nothing in Union lligh attracted
more boys and girls than the athletic
events. We may boast both of good
teams and of an ardent spectator cheering
squad present at all tests of athletic
This year our hill-and-dalers proved
Cross Country worthy of the promotion
to a major sport by completing a most.
successl'ul season. Captained by Robert
Fexa. the team compiled a respectable
record as shown by l.he following scores:
.lellerson 30. l?nion 25: l'nion 31. Kearny
21: VVeequahic 31. lnion 2 tg Regional 140.
llnion 203 Jellerson 27. llnion 283 VVest.
Side 38. llnion IT: Regional 35. l'nion 20.
We had a new coach this year. who
must be congratulated. Nlr. Fritz's team
was outstanding because ofits results and
for the competitive spirit and teamwork
of the boys. although our captain was
unable to participate part of the season
because of an injured ankle which gave
him considerable trouble.
Two senior boys, Albert, Miller and
liobert Fexa, received gold track shoes
as awards for three years of varsity com-
pet.ition. Other awards went to Ray-
mond Meyer, who received a second 'year
letter. and Malcolm lioihle. Leonard
Moore. and Norman lloltaway. who
received lirsl year awards.
Beginning the season under a new
coach. Nlr. llingler. llnion again had an
excellent wrestling season. Performing
before large and appreciative audiences.
the team always put on a display of
wrestling ability which never failed to
excite the fans. Not once on our home
grounds did the fellows disappoint us by
failing to come through on topg and only
once, away. by the close margin of two
points, did we meet defeat.
Our grapplers conquered Newton,
Regional High School, Bound Brook,
Trenton, Thomas Jefferson, and Roselle
Park. They won the County Champion-
ship with Smith, Adams, Remacle, Hal-
sey, Kees. and Drotos as champions.
We also boast three state champions:
Smith, Kees, and Drotos.
The team was comprised of Charles
Wimmer in the 95 pound class, Adrian
Schaeffer and Robert Fluche, 105, George
Smith, 1153 Robert Adams, 125, Charles
Blair and Frank Floster, 1353 James
Remacle, 11-5, Robert Halsey, 1553 Wil-
liam Severson and Peter Kassak, 165,
Charles Kees, 1753 and Fred Drotos, un-
The boys on the team must be com-
mended for their persistent training under
adverse circumstances. Because of the
crowded condition of the school, they
had to wait until five oiclock for the
gymnasium. All through the season our
boys had trouble keeping their weight
down. it was necessary for them to
carry mats down to the boiler room and
work out there to get rid of those extra
pounds, for the new rules require that you
be on or under your weight division, but
not one pound over.
Mr. Ringler proved himself to be an
excellent coach. Every night, instead of
merely telling the boys what to do, he
donned his own wrestling togs and worked
out with them. At the meets, it was a
pleasure to see the way he handled the
boys. Before each bout he gave each
wrestler a few words of encouragement:
and at the end, win or lose, he never
failed to greet the boy with a hearty
handshake and a few words of consolation
So we leave wrestling, hoping that next year's Boosler can boast as fine a team as
this year's. We're sure it will, with so fine a coach as Mr. Ringler and the many
excellent wrestlers he has for material.
Starting the i938 season with only two returning lettermen forming the nucleus
for a green, inexperienced squad, Union High School's Basketball Team went
through another luckless season.
Hampered from the start by adverse practicing conditions, the squad, having
to report for practice at seven P. Nl. each evening, never hit its stride. This late
starting hour meant that the team would not reach home until quite late at night,
and as a result, many potential basketball players were lost. Under a new coach,
Mr. Leslie Fritz, the boys showed marked improvement soon afl er the season got
under way, but meeting such teams as Bound Brook, Carteret, Rahway, and
Linden kept them from the winning column. Our record is very deceiving, for
in many games the team produced real thrillers, either tying the score in the closing
minutes of the game or staging a threatening rally, but Lady Luck was not with us,
and our opponents would manage to emerge victorious. The team scored only
four victories: two over Roselle, one over Pingry, and one over Linden. Despite
the poor season, the boys must be praised for the manner in which they took
The members of the quintet were Albert Bamberger, John Kanzler, William
McLaughlin, Frank Buob, Charles Zissel, .lack Meusel, Stephen Regenye, and
Arthur Printz. liamberger. Kanzler. and McLaughlin deserve recognition for
their floor work. scoring ability, and defensive play.
VVith the majority of this year's varsity men graduating. we can do little but
hope that next yearis squad will turn some of those close ones into victories.
Rising above their usual season of mediocrity. lnion Iligh School's 1937
Football team rose to heights achieved but. once before in the history of the school.
With fine evidence of spirit and drilling. the team went through a schedule more
formidable than any ever faced by a llnioti team and finished the season with the
splendid record of six victories. two ties. and one defeat. From the first day of
fall practice. there could be noted a certain altitude and spirit among the players
that predicted big things for the approaching campaign.
The lnion boys showed an abundance of offensive and defensive strength as
they captured their first game on September 25 by a score of I 1f0. from an Alumni
learn composed of many of llnion's stars of former years. Dominating the play
completely, the boys used a fine aerial attack.
In their game with Bound Brook on Nlitchell Field the following Week. the
'Wlaroon and White" mowed down the visitors for their second victory of the
season. winning again by the score of I PO. The game had more the aspect of a
track meet than a football game. with Nlchaughlin doing most of the running.
Our " NlcLaughIin to l3amberger" passing combination sparkled.
Cross Country Team Coach Fritz and
Visiting Hoselle next on October 9, Union extended its winning streak to three
straight games, steamrollering Roselle by the now-habitual score l4Le0.
With its fourth straight victory in view, the Union team struck a snag in the
form of Sectional Champions of Group Three, Carteret, being defeated l3e0. In
a wild game featured by long runs, fine defensive play, and Garrabrant's excellent
punting, luck was just not with us. Numerous scoring opportunities were lost
by had breaks. Despite the defeat, it was our best performance of the season,
Traveling to South River on a muddy Saturday, Union's warriors rose to still
greater heights, coming from behind gloriously in the second half to tie a powerful
South River team. Kees played a fine defensive game while the " McLaughlin to
Bambergei-" combination shone its brightest, as "Bam" scored twice on long
forwards. ln the closing minutes of the game, with a thrilling goalline stand in
which they turned back four successive thrusts from within their five yard line,
the boys really earned the final 1242 tie.
Invading Schools Stadium, Newark. the Union gridders administered a 19-0
defeat to the S'Indians" of Weequahic High School before a large crowd. ln one
of the finest displays of blocking, tackling, running, and kicking ever seen in these
parts, our boys completely dominated the play. and scored practically at will
in the final period. Garrabrant and McLaughlin stood out. the former for his
timely punting and the latter for his fine passing and running. Bamberger,
Severson and Drotos also turned in fine performances.
Hosts to Rahway's "Big Pied." the Union team was very unmannerly in the
way that they treated their guests. In a veritable S' field day," the boys entirely
outplayed the visitors, crushing them with powerful off-tackle plays by a score of
25-0. Garrabrant scored twice with his weak-side reverse, McLaughlin duplicating
the feat with his off-tackle slant. Buob's blocking was a feature of the game.
Clashing with Linden, our perennial rival in the annual "Turkey Day " game,
the boys brought home a 19-7 decision. Out-scored in the first quarter 7-6 by a
fighting Linden team, Union came back to score twice in the second quarter, and
give us the decisive margin at which the game ended. Linden was wholly out-
classed, and could do no more than hold the "Maroon and White" in check in the
final half, a fourth Union touchdown being called back for penalty. McLaughlin's
passing and running stood out, as did Kees's and F losteris defensive work.
Saturday, December 4, marked the date of the clash between Union and
Roselle Park in one of the most exciting games played in the county this year.
In a thrilling match of offenses, the two teams fought each other to a standstill,
the game ending in a 7-7 deadlock.
At the annual Football assembly, December 17, awards were presented to the
following players: Frank Buob, William Severson, Fred Drotos, J ack Garrabrant,
Harold Sonnabend, William McLaughlin, Robert Halsey, Charles Kees, Albert
Bamberger, Frank F loster, Sherman Kisner, Arthur Schiller, William Medcraft,
Robert Adams, Peter Kassak, and William Dent.
The boys all agree that without the time and careful attention given them by
coaches Lake and Kandrat, they would not have been able to enjoy such a successful
season. Congratulations are due these men for the fine job they did, and thanks
are also extended to assistant coaches Fiorella, Twitchell, and Ringler for the time
they spent developing our "J. V." squads, from which will come next year's team.
TRACK AND FIELD
With an abundance of material returning this year, Union High faced the
Outdoor Track season with some degree of optimism. Forced to forego the usual
Indoor Track campaign, by the lack of training facilities, the boys did not consider
this a handicap and were again a power to be reckoned with on the track. With
such fine athletes as Loihle and Peacock in the sprints and broad j umpg Fexa, broad
jump and half-rnileg Geiger, hurdlesg Floster, weights, McLaughlin, weights and
hurdles, Meyer and Holtaway, mileg Savarese, quarter-mile, Moore and Miller,
half-mile, we had ample reason for optimism. Few additions were needed to round
out this well-balanced array, which in March appeared to be as strong as our 1935
Among the various sports enjoyed by the girls, hockey, as usual, played one
of the leading roles. The Hockey Club, which when it was organized in September
boasted of a total membership of one hundred forty-five, sponsored a preliminary
tournament-in which ten teams were enlisted-and a class tournament, which
was won by the Seniors. Leading the experienced Seniors were Helen Weag,
captain, and Irene Wenzel, manager. At the head of the ambitious Juniors were
Eleanor Asmus, captain, and Josephine Kaltneckar, managerg and leading the deter-
mined, fighting Sophomores were Florence Miller and Shirley Clair, co-captains,
and Mary Bouvier, manager.
The winter season proved to be a busy one. Four clubs met each week.
Monday morning found the gymnasium occupied by the eighty-five basketball
enthusiasts of the Sophomore, Junior, and Senior classes who practiced with their
class teammates. Florence Miller, Catherine Bunnell, and Helen Weag were,
respectively, the Sophomore, Junior and Senior captains. Of course, every one
wanted to be on the teams chosen to participate in the various play days with
Hillside, Madison, Millburn, and Linden.
Wednesday's activities period was devoted to those girls with rhythm in their
feet, namely the girls of the Tap Club. These energetic girls attracted considerable
attention as they tapped away Wednesday mornings, Friday afternoons, and any
other spare time they hadg but their fine performances in both the operetta, " Rose
of the Danube," and the Circus proved that their practice wasn't in vain.
The Seniors were the privileged ones on Thursday. Because the original
number of girls who came out for archery could not be accommodated in the
limited amount of time and space, and with our rather slim supply of tackle, the
privilege had to be limited to the Seniors. Thirty of them conscientiously met
every Thursday morning in the gymnasium and proceeded to puncture the target
with their steadily-improving shots. The interest which developed in the club
itself made the tournament held in March inevitable.
The fourth period on Friday mornings was reserved for the Badminton-
Ping-Pong Club. Any girl who was free that period was permitted to sign up.
She was given a number, and each Friday she played one of these games according
to the position of her number on the chart which was posted on the bulletin board.
It was a purely recreational period, during which the girls played for the sake of
The Archery Tournament held on Monday and Tuesday, April 11 and 12,
was met with enthusiasm by the twenty senior members of the club who entered it.
The Tournament had to be a modification of the Junior Columbia Bound, and of
necessity, was shot in two sessions, the twenty yard ends on Monday morning and
the thirty yard ends on Tuesday morning.
At the close of the tournament the following girls led with highest scores:
Ruth Zimmerman 194
Doris Wuestman 174
Irene Wenzel 134
Angie Kaltneckar 114
Marion Kritzmacher 111
This fortunate tive represented Union High School in the Interscholastic
Archery Tournament for High School Girls, sponsored by Panzer College on
Tuesday, May 10, and held in Verona Park, Verona, New Jersey.
Thus ended the girls' sport season for 1937f38, which had received unfailing
cooperation and enthusiasm on the part of both class and varsity teams.
On behalf of the girls in the entire student body, the senior girls wish to express
their gratitude to Miss Zimanski for her patience and untiring efforts in working
with us and to wish her success, happiness, and appreciative classes in her future
years at Union.
Outdoor badminton, volleyball, and baseball terminated the year's activities
in the girls' athletics.
A SENIIJIVS SOLILOQUY
Ho, hum. Here I am, but just where am IP When I was a darling with
oversized ears and feet that didn't track, it seemed to me that being a senior was
about all that anyone could wish for. Why, I used to think that the faculty sat
up nights trying to think up nice things to say to the seniors. And I still think
they sit up nights to hatch out words to pass on to the seniors. But what words!
But here I am, and by the Great Horned Spoon, I'll soon be getting dunned
for Alumni Association dues if something doesnft go hay-wire.
When I was a darling I guess I never really thought I'd live long enough to
graduate. Certain other cynical folks frequently expressed doubts along the same
line. But all along, I've had it beaten into me, figuratively speaking, of course,
that you had to stick it out and graduate or be called a quitter. Sometimes they
were a little foggy as to just why I must graduate, but I must do it. lVIustn't dis-
grace my family, mustn't disgrace my class and mustnft disappoint my teachers.
Once in a while they even went so far as to say that I ought to turn the trick for
my own good.
One fall I played hockey. I sprained an ankle, but to make up for that I
collected a nice scar and a Charley horse. Had lots of fun at it and learned a few
odds and ends about hockey and a lot more about being a sport.
One year I got ambitious and tried out for basketball. Coach said that if
speed, accuracy, intelligence, and intestinal fortitude weren't necessary, I'd prob-
ably be a whiz. I'm not sure, but I think that was meant for a dirty dig.
All spoofing aside, I believe there are some things that have filtered into my
ivory. I've really gotten wise to a few pointers. What are they? One thing
that took longest to soak in is the fact that even when teachers roll you out flat
and burn you up that they really want to see you make something out of yourself.
I used to suppose they got paid according to the number they succeeded in flunking.
Then one day when I had said that Columbus wrote the Declaration of Indepen-
dence, the man Qyou know the one I meanj nailed me before I could make my get-
away. In words of one syllable, or less, he showed me that if I flunked, it really
meant that he had fallen down on his job. Pardon the intrusion, but in case you
are confused on the subject, it wasn't Columbus who wrote the Declaration. He's
known for another stunt, but we won't go into that now.
Anything else? Yeah, the Big Shots. There are two kinds of fem. One is
all noise and the other packs a punch like a Missouri mule's hindwheels. The first
one wants to see his name in the Odds and Ends and his map in the Booster. When
free ducats are dished out he's at the head of the line. When work's the dish,
he isn't even at the foot of the line. He's off on one side talking importantly to
the faculty. He always tries to make them think he's a cross between Solomon
and a tree full of owls. He gets offices and doesn't work anything but his trap.
The Big Shot with the punch is an egg of another feather, if you get me.
When he was a darling ninth grader, he did a lot of work for nothing. By the time
he was a Junior they let him do a lot of work that the other kind of B. S. meaning
Big Shot, of course, was getting most of the credit for. S'funny, the churnp
seemed to enjoy doing the things he didn't even get publicity for. But I've noticed
that when the faculty gives out the prizes, that it's this kind of B. S. that rates.
One other curious item I added to my mental museum is this: When you've
pulled a boner, don't be too free with the alibis. For a couple of years you never
caught me short of a good line in case I got hooked. I could explain even ditching
so well that the entire office staff was ready to break into tears before I finished my
little story. Then one day when I'd gummed the works and was called on by
higher authorities for an explanation, the Power-As-Is looked very pained and said!
"Well, Alibi Ike, which one of your numerous grandmothers died this time?"
D'ye know, I began to believe that my line wasn't so good. All of a sudden I
found myself telling the truth. I don't know who was more surprised, me or the
P. A. I. tPower-As-Isl. When I said I'd been a long-eared, two-legged donkey I
got the first real smile I'd ever seen in that office. Well, I'm dumb, but I can occa-
sionally see through a tennis racket, and I've cut out the alibi.
Now, it's about over. Everyone asks me what I'm going to do when I'm
turned loose on the palpitating world. Without getting any splinters in my
fingers I've scratched my head trying to dope out the answer. Sometimes I
say I'm going to college. When I say that to one of the faculty, I generally see at
least one eyebrow raised and their noses seem to curl up as though they smell
some limburger that's past due.
They say the world's a big place, and I am going to fit in somewhere. But
I do hope two things for myself. I hope that with all of my uselessness these past
four years that they still think enough of me to be glad to see me come back once
in a while. And I hope my new boss will be tickled because he hired a Unionite.
If at the end of the first year he says: "Boy, Union must be some school-look
what it made out of youf' then I'll be happy.
Boy, it's been a fine trip. I'm getting ready to transfer to another line.
But I'll never forget old Union High.
1937-38 UNION HIGH FADS
Wearing pink ribbons
Forming school clubs
Green sport jackets
Velvet and satin shirts
Phi Gamma Delta
The Awful Truth"
Nobody's Baby "
A Fight to the Finish"
A Day at the Racesn
They W0n't Forgetn
A Star is Born"
Life of the Party "
The Big Shot
Time out for Romance
Souls at Sea"
The Devil is Driving"
It Could Happen to You"
On Such a Night"
One in a Million"
Smartest Girl in Town"
Things to Come"
Piccadilly J im'
Georgeous Hussy "
The Great Guy',
Riding on Air"
As Good as Married"
Back in Circulationw
League of F rightened Men"
Two Wise Maids"
The Man Who Could Work Miracles"
Easy on the Eyesv
Alwa s Belittlin"'
Please Pardon Us, We're in Lovel'
Blame it on the Rhumban
When Did You Leave Heaven?"
One Never Knows, Does One?"
It Goes to Your Feet"
Afraid to Dream "
Sing, Sing, Singi'
Veini, Veini, Veini"
Sweet is the Word For You "
Ray Meyer's car
Robert Rapp and W. Keanie
Football Coaches Ass'n.
Eleanor and Anna Asmus
Sir Harry Lake
Jack Ord and Harry Lake
Miss Dayton's class
More double talk
Charles "Honey-Pot" Kees
I Wouldnit Change You For the World' "Dalch,' Wenzel
It's on, It's off"
Roselle Park game
WE D0 0UB 0WN BAVIN'
Once upon a Friday morning, while I waited nearly yawning
For the regular assembly to commence its usual course,
While I sat there glibly talking, suddenly I heard a stalking
As of someone slowly walking, walking toward the platform floor.
" 'Tis Miss Durlingf' I did mutter, "walking toward the platform floor.
'Tis the boss and nothing more."
Ah, distinctly I remember, it was in the brisk November
When the tang of wintry sport was in the frosty Autumn air
And this proved the reason-for it truly was the season
When the football spirit entered, entered every youthful soul-
That Miss Durling blustered forth the coming game's desired score:
Seven touchdowns, if not more.
Then the vigorous cheerleaders, the school's distinguished noise greeters,
Approached the stage to lead the whole assembly in a roar.
And the noise that had proceeded from each student far exceeded
Any little sound extracted by the teachers in the class
But each mind's content in either case is something to deplore:
Thereis blankness there, nothing more.
The noisiest ones were on the stage and looked like monkeys in a cage
But their animated antics helped to rouse the student body's shouting mood
Louder, louder they demanded of the audience they commandedg
And louder did the noise become till ears filled with a monotonous drone.
But a voice that urged the shouting on was heard above the roar-
'Twas the boss and nothing more.
And as the flying time passed on, the increasing din destroyed all calm
But since no mind exertion was required, all were pleased
With the rumbling thundering boom of all the noise that rocked the room.
It seemed as if the trembling roof from off the quaking walls would fly
And on the stage a figure sat and grinned at what she heard and saw-
'Twas the boss and nothing more.
Something to Sing About" Graduating
That Foolish Feeling" In the spring
Ten o'Clock Town" Union
The Horse with the Dreamy Eyes" Fred Drotos
We Only Love Oncel'
Where Are You? "
You're Unfair to Organized Love"
You Have Everything"
Am I in Love?"
Once at a time
Who wants to know?
You can't have everything
No, you're in Union
I'd Love to Play a Little Love Scene" Opposite Jean Smith
All God's Chillun Got Rhythm"
Love ls Like a Firefly"
Somebody always gets burned
Mr. Lakels ears
Listen, My Children, and You Shall Hear" That's logical
I'm Yours for the Asking"
I Like the Nose on Your Face"
I'm in My Glory'
What! No questions?
Moanin' in the Morning" School daze
Nobody Cries When the Tailor Dyes" Robert " The" Taylor
Mama Don't Allow It" Truckin,
Why Talk About Love?" Why not?
Words Fail Men
Take, and Take, and Take"
Thirty Days Has September"
In the Dark"
All Tangled Up in Love"
Mad About the Boy"
Don't Mention Love to Me'
He's Tall, He's Tan, He's Terrific"
I'm Just a Natural Sweetheart"
Beautiful Face-Have a Heartl'
You've Got to Be a Football Hero"
Smoke Gets in Your Eyes"
Two in a Crowd"
All of Me"
Show Them No Mercy"
Charlie Chan in Union"
We're Only Human
Lady of Secrets"
The Jungle Princess"
So do teachers
The Broken Record
And my Pop
Mama, who has a lower berth
What keeps laundries busy
Dorothy Van Houlen
Boy, does he get around!
Jimmy tllubinojfb Cansdale
"The Lady Paysu
"Small Town Girl"
"Lady Be Careful"
" Romeo Si Juliet"
"Cain 8a Mabeln
"Ham 8z Eggs"
" Double Trouble"
The Lady Consents "
Petrazziello, ilflarsell, Roehner
Victor H ago J Ray Walker
Leigh J Anita
Severson J Kees
Baob J Kanzler
AND TIIE SEVEN DWARFSU
" Doc "
" Grumpy "
" Bashful "
" Snow-White "
.W iss Drifting
MAKING UNION IIIGIPS PERFECT CIIUPLE
Contributor Contributions Contributor
Charles Dingle Intelligence Harriet Lum
James Savarese Personality Peggy Eskdale
Charles Kees Humor Anne Hendry
Robert Fexa Looks Lucille Frisco
Jack Ord Clothes Eileen Hulse
Joseph Dowling Nlusical Talent Doris Reinhardt
Joseph Vokoun Vitality Irene Wenzel
George Goeller Temperament Shirley Slocum
William Severson Athletic Ability Helen Weag
James Lundquist Leadership Mabel Gruber
ONE PERFECT BOY PERFECTION 'ONE P
L. J ubanowsky
Adelle De Wald
Ella May Austin
Corning to classes
Not talking about Carteret girls
Keeping that New Year's resolution
Without that accent
Without a girl friend
Understanding Mr. Moran
Telling a funny joke
Not talking to some girl
Going out alone
Insulting Fred Drotos
Not "cracking wise"
Not acting just too, too demure
Leaving her hair alone
Laughing his head ojf
Taking out the wrong twin
As a matinee idol
Catching " The Redhead " truckin'
Being a naughty, naughty boy
Losing that voice
Not tooting on that cute flute
Learning to dance
Not acting bored
I n Edna Staley's clothes
Coming out of his trance
Not inventing a practical joke
Leaving the girls alone
Not getting kidded by Severson
Realizing the "war is over"
Picking on someone her size
Not trying to outsmart Dingle
Worrying about Wipperman
Knowing his algebra
Not talking to himself
Making some sense
Gombing that hair
Without a comeback
Slappin' that bass
Not acting like a Buob
Saying the right thing
Getting to class on time
Not yelling at Winchurch
As he was in the school play
Not slaying the women
Without that hair style
Asking a sensible question
Not being quiet-but dejnitely
Fred J annett
Annette N usbaum
Without those nbootiful big eyes"
Not standing near Edna Staley's post
Worrying about those marks
As another Rembrandt
Not doing Eileen's "lab" work
Quieting down to a mere bedlam
As a circus giant
M is-pronouncing a word
Not tearing up the track
Remembering back to the seventh grade
Not wearing his hat in school
Not plaguing Mr. Clark
Wearing his sweater outside his pants
Not "ganging" on J ubanowsky
Fighting with Les Floster
Leaving U.H.S. after all these years
Liking anything about Union
Without the following
" Without the above
With a permanent
As the last Siegel
Leaving Ella May alone
Not "believing it"
Without his curls
Getting their names spelled right
Not drawing on Mr. Glark's blackboard
Working in a Beckery
As Union's bowling champion
Getting aroused by anything
Not waiting for some girl in the morning
Loving all the dear teachers
Not being Determination itself
Tweeting a sour note
Not acting superior
Studying in activities period
Without the ever-present grin
Coming down to earth
As a singing trio
Getting some work done in homeroom
As another Patsy
Winning a bet from Kanzler
Creating a disturbance
Bragging about something
I mitating Mussolini
Sliding down the school banisters
Making loud noises
J ack M eusel
J oe Zika
J ack Sharratt
Helen F archer
Olga Hoolka J
Having his name pronounced correctly
Doing anything unconventional
Having anything in common except their names
Not looking oh so tired
Still being in love
Doing something quietly
Not being in a terrgic hurry
Not relaxing all day
Helping make those famous pies
Forgetting those Irvington twins
Trucking on down
Not liking Bob's hat
Not going to church
Without high heels
Not littering over nothing at all
Imitating "Pete the Tramp"
Playing tennis like his namesake
Not fooling with Lucille
Getting mad at being called " The Ten Pretty Girls"
MISSED THEIR VOCATIONS
Night Club Entertainer
Another Dorothy Dix
Head of an Escort Bureau
A Lady Blacksmith
Shoe Shine Boy
Miss Gross Lady Detective
Mr. MacKinnon Tobacco Auctioneer
Miss Dye Ballet Dancer
Mr. Lushear Clown in Barnum and Bailey's
0llE T0 A STUDY HALL
I think that I shall ne'er recall
A place as loud as study hall-
A study hall whose purpose is
To study for a sudden quiz
But where the teachers stand all day
While students wear their lives away,
A study hall where students could
Prepare their studies if they would.
But itfs a place that's filled with sound
Until Miss Durling comes around.
Fools like us can start a riot
But only she can keep us quiet.
Kees: "What are you going to be when you get out of college, Seversoni' "
Severson: "An old man, I'm afraid."
Mrs. Wisman: "Well, Kisner, what have you been doing all afternoon? "
K Lsner: "Shooting craps, Mrs. Wismanf'
Mrs. Wisman: "That must stop. Those little things have as much right to
live as you have."
Brutus: "How many cheese sandwiches did you eat, Caesar? i'
Caesar: "Et tu, Brute."
If all the students who slept in study hall were laid end to end, they would
be more comfortable.
Miss Darling: "How's Garrabrant in the high jump? Any good?"
Mr. Lake: "Naw-he can hardly clear his throat."
Miss Daylon: "Charles, don't use such bad words."
Blair: "Shakespeare used them!"
Miss Dayton: "Well, don't play with him any more."
Schiller: "No girl ever made a fool out of mel"
Girls: "Who was it, then?"
CHARLES BLAIR Tarzan Physique Jefferson Wrestlers Circus Freak Laughed Through
CHARLOTTE MYER Coquettishness Competition Spinster Wiggled Through
JAMES SAVARESE Kinky Locks Good Jokes Cigar Store Indian Easily
ANNE HENDRY Martha Raye attitude Sherman Kisner Winchell's girl-Friday Nobody Knows
ROBERT FEXA Loud Sox Spelling Molar-Mangler Looked Handsome
JEAN SMITH Brilliance Silly Girls City Editor Sang Through
JACK ORD Crimson Croquinole Debutantes Editor of Esquire Trucked Through
EILEEN HULSE Aloofness Red Heads Debutante Tee Hee'd Th gh
J AMES LUNDQUIST Sex Appeal Catty Girls Grammarian " Couldn't Help It
IRENE WENZEL Sports Ability Moody People Social Wow Worried Through
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SYLVIA ISAKSEN Attitude Charles Marriage Being Icy
FRANK F LosTER Shyness Oral Reports Congressman Blushed Through
J AMES CANSDALE Ruggedness Violin Lessons Concert Musician Ankled Through
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ll0N9T TELL US YOU NEVER:
Ducked across the hall when the monitor Wasn't looking.
Went innocently down to the office to get the paper stretcher, or the well-known
Wanted to go out with Lucille Frisco.
Tried to truck like Anne Hendry.
Went completely berserk at a football game.
Wanted to shag in the aisles when Uncle Nick started to "swing on down."
Looked in a mirror and tried to see some resemblance to Clark Gable or Simone
Dreaded asking Miss Durling to recommend you to college. QGO South, young
Tried to use the old gag about the clock stopping when you found yourself late.
Wished you'd studied for those exams. CAfter the exams were over.J
Wondered why Schiller kept kidding himself.
Had a wild idea about burning the school down some lovely peaceful night.
Were interrupted from a sound sleep by the ever-present study hall teacher.
Lost your homework, when you never even had it done.
Thought that writing a note to your "sweet someone" was more important to
your education than history.
Wished YOU were the principal of dear old Union.
Contemplated stealing the detention book from the office.
Never bought candy during any other lunch period than your own.
Decided about 1:00 oiclock that you simply must see that picture playing at the
Wondered at about 7:00 on Monday morning why there Was ever such an institu-
tion as a school.
Prayed that the boilers might go on the blink again.
When they asked what she'd like to do,
She answered, "Be straight and strong and
She said, "No matter how long I live,
I'd like to be able always to give-
Ohl I don't mean be rich-a material thingg
I mean in strife to be able to sing.
I'd like to be able to give the truth,
To steer from the evil, vulgar, uncouth,
Or, perhaps, teach the old the charm of youth.
I know I'd like to give a thought
To all the wonders God has wrought,
The things that poets rhyme about,
Miracles none can ever doubt:
The earth, the sun, the sky, and sea,
The things that God has given mef'
LORRAINE BURKHARDT ,38
Horses plodding, nodding
Patient beasts-wishing, no doubt
To be resting, digesting
Tempting morsels of luscious grasses
In some cool and tranquil meadow.
But here they plod and nod,
Slaves to more intelligent masters.
While flies persecute-
And man drives-
And metal burns-
And dogs bark-
Still, with bodies exhausted,
They plod and nod
CAROLYN WIEDERSPAHN '38
When the day's chores are through
And there's nothing else to do,
I wander down the woodland trail
Through rocky glen and grassy dale,
To the spot I love the best
Where I find content and rest.
A thump, a wag, a bark of joy,
A run, a jump, a furry hug,
A scratch, a yelp, a sloppy kiss,
A smell, a paw, a shine of eyes,
A beg, a woof, a sudden jerk
Of head, a pull, a rip of dress,
A snap, a howl, a prick of ears,
A race, a slide, a turned-up rug,
A hit-a miss, a broken vase,
A bound, a roll, a waving toe,
A tail, a tooth, a hairy ear,
A nail, a leap, a scratched-up door!
He drags my slippers all around,
He races through the live-long day,
He's a rascal, he's an imp-but he mourns
when I'm away.
He romps, and digs my garden up,
He yelps and whines and whimpersg
But always I'll forgive the scamp
Because he's just a little pup!
LORRAINE BURKHARDT '38
From there I watch the sky of blue
Adorn itself in sunset huej
It's pink and gold and fiery red,
But soon this beauty all is fled.
Lurking shadows close in fast,
Another day has come and passed.
MARY BARTELL '39
Music urges me to dance ....
I refuse to dance the standard steps.
I must not be hampered by
Laboring and perspiring youth.
I must be free to whirl and whisk
And glide . . . and slide. . .
Execute unexpected steps,
Just spin and swirl and go nowhere-
Music awakens my limbs,
Infuses them with
And in the full swing of the
But conventions are social laws
And so . . . one, two . . . one, two. .
I am a slave to social laws!
CAROLYN WIEDERSPAHN '38
Wa, the members of the Class of 1938, being supposedly sound in mind and
body, despite having spent four years in Union High School, and feeling that we
should leave some mementoes of our spotless reputation, dauntless spirit, vibrant
personalities, and stuff, do hereby declare this to be our last will and testament,
hereby revoking all other wills heretofore made by us.
1. On the Juniors We bestow our dignity, and poise, our tested and approved
methods of chiseling-our battle scarred homerooms, and our bloody but unbowed
2. To the Sophomores, who may as yet not know what it is all about, we be-
queath our knowledge and understanding of the complexity of life.
3. To the Freshmen we can only leave our deepest sympathies.
4. To the faculty we leave the deep impressions We have undoubtedly im-
printed upon their minds-and we do mean deep.
We, the honorable seniors, further bequeath: Charlotte Myers' coquettish-
ness to Eleanor Nicholson, Charlie Blair's speed to Norman Holtaway, Mildred
Lake's timidity to Marge Claffey, Sevy's sex appeal to Bill Mqdcraft, Red Dent's
driving ability to Cliff Longell, Renee's voice to Shirley Claire, Printz's brains to
Jack Dingle, Kisner's superior attitude to Lenny Moore, Edna Staley's walk to
Ruth Zerbe, Cansdale's manly physique to Les F loster, Jimmie Savareseis corny
jokes to " Irishi' McLaughlin, the Leigh and Anita romance to the Loeffel-Krause
combination, Strizver's pulchritude to Johnny Frisco, J ubanowsky's subtle practical
jokes to some other Lamebrain.
We further bequeath:
The leftover material of the yearbook to next yearis Booster' staff. Heh! Heh!
A bunch of pedigreed cockroaches and a flock of trained cooties to the Bugology
class. A two weeks' vacation in a sanatorium for the faculty advisers of the
Yearbook staff. Our sincere love and kisses to Harry Lake.
Unaccustomed as we are to mental labors, and realizing that our beings will
never again roam the halls of U.H.S., We fade into the dubious future.
Sealed and signed under "the stately elms" in the year of our Lord, one
thousand, nine hundred and thirty-eight.
JACK ORD, Testator
L.S. Anne Hendry
L.S. Harriet Schwing
The Class of l938, especially the Booster Staff, wishes to ex-
press its appreciation of the support of the advertisers in the
i938 Booster. Their cooperation has, in a large measure, made
this book possible and they deserve the patronage of the faculty,
student body, and friends of Union High School.
Connecticut Farms Post No. 35 American Legion extends to
each member of the Class of i938 its most sincere wish for a
Commander Emil A. Donofri
MADAME ALICE BEAUTY SALON,
All our waves ore given by experts with years of
experience. Any type of wave you wish can be obtained
here with the serene knowledge the work will be
MACHINELESS "COMFORT WIRELESS" PERMANENT
Our Permanents 52.95 to 57.00
55.00 Permanents . . . Z for 56.00
1000 Stuyvesant Ave.
Cor. Morris Ave.
Union, N. J.
Cor. 22nd St.
Irvington, N. J.
Telephone Unionville 2-3146
JOHN K. ROESSNER, JR.
Route 29 at Elks Club
Union, N. J.
HARRY J. BURKE
891 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE, UNION, N. J.
PHONE: UN IONVI LLE 2-0955
Member of Florists' Telegraph Delivery Association
Phone Unionville 2-2620
FRED D. BAUMANN
Plumbing 3 Heating 3 Tanning
2ll0 Kay Avenue Union, New Jersey
BELLEVILLE SPORT SHOP
326 Washington Avenue
Belleville, New Jersey
MISS BAKER'S HOMEROOM
FOR YOUNG WOMEN .
One-year intensive secretarial course
preparing high-school graduates and
college women exclusively tor business.
Individualized instruction under dis-
tinguished university faculty. Charm-
ingly appointed root-garden studios, Re-
stricted enrollment. Placement service.
For bulletin, address the
DIRECTOR, 22 PROSPECT ST.
EAST ORANGE, N. J.
ORange Eel 246
Best Wishes from
WILLIAM BAUER COMPANY
FAIRLIE WILSON COAL CO.
Best Grade Coal
Genuine Koppers Coke
Coal Stoker-Oil Burner
Office 998 Stuyvesant Avenue
Phone Un. 240078-0079
A. BRUNNER C1 SONS, INC.
73 Oakland Avenue
HARRY C. BRADSHAW
Closs Rings ond Pins, Medals, Cups,
Trophies, Fraternity ond Sorority
Rings ond Pins, Ribbons,
93 Lafayette Street Newark, New Jersey
PAUL J. BEYER AND CO.
Distributors ot Borden's Fine Cheeses
III4 Woolley Avenue Union, New Jersey
Barbecue Sandwiches Ice Cream Sodas
Plenty of Parking Space
I259 Stuyvesant Avenue Union, New Jersey
BEST WISI-IES TO TI-IE CLASS OF T938
The EcIwaraI Austin CI1ancIIers
Potter Avenue Townley
rei. unionviiie 2 are eeaaee scraisisisie, Prop.
COLONIAL SERVICE STATION
Towing Repairing Overlwaaling
Battery Service Ignition
Chestnut Street and Colonial Avenue Union, New Jersey
SHOP IN UNION
cooics sri to si sroke
985 Stuyvesant Avenue, Union Opposite Union Theatre
A FR I E ND
Compliments of Un. 2-283
THE BICYCLE MAN
Home of good baking
Birthday and Wedding Cake
Open all day Sunday
Maplewood, N. J. 2061 Springfield Ave. Vauxhall, N
MR. CLARK'S HOMEROOM
"Soy it with Flowers
Telephone Milburn 6-2665
CRYSTAL STREAM FLORIST
WILERED WEBER, Prop.
TO THE CLASS OF i938
cur Flowers MISS DAYTON'S HOMEROOM
Plants Nursery Stock
Springfield N. J. Route Z9
LEHIGH COAL KOPPERS COKE
l20 Montclair Avenue
Vauxhall, New Jersey
Phone Unionville 2-lOO8
THE GRAMMAR SCHOOL
MISS DYE'S HOMEROOM
Home Mode Cakes and Pies
- OFFERS -
Modern Courses in Secretarial Sciences
To High School Graduates and
College Trained Students
Executive Secretarial Training
Stenographic General Business
Graduates Assisted to Desirable
Phone Elizabeth 2-5509
120 Broad Street Elizabeth, N. J.
R. J. Hall, Manager
WILLIAM H. CORDTS, Prop.
Phone Unionville 2H3l7O
CAKES AND PIES MADE TO ORDER
Route 29, near Springfield line
Union, New Jersey
Phone Un, 2-0299 Free Delivery
DELICATESSEN - GROCERIES
CIGARS - SODA AND ICE CREAM
l044 Salem Road
WHITEHOUSE, NEW JERSEY
MISS FEUCHTER'S KIDS
IVIODERNIZE YOUR KITCHEN
START WITH THE GAS RANGE
We invite you to visit our showroom
and inspect the complete line of up-to-
the-minute Gas Appliances embodying
all the latest features that mean com-
plete kitchen convenience.
is the most necessary utility service in
the home, and yet it is the cheapest.
The cost tor the majority ot our do-
mestic consumers is less than tive cents
per day tor the entire family.
CONSOLIDATED WATER CO.
GAS COMPANY CONSOLIDATED
FRED A. ELSASSER
Settlers Building Union, New Jersey
GEORGE FEE DAIRY
OUR OWN DAIRY
Hillside, New Jersey
FISCHER BAKING COMPANY
at Reduced Prices
For demonstration call or write
L. A. McKEE A. L. CRANE
I2 Arlington Rd. 2802 Morris Ave.
Cranford, N. J. Union, N. J.
CR 643501-M Milb. 6-0265-W
Graceland Memorial Parlc
A CEMETERY WITHOUT TOMBSTONES
Graceland Memorial Park is based upon the sentiment that the last resting
place should be one of quiet beauty which tells the story of life, not death. The
founders of this community institution believe that death should be accompanied by
as few of the symbols of mourning as good taste and the conventions will permit, and
that the cemetery which is the portal between this life and that beyond, should not
be dismal and forbidding but should be inviting and hope-inspiring, The enlightened
logic of modern-day reason tells us that the mortal remains of those we love deserve
a final abode of peace, beauty and dignity-a sequestered retreat remote from the din
of active life
In carrying out this high purpose, the founders of Graceland have provided for
an endowment held in trust for the perpetual maintenance of the Park and have
banished forever the old-fashioned tombstone, using in its stead a memorial tablet
set flush with the lawn and made of statuary bronze, sometimes called "the metal of
the centuries" because it is the most enduring substance known for this purpose.
The Music Committee of the Graceland Memorial Park Associa-
tion cordially invites you to attend recitols of the best in music at
Graceland Memorial Park each Sunday afternoon.
WI-IERE TI-IE MEMORY OF BEAUTIFUL LIVES WILL BE KEPT BEAUTIFUL ALWAYS
GALLOPING HILL ROAD KENILWORTH, N. J.
The H. A. Greene Co.
SPORTING GOODS - CAMP OUTFITTERS
Baseball, Track, Tennis, Golf, Basketball, Football,
Gym Suits, Hockey Supplies
We Carry a Complete Line ot
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
Phonei Market 3-9605
R. GEIGER AND SON
DR. ISAAC GELBER
MISS CHARLOTTE GROSS
EDWARD MILLER President
JEAN MEAD Vice President
Photography in All Its Branches
Home Portraits, Children's,
School, College and Commercial
Weddings a Specialty
I97 Market Street
Paterson, N. J.
Phone Unionville 2-ll6O Phone Unionville 2-3l9O
DR. K. D. GOOMRIGIAN GOSH'S GRILL
DENTIST SEA FOOD
Settlers Building Union Center 2032 Morris Ave. Union, N
1000 Stuyvesant Ave. Union, N. J. One Block West of Union Center
464 Chestnut Street Ul'li0l'l, N-
DR. ROBERT S. HEEB
Compliments of MRS. HART'S ROOM
Mildred Roehner l-larriet Schwing Doris Prahl Wilma Melna
Dorothy Ryerson Chris Werthwein Annette Nusbaum Anne Mikus
Lauretta Mursell Doris Wuestman Florence Smith Etta Schaffer
Dorothy Spitznagel Catherine Wagner Rose Masso Elsie Roos
Dorothea Schmitz Martha Oberle Delno Tompkins Ruth Rau
Gerda Tannett Thelma Nagel Dorothy Tracy l-lelen Weag
Gladys Symes Mary Walcsak Louise Petruzziello
Mary Pazsik Anne Wagner l-lelene Saad
Douglas Wright Clara Roberts
Tel. Unionville 2-2286
PLUMBING . . . l-lEATlNG . . . TINNING
85 Concord Avenue Maplewood, N. J
MISS HlNE'S HOMEROOM
MR. HENRY'S HOMEROOM
F orence Schille
MR. HOLCOMBE'S CLASS
Telephone Unionville 2-l379
1618 Stuyvesant Ave.
lOpposite Hollywood Cemeteryl
DR. J. E. L. IMBLEAU
That Individual Touch At
THE INDIAN RUN BAR
Leo oisterftno, P
645 Chestnut Street
FAMOUS FOR OUR COFFEE
Steak Sandwiches Hamburgers French Fries
IDEAL DAIRY FARMS
Morris Avenue Union, New Jersey
Member T D S.
H83 Stuyvesant Avenue
Irvington, New Jersey
HARRISON B. JOHNSON
Mr. Kandrat's Homeroom
MRS. KAY'S HOMEROOM
GUSTAVE G. KEIN
Morris Avenue Union, N
MISS KU NTZ'S HOMEROOM
ELIZABETH GENERAL Tl
408 Morris Avenue
Elizabeth, N. J.
Tires, Radio, Batteries
RE BENJAMIN KOSBERG CO.
233 Broad Street 431 Elizabeth Avenue
WILLIAM F. KRUEGER
From Our State-Accredited l-le
I598 Stuyvesant Ave., Union, N.
Phone Essex 2-5887
Elizabeth, N. J.
Tel, Eliz 2-2773
MISS LAMB'S HOMEROOM
Tel. Un. 2-2800 CHEVROLET SALES fr SERVICE
A Large Stock of O. K. Used Cars
L. 8 S. CHEVROLET CO., INC.
Corner Vauxhall Road and Stuyvesant Avenue
Union, N. J.
LEHIGH COAL Er COKE CO., INC.
Morris Avenue at L. V. R. R. Bridge
"The Gem of Anthracite"
Telephone Elizabeth 2-7200
Union, New Jersey
MR. LUSH EAR'S BOYS
TI-IE YOUTI-I HEADQUARTERS
OF UNION COUNTY
Elizabeth, N. J.
Floral Avenue, cor. McClellan Street
Tel, Elizabeth 3-2930
Tel, Un. 2-2348
LOUlE'S MEAT MARKET
QUALITY AND SERVICE
MEATS, FRUIT AND VEGETABLES
l380 Morris Avenue
PRUNING - SPRAYING
CHARLES MOMM 6' SONS, INC.
Evergreens - Shrubs
Tel. Un 2-0752
Stuyvesant and Oakland Avenues
Union, New Jersey
MACKIE AND MACKIE
Upholstering, Springs, Mattresses
I9Z5-Z7-29 Vauxhall Road Union, N. J.
DR. HENRY MEHR
Union New Jersey
ANYTHING YOU NEED
I4 Milburn Avenue Maplewood, N. J.
"That Good Gulf Gasoline"
"Time to retire-get a Fisk"
MRS. ROZNOY'S ROOM
EUGENE A. MCMURRAY EMIL A. SCHMIDLIN
981 Stuyvesant Ave. Tel. Unionville 2-l2OO Union, N. J.
METALS DISINTEGRATING COMPANY
Townley, New Jersey
"The Home of Good Milk"
Complimenfg of C7
Wholesale - Retoil
LEO MIGATZ MILK DEALERS
Chestnut Street Union, New Jersey
Telephone Unionville 2-2633
ALFRED A. MOORE
UNION CENTER CLEANERS AND DYERS
THE MUSIC SERVICE
EVERYTHING MUSICAL-INSTRUMENTS, ACCEssoRIEs, ivIusIC, RECORDS, RADIOS
Our Notionollv Advertised Lines Offer Time-Tested Fundomentols ond Dependobilityo They Provide
lmportont New Feotures Which Contribute to Srnorter Appeoronce ond More Brilliont Performance
Ill E. 14th Street I Free Catalog New York, N. Y.
Phonesi Un, 2-0746 Un 2-2458 Un. 2-i974
Un, 2-OO76 levening Servicel
NEW SUBURB DEVELOPMENT NORSIE PRESS
Reol Estote ond lnsuronce Brokers
Morris Cr Stuyvesant Avenues 95 Walton Avenue Union N J
Union, Union County, N. J. ' ' ' '
L. J. ZEHNBAUER, SeC'y IWLTON OHR FRANKLIN OHR
MR. PEACH'S HOMEROOM
HAPPY GOING TO THE SENIORS
FROM THE ERESHMEN OF
MISS PERRY'S ROOM
REAL ESTATE FOR SALE
56,500-1938 sensationg 6 rooms, bath, attached
garage: on lot 50111003 colonial, Georgian
and Cape Cod designs: oak and double
tlooringg tile bath, domestic science kit-
chen: copper plumbing and leaders:
waterproof cellars: cork and rock wool
lnproof cellars, cork and rock wool in-
seededg ln Townley section of Union,
S600 down payment, balance S43 monthly
f thi FHA l ' 'll k
or every ng on pan, wi ta e
B. 8a L. stock for down payment.
We have other homes for sale, ranging from
54,000 W S15,000. Manor
55,000-The most beautiful and cozy 4-room
bungalow, with attached garage: on lot
50xl00: large attic for 2 additional
rooms, 4 designs to select from, domestic
science kitchen, copper plumbing and
leaders: waterproof cellars, fully plas-
tered wallsg front lawn shrubbed and
seeded: down payment 5500, balance S38
monthly for everything on FHA plan,
will ttake B. dz L. stock for down pay-
for sale in Putnam Manor, Townley
and Suburban Park.
We Also Effect All Kinds Oi Insurance
PETERSON 8. STALFORD
l400 Morris Avenue, cor. Midland Boulevard, Union
STEPHEN J. POTTER
PURE PRODUCTS CO., INC.
Wholesale Distributors of Popularly Priced
Penny and Five Cent Candies
625 Elizabeth Ave.
Elizabeth, N J
Ella Mae Austin
Ruth Anne Reimer
STRUNK AND SON, INC.
354 Washington Street
Bachelor of Science degrees in
Commerce and Education
ROTHSCH I LD
Featuring Dresses for
Sport, Daytime and Evening
Coats, Suits, Hats, Hosiery
At Popular Prices
Founded l865 Tfenfvm N- J- 987 Stuyvesant Ave. Union, N
Best Wishes from
R 0 S E S W E E T S H O P Distributors of Waldron's Country
Next to Theatre 222 40th Street, Irvington, N. J.
MR. TWITCH ELL'S HOMEROOM
Henry Van Dorpe
Edward Van Houten
Phone Un, 2-3l85 Est. l909
SALEM AUTO REPAIR
AND SERVICE STATION
Mechanical and Electrical Repairs
on All Makes of Automobiles
VITO FRESOLONE, Prop.
29 Years Experience
l070 Salem Road Union, N. J.
GAS R OIL - TIRES
Morris and Colonial Avenues
Union, New Jersey
TALMADGE ESSO STATIONS
Millburn G' Morris Aves.
Phone Millburn 6-OOBI
Millburn Ave., 8' Vauxhall Rd.
Phone Millburn 6-i738
ATLAS - TIRES - TUBES
BATTERIES - ACCESSORIES
J. RAYMOND G A, NORMAN STILES
Pure, Rich Guernsey and Jersey Milk
Morris Avenue, Union, N. J.
THE SAN I FECT COMPANY
LARGEST JANITOR SUPPLY HOUSE
Janitor Supplies far Institutions,
Boards of Education, Public Buildings,
Factory and Office Buildings.
26-28 Longworth Street Newark, N. J.
W. Clifton Terrill - C. Hoyt Terrill
HOME FOR FUNERALS
Tel Es 2-2203
660 Stuyvesant Avenue Irvington
Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of 1938
Un. 2-3052 We Gladly Deliver Un. 2-1630 Excellent Delivery
STUYVESANT SPA HAROLD W. REICHE, JR. '33
LU NCI-IEON ETTE NEWSPAPERS AND MAGAZINES
Candy - Cigars - Stationery All Metropolitan and Foreign
Complete Fountain Service PUIJIICGIIOHS
220 Sommer Avenue
BEN GORDON STUYVESANT SPA
1000 Stuyvesant Avenue, Union, N. J. 1000 Stuyvesant Avenue, Union, N. J.
UNION TOWNSHIP TEACHERS'
MAYOR CHARLES SCHRAMM
And Township Committeemen
F. EDWARD BIERTUEMPFEL
MEMBERS OE Tl-IE REGULAR REPUBLICAN CLUB
"A Political Club willi Civic Pride"
Union Higim Scilooi
THE UNION COUNTY
603 Chestnut Street
ROSELLE, NEW JERSEY
wishes success to oll members of your class of
Phone Un. 2-0085
l938 ond offers to ull qualified students the
odvontoges of its Freshman college courses for
Free Delivery the yeor l938-39.
UNION RECREATION BOWLING ALLEYS
979 Stuyvesant Ave., Union, New Jersey
M. C. CRANE, Prop,
Phone Un. 2-3l02
UNION SANITARY MARKET, INC.
DELICATESSEN ond GROCERY
IOI7 Stuyvesant Ave., at the Center
V. CONTE, Pres.
Quality Certified Koppers
Cool Fuel Oil Coke
WEIMAR-TOWNLEY FUEL CO.
PROMPT AND EFFIClEN'l' SERVICE
Yard and Office: Unionville 2-3080
I000 Morris Ave., Union, N. J. Elizabeth 2-5292
UNITED GROCERY COMPANY VAUXHALL TAILOR SHOP
cur. of cmwfofd and chestnut sis. Oldest Establishment ln Town
E. P. VOLLHERBST
Phone Un. 24Ol4Z
And Portable Typewrrters of All Makes
2035 Balmoral Avenue
Union, New Jersey
DELICATESSEN - GROCERIES - CONFECTIONERY
PERIODICALS - NOTIONS
1001 Vauxhall Road Tvvnlev, Union
MICHAEL A. KELLY POST No. 2433
V . Ga
-- 1 5.
Union, N. J.
t o n e
1, xx ' -... -
9a 73 ,, if
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Un, 2-Ol l7
IDEAL Brand Food Products
WILKINSON, GADDls rf co. , ,,
9l " - t""' f.
Newark, New Jersey
967 Stuyvesant Ave.
Buy the dnamond where
there is no chance of
Honestly onced and rep-
resented stones from our
selections are sound in-
Union, N. J.
Mrs. Wisman's Homeroom
1060 Warren Avenue Union, New Jersey
AMAN'S SERVICE STATION, Springfield and Milburn Aves, Maplewood
So. Orange 2-934I
COMPLIMENTS of JOE BARDY
BLUE RIBBON BAKERY, Next to Union Theatre, Union, N. J.
COMPLIMENTS OF THE CHEERLEADERS, Irene, Joe, Eleanor, Anna, Shirley, Doris.
Best Wishes to the Class of I938 from Mabel, Sherrnan, Helen, and Leigh.
CONNlE'S BEAUTY PARLOR, I9I9 Springfield Ave., So. Orange 2-9773
LOUIS COHEN, Full dress, tuxedo suits, and Culowoys. I I62 Elizabeth Ave, El. 2-3173
COMPLIMENTS OF CHARLlE'S MARKET, I87I Vauxhall Rd., Union, N. J.
COMPLIMENTS OF MR. AND MRS. DE WALD
DU BARRY BEAUTY SALON, 969 Stuyvesant Ave. Machine and Machineless Waves
DYLLA BROS., INC., Springfield Ave, at 43rd St., Irvington
COMPLIMENTS OF ESQUIRE, CLOTHIER
COMPLIMENTS OF E. W. EISCI-IER
FLICKENGER 5 LEAR, INC. Men's Furnishings
COMPLIMENTS OF MR. FRANCIS' HOMEROOM
COMPLIMENTS OF MR. AND MRS. FRANKO
GARDNER'S SERVICE STATION, 2546 Vauxhall Road, Union, N. J.
COMPLIMENTS OF MRS. HAMILTON
HAMILTON BEAUTY STUDIO, I025 Sterling Road, Townley Un. 2-I836-W
COMPLIMENTS OF MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM HASBURG
HUB HARDWARE 6 PAINT STORE, 97I Stuyvesant Avenue, Union Center
COMPLIMENTS OF MR. AND MRS. C. HULSE
HUTCHINSON HARDWARE, 9I 5 Magie Ave., Union, N. J., Elizabeth 2-7580
IDEAL SERVICE, Magie Avenue 6 Harding Road, Elizabeth, N. J.
COMPLIMENTS OF THE JANITORS
YOUR BROKER-PAUL L. JONES
COMPLIMENTS OF THE JUNIOR WOMEN'S CLUB OF CONNECTICUT FARMS
KAHNS DRY GOODS 5 SHOE STORE, I905 Springfield Ave., Maplewood
KAISER'S FRUIT 6 VEGETABLE MARKET, 20'5I Springfield Ave., Vauxhall Un. 2-3I 44
"KELLER SERVICE STATION"
COMPLIMENTS OF KEYE'S SERVICE STATION, 2I97 Springfield Ave., Vauxhall
KOCH'S FOOD STORE, 2066 Morris Avenue
MR. KORDY'S HOMEROOM
MR, AND MRS. A. KUSALBA
LEO'S BARBER SHOP, Springfield Avenue, Vauxhall, New Jersey
LERNER'S DEPARTMENT STORE, IOI6 Stuyvesant Avenue, Union, N. J.
LIBERTY FOOD STORE, 2096 Stanley Terrace, Union, New Jersey
COMPLIMENTS OF CHARLES LUGER
C. LAVINIA LUM, REAL ESTATE, Minute Arms. Unionville 2-0902
MAPLEWOOD DINER, 2024 Springfield Ave., Maplewood. Always open.
BEST WISHES OF A FRIEND.
MONTE'S BEAUTY SALON, 983 Stuyvesant Ave. 20fZJ discount to all graduates on
COMPLIMENTS OE DISTRICT CLERK JOHN W. MULEORD
NATIONAL GROCERY CO., ROBERT BAIRD, Manager. Union Center
NEW JERSEY ANIMAL HOSPITAL, l9I 5 Morris Ave. Unionville 2-2257
NlCK'S MARKET, Laurel Ave., Union, N. J. Unionville 2-3l78
COMPLIMENTS OF DRS. A. AND J. OXMAN
COMPLIMENTS OF PAUL IMAPLEWOODJ
COMPLIMENTS of "THE PENGUINSH Chan, Charl, Dilly, Kay, Lorrie, Shirl.
PLEASANT MARKET, Prime Meats and Poultry, I654 Stuyvesant Ave. Un. 2-I I I3
RADIO SERVICE OF UNION, I026 Stuyvesant Ave., Union, N. J. Un, 2-0649
RAPANA'S BARBER SHOP, Laurel Ave., Union, New Jersey
COMPLIMENTS OF UNION REGISTER, 930 Stuyvesant Ave., Un. 2-0780
MR. AND MRS, G. R. REIMER
REISEN LUMBER 6 MILLWORK CORPORATION, Townley, N. J.
RON'S SODA SHOPPE, I296 Stuyvesant Ave., Unionville 2-3092
COMPLIMENTS OF R. RUNDSTEDT, DELICATESSEN, 2053 Springfield Ave., Vauxhall
CHARLES SCHAEFFER G SON OF N. J., INC.
SHALLCROSS BUS SERVICE-Busses for Hire
Springfield Road, Kenilworth, N. J.
COMPLIMENTS OF H. A. SIEGEL
SINCLAIR PRODUCTS, I925 Springfield Avenue, Maplewood, N, J.
MISS STANDER, PIANO TEACHER, 5 Byron Terrace, Vauxhall, N. J.
JUST A FOOTBALL FAN
SWEET'S PROSPECT DELICATESSEN, I887 Springfield Ave., Maplewood
THE TEENSI Jane, Kay, Alice, Marian, Lynn, Ruth, Marion, Ruth
POOMQICIPW "WIP Pl9!JPU!JdS PUD UIIJQIIW 'NOlJ.VJ.S EIDIAEIEIS ODVDGJ
TOWNLEY CLEANERS G DYERS, i378 Morris Ave., Townley. Un. 2-I404
COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND
TOPF'S PHARMACY, I885 Springfield Ave., Maplewood. So. Or. 2-9643
UNION FOOD STORES, 64I Chestnut Street, Union, N. J., Un. 2-0250
GROCERI ES-MEATS-FRU ITS-VEGETAB LES-F ree Delivery
COMPLIMENTS OF UNION PAINT AND HARDWARE CO.
COMPLIMENTS OF MR. AND MRS. A. WERLE
WHITE POULTRY FARM, B, Schille, l20I Stuyvesant Ave., Union, Un. 2-0043
WILLIAMS MEAT AND VEGETABLE MARKET, 99l Stuyvesant Ave., Union.
ZORA'S BEAUTY SALON, 2036 Morris Ave., Union, N. J., Un 2-0952
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AHN AND OLLIER AGAIN"
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TH, vim 111
Repeated acceptance by discriminating Year
Book Boards has inspired and sustained the
John 8. Ollier slogan that gathers increcs
mg significance with each succeeding year
151716 mm Lily ie 14655
We oillfr you the llteilities which are ixxqttiretl to produce
ontstzniding puhlicutions, College annuals, house organs, and
periodieztls similar to those illustrated.
Because ol' the excellence of worlanizmnship and the high
honors awarded our products in open contests it is suggested
that you should avail yourself of a like opportunity to have
your printing and puhlishing problems hztndled by us.
THE COUNTRY LIFE PRESS - GARDEN CITY ' NEW YORK
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