Milwaukee Country Day School - Arrow Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 140
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1942 volume:
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PIIZJIISIJCKI by fbc' sfudenfs of
MILWAUKEE COUNTRY DAY SCHOOL
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ROBERT KIECKHEFER, JR
XVILLIAM CHESTER, JR
"Let us now praise famous men,
Even the artifieer and workmaster
That passeth his time by night ......
Without these shall not a city be inhabited,
Nor shall men sojourn or walk up and down therein,
For these maintain the fabric of the world."
The above Words from Eeclesiastieus can be Iittingly applied
to those men Who gave unsparingly of their time and energy
to our School. We dedicate the following pages to the present
and past Presidents of the Board.
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DIRI CTORS OI XIILXX AUKI h COLXTRY DAY SCHOOL
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RXX XIcLXIII X CIIIJIJIN SANTIX
XIIxS III RXIAN XII RRI R ISR XDI PI X AN BRLNT
III R151 RT XVUI STIICHI I
HOYORARY DIRI LTORS
OUIS XII ICDHN OXXIX III
IIJXX XRD A BXC X XIRS ILXIXXUIL I. PIIIIIPP
IJR C A CARHA T IOUIS QUARIIS
Ilf IN A SCI ISINC
CDI I SI XXI
IIX IICXIXC SIAXIANI
I' IICJIISRO xS
XRI I S IA U PH LII I
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XIXRTIX IINI SXX V XX
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A. GLEDDEN SANTER
It was with hesitation that we began the 1942
ARROW. Priorities were already in effect and
war loomed on the horizon as a very real pos-
sibility. However, because it was the twenty-
fifth anniversary of the school, we felt justified
in producing this yearbook.
THE SENIOR SCHOOL
on fen fi
Classes Jumor School
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M A Cimbrudgc Umwr
sltx I'lIlI1 I ngluslm, Hud
H1 Rxiax T Ilan
A B Harx ard Lmx CFSIIQ
German, Latm, ASSISIHIII
A B M1ddlebury College
French Sparush B1seball
Coach Faculty Alumm
HARVEY J RAMAKER
AB I-IopeCollege Latm
Athletlc Dnrector ap
PAUL W. XY'A'I'1iRxmN
Pl1.B.g University of Ver-
mont: Matiiematicsg Busi-
ness Manager: appointed
WILLIANI B. CHURQH
A.B., Hamilton College
Scienceg Hockey Coach
RONALD C. DIXON
A.B., Union Collegeg M.A.,
Harvard 5 Englishg Publi-
cations Adviserg appointed
AB MA Harmrd AB
Modern Languages, Ten
nis Coach, appointed 1941
Rob oi Nlac the reil MeCox Countrx
Dax s most brilhint linguist whether it be
Iltm Greek Hebrew or Spanish the
mm who understlnds and cwpluns the
intr1e1e1es of the SK.l10ll tie Aptitude Tests
to bewildered Seniors Direetor of Guiel
mee who helps students solxe their most
xexim, problem the choice of .1 eollege
the photographers most elusixe subject
most eonscientious in nearing his Christ
Rom RT K Hui
A B Lake Forwt, N1 A
Harxard, NIA Cliicigo
Ph D x1lC1'1lg'1I1 X11t11L
mfltias, Dirnctor of Guid
mu ippmntad 1941
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SAMUEL A. Lwxnfa
A.B., Yalcg M.A., Univer-
sity of Chicago: English:
appointed 1939. Now
Ensign in the U. S. Navy.
KEN NETH G. LAIRD
A.B., Lawrence Collegeg
M.A., Columbiag Historyg
Coach of Football and
THOMAS E. HUGHES
A.B., M.A., Wisconsing
Mathematics, Biologyg As-
sistant Coach of Footballg
Tom "Tuba" Hughes-the mainstay of
that mighty aggregation, the Country Day
band-a man of many moods-in this
man the Senior league niet their match-
eurator of the biological museum-tlisf
penser of astronomical sums to recalcitrant
eighth graders-coach with Mr. Wnltermgln
of the local Nimrods-line-coach of the
Green and Gold football team-most rec-
ent father on the Country Day faculty.
RALPH W. MERRILL
Litt.B., Princetong Registrar:
"Pop,' -director of publicity-new edi-
tor of parent publications-the school's
Contact man with new parents.
Nliss IR1 xi Nitx xiii fri
Miss Es FHER SQH NLIDER
Assistant Treasurer, ap
Secrttarx , appointed 1940
3, ' fa' M vf
1 5 1 ' xv
l.ufl fn rigfil-itiiurfing: Maclyer, Scannell, H. jefferson, 15. Leedom, Kleppe. johnston, McCallum, Horter, Murphy, Goodrich,
Dickens, D. lfoersier, Hands, Phillip, T. jacobs, Hoff, Papenthien. Silfing: Deckert, Chester, NV. Pulliam, Hornig, Rliue, Car-
penter, Schumm, K. hlacobs.
Although Student Government has been a very active
and vital part of Country Day for six years, this wal
the first time that there was a written document as
the basis for the functions of the government. Very
late in the spring of 1941 a constitution defining and
regulating Student Government was ratified by the
Although the conttitution has proved successful in
many ways, there are several inconsfstencies in the
text that have led to misunderstandings throughout
the year. The Prefects attempted to change the meth-
od of elections and limit the sile of the council by
passing an amendment at the early part of the year,
but becau e of several complications which arose as
to the method in which amendments were to be made.
this particular amendment was not passed. However,
as this book is going to press. the Prefects are at-
tempting to add an amendment after studying the
During the year three elections were held by which
many new members were added to the Student Coun-
cil. Besides many short meetings at school, the Student
Council met twice at dinner with the faculty and
once with the Faculty Committee of the Board of
Directors. These meetings were held to get closer
cooperation between the different groups of the school.
There were several meetings of the whole student
body to discuss certain problems.
This year the Student Government was new in one
respect. All the functions of the government were
concerned only with acts and problems at school or
concerning the school's reputation, and it was in no
way concerned with problems arising from actions of
boys out of which did not involve the reputation of
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XY PUI I IANI
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XVII I IAM CHLSTFR JR
The President of the Senior class, Bill has undoubtedlx been its mo t vers1tile member
As well IS being 1 prefeet, the highest ofhee in the school, he was eo editor of The
Anon Bill s f1x orite sport is hoelxex, and xxhether it xxa, bx scoring a mueh needed
point or eleaning the snoxx off the rink he proxcd .1 xaluible asset to the squad I-Ie
contributed to the musieal side of sehool life as 1 mcmb r of the Gamboliers, ind as the
ind his Senior xexr xx is no exeeption Ispeeixllx lnteiested in seienee Bill hu often been
seen eonferrmg xxith N41 Chuieh ibout x lrious nexx theoiies on ur pressuie ind light
Needless to wx, in spite of Bill s height fhe s sm feet three Mr Qhureh 1lxx xxs xx on
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Glee Clubls leading falsctto-I mean, tenor. In his studies Bill has always ranked high,
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CARL DAVIDSGN JR
Dllmond Duc IS known 19 the best dressed student
m school Hoxxucr he ns contmually complammg
that hrs trousers are much too big ln the waxst because
of that five pounds he lost rn the last few days
Laugh and be fat rs Carls motto However, hrs
bonsterous and cheerful nature ns sorely trxed every
das at the lunch table where he 15 convinced that
he ns belng gypped of an extra desert Dave has entered
lnto mans sports, wmnmg a varsity letter rn football,
and playmg on the hockey and golf teams A man
of artrstxc nature Carl s greatest pastxme IS sketchmg
hrs teachers and classmates He was also cnrculatnon
manager of the ARROW this year Carl plans on
gomg to lNorthu estern next wear
Pme Lake skr enthusrast has been one of the more
quxet and mdustrlous members of our class always
ready to take any job and do lt well An excellent
sarlor, Harry has won many cups In summer races on
Pune Lake, where he lnvcs the wear round In athletxcs,
Harry h1s been a mainstay for the past two vears of
the J V football team, and an ardent supporter of
hockev xn wxnter But Harrv has been more than an
athlete He has spent the past sux years as a member
of the Art Club and rs probably the Clubs oldest
member In more recent years he has joxned the Auto
Nlechanrcs Club and has taken several motors apart
As to putting them together agam, well, that's an
other storx Harry has not yet made has college choice
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I A student at Country Day since seventh grade, thus
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B111 eame to Country Day an the Fourth Grade and
has been a talented and brnlhant member of the class
ever smee He ns well known for hrs ready wxt and
mqunsmve mmd Ever smce he won a speexal award
for the boy wnth the mo t 1nqu1s1t1ve mxnd he
has been askmg questnon He even braves the mv n
euble Mr Church Durmg hns years at Country Das
Bnll has studned piano dxllgently and has become the
school s most proficxent musncxan A member of the
Student Councxl for the past three year B111 has
been a declded asset to that body Bull plans to con
tnnue hxs work at Harvard where he wnll combnne
work ln engmeermg wnth further study of musxc
Although Crld onee nursed a PJSSIOHGIC desnre to
b Come a Hreman his present leamngs belle the
probabnllty of his ever 3Cl1lCVlDg that ambltlon
Rather to the eontrars we precinct that nn a fevx
years he wnll wmd up as a blg tlme banker or crnm
mal lawyer In hrs early days Grid prom1sed to be
one of our outstandmg football players but unfor
tunately because of an operatnon on hrs arm he was
unable to contmue has athletic actxvntles He dnd
howeser develop mto one of the best shots on the
rxfle team and has won prn7es for h1s provsess along
that lme He joined the Glee Club wnth enthusiasm
especxally when he heard about the Downer Concert
Gnd ns one of the most persnstent students m the
class always gettmg has homevlork done no matter
how long nt takes hum He ought to find thls tralt a
valuable asset next year at Northwestern
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Art entered Qountrx Dax two xexrs lgo IS .1 un oi
and our only regret is that he did not eome sooner
His seholastle reeord is an enuable one, Ind the 11 ide
scope of his ui dom has amazed mlny Art e1rned
further honors as .1 eo editor of the Iufgrr, in whieh
his nrtieles and editorials were famililr sights In the
fall Art was .1 first Stringer on the xarsitx football
team, and his efforts were rewarded with 21 letter
After football he braved the wintrx blasts out on
the hoel1e1 rink, while in spring he turned his atten
tion to tennis fand Latin Art beelme 1 member
of the Student Qouneil soon after his arrnal it
Country D11 and his bass tones have enriehed the
Glee Club for tvso wears 'Next xear Art will go to
Harward, where he intends to earrx on the good
work of his brother Don
BAYARD I-IORTER, JR.
If you should see a certnn fellow walking about
school with a slide rule in one hind and a km eham
twirlmg in the other you would know that that was
Bayard lhe slide rule is his Bible and the twurling
lxey ehaln his trade mark Besides doing a good job
A loyll member of the Art Club for fixe years, he
h1s also ventured into the held of Auto Meehanies
This j0Xlll Senior hls been U1 aetlve member of the
Student Couneil His mun athletle endeuors haxe
been issoented with the Senior Ielgues that blood
thir tx group in xxhleh men beeome monsters and
onli the rugged suruxe A man of mam strokes
Baxard helps out the golf telm in spring He will
begin the studx of Xleehanxeal Inglneermg at Cor
nell next YLIX'
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, , . ,' , . scholastienlly, Bayard has entered into many activities.
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ROBERT KIECKHEFER, JR.
Although Bob has had to commute the many long
mlles from Wlsconsxn 5 smallest vsh1stle stop he has
proved hlmself a most alert student at Country D15
The Kleck has alvs axs been on hand when an 1m
jugglmg the Sennor Class has been able to stay out
of the red for the past two years Thms practxce proved
xaluable thus year when he managed the Glee Club s
successful drnve to ranse Eve hundred dollars for the
Red Cross Bob has been an ardent camera fan and
besxdes taklng most of the pxctures for thus book he
has done much of the edntmg A scnentnst par excel
lence a musnc lover and one of the Semor League s
toughest members Bob has proved h1mself a versatlle
fellow He plans to study engmeermg at Cal Tech nn
Clrl is one of the ftvx uppercllssmtn xx ho l1aXe
been atttndmg Country Dlx since kmdtrgarten As
a Sennor Carl has prox ed lnmself to be 1 well rounded
student perfornnng commendable school work
servmg on the Student Councxl and actlvelx engagmg
ln sports He has had an almost automatlc posxtlon
on the Honor Roll and hls alvt ays stood ln the upper
Kleppe has often lent a comlc touch to the Phy s1cs
class by his stubborn attentlon to xrrelewant trnfles
He earned a mmor letter nn football last fall was one
of the hugh scorers ln the Semor League durlng the
vsmter and loafed vuth the track team all sprmg
He has also been one of Cll Cooper s rnght hand men
ln Auto Mechanics Carl vull studx engmeerrng at
Marquette next year
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portant job was to be done. Because of his figure- quarter of his class. A stickler for details, "Herr"
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Despite the austere ernmaee of the gentleman IDOYL
Don may be classed IS exuberance plus His fame as
a freshman balter and hell driver are equaled only
by the Gestapo and james Lynch respectnely To
begin with Don is one of Country Day s first line
dating back to the early thirties Through the vears
he has always displayed unusual scholastic ability
and has proved himself a xersatile athlete by earning
letters in both football and hockey In the litter
sport he was a yirtual flying., terror scoring golls md
fouls simultaneously Add Dons interest in Auto
flying and the result is 42 s gift to the world He
has offered his serwiees to the U S lN3N1l Aeidemy
the rumored motne belm, to learn h yy I
successful smoke screen
'Vlurph came to Country Day in his freshman year
and has made mlm contributions to the school dur
mg the past four years He has been a letter man on
the yarsity football team for the last three YCIYS
During the past tvxo winters he has played on the
varsity basketball team and in the spring has been
1 xaluable addition to the tennis squad partieul1rly
eulshed himself is in artist doing., mlny posters md
decorations for sehool letiwitles He has also been I
member of the Cflee Club since II mls stirted In
his Senior year Bill xx as elected to the Student Coun
eil On top of all this Bill has mnntimed il high
scholastic axeratge and I reidx sense of humor He
will attend the Whlrtcmn School of linanee next yelr
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Mechanics, the Arrow, the I.e'e1ge'r, and his first love, in doubles. Outside of athletics Murph has distin-
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We pred1ct that this handsome young man wxll 1n a
few years be enther Amerxcas number one matmee
xdol or wnll be cultn atmg soy beans ln South Amer
rea One of the Old Guard Bull has made quxte 1
name for lnmself at Country Day fand everywhere
ters two nn football and two ln hoekey In spr1ng
Bulls thoughts turn to track or sunbaths but then
you can t be aCtlVC all the tnme Bull IS more than an
athlete though As 1 Prefect and 1 L1 Jgzr edxtor Blll
has been one of tht strongest fortes m shapnng school
pollcy ln the last year He has also been a xaluable
asset to the Glee Club to wh1ch he has lent hls power
ful bass B111 wlll carry on the Country Day trad1t1on
at Yale next year whlch for many years has taken
some of our best all round students
This good lookmg young fellow rs one of the most
popular boys 1n school He IS noted for h1s pegged
pants hrs constant wttentnon to the fan' sex hns
Indnan shoes and hrs burr hanrcut However thls
strenuous program has not hxndered hns more serxous
slde for Freddne has made an outstandlng record at
Country Day He IS an edltor of the Lulgtr a four
year Student Councxl man a promxnent member of
pounds Freddles fight and w1ll to vsm earned hlm
a football letter vshnch IS no mean achnevement when
he had to compete agamst the beef trust of Stoltze
et al Fred wants to taek an MD onto his name
some day and he wall start out on a pre med course
at Haverford thus summer Fred s loss vull be keenly
felt by all the students who have known hum
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else among the ladiesj. He was won four major let- the Glee Club, and a prefect. Weighing but 120
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Bull came to Country Day from Shorewood m hns
umor year and soon became known for hls qulet
wlt Though sometimes ellled the quiet one, there
IS always a merry twinkle ln his eye whxeh gives hum
aww Bllls mam mterests are bowllng and motor
boatmg Bull ns an active member of the PISHL
resxstance group at the other end of the Senior table
where IIS catch as eatch can 1f you wmt to elt
Because of hls fog horn voncc, B111 proved a definnte
asset to the Semor Class Iew Semors eould scare 1
freshman half as well Hrs rugged basketblll plus
endeared hxm at onee to the denizens of the lxttle
gym, otherwlse known as the Senior league Bll is
not xet sure where he will be next xelr but he ha
hns exe on Nluehngln State
Bob, or better known to hns frlends as the Rog,
entered Country Day nn hns jumor year He lmme
dnately proved to be a great asset to the rnflc team,
PllClfl2 hlgh ln the rnfle tournament Thxs year he
VIFSIIX football ln hns Semor year Outslde of school,
Rog mnght be found ln the fields with hls hunting
dogs, donng .1 seventy two blr solo on hls drums, or
euttmg a mem rug on the dmee floor Although one
of the qunetest of the semor elass, Rog ns 1ts most
lrdent ptter bug He ns zlso 1 skler of note and mm
aged to put himself out of all class work for some
weeks thas xear, when he sma hed his hand whnle
executmg a turn, or perhaps execute ns not the word
Rog will enjoy the hnlls around Wlllnamstown next
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' t . ' , . ., became president of the "SO" club. He also played
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Tex has drstmguxshed hxmself as an athlete eyer s1nce
he entered our cla s at the begmmng of the un1or
year In fact hls brlllxant plly rn hrs Jumor year in
football earned hlm the captalncy vxhlch he held last
and Gold s hardest hxttmg back for the last tvro years
In Wrnter he has played basketball and h1s hard
vxork earned hlm a startmg posxtlon as guard on thls
year s team In sprung Tex has chosen to take rt easy
but he vsorks out at tennls eyery day But Tex has
been far more than an athlete He has been one of the
leaders of the class slnce his first few vt eeks here HL
helped get out the athletlc page of the Izdgrr thus
year and proyed one of the mamstays of the paper s
staff Tex wlll probably take one year of post grad
uate vs ork here next year
ack who us one of the more sphmx luke members
of our class actually hrs been one of 1ts strong mem
bers He has dlstmgunshed hnmsclf as an athlete for
some years now He has played both end and tackle
on varsrtx football and has been the mamstay of the
pxtchmg staff for the last tvxo years In vunter he
has been 1 member of tht shock troops who haye
deserted his former close adherence to the bachelor
state and has become one of the class s most ardent
admlrers of the fanr sex H15 quxetness has proved a
blessmg there for the gurls nex er knovs what s golng
on bchnnd that wall of snlence It has proved to be a
good lmnc lack plans to attend Wnsconsxn next fall
and promises to do vxell m baseball there with has
Y A X x ' 4 ' '
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fall. Tex has backed up the line and been the Green trained in the little gym. In the past year jack has
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Bud came to Country Dav from Rrversrde Hrgh rn
hrs unror year Since that time hrs ready wrt fpartr
cularly rn Mr Dixons English classj has vron hrm
the admiration and frrendshrp of hrs class An all
round athlete Bud drags himself wearrly out to Mr
Church s squad rn the fall but once there he turns
into a most capable fullback In the winter he screws
up his courage and goes out for Senior Leagues and
rn spring he frequently breaks into the baseball line
that he does not have a fair chance at the extra
desserts the make up exams and the science classes
but why expect the rmpos rble9 Bud vxorks hard on
both his classes and hrs gum and he usually reaches
hrs goal by drnt of his vrork Ht rs headed toward
Wisconsin next rear
Frank rs the Beau Brummel of the Semor class but he
has done far more for the class than just strr the oh s
and ah s of the fair sex One of our most promising
athletes Frank has played one of the backfield posr
tions on the football team for the last two years
In basketball he has not lived up to hrs early promise
from basketball In spring he rs Country Day s best
all around track man performing rn everything from
the sprrnts to the pole vault In fact he rs one of the
ferr students who dares push himself over the high
bar Frank hrs hrd a hard trrre making up hrs mrnd
where to go next rear but rt now looks as rf he were
going to grrct Dartmouth s classic halls Apparently
brother Bob xx rs not able to sell him on the idea that
Cornell rs coed
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UP 119 000 Of the Ollffleld patrol- Bud always iHSi5fS primarily because too many other interests kept him
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'When We Were
Lrfl I0 riglwf-buff: mir: Maclver, Viall, Schumm, Richter, Curran, Cunningham, Hayes, McConville, McCallum, Carpenter.
Miifillz' muy: j. Davidson, Mcssiiiger, Hoff, Daggett, j. Leedom, Stoltve, Smith, Lee, R. Seaman, McCord, Squier, Heil. lirouf
mu: Bartlett, Lclieber, S. Meyer, Trebilcux, Treis, Koch, Ci. Kicckhcfer, Davis, Gold. fllfxrrlf: Abbott.
The Junior Class first won notice in the
Senior School by being the largest eighth
grade in the school's history. As the years
passed, the class of '43 has gained prestige
because of the abilities of many of its mem-
Until this year the junior Class has had little
representation in varsity sports, but ever
since the beginning of the football season
last fall the athletic abilities of the eleventh
formers have been increasingly demonstrat-
ed. Next yearis football team will be backed
up by nine letter men from the class of '43:
Davis, McCallum, Carpenter, McConville,
Leedom, Maclver, Hoff, Messenger, and
Captain Stoltze. Cn this year's basketball
team Koch, Gold, Davis, and Smith demon-
strated their abilities and earned letters.
Other activities also had their share of our
class's attention. On publications there were
McCallum, Seaman, Maclver, McConville,
Carpenter, LeFeber, Viall, and Sproule. The
Curran-Schumm combination proved a
boon to C. D.'s Rifle team with their de-
pendable marksmanship. Other members of
the class supported the Glee Club and the
The class was again under the leadership of
Dave Schumm, and the Secretary-Treasurer
was Norm Carpenter. In the last quarter
there were not only several members on the
student Council, but four members, Car-
penter, McCallum, Koch, and R. Seaman
were Junior Prcfects.
Left fo rigfaf-xlumling: Kolc, Rosenheimer, R. Riley, Huston, Lindcmann, Dickens, Papenthicn, C. Read, Bradshaw, L.
Pulliam, Deckcrt, Schcinfeld, Moon, II. jclferson. Krlwlilzg: Kopmcicr, Loclfler, E. Huston, A. Meyer, Sheldon, Robinson,
T. Jacobs. Silling: Bannister, Thompson, Hinc, Haessler, johnston, B. Leedom, Craig, Auer.
This year,s Sophomore class is a very versatile
group, being well represented on the athletic
field, honor roll, and in the school's various
extracurricular activities. The thirty boys
who make this class one of the largest in the
school elected John Dickens as their presi-
dent and Walker Bradshaw as treasurer.
In athletics there were many outstanding
Sophomores, some of whom Were: Tim
Jacobs, who won his varsity football letter:
Tom Papenthien and Bob Riley, who starred
on the basketball floor, Keith Johnston and
Bob Deckert, whose abilities on skates won
them starting positions on the hockey team,
and Louis Auer, Bob Craig, and John
Dickens, who excelled on the baseball
diamond. Many other members of the class
who did not have enough ability to make
varsity letters showed promise for future
Turning next to the most important aspect
of school life, the academic side, one finds
the Sopohomores frequently winning places
on the Honor Roll, particularly Bill Thomp-
son and Bob Hine.
Larry Pulliam, who was the school's cheer
leader, Mike Meyer, who was advertising
manager of the Ledgerg and Erwin Huston,
who managed the hockey team, also added
lustre to the class, as did many others whom
space does not permit us to mention by
Left lo riglal--xlumfing: K. Priwlaff, D. Fitzgerald, Howell, Stark, Stone, Seidel, VV. Kieckhefer, O'Brien, Windsor, Steinman,
jones. Bark rout F. O'Brien, Philipp, Boyd, Hands, xl. Sproule. Third row: Kurten, Loewi, Friend, Furrer, Tuttle. Serum! rou':
D. Foerster, D. Meyer, Clarke, Miller, Vfhitcomb, Schwartz. Front rout D. Read, G. Davidson, Norris, McCumber. Abxenl:
The class of '45 has rapidly assumed a strong
position in school life. It has been very well
represented scholastically with Tom Tuttle
and Ted Hands ever present names on the
Honor Roll. Frank O'Brien has not gone
unnoticed as a regular on the Rifle team,
nor has Ted Hands as one of the regular
As is to be expected among freshmen the
gentle art of hazing has played some part
in our affairs especially during the fall term.
The class earned the right of exemption
from Freshmen rules immediately after the
Thanksgiving recess, however. Of course,
the Freshmen had the privilege of making
the eighth graders Wise in the ways of school
life, so they were not always victims.
The largest class in school, the Freshmen
hope that it is not only in size that the 9th
livff lu Vigfwl-.wh1mfill,q: P. Seaman, Sells, Christensen, Thorsen, li. Towne, lledding. Ramaker, Huebsch. S. ilefferson, Goltlxteirl.
Tnjv mu'-.wut1'i1: F. Pritzlaff, Sammond, w'LllCFI!1.lII, St. George. Mzilillv Vnii'-wiilril: Liebert, Rosenak, Schneider, Wild. I'il'Ulll
rrnizfwizliml: Kloppenburg, XV. liitvgerald, Kuehn, Andrus.
A ma Qmfm
The 8th Form, being new to the Senior
School, took a little time in buckling down
to work, but when they got under way,
they made up for lost time. At the beginning
of the year five new boys entered the class:
Mannie Hedding, Jack Kloppenburg, Ger-
ald St. George, Peter Thorsen, and Henry
In athletics the class won early distinction,
placing six boys on the Junior Varsity foot-
ball team. Another member carried on in
winning ways by making the basketball
squad and getting into almost every game.
Fred Schneider promises to be one of Coun-
try Day's greats in basketball.
In other phases of school life the class was
not inactive. Three boys made the Glee
Club. The class whole-heartedly supported
the various campaigns and drives that were
made throughout the year, and all members
proved themselves valuable additions to the
student body. XVitness the fact that every
boy was accepted by the great Mujiii.
The class made every effort to uphold the
scholastic record of the school, and many of
its members showed themselves very promis-
1 rv! ,
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U. 51 l V
'YL f f' fl
5 By reproducing pages from the Arrows of past fu
I years the editors hope to recapture sometlung of
the spnrlt of the old days of the Green and Gold
Arrows the streetcars the tours of Mr Rama
ker s bachelorhood of Deac s spats of Herman s
heyday as a tenn1s star of the countless practlcal
jokes concocted by the resldents of the Dorm
and of 111 the rest that made up the days that
were only yesterday
W , . . Q
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63+ 9 1 1 - '
3 , , , H
H f ' ' I H
H , H
W - - H
H ' Q
H - H
H ff p H
In Whitehsh Bay did A G S
Where Pete s the Fox Point con s express
Ran every single day unless
There should a snowstorm be
So thirty acres of muddy ground
With trees and fences were girdled round
And there were classrooms and a study hall
A gym and tennis courts and running track
And Mr Santer was the boss of all
And had the Whole bunch of us at his back
Eternal tutor of the student mind'
Brightest in Latin Mr Fick thou aft
And can st the subject and the object find
And when small boys are to thy class con
To study Latin wich avidity PJ
Thy teachings conquer their stupidity
For thou art loud of and long of wind
Room One' Thy blackboards are a store of
Formation which the master ligulst gave
Unto his pupils who resolved to Win
Great honor have become terrific sharks
By studying D Ooge Don t erase those
For Mr Fick has written o er them Save'
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A stately school building decree: For each verb thou know'st the principal
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Can f You H1111 Thou B11111os Sf111111111111
"Why B111 k Wfbml "
T191 0111111111111 S1 bool F111 111f3
C1111 I You H111r H11 Pon! Plan! H11111111111
Mr Towne and Mr Wfaierman when one wore vpafs and the other
peg leg frousers
What no 7710119 -Carter Wells
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Lrf! 10 riglJ1-slam1-
ing: D. Viall D. Mac-
Ivcr, N. Carpenter,
D. Lindsay. Silfiug:
B. Chester, R. Kicck-
This year the Arrow staff faced many new problems in editing the yearbook. The cost
of photographic supplies has gone up and many restrictions have been placed on the print-
ing and engraving industries. Moreover, the staff wanted to print an Arrow which would
be in keeping with the economy of the times and still one which would be worthy of an
anniversary edition. With this view in mind the editors have produced this summary of
the twenty-fifth year of Milwaukee Country Day School.
EDITORS SPORTS EDITOR ASSISTANT EDITORS
R. Kieckhefer, jr. D. Lindsay D. Maclver
W. M. Chester, jr. D. Viall
FACULTY ADVISOR JUNIOR SCHOOL EDITOR
Mr. R. C. Dixon Mr. C. M. Boesel
FACULTY ADVISOR DIXON Q
SPORTS EDITOR LINDSAX' EDITOR BILL CHESTER EDITOR BOB KIECKI-IEI'ER
Inf! lu lI.Ql1f"l'dl'k
Scannell, Hands. Mil-
iffi' mu: Linduy, C.
Davidson, P. Seaman,
Bradshaw, D. I'ocr-
srcr, Turtle, Davis.
Slfflllgf XV. Pulliam,
The Ledger has just completed one of the most eventful years in its history.
Shortly after the beginning of the year the paper was enlarged to a five-column
publication. The back page was turned over to the Junior School, alumni and
other columns were increased in size, and the general appearance of the paper was
improved. Again the Ledger was under the direction of three editors, Bill Pulliam,
Fred Rhue, and Art Hornig. They were ably assisted by Tex Scannell, who edited
the athletic columns. The changed format met with marked approval. The Lit-
erary Supplement pursued an opportunistic policy and devoted most of its pages
to a review of Japanese life.
FACULTY ADVISOR EDITOR EDITOR EDITOR
DIXON ART I-IORNIG BILL PULI IAM FRED RHUE
Left to rigbl- back
row: J. Leedom, S
Meyer, L. Pulliam
Middle row: Hamil
ton, Viall, Tuttle, D
Foerster, Loewi, Le-
Feber. Silling: A
Meyer, C. Davidson
THE BUSINESS STAFFS
The Business Staffs have proved a necessary evil to the editors. Invading the
sanctity of the back office, they have proved a great hindrance to the efhciency
of the editorial staff, but without their hard work neither of the school publica-
tions could alone exist. They have provided the ads which have balanced the pub-
lications, accounts. They have seen that the editors' effusions reached the reading
public. After many headaches they have managed to keep the checking account
straight, the bills collected, and the books balanced. Special credit should be given
to Rick Seaman, who has completed two years of hard Work in a thankless job.
R. Seaman. .
W. Koch .
A. Meyer .
The Auto Mechanics Club, one of
the newest and most popular clubs
in the school, has just finished its
fourth year. It has grown from a
group of four to one of fifteen. As
usual, the club's activities consisted
of dismantling and attempting to
reassemble old Ford engines, and
then trying to make them run again
after this drastic but instructive
Manual Training, also under the
direction of Cal Cooper, finished
another successful season this year,
the projects including a much need-
ed tool rack for the Auto Mechanics
Lrf! to rigb!-bark row: Hornig, Schumm, Gridley, W. Pulliam, Cunningham. Middlf TON!! Chester, K. Jacobs, Philipp,
J. O'Brien, I.. Pulliam, Hands, Murphy, McCallum, Towne, R. Seaman, T. Jacobs, Squier. Front row: Johnston, P. Seaman,
Howell, Hcdding, Ramaker, G. Davidson, D. Foerster, Tuttle, Rhuc, Davis, F. O'Bricn, Dickens, Furrer.
This year the Glee Club enjoyed unprecedented popularity. A very large group of
boys turned out for the activity in the fall, but the membership was limited to thirty.
From the very start of school Mr. Lynde started training the very inexperienced group so
that by Christmas, the club was ready to give a concert. This first concert of the year
was a highly successful broadcast over the Pate Oil Program on WTMJ on January 25th.
After their debut over the air, the boys worked even harder for the concert with Downer
in March. Other appearances of the Glee Club were made throughout the year such as the
rendition of "Ballad for Americans" with Dave Cunningham taking the solo.
The success of this activity is due to the hard work and patience of Mr. Lynde, who,
unfortunately, left the school this spring to join the Navy. However, the Glee Club
was taken over by Mr. Buettner, who we hope will keep up its good work.
BUETTNER OFFICERS OF TI-IE CLUB DIRECTOR LYNDE
P If L.,-4 1
THE DOWNER-COUNTRY DAY JOINT GLEE CLUB
The annual concert with Downer Seminary was held on the 13th and 14th of
March. It was a beneht concert for the Red Cross and was so successful that the
goal of 5500, which looked so large when the concert was Hrst planned, was
The groups were larger this year, and a more ambitious program was attempt-
ed, but under the excellent directing of Mr. Lynde and Miss Ustruck, the concert
was highly successful. The enthusiastic renditions of the Gamboliers started the
concert off well, and both clubs sang well and with enjoyment. The highlight of
the concert, however, was the splendid singing in the joint numbers, particularly
the St. Olaf's Choir arrangement of "Beautiful Saviour." The concert on Satur-
day evening was followed by a dance, which to many members of both clubs was
even more successful than the concert itself.
THE CONCERT CONiMITTlili THE GOAL IS REACHEU
Lefl lo right: "Last Straw" Chester, "Sharps'n Flats" Philipp, "Feet'n" Hands, "Pitch Pipe" Hornig, "Sore Thumb" McCallum,
"Caruso" Rhue, "Profundo" Davis, "El Presidente" Jacobs, "Foul Ball" Squier. Kneeling: Coach "Jennie" Lynde.
The caterwauling which has filled the corridors of the junior School at periodic
intervals this past year has been the outpourings of Country Day's gift to barber-
shop harmony, the Gamboliers. The latest addition to our school's music program,
the Gamboliers were started last fall. Nine men, picked for their sterling voices
and good looks, were chosen by Mr. Lynde to labor in the fields of close harmony.
Each of the members took a name descriptive of his talents, a name which will be
passed on to a successor chosen from the Glee Club to fill his place when he grad-
uates. The group erupted at every opportunity and produced some harmonies
which seemed eminently satisfying to themselves and to some of their hearers.
They completely eclipsed the Faculty Quartet, which had gone unchallenged until
this year. Even Harvey J., the undisputed master of falsetto, admitted himself no
match for the Gamboliers' representatives in the higher ranges. Certainly in this
group we have a welcome addition to "the lighter side of school life."
-fi: 5 N515 Wifi 46353
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Lf-fl rn ri,qbl-bark row: Coach Hughes, Furrcr, Carpenter, Lindemann, J. Leedom, Richter, Schneider, McConville, Hazelwood,
Coach Waterman. Swami' row: Boyd, Clarke, F. O'Brien, Scheinfeld, Craig, Rogers, Smith, Lee, Seidel, K. Pritzlaff. Third
mir: G. Davidson, Philipp, Sells, Curran, Stoltze, Gridley, Trebilcox, Schumm, I.eFeber, -I. O'Brien, Stone, R. Riley. Fronl row:
W. Fiugerald, Sammond, F. Pritzlaff, D. Meyer, McCumber, Friend, Windsor, Steinman, D. Read, Tuttle, Papenrhien.
THE RIFLE CLUB
The Rifle Club, which in the past few years has been somewhat limited in its
activities, has now become a keen competitive sport. Several of the boys whose general
athletic abilities are somewhat limited have had an opportunity to display their excel-
lence on the range. For some years Coach Waterman has desired to have a rifle team,
and this year such a team was formed. The Hrst interschool match was fired on Jan-
uary 21 and saw the Green and Gold Victorious over M. U. S.
Because of the national emergency rifle has received
more widespread approval as an activity than it has in Insrrufwrf W arcr mln and
past years. The boys themselves have come to realize the
importance of their activity and have been most con-
scientious in firing their National Rifle Association tar-
gets. Many excellent scores have been made. For the
first time letters were awarded to the ive boys who had
the best general average for the year.
THE RIFLE TEAM
Speech Club in its second year
as a Country Day activity was
highly successful. Under the di-
rection of Mr. William Gormley,
a Marquette University debater,
much was accomplished. Among
the various projects of the club
several trips were made to debate
contests held at Marquette The
club learned much on these trips
and enriched with experiences
attempted debates of its own
High points of the year Were Bill
Abbott s arm waving dictatorial
speeches Joe Heil s completely
off the subject questions and
DanMacIver smental gymnastics
THE ART CLUB
The Art Club concentrated nts
actlvxtnes th1s year more than they
have 1n the past The boys worked
throughout most of the year nn
the cuttmg of blockprmts Most
of the boys completed several
blockprmts and a number pro
ceeded to color prmts under the
ever watchful eye of Mr Rxetveld
These pr1nts were d1splayed sev
eral tnmes throughout the year ln
the junlor School audltorxum and
have sxnce been placed on perma
nent dxsplay ln the Art Room
Some boys have worked on other
projects however notably Carl
Davndson who drd a portralt n
oxls and Bull Stark who pamted a
map of the Black Hawk War area
AT POTTERY WHEEL
A DAY WITH THE
The Flymg Coffin amves Blue Monday
Chapel Music Responsive Reading Sfbool Store
English Class Lffluft'
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A DAY WITH THE
Crammmg for Pbysrcs Ob those Trzg formu a
Szlence and study The walk to lunch Eating to live
H1 ya Bud PlJySlCS Ldb
A DAY WITH THE
Real or wrtual9
Tbat old work act
Dressing or sporls
Two crackers apiece
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Oshkosh State Teachers
College Rnpon College
Second Form appomted
ERNA A MILLER
Mllwaukee State Teachers
College Columbla Um
VCFSIIY Kmdergarten p
Oshkosh State Teachers
College Manual Arts D1
rector of Athlctlcs
CHARLES M BOESEL
M A UHIVCFSIKY of NY IS
consm S1xth Form D1
rector of V1sual Fcluca
t1on appomted 1932
Lawrence College MII
waukee State Teachers
College jumor Kmder
garten appomted 1937
VIRGINIA KISSINGER ' B E Milwaukee State
5 . . -
ALFRED P BUETTNER
Secretary of the umor Mdwaukee State Teachers
D1v1s1on appomted 1937 College HISIOYY Dxrector
of MUSIC and Dramatncs
Mllwaukee State Teachers
College Dlrector of In
strumental Musxc ap
A.B., Vassarg Nursery
Schoolg appointed 1941.
B.E., Milwaukee State
Teachers Collegeg Geogra-
phyg Director of Artg ap-
Nfxown BENRA1 LALK
School Nurse appointed
DR A A HOLBROOK Cosmopolitan School of
Medical Adv1ser appoint Music Chicago Piano
ed 1937 appointed 1935
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THE SEVENTH FORM
As in the past, the Seventh Form elected a Student Council of six members this
year. The Council assumed a more important place in school life than ever before.
They checked the locker rooms, raised and lowered the flag daily, took the younger
children out to the bus, served as a committee to consult with Mr. Grove on those
boys whose names were suggested for ribbon awards, and performed many other
The Form chose as the subject for the annual puppet show the story, Wfimzie
tbe Poob. After long weeks of work the show was presented twice on March 10. In
the morning it was given before the lower forms, and in the afternoon before the
older boys and the parents. The morning performance was rough, but in the after-
noon all the minor difficulties of the morning were eliminated. Pooh, a disjointed
teddy-bear, was the hit of the show.
Cn May 1 the annual Fathers' and Sons' banquet was held. After the dinner the
three upper forms put on a cantata for the fathers, Paul Bunyan. All around the
room were large pictures of Paul Bunyan, the famous lumberjack. The boys on
the stage were seated around a log fire against a forest background. All went well,
and everyone seemed to enjoy the evening very much. This evening was the high
point in a very successful year for the Form and the School.
CLASS LIST: Best, Boyd, Braun, Burlingame, Chester, Cushman, Darling, French, Griffith, Heise, Ilslcy, ames
Merker, Meyer, Mohr, Norris, Usow, vonWening, Whyte, Wood, Wfucsthoff.
Seventh Farmers View, Sixth Farmers' Model Airplane Exhibit at Hobby Sbow
CLASS LIST: Top row-Noyes, Smith, F. Simons, Weigel, Toepfer, Richardson, Wyse, Espy, Cutler
Boffom row -Rosenak, Wirth, Sinclair, Hanson, Howland, Lyttle, Lillydahl, A. Smith.
THE SIXTH FORM
The Sixth Form ran a most successful fruit store this year. During the fall they
made cider which they sold at the Senior School football games together with apples,
peanuts, and ice cream bars. Not only did the Form make quite a bit of money in
this way, but they also learned how to keep books and to keep change correctly.
Later, when it came to spending our money, the Class decided to give some of their
money to the Red Cross and to the Community Fund. The remainder was divided
among the boys after baseballs had been bought for spring sports. Most of the boys
used their share to buy Defense Stamps.
In addition to the fruit store the Form worked making splints for the Red
Cross. Sixty splints were made, and they were all carefully sanded, put together,
and passed upon by Mr. Cooper before they were sent to Red Cross Headquarters.
The wood for the splints was donated by Mr. Steinman.
One of our members had a vacation in Mexico this year, and he was able to tell
us many entertaining things upon his return to school. In fact, he gave a travel
lecture, which was one of the most interesting features of our year.
Pirking thc' apples
Info Ibn' prvss
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THE FIFTH FORM
One of the most important features of our school year was the study of South
America. Early in the year We began our work with a thorough study of the
geography, people, and customs of all the South American countries. We made maps
of many kinds to illustrate various features of South America. Some of us made
maps of the different countries which were more complete than the larger maps of
the whole continent.
Our form also took an active part in the musical life of the school. Several of
us sang in the Cantata, Paul Bunyan, and some of us sang higher parts in the Ballad
for Amrfrifans, which was sung at a special Easter service. NVith the other forms We
listened to the program, "Meet the Orchestraf, We all learned a great deal about
the various kinds of musical instruments, and we heard many good pieces of music.
The W.P.A. orchestra came to school and gave a concert, which We enjoyed
CLASS LIST: Baumgartner, J. Espy, R. Frank, T. Frank, Gallun, Goodrich, C. james, Kaiser, Krueger
Kuelthau, Murphy, C. Norris, Squier, Strehlow, Swigart, VanDyke.
CLASS LIST: Carpenter, Cron,
Huston, Lyttle, Pakenham, Patton,
Schneider, Tallmadge, Ward,
THE FOURTH FORM
If there is strength in numbers, the Fourth Formers should be well taught, for
they are exposed to more teachers than any other class. Five teachers take care of
the various academic loads in this class with Mr. Rietveld acting as their adviser as
well as their Geography and Art instructor. There is a well-beaten path between
the Fourth Form room and the Art room, for the class has covered this distance many
times in working out correlated art and geography projects.
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THE SECOND FORM
CLASS LIST: Bitter, Elscr, sl. Fitch, D. james, Ott, Pabst, -I. Patton, Schoeneckcr
Steclman, W. Wfuesthoff.
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THE FIRST FORM
CLASS LIST: Brennan, Buettner, Carpenter, Cooper, R. Gallun, Gebhardt, Habcrland,
Linden, Lyle, Meyer, W. Owen, F. Vogel, Walton.
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CLASS LIST: Boescl, S. Bucttner
Chase, L. Church, Duncan, Hol-
brook, Rosenberg, McGregor, Scott,
Sokol, Treis, Harley, Harper, Mills,
McCann, Paulsen, Lappin.
CLASS LIST: Brumder, Bucntncr
B. Church, J. Church, Colman
Dixon, O. Gcbhardt, Hering, Madi-
son, Morehouse, Pickslay, S. Ott
Read, Teipel, Wagner, D. Ward
S. Smith, Swallow, Zinn.
3 j JUNIOR KINDERGARTEN
I NURSERY SCHOOL
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Burl: mug Iigfl lo rigfrl: Asst. Coach Hughes, j. Towne, Murphy, Mcssinger, -I. Leedom, Capt. Scanncll, Carpenter, McCallum,
T. jaeobs, Daggetr, Coach Laird. Mnlillv mu: McConville, Chester, Huff, Maclver, VV. Pulliam, Cunningham, Richter, Wfhite,
Hayes. lfmul rout Kleppe, Rhue, Stoltle, Davis, Peregoy, Smith. l,inds:iy, Hornig, R. Seaman,
This year,s football season could be termed from the standpoint of wins and losses, one
of the most unsuccessful in recent years. The Green and Gold won only two games and
those over fairly weak teams. But, regardless of the win and loss column, the statistics
show that out of four losses and one tie, only one team really outplayed Coach Laird's
charges. Luck was not with the Varsity last fall, and several games were lost on what
might be called the "breaks" of the game.
Coach Laird had to fill several gaping holes in the line with inexperienced players, but
early season practice was promising, and the boys showed up well in scrimmages. Once
the season was under way, however, injuries riddled the team, and in several games key
O XC H I .NIRIJ C.'Xl"l',-XIX SLANNI I.I C,'Xl"I'.-I I.l.C.T STO! TZ! XSST. 40 'K
A ' .
Nil SSINQI R
men were m1ss1ng and their loss nearly always
Edgcfzaoorf Opemng the season agalnst Edge
wood Academy of Madlson the team got off
to a slow start yleldlng 13 pomts to the oppo
nents 1n the Hrst ten mmutes of play From that
pomt on the team found ltself and soon after
scored Although they outplayed the M3dlSOH
team throughout the rest of the game they
could not score agam and so went down to
defeat 13 7 ThlS first game answered some very
blg questnons Chff Messmger played a grand
game at center and so the blg hole left by ack
Heffmger was filled McCallum and Hoff played
well vshlle Frank Stoltze proved to be the mam
stay of the C D lnne
lNec'11af9 On an extremely hot fall day the team
traveled to Neenah where they played one of
the outstandmg games of the season but were
able to gam no more than a t1e Handlcapped
by the absence of Pulham Hoff Jacobs and
Hormg the team tlred badly nn the closmg mm
utes and Neenah came from behmd to t1e the
game Frank Whlte was back nn un1form and
dld much to pull the team together Abbott and
McConv1lle blossomed out as a fine pa1r of pass
catchmg ends and the team seemed to be on the
way towards a good season
Sz' Lows After two hard games the team had a
letdown They won by a 12 0 score but thelr
play was very ragged and only the fact that St
LOUIS had a weak team gave the locals the v1c
tory Stoltze was the one defenslve standout and
Whlte and Peregoy kept the team gomg offen
M U S Agaln the Green and Gold gave up two
touchdowns 1n the Hrst quarter of the game
S'I Ol TZI
After that the team came back and fought to a
touchdown The second half was a see saw bat
tle wnth ne1ther team stornng untll M U S drove
over late 1n the game Stolt7e once more stood
out as the key player nn the C ountry Day lme
Norfb Sborc Scorlng thexr second y lctory of the
season, Country Day dropped North Shore from
the ranks of undefeated teams A team made up
very largely of second strmgers started, and the
game was very much an even battle When the
rest of the regulars went ln however, they broke
up the game by marchmg to two touchdowns In
very short order The last half turned unto a
puntmg contest and a scr1mmage to try out new
plays, and the final score went up as 12 0
Flgm By losmg to Flgm the team dropped be
low the S00 mark for the season Thev put up a
great offensnve battle, howey er Twlce the team
came from behmd to tle the score, but a blocked
krck paved the way for another touchdown,
and wlth It went the game Z0 13
Mcsmzer The team played very well agamst
Messmer on a field that was deep w1th snow and
slush A pass ln the thlrd perlod scored for Mess
mer, and that one defensnve lapse cost Country
Day the game So ended a dnsappomtlng season
IHOOTBAI L SCORFS
SCANNI I L
Left lo rigfvl, lwrlz rout Treis, ll. Huston, -1. O'lSrien, Kloppenburg, H. jefferson, xl. Huston, St. George, Stark, Philipp, Heil,
Mr. Church. Mr. Lynde. Nfitlillv mu: Kole, Craig, Dickens, gl. Sproule, Sheldon, Hands, I-urrer, Haessler, Lindemann, Schneider.
Deckert. Ifrunf mu: B. Leedom, Papenthien, G. Davidson, Auer, Wild, R. Riley, Kuehn, Vfebb, H. Foerster, lxoch, Christensen.
UNIOR VARSITY FUOTB LL
The Vfs showed up with one of the most
promising squads in some years. As a team,
however, they failed to click in most games
until they were behind, and then they had
to make an uphill fight to get back in the
game. The result was a season that was some-
what disappointing. Several very promising
players were developed, however, and they
promise to add much to Mr. Laird's squad
this next fall. In the backfield Jack O'Brien,
Jack Kloppenburg, Bill Stark, and several
others gave promise of developing into real
stars on future Country Day varsities. Fred
Schneider, Bud Philipp, and Dick Kole de-
veloped into dependable linemen. In fact,
the whole line played brilliantly at times
and should do very well with more experi-
Indifferent play coupled with occasional bad
defensive slips proved costly in many games.
Usually it was a case of getting started too
late. At times, however, the team showed
that they had mastered the fundamentals of
good football, and so their promise for the
future is much greater than their poor sea-
son would at first indicate.
Imfl lu rlgfwl, bark mu: Nlr. Vfaternian, IJ. Pocrstcr, Friend, Rosenak, Norris, 1.oewi, Vfaternun, McCumber, Sells, Vfindsor,
Liebert. Goldstein, Andrus, Coach Hall. Mliflfh' ruu: K. Prit7laH', F. O'l5rien, Kurlen, Stone, Seidel, P. Seaman. Boyd. Steinman,
jones, Ramaker, D. Fitvgerald. Frm!! mir: Sammond. Schwartz, D. Nleyer, Howell, Iohnston, NY, Fiwgerald. S. jefferson. Hed-
ding. Huebseh, Thorsen, F. Prirllatf.
ju 1oR LE GUE FooTB LL
This year the junior League had only a fair
season in spite of the excellent coaching of
Mr. Ramaker, Mr. Waterman, Mr. Towne,
and Dr. Hall. The group was so large that
A and B sections were made at the very
outset of the season. For the first time both
divisions had regular schedules of outside
The A team had a four-game schedule, the
first game on which they won handily by a
19-0 score. The second game, against Henry
Clay, proved to be a letdown for the boys
in Green and Gold. The game was a nip and
tuck affair until a Henry Clay pass connect-
ed deep in our territory and a line buck put
the ball over for the only score of the game.
The first game against Cumberland should
have been an easy one for Country Day,
but a bad error in signal calling gave the
opponents the game when a pass was inter-
cepted in the last thirty seconds of play.
The last game of the season, again versus
Cumberland, saw the home team victorious
13-12 although the score does not indicate
the margin of superiority.
The B team won two and tied one in their
three-game schedule. This regular schedule
of inter-school games gave the younger boys
much experience that should pay off in
future football seasons.
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The hockey team had a lean year for the
first t1me 1n years Hard hit by graduat1on
the team had few experlenced players B111
Chester from last year s second l1ne and B111
Pulham at defense were the only ones who
had seen much service 1n competition Wlth
each start however the team looked better
Don Llndsay the R1ver Hnlls Speedster
turned 1nto a fastskatmg forward who
caused the opponents much trouble m
Leedom developed mto a steady defense man
who gave much help to the beleaguered Pul
ham Bob Deckert although mexperlenced
turned 1n some fine say es and filled the
goalle s pos1t1on yery well. Johnston play ed
forward on the first line with Chester and
Lindsay and shovs ed a lot of fight and some
Hne skating Ted Hands Rlck Seaman and
Sandy McCallum also saw a lot of SCYVICC
before the season vyas over
With the exception of the St ohn s and
Shorewood games when they were playing
agamst teams who had too much experience
the team gave a very good account of them
selves and their hard flghtmg play even
when outclassed made them a team of which
Country Day could be proud As three of
this years first team will be lost by grad
uatnon next year nt will again be necessary
to build an entirely new team but Deckert
Hands Leedom ohnston and McCallum
will be a start and this year s large squad of
younger play ers should furnish sey eral as yet
Country Day 1
Country Day 2
Country Day 3
Country Day 1
Country Day 1
Country D.1y 2
Country Day 0
ig, Country Day 0
LINDSAY, Country Day 1
Ifuruw-rl Country Day 1
HOCKIZ Y SCURES
-Sr. Francis . 1
-Mcssmer . . 1
-Shorewood . . , . 6
-Shorewood . . 2
-Mcssmcr . . 0
--St. tI0l1n's . , . 10
-Sr. ,Iohn's , A . 6
-Sr. Francis ..., 2
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IA!! In l'I,Lj!lfI Mr, Church, McC..lllum, rl. lYlSl'iL'Xl, Hacsslcr, lirmdxluw, C. lhvidsmm, Tutrlc, H. Ifocrstcr, Johnston, l.inds.1y,
nur, Hands, I. Lccdom, Ucckcrt, XX. Pullmm, R. Sc.xm.m, Maclvcr, Philipp, lfurrcr, Hanwiluwn, lf. Huston.
THE TE M 1 ACTIO
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lmfl I0 riglrl, lurk row: Trebilcox, Murphy. Schneider, Hoff, Mr. Laird. Miilillf' mu.
Scnnnell, Smith, Koch, K. jncobs, Pnpcnthicn. Davis. Frou! rout R. Riley, H. jefferson
Craig, Gold, Bannister.
VARSITY BASKETB LL
Starting the season with a very promising group of players,
Coach Laird looked forward to a good season, but the team
failed to click until the closing games of the year when
they played as good ball as Country Day has seen in some
years. Ken Smith was outstanding at guard, where his
steady play did much to keep the team going. He never
came through with the scoring punch that he showed in
practice, however. Tex Scannell was a much improved
player over last year and gave Ken lots of support. Dixie
Davis also looked good at guard but did not really hit his
DAVIS KOCH PAPENTHIEN
was lfrcd Scbncidcr. an cigbtb grader, who
promises to bc onc of tbc bust ccntcrs Coun-
try Day lm bad. Xlcilonvillc. Abbott. Bob
Riley, Craig, and scx'c1'g1lotl1cr's 'irc going to
pusb some of tbc rcgulars lmul next year,
and it now looks .ls tbougb mlm- vulgxnl would
be tbc Strongest in ycars. Ken .l'1COl3S is tbc
only loss, and Mcfionvill: and Scbncidcr
sbould bc able to take cnrc of tbc ccntcr
position very cnpably.
THE TEAM PLAYS
fwfr lo rigbl, lmffz mu: Horter,
Cunningham, Lindemann, W'hitc,
Mr. Hughes. Miilillv mu: Klcppc.
Heil, St. George, llamilmn, Thomp-
son. lfronl ruu: L. Pulliam, C,
Read, G. Davidson, Hine, G. Kicekf
SENIOR-JU IOR LE GUE BASKETBALL
Lrfi fu rigfrl, lurk mu': Andrus, Luewi, D. Read, Miller, Clarke, F. O'Brien, Ramaker, Seidel, Sells, Liebert, P. Seaman, Coach
Hughes. Miflillv mu-: Kurren, Norris, Wild, Stone, Christensen, McCumber, jones, Windsor, Steinman, Kloppenburg. Front four:
lf. Pritylntl, XV. Towne, Szimmond, Rosenak, Thorscn, Howell, Hucbsch, S. jefferson, Hcdding, NV. Fitzgerald.
Sfumling, left lo rigbl: Chester, Rhue, Lindsay. Scanncll, Thompson, C. Davidson, Hands, Murphy, Carpenter, Furrer, Hornig
Klcppe, Coach McCoy. Silliug: Bannister, Clarke, Andrus, Rosenak, Huebsch, Schwartz, W'aterman, Robinson, Sheldon.
The tennis team this year has been the weakest in some
years. Graduation of some of the better players last
year reduced the squad, which was still further cut into
when Papenthien, who is one of the most promising
young players in the city, decided to go out for base-
ball instead of tennis. A team has been built up, how-
ever, around Ted Hands, Bill Murphy, Pete McConville,
and Norm Carpenter. Fred Rhue and Tex Scannell have
shown improvement and have won some of the doubles
for the Green and Gold. Murph has shown great im-
provement over last year and displayed good steady
tennis as the squad's number 2 man. Ted Hands has
gained in power and conidence every time he has played
and will be a steady number 1 man for the next three
seasons. Several younger boys have been out for tennis
and promise to develop into sound players in future
years. The squad has been working under a new coach
this year, Robin McCoy, a new master at Country Day
this year. No match for such a powerful team as White-
Hsh Bay, the tennis squad has done very well against
Bark raw, lrft Io rigbl: Coach Towne, McCallum, Craig, Smith, Auer, XVebb. Fran! run: Dickens, Davis, Deckcrt, Capt. j.
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This year one of the largest squads in the
history of the school turned out to p211't1C1
pate in the great national pastime Because
of the fine spr1ng weather tl'e squad started
practice early with Coach Deac Towne
on the job as usual gettlng the boys whipped
into shape Because of the large number of
boys out the team was divided 1ntO two
groups at the very beginning of the season
an A group under Coach Towne made L p
of the more experienced players and the
newcomers who showed most in the opening
days of practice and a B group of young
er and less experienced players The latter
group has worked out under the tutelage of
Coa h Kru e of the Junior School faculty
The h1tt1ng power of the team has shown
steady improvement throughout the spring
The pitching staff of three members Jack
Towne John Dickens and Ken Smith has
shown more all around strength than in
some years Captain Towne of course has
borne the brunt of the pitching load Be
sides the captain there has been only one
letterman on the squad Bill Abbott Abbott
has received good support in the infield
however from Smith Davis Craig Auer
Messmger and Riley Bob Deckert has
stepped in behind the plate in an attempt to
r1ll the big gap left by the graduation of
ack Hefhnger The outheld has been well In the early season games the team has shown
patrolled by those ballhawks, McCallum Hggbt and promlses to be a real team before
Hell, Kloppenburg lapenthnen and Wfebb the Clos of the season
I 'IOXXNY VR 'IOXXNI
1 N ax
W eel N as
Tues N IX
Thurs N IX
1 V .lx
Tues N u
W eel Vlax
BLXSLB ALL SLHUJLII
:plz u Crm f
I f 4 R ll 0 e A 5 eg!! C nl lhlllpg R Sproule Ixmle llflllf f
krux n u c ln 1 lxlmgg n ur
Lefl I0 right: Hortcr, Gridley, K. Jacobs,
Hamilton, T. Jacobs, Hughes.
Slamfmg, lrfl In figllff F. O'Brien. Lind-
say, R. Fuursrcr, Hoff, Maclver, Scanncll.
Sifliug: S. Meyer, C. Read, Haessler, Ros-
Kmu-ling, Inf! I0 rigflf: Seidel, Lindemann.
Cunningham, Hayes. Silting: Stark, H.
Focrsrcr, Miller, Trcbilcox.
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A ' W
CUUNTRY DAY SEHUUI.
AN ALCREDITED SCHOOL
A COMPLETE COURSE
PRE KINDERGARTEN TO
GLEDDEN SANTER Headmaster
A GORDON GROVE
6 O1 N S NTA MONICA BLVD
IUNIOR SCHOOL EDOEWOOD o
ss IOR SCHOOL EDCEWOOD 70 0
Principal, junior School
Leedom, 0'Conner SL Noyes
OUR SERVICE INCLUDES
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The BAP BETTY BRITE
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Phone EDdgewood 5340 5341 Emma AMERICAN LACE PAPER Co
Whlfeflsh Bay Wlscgngln Mulwaukee W sconsnn
d n A . . o
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423 E. Silver Spring Drive 4425 N. Port Washinsfvn R004
' ' ' ' ::'11.:::1f:: ' I i '
'IT A CIHMMPIXQJELIHI CKE
Ne1ther t11'I'19 or Shlftlflq economlcs and World con
brmgmg you the flnest qua11ty for the money you
spend Iust as your famllles through generatlons
have rehed on Chapmans 1ast1ng quallty and dlS
t1nct1ve styhng so too can you fmd the same f1ne
ness that w11l enr1ch your way of 11fe
C. A Q ' C
.. I Y
ditions can change our principles of honesty, of
BARNES ADVERTISING AGENCY, INC.
RESULTS OF THE 1942
the followlng results have been accu
rately tabulated Although some of the
quest1onna1res were not hlled out ser1
ously and many spaces were left blank
these results wh1ch were taken only
from the quest1onna1res whlch were
fllled out rn all serlousness g1Ve a falrly
accurate prcture of the way the school
thmks For the results see page 112
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F L O R I S T
Chorce Flowers for A11 Occasxons
2101 N Prospect Avenue
Telephone LAkesxde 4877
312 EAST WISCONSIN AVE UE
M I L W A U K E E
From the poll given to the entire school ' l '
129 N Water Street
Dan Frtzgerald RPh
Eastman Kodaks 6, Frlms
629 E SIIVGI Sprmg Drlve
Mllwaukee WISCOHSIH Whltehsh Bay Wlsconsm
ff Better Because
It wont st1ck to roof of your mouth
It s full of chewy blts of fresh roasted
It can be used 1n a number of de
PRGCIPS with each jarl
ASK FOR PEANUT CHUNCH AT
THE ONLY SEALTEST ICE CREAM
IN THIS COMMUNITY
REID LIRLLE INN
Phone Hartland 125
'WTP' fllrlle nm . ' '
1. , . .
Pean ut T I 3. - ,
T 0 41. W w ' -
Y Brand . , .
I 1 1 '
WHERE VICTURY BEGINS
BEFORE you have navies or armies you
need factories producing
That s where Victory begins And that s
the job Allis Chalmers is doing for no
other company in the country is able to
supply a wider variety of capital goods
than Allis Chalmers
Power plant equipment both steam and
hydraulic Mining and steel mill machm
blowers kilns compressors pulserizers
screens electrical equipment Flour mill
machinery saw mill machinery tractors
and farm machmery oil field machmery
Equipment for the Merchant Marine Aux
lltary weapons for the Army Turbines and
generators for the Naxy Turbo super
chargers for the Air Corps
These are some of the reasons why Allis
Chalmers is today one of America s great
G llllIS ClllllIllERS MIIWMIKEE WIS
lmit fl-FII? lm
fbuifchea 4 Qaacfen
307 E SIIVGI Spr1ng DIIVG
EDgeWood 6680 81
Established 1868 M1-Xrquette 3061
DES FORC1 ES COIVIPAN Y
427 East Wisconsin Avenue
tOpposite Hotel Pfisterh
Standard Sets Rare Books
Books of All Publishers
Books for Boys and Girls
Stamps for Collectors
Cards for Every Occasion
F Ist Ed tions
TOWN G' COUNTRY SHOP
511 Mason Street
' . 7 ! . 7 7 Y - . ,
. ' n n Q 7 '
Q - ' y 7 7 .
. . . : 7 '
- , . . D n
7 . '
ery, crushers, motors, pumps, drives, hoists, forces aiding our National War Effort.
1 . ' t I
A" -' v' '- 'VA'
I Y ' 1
. - - ,Id-. Y, 4, Ava, 7 -Y
a o - - -
T f l ,
i J '
Mutual Lifc Insurancc
Est. I8 I6
KENNETH W JACOBS
Novelty Dye BATTERIES SPARK PLUGS
k CENTRALAB RADIO PARTS
Wor s J
733 East Capitol Drive
GLOBE UNION INC
Ebgewqqd 9400 WAUKEE WISCONSIN
B ch Factories in Eight Principal Ci'
Heres your dlploma Bossy You re graduated
to the classy cows chosen to supply mllk 'fo
Grldley You passed the hugh bufterfat fest
and health exam with flymg colors and its
a pleasure fo glve you the highest mllk ment
award the Grldley GOLDEN CREST Seal
of EXTRA QUALITY MILK'
Phone MArquette 7370
11 XII 'l'l1ll'
ll I' Illfl I1 l'll1
Sl lllflll I BS
NEED NOT BE AN lNcoNvENlENcE
IF You OBSERVE THESE
As a part of the Government program to con
serve tures gasolune equxpment and mon power
the following requlrernents are In effect
ONLY ONE DELIVERY A DAY IS permntted to
any one neighborhood or person Dusplay your
Ice card early No call backs are permitted by
vehicles on the same day
NO SPECIAL DELIVERIES can be made If you
want Ice cubes or crushed Ice for PARTIES or
pecual occasions order a day un advance so that
the :ce may be Included on the regular dolly
SUNDAYS AND HOLIDAYS-Ice vendung ma
chnnes wnll be nn operatlon every day and nlqht
at our plant and the plant will be open Sundays
from 8 A M to I2 o clock noon to provude any
krnd of Ice needed It you wrll call for t
AUXILIARY ICE CI-IESTS are avaulable for
those who desure extra :ce or refrlqeratuon facul
:tres We have Inexpensive chests In varlous
sizes Phone for particulars or call at the plant
Help us to heln Uncle Sam by
remembermg these regulahons
RANDOM ICE AND COAL C0
1300 E Locust Street Ebgewood 1020
Pea!! Good If Chrome! Bar
Howard B Sfark Co Wkwmw
Best Wishes From
The W S co Eve-rythmg Photographzc
745 N M1lWaUke6 Street
2109 N Prospect Ave
Waterproof Watch IS Ideal
lor Year Hound Wear
JEWELERS AND SILVERSMITHS
:rs E WISCONSIN Avcnul
A ' A 4
1 1 1 ' 1 '
A A 4 A
1 1 Y ' 1 1
E A 4 E
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5 I I I I ' 1 I , 1 ' "
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Mobrlgas Q. Q Q
obrlor Q 0 0
AT YOUR NEARBY
RESULTS OF THE POLL
fCOHf1UU9d from page 1061
Seventy frve per cent of the boys do not
lxke nut 1C9 cream but 62 are satls
fred wrth the lunches Nrnetytour per
cent approve of Seruor prrvrleges Al
though less than 12 of the students
have the1r own cars over 71 drrve
The average hte span of the students
trres seemed to be 14 853 159 rmles Of
the armed servrces the Navy was most
popular whrle the Alr Corps was a close
econd Cornell seemed to be the favor
rte college wrth Yale runnrng next rn
l1ne F1fty four per cent do not approve
of the present student government sys
tern Although only 55 of the boys
play football because they honestly lrke
It football ranked hrgh among the
favorrte sports of whrch baseball was
frrst Further results of the poll w11l be
found on page 120
MUTUAL BENEFIT LIFE INSURANCE CO
Modern L1fe Insurance SIHCG 1845
H WINGFIELD BICHTER
208 East Wrscons n Avenue
. S n .
- ll - ll I . I ' I -
I 1 - -
' - I
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'I Q -
. I . .
1 4 . . .
Ho mann s
SODAS and SUNDAES
Servzce Wrth a Smrle
HALF HOUR DELIVERY
8 30 a rn 10 30 p m
3116 N Downer EDgewood 9877
That are Smart and
JI-UIQ X SI IIU NIKTBIIEIIR
HOTEL PFISTER BUILDING
HUGH H JULIEN
STAPLE AND FANCY
4 0 084 849
220 N th F ll A
T d FI G Id th Bldg
425 E W
H A T S
2103 N Prospect Ave LAkes1de 0974
CHRIS CRAFT and THOMPSON
EVINRUDE ELTO IOHNSON
1848 E Kemlworth
'- fx ,..,
4 '-3 :X
1 ' . fi. E
"v I-I 1
1151, N i3f'.'2i':
.th Il., xx,-I3
,, . . . ,, Town and Country Shoes
. . ,fs
. 1 I I 1 I ' O1 it DAX, I.. .IV .D X
Q' "1 lf
J, ' 4-1.Q,qy1 Y '
M -Mfrfyl xx A, X
Phones kesi e hir 001' O smi '
08 5 , , 847 K 3 ,L 0 . isconsin Avenue
1 arwe venue
axyggrkfht pe 33
Q ,-, :elf-
"9 1' via-3
Thrs lovely Modern Garden G1r1 Decorated Ware wlll add a captxvatrng touch of hfe and
color to your k1tchen The soft lustrous pastel t1nts harmom e beauufully w1th any color
scheme GIVE your k1tchen a hit wlth Modern Garden Grrl'
NATIONAL ENAMELING AND STAMPING COMPANY
. 'f A A V 'Q
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A" W A
. X gb , V V
Ju... . I " "' ' "
iffzzyr 57 :Y -,
1, ,A 5,5 lr 453-I , ,ff ,aa VM.,
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Geo. H. Russell-Co.
471 N MILWAUKEE STREET
92 Years of Insurance SGIVICG
BRADLEE VAN BRUNT
THAYER Z CLAYTON
IOHN E MASAK
CHARLES I SCHWARTEN
WALTER Ml LSKI
Tnepfer 81 Bellack
330 E Wlscnnsln Ave
The d1st1nct1on of Toepfer G Bellack
clothmg and furmshmgs IS thexr faculty
to qzve the young man clothmg and
fu mshmqs m the young men s manner
A COMPLETE BAHBERING AND
EAST SIDE BARBER SHOP
Phone BRoad ay 2484
521 EAST WELLS
Opposte Old Co t Ho se Sq a e
IDILSLHIJIIOYIS Our Spguulty
EDgewood 9890 9891
501 E Sllver Sprung Drive
of... . I I .
MANICURING SERVICE 1 '
NO PARKING TROUBLES, -' ' '
Interror Decorators Comphments of
North Second Street
North Plankmton Avenue F R I E N D
FRANK S FOOD MART ORMSBY S
QUALITY MEATS We Do Everythmg for the Motonst
2563 N Downer Avenue
When spend1nq the summer at the Waukesha County Lakes
have us take care of your needs for Plumbmg Heatmg
Electrlc Pumps and Hardware
HASELOW HARDWARE CO
131 E Cap1fO1 Dr1ve
A F1V9 Star Store Telephone 21 W
LAkeside 1600 2055 N. summit LAkeside 0760
X - 7
. xA, '
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F X-. X I ,ki
It's a Pleasure to Use and Wear
"Tops" in Athletic Equipment
We Have It
Ask For Outstanding Brands in
Golf Tennis Baseball
EULLEBE ATHLETIC SUPPLY CU
749 North Planklnton Avenue
face Papery Qffhamcler
REG US PAT OFF
Lovely 1nexpens1ve M1lapaco Lace Paper Place Mats and Do111es
lend charm and beauty to parues luncheons dlnners home decora
t1ons Avallable 1n many beautlful patterns Practlcal for War
tune Conservat1on too for they save your valuable lmens and save
on laundermg expense See them at your favonte dealer
PAPER COMPANY Manufacturers of famous
1306 E Memecke Avenue d H P r 1
Mxlwaukee Wlsconsm I SC Shel! paper
Estabhshed ln 1898
xxxxxxxx 'xxx.'x.'x."x. Ne- """+ 'N' '-'k"" 5
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l--- 55' f"'f -7- 'ii fit -'ir ffl, T- -
- r"-'M' ' . '-1 ' "Q"-.
- 2, if '
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As Leaders In
ak lnggs 8: Stratton Gasol ua Motors 4Cgcla
Arr oold X to6 H P
ir lnggs In Stratton Power Chargers
k lnggs In Stratton Automot1veLocks 81 Kegs
iv Bragg: In Stratton Autumotrve Sw tches
f lnggl In Stratton Industnal Arr Savers
F R I E N D
The Sche1derer Drug Co
633 E Henry Clay St
ED 7675 WHITEFISH BAY
You W1I1 Always
MEET YOUR FRIENDS
JICQA 70 Rancfall PRES
1lS NORTH BRUIDWHY
SCHLUHFIHE KFISTEH C0
ALSTED KASTEN CO
331 East Wrsconsrn Avenue Mrlwaukee W1s
. i I -
- ' C e -'z . . A
. . i
- at "Mi1waukee's LARGEST and Most Comple
ork and Save or Vwtory'
of BUY WAR BONDS AND STAMPS
"' FIRST WISCGNSIN
fm .unluuuwx NATIONAL BANK
Hugh B Murphy, lnc
YOUNG MEN BOYS IUNIORS
As usual we are CBIIYIHQ a full l1ne of
PHOENIX HOSIEBY Correctly and
tastefully styled 1n the Umverslty man
SMART for Palm Beach F rmals
SNAPPY for Sportswear
Our new locatlon IS 1700 E CAPITOL
DRIVE at Bartlett across from the Shore
wood H1gh School and the Shorewood
-Ax "' M,
F 2 . f ' 0
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t 1 at
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sf t 51 '
fy- vm- .
X it lx
N . .1 W E
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5.81111 lull '91-f'ff ,fflflSf,,:,,El.
...1-1 ' ' l
AR' x Xxx
. . 9
Compliments of . .
A F R I E N D
789 North Ietferson Street
Are Always Seen In Good Company
Charles Ray McCallum Iohn Emil Brennan
McCallum Insurance Inc
Phone MA 7517
SOEVIG 6 HISCOX
IN s U B A N c E
220 E Mason St Phone MA 0417
225 E Mlchlgan St Mrlwaukee
IT DIDNT LOOK LIKE RAIN
WHEN NOAH BUILT THE ARK
Results of Arrow Poll
QContmuLd rom page 112
The following are the results of the personal part of the Arrow Poll
Most Lrkely to Succeed
Biggest Lady Killer
Biggest Ioe College
Most Typical Country Day ite
' f f J
Most Humorous .............. Lindsay ...... White ........ K. Iacobs
. D I 7
WATER GASOLINE OIL
and rs pard
For on a
alrfen GMBEHJZQ lady
Hoplc s 5400
EWU 8z CGD
225 EAST MASON STREET
M I L W A U K E E
co "" I
and - I"7lw sen .4 Quad.,
SOME PHILOSOPHEH HAD SAID
Du IS Mon: IMPORTANT
Perhaps thus seems to be an overstotement yet few worth
whsle things can be accomphshed wlthout the proper splrlt
The spnrlt with whlch we face a task the heart we put unto It
always transcends IU t the ablllty to do lt lf we all tend to
our own business as It com s puttnng our hearts Into It day
by day It we take the trme to plan for tomorrow then we wall
wxn thus wcr and help keep our natnon on an even keel
771 Ea t Ma on Street DAIy I730
Protect Watn Safety un the Strong Northwestern Mutual Lute
s' so f
y0 M O
rQ ee,e also -I to s
TTSTTSTTTTT MENTAL ABILITY'
Specify Hell Automatic Heating
The complete l1ne of Hell Heatxng and
A11 Condltlonlng Equxpment 1nc1udes all
types and s1zes to meet every lnstallatxon
The latest add1t1ons to the Hell l1ne are
a hlghly effxclent wmter COHd1l1OHlHg Un1t
and a dependable Boller Burner Un1t
prlced so low that everyone can enjoy
the comfort and convemence of clean
Free llterature and recommendatlons
based on your requuements are yours
for the asklng Phone Mltchell 8000 o
MILWAUKEE H I L L SIDE
WISCONSIN Q NEW JERSEY
-gqyxkgg FOOD FUN ATMOSPHERE
DRIVE IN I6 FLAVORS OF ICE CREAM
FINE F000 roar wasnmcron aanown una mas 242sw wlscousm Avi
SCONS N TREE SERV CE
CAV TY TR ATM NT
a Avenue M waukee
2335 N Mu
, 'JW A - .
SAVETTREEST Q ! .Z B' n
W' llllllllllllllllmnnn I H I I 'V an '
The Plankmton House
te serve xour randsons
A F IQ I E N D
XVe served your grandfathers and we expect
J ' Cy
Lumber Wood Shingles
Asphalt Shrngles Roll Roofing
Plywood Stained Shrngles
Asbestos Siding Insulation
Wall Board Frames and
Windows Garage Doors
Benjamin Moore Paint and
Varnish Products Etc
500 E Keefe Ave
1235 N 35th St
LATE SPORT RESULTS
of the TENNIS
BEAVER TAIL KENNELS
M U S
M U S
" - ' of
" .... .8
" ..... 0
' , ..... 3
M.C.D.S. ..... U Whitefish B.
" ..... 4 ,,
" ..... 5 ,,
Best of Luck to
The Class of '4Q
NORDBERG MANUFACTURING COMPANY
VACUUM PACKED COFFEE
ROASTED AND PACKED DAILY BY
O R PIEPER CO
The Golf team beat Wayland
Shorewood and Marquette t1ed
Wlth Shorewood once and Were
defeated by Wh1tef1sh Bay Nath
an Hale M U S and Rufus Kmq
3 to 5 Months
HELP YOUR COUNTRY
Are Callmg You'
Prepare for Useful SGYVICG
Beglnnmg Pos1t1ons up to S1620 per year
Thousa ds of
yp sts Accountants Bookkeepers Stenograph
ers Clencal Workers and Ottrce Machme
Ope ators Are Needed No
Begmmng Re xew Advanced Classes
SPECIAL DEFENSE BUSINESS COURSES FOR
V I C T O H Y
Hours 8 AM to l PM
S mmer Classes Organ zed
I ne 15 Iune 22 Iune 29 and Iuly 6
Get full deta ls now
W! te phone or call for FREE Bulletm
Phone MA 0880
Spencenan Bu ldmg 606 E Wrsconsm A e
500 W. Oklahoma Avenue
, K fin' X
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COMPLI MENTS OF FRIENDS
ADVERTISF RS INDEX
Amerrcan Lace Paper
Bay Home Bakery
Beaver Tall Kennels
Briggs G Stratton
T A Chapman
A J Christensen
College Athlehc Supply
Connectrcut Mutual Lrfe
Dutcher s Gardens
Eastman Kodak Co
East Side Barber Shop
Frrst Wlscon rn Natronal Bank
Frank s Food Mart
Golden Guernsey Darry
Hoffman s Pharmacy
Jewett It Sherman
Hugh H Julren
Leedom O Connor C7 Noyes
Loews If Co
Lulck Ice Cream
Mrlwaukee County Day School
Mrlwaukee Lace Paper
Milwaukee Novelty Dye Works
Hugh B Murphy
Ott s Pharmacy
The Plankrnton House
A G Rorche
Random Ice FJ Coal
Red Cnrcle lnn
Jos A Schumacher
Schwanke G' Kasten Co
Soevrg G' Hrscock
Vrctor M Stamm
Howard B Stark
Stemman Lumber Co
Taepfer 8' Bellack
Town 6' Country Shop
Whltefrsh Bay Pharmacy
Wrsconsrn Tree Servrce
I06 II2 20
LATE SPORT F SULTS I25 I27
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. Geo. H. Russel .,..........,........ IIS
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