Union High School - Booster Yearbook (Union, NJ)

 - Class of 1941

Page 1 of 124


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1941 volume:

I X 5 1 Q IM JM Il K Theme Life at Union T HE THEME of this yearls Booster is Life at Union. This title was chosen to indicate our esteem for the American Way of Life as it is set forth and experienced in Union High. As we read the various articles and look at the pictures, indicative of the experiences throughout this year, may We come to realize how fortunate we are to be living in a normal community within a normal country unmolested by the ravages and demoralization of war. May this picture of Life at Union help us to appreciate our friends of school days, our homes and parents, and last, but not least, our Alma Mater. Foreword IFE AT UNION! VV hat did it mean? Presumably, to the Freshman, it meant a new adventure. From the various Elementary Schools within the Township these young things filled with high and noble thoughts came to prove their mettle within the halls of the 'higher institution, to the Sophomore, sophisticated and weighed down with the thought of being a "soph,l' the return for a second year meant hard work and plenty of fun, to the junior, a third-year student knowing all the ropes, the third quarter of the four-year period of study meant another try to make the honor roll, or the first chance to show prowess on the Held of sport, but to the Senior, Life at Union meant the closing year, the last chance, the open portal of life's work and success. Consequently, four diH'erent groups each with its own plans, fears, and ambi- tions began life at Union when the doors swung open on the first Wednesday after Labor Day. They surged into the school from all directions of the compass and anxiously found their old friends whom they had not seen, perhaps, for two months, or, more likely than not, made new friends as they found their seats in the auditorium preparatory to homeroom assignments. With the appearance of fMiss Durling, the Principal, the students began a general greeting with hand-clapping, which was followed by her greetings and assignments to teachers and homerooms. Y In the homeroom, old and new acquaintances were made, and, after the necessary instructions had been made, the students prepared their class cards. When the bell rang for the third period, students passed to their first study room and there greeted the first teacher. From then on the routine of the school was regulated by instructions from the office which, if followed, proved most eflicient in directing the work of the Hrst day in school. When dismissal time arrived, both students and teachers, anduwe daresay the administration, were happy that the first day of school was out. Shortly after the school convened for the year, life in Union really began. The Executive Council, the Student Councils, the various squads and other pertinent organizations were set up and put into motion. Each day saw a new development: The administrative bulletin made its appearance very early and gave necessary information both to teachers and students daily, the traffic squad appeared as if by magic and soon brought order in the halls, the Odds and Ends made its initial bow and introduced itself as the students' weekly broadcast of news, and last, but by no means least, the weekly assemblies began. Yes, life in Union waits for no one, it began on the first day of school and continued with an ever increasing tempo until everyone concerned was busy and happy at work. And this continued throughout the year! That you may understand more fullyithe implication of the last remark, we now turn the pages of our annual, The Booster, with the hope that each page will reveal this busy life of ours, and perhaps in a small way show the character of a normal Union High School student. Nancy Apgar janet Bace Dorothy Baker joan Bitzig jack Bonnell Herman Bronner Christine Burghardt Lorraine Carnivale Alma Celeda Alfred Chamberlain jean Chamberlain Mildred Compton Arthur Dilly Eva Douglas Marie Elberson Simone Erhardt William Farr Janice Forsman The Booster Staff M In appreciation of their co-operation: Beatrice Fritz Vincent Gallucci Sylvia- Gillis Gloria Goddard Dorothy Harney Norman Herman Nelson Herter Daniel Hrtko Betty Jacobs Eugene Kolfhaus Winifred Kressler Marie Krug , Leroy Lyon Bill Maier Elinor Martin Emma Moen Peggy Nicoll Florence Opperman Alice Rahb Ann Ritchie Dorothy Roberts Annalies Rohm Richard Ruoff Frances Sacks james Scales Ruth Schaefer George Seelinger I Ted' Shumeyko Betty Simon Sophie Skarbek Teresa Skarbek Arthur Sutera Barbara Textor. I Henry Ullrich Eleanor Victory Senior Advisers: Mrs. Almond, Mrs. Creitz, Mr. Francis, Mr. Henry, Mr. Jefferds, Mr. Lushear, Mr. Sharratt, Mr. Twitchell. 1 " ' E61 Y 4 5 r .M 1 MISS DURLING, Our Principal Q55 is QJWW MR. KANDRAT, M Dean of Boys MR. I-IASSARD, Supervising Principal A MISS DAYTON, Dean of Girls R Foreign Language: Left to right, MR. WERNER, MISS I-IILTON, MR. RULAND W Q 3. E ,4 I Librarians: Left to right, MISS MON- ROE, MRS. BUSTARD A ,J I I5 wi W , I I ' Kfwwkxxgieace: Left to right, Rear, MR. JEFFERDS, I I gb, MR. KANDRAT, MR. HOFFMAN, Front ' TQ., I I ,I .5 1 MR. STAHUBER, Mlss GROSS, MR. " , . by STANKAVISH Q x Q .L .DX .. W: A - I I . ' 1: I Q R I I I I I I I Physical Education: Left to right, MR. MACKIN- NON, MRS. CONNELL, MRS. CREITZ, MR. LAKE English: Rear, left to right, DR. SHARRATT, MR. PEACH, MR. CLARK, MR. KRAMER, Front, MRS. BUSTARD, MISS HOSSFELD, MRS. MASON, MISS SAUNDERS, MRS. WISMAN fiiysffx' R X W - I i 0 I ai Music: MRS. OLSO EAR, MR, HOLZ, MR. SWAUGER, MR. KORDYSg I Coimnercial: Rear, left to right, MR. YVALTERS, MRS. A SIMSACK, MR. HENRY, Front, MRS. ALMOND, . MRS. ROZNOY, MRS. I-IART,iMISS. 'BAKER . , . -A ,.. 1-'1.-.1 A Mathematics: Rear, leff to right, MR. I-IOLCOMBE, History: Rear, left to fight, MR' FIWVITCHELL' MR. RINGLERg Front, MISS' DAYTON, MISS . .MR- FRANCIS? FYOUYQ MISS ALLEN, MISS ' . DYE, MRS, LOEFFEL ' Q FEUCHTER,'MISS BLUHM, MISS NELSON Maizzzal and Fine Arts: Rear, left to right, MR. LUSH! Front, MRS. TAYLOR, MRS. PIERCE, MISS KANE SALLY FRISCO Speaker on Student Govern THE ACTIVITIES COUNCIL ment at Trenton THE SENIOR STUDENT COUNCIL THE U JUNIOR STUDENT COUNCIL THE EXECUTIVE COUNCIL People We'd Like to Remember MISS MARGARET DAVIES Assistant Secretary to Miss Durling MISS PALMYRE STEPPE I Secretary to Miss Durling In the Cafeteria, left to right, MRS. BARRY, MRS BRYANT, MRS. HAMILTON, Manager ROBLENS Pfs 2' cv F.. . I l r 4. W N . A Roo "Ann" om cial Vauxhall, N. J. I D cretary o e 2. , X- MAR S 4sMar11 v 5 ra Newark, N. J. . ,H Secretary - gl Circus 1, 2, 3, 4, Hockey 1, ' 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Archery 3, 4, Dance Club 3, 4, Dramatic Club 3, Play 3, Q Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4, Operetta f 3, Variety Show 4, Traffic l Squad IQ Twirling Squad 5 3... WILLIAM J. ALBRECHT "Doc" Practical Arts Union, N. J. - Welder E .4 I I I Fi' ' . - 5 RIE okn "And" oll rep. Newark,M To rafvel Glee Club I 2 - Activi ., -' l H ,- l u M W f . E ' 'J r 5, I A E l , ra gl , K 3 i il, li,P1'r Q S al, ,3, a E l 1 1 31 41 " ties Council 3, Traflic Squad 1, 33 Odds da Ends 1, 2, 3. .M I AN AP A M an" . . N. . l S q. J u ess f c Clu 'li fPlay , e lu 2 4 O er nds 2 3, - 0 rffi Oqqlf! 1, 4 o eroom Se eta 35 e h Club 4. l MU . C. 5 E lx ll I I k 2, 4, A wr o e ePre vi n, ' ez n ip! ' 0 matic Cl X " X- ecutive Council z, en Cou il 2, e 5 u - Odd 2, ,4, Ilw , 4, Ar ub 1, 2 Homer o 1 Vice- resident DOROTHY M. BAKER ' Dott Commercial Elizabeth, N. J. Reporter Circus 1, 2, Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Dance Club 3, 4, Dramatic Club 2, Student Council 43 Odds 29' Ends 3, 4. ROBERT BERGER "Bob" College Prep. Newark, N. J. Undecided Homeroom Treasurer 3. Club 2 3, 4, Oper- ariety Show 4, Traf- 2, 3, 4, Odds 29 Ends 1, 3, 43 Booster 4. 14 If X CJ , .J. 0 ' ' .E t Q A D' u fMU f, WALTER BLAC A "'B1aha" Practical Ar ew A .J. ' S - -A af q l Circ IQ 0 1 3 HI, A Co nn 14 .61. Club I c 3 qu , ' a.n :af L "' -llf' 3, "U rso "ggi ' t xg B ' l C16 ce Club IQ Art . IRA BLACKWELL "Sonny" General Newark, N. J. Gofzft. Serfuice Wm, MM mmer i aii7oiN.-I. r AN A. NE " ack" fl Se reiqry I V . 0 4' 'r 2 4f 4 ' ire Squa 4 B ste 45 H meroom f 1 3 9 737 d e rer e ' '. , R 3 Ill jf' il MA 1 o P Af "Boppo" md i A N vsgark,N.J. nde ' d ' My H e asket chery 'O,Y l 'ir A 1 2, , o k 1, z, fi ill Is 29' 3 g' Da Chilli, jj eretta 3. - lv X, ANOLDA BOWERS "Nobbie" Practical Arts Vauxhall, N. . ' Music Teacher Circus zg Glee Club IQ Band 1, zg Orchestra 1, 23 Booster 4. a 1 . 5 ALFRED BRODA "Al" College Prep. Elizabeth, N. J. Transport Pilot Circus 1, 35 Camera Club I, z, 3. HERMAN BRONNER "H" College Prep. Baden, Germany Engineer Circus 33 Booster 4. Q1 - My N G BM ' o by" Co a Newa n pbe .f 1 us 1 3, 43 ey 1 z, , asketba 1 , , D ce Club 3,4. HAROLD BURCHARDT "Burk" General Newark, N. J. Mdclainist 'Emergency Squad 4. 7 URC N indyn N. ot a Clrcus . 77 A Q O 0 JW? rwrwff .Mm 'lil sl 644 W 9 . C A 0-:D-ne' Qiresesse' will PSHE M. BURGHARDT . "Chrissy" A om raial New York N. Y. if Business Woman ckey 23 Dramatic Club 2, ecutive Council 4, Student Council 33 Speech Club 43 Traflic Squad 3, Odds sz'9' Ends 3, 43 Booster 4. Q, 'K Ni WILLIAM BUTTON "Willie Butt" Practical Arts Newark, N. J. Telephone Linevna Football 2, Basketba , - door Track 23 t Track 1, 2. ' A E W 3 TE T ' ed" , J ,IG 1 E ab ,N. . B ' er A at . W s 1, APU er ad . M? A RO "Jack" Coll Pfep J. v - B sk t 2, '3, 43 Circus IQ A, gz eer WM ve Council 3. LORR INE E. CARNIVALE - X, f ui 31 E! A- ommer6iali!2Ngfvark, N. J. N lf, C' cus 1, 2, ckey I ,, K' vi, H S tb 31 1 " X ,er -i3,4gDHCB Club ', If Booster . .jxf ' 4 If " J ,'-4,004 ...9 .J -Q' Y :A . s .ev . FRED CARRICK "Fritz" Heneral Philadelphia, Pa. racc 2 3 Circus 1, 2, 33 tudent Council 33 Usher 'quad 1, 2, Fire Squad 3, 43 raffic Squad 2. Millionaire Basketball 1, 2, 3, Outdoor I' l , , ' 5 . 5 F SARL CARTER "Earl" General Sealstan, Virginia Tailor Football 2, Basketball 2. l-'HOMAS A. CATALON "Tom" 3 . .ractlcal Arts Mercury Falls, Ariz. State Trooper Zmergency Squad 43 Avia- ion Club 1. 3 4. '. ' ALFRED R. CHAMBERLAIN HA171 Sollege Prep. New York, N. Y. Forestry - oor Track 1 2 3 Student ouncll 5 Activities Coun- 114 5 Fire Squad 5 Boos- ,er 5, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, Cross ountr 2, 3. . . Y Basketball 1, 3, 4, 5, Out- ll , , 4 : 7 7 5 C iilrggii ggi IZI6 3 A. EDA hi ' " Io er ' 'on . ' Se et C' 4b oc e sketballz 3.41, ry 3, cq C b -9" it - s , V iet ow , F' ' I 5 n , ' i11W JEAN CHAMBERLIN "Jeanie" General Newark, N. J. Secretary Glee Club I, 2, 3, 43 Traflic Squad 2, 3, 4, Booster 4. College Prep. WALTER CLARK "Bo" Irvington, N. J. Scientist Circus 2, 3. I NORMAN COLWELL "Norm" College Prep. ia MI IJ B. I- N PT ' of m rci . retary S 3 omer Q n Se eay, Ciee ead . o er . OMAS . COIQIWAY "Tom" llege Prep. Chicago, Ill. Engineer . Indoor Track 23 Outdoor Track 25 Circus 33 Football IQ Student Council 2, 33 Ac- tivities Council 45 Speech Club 4, Usher Squad I, 2, 3, 4, Fire Squad 3, 4, Home- room Presiden 3, 4 'u 3, ,..o I, , 2 I 3 it ll , 3 l'I- , a e a , CC Cl I, 2, , perett -3, iety 'ZHI1 ll' Tr c S I It " resi f' X 43 S ' i' ss XB ' 3' f ? 5 . LL3 wld! JACK CORBETT "jack" Commercial Madison, N. J. Conznzercial Photographer Circus 2, Camera Club 43 Booster 4. ELSIE G. CUNNINGHAM "Els" Commercial Irvington, N. J. Get in "Pm" Basketball 3, 4, Archery 4, Odds da Ends 3, 4. HERBERT DAVIS "Sonny" General Bronx, N. Y. Postman Basketball 2, 4. x. VIRGINIA DEM Inger" n r ewark, N. 1'Zli ' Ci c , cke , er 44 Pnc Club 42 Dradgc ub Ig Speec Club 4, TrafHc Squad I 4, Odds eb Ends 2, 3, 4. ARTHUR DILLY "Dilly" PracticalA t Union N 0 L1 e Happy L1 oor I9 21 31 49 ' d o Tr k I, 4 rcus I 2, , , per ta 33 Activi l qfcoll ne, N. J 4 nd 43 em? S S .. 1 44 le 43 an I , lf I , Cty . ' f W4' I i'l Xi' cs If L7 4 . Effiw - E171 ,D , .Pf'.f'i?f I "T H F Q XM' gf' i'il I ham ' X... ,4 T3 ' I 4 X1 MARIE L. DONOFRI "Mitzie" Commercial Newark, N. J. Secretary Circus IQ Hockey 1, 3, 43 Dance 3, 4, Dramatic Club ZQ Glee Club 1, z, 43 Oper- etta 3, Variety Show 4, Odds ds Ends 4. . 7'w'?V2Qf2v ET. DORAN 'LC ' j auxhall, N. J. EVA DOUGLAS "Little Eva" Practical Arts Mineola, L. I. Dietitian Circus 33 Volleyball 1, 2, Hockey 1, 2, Basketball IQ Baseball' IQ Knitting Club 1, Orpheus Club 2, Booster 4, Art Club 4, Homeroom Sec- retary IQ Secretary-Treasurer Orpheus Club 2. DOROTHY DOWLING "Dot" General Elizabeth, N. J. Secretary Circus 1 2 ' Hocke 1 1 9 3, 49 5 2, 3, Basketball 2, 3, 4, Arch- ery 3, Dance Club 4, Dra- matic Club 2, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Operetta 3, Variety Show 4. DOROTHY A. DREYER "Dottie" College Prep. Union, N. J. To Live on the South Sea Islands Circus 1, 2, 3, 4, Hockey 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Archery 4, Dance Club 3, Activities Club 4, Odds Q? Ends 3, 4. filiflli if Lg 1 3,1 IC FIRE LM ' ' 3 O er ' l nio . Secr ary . k . c lee Club 1, Odds da Ends 2, 3, 4. SIMONE O.-E1-IRHARDT "See" Commercial London, Eng. , Secretary Circus I, 2, Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2, 3, 4, Archery 4, Booster 4, Homeroom Secretary 4. n eczde c e G 1' tl1 ' u I 2, , k , Bas all , 3, 43 a ce C 0 r 4. S .. al' - J. ,fav GWV PETER ERNST "Pete,' College Prep. I Union, N. J. Musician Circus 3, 43 Band 3, 43 Or- chestra 3, 4. RAYMOND FAGET "Ray" Commercial Elizabeth, N. J. M ecbanic Circus 2. X35 N - 51,1 4,65 tb' 996' QW A I 4 1 1 U I X, X AR FosELL1 "Mar" X65 was ,J,,. K! .Q W 5' 2.845 at 1 FRANCES FARAN "Fran" College Prep. Newark, N. J. Artist 01 Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Booster 4. ' l W AM FA . " ill" ral rf r Y. X 1 43 6TC. A1" Foo a 1, , B sliea. 1, 2, A Vr . i g' 1. 1 U RosE FELBER General Hillside, N. J. Undecided Archery 4. ff o I' fi 5 I ' rKErHuR'FiREsr1,N.E "'lXrtie" hiffeneral ev. ' Irvingt2m,'N. J. 1' 'i i' ' Arclaitfict . J J ,Q , w me ial I9 General Newark, N. J. Telephone Operator Circus 1, Basketball 1. 7 MAURICE J. FREEMAN "Mar' College Prep. Bloomfield, N. J. Scientist Circus 1, 23 Social Commit- tee 3, Camera Club IQ Traf- fic Squad 2, 3, 4. BEATRICE P. FRITZE "Fritzie" Commercial Newark, N. J. Secretary Basketball 4, Dramatic Club IQ Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Oper- etta 3. EMMA K. GALLINI "Em" Commercial Union, N. J. Secretary Dramatic Club IQ Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Operetta 3. VINCENT GALLUCCI "Count" General Newark, N. J. Toolnzaker VVrestling 33 Circus 2, 33 Camera Club 23 Booster 4, H meroom Secretary-Treas- if . u r 4. A , VT 'A . W . it . I ' . - J , 5 1 ' 1 xi , ,J I 4 ,- -Us Y- c -5 C. X31 35 Qi I A.. ' A I F3 J .qi ml, xx.. TLB I -J X " Mx ' .an N. X N A :QA '34 1. . C JOHN GARDNER " ack" Practical Arts Newark, N. J. Pattern and Dye Maker Football 1, 23 Basketball 1, 23 Indoor Track 23 Circus 1, 2, 33 Operetta 33 Fire Squad 43 Traffic Squad 2. JUNE A. GENKINGER "June" College Prep. Newark, N. J. 1 LEROY GILBERT "Gi " College Prep. Jersey City, N. J. Merchant Marine Football IQ Indoor Track IQ Circus 1, 2, 33 Traffic Squad , . Nurse Basketball 43 Archery 43 Badminton 3. MURIEL L. GETCHELL Commercial Kenilworth, N. J. Secretary Hockey 1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball 45 Booster 43 Archery 4. . -1-I " ' ADOLPH GHIQZIQ! "Hpney" Genera ew Yqrkj N. Y. I Undecided ' .. t ' 0 4, L . 0 " ' I,-' ! JAMES GIERDING "Jimmie,' Practical Arts Irvington, N. J. Photographer Camera Club 1, 2, 3, 4. E201 Es ' " at" 0 me?ylfViJ,U 'o , .J. gb! orne ingpiiijf ent lrcus 1, if? 2, 3 ,4- Bas tbal , 3, 3 ,WfLd'b,'Clu 3,,- 3 Op tt 33 V 4 cher I 132 3 30 ds 3 n ffw , gf Syl ' ,N.J. L . ARD " ory" U n, N. De rator ' ery! 3,5 , , 4 Dra tic C1 3 etta 33 Xlfgktity 4g St ent Councx 4- raiiic Squ 2, 3, 43 B oster 4 TSCH W EA El mercial ark, . re I 3, 43 Baskeb 3, 43 Dance 4. Circ , 3, 43 in I Ciilcu Hoc 2, 3 4 f 3 4 Ch A ,J 11 c 1 4 C x . .haf WILLIAM GRAU "Biddy" General Newark, N. J. Visit salt rnines in Russia Football 23 Wrestling 1, 2. RGE EN " teh" al Un ecid ,ZFOO ll , , 3 es ' 23 0 do - Club r .a 3 .eroom Vice-IBreZti7en , X K I HSI e H , . 55 O ,ce or er rama ic b 3 3 ret - 'et ho s.4u3 , Activ' C , I . ,,f'ia 11' ask herv M ten' graflaef, VJ C' . , 3 ck , 2, 3, 3 3 . XL ee u , raHit! ad , 23 i ad 7 HAHN . "Blond l G 1 ewark . nes Car ckeyl 1 Ia 29 U A 5 , 3, 43 Bask 43' ry ll 3, 43 Cl 3, . er-1 ll I M ff. M We osEP GRING 'rody" r Newarlc, N. o l a l Own Home e 1, 23 door Track IQ Circ f, , Camera Club , 43 Ushe Squad 1, 2, 3, 43 Emergency Squad 33 Traffic Squad I, 2, 3, 43 Booster 43 Homeroom Oflicer 3, 43 Wrestling 1. I-IILDA M. HANDLEWIT ' "Penny" Commercial Newark, N. J. - Cornptonzeter Transferred from Weequa- hic High. WALTER HANDSCHIN "Walt" Practical Arts Long Island, N. Y. Airplane Mechanic Football IQ Wrestling 1, 23 Basketball 1, 23 Circus 1, 2, 3, 43 Camera Club 3, 43 Usher Squad 2, 3, 43 Traffic Squad 1, 2, 3, 43 Booster 43 Homeroom Treasurer 2. LILLIAN M. HARMS "Lil" General Newark, N. J. Secretary Homeroom Treasurer 3. 1 EY "Deana omm rci Ridg ' n ftsjfyess e tive .lion 1455: 13, rc1g43f'tf3lEe 4, Booster 4. A . 1 ' TY Club 1,,,fAct1vit1es 1 Mg. X 1 . Bl Q 23 Usher Squad 1, 2, 3, 43 Y RQ Y X . x x if -1 sa NJ ,hx- X X 3 TREVOR HARRIS "Ted" General London, England . Band Leader . Circus 3, 4, Odds cz? Ends 3, 43 Band 3, 4, Dance Orches- tra 4. RODMAN HARRISON 'lRod" General ' Elizabeth, N. J. Worldlv Boxing Champion ' Basketball 1, 2, 33 Circus 1 Fire Squad 4, Odds da Ends 4 1, 2, 3, 43 Cheerleading 2, 3, 43 Homeroom Oflicer 3, 4. B . yfiiiadfh H- ff ,' .Inj L, ,IU , ii 5 ' jf f .fi ' li ' -"rl 'J " Ti Iml V. ,USE lf'idjC0lj'1ff1ZEa1 R' E1 jo V Singer F1441 5 ' Circus! 1,3 g , e' Elubfi .2 L . 3 O J . 6 4' blliiefet . ' 'IW I 11131 DQ . T ARLES EI ICH r"Crusher" College . Nevsfarlk, .J. Businessnza' . Football 1, , 3, , B ket- V. I 1 ball IQ O o' Tra' IQ Circus 1, zgl ier Squad 2, 3, 43 Tra c Squad , 2, 3. 221 7 s' , 9 IE- . H R anie" 1 e . N a ,N.J. , ' ti .Mick 2, 3 , Bas b 1 - nce f Louis C. HEMHAUSER "Brownie" Commercial Union, N. J. . Get a Good'I0b Outdoor Track 3, 4. R Colle Pre ff' RMAN OI' h a ia, Pa. and aker otb li 3, - ask l1'0l1S C 2 Boas oom Pr si- ba . , T ' S u I , 3 4, dent N I NELSON HERTER "Nellie" Practidal Ar T ark, . 661 ot ll 2, - stling 4, ke 43 door T 1, d Track s r2C'l' 3,5 4 3 3415 43 S ad 42, B oster lg r 1, 2, 32" 43 orts Manager 1, 2,,3 4. NA H1 V "L a" era xf rd . . es er ' l Tra fro egiona t oor , 3- asketbal ,a' os lu Rese e Club , b.. Q my OHN HIGGINS l " ack" J College Prep. ' 4 . Cfll, N. J. I r. Basket , 4g Circus 2, 3, 4, - , i raflic Squad 2, 33 Wirli 1 Squad 2, 3, 4. EDWARD HOFACKER "Eppie" Practical Arts Newark, N. J. Toolrrzaker Football I. HAROLD HOFACKER "Doc,' General Newark, N. J. Afviator I azsxfas 33 -ig 1 l,,. P CLIFFORD HOFFMAN "Cliff"' 8 . il .- X ff' - 5 I. I sxxygrsgigi S5L? f!i:nP,,7fl lx 2915iiXNf i X i is l ffl U of .triad ff WARREN HOLLAND "Dutch', General jersey City, N. J. University of Alabama Football 2, Basketball I, 2, Indoor Track 2, 3, Outdoor Track I, 2, 33 Fire S ad TraHic Squad IQ f o Squad 2, 3, Ho e Vice-Presiden 3 OOD HIT .1 i, 1 E , f .2 eneral I N ark, N. J. Z' 1 , ldv: Ci s , . ey I. .-4 L DANIEL HRTKO , " qeidiir General bf . it ' igjgi ,Q '?iQGQ 'Indoor Tra k - CK .,g laira oor Tr 14044 34 Operetta M ties Co Il - quad 3 I v 2, 1 3 E' ' T' tuden I oun A il , 'vim gency Squad 3, Traf- fic Squad 33 Booster 4, Homeroom President 4, Sen- ior Class President. MARION B. HUGHsoN "Mar" General NeWark,N. J. General Elizabeth, N. J. A Celebrity' ".-I - 5' ,J Secretary A ,-,xiii A L i T Glee Club I, ZQ Traflic .j1."l" M "Q" I, ,l,, I' Squad I, 2, 3, 4, Odds 29' , ,,Jw' ,., 4 .3 Erdf214- . . 'fc J A I-:ft-"I Q W f 7f" '4h'Y-X -f' 'fail ' Mais J, vi .- 'X PJ' . VIOLA HOFFMAN givin HENRY H. ISAKSEN "Hen" College Prep. Newark,N.j. General Norway U72d66id6d Engineey Glee IQ Libfar' Ur! Fire Squad I, 2, 3 Circus lan 4' K. 1 Ia Za 39 4' f ,f o,L F15 , ' "j7 il jf, , wr 5 F ' v fl - S S ard if! lip X Li ' ' ' 1 is f l I E 23 1 Af: K . J' . ,J IJ v ,- 5' I U 1 - -'wi jf- . jx fy J J! L C B fficgjbgigj. 3 f la Lili i liz! B BETTY L. JACOBS College Prep. New York, N. Y. College Hockey 3, Basketball 3, 43 Speech Club 4, Odds Q9 Ends 4, Booster 4, Homeroom Secretary-Treasurer 3. Jo . Kovic A "Jack" WOW c' ly!'fChicago,' V . lf' ff cconntant 93ag9l4:tbaaj1lQ:J1,cus 3. ,fe J 7 FRANK JOHNSON "Doc" Commercial Minneapolis, Minn. To Travel Transfer from Irvington High. me Gen al . JONES "Repie" New London, Conn. Nurse Circus 3, Booster 4, Junior Ring Committee. RICHARD KACHELRIESS "Dick" Commercial Roselle, N. To Be President Football 1, 2. 24 NORMAN KASMANOV "Norm" College Prep. Newark, N. Undecided Basketball IQ Indoor Track I, 2, Outdoor Track 23 Cir- cus 1, 2, 3, 4, Fire Squad 45 Odds dr Ends 3, 4, Band 3, Booster 4. . CSA Es LLY1j an ' CM cial 1 Richilone, f Fo tif. ll - 9 94 39 41 n r TM 35 utdo r T 2, 3, 4, ir 3, ' ' S u d CW 4, Borg? 43 We M Presid 3. M, M 1 YW f l lv! il C?-MJ Ziyi JOSEPHINE KIE N, "Jo" A Commercial Newark, N. J. Private Secretary Transferred from South Side H. S. PETER KING "PeetrO" Practical Arts Newark, N. J. Electrical Engineer Wrestling 23 Indoor Track 2, Outdoor Track 23 Circus 2, 3, 43 Emergency Squad 3, 4, Boat Club 2. LAWRENCE A. KISNER LLLarry73 Practical Arts Union, N. J. Electrician Football IQ Wrestling 1, 2, 33 Circus 1, 2, 3, 4. iw wil of fi "N, 1 - .1 . ' ,,,,-' , s .A ., , y E -. 'xg , . ,f a ,f , . j f X r f , y .w"9- 4 gif' . rf.. f -i V -4- x -.fix 1 2 ' ' L' . A A Tp 1 ,ff ir 4 Q If ' Mi ' V All . T x ' 4 r ' - ' , w l A If . ,VIN 1' BER H ' o A DORIS C. KRITZMACHER "Dot" 1-acti A Commercial Irvington, N. J. Vil1gf0H, N- J- Stenograplaer vlvifevf Circus 1, 33 Archery 43 Ootba 1, 2, 3, 4, Basket- all 2, Outdoor Track IQ ' cus 1, 2, 3, 4, Boat Club , 2, Operetta 3, Variety Show 4, Camera Club 4, Emergency Squad 3, 43 Booster 4. 1 AER .V. Q RB ' na" Y Bo eper A C' us 3. f 4 EU E Ko AUS "Gene" X, ege p. oli , Ge any ake s tba 'al , 43 Cir- s 2, , Tra Squad IQ ' Ki? 4, Boa Club 1. ff J HELEN J. KONDY "Skeets" Commercial' Adams, Mass. Secretary Circus 23 Basketball 43 Arch- ' ery 4, Dance Club 4, Booster 4, Homeroom Secretary 3. WW 9 Dance Club 35 Odds da Ends 4, 0 l, 1, M'- 2-Mi 11 ,yay ,X X rf! L o Pre. ew , A Circus I-A254 matic Glu a 4 jf ' . 4 1 . BaskebU5114 Af X e 1 peech Ends 3 33 I' ' 1 a 1 y a C ,4 Act' ' es ou - ' , a 1 mittee 3, , 4 43 W . S l a 00 7' OFDCIOO 3 . T creta y surer 4. fl ,yu MM Ol'IlI'I1CI'C1 21' 1SOl'1 Tet 7' rcus , c ba a C f . fa!- lim L c JQKIMMJ llgnliio WINIFRED KRESSLER "Wini" ROBERT LAKE ilakeyv Commer - N. J. General Newark, N. J. W! C- d 2 A Undecided - ' , , - Football 3, Wrestling 1, 2, ' ll ,4' 2 age Indoor Track IQ Outdoor Y 4 Q' Track IQ Homeroom Officer Club 9 5 f 3 4 fiif' E251 -' B-'Z JOHN LANE "Jack" College Prep. Michigan Musician Interclass Wrestling 2, 3, 43 Circus 2, 3, 4. E LA LANG llege Prep. Irvington, N. J. Nurse ir s , Hockey 3, 43 Bas- 4, Archery 43 Dance lub 45 Glee Club 3, 4, peretta 3, Variety Show 42, Speech Club 4. ARTHUR A. LANGBEIN "Art" Commercial Newark, N. J. Accountant Football IQ Outdoor Track IQ Usher Squad 1, ZQ Trailic Squad 1. NORMAN LAUKAITIS "Speed" Practical Arts Irvington, N. J. Find a I ob ALBERT LAUTENSLAGER . scLaPPyv9 Commercial Newark, N. J. Sports Wfriter Basketball Ig Jefferson News- paper I. 26 Z 0" 7 raL E'a Jlin. Ge ec' ed asket , door rack , or Trac 2. ' fb DONALD Moon: "Dink" General Newark, N. J. Undecided DORIS LUPToN "Dee" College Prep. Norfolk, Va. Undecided Circus IQ Dramatic Club IQ Glee Club IQ Traffic Squad 1, 2. ON YKES "Abe" ene New . rowbwa u Indoor Track IQ T f'0'V LEROY W. LYON "Roy" Commercial Newark, N. J. Banker Outdoor Track 3, Circus 3, 4, Dramatic Club 4, Play 4. , N. . Wvxieo o a , 2, B ket all td r ac 2 4 i Q' 3 l wir ,Xl sg ING EL A "Mac" Me ew York, N. Y. ollege Basketball 3, 4, Indoor Track 3, 4, 5, Outdoor Track I, 2, 3, 4, 5, Circus 2, 3,4,53BP1f1d 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, Orchestra 3, 4, 5, Senior Class Treasurer. 'Joe' reasurer 3 4 1 Q ' ' s Vice-Pres' ti J WILLIAM C. MAIER "Bill" Commercial Newark, N. J. Find a Job Basketball 3, 4, Booster 4, Homeroom Secretary 4. 7 FLORENCE MANFRIA "Flo' General Newark, N. J. Telepbone Operator Student Assistant Librarian 3: 4- . JEANNE E. MARSHALL Commercial Chowchilla, Calif. Undecided Circus 1, 2, 4, Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 3, 43 Dra- matic Club 2, Archery 3, 4, Dance Club 3, 4, Glee Club I, 3, Operetta 33 Student Council , 4, Traflic Squad , 3,43 Fi All-State Hockey . K - . i 'X f K I vi! it W ii ki if ' 9 Q' 14, jj ,F J I A Gi 'W i I T27 I ELINOR C. MARTIN "Ellie" College Prep. Newark, N. J. ' Teacher Circus IQ Archery 3, 43 Stu- dent Council 3, 4, Odds dr Ends 3, 4, Band I, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4, Booster 4. jf ZOMA MAY " A L X759 T l ts Jacksonville, Fla. Fa no zgner Circ , Glee Club 1, Op tta I, Music Club I, 2. Xlik ' Wiggins ARR N "Dot" Q e lg Kgef N. J. st's si tant . f Ircu - ockey I, 2, 3. JAMES McCoY "Doc" Practical Arts Vineland, N. J. Blueprint Reader Wrestling IQ Circus 3, T and Try Square Club 2. MARGARET MCKEON "Marge" General Newark, N. J. Dietitian Circus I, 2, Hockey IQ Glee Club I. 06 fvufv-,s,o ww O V9 M .M ., Mtwfwmljff Ml? We! MW 3 lf ,ty EHLER General Linden, N. J. I Private Secretary ,Ms N "Ted" g . jamaica, L. I. , Salesman :fri Basketball 2, 4g Circus 23 Speech Club 4. . X P R HA MEY Ruthie" om ercial Wo bridge, N. J. Sec tary . us , 3, 43 Hockey 1, 2 3, .eu e Club 33 Dramatic lub ZQ Glee Club I, 2, 33 per ta 33 Traffic Squad 2, 43 dds Q9 Ends 3, 43 T ' li g Squad 3, 4. r " JACK F. MICHENFELDER "Mich" College Prep. Newark, N. J. Master Mechanic Basketball IQ Outdoor Track 2, 3, 43 Traffic Squad 1. I:28 W . M ,f CCL ' 7 e retary. " ir 1, 2, , Hoc ey 1, 2, all 1, 2, 43 Dance Club , 2, 3. ' . . l pl. . J ,I ' if 'Wi 4, J S I 90222 Moxffftwhaff. 2 .J p Mani? S odayaz! Endfigg Banqjyg, Qrlialestrai 2, 3, 4. A wtf lfliff DoNA Mo " 'kv' Gene . mi A - , ' I' ELOISE MOORMAN "Shorty" Practical Arts Newark, N. J. Seamstress Circus 2, 3g Glee Club, 1, 23 Homeroom President 1. Q I DORIS MORGAN "Darn College Prep. Irvington, N. J. Laboratory Teclgnieian Circus 4, Hockey x,f.R2, 3-, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Archery 2, 33 Dance Club 1, 4- G1 Club IQ Patrol I. 4 1, ollege r eth,N.j. Nur ' 2, 4, Hockey 3, Bas- tball 4, Speech Club 4. all ROBERT J. MUDROCK "Bob" College Prep. Chicago, Ill. College Football 2, 3, 4, Wrestling 2, 3, 43 Outdoor Track 2, 3, 4, Homeroom Vic -President 4. I 4 , S 5 UR ANE ra N k . eeid Fo ,3 res ' ITOHELL MUSLUK "Mike" College Prep. Michigan Airplane Mechanic Outdoor Track - Circus 3, 4, I, 2, 4, Dramatic Club 1, 2, Glee Club IQ Fire Squad 4, Booster 4. M 5,9 . d E291 0 ' df' - so lf 'U My i. EALFRED NIECQ My "Al' Newar ,N.J I Engi e gf. VXA K V ff OW, Q I 5 f WR AR . OL C Azr-Line Ste s , cir , ,3, OQFSWWV M4- asketbal 1, 2, , Dan e Club 3, 4, Booster 4 HELEN E. NOLL Commercial Newark, N. J Get a Good job Circus 1, 2, 3, 4, Hockeyl- 2 33 Basketball 2, Archery 2 3, Twirling Squad 3, 4. fO ERTR . OD Ge-gp md ' Commerci e k N. J 3 Se r Circus 153 4, D , 2 4, Basketbal c e Dance Clu - lee Cl . Odds 42,7 Ends I, 2. N RALPH OLLAND General Elizabeth, N. J Play Pro Basketball Basketball 3, 43 Circus 2 Traffic Squad 1. 9 eff' r. Squad LORENCE OPPERMAN "Flo" College Prep. Elizabeth, N. J. Air Stewardess Circus I, 2, 3, 4, Hockey 2, 3, 4, Basketball 4, Archery 3, 4, Glee Club I, 2, Dramatic Club 2, Traffic 1, 2, 3, 43 Odds sz? Ends 4, Booster 4, Homeroom Vice-President 4. E. NELSON PAREIS "Nel,' College Prep. Union, N. J. Biologist NVrestling 3, 4, Basketball IQ Traffic Squad I. 0 Wrestlifigig, Circus IQ T and Try Square Club 2. E K Eracti l Xrt New k, N. J. A t' ARGAREIIJO. ERGER 1' rge" , .J. ess esigner C cu 2 4 H cke 4 if , 3 0 . , 2, 3 -Baske b 1 . , 3,1 rchery Z 4' ' u , 2, 3, 4, Oper- etta! 3, Varietf S owv4, AV1- a'o' . LZ VMI' L 30l R ERT PETERS "Pete" l Elizabeth, N. J. 5 e ig. Q ' 5 Lg , Q S-aff" ' .-. fi'-'61, IRENE PHILLIPS "Rene" Commercial Newark, N. J. Undecided Hockey 2, 3, 43 Archery 4, Dramatic Club I, Homeroom Officer 3, 4. JAMES PRIBULA "Prib" General Wheeling, W. Va. Aviator Football 3, 43 Basketball 2, 33 Outdoor Track 2, 3, 43 Cir- cus 3. o . RICE "Vic" zaker 513 Wrestling 23 T quare Club 2. iii' Its auxhali, N. J. E fiii If .. ALICE RAHB College Prep. North P in d, NJ . Se e ar Circus I, 2, , - H y 1 2, 3, - asketb l I ,Q , n e lub 4, A - Glee lub I - 7 7 47 etta 33 Mriety 43 S dent Co cil ,Act' It' Tr qua , 3,44 0 ste 43 H meroo r re IW E1 'J Q ! X . ill www will l' A 4 CK " kee" olleg ewark . C egeq I . E , . peech C Tra 2, Od s 3 4, Juni Ri mit e 3. nmfrr-Ml ERlHN4L2B?l aY', Colle e rep Malone, .Y. aster Mechanic magna Track 1,Q?,,,,a.,,J BEIMRQQEIN "Bern " College P . 94555: N J VIIICS u C1l4y-5 d x ave y Ou d. . ac I Ianager xl, 1 2 FIC 1 23 az: I All- te r . H RDSON 5' rryf' Br cal Ar ,. B cjan asketb 1, Glge 1. of ANN M. RITCHIE ."Rich" College Prep. Arlington, N. J. University of S. Calif. Circus 1, 2, 3, 4, key 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketbal , 2, 3, Archery ,' , ance Cl , 45 Dr B1 ' ub lee Club3 , pere ariety O St ouncil Twir 1 M lr Q CA r I on 'I C1I ,2,3 , i I f , 1, s etball 2 , 4' r .5 , Gl d IQ 'sf ' n ofa' ' z q ', 3 4 I Sh 3 CII i 3 pe 1 Cl T q 2, 3, - dr d 2 , 4, H ero H1 , DOROTHY ROBERTS "Stupe" Commercial Newark, N. J. To Travel Circus 1, 3, 4, Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2, 3, 4, Arch- ery 3, 4, Dance Club 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Operetta 33 Variety 4, Traffic Squad 2, 3, 4, Booster 4, I-Iomeroom Treasurer 4. PAULINE RODGERS "Paula" General Glen Ridge, N. J. Secretary W T rafv ' 3 2 ockey i ,. V . . I Q- 0 1 raflic ua , , , - er - Ll - Oom e 2, 4 1' X-Z ! ROBERT A. R 6 os "Bob" College Prep. Irvington, N. J. Mechanical Engineer Circus 1, 2, 3, 43 Plays 3, 43 Camera Club 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 3, 43 jazz Or- chestra 3, 43 Operetta 3' Va- riety Show 4. AK- RICHARD U FF 0"'D " P ctica A iwvvark, . eclaan al E 1 er ' tball 2, i s 1, 33 ' 00st , St it Council ' qua Ilmer 4aF a' 1' 3, ,Tr S tl . lb 2, . 1 I ru ' Cl b O e om O r HS ' X f N K X W I , I NNELIES 0 M I1 a 1 f DW . Q I I Tram .w 7 71 v.. X ll ZQ Ji HX s ELL W enzy' a ical ""r ,Pa. 1 d : :ffl Fo a , 23 tw' g Circus 1 3 TrHic r ad 2. 9 r X' fl' T IJ .ff J is m Newark, N J in Business ZQ Football IQ Wre 1, 22 Basketball I - V' door Track 1, XO or Track 1, 23 Cirgsrr, , 43 F' S ua . . L. ALES Peck P Jxhall N J D .. o r Tr - ircus Variety ' Camer lu 1 ee ' B d - r estra 1 4' Booster 4' Pres ent of Freshman Class3 N x U CC 77 A C . ' , . . 'xi' Y 1 3 iid 2 6 amatic C Ig ' . -. ' , ' b 3 P ub 42 Ia za 39 0 e Fire Squad 4. H SCHA lut 'e" e erl iza ef 1 P army wi. .0e9?irF"Et ie. CUS O ' 2 . f ' 9 t ff ' , V5.3 ' ey 1, 2, 5 aj' s 9 3 rci ma c C 2 1, .F I N 9 1 .er KJ 1 if l t L4 3 4 - b 3 I I uzbs 2 - ij etta 3 'V et w 43 V if if .Fi nf' 1 3 .gi ei' "..l J 'af , Boosizig ili W 5 a . r y. 4 ,dgfei I ' 'L' ff Q' nl I U23 K le' 'Jf 'Q 'O Wop! B ep. Ora , . Pro ssional n asketball , Out door Tracl , Fi qua A 5 FRED SCHMID "Fritz,' General Newark, N. J. Undecided Model Boat Club 23 Booster 4. DOROTHY SCHNEIDER "Dot" College Prep. Newark, N. J. Go to Hawaii GEORGE SEELINGER "Si1" General Newark, N. J. Businessman Indoor Track 3g Outdoor Track 2, 33 Usher Squad 2, 3, 43 Cross Country 2, 3. CHRISTIAN SEIDOF "Chris" College Prep. Newark, N. J. Doctor Circus I, 2, 3, 4g Student Council 43 Speech Club 43 Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 2, 3, 43 jazz Orchestra 3, 43 Homeroom President 2, 3. Q as ff Lf' if a- ' L .f .aff U. F.,-Ji' 'Zi I J' 'H I ' X - JU fffgfj. ' ACQUE M. SEvERsoN "Seve" College Prep. 44 Philadelphia, Pa. " Chemical Engineer "' Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Wrestling IQ Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Indoor Track 3, 4, Outdoor Track Ike 2, 3, 4, Circus I, 2,-3, 4, Executive Council 4, Stu- dent Council 3, Usher Squad 1, 2, Odds ds Ends 3, Homeroom President 4. JERI SHARON "Candy" General Irvington, N. J.- To See the World Circus 1, 2, 3, Hockey 4, Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4. THEODORE V. SHUMEYKO CKTed37 General Newark, N. J. Iournalist Wrestling 2, 3, 43 Circus 1, 2, 4, Speech Club 4. ALBERT SHUSTER "Al" Practical Arts Newark, N. J. Salesman BETTE SIMON "Bet" College Prep. Newark, N. J. Teacher Booster 4. 33 1 , ,I f . 2 f' 7' ,,' x, .- ' SOPHIE V. B. SKARBEK ilSof Commercial Newark, N J J "To Conquer" Circus 2, Hockey I, 2, 3 Basketball 35 Archery 3 Badminton 3, Baseball 3 Dramatic Club Z3 Glee Club 3, Operetta 3, Trafiic Squad 1, 2, 3, 4, Odds 69 Ends 3 Booster 4. THERESA M. SKARBEK "Tess Commercial Newark, N j Musician Circus 2, Hockey 1, 2, Dra matic Club 2, Glee Club 3 Operetta 3, Traffic Squad 1 2, 3, 4, Booster 4, Home room Secretary 3, Badmin ton 3. ARTHUR Ee' SMALL "S ly Practical , N I ec anic 33 Wrestling 1, T a Try Square Club 2. O DOROTHY SMITH "Smithy Commercial Irvington, N J To Travel Circus 1, 3, 4, Hockey I, .2 3, 4, Basketball 2, 3, 43 Arch ery 4, Dance Club 3, Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Operetta 33 Va riety Show 4, Traffic Squad Ig Homeroom Officer 1, 2 gC "Dick 1 repbljle k, N. go -Li 1- Pi 0 rcus 1 I ,O e ettfg c 2 rchestra 1 2 3 4 Secretary 4. FIFA F, f Z . i '3 . ' no A 'aziwh '-- , .ig 30133, v ' If .ff q ' -uf, f 1 9 i " I ' 1 RAYMOND SMITKE "Lard" Commercial Chicago, Ill. Millionaire Transferred from Thomas Jefferson, Elizabeth. MARY E. SMoor "Bettie', General Vauxhall, N. J. Undertaker? Assistant Circus 3, Glee Club 1. GEORGE SONNTAG "Sunny" General Newark, N. J. Mechanical Engineer Circus 1, 23 Camera z, 3, 4g Fire Squad 3, 4, Band 1, 2, 3. x rguvfxillifl 'X "Red" Jeener l wark, N. J. A I a znist F u all ZQ Wrestling 1, Clrcus , 2. ly H S TZEL "Stetz" ene hicago, Ill. 'pri nist 24. o e e Clu 1, LOREN T ' e l essio l S a key , at lub 2 ELEANOR SUSEN "Ellie" Practical Arts Newark, N. J. Actress Dramatic Club 4, Play 43 e Clu 1. . .ff . Jn -'-41mafVJev4osa.f:, ARTHUR SUTERA "Artie" General Brooklyn, N. Y. Get a job Wrestling 3, Student Coun- cil 3, 4, Trafiic Squad IQ Booster 4. GLADYS L. SUTPHEN "Sis" General Irvington, N. J. Prifvate Secretary Transferred from L o n g Branch H. S., Dance Club 1, 2, Baseball 1, z. EVELYN A. SWIGEL "Ev" General Newark, N. J. ,rl all ARTHUR TABARELL "Tabby" General North Arlington, N. J. M ecloanic JEAN R. TAG "Jeanie" General Paterson, N. J. journalist Circus I,,2, 3, 4, Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 3, 4, Arch- ery 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Operetta 33 Variety Show 4, Camera Club 2, Odds dr Ends 4. IE T L N, 3 . ie Co r ' , N. . . 0 Tri X, 1r I2 oc ,,, 2, er ecretary' r su e 1. Wi ff N C f H 1 Q 3 ,.QWWBas etb 1, e ub 1, n WJ ALBERT . E +EL "Alfa College p ark, . . xfrtbi 'D U .cided ran tic Camer lb ua 1 rc , 3, HW , , 33 d 9 1, 2, estra 1 I, 3, ' B t C 2 ' ff ,wif 4, 54 WAAARA E. ki5JfoR'r' omme ' ' Irving5j,N.J. M Writ? Wmlicus 3, lprhinatic Club 1, A . 4, Play 4jJStudent Council 4, IM Booste'r,Q4, Homeroom Secre- . f .Y f 4 ,,,,,f pw A J M 144' ' A! J I A 'X' 4 J! 35 fw LRICH " l g e . EDWARD TORMEY "Torm" General Brooklyn, N. Y. ZA fflir Pilot, 5 "lZ."'.fiI L, . AQRQXBQ TRUESDELL Hlggnlj ommercial lymgiirzjggdnlaer f i c A l ,, Hockey 71 C 'Is 9 39 --N I 1 9 2, 3, ,BaskgsQ1'llkd, 4,lArch-' etyg, Dance Club 3, 41 Oper- etta. Ssxyqriety Show? ,4'. ,Lui Aff le p on, N. J. rtzst Bas dfHs0 e Poppy, n t ll It . JOHN UNTERWVALD "Johnnie" Commercial Newark, N. Undecided Outdoor Track 3. GLORIA V. VAN RIPER CCGIOIYH General Newark, N. J. Nurse . .lx 4 . N s BQ' '13 ,N X J 3355 J Us 3 up 1 MZ, M ASR? ELEANOR VICTORY ' ic" General Maplewoo . J. Department Store Executifve Circus 1, 2, 3, 4, Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2, 3, 4, Archery 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Operetta 3, Variqtxy Show 4-A Booster . - OU ,li .fi all . J 1 , , 4 ARL s AGNEH. "'Cll6p" B, r Jers9jCity, N. X' To ' d at job gb ircus Llxqlpl F K XI X N 1 A 'A 1 lx .IJ S, . w.. TX. V1 . CHARLES WALDHEIM "Charlie,' General Newark, N. J. Undecided ARLINE WARD "Shorty" General Dothan, Ala. Registered Nurse Transferred from Millburn High School. Circus 3, Hockey 1, 2, Basketball 1, 2, Archery 43 Glee Club 1, 2. JOHN T. WILSON "Tuck" Practical Arts South Orange, N. J. Orchestra Leader-Cartoonist Football Manager 1, 2, Out- door Track 33 Circus 3, 4, Dance Club IQ Dramatic Club IQ Play 1, Puppet Club 1, Glee Club Ig Operetta IQ Art Club IQ amera Club 1, Fire S uad 4, nd 1, 2, 3, 43 Orch ra 1 , 3, 4, Home- roo 3, 4, H rar war Q45 P09639 I l l E361 Ro o i racti 1 rts If Sumter, S. C ' ltllflan Circus 2, 3, Hockey 1, 2 Glee Club IQ Homeroom Officer 1, 2. LEROY A. WINTERS "Lee College Prep. East Orange, N. J. Metallurgist Circus 4, Camera Club 4. MILDRED G. W11'rsrocK "Millie" Commercial Newark, N. J. journalist Circus IQ Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball IQ Archery I3 Homeroom Vice-President 3, Operetta 1.' ILLI lf R H icy' ts I de Indo rack Cir s W L gk r sl' . OR OO ' dglll-I pine gircus 4 ask ball Bas all H key , L, . 1.--A 0 1 AW 4. 7 3, , 4, lee ub ra s 1, Hi J NORMA Woons "Norm,' College Prep. Hillside, N. J. Trafvel Abroad H. EDWARD WYMAN "Edl' College Prep. Newark, N. J. Undecided Football 1, z, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, Circus 1, 2. LAWRENCE YOUNG "Larry" Practical Arts Newark, N. J. Aeronautics Tee Square Club 23 Boat Club 1, 2. aa A Q ROBERT CERNECARO "Bob" Q ' General Union, N. J. ' Agricultural Solaool .Traffic Squad 2, 3, Manager ' M LODER y" ' ' ra ' gt , N. 1 toe 3- E . I oor XMSVJ - 8 cg. 37 w fl 4 1' mimi' C 14 CARMEN ZIMBARDO Practical Arts Elizabeth, N. J. ' Undecided Booster 4. CARL ZIMMERMAN "Doc" General Union, N. J. To Get a Good fob HZ' 77 Colle Pr wark, Nez SEL IS B i 1Qasketball 1, 3, 4g Indoor T ack 1 i- t- doo I 2 3 2, 3, 4, sher Squad 1, 2, 3, 45 Fi uad 3, 4. Xlflm Ev' N- ' A agllllyf W In alll! if h, C fl ij. N Top: The Freshman Class. Below: The Sophomore Class The junior Class I 38 l ' i f,,, I G3 EiE5E5 CJ - KSJQM T1-L C1 Qijrliejwiihaygyy Al Aronson Margot Ackerman J Florence Angle Raymond Aron Hiram Arroyo Agnes Arsics Harry Ash Dolores Attanasio Tellis Ayres Wallsworth Baldwin Jacqueline Barner Lois Bashford Jane Bernhardt Richard Berry Robert Blank Gertrude Blumenfeld Walter Boehler Charles Bosco Harry Brandt Doris Brautigam Joseph Broda Arline Buechele Betty Buehler June Bunnell Werner Burchardt Frances Burger Howard Bursch Doris Cables Dolores Camelia Shirley Cammer Kenneth Campfield William Carnivale Mildred Carracino Kiah Carter William Catalon Lillian Chaika Harold Chiperson Gilda Cianfarani Arthur Coddington Pattie Cogdell Ruth Collins James Callopy Lorraine Corio Doris Coughlin Kenneth Cowen Dorothy Crawford Pat Criscuolo Melvin Crouse Jessie Curr JU' will John Damato Stanley Daskaski William Davies Viola Decker Ferman DeHardt Rosemary Denny Dorothy Deming William Diehl Anna Deutschlander Edward Duffy Walter Dilly Jean Douglas Douglas Ellis - Evelyn Eppinger Jerome Errico Marguerite Ervin Vincent Faranda Michael FedroH Doris Feustal Robert Fielding Donald Fischer Robert Ford Frank Foselli Dorothea Fraebel Joseph Frank Jacob Franz Robert Frick Sally Frisco Genevieve Galati Frances Galluci Alfred Garden Rolf Gassler Irene Geyer Evelyn Ghuzzi Clara Gierding Mildred Gilmore Thomas GlanHeld Lorraine Goff Arline Good Ruth Gruber Marjorie Haight Doris Hamrock Barbara Haug Carrie Hayes William Haythorn Catherine Hemmann Lillian Hengstler l39l Mabel Hermann Robert Herson Betty Hetherington Mary Hill Frank Hodum Beatrice Hollister Vera Hoopman Anne Hoos Harry Horan Lorraine Hornung Carole Howarth Mary Howland Phyllis HuH: Robert Hughes Georgiana Hukill George lmfeld Marion lmfeld Betty R. Jackson Phyllis Jankowski Joseph Jonas Emma Jones John Jones Nathaniel Jones Lawrence Kackelriess Antonia Kaltneckar Mary Ann Kaplan Eunice Kautzman Margaret Keanie John Kelber Harold Kiefer James King Phyllis King Edward Kircher Vivian Kirkley Regina Kirsteuer Kenneth Kleeman Alexander Kleim Charles Kling Dayton Knorr Hazel Koch Inez Koonce Frances Krasa Evelyn Krenke Margaret Kreutel Richard Krumm Harry Kurtz Ella Lang Patricia Lanphear Walter Leamy Gilbert Lesko Audrey Lewis Eugene Ley Robert Lindberg Chester Lloyd Richard Lykes Robert MacDuff Annette Magliaro Stanton Martin Richard Mathews Virginia McGinn Charlotte McGovern Evelyn McKennon Edward McKennon Edith Mealling Joseph McKeon Robert Melkowitz Inge Merteneit Margaret Meyer Niels Michaelsen Jacqueline Miller Robert Miller john Mills Mary Mitchell Jean Morgan Vivian Mott Carolyn Mueller Oliver Murnane - Alice Nagel Paul Nechiper Philip Nicholas Walter Nick Teofilia Niec Zelma Gndrejcik Albert Upperman William Partington Jeanette Pascale William Pearce Richard Petrofsky Betty Place Anna Poplawski john Prather Richard Quackenbush Albie Regenye Margaret Rehberger Elsie Retter William Rettino Ruth Rhyner Catherine Ricci Vera Richershauser Margie Ritchie Norma Roll Emma Rowe Charles Ruf Dorothy Sachse Marie Salaky Anthony Santangelo Doris Sceppard Robert Scheppard Rose Schillace Donald Schmidt Alfred Schorner Margaret Schrumpf Florence Schuster Rosemarie Schwiening Winifred Scott William Seelman Milton Sessoms Ruth Sieb Alan Smith Eleanor Smith Raymond Smith William Smith Nicholas Spadaro Thomas Spitznagel Jean Standt William Stanek David Stanley Alfred Stein Helen Stettner Doris Steudle jean Stewart Mildred Stiles l40l Walter Strohbach Edith Stuart Leonard Susser Robert Tarrant Alice Terrell Betty Terry Dorothea Thome Helen Thome Kenneth Tompkins Gilbert Tote Fred Tramer Edward Trampler Evelyn Tritschler Marie Veix Robert Vollmuth Charles Vorndran Ruth Voss Helen Walcsak Lilian Wallin Mildred Walsh Jack Walters Dorothy Ward Warren Wedin james Weiler Eleanor Weingartner Shirley Weisleder Doris White Carolyn Wicht Margaret Wiggins Blanche Wilson Ruth Winter Doris Wolfe Florence Wolfe Dorothy Woodruff Phyllis Yates Anthony Zara Hilda Zellars Ruth Ziel Anna Zimbardo Joseph Zyda We Study, too! Freshman-Sophomore Class Officers Homeward Bound! Future "Kitty Foyles I 41 J o' 0 5 "Arm1st1ce ' WE, THE MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1941, being of sound mind and body, wish to leave to our successors some of the things that have been our allies in our four-year war at Union High School. ' A As we lay down our arms, we leave the following to those who will continue the battle in our stead: 1. To the trusting hands of the juniors we leave our beloved newspaper. CHeaven help them and the newspaperlj We further bequeath to the juniors our reputable reputation to live up to. 2. To the Sophomores, the future members of the Dawn Patrol, we gratefully leave our alarm clocks. 3. To the Freshmen we leave our endurance and fortitude. They'll need it with three long weary years ahead of them. 4. To the faculty we leave four years of priceless CPD memories. Furthermore, we personally leave Walter Green's "villainability" to Donald Schmidt, and Elinor Martin's "brainability" to Dot Butler. To the athletes we leave our battle-scarred football team "to do with what thou wilt." To the entire school we leave Miss Durling's cane to use in case of further accidents. We leave to Betty jackson, to use as she sees Ht, Betty Jacobs' humor. To Howard Bursch we give Morton Kaye's zest for sports writing. We bestow on Mildred Gilmore, Frances Sacks's quiet disposition. We leave to Michael Kassak, jack Severson's athletic ability. We leave Jeri Sharonls vivacious- ness to Lorraine Goff. We give to David Stanley, james Scales's oratorical ability. We leave Rose Monaco's skill on the ivories to Ruth Yanow. Because "Silence is Goldenf' we leave Muriel Getchell's quietness to Florence Greener. Now that we have used and abused it, we give to all the girls of U.H.S. the mirror in the "Girls' Roomf' We leave to all the school the double-session, we struggled with it, now it's your turn. On Bob Lindberg's head we leave Bob Lackeyls brush haircomb Qtwo frightened peopleb. The uartabilityl' of Alice Krumm we leave to Sally Frisco. All the wisecracks that have been uttered by Rod Harrison in the past four years we leave to Charles Kling. On Al Aaronson we bestow Louis Hemhauser's maroon Zephyr. For their special use we give to all the sleepier members of the school, the school library: a better place to sleep has yet to be found. And lastly we give you the report card: never before has any one instru- ment brought such pain and sorrow. We hereby revoke and declare null and void any and all last Wills and Testaments by us made or supposed to have been made prior to the date hereof, whether they be oral or in script. In Witness Whereof, We have hereunto set our hand and affixed our seal this day of 1941. DoRoTHY BAKER AND CHRISTINE BURGHARDT, Testators Witnesses: DAN HRTKO C NIILDRED CONIPTON E421 I"!HI3fr:Hi":'X1' W up .. . . . f!'i af H: I-Vlftlyllf1,4x'H!lln'El'f,f'-' ,I.i'..l1l,IA'llHf-V3111E-glI,'f+IKlan1 'Il Ml:-5n'1-1,'.!L.':f.3.132-Q-13193.-. :'6K.1-MgN4?.3,'fl,.-f1:,,,r1f1..,:I-bmi M11--1- lI H I z gm' I, 'hiv' "tn fx' 3""P 'H' mllzli ffl ' an iffl Q il, xx Will, w.f'l:t 'HI 'HUM' !lQ,Ll:f1nl'lmI'f -ll- 1 fgYU"!"1l5,'f mi ' f ""a!fl:l'Hl. f5asf.1, lf' j4'-'la"- "-. H.lf'I"l. 'vf fagx f . .. '-ff ' I' ' 'ij ' - NJN .Nmfq-Af f5 jQpJ'-. -ll. l.,Q,flsf '35, '-'f 'H -- .,, .Za l.nH1.n I Uhqjg IHQZW ,,,, ,, , 4 .Isp .ll lilly- 6jN7'PywhXZ -fi 29: 1551 f5f'9 V' "'Z'gz.i.1 ,,' :,ls.'.!.' ' :,, Q 5 -,'Q,, 'f' w w l gczhr, 'lui t ll .K tbT..-. Z? 'i ,ji . - mil Y A yi!! 2 -. g'.lfl'f"II' Egg? 5 5 E E E E 'E E :ff I f,-5 I " tif VJ iff ww Q TE 2 5 113.22-ll, 1i yq !.I1T.g. Lf 'NM-QYQ1 E 5-Et 5 E, Li ,fkygvrf qfgr.F'g'a ..:I -Z, ,. .fb --Eh . E E EE: E i ig .,VKn..l It H as r,l'l'- ?'1.5-X-wh .W E 5 ' E Efwlfflj' Q1 W2 A' 'f"7i1"35N E ' TE 5 3 igmffglg KH ""I-1,5 pwwwgiggigmwww 3 :fl f f, "'. Q I- - .,x:':L-Jim El,,Xi21kqWka Y X K fl- flll .lf nygx ,Q v A' gf? 1:ill- """" "5 ii: 'II 'fill stu' I Tiff i lu. :S!k'l'5-4'f52?5,I . I, I :"155'fff I J if J f '7T'5'aQ2M5'!f"'! 1 13 HTL? QQ' 4f'f2 QF?Til4ef f'. If if-of 1'-m'1'1'?A'r'2i.f ff-0 - - -, ,. -1., -I 'lim --.l,.-we AZN, gm.,-Il. .,, ..,,.. ., 1. v:g.l,. -'..fi-lil..-:,'.:..il-'.,I.vi.,.I':ix ff . --.:','.:-I-.uh :gilt 2:1 !gvl?I!.,'u.1 fi. w3s1!5- " 'Tkf"1If'!n1iuLH',!ifi.': , 242- of , -feb'''W'u.iV1fis','H:H21Wil l"'1Efff-- U .l, l.'l'.1- fgf-'5"f7..4'-'ff F s-.gg ff. llllglf ill! Iwi: 1, 0 .NL . f',1 v '... I .lf 2 f IV. - . X: .I -5 It HI, -If W" ' if if fl 'Il"l'3" 2' 'Iwi53Ufff4j M ' Wf'b.U l'1llU', ff 1 X f .." - I fwaffl 7 if- x -7 .A ,f- Xf- W H. 1 fn ww? fag iM Sf fW?WWZw5SWWww5 Z fl ffgfgf y 1,6 Wu. e 3 iM i'A 52f5Q ", ., Y A xx X' J! s 1' N . X . WI I i Q j . L4 ! I, ,A ,.. U HHH. , , Q . i VKX wi 1N- "-. Xx x .Lt - t , - , 951 K K if MM - iN..'lEl, 'lx Lim ' 'W' ' V wif, X -'W'- I' 'f."" i My ' g ig A,,.f 1 S M t kWmVfQSMp?WTHM, A, -w'f,1.i ., 1 M L V Q.. ' 5 WWmM?MMWQW'WU' ' ' 1 L i' HM. "' ' :TV ' Sf- X-Nix l- f' 'Ny' A1 agww ,vwpwmwyw x ,-.T 'fi 8 X P li X li M K , my , , WX? ,ff T I :XM W :ww W Nf A A ' ' . J W ' A ff W " W W I ll J l w, . w1gMWmKgWiqwWf WW In Wi Xl,5 mM mH'M+MWMMWM The Odds and Ends Staff The Odds and Ends, our weekly newspaper, was first introduced in 1927 for the purpose of accurately recording the "doings" and news of Union High School. For ten years the school has had membership in the Columbia Press Association and has won first class awards in mimeographed newspapers in the years 1935, 1938, 1939, and 1940. Union has a right to feel proud of its paper's achievement and is deter- mined to maintain the first class rank for years to come. s This year Odds and Ends underwent a radi- cal reconstruction. It had long been just an- other school newspaper arranged and mimeo- graphed in the usual style. With the publication of DP. M., the 1940 New York Daily, the edi- torial staff saw its opportunity to be different, it copied in part the arrangement of P. M. Since then the paper has' surprised its readers with its new approach, and many congratu- latory comments have been heard. , The executive staff of the present year be- gan its work following the Easter vacation in 1940. Mr. Peach, the supervisor, called to- gether those who would assume complete The Senior Fire Squad charge and carefully gave instructions for the newspaper's publication. The following editors were appointed: News Editor, Emma Louise Ranck, Features, janet Bace and Frances Sacks, Production, Emma Moen, Sports, Mor- ton Kaye and Estelle Gill, Art, Alice Krumm. The Department editors were: Alumni, Doro- thy Baker, Assemblies, joan Bitzig, Editorials, Ann Ritchie, Faculty, Marie Krug, Literary, Nancy Apgar, Exchange, Dorothy Dreyer, Music, Elinor Martin, Personals, Christine Burghardt, Promotion, Betty Jacobs. The girls who diligently typed the stencils were Doris Kritzmacher, Rose Monaco, Ruth Schaffer, Marion Hughson, and Emma Moen. The staff of the Odds and Ends for 1940- 1941 comprised fifty students and four ad- visors. The entire paper was written, edited, typed, and mimeographed by this group of student journalists and publishers. Each stu- dent in the school received a copy as a mem- ber of the Booster Association. The advisors were: Mr. Peach, Miss Baker, Mr. Twitchell, and Mr. Henry. In all well-organized schools various groups The Senior Traffic Squad 'f v ,ffm ww X" C. ff, if , , l r 4 'TE s 5- - t' 'l " 4 N if t of boys and girls function as assistants to the administration. In Union these groups were known as Traflic, Emergency, Fire, and Usher Squads. The Traffic Squad maintained order in the halls during the passing of classes. To avoid congestion members of this group arranged themselves at the corners and along the halls, separating the hallways into right and left passageways. Students carefully respected these dividing "posts" and established a smooth walking line from one classroom to another. Hall monitors maintained a perfect hall clear- ance during class periods. This able group of boys and girls was cap- tained by Norman Hermann and supervised by Mr. Kandrat. The Emergency Squad was organized in 1930 and placed under the supervision of Mr. Lushear. It functioned in an emergency, as its title suggests. Frequently, demands arose for immediate repairs to athletic equipment, musi- cal equipment, and scenery. The squad was on the job. ln addition, it printed posters and signs for the various sports, plays, and Christ- mas Greetings. It specialized in the construc- tion of scenery for the annual student play, the variety show, the circus, and special assem- blies. With hammer, saw, and nails, effective results were achieved by this "jack of all Trades" group. Because of the double session, only seniors were eligible for membership. CFollowing one year of service a certificate is awarded, after two years, a letter is given. In order to qualify for an award, members have to work for seventy-five hours.j Many boys put in more than two hundred and fifty hours. Fifteen seniors belonged to this squad which was captained by Walter Blacha. The repre- sentative on the Student Council was Arthur Dilly. The Fire Squad was most important. Its prin- cipal duty was to facilitate the passing of stu- dents from classrooms through the halls and out to the streets around the High School. Twice each month the Hre bell clanged out its urgent command. Students arose hurriedly and orderly from their desks, walked rapidly through the halls, and passed into the streets. The squad at the first alarm rushed to posts, each man at his respective position. Doors were opened, and closed after the last student had left the building. Haste was essential, order required, safety paramount. Frequently, in order to make the fire drill as realistic as possible a red flag shut off an exit. I 45 Top to bottom: The Usher Squad, the Freshman and Sophomore Traffic Squad, the Freshman and Sophomore Fire Squad The F reshman-Sophomore Orchestra When this occurred, the squad directed the traffic to its prearranged exit. Without the .intelligent action of the squad, confusion would result, with it, the students passed from the ordinary passage to the emergency passage Without disorder. Mr. Henry was the supervisor of this group, and Dan Hrtko was its captain. The last of this big four was the Usher Squad. Personally supervised by the Principal, and captained by Thomas Conway, this group cared for the machinery of all school activities. During the football season, the squad Wasan integral part of the home schedule. Its mem- bers cared for the tickets at the gate, prepared E the field for the games, manipulated the score- board, and acted as linesmen. Before and after each game, the boys, With a curtain, "black- outed" the railing surrounding the Held thus eliminating non-paying onlookers. At the Basketball and Wrestling games the ushers not only served as general police, but also as cash- iers and general utility men. At the school plays, the circus, and the variety show, these men were dressed in their best, and courteously gave seating direction. The Squads Four were vital sections of the complete administrative circle. With them in action the school activities rolled along smoothly and Well. Music The Department of Music in Union High contributed largely to the pleasure of student activities. Divided into four specinc groupings -the Band, the Orchestra, the Jazz Band, and the Glee Club-the department served without stint of time or energy in order to create the necessary atmosphere essential to successful projects. These groupings formed major parts of the extra-curricula program and lent them- selves successfully to the particular task to which they were assigned. Perhaps foremost in this Held of activity was The Band and Twirlers "Hark, the Herald Angels Sing" the Band. Under the direction of Mr. Nichol- son, this organization of musicians has made a place for itself second to none in the school. It played for the pleasure of the student body from early in September until the last day of school, and upon every occasion brought credit both to the school and to its members. Chief among the Band's services was its leadership in the weekly assembly programs, then, in all of its regalia, irrespective of the winter winds, it was found on the ballfield stimulating enthusiasm and playing the boys to victory. The classical side of the band's repertoire was heard both at the special Parent Teachers Association program, which is given each year, and during the closing event of the season-the Graduating Exercises. The Orchestra was also under Mr. Nichol- son's direction and usually helped in special programs such as the Variety Show. Mr. Holcombe was in charge of the Sopho- more and Freshman section of the Band and Orchestra and led this group in the afternoon assemblies. At times this section presented special programs for the P. T. A. and the junior-Senior Assembly. Again this year representatives were sent to the All-State Orchestra at Atlantic City. Those who were selected were Frances Krasa who played the bass clarinet, Evelyn Tritschler who played the viola, and Florence Wolfe who played the string bass. The Jazz Band was under the direction of ml. ll rl Mr. Ruland. This organization consisted of students who were especially adapted to play- ing dance music. The membership included: Harry Kurtz, Piano, Bernard Rein, Drums, Robert Roos, Trumpet, Christian Seidof, Trumpet, Florence Wolfe, Bass Violin, Al Aaronson, Saxophone, Ted Harris, Saxo- phone, Robert Ford, Saxophone, Philip Nicho- las, Clarinet, Shirley Cammer, Vocalist, David Stanley, Trombone, Bobby jones, Trombone. The principal function of this group seemed to be to play at dances which followed Basket- ball games during the year. This it did with much charm and willingness. The junior-Senior Glee Club which met once a week during the school year was under the supervision of Mrs. McCloskey. It was made up of about fifty girls from both classes. During the year the club took part in many programs, the first of which was the Christmas Assembly. This program was given at both assemblies and also to the Parent Teachers Association. Then came the chorus work of the Variety Show given in March. Finally, Com- mencement time rolled around and the senior girls faded from the picture and allowed the juniors to carry on in the Baccalaureate Serv- ices as a last tribute to their erstwhile vocal comrades. The President of this organization was Ruth Schaefer, and its Secretary was Alice Rahb. Top: Christmas Choir. Bottom: Glee Club A Taut Moment in "Loose Moments" . Dr-amatics At the beginning of each year an invitation to join the Dramatic Club is issued. As is always the case many students responded and were enthusiastic over the prospect of becom- ing actors. Mr. Clark, under wh-ose supervision the club has prospered through several years, lectured to the neophytes, pointing out the de- mands upon time and energy that membership in the club would entail. Trials were held and selections of possible talent made. Since the school play was scheduled for December, im- mediate action must begin. With the play selected and the actors chosen the real work commenced. Each day rehearsals were held, and toward the end- of the practice period evenings were assigned to the production. Then the great day arrived, and the play pre- sented. This year the Club's production was entitled, "Loose Moments" written by Court- enay Savage and Bertram Hobbs. A resume follows: Ralph Merkes, a young grocery clerk, has been trying to get enough money to buy the store in which he works. With this purchase completed he would like to marry Mary Bart- lett, who with Lilla, the colored maid, con- ducts a boarding house. But Mary is in love with Bruce Hamilton. It is rumored that Mary and Ralph are en- gaged. Upon hearing that Ralph started the story, Mary refuses to speak -to him. He is con- soled however, by three interested women who, for their own particular reasons, wish to loan him'the money with which to buy the store. Mary hears of their plans and is further infuriated with Ralph because she fears that he will marry one of them for her money. She discovers however that he refuses to consider their offers and eventually a reconciliation re- sults. With this peaceful ending the curtain is lowered. ' . ' I 48 Backstage, as a result of the thunderous ap- plause, actors and actresses rejoice over the completion of a successful school activity. Ann Zimbardo portrayed Mrs. Gandleg Lilla was played by Ruth Ziel, Frances Burgher was Constance Trowbridge, Miss Markham was Nancy Apgar, Penny was Fred Tramer, jackie Miller played Lena Tarbutton, and LeRoy Lyons played Gus Tarbutton, The other char- acters were Sophie Tuttle, played by Eleanor Susan, Bruce Hamilton, played by Walter Green, Mary Bartlett played by Barbara Tex- tor, Ralph Merkes played by Donald Schmidt, and the lodger by Shirley Wiesleder. In former years the dramatic club has associated itself with the musical department of the school in the production of an Operetta. This year in place of an Operetta a Variety Show was produced. This Vaudeville show drew from the Musical, the Dramatic, and the Physical Education Departments of the school and was supervised by Mrs. McCloskey, Mr. Nicholson, Mr. Clark, and Mrs. Crietz. Some features of this production were: I. Opening Chorus 2 . Skit-"If Men Play Cards As Women D077 3 . Roller Skaters 4. Solovox 5. Skit-"Comin' Round the Mountain" 6. Opera Singer 7. jazz Orchestra 8. Accordions 9. Song and Modern Dance io. Barber Shop Quartette . Skit-"Ain't Done Right by Nell" II 12. Clarinet 13. Tap and Specialties 14. Finale l The- Apprentice Group 1 ' Minor Clubs 4 In the latter partof September the photog- raphy club held its first meeting under the direction of Mr. Lushear, The ten members who comprised the club elected joseph Hall- gring as president. To facilitate the work, of the club the dark room was immediately improved, then fol- lowed a well-planned project of picture-taking. Pictures of school activities including the school play, sports, group pictures, and any- thing else that would prove of interest around the school, were taken by members of the club, developed, and printed. A unique phase of the project was the en- larging of all good pictures and then filing them away for future use. Football pictures were taken, then enlarged, and then shown to the players for instructional purposes. Throughout the year pictures of the members were posted on the library bulletin board, and some of the members entered national' contests. The first meeting of the Speech Club was held on Gctober 3, 1940 under the supervision of Mrs. 'Wisman. Emma Louis Ranck 'was elected its president, and Ann Ritchie, its secre- tary. janet Bace was elected. program chairman, and Christian Seidof was chosen her assistant. The club was begun with the idea of pro- moting more confidence in those who wished to make public speeches, to impart better un- derstanding of poetry tothe reader, and in general, to instill a greater interest in the writ- ten and spoken word. - . The organization set about realizing its ob- jectives by having various members read poetry aloud, make prepared extemporaneous speeches, allof which were duly criticised by the other members. . A ' A james Scales wasselected 'as representative in- the local oratorical contest, sponsored by the Veterans of Foreign Wars. As the winner of this contest he also participated in the county contest. Alice Rahb entered the Hnal competition in the Poetry Reading Contest sponsored by the University of Newark. The Speech Club, 'although still in itsin- fancy, promises, withathe sincere enthusiasm thus far expressed by its members, to become an influential factor of school life. Union High's "Defense" Department E491 1 1 1 1 Christmas Spirit Is in the Air Assemblies The assembly "period" during this year, like many other activities within the school, be- cause of the double session, became twins. Each week two assemblies, one in the morning and the other in the afternoon, were held. The morning period was devoted to Junior and Senior activities, the afternoon, to Sophomore and Freshman programs. On all occasions the Principal and the Presidents of the Executive Council of each group presided. The sched- uling of the programs was in charge of Mr. Sharratt and Miss Dye. Early in the year it was thought wise to standardize the opening and closing exercises of the program periods. The morning session, accordingly, was introducedby the band play- ing a march to which the students walked to the auditorium. Upon arrival they stood until the Hag of the United States had been brought to the platform and the pledge of allegiance given. The flag bearer throughout the year was .jack Cameron, and the guards, jack Bernhardt and Herman Bronner. Following a short religious service, the gen- eral program began. Speakers from the school, as in competitive oratorical addresses, motion pictures from industrial and other avenues of life, class or homeroom programs, musical pro- grams by the directors of vocal and instru- mental music, school play previews, and "paid" assemblies in which outside and professional talent assumed full control, made the next forty minutes, and many times much longer, both educational and entertaining. During the year, as an example of this session of the assembly period, professional programs were given by Mr. E. Rowlands, the world's greatest autograph gathererg Captain Crilley, retired, whose exploits in diving for sunken ships stirred the imagination, and Mr. S. Strel- koff, around the world traveler, who sang his way around the globe with the help of his guitar. As an example of school assembly programs there was the occasion of Mr. Ringlerls boys' demonstration of various holds in wrestling the Camera Clubls picture show of school ac- tivities presented under the supervision of Mr. Lushear, of the school play "Loose Moments" offered by Mr. Clark, and the Band Concert given by Mr. Nicholson. 7 Commercial programs, always of keen inter- est, were given by the Esso Marketers, and the Public Service, and the State Highway De- partment contributed a most enlightening pic- ture dealing with the development of road construction in the State. In the afternoon assemblies, class or home- room activities usually comprised the pro- grams. Otherwise the morning programs were duplicated. E501 1 P I 1 u F - 1 i I 1 r i 1 4 I 1 W tit 'if Qjla-U Wmaw I. ,I iw" In the fall foot all took the center of the stage on the calendar at Union High-football with all its fanfare and with all its kaleido- scopic color. ln September forty-three candidates faced the head coach, Mr. Harry Lake and his assist- ants, Mr. Francis and Mr. Walters. These candidates were full of high hopes and expecta- tions. As the season progressed toward its ulti- mate end we found that the Union High School football team had had a relatively aver- age season, winning three, losing Hve, and ty- ing one. Although this season's record cannot compare with the championship record of last season, the school feels satisfied in that the boys played as best as they could, and not one of us could ask for more. Of the forty-three candidates who went out for the team, twenty were able to earn awards. Ten of this group were Seniors who have played their last 'game for Union High. .Al- though hard hit by graduation, Union is faced with the brightening aspect that eleven letter men will form the nucleus for the coming I ' I ,Lucky Union! They're All Ours! season. Those who received third year awards were Magley, H. 'Murnane, Hrtko, Severson, Green and Heimlick. Second year awards were given to Gulick, Horan, Hodum, Bursh, De- Hart, O. Murnane, Kelley, and Van Dorpe. The fellows winning first year awards were Reiss, Walters, Hughes, Mudrock, Pribula, and Cook. - SCORES A Union... ...7 Centraly... ...7 Union... ...o Cartaret Union . . . . . 20 Roselle ...... . . .I2 Union ... ... 7 Hillside .... . . . . .19 Union . . . . . .14 Bound Brook . . . 7 Union... ...7 Regional........7 Union... ...7 Rahway ........34 Union . . . .12 Roselle Park . . . .27 Union .......... o Linden ......... I4 The double session, because of the crowded condition at the High'School, has had much to do with the caliber of Union teams. Be- cause of this, only juniors and Seniors may be v 1 .f . -77 .pf 77 .2 f.f. . 1 F 9 1' 'WVi11ie" 2 Butt? ' .I F . . Yes, He win! ' ,Lv-f 1' 1' ,,. if A Q g,-'r ' f .aiy .J ,-7 , QP A afr- 5 , . fpfif ' ' M gi , 4,-2 ' , ,' - . K A Animal Tiilmers nf , 7 f 'M' .virzfq ' I 32.11 ,fi ' .1 - 2 'ff .,a"Zf' i 119151051 'YM' W llrrg AAA AA WA M-A Y -sf" ki Cheerleaders used to represent the high school in varsity football. In order that the lower classmen may be given a share in 'extra-curricular affairs an afternoon varsity team was formed. This group was comprised of Freshmen and Sopho- mores. Heretofore, they have functioned as separate units. This year, the two were com- bined as one and coached under the able direction of Mr. Kramer and Mr. Stankavish, both newcomers to our system. There were forty-five boys on this team. Their undefeated record speaks well for their ability, and spirit. Truly the record portends success for the future teams of Union High School. We look for great things from Sopho- mores and Freshmen for in the words of the poet-laureate, "Great oaks from little acorns grow." This symbol should reflect the attitude of our afternoon varsity. No football season would be complete with- out a full discussion of our good luck symbol. At the beginning of the year one of our many admirers, Mr. Krivanek, presented us with a live goat, which appropriately enough, was named Willie 'Butt-and he does. Willie is a white animal whose horns and paws were painted maroon by the owner for our benefit. Those brave souls who dare Willie to butt them are Robert Stack and Ted Slack. They are official bodyguards of Willie while he is on the premises of Unionl-Iigh School and it is a well-known fact that these fellows have a hard job trying to control Willie's Wanderings. +rlwfff f. To celebrate the occasion of having a mas- cot, Margie Keanie, a junior, wrote the fol- lowing cheer for Willie: Willie Butt, Willie Butt, Willie Butt 2-3, Willie Butt, Willie Butt, Willie Butt, you'll see! Our g-g-o-o-a-a-t! He's our mascot, yes sireeeee! ' Did you ever wonder what went into the pep and color of the twirlers? A lot of work and time was put into this project and the re- sults can be seen by merely going to one of our football games.. ' During the summer months, these girls prac- ticed under the able direction of Mr. Nichol- son. During school, you were likely to be hit over the head with a baton on Tuesday after- noon. To enter the gymnasium on Tuesday and Friday nights meant to take your life in your hands. However, the sight of the twirlers in action was well worth any possible sus- tained injuries. T This year the old uniforms of maroon sweat- ers and white culottes were discarded for new ones. The girls swung out in maroon military jackets, white skirts, which, by the way, the girls made themselves, and maroon and white caps. The drum majorette, Gerda Olsen, still had her flowing maroon and white cape and ' Men of Action I y 1? 4 4 Union's "Knute Rocknesv white and maroon skirt. She wouldn't be the same without her drum majorette's cap. The girls who added color and pep to these games were Ann Ritchie, Ruth Meyer, Helen Noll, Mary Adams, Frances Sacks, and Shirley Weisleder. Juniors who wished to try out for the honored place of "twirler" practiced con- stantly under Mr. "Nick's" supervision in the hope of being a twirler in their Senior year. They practiced on Tuesday afternoons on the football Held. At the football Held you would expect to find the biggest crowd in the bleachers-but not at Union High. Our crowd was always found in one large group, pushing and shov- ing-for what???-you guessed it!-CANDY. The Parent-Teachers Association was in charge of this concession, and they really made a go of it. The P. T. A. worked hard all year, raising money from various sources so that they, as a group, could donate a lump sum to the school for some worthy cause. The head man of our vigorous aggregation of cheerleaders was Rod Harrison, who was once described as "a born cheerleader? The other Senior, who is also "tops" in our estima- tion, was Milly Compton. Marge Keanie and Fred Tramer were the junior representatives in this group, and Gertie Bopp, jean Graham, and Fred Norris made up the Sophomore delegation. This year three Sophomores were selected instead of the usual two. In this way, by choosing three Sophomores instead of two, within two years the number of cheerleaders will gradually be increased until they reach their greatest membership. During football season, when they were most in evidence, these cheery cheerers were found during band rehearsal in the gym, the halls, or practically any other place where they could all fit in. A good deal of the credit for the success of Our Future Depends upon Them E541 Mr. Stahuber and His Staunch, Stalwart Stars the new cheers and the renewed response to the old ones is due to the perseverance of Mrs. Creitz, who was chief coach and director. Sharing the stage with football in the Fall was Cross-Country-a gruelling sport that necessitates having a great deal of stamina and spirit. Truly, it was amazing what these hill and dale speedsters did under the guise of sports for the honor of Union High. This yearis team of twelve members was under the supervision of a new coach, Mr. Stahuber. Heretofore the coaching, training, Nobody Can "Track" 'Em Down and results of our Cross-Country team, have been somewhat haphazard. This year through the efforts of Mr. Stauber, who was quite a runner himself, the boys received steady and "heady" coaching. This fact was brought out by the results of the Season's program. In eight dual meets the Cross-Country runners won four. At the State meet, despite a heavy muddy track, caused by excessive rains, our fellows came through to clinch eleventh place. The County meet results were even more ' W1 I E551 ,at '71 Union's Grapplers favorable, for here Union High School re- ceived third place. Throughout the entire Season, the team as a group showed constant improvement. Indi- vidually speaking, William Partington showed the greatest progress. This year's graduation Ends the team losing the valuable efforts of its captain, Arthur Dilly. -For next year the Cross-Country team has, as a strong nucleus, five returning lettermen, W. Partington, W. Dilly, E. Jones, D. Stan- ley, and T. Slack. These experienced men to- gether with the Sophomores who practiced so faithfully last season, although they didn't represent Union High School in inter-scho- lastic competition, should make Union High School a formidable opponent for any high school in the State. No sooner has football culminated its finale in the traditional Thanksgiving Day classic be- tween Linden and Union, than new sports crowd into the spotlight. In fact even before the season was over, Union High resounded with the pounding of basketballs, as Mr. jefferds's proteges of the ribbed courts get under way. Simultaneously, we heard the grunts and Q Q 'xl ' NJ, 'Kia 'Qc' VX wx-KA t M - iff-A " VMTN' ji Q jsiuj 1 Q .IW J' If X ,..': X' AT., -all -fe" U' "MTVN ' , Q div ij JU-J", "I SN lg 1 9- ,fear-' 3' 5 groans coming from the large mats, where Mr. Ringler's pretzel artists learned the finer points in the art of making an opponent say "uncle" In no other sports have the disadvantages of a double session become more evident than in those of basketball and wrestling. Mr. jefferds and his group of boys found it necessary to travel from school to school in an attempt to get gymnasiums in which to prac- tice for varsity games. This year a novel method was devised-that of playing teams from other schools in practice games. ln this way the boys got the practice and, at the same time, got it under game conditions. Despite these handicaps, the basketball team succeeded as well as could be expected. We regret to say that our record would appear to mark our basketball team as one less than mediocre. However, those who saw the games and re- member the scores will realize that a mere record of wins and losses does not give the en- tire picture. In many games the scores were close, in many games our team was ahead until the last few seconds, in all games our boys showed traits of sportsmanship and character that are not evidenced by a record of games won and lost. In terms of wins and losses Union High School won four games and lost four- teen. Among those defeated by Union were Edison Vocational twice, Passaic Valley, and Harrison. In the lost column we believe it is fair to mention that we lost to such powerful teams as Hillside and Linden by only one point. Among the outstanding players this year were H. Davis, J. Severson, N. Hermann, B. Schill, A. Chamberlain and R. Olland, all of whom are Seniors whose service to Union High will be lost through graduation. Although this loss will be severely felt by the school, players, and the coach, we feel sure that the reserves will carry on the traits of character and sportsmanship for the honor of the Maroon and White. ln wrestling, the double session disadvantage interfered with the efliciency of our wrestling Jefferds's Jaunty .livers The Hockey Teams Report for Duty practices. Truly, only those boys who were really interested in the sport could face the ad- verse conditions. Wrestling practice would start every day at 5:19 P.1v1. and wouldcon- tinue to about 7:30 P.M. This meant that boys of the morning session would have to stick around all the afternoon for practice or go home and come back at 5:19. In either case these boys were deprived of their evening meals at home. - This year's poor season, the first in the last Hve years, can be traced chiefly to the door of an inexperienced team. This is no reflection on the ability of the boys who went out for wrestling, but it is a situation which every school, in every sport, experiences periodically. Out of nine dual meets Union lost five, namely: Teaneck, Newton, Roselle Park, Thomas Jefferson, and Regional. Union de- feated, in dual meets, Dover, Rutgers Fresh- men, Bound Brook, andrWestfield. Union placed four men in the State Tourna- ment. Horan and Errico took first in the dis- trict finals. In the State finals held at Regional High School, March 8, 1941, Horan won the State title in the 165 lb. class. He also has re- ceived the award as the most outstanding wrestler in the State. Errico unfortunately had the grippe, and could not compete in the State finals. Answering the call for indoor track this year were several returning letternien. ,Mc- Clellan in the hurdles, Van Dorpe in the middle distances, Magley in the sprints, Hrtko in the hurdles and quarter mile, and A. Dilly in quarter and half mile. These fellows prac- ticed hard and lived up to all expectations. The fellows participated in three meets: f57l Newark Sunday Call State Championship, National Interscholastic Championship, and Elizabeth Indoor Championships. In the Newark Sunday Call State Champion- ship meet Danny Van Dorpe placed first in the 880 setting a new record, and King Mc- Clellean placed first in the 60 yard high hurdles. In the National Interscholastic Champion- ship, Van Dorpe came through to place sec- ond in the 1000 yard run. In the Elizabeth Indoor Championship Danny Van Dorpe won the half mile, Arthur Dilly won the novice one quarter mile, Walter Dilly won the novice half mile, Bill Partington won the novice mile with Larry Kackelries placing second in the same event. According to Mr. Lake's predictions big things should be looked for from the follow- ing people: W. Dilly in 880, J. Weiler in the sprints and 440, McKennen in the sprints, 440 and low hurdles, J. Jonas in the 440 and 880, T. Ayres in the sprints, low hurdles and 440, T. Martin in the sprints, and Mudrock in the low hurdles. We also look forward with great anticipa- tion in this outdoor season to the work of very promising junior, Freshman and Sophomore material. The girls' athletic program in Union High School revolved around the friendly yet definite rivalry that existed between the pseudo sophisticated juniors and the worldly superior seniors. In all sports this rivalry was "Our Champs" In the relay events, a mile relay team of E. Pullans, J. Jonas, T. Ayres, and J. Weiler placed third. The 880 relay team of joe Mag- ley, C. Zimbardo, R. Mudrock, and T. Martin also placed third in their event. Our indoor track team, as you can see, is a very small but very effective one. It is made up of boys who really are heart and soul in- terested in their work. The record made by them this year proves this. 'In the light of the record created by our indoor track group, the outdoor track season should prove to be a very successful one for the Maroon and White. The prospects loom even brighter by the adjunct of two lettermen to the outdoor track: Severson in the weights, and Kelly in the javelin. the stimulus by which our program developed. The seniors were determined to defeat all comers in every sport, the juniors just as determined to show off their ability at the ex- pense of the seniors. Hockey was one of the most prominent sports in Union High. This year the junior- senior hockey club had a membership of sixty junior girls and fifty seniors. The seniors met every Friday and the juniors every Monday. Estelle Gill was chosen as senior manager and Mildred Compton as senior captain. The junior manager was Evelyn Eppinger and the junior captain, june Bunnell. Union High School was well represented in outside activities in girls, athletics. Six girls entered the North State Public School Tourna- E581 l A Archery Practice ment, which was held at North Plainfield. The six girls were-Frances Sacks, Mildred Comp- ton, jean Marshall, Alma Celeda, Betty Place and June Bunnell. Jean Marshall, Alma Celeda, and june Bunnell were placed on the first team, Betty Place made the reserve team. The junior and senior teams met in a tournament in which the seniors were vic- torious. This year the archery club met at Union County Park on Chestnut Street. The seniors met on Tuesdays, and the juniors on Thurs- days. Sixty girls participated in the lnterclass Tournament. The girls each shot thirty arrows at a distance of twenty yards. In the final scores, the seniors led-the juniors, sopho- mores, and freshmen following in succession. Frances Sacks scored zzo points while Elinor Martin followed with 212 points. An inter- class outdoor tournament, similar to the one held in the fall, was held in the spring. Six girls represented Union in the annual high school archery tournament in May. The basketball club this year chose as its senior manager Alma Celeda. The junior man- ager was june Bunnell. The captains of the determined senior teams were Ruth Schaefer, Lois Miller, Mildred Compton, and Ann Ritchie. The equally determined junior teams chose as their captains:-Sally Frisco, Eunice Kautzman, Margaret Keanie, Margaret Meyer, and Evelyn Eppinger. After many "tough" practice games, the senior and junior teams met to fight it out for the championship. The juniors won the cham- pionship as a result of winning most of the very close games. The seniors put up a good fight. The "Robin Hoods" l 591 The girls traveled to Hillside on january 15. The powerful junior teams showed off their true Union spirit by winning, but the seniors fell down on the job. Many a girl missed her lunch for several days this year in order to participate in an- other part of the basketball unit-the foul shooting contest. Each girl shot loo shots and if you happened to pass the gym at that time you may have heard a yell of triumph from one of the girls who was fortunate enough to make a basket. The dance club, although a relatively new phase of the girls' athletic program at Union High School, is rapidly growing in importance and popularity. It was started scarcely three years ago by Mrs. Creitz simply as an experi- ment and has now become important as hockey or basketball. The services that the dance club offers to the girls of the high school are long-lasting as well as immediate. Among the former we can list the fact that the girls develop poise, self assur- ance. We see girls transformed from awkward, gangling people to well appearing, graceful, personable persons. With regards to the im- mediate services, our dance club serves as a fountain from which flows material for our varsity shows, operettas, and circuses. This year the membership of this organiza- tion has increased to an all time high of forty- five members. The group itself was divided into two parts-the modern dance group cap- tained by Lorraine Carnivale, and the tap dance group captained by Gerda Olsen. We congratulate with deep appreciation the work of this group and hope that its work will be carried out just as well by future classes. And so it is with regret that the senior girls leave the fun of participating in the various sports and in competing with other teams. lt is certain that every senior girl will definitely agree that the time she spent in taking part in sports was well spent and will remain in her memory for years to come. ' Travelogue A group of CYoungj Union High School students decided to take a trip to QHarrisonj. On the way it got very QTormeyj and CColej so they decided to go to CHollywoodj where it is always so nice and warm, and the grass is CGreenj. The QPricej per ticket was high, as this state was so QFarrj, and they could not fAlfordj it. But they were fTerryj CLackeyj, and CStollj a ride with a traveling CCarnivalej. At first, they were fed food Ht for a CKingj, but some men from the CUnterwaldj decided to CRahbj the food wagon, and CGillj some of the animals, so they were lucky to get even a QKrumj. After that, the going was fRuoffj, so they stopped at QBlackwellj Inn, which was by a CLakeD, and got the CBakerj to CKochj them CSacksj of CWagnerj pies. While they were there, they met the CGardnerj working in the CGardenj and who COlsenj made up his mind to come along with them. To top everything QSusanj, the CLyonj, got in the QCaddlej wagon and the students never saw the CLykesj of such a fight. COdellj, there was no CHarmsj done. Much excitement was caused when the fat lady broke the weighing CScalesj, and the thin lady lost her CCarterj, and the QDillyj midget tried to sock the giant on the head with his QKanej. Also the little man who wasn't there lost his QButtonj and his spool of fClarkj thread. The trapeze artist, who was a CKutyj couldn't CKlingj to the bar, she fell and broke her right CHahnj and her CHenkelj, it didn't QHerterj very much. On the way for amusement they played CTagj and would fRohmj through the CWoodsj. After two CWintersj they reached their destination. While there, they visited CWoer- nerj Brothers Studio. They also attended a party given by Elsa CMaxwellj. Among the guests were: Melvyn CDouglasj, Richard QGreenj, John CGilbertj, Buck Cjonesj, Patsy QKellyj, Gene CRaymondj, Ginger CRogersj, Al QSmithj, and Glen fCunning- hamj. All the boys were given CAdamsj hats of fine CTextorj and the girls were given a CSmallj bottle of Evening in CHarrisj. They attended many CMoorej good times as this, but, alas, they had to leave this fLc-zmmonb and orange state, and QRussellj back to Union High School. They brought back with them two CPatzj of pretty CBowersj and a box of QKondyj, which they presented to Miss Dur- ling. f60l x ' -2,11 X 1 U Social Committee The Social Committee under the Hne lead- ership of Miss Dayton and her able assistants, Marie Krug, Janice Forsman, june Bunnell, Frances Burger, Phyllis Huff, Bob Lindberg, Stanton Nlartin, Walter Blacha, Richard Petro- sky, and Richard Smith, planned and arranged our four major functions of the year. These were, of course, the Freshman Hallowe'en Party, the Sophomore Barn Dance, the Senior Prom, and last, but not least, the Junior Sport Dance. The first function of the year was the Fresh- man Hallowe'en Party, held on October 25th. The Freshmen celebrated this event amid eery cats, witches, goblins, and pumpkins. The decorations were in keeping with the spirit, and huge black and orange crepe paper balls cov- ered the ceiling. Union High's Swing and Sway Jazz Orchestra under the direction of Mr. Shirley Cammer Ruland started the evening's festivities with a few dance tunes. Then followed the Grand March, led by the two Senior members of the Social Committee, Marie Krug and Janice Forsman. The winners of the four prizes were joan Rogers, for the prettiest costume, Ken- neth Richie, for the funniest, Jack Hower, for the most original, and Anthony Finkel, for the weirdest costume. Doughnuts and cider were served as refreshments, and a grand evening came to a close. Next, on November 15th, came the annual Sophomore Barn Dance. Again the Committee went to work. The decorations interpreted the Thanksgiving spirit, and such dances as the Virginia Reel, Birdie in the Cage, Thread the Needle, Chasing the Goose, and Hnally the Grand March were given full swing. Bright colors dominated the scenery. "Loud" shirts, . Havin, Themselves a Time ' l62l The jazz Orchestra and slacks, plaid blouses, gingham dresses, and overalls gave the impression of Farmers. Music was furnished for the most part through our amplifying system, and Union I-Iigh's jazz Orchestra. When the Barn Dance ended weary Sophomores, tired but Wishing it were not over, went home. On Saturday, February 8th, the sophisticated Seniors stepped out in their best evening attire to the most important function of the year, the Senior Prom. Union High's Gymnasium re- sembled a typical South American Mardi Gras or Fiesta when the doors opened at eight- thirty to admit eager girls and boys in evening dress and tuxedos. The color scheme was in cerise, royal blue, gold, purple, and green. One "In the Groove" of the main attractions was a large ball covered with glass which had been cut in squares. The glass ball, adorned with streamers and balloons, revolved While different colored spotlights, situated in various places in the room, shone on it reflecting varied colored specks around the room, and making a really beautiful spec- tacle. Crepe paper hats, streamers, and balloons covered the walls as well, transfor1ning the every day gymnasium into an exclusive dance- teria in South America. Another unique idea of the committee's was the serving of the refresh- ments. Various sodas, carrying out the color scheme Cnot in crepe paper by any meansj, were served with delicious cookies. Also at eleven o'clock the group was presented with p Won't You Join Us? I 63 l carnival hats as souvenirs and reminders of the Prom, but many of the students went away with more than that! QHOW about it, Seniors?5 Music was furnished by the Colony Club Orchestra. The receiving line was headed by Dan Hrtko, the Senior Class President, and Alice Rahb, whom he escorted. Others on the receiving line were Miss Durling, and the Senior teachers, Mrs. Almond, Mrs. Crietz, Mr. Sharratt, Mr. Francis, Mr. Tvvitchell, Mr. Henry, Mr. jefferds, and Mr. Lushear. At the end of the enjoyable evening, the Sophisticates QFD Went home, a good time having been had by all. ' Although the Social Committee is still plan- ning for the Junior Sport Dance in May, it is certain to be a success due to the splendid and untiring work of Miss Dayton and the Social Committee to make every social func- tion one of delight, and one of remembrance to all throughout the years. We know the Juniors will appreciate this function. XV hen XV e WVere juniors I And Here XVe Are Sophisticated Seniors E641 ' Cnr . Class Officers Welcomed Us We Like Punch A Prophecy Dear Mr. Francis: We have just completed a tour of the coun- try and thought you might be interested, since you were our class advisor, in the whereabouts of some of the celebrities of the class of '4i. On location at the J. Corbett Studios, Inc., Corbettson, California, We found Gloria God- dard making love to that suave man of the hour, LeRoy Lyon. Directing them was the inimitable and dynamic Rodman Harrison. The make-up artist Was none other than Mitchell Musluk, alias Francois Donothing. As you might recall, this gent was one who could not see the beauty of the various hair styles, but have you seen his new Cork-screw up- sweep coiffure? fhair-do to youj. From California We Went to Texas where Joe Hallgring has now made his former foot- l 65 ball season job a permanent reality. He now has about 5,000 goats on his estancia down there. Not far from joe's we found Pat Gill training her latest steeplechase king to jump the high hurdle. While waiting for the plane which was to take us farther on our journey, we heard the great philharmonic symphony' orchestra under the able direction of maestro, Bernard Rein, featuring Miss Elinor Martin as flute soloist. We couldn't stay to hear the end of the recital because it was time to board the plane. Imagine our surprise when we found that the hostess greeting us was none other than Alice Rahb, and that the young and handsome pilot was our former Senior Class president Dan Hrtko! We landed at the airport in Atlanta, Georgia, where We were greeted by that woman about- l the-world, Emma Moen. As you can imagine we were very much surprised to find her at home as she is usually abroad. The afternoon went swiftly as we rode her thoroughbreds about the spacious estate. The next day we went to the exclusive school of southern belles under the ownership of Christine Burghardt where we found her teaching a colorful per- sonality class. Down the hall and near the solarium we found an interesting social class discussion under the direction of Janice Fors- man. Florida was our next stop. There we found Jeanne Marshall basking in the glorious sun- shine of the "summery" paradise. As you know, she is the most photographed girl in the United States. We stayed in Florida long enough to acquire a delicious coat of tan Cmy companion did not seem to get tan, only scarletj. Inauguration was drawing near and we didn't want to miss it. After all, it is not every day that a Union High School alumnus gives the invocation at such an occasion. The Rev. William Clark certainly did a splendid piece of work. The election of Union drew us home. Nor- man Hermann was competing political wits with Jacque Severson. You know the results- now Jacque is a G. Man fdepartment of sani- tationj. The demure Shirley Connell was also elected to the county board as committee woman. For some thrills we spent Sunday evening at the near-by Union Speedway where we saw that demon of all speed demons Louis Hemhauser break another record. Of course some of the credit must go to his manager Ted Harris who devotes his whole heart and soul to his work. On the way home we heard over the radio that Jack Zissel was the highest individual scorer in the state pro-basketball tournament. On the same program the All-American football team was picked, headed by Joe Magley as center, George Green, as left end, and Jim Kelly as left half. They also announced that Charlie Heimlich was unanimously elected to the posi- tion of water boy. We stopped for a sundae at Tompkin's and were cheerfully greeted by that debonair soda- jerker Jack Bonnel. Gladys Haase and her hus- Q band Dan Hunter joined us unexpectedly. Monday we went into New York and had our train tickets punched by Jack Bernhardt. Our stomachs craved nourishment so we dined at the exclusive place called '4Dilly's Denf' We met the proprietor, Arthur, who was glad to see us, and also the hostess, Marie Krug, who led us to the best table. The chef, who saw to it that our steak was done to the turn, was Bob Schill. Along the "Cabin in the best, starring Ethel Waters. Back at the Great White Way we saw Sky" still billed as one of the ten Nannie Hicks who replaced Her performance was superb. hotel we rushed to dress for the formal art exhibition at the Fifth Avenue Gal- leries. Jack Cameron and Alice Krumm dis- played some of their life-like caricatures and the surrealist part of the exhibition was de- voted to the mural painted by Lorraine Holly- wood. At the showing we met Dorothy Har- ney who was turned out in one of her original gown creations. As you know, she has an ex- clusive shop on Fifth Avenue and has con- tributed many ideas to the ever-changing styles of today. Following the exhibit we went to see the play "ls It Still Conscription?" starring Walter Greene and Barbara Textor, with Milly Comp- ton directing the dance routines. We went back to the hotel for the night's rest and found Tom Conway a most charm- ing elevator boy. On our last day we went to Radio City where we saw the Olsonettes, under the man- agement of Gerda Olsen. The featured spe- cialty artist was Doris Milan who astounded the public by her wide variety of dancing. Ida Hauser's interpretation of the Beautiful Blue Danube Waltz was breathtaking in tone and quality. ls it true that Frances Sacks is now teaching French at Union? Arthur Sutera seems to be doing all right for himself on the Information Please pro- and so does Christian Seidof. gram, To kill the last hour before train time we went poor So to the aquarium to visit the rest of the fish of our class. now, on to you. f66l F'I Ox NI lil Name ACCARDO, ANNE ADAMS, MARY ALBRECI-IT, BILL ALFORD, AUDREY APGAR, NANCY BACE, JANET BAKER, DOROTHY BERGER, ROBERT BERNHARDT, JACK BITZIG, JOAN BLACHA, WALTER BLACKWELL, IRA BONNEL, JACK BOPP, MARIE BOWERS, ARNOLDA BRODA, ALFRED BRONNER, HERMAN BUOB, MARION BURCHARDT, HAROLD BURCHELL, CLIFFORD BURGHARDT, CHRIS BUTTON, WILLIAM CADDLE, STEWART CAMERON, JOHN CARNIVALE, LORRAINE CARRICK, FRED CATALON, THOMAS CELEDA, ALMA CERNECARO, ROBERT CHAMBERLAIN, ALFRED CHAMBERLIN, JEAN Who's Who in the Class of '41 From Whom Is Heard "I don't know" ' George is mad at me" "Put those lights up and slow downl' How grand" "N'est-ce pas? " CC 66 c'Copy Boy! ! !" "You know, you know" P P P P P P P P "What a team" "Not so's you Can notice it" "Ha, Ha! I I ! I" "Is it about Cowboys?" Hmmm, that's all right" Think youlre big enuf?" Sour notes" Squeaky laughs Silence is Golden "Ah, Go on! !" "Joshua" You're punchy in the head" Oh, that makes me mad!" H H H H H "Now what's wrong with bowl- ing? " "Hello, Honey!" Nothing "Mo1y Hosesl' "Hit the Road" "Pull over to de curb" "Hi-yah, star!!" "Gosh! ! ! ll" "Have you Ads for the Booster?" 'cGolly, gum-drops" May Be Found With the crew Room 7-arguing South Orange Near Room I6 P P P Typingl Cafeteria, 12:24 On his bike Mr. Lake's oflice Corner drug store In dark spots You can't miss him Mr. Lake's oilice Cook's Candy Counter Greasy Spoon Blushing Studying In Grant's In his Chevy Reading Behind a cash register Bowling alleys Goodness knows Home In the girls' locker room In the movies With Ernie Ice skating Asleep Practicing Any traflic post Weak Point Swing George Good Drinks Harry Hot Dogs Redheads Talking with Walt Fruits Playing basketball You guess it!! Parking near Mr. Lushear's car Breathing Talking in library Laziness Men Noted for jitterbugging Twirling Mustache Clothes Dramatics Diplomacy Interviews His accent Mauging Intelligence Getting detention Anything Curly red hair Brilliant remarks I. Q. Backseat of a Packard Checked shirt Accordion Oranges "Chris" Says so little La Conga We know, do you? Sleeping English on time Getting banged up Marie Mary Pot cheese CKraftj Mrs. Hart Basketball GCBMI77 Being noisy Laugh His fish stories Talking Executive Council Bowling 300 Red hair Designing planes Clothes Laziness Uuniorj Police Extra Activities Ballet-dancing Salesmanship Silent laughter Name CLARK, WALTER COMPTON, MILDRED CONNELL, SHIRLEY CONWAY, THOMAS CORBETT, JACK CUNNINGHAM, ELSIE DAVIS, HERBERT DEMME, VIRGINIA DILLY, ARTHUR DONOFRI, MARIE DORAN, CAROLINE DOUGLAS, EVA DOWLING, DOROTHY DREYER, DOROTHY EBERLE, ALICE EHRHARDT, SIMONE ELBERSON, MARIE ERNST, PETER FAGET, RAYMOND FARANDA, FRANCES FARR, WILLIAM FELBER, ROSE FIRESTINE, ARTHUR FORSMAN, JANICE FOSELLI, MARY FREEMAN, MAURICE FRITZE, BEATRICE GALLINI, EMMA GALLUCCI, VINCENT Who's Who in F rom Whom I s H eard "Huh! ! " "You ain't kidding! " "Oh, Bosh! !" "C'mon, boys! !" "WhyP P P P P P " "lsn't he cute?" Very little "O-o-o-o-hh! ! ! " "Confounded Women" Gee, another 5" "What a day!'7 "Any ads todayP', "WhatP" "You ain't kidding" H CC Oh I have somebody's books" Well for Christmas sakes" For heaven's sakes" Playing trumpet CC C6 "I'm tired" "Hey, Syl!" Speak when spoken to" I was soo-oo mad!" I hope, I hope." "No stuff" My goodness" "What's good about it?" "Oh! Sugar!" KC H H H H Not me" Anything and everything the Class of '41 May Be Found Working Weak Point Saluting the flag With Janice in cafeteria ulrishl' Willie Doing homework Her hair In back of auditorium Shyness In shadow of Mr. Lushear Photographing Reading newspapers CPD Copying homework Basketball court Arnolda Practicing accordion Appendix Music room "Snook" In the movies Fred At home Talking Laughing Asking questions Glee Club I Spring Lake Waiting for? Guess Who? Franklin's Forgetfulness Still eating Sailors Eating pretzels "Paul" Anywhere "Joan" Working A certain something Day dreaming Sleeping Mutual Making change Anywhere you look Her ankle Around movies Blushing Buying eggs With the boys At the National Looking at Richie Chewing gum Any place Haines Poultry Singing Homework Eating Dancing Carol Noted for Surprises Cheerleading One track mind Ushering His developing and printing Being noisy Accent Her weight Eating with girls Being tall Being absent Answering Melodious tone Hating the army Dumbness Being cute Hockey, etc. Weight Grease monkey Drawing Musical favorites For being psychic Women jitterbugging Clothes Politeness Dirty shoes Natural curls Putting the car together 'W GARDNER, JOHN GENKINGER, JUNE GETCHELL, MURIEL GHUZZI, ADOLPH GIERDING, JAMES GILBERT, LEE GILL, ESTELLE GILLIS, SYLVIA GODDARD, GLORIA GOTSCH, ELEANOR GRAU, WILLIAM GREEN, GEORGE GREEN, WALTER HAASE, GLADYS HAHN, BETTY HALLGRING, JOSEPH HANDLEWIT, HILDA HANDSCHIN, WALTER HARMS, LILLIAN HARNEY, DOROTHY HARRIS, TREVOR HARRISON, RODMAN HAUG, VVILLIAM HAUSER, IDA HEIMLICH, CHARLES HELLER, JEAN A HEMHAUSER, LOUIS HERMANN, NORMAN HERTER, NELSON HICKS, NANNIE HIGGINS, JOHN HOEACKER, EDWARD HOEACKER, HAROLD HOFFMAN, CLIFFORD H You're crazy" My goodness" I donit know." "That touches me deeply" "Ah, Mr. Lushear" Arguments "Heya kids" "What d'ya know?" Baby talk Nothing Baseball news Occasional flashes of wit "Oh, get out of here" CL U "Woof-Wo of gnommaf' About last night's date About Willie Butt Discourses on English "Lend me a nickel" "Hurry up Paulan "Hello Woman" "Have you heard this one?" "C'mon cheer" A lot of noise Honest opinion "Oh, You Crumb" Mumbles "Hello, Dear" Sweet nothings "Have you heard this one?" Talking "You're Not Kiddingv "You Should Talk" "Hi, Boys! ! " "Could be" Twin Boro Rink In the right places Someone in Regional Being quiet Skiing You find it Walking slowly Jeanne In the dark room Talking With the mob Studying Outside girls' gym Brooklyn With Franny Taking dares In the midst of activity Badminton In a vacuum Cross-country Behind the eightball Lykes At bingo Blushing With Mr. Clark Bingo Spiritually at Fort "Dan" Monmouth Wherever she shouldn't be Odd nail polish On the athletic field Lorraine Doing research work With Hallgring Slowly roving about With Gladys Looking for a job In a sport magazine Riding a bicycle Listening to Jeanette MacDonald At any I3 cent gas station In the movies Any corner of girls Keeping company Hanging around Laughing With "her,' On Street Corners, Cutting paper dolls Behind the violin Coney Island Swift as molasses A certain someone Herself Talking about music Rod Harrison I, I, I C6DiCk77 Women Seems Obvious Girls On basketball court Opening clams Getting up in the morning Candy Canes Arguing His head Walking the dog Skating Yawning Quietness Snazzy clothes Snaping His borrowing Sports ability Art Sports Keeping apart ' Attempted blase Football Dramatic ability Smile Dancing Goat care Hard work? Record collecting Sweet smile Pleasantness Clarinet Sportsmanship? Brain-trusting Singing For being a pest Lipstick Crazy His profwesses Doing History homework Being swell Twirling Debating Dancing Sophistication Name HOFFMAN, VIOLA HOLLAND, WARREN HOLL Y W OOD, LORRAINE HRTKO, DAN HUGHSON, MARIAN ISAKSEN, HENRY JACOBS, BETTY JAKOVICH, JOHN JOHNSON, FRANK JONES, ELSIE KACHELRIESS, RICHARD KASMANOV, NORMAN KELLY, JAMES KIE, JOSEPHINE KING, PETER KISNER, LAWRENCE KOCH, ROBERT ' KOERBER, ERNA KOLFHAUS, EUGENE KONDY, HELEN KRESSLER, WINIFRED KRITZMACHER, DORIS KRUG, MARIE KRULIKOWSKI, MARION KRUMM, ALICE KUTY, STELLA LAKE, ROBERT WhO!Sa Who F rom Whom Is Heard CCYeahTT77 "Hello, George" "Hi Ya!" "Pm going to be late" "No homework tonight" Nary a Word H Hey Ann did you do your German? " "I'm Jack of all trades" How do you do?" "Where is Gert?" U "Well, now--" Anything Intelligent CGWOW ! 77 "Guess what! 'I c4Yea-h--as "Clam" "Oh! Look at me now! l" "What now? " Rien "Pm only doing this to be sociable" Hope I get a letter" Grin--" C6 66 66 Is something wrong?" "Did I tell you, Helen? " "Where's your cartoon? " "How do I look?" "Don't blame me." in the Class of '41 May Be Found Gabbing Townley Meat Market Townley With red flag Traffic post At the Union Theater Almost Anywhere Going Home At a Show in Newark? With Gert Delivering Papers Studying Books Somewhere near Colonial Road Hi-way Arena Do you want him? Roselle Park In the Mutual Doing homework Decorating Gyms Combing Hair With Eleanor Very busy With Activities Council Falling out of cars Over the stencil Not in school Phonograph store Weak Point Noted for Another Hoffman That look Flirting with Assistant Nothing Librarian "Albie" Her hair-do's Alice Dramatic Speeches Being an Usher German Being tall School HAI-ldyn Curly hair Basketball Fonny None His size Tarzan Act Salesmanship Vocabulary Stooping Rainy weather At the Mail Box Smart sister French Boldness Louie Hair Money Being President Back talk Day dreaming Jokes Basketball Personality Love for Linden Marvelous Arguing His Intelligence Football Shorthand His line Back talk Classy Hair Comb Shyness Jack the giant killer Being dizzy Absentmindness Quaintness Disposition Charlie-horse Art Polish dancing No dues LANE, JOHN Grunts LANG, ELLA "Am I using good judgment?" LANGBEIN, ARTHUR "Duffy for President!" LAUKAITIS, NORMAN "I got your number" LAUTENSCHLAGER, ALBERT "Step Down" LEMMON, JAMES LODER, MILTON LUPTON, DORIS LYKES, LEON LYON, LEROY MACLELLAND, KING MAGLEY, JOSEPH MAIER, WILLIAM MANFRIA, FLORENCE MARSHALL, JEANNE MARTIN, ELINOR MAXWELL, zOMA MCCARRICK, DORIS MCCOY, JAMES MCKEON, MARGARET MEHLER, DOROTHY MERKT, THEODORE MEYER, RUTH MICHENFELDER, JACK MILAN, DORIS MILLER, LOIS MOEN, EMMA MONACO, ROSE MOORE, DONALD MOORMAN, ELOISE MORGAN, DORIS MORRISON, MARIE MUDROCK, ROBERT MURNAME, HARRY MUSLUK, MITCHELL Stuttering Cl 7 I don t know" ' Darn chem, drives me crazy!" Swpvtnoinzqretcv Donit be facetiousln Hey, Bernie!" Squeaks Oh! Oh! Oh!" GCAh 77 Whatcha say? " Is that all the homework?" Have you done your Chem.?" Ha! Ha!" Ain't that cute! I' Isn't he cute?" Gosh darn it!" Deep voice C6 ' Al-eleu1a!" Always nothing nice I donit known Oh, Yeah?" Oh, no! " But I thoughtv Let's go fishing" A scream French is easy!" Very little Greeze zzzzzzzz" Teasing ways Stacking shelves Rainbow Girls Not in school Studying QFD Maplewood Playing with the kids In school Out with the drums QPPJ Union Dairy Cafeteria Hurdling Crawford Terrace Making a noise Library Steppin' the light fantastic In library Out of school Twin Boro Roller Rink Any place but home Skating Under the table In any car Twin Boro Rink With Stevens Concentrating Studying QPJ Typing I With Helen At the brook With 'the girls On Larve Street Walking With brief case Boiler Room Around school His cousin Chemistry Graduating Thinking Columbia High Lykes Studying Bill V. A certain girl in Townley 6CPhi177 A certain girl on Crawford Tract His typing temper Bill Haug Drinking Dear old Bill C You find outj Jitterbuggin' Jokes Girls Fooling People from Penn. Opposite sex Apple polishing Dancing Chewing gum Her low voice Moodiness History Hillside None Mr. Kandrat f Finger nails Smile Exemptions Bow-ties Innocence Bangs Natural curly hair Fuzz on upper lip Fixing Fords Gullibility Sodas on the house Glamour Wooing Talking Track Football Dropping books Talking Her sweetness Studying Laziness Talking Being a wolf Dreaming Skating Height Fancy skating OJ Complaining Flirting Blushing Essays Piano playing His catch Her stride Shyness Her gabbing Indifference Football Dancing N ame NEIC, ALFRED NICOLL, MARGARET NOLL, HELEN ODELL, GERTRUDE OLLAND, RALPH OLSEN, GERTA OPPERMAN, FLORENCE PAREIS, NELSON PARKER, ROBERT PERGER, MARGARET PETERS, ROBERT PHILLIPS, IRENE PRIBULA, JAMES PRICE, VICTOR RAHB, ALICE RANCK, EMMA RAYMOND, VERNON REIN, BERNARD RICHARDSON, HARRIET RITCHIE, ANN ROBERTS, DOROTHY RODGERS, PAULINE ROHM, ANNELIES ROOS, ROBERT RUOFF, RICHARD RUSSELL, HENRY SACKS, FRANCES SAMUELS, ERVIN SCALES, JAMES SCHAEFER, RUTH SCHILL, ROBERT Who's Who in the Class of '41 F rom Whom Is H eard Grunts CCMaybe77 Viciousness Nonsense Noise "What's on the test?" "Yeah? " A loud laugh "What'll I do?" "Oh, you're so funny" "Hey, anybody!" "joey said" "Aw-gowan" 'Tm innocent" Lots of laughs Proper Parliamentary procedure "What's it to ya?" "Well, it's this way" Yawns Many speeches "Paid your dues?" "Don't be silly" Beautiful German Musical notes CCCO0-'k 77 Y UMY boyv "Howzat" "What'll I do?" "Now I know" All and sundry "No lockers! " May Be Found Broadcasting theories In Woolworth's Hanging around In the 5-Io We never found out On the field With Maybe Gang Studying Pinned With Hay-Wires On any corner With Barbara "Sitting on the bench Blushing 77 Outside room 6 Hunting for Mr. Peach Writing in his diary Arguing with Mrs. Hart With Rose Rehearsing With Smitty With Al With Frankie Behind the trumpet Wherever Bob is Skating Rushing hither and yon Public speaking Following up sports In the gym Around school Weak Point Studying late Being on time English Giggling Hair cut German Breaking dishes Sleepiness Boats Falling No strong point Dancing Women Moodiness Danny-boy Rainbow girls Not German Drums Seems obvious "Henny" "Hattie" Homework Modesty His lungs Wood-butchering Roselle Her size Gypping Inferiority complex The army Height N oted for His accent Giddiness Speeches Quickness Wig Strutting Hair-do Shortness His Essex car Arguing Graduating Blonde hair Ballet-dancing His looks Activities Council Newspaper Brains Rhythm Willingness Vocabulary Collecting money Personality Red Hair Music Emergency Squad Seriousness Twirling Late hours Oratory Beautiful eyes Basketball SCHMIDT, FRED SCHNEIDER, DOROTHY SEELINGER, GEORGE SEIDOF, CHRISTIAN SEVERSON, JACQUE SHARON, JERI SHUMEYKO, THEODORE SHUSTER, ALBERT SIMON, BETTE SKARBEK, SOPHIE SKARBEK, THERESA SMALL, ARTHUR SMITH, DOROTHY SMITH, RICHARD SMITKE, RAYMOND SMOOT, MARY SONNTAG, GEORGE STEVENS, GUY STOETZEL, RUTH STOLL, FLORENCE SUSEN, ELEANOR SUTERA, ARTHUR SUTPHEN, GLADYS SWIGEL, EVELYN TABORELL, ARTHUR TAG, JEAN TALLAU, ELSIE TEUEEL, ALBERT TEXToR, BARBARA TORMEY, EDWARD TRUESDELL, CLAIRE ULLRICH, HENRY UNTERWALD, JOHN VAN RIPER, GLORIA VICTORY, ELEANOR "I forgot" Squeaks "You're wrong there" "I donlt know" "Hi-yah, kid" Frivolities "My tonsils--l' Very little A good speech "It's a cinch" "What about me? " "I don't get it" "He ain't no debutantev Little nothings Grunts "I was in study" ul-Icy, you--19 Undesirable gems "I'm so gladl' Most anything "Can you imagine me? Pleasantries "I didn't say anything" "I love a uniform" A lovely lisp The nicest things "Ain't love grand?,' "He's crazy!" "I haven't the slightest idea" "Take dis perm" Gossip 'Tm coming, Mother" "Monkeys are the craziest people" A silent smile "The old bag" 77 Where there is no work' Most any place On the field At band practice In the midst of things In any car Following Ruth He won't tell Back-talking With Tessie Practicing At the Acme With Dotty Falling out of cars Elizabeth Always forgetful Arguing with Mr. Francis Hitch-hiking Always sweet Around town At bingo Going home With "Sis" In her car With Charlie With her beau Exaggerating Lower Music Room With Renee In his jalopy With Bill WEAF CChewing gumj Most any place In the 5 and IO Sleepiness Shortness Airplanes "but definitely" Speaking Women Jeri Sharon Potatoes Flowers Strapless gowns Typing 6SJaCk77 Girls Clothes Vocabulary Stuttering Perfume College Gum-chewing Davy Her ring Being an old-maid Aggressiveness Winking The navy Wavy hair Giggling Bill His car Mr. Francis Fooling with his car Height Getting into trouble Reciting poetry Her larynx "Hay-Wires" Slowness Shyness Usher Squad Band That jive Frivolities Generosity His accent Intelligence Temper Music Recklessness Cherubic expression Physique Singing Her Remarks Hard Work Back-talk Innocence Iewelry Jabbering Student Council Winsomeness jitterbugging Perseverance Peaches Complexion Her ailments Drums That clutching finale Forensic display Big blue eyes Pencil sketches In a monotone Figure? Bows Name WAGNER, CHARLES WALDHEIM, CHARLES WARD, ARLINE WILSON, JOHN WILSON, ROSE VVINTERS, LEROY WITTSTOCK, MILDRED WOERNER, BILL WOOD, DORIS WOODS, NORMA WYMAN, EDWARD YOUNG, LAWRENCE ZIMBARDO, CARMEN ZIMMERMAN, CARL ZISSEL, JACK Who's Who in the Class of '41 F rom Whom Is Heard May Be Found Weak Point Stripping gears Boiler room Mr. Boschen "Hello, Daisie" With Artie Flat feet "Oh, Mylv Practicing Chewing gum "I, I, I--" Crashing through Speed Incoherent jabber Cluttering lockers Boston accent Very little Working Shyness About joe's car With Elsie joe "A chicken 'snoth but a bird!" Washing Mr. Lushear's Loafing car "Hi ya, Lover!" With diiiiculty "Stu" Guffaws With the mob None "Boy, can she skate!" Big Chief Roller-skating "I got the measles" Flirting 'F raid of getting sick "Wanna ride home?" Under a car Homework "Silence is Golden." In his seat Back seat "When in doubt, knock." "Communing with the A certain redhead SP1I'1tS,, Noted for Pushing brooms Dog food Brains Symbols Being irrational Questions Quietness "Listen, the wind Big mouth Red hair Talking Heavy overcoat in Spring Running Politeness Limericks HARRY J. BURKE FLORIST 891 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE, UNION, N. J. UNION COUNTY PHONE: UNIONVILLE 2-0955 Member of Florists' Telegroplfi Delivery Associotiori CARL COAL CO., Inc. C. F. PETERSON, Pres. "PREMIUM FUELS TI-IAT SATISFYH Quality BLUE COAL-BLACK MIRROR COAL KOPPERS FUEL OIL MASON MATERIALS COKE PHONE uiiiioixiviiir 2-2500 MAIN OFFICE AND YARDS 363 BOYDEN AVENUE MAPLEWOOD, N. J. L75lI Q'-AH' 0 'Q 0 02 OL,-E641 BUSINESS TRAINING that wins JOBS! 22 erosive' J. ean orange' NA , 'on ve. 422l:::'Ql3,k cnv f eomP'ehenSlv:ein?o?hI9h'milfs lwoilvzasecretarial ral: women exilzzg In- Er:..aw:nd::L:.?.. 'zdi:':,11'...w- ' uis 9 - oo 'Q d Prepare at Dlflm? Attractive r vice. Piaggsefgngglgss maE0'Y0" LL ' A DRAKE COLLEGE FMU gl'-J New Jersey's Finest Business School 0 New Equipment 0 Ne Martin Building lI39 East Jersey Street Elizabeth 0 New Location W R. J. I-Iall, BCS., Manage Courses Compliments af TRETOLA'S RESTAURANT Five Points Union, N. J. Unionville 2-3199 J. TRETOLA, Prop HUNTER AND CO., INC. REFRIGERATORS-GAS AND ELECTRIC RANGES LAUNDRY EQUIPMENT ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES, RADIO Unionville 2-4142 IOI6 Stuyvesant Ave. Open evenings At Morris 76 Unionville 2-1762 DU BARRY BEAUTY SALON Compliments ot Machine and Machineless Waves 69 S u vesan Ave. Union, New Jerse 9 'V ' Y INTERNATIONAL ROTHSCHILD PAINT CO., INC. DRESS SHOP Featuring Dresses for Sport, Daytime and Evening Coats,' Suits, Hats, Hosiery UN'0Nf N' J' Silk Underwear At Popular Prices 987 Stuyvesant Ave. Union, N. J. Connecticut Farms Post No. 35 American Legion extends to each member ot the Class ot 1941 its most sincere wish tor a successtui career. Commander Joseph I.. Burtield 77 Vaux Hall Tailor Shop JOHN ond DENNIS CERVENKA Dry Cleaners-Tailors 2131 SPRINGFIELD AVENUE VAUXHALL, N. J. We Call and Deliver Phone UN. 2-2564 Union's Leading Shop Est. 1908 SALEM AUTO REPAIR SERVICE STATION AUTOMOTIVE and ELECTRICAL REPAIRS ON ALL MAKES OF CARS VITO EREsoLoNE, Prop. 1070 Salem Road UN. 2-3185 MOTOR SERVICE 1: INSPECTION BATTERY SERVICE TESTS Leorn to Drive, Duol Control Cors Silbernagel Auto Driving School 1743 Springfield Ave. Maplewood, N. J. S. O.-3-1534 Aiding the Crusade to Keep the Highways Safe and Sane John J. Silbernogel, Automotive Instructor, with 20 Yeors' Experience, Presents o Complete Course of Instruc- tion Which Benefits New Drivers. Compliments of A Friend 78 The Modern Hostess prefers TOWN TALK ICE CREAM Q-11 Phone WAVERLY 3-7700 445 HILLSIDE AVENUE, HILLSIDE, N. J. Compliments of MAIN STORES 1426 Morris Avenue Union, New Jersey CLEANERS-DYERS-TAILORS N0 BETTER CLEANING AT ANY PRICE 1 Compliments of MYLES C. MORRISON Phone UNionviIIe 2-I 377 DUKE SERVICE STATION TIRES-TUBES-BATTERI ES ACCESSORIES-BATTERY CHARGING Moknis and sTuYvEsANT AvENuEs SINCLAIR PRODUCTS For the unusuol inexpensive gift visit THE GIFT BAR IOI6 Stuyvesant Ave., at Morris Hunter 8. Co., Inc. GIFTS - BRIDGE PRIZES - CARDS CIRCULATING LIBRARY Open Evenings UN. 2-I I42 H. FENZAU DEALER IN PREMIUM LEHIGH 6' SCRANTON COAL COKE 6' FUEL OIL UN. 2-0715 I67O Burnett Ave., Union, N. J. LET GAS DO YOUR FOUR BIG JOBS COOKING REFRIGERATION WATER HEATING HOUSE HEATING JERRY'S SHOE SHOP Shoe Shine Parlor ZOIO Morris Ave.-next to Library Union, N. J. ELIZABETHTOWN If you ore satisfied tell your friends. CONSOLIDATED GAS CO. If not, tell us JINDRAK Moron sAi.Es COmP'ime"ISOf I K I C ' Chrysler-Sales and Service-Plymouth E M. '- N F A N E R I36-I40 E. St. George Ave., Linden, N. J. E L K LI 2-3140 S D I 79 l i l l l l i i l l i l l i The H. A. Greene Co. , sPoRTiNG Gooos l CAMP OUTFITTERS Baseball, Track, Tennis, Golf, Basketball, Football, Gym Suits, Hockey Supplies l We Carry a Complete Line ot Galt Clubs, Bags, Balls and Accessories , at Very Reasonable Prices I Everything in Sporting Goods or Camp Outfits l Outfitters for Union High School Athletic Teams Special discounts to Union High School Students 88 Halsey Street Newark, New Jersey Phone: Market 3-9605 E801 JOSEPH J. MANGER 8: SON Director of Funerals lZ00 CLINTON AVE. IRVINGTON, N. J. Tel. Essex 2-7272 We can render a service to meet any financial condition f snr-Luciano NUTS Manufactured in Union, tor use an aircraft, autarna- tiye, railway, mechanical and electrical equipment . . . assuring tight balted tastenings in every industry. ELASTIC STOP NUT CORPORATION 2330 VAUXHALL ROAD UNION, NEW JERSEY E811 Buy With Confidence Gt 1 BETZ MOTORS DODGE PLYMOUTH Passenger Cars Trucks Sales Service 1604 Stuyvesant Ave. UNION, N. J. UNionviIIe 2-2900-1 Great Cars Fine Service A Square Deol Cgmplimentg Of Phone Essex 2-3600 - Essex 2-3601 RAY CORYELL "THE BICYCLE MAN" JAEGER FLORIST Artistry in Flowers Bikes Sold-Repoired-Rentecl 1133 Sfvvvesenf Avenue Agency tor lver Johnson Bicycles "v"'9t0n" N' J' ALFRED JAEGER S. O. 2-1116 Maplewood, N. J. Compliments ot GUSTAVE G. KEIN, JR. POLICE RECORDER Falls Building Morris Avenue Union, N. J. Compliments ot DR. J. E. L. IMBLEAU 82 Phones: Un. 2-2300 Un. 2-OO76 levening servicel NEW SUBURB DEVELOPMENT COMPANY, INC. REALTORS Real Estate and lnsuronce Brokers Morris and Stuyvesant Avenues Union, Union County, N. J. L, J. ZEHNBAUER, Sec'y Wi-l EN YOU NEED PRINTING CALL OHR BROTH ERS UNionviIIe 2-2458-2-1974 COMWJNENTS OF'THE UNION HIGH SCHOOL PARENT TEACHER ASSOCIATION ISZI Compliments ot UNION REGISTER "Union's Community Newspaper" WALTER'S STAND VAUXHALL, N. J. SMITH AND SMITH Directors of Funerals "Home For Services" 160 Clinton Avenue Newark, New Jersey Compliments of WALDORF MEN'S SHOP Agents for MANHATTAN SHIRTS ADAM HATS INTERWOVEN SOX UN. 2-0694 974 STUYVESANT AVE. ++++++++ 84 Phone: so. 2-6716 WESTER PHOTO SERVICE Developing-Printing-Enlorging Films-Photo Supplies-Comeros 24 l-lour Service 1813 Springfield Ave. Maplewood, N. J FOOT PAINS LEG PAINS - CALLUSES - SORE l-IEELS-SWOLLEN ANKLES-TlRED- NESS-BODY PAINS may be signs ot weak or fallen arches. Our radically DIF- FERENT "bal4elite" ARCI-I SUPPORTS have helped thousancls. Featherweight, unbreakable, each pair INDIVIDUALLY MADE and expertly fittecl by specialists in this work exclusively. HOURS: 9-6. Tues. and Thurs., 9-9. MARSHALL'S ARCH SUPPORT SPECIALISTS 698 BERGEN STREET, NEWARK ISouth of Clinton Avenuel EST. 1902 B1 3-5913 Compliments of PETER McIVER Beverage Distributor , 555 Route 29 Phone UN. 2-3022 Evenings UN. 2-2516 MCMURRAY 6' SCHMIDLIN Architects 982 STUYVESANT AVE. UNION, N. J. Telephone Unionville 2-0200 MIKE'S ICE, COAL AND KEROSENE AT YOUR SERVICE IN VAUXHALL ond UNION Compliments of S. Er A. SALVAGING CO. Foundry Street Newark, N. J. UN. 2-3094 SCHULTZ SUPER SERVICE TIRES-TUBES AND ACCESSORIES Batteries Rechargecl MORRIS and COLONIAL AVENUES UNION, N. J. 85 Best Wishes from JOSEPH'S BEAUTY SALON 598 Chestnut Street, Roselle Pork Roselle 4-0613 WHITE CLOCK SYSTEM, Inc. 5 POINTS, UNION, N. J. Unionville 2-3694 HAMBURGERS 5c-COFFEE 5c Also a Variety of Other SANDWICHES-BEVERAGES and PASTRIES Served in Your Car at no Extra Charge EATEM HERE TAKEM OUT WHELAN DRUG AGENCY LEO MIGATZ, PROP. Cor. Morris and Stuyvesant Avenues Compliments FREEMAN SERVICE 2156 MORRIS AVENUE UNION, N. J. Phone: Unionville 2-llOO I186 Compliments of DR. ISAAC GELBER 2-369i 401 Colonial Avenue, Union, N. .I SEALFRED DAIRY F. C. ANSCHUTZ, Prop. Phone UNionviIIe 2-1055 STOP AT RUDY'S STAND AND TRY THOSE FAMOUS HOME-MADE FRANKS THE LARGEST 545 HOT DOG IN THE STATE HOT SAUSAGES, HAMBURGERS, THE FLORIDA STYLE SERVED TO YOU WITH A MILLION DOLLAR SMILE 2083 SPRINGFIELD AVE. VAUXHALL, N. J. Compliments ot UNION RECREATION Moms C. CRANE UNionviIIe 2-3400-I -2 We Deliver UNION SANITARY MARKET V DELICATESSEN 6' GROCERY WINES C1 LIQUORS 1017-19-21 Stuyvesant Avenue Union Center, Union, N. J. V. CONTE, Prop. UNION ELECTRICAL STORE 1020 WOOLEY AVENUE UNION, N. J. J. E. Pugsley, Prop. Phone: UN. 2-0726 UNionviIIe 2-2163 Prompt Deliveries UNION POULTRY F: MEAT MARKET A. J. GALATI, Prop. The Home of Quality Meots ond Foncy Poultry Fresh. Fruits ond Vegetables Groceries 631 Chestnut Street Union, CN. J. uNa0nviiie z-1386 UNionviIIe 2-4230 SAMUELS USED CAR EXCHANGE 2091 SPRINGFIELD AVE.,.VAUXHALL, N. J. F87 I GRACELAND MEMORIAL PARK HELYSIAN FIELDS IN A MODERN TREND" 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. Send for illustrated booklet. ' ' I AN INVITATION The Music Committee of the Graceland Memorial Park Association cordially invites you to attend recitals of the best in music at Graceland Memorial Park each Sunday afternoon at 3 p.m. WHERE TI-IE MEMORY OE BEAUTIFUL LIVES WILL BE KEPT BEAUTIFUL ALWAYS" GALLOPING HILL ROAD KENILWORTH, N J Park Telephone RO. 4-5756 OFFICE: I25 BROAD ST., ELIZABETH, N. J. EL 2-2566 EL. 2-2567 I 88 I I Tel. UNionviIIe 2-3112 Jos. Cnidy, Prop. JOE'S GARAGE Phone EL. 2-2186 DR. JOHN W. WIRTH AUTOMOTIVE ENGINEERS Qpfomet,-ist Lathe work - Ignition - Brakes relined . , Radiator work - Body and Fender repairs Eve FXOm'nGl'On Tops and Woodwork-Welding and Brazing Hours: 9 AM. to 6 P.M. by Appointment P A t' 'Om mg. Hersh Tower Building TOWWIQ Servlce 125 Broad or 1216 E. Grand St. 2310 Morris Ave. Union, N. J. Elizabeth, N. J. Phone UNionville 2-2060 Free Delivery OTT'S MARKET Compliments of Prime Meats I-Iome Made Bolognas Fancy Poultry 2113 Springfield Avenue Vauxhall, N. J. IDEAL DAIRY CHARLlE'S MARKET MEATS AND GROCERIES Fruits and Vegetables 1871 Vauxhall Rd., Union, N. J. RUTH LEZGUS lCIass of '33I SCHOOL OF DANCING Classes in All Types of Dancing Studio: 1234 Stuyvesant Avenue Free Delivery Phone UN. 2-3535 Un. 2-1344 KEYES SERVICE STATION LQNGELI-,S SPRINGFIELD AVE. AND VAUXHALL ROAD Phone Un. 2-3148 2145 Balmoral Ave. Union, N. J OUR SERVICE IS COMPLETE Lubrication, Tires, Batteries, Spark Plug Testing, IT IS OUR PLEASURE TO SERVE YOU 89 Telephone Unionville 2-3266 GUERNSEY MILK CHEVROLET SALES Cr SERVICE olso A LARGE STOCK OF USED CARS L. 5' S. CHEVROLET CO., INC. Unionville 2-2800 Cor. Vauxhall Rd. and Stuyvesant Avenue Union, N. J. Compliments of HARRISON B. JOHNSON SU N VALLEY DAIRY Distributor for Eorsgote Forms MILK CREAM BUTTER EGGS COTTAGE Cl-IEESE Telephone S. O. 3-i622 PETERSEN AND STALFORD REAL ESTATE INSURANCE MORTGAGE LOANS l400VlMorris Avenue, Union, N. J. l UNionville 2-4300 E90 TED'S MARKET 603 Chestnut St. Union, N FREE DELIVERY Phone UNionviIle 2-0085 WI LLIAM4 F. KRUEGER owN-DAIRY Grode A Milk ond Creom From Our Stote-Accredited Herd I598 Stuyvesant Ave., Union, N. J. Phone Essex 2-5887 ROBERTSHAW'S Dry Goods 8 Notions School Supplies, Children's Weor Lodies' ond Men's l-lose South Oronge 2-3930 PROSPECT BAKERY Best Quolity CAKES 5 PASTRIES Speeiolizing in Birthdoy Cokes I890 Springfield Ave., Maplewood, N. J. I HARRY c. BRADSHAW COLLEGE JEWELER Class Rings and Pins, Medals, Cups, Trophies, Fraternity and Sorority Rings and Pins, Ribbons, Pennants, Banners. 93 LAFAYETTE STREET NEWARK, NEW JERSEY LQIJ JERSEY STATE ELECTRIC C0., Inc. Elizabeth, N. J. DR. HENRY MEHR J. E. LENTZ FaHs BuHding Union New Jersey Compliments of l29l St uyvesan FLORIST Compliments of PURE PRODUCTS CO., INC. JOHN WOODS Popular Penny and Five Cent Candies Dgiry Prgdugtg 625 Elizabeth Ave. Elizabeth, N. J. 1060 Warren Ave., Union, N J R. RUNDSTEDT Smith's Sanitary Meat Market 2053 Springfield Ave. 2059 Springfield Ave. Vauxhall, N. J. Vauxhall, N. J. E92 t Ave. U WATER is the most necessary utility service in the home, and yet it is the cheapest. The cost tor the majority of our clo- mestic consumers is less than tive cents per day for the entire family. Elizabethtown Water Co. Consolidated HOLLYWOOD FLORIST, Inc. 1682-1700 Stuyvesant Ave. Union, N. J. Telephone: Day Essex 2-6868 ++++++ FERTILIZERS ancl SEEDS GARDEN TOOLS Hub Hardware 5' Paint Store Q Q W A 5 COVER rt THE :Ami-i 1 SHERWIN-JWUIAM5 PAINTS Sberwirz-Williams Paints 971 Stuyvesant Ave. Union, N. J. Night Unionville 2-1838 Opposite Big Chief Market JORDAN'S FUNERAL HOME THOMAS J. JORDAN, Director Licensed New York, New Jersey, Connecticut and London, Englancl 1 i VAUXHALL ROAD and PINE AVENUE UNION, N. J. Funerals within Range ot All No Charge tor Funeral Home Unionville 2-22l l 93 Compliments of the TOWNSHIP COMMITTEE of the Township of Union, N. J. F. EDWARD BIERTUEMPFEL, Mayor William Nothnagel Benjamin Romano Harry E. King Robert R. Lackey Members of the Regular Republican Club, Inc "A Political Club with Civic Pride" l94l Compliments of CAMERON and CAMERON PLUMBING AND HEATING CONTRACTORS I Tel, unv. 2-3I45 KENSINGTON "PARK" Orders Delivered Free of Charge UNITED GROCERY COMPANY J. Dexheimer, Mgr. THE HIGHLY RESTRICTED RESIDENTIAL COMMUNITY AT UNION COUNTY PARKWAY Burnett Ave., Cor. Vauxhall Rd. Opposite Galloping Hill Golf Club House Phone for Serlflce Union, N. J. Individually Designed Colonial Homes of Early American Charm Surrounded by Country Club Atmosphere Best Wishes from MODEL HOMES OPEN DAILY UNTIL 8 PM ROSE SWEET SHOP Directions: I Union Center Next to Theatre Chestnut Street to Parkview Drive to Union County Parkway to Model Homes. QUALITY MEATS AND HOME MADE BoLoGNA HELLER'S MARKET Specialties: Boiled Ham of the Bone - Famous Cold Cuts Fancy Wiener Schnitzel - Prime Meats Branch: PROMPT DELIVERIES II32 SO. ORANGE AVENUE 625 SPRINGFIELD AVENUE ESsex 3-7275 ESsex 3-6165 NEWARK, N. J. iosi Telephone Unionville 2-2755 DUANE'S MARKET A. BRUNNER 6' SONS, INC. Quolity Meots, Fish ond Vegetobles Orders Colled for ond Delivered Free FLORIST l363 Burnett Ave., near Vauxhall Road 73 oakland Avenue UNION, N. J. Compliments Compliments ot ot BUNNELL BROS., INC. INGLISH HOUSE Compliments ot SI-IGP IN UNION HOPKINS' ESSO STATION COOK'S 5qf' TO SI.00 STORE Stuyvesant and Gless Aves. I R' Cook' prop' Union, N. J. 985 Stuyvesant Avenue Union, N. J. E961 ATLANTIC WHITE 'FLASH SERVICE STATION J. K. ROESSNER, Jr., Dealer The Most Complete -'Lubrication Job in the :World Car Washing - Cars Called For and Delivered LEE TIRES arid TUBES Phone Unionville 2-3l46 Night lAfter IO P.M.i Milburn 6-2005-J ROUTE 29, UNION Always Careful, Courteous Service at FOUR SQUARE ESSO STATION 1946 SPRINGFIELD Ave. S, Orange 2-9792 MAPLEWOOD, N. J. L. .SNESSERMAN and TBRO. INDUSTRIAL WRECKERS WEBUY and SELL Iron Pipe-Boilers-Radiators Plumbing Supplies-Hardware Machinery, etc. Route 29 and Michigan Avenue at Rahway Valley R. R. Kenilworth Unionville 2-3377 Compliments of J. 6' J. ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS ONE OF UNlON'S OLDEST FIRMS J. L. Scales, Prop. Tel. Un. 2-2908 Vauxhall, N. J. Compliments of THE AMERICAN LEGION AUXILIARY Best Wishes to THE CLASS OF I94l from Mr. and Mrs. B. K. Martin 97 Elizabeth 2-6313 .UNION COUNTY ROOFERS "Residing - Remodeling - Reconstruction" P. ZIMMERMAN, District Mgr. I3l6 Broad Street Hillside, N. J. Quality 'Phone Un. 2-l2l4 Service Orders Delivered Free - No Delivery Sundays ECONOMY STORE "Where Your Dollars l-lave More Cents" DELICATESSEN and GROCERIES 599 Chestnut Street, Corner Crawford Terrace Union, N. J. J Phone Un, 2-0299 Free Delivery COI'T1pllmeFlTS ot ELBERSON'S MARKET GRIMMER MOTOR SALES, Inc. oeucwressen - oRocERiEs FURD-MERCURY-LlNCQ'-NW VEGETABLES Soles ond Service CIGARS - SODA ond ICE CREAM R 6' G Guaranteed Used Cars 1044 Salem Road 2037 Morris Avenue Union, N. J C. HUGHSON 1000 Morris Ave., Union, N. J. Phone: Un. 2-2667 Distributor of FORSGATE FARMS DAIRY PRODUCTS in Union, Elizobeth, l-lillside, Rcihwoy, Linden, Westfield, Mountoinside, Scotch Plains, Fonwood, Crontord, Gorwood, Kenilworth, Roselle ond Roselle Pork, Springfield, Milburn, Plointield, New Brunswick, ond lvletuchen CORAL WAY MARKET MRS. C. W. CHAMBERLIN Fruits ond Vegetobles ALWAYS freglq Wornen's ond Men's l-losiery best Q UN. 2-3259 . I can Us-we Deliver 1251 Magnolia Place Union, N. J 1265 Stuyvesant Ave. Union, N. J. Phone Unionville 2-3021 1981 +++++++ CQMPLIMENTS OF A F R I E N D f99J Telephone UNionville 2-1581 LORETTE BEAUTY SALON 1961 Morris Avenue Union, N. J. Best Wishes to the CLASS OF 1941 Alumni Assocmtion Compliments ot BLUE RIBBON uNioN's FIRST BAKE SHOP Specializing in Birthday and Wedding Cakes and All Fancy Pastries UN, 2-3200 + CRYSTAL BAKERY Best in Baked Goods Un. 2-2835 2061 Springfield Ave HARCO CH EMICAL COMPANY 483 RAYMOND BOULEVARD NEWARK, N. J. Manufacturers CLEANING MATERIALS - SOOT REMOVER FUEL OIL TREATMENT Unionville 2-3065 2167 Spr CARL'S CAFE CARL l-IORSTMANN, Prop, ingfield Ave. Vouxha floozl CONGRATULATIONS GRADUATES COLONIAL PHARMACY 1426 Morris Avenue Union, N. J. For Better Volues ond Utmost Phone Service Prompt Delivery Confidence, Shop Of KAISER MARKET K A H N , S Vegetables, Meats, Groceries and Dairy Products DRY GOODS SHOE STORE EAM d CONFECTIONERY 1905 Springfield Avenue ICE CR on Maplewood, N. J. 93 Hughes Street, Maplewood Phone SO. 2-3205 Uhlienville 2-i499 Telephone Number Mi. 6-0917 UNION CENTER CLEANER and DYER TAILOR and FURRIER SCOTT'S EMPLOYMENT AGENCY 421 Essex Street Millburn New Jersey 981 Stuyvesant Avenue, Opp. Union Theatre Union, N. J. JAEGER COAL 8: SUPPLY CO., Inc. LUMBER-MASON MATERIAL-TRIM Consult us relotive to those moteriols which odd so rnuch to o home, such os insulotion, poneling for thot recreotion or spore roorn, o new picket fence, or o slote vvolk. 2322 Morris Ave. UN. 2-0070 If 101 J H+ Aitenburg Piano House Three generations of Piano Men trinsic musical value. New .lersey's Finest Piano House The atmosphere of musical tradition that permeates this house is the reflection of a century of family devotion to musical ideals and the perfection of piano craftsmanship. All instruments on our floor have been chosen for their in- Mason 8: Hamlin ' Hardman ' Kranich 8: Bach Qtto Aitenburg o Geo. Steclc ' Harrington ' Everett Cable-Nelson o Ciulbransen o Minipiano 0 The Famous Ampico RADIO AND PHONOGRAPH COMBINATIONS In our incomparable variety of radios and com- bmations you will find a model that will harmonize 3.5. el-fed-I -th d t- I fi P Y W' VPU' econ' 'Ve P ans' 2522: Stromberg Carlson ' R. CA. Victor Z emfh ' Brunswick ' Westinghouse . . Emerson ' R. C.A. Television Qggiififu g . Howard OUR RECORD SALON One of the finest in the metropolitan area. Here you may listen to your favorite selections with the same comfort as you enjoy in your home. 0 Bluebird ' Columbia ' Schirmer ' Decca ALTENBURG PIANO HOUSE ll50 East Jersey St., Elizabeth, N. J. Next Ritz Theatre Victor I 102 J Mltchell 2-2494 STRUNK AND SON, INC. Wholesole Contectioners 354 WASHINGTON STREET NEWARK, N. J. Unionville' 2-2547 I Member of Offwe STEPHEN J. POTTER U C S ICA h . nion ounty ociety o rc itects Lilo CO'O"'0' Avenue REGISTER.ED ARCHITECT J h f A H Union, Union County, N. J. N' ' Soclely O VC llecls Phone UNionville 2-2852 ARNT TONNESSEN BUILDER OE QUALITY HOMES 658 Duquesne Terrace Union, N. J. UNionville 2-3893 Cor Wosh - Polishing Phone: UNionville 2-ISO8 CHARLIE ROEHMS M. KONVIT GULF SERVICE STATION ' Autonlgnmon Service PRIME MEATS and GROCERIES Stuyvesant and Gless Avenues, Union, N. J. 251 Indiana Street, Union, N. J. lwsl Tel. UNionville 2-2348 Quality Meats AT ATTRACTIVE PRICES FREE DELIVERY TOWN LEY MEAT MARKET Groceries, Fruits and Vegetables 1380 Morris Avenue J. Martin Tel. UNionviIIe 2-1811 C. G. ZIMMERMAN E L E C T R I C I A N Spruce Street Union, N. J. Telephone Millburn 6-0626 CRYSTAL STREAM FLORIST Wilfred Weber, Prop. FLORAL DESIGNS - CUT FLOWERS PLANTS - NURSERY STOCK Compliments of FIVE POINTS MARKET 339 CHESTNUT STREET UNION, N. J. UNionviIIe 2-2119 E. 6' L. SERVICE STATION L. W. Caslciin - E. Rowlinson, Props. GAS - OIL - TIRES - TUBES - GREASINC5 ACCESSORIES - EXPERT REPAIRING 2026 Morris Avenue, Corner Bonnel Court Union, N. J. Route 29 Springfield, N. J.- Compliments ot MRS. E. KNIEPEN +++++ ROLLY'S STUYVESANT sPA Luncheonette Stationery - Fountain Service Candy - Cigars - Cigarettes Phone Prop. UNionviIle 2-3052 Roland Cassel la 1:10421 Compliments ot ORR'S ESSO STATION 2054 Millburn Avenue Maplewood, N. J. We renew 995 of our contracts . .. HAT, to us, is the very bed-rock of our existence, lt is in itself proof that we have, year after year, rendered the EXTRA service and quality of workmanship which, above all else, gains an organization the reputation of reliability. ln your lives, the careers now just beginning, to fill your con- tracted obligations . . . you have them, you know, to your families, your friends, your country, and to yourselves . . . just to fill these obligations is not enough. To give more than is ex- pected of you is the answer to success in your jobs, your busi- ness, and your lives. We know that you, young Americans, will recognize this truth. We feel certain that through your lives you too will "renew 9927 of your contracts." THUMAS STUDHUS 1140 E. JERSEY STREET, ELIZABETH, N. J. iwsl Phone: Unionville 2-4242 Compliments of O. C. BURGHARDT GENERAL coNTRAc:ToR 2124 Van Buren Place, Union, N. J FRED ELSASSER ARCHITECT Compliments ot Settlers Building, Union, New Jersey p ERNEST A. WINTERS Township Treasurer Phone Un. 2-36l3 The Townley Beauty Shoppe ' BEATRICE REU-LY, prop' WILLIAM W. FRIBERGER Specializing in Permanent Waving, Hair Tinting, and All Branches of Beauty Culture I378 Morris Ave. lTownleyl Union, N. J. THE CROSSTOWN TAVERN MILDRER WINDISCI-l, Prop, ENTERTAINMENT - TELEVISION 465 So. I8th St. Newark, N J METALS DISINTEGRATING CO. Townley, N. J. f1o6j Compliments of UNION TOWNSHIP TEACHERS ASSOCIATION H1071 Compliments ot COMMUNITY OPTICIANS 57.00 EYEGLASSES H40 East Jersey St., Elizabeth, N. J. Next to Ritz Theatre DELL'S CUT RATE DRUGS 983 Stuyvesant Ave. UNION CENTER Un. 2-3053-3128 Union, N. J. FISCHER BAKING CO. PRODUCTS USED EXCLUSIVELY IN OUR CAFETERIA HAINES' POULTRY FARM "You Can Whip Our Eggs but You Can't Beat Our Poultry" Fancy Poultry Killed and Dressed While You Wait YES! WE DELIVER UN. 2-i823 UNION, N. J. LAURELTON, N. HH J. UNION CONCRETE PRODUCTS CO. CONCRETE and CINDER BLOCKS Morris Avenue and Rahway Valley R. R. UN. 2-0675 UNION, N. J. UN'onville 2-2756 CUSTOM BUILT HOMES FRANK R, FELBER 130 Headley Terrace Union, N. J. GLANTON CONFECTIONERY l82 Berkeley Place Vauxhall, N. J. Tel.: UN. 2-0239 "Go I-loIlywood" CALL uN. 2-4406 HOLLYWOOD BEAUTY SHOPPE zoo1 PLEASANT PARKWAY UNION, N. J. Miss Connie, former teacher of Beauty Culture at the Y. W. C, A., Newark, N. J., in charge. f1o8J ELizobetl1 2-O797 GEORGE SCHLENKER, INC. DECORATING SERVICE 32 Summit Road Elizabeth, N. J. Compliments of DR. ALAN L. JACOBS Compliments of the EMMA MOEN DORIS KRITZMACI-IER IDA I-IAUSER DOTTIE I-IARNEY VVINI KRESSLER GLADYS I-IAASE Compliments of KENNEDY'S CONFECTIONERY STORE 2I85 Morris Avenue Un. 2-3040 HERMANN KOENIG Ladies' - CUSTOM TAILOR - Gents' Compliments Cleoning, Pressing, Repoiring . ot o Also Remodeling of Furs I298 Stuyvesant Avenue, Union, New Jersey Ffiend Phone: Coll ond Delivery UN. 2-i938 Service HELLER'S PHARMACY sol cHEsTNur STREET uNioN, N. J.- CAMERAS and PI-IOTOGRAPI-IIC SUPPLIES OF ALL KINDS Unionville 2-IO4O Phone S. O. 2-9755 EIOQJ We Coll For and Deliver Cors KNOPF'S SOCONY SERVICE STATION Incorporated SOCONY PRODUCTS GENERAL AUTO REPAIR - IGNITION BATTERIES - TIRES 408 Boyden Ave., Corner Jacoby Street Maplewood, N. J. H1101 Compliments ot: A Mr. ond Mrs. F. Steudle W Doiry Products, Sturrn's Doiry, 2l5l Springfield Ave., Vouxholl A Friend l.eo's Borber Shop, 2086 Springfield Aye. Williorn Ash Seidel's Army ond Novy Store, Union, N. J. Lerner's Deportrnent Store-Union Center, Union, N. J. Celeste Beciuty Solon, l23 Montcloir Ave., Vouxholl, N. Irwin D. l-lorris . Jezo-Belles, Cornelius, Von Dorpe, Noll, Sieb, Kossok A Mrs. M. Michel Oronge Grove, l4l8 Stuyyesont Ave., Union, N. J. Dr. ond Mrs. J. l-l. Dxrnon J. Union Point ond l-lordwore Store-lOl 8 Stuyvesont Aye., Union, N. J. Mr. ond Mrs. F. l-loyes Ronck Vincent Schoonoyer, 209 Crowtord Ter. Mr. ond Mrs. S. Caollini ldeol Borber Shop, l73 l.ourel Avenue Mrs. Kolthcius l-loywires-Blondie, Elly, Gus, l-lon, Morge, Srnitty, Stupe, Union Poclqing Co. B. Siegel, 625 Chestnut St. A Friend, l.D.M. IIIIIJ Vicky +++++++++++ ountr ife Press orporation GARDEN CITY, NEW YORK TELEPHONE GARDEN CITY soo PRI TERS BOOK MA UFA CTURERS NEW YORK OFFICE . 111 EIGHTH AVENUE, ROOM 200 TELEPHONE CHelsea 2-3177 DIRECT LINE: NEW YORK TO GARDEN CITY Vlgilant 4-0433 'x ri.. . ff :1C.1j:LL- 5... f 'fl rglfgxv ITLZUY' ir .ly fave K1 Vi- Q nf gr,--,,., 5 1.-...sb N -KN f ,3 f -Eggrl., ,E--"nf -N 4,-fe i " , y:f1,,.5A i1I,5'iI.j 1 ' .j9Q1J" - gnu' qv -, gy,-s 5.-I' ' I I if.: 1 1" ,I-1, -" 111, 1 ,Q-13153, H 'Jn ilu ! K 1-'iz I f f V --X JIiIw, fH'E1+r: 3" -"n' .w' L -5- 1 'iff iff ' E559 72ffs'lBhQ53'1 E15 3 .1 , 1. 6 1 c?I"gG'1.Hf.kfEEJFQQMQQ ., 'PIL -'X.5521i5QfQ'?!i-S'-:I J, Qifff' -.-,Q-.5-ff"4i ' mx. 1-2115 '- , if ? Pi s-1 : Q- ?3f73fW??fI?3 flF . l m M? -,q v ,,g-1-.-1,-:vm-, .Q -, 'V' " 'V A- --. M - ' , - ff,- 1 .1 -A 1 A - ' Iiuzj I-1.-l+sla.l+m!a,!-mf-1,7mffmffufxlt-145111'bf'bftfwfifirl"l'f'bf"l'f"l-!"l'f"l'f""f"l'f 'Y vii' Compliments ot: The Golden Sabres Lorraine Esso Station, Morris, and Lorraine Ave., Tovvnley, Union Mr. and Mrs. Albert Magley Rapana's Barber Shop, Laurel Ave., cor. Indiana St. Townley Cleaners and Dyers, l37B Morris Ave., Union Franklin Parent Teacher Association l-lamilton Parent Teacher Association u Livingston Parent Teacher Association Washington Parent Teacher Association A. G P. Store, corner Montclair Ave. E7 Berkeley Pl., Vauxhurst, N. J. The Hobby Shop, l75B Springfield Ave., Irvington, N. J. Fingie's Service Station, l7Ol Stuyvesant Ave., Union, N. J. I-licks' Beauty Salon, 22l l Millburn Ave., Maplewood, N.'J. l-l. Dukes G Sons, Prime Meats, Groceries, l92l Morris Ave., Un. 2-0778 David Millar and William l-laller-Livestock Dealers Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Marshall A. V. Schmid U The Variety Club Chas. Krivanek-Old Cider Mill Grove-Vauxhall Rd., near Burnett Ave. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Meyer Beatrice l-l. Fritze, Obiets d'art Vauxhall l.ive Poultry Market fI13J unionvilie 2-3008 TYLER SERVICE STATION B I C Y C L E S ' IXEW-USED ' AMERICAN 6' ENGLISH AMOCO GAS No Down Payment TIRES, TUBES and BATTERIES IDCIVIS Service . 1346 Stuyvesant Avenue Union, N. J. UNION SPORT 6' CYCLE SHOP 926 Stuyvesant Avenue UN. 2-2336 VARSITY SHOPPE uNloNAIw'51Ioqc25wCgHADE cf BUY A ,,BOOSTER,, AWNSQES D-ECVEEEEOEQVSQQIADES BOOST THE VARSITY sHoPPE VENETIAN Bl-INDS Candies - Sodas - Cigars Table Pads Linoleum Porch Shades I873 MORRIS AJS. 'II 2 4746 UNION, N. J. 2064 Morris Avenue Union, N. J. ionvi e - Between Route 29 and Union Center Telephone Unionville 2-l777 ESSEX 2-1693 x'aVfW5lN ab d? M. D. THOMPSON lit? is . up pispansiua OPTICIAN . ,e IF.. Coal, Koppers Coke, and Fuel Oil . q"""""' Fairbanks-Morse Automatic Stokers Oculists' Prescriptions Filled Lenses Duplicated I777 Morris Avenue Union, N. J. 1082 Springfield Avenue Irvington Compliments ot TOWNLEY VOLUNTEER FIRE CO No. 3 HENRY F. REINHOLD Builder 8 General Contractor l:I14El AUTOGRAPHS f1151 AUTCGRAPHS I 1161 E I w i 1 I ! f 3 N i P -u O Q! 99 413' "" .Lv-' u 4-I I Qs yswe 5 'fwiy , 'FM

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

Union High School - Booster Yearbook (Union, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


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


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


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