Milwaukee Country Day School - Arrow Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI)
- Class of 1944
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1944 volume:
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VN lham M Thomp 011 I1
IWIICK IGfedo1'r1 Herbert Iludemi ll
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The 1944 Arrow staff made sure to set an early deadline so that
it could be broken without serious consequences. Fortunately
they succeeded in getting everything in only two weeks late
despite Mr. Church's physics problems and Mr. Dixon's term
papers. We sincerely hope that this Arrow will serve as a record
of the past school year. It is as complete as conditions would allow.
ADMINISTRATION AROUND SCHOOL
ACTIVITIES IUNIOB SCHOOL
Harvey I Ramaker
In honor of h1s twenty flfth year at Country
Day we proudly dedlcate the 1944 Arrow to
h1S constant mterest 1n the boys and all he has
done for the1r betterment
Mr. Harvey I. Ramaker in deep appreciation of
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
HUGH A SINCLAIR
Wtllram M Chester
Edwm A Gallun
loseph F Hell
Charles D lames
Frazrer D Maclver
lVlrs Herman Merker
lVlrs Cyrusl Phrlrpp
Edward A Bacon
Dr G A Carhart
Wlrs Carl W Eberhach
Harold S Falk
lt Col lrederrck D H
Vllatderna S Korme or
lVlartrrr Lrrrd ax
Arthur N lVlcGeQch
C A Monson
lchn S Ovren lll
H rolcl Plau
Ereder C Sammortd
A Gledden Santer
Ettzhuqh Scott Ir
Hugh A Smclarr
Harry lVl Swrqart
loseph E Uhlem Ir
Y D Pul m
lVlrs Wrncfreld Rrchter
Arrrrm A Scales rrger
Dr H C Schumm
Frtzhu H Scctt
lr: nf, ca nan
r R S1
T H as me
loseph U hle
Br dlee Varr B
Nlacl-'ex N C
' ' ,, .. lza .
Dr. Arthur T. Holbrook Hazold H Seaman
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f" ,. Emanuel L. Phzlgpgz fvlrs. Charles NV vf1'l'll
A GLEDDEN SANTER
M A Cambridge Unzverslty
M E . Q
HERMAN T PICK
A B Harvard Umverslty German
Latm Assrstant Headmaster
pomted l9 17
WILLIAM B CHURCH
Hdm1llOH College Sclence
Hockey Coach Baseball Coach p
HARVEY I RAMAKER
AB Hope College Laun Athletxc
Dxrector appomted l9l9
PAUL W WATERMAN
PhB Umversrty of Vermont Mathe
matlcs Busmess Manager appomted
THOMAS E HUGHES
AB MA Wxsconsln Mathematxcs
Duector of Guxdance Assxstant Coach
of Football appomted 1941
RONALD C DIXON
AB Umon College MA Harvard
Enghsh L1brar1an appo1nted1938
RICHARD S SCIBBY
lege AB Umversxty of Kentucky
MA Mathemaucs Ancxent H1SlOIY
RICHARD G ARMS
AB Amherst College Enghsh Ad
VISOI of Pubhcattons Dxrector of Glee
Club Tenms Coach appomted 1942
Western Kentucky State Teachers Col-
MARY L BOSSORT
M A Umverszty 1 Wrsconsm
French Sparnsh appornted 1943
Mrss Bossort IS a new member ol the faculty
who has made her rmpressron on the school wrth
her charmmg personaltty and a 5 2 stature
She has proved to be an able teacher a fact to
whrch her French and Spanrsh students wrll
G BERNHARD KALIIARXI
BS Umversrty of New Hampshrre
Hrstory Busmess Law Economlcs
Football and Basketball Coach ap
Mr Kalrlarvr came to Country Day at the be
grnnmg of the school year to replace Ken Larrd
who rs now rn the Navy From the very begrn
nrng of football camp Kal won the admrratron
ot hrs assocrates by hrs easy manner and strarght
forwardness He lmmedrately frtted mto lrfe at
Country Day and hrs personable smrle has per
manently endeared hrm to all
MISS ESTHER SCHNEIDER
Assrstant Treasurer appornted 1926
MRS FRANCES BEVERSTOCK
Secretary appornted 1942
THE CLASS GF
Entered 8th Form Ledger 10 ll Sports Edrtor 12 A
row 10 11 Edrtor 12 Class Presrdent 12 Football IZCM
Basketball 10 ll 12C Baseball 9 10 11 l2 Honorable
Lou always an outstandrng member of the class has
accomplrshed much as a class leader When not en
gaged m the promotron ol some scheme he entertams
hrs classmates wrth hrs humorous remarks m and out
of class As an edrtor of the Arrow Lou has torled long
and hard to produce an mterestmg Sports Sectron Hrs
dynamrc personahty has won for hrm wrdespread ad
mxratron not confrned to Country Day. He played a
steady game at guard with his friends and colleagues
on the basketball squad. Also, he has ably managed
the Sports Department of the 'edger during the past
Entered 10th Form: Glee Club 12: Gambolier 12: Ledger
11, 12: Auto Mechanics 12: Art Club 10: Student Council
11, 12: Preiect 12: Basketball 10, 11, 12.
Coming to Country Day from Phoenix, Arizona, Bear was
one of the fastest rising members of the class. Partici-
pating in many outside activities, Bear is considered an
all-around fellow and is respected by all. As a member
of the now famous Gamboliers, he did his part in main-
taining the popularity oi the group. He has been a star
Commando and holds the record for the course. Elected
to the Council last year, Bear's career at Country Day
was probably climaxed by his appointment as a Prefect.
He will undoubtedly keep up his fine record in the
Entered 9th Form: Glee Club 11: Rifle Club: Football
11, l2C: Basketball 10, 11, 12C: Baseball 9. lOC, 1lC,
l2C: Fitch Improvement Prize 10.
Bob's forte at Country Day has been athletics, and his
achievements in this field are enviable. As center on the
football team. Bob's lighting spirit was always present.
This year he was starting forward on the basketball
tive, and has been a regular infielder in baseball. Out-
side of school his chief interest lies in his best friends.
He has worked hard to acquire his grades and in return
has won the Improvement Prize. It was indeed fortunate
that Bob was permitted to finish the year at Country
Day through the kindness of his draft board.
Entered 8th Form Glee Club ll Rxtle Club Student
Councll 9 I0 11 I2 Class Treasurer 9 Hockey 9 IOC
IIC IZC Baseball 8 9 IOC 12C Fxtch Improvement
Bob or Hobm as he has been ntcknamed has the dls
tmctxon of bemg the itrst member ot the class to dnve
to school Bob was headed to be one of Coach Church s
outstandtnq hockey players but an unfortunate 1n1ury
forced htm to abandon athlettcs temporartly Besxdes
hockey he has been an able catcher on the baseball
squad but had to drop that also Bob ts a ntterbug
deluxe and on the dance floor hrs style ts hard to beat
Always a hard worker Bob was also a w1nner of the
Improvement Prrze and IS known for hts persrstence
Entered Klndergarten Glee Club IO ll I2 Gambohers
I2 Rrfle Club 8 9 Class Presndent IO Student Counc1l
9 10 ll I2 Baseball 9 IOC IIC 12C Srlver Me a
8 9 Honorable Menhon I0 II
Iohnny IS one of the ortqmal hve of the class complet
mg hrs th1rteenth year at Country Day Hts Freshman
and Sophomore years were ones ot great accompllsh
ment and are largely responsrble for h1s htqh posttlon
rn the class HIS scholasttc record IS one of the best
and he has recexved an honor every year He IS also a
three year veteran of the baseball squad and a promt
nent Commando In addxtron to thts Iohnny has survlved
three years of Semor League basketball He ts a ftne
harmontzer and consequently a Garnbolter
Entered llth Form: Rifle Club, ll, 125 Auto Mechanics
ll, 12: Football 12: Basketball 11, 12C: Tennis ll, 12.
Bob, or Dude, is one oi the newer members of the class.
but soon made many friends at Country Day. Coming
from Marquette High, Bob brought with him a natural
ability to play basketball. His push shot is one of skill
and ease. ln spring his interest is devoted to tennis
which he plays with utmost agility. When Bob came,
rumor had it that he spent his spare t7me bottling May
Wine, which probably explains that dreamy look. But
seriously, Bob has been a good sport in every respect
of his school life.
Entered llth Form: Rifle Club ll, 12: Band 11, 12: Hone
orable Mention ll.
Warry, Whitefish Bay's outstanding chemistry enthusia
ast, brought a noteworthy reputation to Country Day.
Between minor explosions in his home and successfully
producing synthetic gasoline from coal. he is a featured
sax player in a rising local band. As one of Wee Willie's
faithful Commandos in the fall, he put his training to
good use in the Senior Leagues. A steady worker.
Warry will not give up, and it is through this persis-
tence that he has achieved success in his favorite field,
which he plans to follow.
Entered 8th Form: Arrow Editor 12: Ledger 12: Art Club
9, 10. 11: Rifle Club 8. 9: Glee Club 12: Auto Mechanics
10: Hockey 9, 10, ll, l2CM.
Herb has come forth as an active member of the Senior
Class this past year. His influence can be found through-
out the Arrow in numerous places. He is known and
respected for his ability in designing. His skill ranges
from Ledger cartoons through advertising posters to the
signposts in front of school. Another interest of his is
mechanics of which he has wide knowledge. If it were
not for his photography, chances are that the Arrow
would have had very few pictures.
Entered 9th Form: Rifle Club 9: Glee Club ll. 12:
Manual Training 9, 10: Student Council 12: Hockey
IOCM: Football 12C.
Ernie, who has always been a rather reticent fellow.
has won the respect of the school with his steady work
and frequent smile. Their acknowledgement of his qual-
ities is evidenced by his election to the Student Council
this year, Besides working conscientiously at school he
keeps up on world affairs surprisingly well and won
the Time current events test in his Iunior and Senior
years. Ernie and his twin brother are rivals until a third
party enters the picture, in which case they close ranks
and make a formidable team.
Entered 9th Form: Glee Club ll, 12: Rifle Club: Auto
Mechanics: Football l2C: Baseball 10.
Iohnny, the other hall ol the twin team, excels in other
departments than his brother. He holds a slight edge
over his brother in the sciences, but this is balanced by
Ernie's skill in the languages. During the school year
Iohnny concentrates on his studies, but when summer
rolls around his chief interest moves to his summer
surroundings at Port Washington. In athletics Iohnny
won a football letter lor his play at guard. He takes
great pride in his car, which is only natural considering
his interest in mechanics.
Entered 4th Form: Glee Club 9. 10, ll, 12: Gamboliers
ll, 12: Football 9. IOC, 11C, l2C: Basketball 9: Golf
9C, IUC, llC: Class President 9: Student Council 9, 10,
11: Pretect 12: Now in U. S. Army.
When Tim left in November to join the Army, the class
lost a very prominent member. His accomplishments
were many. He was a four year veteran ot the Glee
Club and also a Gambolier. Timmy's broad achievements
at the Senior School began when, as a Freshman, he
made three varsity teams in addition to being President
of the Class and elected to the Student Council. He has
been recognized by his cheery demeanor. and it is re-
gretted that Tim's stay at Country Day was cut short
by Uncle Sam.
Entered 4th Form: Glee Club ll, 12: Auto Mechanics
12: Student Council 9, 10, ll, 12: Class President B7
Football l2C tl-Ion. Capt,l: Basketball 9, 10. 11, 12:
Silver Medal 8, 9, 10: Honorable Mention 11.
Hank is unquestionably a leader in the class. In gain-
ing his high position he has remained unassuming and
friendly to all his classmates. At left end on the foot-
ball team Hank's steady play won him the admiration
of the team, and he was consequently elected Honorary
Captain. He has a scholastic record that is one of the
highest in the class. as well as being an all around
athlete. Hank also shines in the Glee Club, and his
presence in the Gamboliers is partly responsible for
the group's success.
Entered Kindergarten Glee Club 10 11 12 Gamboliers
11 12 Rifle Club 8 9 Student Council 10 ll Prefect
12 Class President 11 Hockey 9 10C 11C 12C fCaptl
Honorable Mention 8
Keith who has a tendency to be reserved is at his best
when he is with other boys His success as a Student
Council member and a Prefect speaks well for his ability
to get along with them He is one of the original five
who have gone to Country Day since Kindergarten. His
special love is hockey, and he plays a fine game, as
would be expected of the team's captain. Keith is also
one of the select eight that comprise the Gamboliers
besides being an important asset to the Glee Club.
Entered llth Form: Auto Mechanics: Rifle Club: Vice-
President of Class 12: Football ll, 12C: Basketball 11, 12.
Dick, being the largest Senior, was well fitted to play
an important part in C. D.'s football line-up. He filled
up the left tackle post both well and often until his knee
was injured. Besides football Dick puts his size to good
use on the basketball court. Coming to Country Day last
year. he immediately made friends among his school-
mates. Iordy spent his first two years of high school at
Whitefish Bay. At C. D. his good-natured manner has
endeared him to the members of the school.
Entered 9th Form: Glee Club ll, 12: Gamboliers 12:
Football ll, l2C: Baseball 12.
Kozy is the youngest member of his class, having just
turned seventeen. Nicknamed "Red Hot" by his fellow
Gamboliers, this name fits his ready wit. He is a truly
natural comedian. One of the best defensive men on the
football squad, Dick also plays for keeps. His technique
outside of school rivals his ability in the renowned
Senior Leagues during the winter months. In spring
Kozy's bat knocks out many a drive. His effervescent
personality and good humor on occasions has drawn
more attention in class than the master.
Entered 7th Form: Rifle Club B, 9, 10, ll, 12: Manual
Norm. even since his entrance into Country Day in the
seventh form. has been known for his distinctive beliefs
and remarkable interests. In the former vein Norm holds
definite opinions and has been a staunch supporter of
the politics of Cook County and vicinity. His loyalty to
that party rivals that of any hereabouts. Another of
Norm's favorite pastimes is bowling. When not engaged
in more serious endeavors, he takes time out and relaxes
at this sport. At school he has participated in few extra-
curricular activities, but nevertheless is a noted member
of the class.
Entered Kindergarten: Arrow Editor 12: Student Council
10, 11, Prefect 12: Class Treasurer 8: Football ll, IZC:
Basketball 10. 11, 12: Baseball 11. 12.
Known at school as Bud since Kindergarten days. he has
built up a fine reputation that is difficult to equal.
Reaching new heights every year. Bud completes his
stay at Country Day as a Prefect and editor of the
Arrow. Always a consistent athlete, Bud played excep-
tionally well as first string guard in football. In his
studies Bud has exhibited sincere effort. His appoint-
ment as Prefect climaxed an outstanding record as a
Student Councilman. Bud assumes responsibility and
does a fine job without fanfare.
HERBERT LIN DEMANN
Entered 10th Form: Arrow Editor 12: Ledger ll: Rifle
Club 10, ll, 12: Auto Mechanics 12: Prefect 12: Class
Treasurer ll, l2: Football ll, l2C: Honorable Mention
ll, Harvard Book Prize ll.
Herb has built up a sensational record in his three years
at Country Day. Definitely one of the brightest boys in
the Senior Class. Herb's ability does not stop there. He
is a class leader. and his influence is felt in all major
decisions of the class. Class Treasurer for the past two
years, he has managed its financial affairs in such a
way as to assure a substantial standing. In addition to
this Herb has been the ideal Prefect, he has the knack
of handling the responsibilities entailed in the managea
ment of Student Government.
Entered 7th Form: Ledger 9, Advertising Manager 10,
ll: Arrow 10, ll: Hockey IOM, 1lM, 12M.
Mike, who unfortunately has been unable to engage in
sports to any great extent, has turned his talents to the
slightly less strenuous job of entertaining young dam-
sels left unattended due to the vigorous C. D. sports
program. Needless to say, after these years of exper-
ience he has acquired considerable proficiency in this
line. Country Day will be a rather dreary place without
this gracious host. However, at school Mike was the
first in the class to work on the Ledger and Arrow and
also has managed the Hockey team.
Entered Kindergarten: Rifle Club 8, 9: Music Appreci-
ation 8, 9, 10, ll: Manual Training 10, ll.
Ioe has the distinction of being at Country Day ever
since Kindergarten. but not as a member ot the Class
of '44 until Eighth Form. He has been one of the more
retiring boys in the class, but his quiet and friendly
demeanor will be remembered. His activities at school
have been somewhat limited, but on the other hand out'
side of school Ioe's interests are varied. In fact, Ioe is
one of the many who live for the weeksends and vaca-
tions so that they can devote all their spare time to
non-school interests and pastimes.
r . .
Entered 9th Form: Rifle Club 9, l0: Student Council 10,
: Basketball 9C, lOC, 1lC, 12Cg Base-
iCapt.l: Tennis 9C.
ll, 12: Football 12
ball IOC, 11C, 12C
Pappy, entering as a Freshman, soon became prominent
in the class, He is a star on the basketball court, being
a tour year letterman. The popularity he gained in his
first year immediately won lor him a place on the
Student Council, However, basketball is not the only
sport in which
stop. Pappy is
is best known
ognized by all
Tom excels. He is the captain of the
and is a main cog of the team at short-
also an accomplished tennis player, He
for his happy, modest smile and is rec-
as a swell fellow.
Entered Kindergarten: Glee Club 12: Rifle Club ll
tTrophyl. Football l2C. Honorable Mention 8.
Another of the select five who have been at Country
Day for thirteen years, Charlie has stood as one of the
class pinnacles. He is noted for his questionable bril-
liance in class, especially Mr. Church's. But seriously
Charlie gained an enviable honor last year when he won
the Rifle Contest and Traveling Trophy. In football he
easily won his letter. His play in the Senior Leagues
has become famous, and it amazes all who watch.
Charlie's good-natured manner has gained for him the
friendship of many.
Entered 10th Form: Rifle Club 10 fawardl. ll: Glee Club
12: Football 12: Basketball 10, l1C. 12C ICapt.l: Baseball
10. 11, 12: Silver Medal ll.
During each of the three years Bob has been at Country
Day, he has won some honor. He was captain of the
Basketball team and plays an exceptional game at guard.
This year Bob has gone out for three Varsity sports as
well as the Glee Club. Outside of school Bob is a
wonder among the girls, and his reputation as a pianist
is widespread. His success in general is due to his
remarkable nonchalance, and his easy-going personality
has made him numerous friends and admirers.
Entered 9th Form: Rifle Club 10, ll: Glee Club 12:
Tennis 10, ll: Enlisted U. S. Army Air Corps.
In four years at Country Day, Phil has established him-
self as one of the most sensible members in the class.
In many ways Phil is conservative. but among the boys
he shines as a jovial fellow. This last year Phil has at.
tained a trademark in his mammoth tie knots which con-
sume the better part of the tie and give a chuckle to
the observer. Phil is the possessor of a subtle sense of
humor which he uses to entertain his friends at the
most opportune moments. Phil has had to leave school
to answer the call of the Air Corps in which he is now
Entered Kindergarten: Auto Mechanics 12: Manual
Training 10. ll, 12: Art Club 9. 10.
Way back when the Iunior School was brand new. Bud
entered Kindergarten at C. D. That was thirteen years
ago. and now Bud has finished his career at Country
Day. In those thirteen years he has become known for
his wide knowledge on various subjects and also for his
great imagination. He holds the interest of his com-
panions with his novel anecdotes. Bud has been a
consistent worker and has conquered the Commando
course which is quite a feat. Bud has withstood the
hardships of travel in getting to school. being a regular
passenger on the common carrier every year.
Enterued 12th Form: Arrow Editor 12: Glee Club 12:
Band 12: Football 12: Honorable Mention 12.
Bill is a newcomer to Country Day this year, coming
from Oconomowoc way. With him he brought excep-
tional talent. He is among the top group of boys schol-
astically, and he has become a part of the school amaz-
ingly fast. He is an editor of the Arrow and produced
the Activity Section. ln the Glee Club he is a leading
performer and maintains a similar position in the band.
When not concentrating on his work at school. Bill can
be found enjoying the social life of Milwaukee and
Entered 9th Form: Glee Club 12: Rifle Club: Auto
Mechanics: Enlisted U. S. Army Air Corps.
Chuck, a dark. handsome lad, has befriended many at
Country Day since his entry four years ago. His jovial
personality has gained the admiration of all. It is natural
that Auto Mechanics should be of chief importance to
Chuck. His red motorcycle was a common sight around
school until he replaced it with his Ford coupe. Chuck
enjoys working with motors and has gained much ex-
perience in this field. Chuck too has been called by the
Air Corps, but his happy disposition will remain in the
memory of all his classmates.
V Y a
, f 31,
-,W is if
if an fy:
Entered 11th Form: Glee Club 12: Auto Mechanics l2:
Student Council 12: Football l2C.
Bob, or Siv, typifies the all-around good fellow. Upon
gracing Country Day with his presence last year, he
immediately won the acceptance of the class. At school
his unusual sense of humor amuses his companions.
He takes a very active interest in athletics and activities.
He was an outstanding backfield man in football and is
one of the Senior League's better players. But the real
Siv is to be found outside of school where his talents
are many, especially at the piano. Indeed, he is the life
of many a party.
Entered 6th Form: Re-entered 12th Form: Rifle Club 8:
Manual Training 12.
Dave first entered Country Day in the Sixth Form, re-
mained for three years, left for another three, and re-
turned to finish at Country Day. Although Dave has
been at the Senior School only two years, he has estab-
lished himself as more or less a fixture of the class.
This year Dave was a Commando and endured the
rigors of that squad. This winter Dave proceeded to
enter the vigorous Senior Leagues. Dave is another of
the class who has a powerful imagination, or so it
seems, Not the least of Dave's accomplishments is his
ability to play the piano.
Entered Kindergarten: Re-entered 8th Form: Ledger
Business Manager 11, Editor 12: Arrow Business Man-
ager ll, Editor 12: Glee Club Manager ll, 12: Gold
Medal 8, 9: Silver Medal 10, 11, 12: Mathematics Prize
8, 9, 10, 11: Science Prize 8, 11: English Prize ll.
After an absence of tive years, Bill returned to Country
Day to assume one of the top positions in the class. He
has maintained the highest scholastic record in the class
during the past five years and has also found time to
engage in numerous outside activities. Not an athlete,
Bill has directed his attention to the Arrow and Ledger
to which he has devoted many hours. His judgment is
valued in the decisions of the class and as manager of
the Glee Club, he has done much to further the success
of that organization,
'ff Q A
Lei! to nght back row Ixm Stemman Loure Rove Iohn Sproule Frank OBr1en Lee Iohnson D1ck Foerster Gordze Davld
son Iack OBr1en Thrrd Row Phrl Stone Tom Tuttle Dave Tolan Iohn Kurten Don Read Dean Fxtzgerald B111 Stark Fred
Wallner Art Laskm Second Row Trevor Iones Drck Mrller Ted Hands Bud Phtlrpp N1ck Hazelwood C K Clarke Pete
Seldel Sandy Boyd Bottom Row Bud Campbell Iohn Carpenter Wmdsor Pete Frrend B111 Schwartz Edd1e Howell Absent
Next years Semor class at Country Day IS
one Whrch has been able to comblne academlc
skrll and athletrc abrlrty to the best advantage
of the school and themselves In other words
they have been aCl1V9 both rn and out of school
m projects that w1ll count a great deal rn future
bus1ness and enterprrse The hnal test of course
w11l be furnlshed by the commg year when we
are the top class rn school and student leaders
On the Varsrty Football team were B111 Stark
Bud Ph1l1pp Gordle Dav1dson Iack OBr1en
and Lee Iohnson These f1V9 wrll be returnmg
lettermen next year There was only one Iumor
on the basketball squad Dean Frtzgerald How
ever, 1t should be mentloned that the Iunlors
placed second 1D the Class Tournaments and
contrxbuted l1V6 men to the all star team
Turnmg next to Hockey we fmd that Coach
Church was a1ded by Capta1n elect Ted Hands
Tom Tuttle lack OBr1en Pete Fr1end lohn
Sproule and Bud Ph1l1pp
So much for the athletlc phase of school l1fe
and now to the s1de of act1v1t1es about school
Edd1e Howell Frank OBr1en Tom Tuttle Ted
Hands D1ck Foerster and Gordre Dav1dson
Contr1but1ng to the Arrow were D1ck Foerster
Ted Hands Frank OBr1en Tom Tuttle and
New addrtlons to the class 1ncluded B111
Bergenthal Buddy Campbell Manfred Wall
ner Lee Iohnson Dave Tolan and LOUIS Rove
All through the latter half of th1s school year
plans have been la1d for the commg Semor
year and such lh1DgS as Freshmen 1n1t1at1on
have been planned far 1n advance so that
when the frnal and most rmportant year rolls
around the Semors w1ll be able to attend to
the1r dutres rn an orderly tashton
n Prominent on the Ledger were: Phil Stone,
Left to nght Back Row Carl Iohn Bud Warren Monte Huebsch Mack Taylor Iohn Iones Chuck Iordan Bob Wenzel Henry
Gnnsfelder Mxddle Row Sam Ielferson Hank W11d Pete Thorsen Manne Heddmg Fred Prrtzlall Drck Resnick Charlre
McCumber Brll Towne Iohn Sammond Bottom Row Chuck Gutenkunst Iohn Ramaker Iay Chnstensen Fred Schnerder
lack Kloppenburg Gerry St George Bob Waterman Art Sells
The Sophomore Class stands out as one of
the most representatrve ln the hlstory of the
school Included on rts roster are such athletes
as Fred Schnelder and Iack Kloppenburg The
Tenth Formers have four members on the Stu
dent Councrl Kloppy Mack Taylor Bobby Wa
terman and Fred Schnerder Newcomers to the
class are Iohnny Iones D1Ck Hesnlck Mack
Taylor and Bob Wenzel
One of the famous Gambolrers Monte
Huebsch rs a staunch member of th1s class and
a good number of them belong to the Gle
Club In publrcatlons several boys are begrn
nrng to show promrse
Scholastrcally the class rates hrghly Mack
Taylor leads rn thrs respect closely followed by
Kloppy But these two are mdeed not the only
ones represented here
In athletrcs the Sophomores star The Varsrty
Football Basketball Baseball and Tennls all
boast of Sophomores on therr squads The Var
srty B Basketball team rncluded Sammy lei
Chuck Gutenkunst and on the A team were
Kloppy and Captarn elect Schnelder Letter
wlnners 1n Hockey were Mack Taylor and
The Class of 46 1S also promrnent rn the
school s soclal llfe and takes an actrve rnterest
rn all school functlons Taklnq rnto conslder
atron that rt IS the second smallest class rn the
school the Sophomores make up thrs defrcrency
by part1c1pat1ng rn numerous extra currrcular
act1v1t1es and are ever present 1n shaprng
J W-.5 v - v - v1
- ' ferson, Art Sells, Pete Thorsen, Monte Huebsch,
S . . . I . .
Left to right Back Row hm Schwartz Rusty Von Wenmg Iohn Meyer Fred Iames Maury Reuter Ixm Boyd Marsh Cush
man Paul Herse Mxddle How Dlck Grrfhth Frank Darlmg Tom Grossman Bob Chapman Retgh Klann B111 Sullrvan Chuck
Cahrll B111 Wegmann B111 Mtller Front Row Lee Zremer Don French Mark Bach Larry Maclver Buz Rhyan Steve Serdel
Iohn Wood Herman Me ker Absent Itm Burlmgame Chapman Chester Drck Norr1s
At the begmnmg of the school year the Class
of 1947 welcomed eleven new boys who qurck
ly adjusted themselves to the school and the
class Soon after school opened the class
elected Larry Maclver Presldent and Frank
Dar11ng Secretary both of whom performed
commendably The class also elected Drck
Gr1ff1th to the Student Councrl
Scholastrcally the class was ever present on
the Honor Roll wrth twenty f1V9 per cent on
the Honor Roll for practtcally every marklng
per1od Leader among th1s group IS Drck Grtffrth
Turnmg to athletrcs although we dxd not
have any representat1ve on the Varsrty Football
squad there were several on the IV squad
who are potentral varstty materral Th1s wmter
over half of the Varslty Basketball B team was
made up of Freshmen Among these were
Maury Reuter Retgh Klann Lee Zremer Frank
Darhng and the star B1l1y 1Vl111er who played
1n several A team games Chapman Chester
was the sole Freshman on the Hockey squad
and promrses to be one of Coach Church s reg
ulars Spr1ngt1me frnds D1cky Norr1s p1ay1ng
number two spot on the Tennxs team
The class also had 1ts letdowns The blggest
ones were of course Freshmen 1n1t1at1on and
the losrng of the Frosh Soph pull A bllght on
the class record IS the fact that several boys
had to remarn on Freshmen Rules However
we are looktng forward to next year w1th a
ghnt 1n our eye hopmg to avenge th1s years
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Lei! to rrght Back Row Herb1e Huebsch B111 Howland Lee Wxrth Bob Sulhvan Bob Kloppenburg Art Smrth Bob W1lllBmS
Ted Rosenak Mrddle Row Chuck Barth Ioe Cutler Olre Rove Earl Lrllydahl Art Toepfer Bob Smclarr Iay Albmo Bruce
Hanson Bottom Row Iohn Best Steve Sw1sher Bruce Douglas Gerry Brschotf Itm Wmdsor Frank Wyse Carl Wergell
The Eighth Form
The Class of 48 br1ngs up the rear of school
as far as age IS concerned but as the year
progressed and the Elghth Formers became
accustomed to the ways of the Senror School
Probably the most rmportant action taken by
these boys was the1r effort to obtam represen
tatlon rn the Student Government Although
they have not yet succeeded 1t w1l1 serve as
an 1ncent1ve for future Erghth Forms to contlnue
Class offrcers for the Erghth Form are Brlly
Howland Pres1dent and Frank Wyse Secre
tary Treasurer Seven boys Iay Albmo Herb1e
Huebsch Bob Kloppenburg Ol1e Rove Bob
Sulhvan Steve Sw1sher and I1m Wmdsor are
complet1ng the1r hrst year at Country Day
Although no members of the class made
varslty teams th1s year the experxence gained
1n the Iunlor Leagues has tramed many so that
they have become potentral varslty materral
The class also IS proud to have the smartest
boy tn school ln 1ts ranks Frank Wyse has a
good chance to break the record set by Bob
Kleckhefer several years ago But there are
other Elghth Formers who also have h1gh schol
It IS also a sal1ent fact that the class conduct
as a whole has been above average and all
members were mducted 1nto the Royal Order
of Mukr rn the tradrtronal fall ceremomes Great
thlngs are expected from these boys 1n the1r
commg years at the school on the h1ll
they played an increasingly important role in - - -
Left to right Back Row Iohn Sproule Dean Fitzgerald Frank OBr1en Fred Schneider Ted Hands Bob Waterman Iohn
Kurten Mrddle How lack Kloppenburg Bob Srvyer Iohn Dickens Drck Foerster Erwin Huston Bud Phrlrpp Drck Gnffrth
Mack Taylor Seated Tom Papenthien Bryant Banmster Bud Leedom Kexth Iohnston Henry Iefferson Absent Herb
The Student Counc1l now rn its eighth year of funct1on1ng has made st1ll further gains in student
government The Prefects a select1ve group which handle the administrative matters head the
Council and meet with the Counc1l every Frrday to discuss problems of Study Hall and the feelings
of the students
to the Constltutlon The Demerit System now over a year and a half old has been work1ng very
successfully s1nce 1ts beginning at the end of the Chr1stmas vacatton in 1943 There have been d1f
ferent trmes of the year 1n which more dernerits seem to be glven than at other times and compansons
of the two charts covermg both years show the correspondrno r1se and fall of the number of demerits
g1ven A work program has been established for offenders of the rules who collect over f1ve demerxts
1n any two week per1od The work 1S under the supervrsron of a master on Saturday afternoon and
has also functioned successfully
The other problem that has been discussed at great length lS the proceedure of amend1ng the
Constrtutron and clauses conta1ned in it A proposed amendment for amend1ng the procedure of
arnendlncr the Constltutron was presented by the Senror Class to the Counc1l by whom lt has to be
passed to be presented to the student body It was passed by the Councrl passed by three fourths
of every class and lS now in effect At the txme of this wr1t1ng, other amendments are being d1s
cussed but have not yet been passed
Two chief problems this year have been the functioning of the Demerit System and amendments
Bryant Bannister Keith Iohnston
Tim Iacobs Bud Leedom
ppy Gxrls Smile for the Camera
THE DINNER CONCERT
,. J! .
Back How, left to right: Grinsfelder, Foerster, F. O'Brien, Hands, R. Miller, Tuttle, Howell. Front Row: Mr. Scibby, Leedom,
Scofield, Thompson, Auer, Lindeman, Mr. Arms. Absent: Haessler,
The 1944 Arrow was pro-
duced under several handicaps.
Shortages of paper, film, and other
materials limited its size, and for some
time it was not certain that it would be
printed at all. However, the co-editors were ap-
pointed in December and as usual they came through
with the goods. Each section was assigned to one of
the six editors.
Co-advisors of the Arrow were Mr. Arms and Mr. Scibby. Mr.
Arms supervised the actual production, while Mr. Scibby supervised
the business transactions and the procuring of advertising.
In spite of difficulties, the size of the Arrow has been increased over last
year's. Also noteworthy has been the a istry of Herb Haessler in designing the
pages of the Arrow, and it is primarily th :iugh his incessant work that this book
has come to exist.
Editors ............... Louis Auer, Herbert Haessler, Bill Thompson
Associate Editors ............ Leedom, Lindemann, Scofield
Business Manager. .......... .. . M. Huebsch
Advertising Manager ...... .... H owell
Circulation Manager ....... Foerster
Wt. .ft ,t
Back Row, left to right: Howell, W. Schwartz, Davidson, Foerster, Laskin. Center How: Sammond, Stone, Tuttle, F, O'Brien.
Kurten, I-ledding. Front Row: Grinsfelder, Hands, Auer. Mr, Arms, Thompson, R. Miller. Absent: Haessler,
Editor ....... ...... B ill Thompson
Sports Editor ........ ....... L ouis Auer
Advertising Manager . . . ....... Davidson
Circulation Manager .............. Foerster
Business Manager ....... Tom Tuttle
This year the Ledger flour-
ished under the proficient lead-
ership of Bill Thompson and Lou
Auer. Circulation was greatly increased
through the efforts of Dick Foerster, and ap-
proximately two hundred names were added to
the mailing list. Faculty advisors of the Ledger were
Mr. Arms and Mr. Scibby. Both of these men must be
commended for the large amount of work they have put into
the Ledger. An important achievement to the credit of the editors
and the staff is the fact that every Ledger came out on time. This
has not always been the case with past Ledgers. It was the object of the
Ledger staff to make the paper an interesting account of events happening at
school. Humorous articles were numerous, and the novelty of the year was the
final copy produced by the old staff printed in red ink. The last three issues of the
Ledger were put out by Ed Howell, Frank O'Brien, Phil Stone, and Tom Tuttle.
Back Row, left to right: Cut-
ler, I. Boyd. Weigell, Foerster.
Grossman, Klann, Philipp.
Taylor, Sivyer, Chapman, M.
Huebsch, Howell, Grinstelder.
Lillydahl, I. Schwartz. Center
Row: Mgr. Thompson, Mr.
Arms, Miss Noyes, Towne.
Hedding. French, Sproule.
Scofield, Tuttle, Pritzlaff, Bis-
choff, Thorsen, Bergenthal.
Iohnston, Librarian Sammond.
Front Row: S. Seidel. H. lef-
ierson, I. Huston, Kole. Dick-
ens. Wood, Gutenkunst, Haz-
elwood. Hands, Waterman.
Tolan, Ramaker, Bannister, D.
Left to right: "Flush
the" Iohnston, "Dri-
"Red Hot" Kole.
"What the" Dickens,
This year s edition of the Glee Club performed
successfully upon various occasions The season
proper opened with the Annual Home Concert
Held in February this was the first home concert
ever given and we hope that the example will be
followed by future Glee Clubs
In March the Glee Club made good its debut
on the radio broadcasting over stations WTMI
The climax of the season was the annual joint
concert with Downer Seminary. Again the Dayites
performed commendably, both independently and
with the Downer Glee Club.
Standing: President Iohnston, Manager Thompson,
Director Arms. Seated: Assistant Director Noyes.
Much of the credit for the outstanding success of the Glee Club is due to its director, Mr. Richard
Arms. Although this was his first experience in the field of directing, he proved to be highly capable
in the position.
The Gamboliers, also supervised by Mr. Arms, were again a smashing success wherever they
appeared. They performed triumphantly at the Annual Home Concert and the radio broadcast, and
were unquestionably the hit of the Downer Concert.
Ba ks Front
. 'wg' -e
. L I
Back Row, left to right: Toepter. Reuter, Warren, Wegmann, Noyes, Klann, McCumber, Swisher, Grossman, Cahill, O. Rove
I. Boyd. Best. Third Row: Mr. Waterman. Darling, C. Iordan, Griffith, Merker, C. Read. Tuttle, Douglas, Steinman, I. Iones
Wenzel, Chapman, W. Sullivan, Mr. Hughes. Second Row: Sells, Maclver, Pritzlaff, French, F. O'Brien, Gutenkunst, R. Miller
Lindemann, St. George. S. Seidel, Tolan, Fitzgerald, Wallner. Front Row: H. Huebsch, Wirth, B. Sullivan, Cushman, Iohn
Von Wening, Barth, Smith, Rosenak, Ziemer.
Again the Rifle Club was the most popular
activity of the school, having over halt the
student body on its roster. Under the able direc-
tion of Mr. Waterman and Mr. Hughes, the club
advanced further this year than at any previous
The club is registered with the National Rifle
Association, which makes its members eligible
to receive rifle awards. Every boy has received
at least one of these awards, and most have
received more than one. Several have completed the entire series of awards.
The club had no trouble getting cartridges because of its membership in the N. R. A. Over sixteen
thousand rounds of ammunition have been consumed by slightly upwards ot seventy members.
Although there were no matches with other schools, the an-
nual tournament, sponsored this year by Scholastic Magazine,
was held in the spring. Everyone in school was eligible for the
tournament, regardless of whether or not he was a member of
Rifle Club. The winner of the tournament was awarded the
school trophy, which has always been the object ot sharp
Left to right: Cahill, Bergenthal, Grant, Scofield, Bischoff.
S. Iefferson. Miss Noyes, Weigell, Douglas, Warren, lack
The band, composed of a small but sincere
group of hard workers, was quite an improve-
ment over any past band the school has seen.
Under the capable direction of Miss Noyes, the
raw and unorganized players of September be-
came a smoothly functioning organization.
The band performed as a pep band during
the basketball season, and later gave a concert
which was enjoyed by both the Senior and
Iunior school student bodies.
Although the band was seriously handi-
capped by lack of rehearsal time, an earnest
effort was shown on the part of the players.
We hope this effort will be continued toward
building a bigger and better band in the future.
Amid the fumes of carbon monoxide and the
hum of motors could be found six industrious
mechanics and their instructor, Cal Cooper. A
few of these boys showed up each week, and
by working on the motors learned the intricate
functions of the gasoline engine.
The training and experience received by
these boys will probably stand them in good
stead in later years, for the science of mechan-
ics is as valuable as it is interesting.
Although the membership of the club was
not as large as it has been in previous years,
the boys made up for the lack of numbers by
Back Row, left to right: H. Iefferson, Instructor Cooper
Sivyer. Front Row: Bannister, R. Miller, Fitzgerald Wild
Organized this year the Chess Club has
been quite popular among the more lntellec
tual Dayrtes Under the supervision of Mr
Hughes the club has met regularly in the
l1brary Notations were made of each game
played and the chessmen and boards were
supplled by the members
Members of the Chess Club were Tom
Tuttle Dave Tolan Marsh Cushman Iohn
Sammond Louis Rove Pete Thorsen Iohn
Iones Herbie Huebsch Henry Grinsfelder
Frank Wyse and Mannie Hedding
The Art Club although somewhat smaller
than in past years has been very active
under the tutelage of Mr Robert Schellin
During the year the boys projects varied
from portra1ts and building sketches to clay
models and studres in hgure drawing Al
though no large projects were undertaken
Members of the club were Dick Grittxth
Larry Maclver lay Albino Iim W1ndsor
Pete Seidel Charlie McCumber and Bob
Another small but active group of boys
made up the Manual Training club Under
the superv1s1on of the genial Cal Cooper
these boys had plenty of fun developing
their common hobby and also produced
worthwhile results Articles produced var1ed
all the way from turmture to b1rd houses
Active partlclpants in this activlty were
Peter Seidel lack Kloppenburg Bob Klop
penburg B1ll S hwartz Iim Steinman lim
Windsor and B1ll Towne
all enjoyed their work on their own private
' :Fark 'P
End of caps
The Losers ATTENTION'
When there IS no 1ce
Afternoon S1esta Bottoms up' S1v
Ten for th s
He uses Pepsodent
And then the primary wmdmg
Charles Atlas In the baSS fflefll
Olaf Trygvason Knaves Fmessmg the Queen Weary
Show those teeih'
LUNCH Not a photography class'
Vxlass wxll der Bengel Jetzt schon w1eder'P
Is It real?
The Squue ECCIGSIBSYICUS Glutton
Watchmg the game?
All th1s for a p1ano
Keep your eye on the ball More Downer Day
How can they watch N
the muslcv Emmanuel Ioseph Andrews
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H1t a bud?
Whlle the class sleeps Ont swallow a
B1zet Has HIS Day E1
Watchmg Class Tournaments
You Do It Thls Way
Movers' Umon Stampede to Lunch
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, ' A
VARSITY FOOTBALL SEASON
M.C.D.S. ........ .
M.C.D.S. .... . . . .
O-St. Louis ......
6-M.U.S. ..... .
19-North Shore . . .
Rear Row Iohnson A Boyd Wlld F OBnen Tuttle Hands Sells C Read Thrrd Row Resnrck Mgr
Clarke Rrley Mgr Auer Davxdson Kloppenburg Chnstensen Taylor Coach Kahlarvt Second Row Asst
Coach Hughes E Huston I Huston R Iordan Kole T Iacobs S1vyer Llndemann Front Row I OBr1en
Cralg Phrlrpp Capt H Iefferson Stark Leedom
W1th the loss of 18 lettermen from the undefeated eleven of last year the prospects for the 43
gr1d1ron season could hardly have been termed brlght However the new coachmg staff of Kahjarvx
and Hughes molded a team whlch surpassed all pre season expectat1ons Led by B111 Stark s f1ne
offensrve play the Green and Gold won three lost two and t1ed two
The h1ghl1ght of the season was the annual encounter w1th the h1ghly favored Un1vers1ty School
eleven After leadmg most of the way Country Day lost a heartbreaker when M U S scored on a
After a successful week at football camp the team entra1ned for Beaver Dam and played Wayland
Academy 1n the opener After 5 mmutes of play the outcome was certaln Gord1e Dav1dson led the
attack Wlth a pa1r of touchdowns and Stark Chrlstensen Wlld and Dudenhoefer each scored 1n
the overwhelm1ng 42 O w1n
On the followmg week end Port Washlngton mvaded the school on the h1ll and went home a few
hours later very lucky to have gamed a t1e After repeated thrusts had fatled the Days flnally scored
on a plunge by S1vyer Iohnson converted and Country Day held a 7 O lead at the half In the second
half a fleet Port halfback grabbed a Day pass and raced 60 yards to the goal to t1e 1t up The rest of
the game saw nelther team able to score aga1n and 1t ended 1n a 7 7 t1e Phthpp and Iefferson were
outstand1ng 1n the lme play wh1le Kloppenburg and S1vyer starred 1n the backfleld
On the follow1ng week end St LOUIS Country Day Journeyed to the Beer C1ty for the annual
encounter between the two schools Codasco had a potent aggregat1on and the Green and Gold
was the lucky one th1s t1me emergxng wxth a scoreless t1e The v1s1tors were constantly at the Day
goal l1ne but always C D managed to mtercept a pass or grab a fumble to get out of the hole
On the eve of the long awa1ted M U S game both teams were undefeated and all s1gns pomted
to a good game M U S however was qu1te heavlly favored on the basts of prevlous competmon
' I 1 1 I 1
. I , . . .
long pass late in the game.
The game, played on the Day grid-
iron, proved to be one of the best of
the season, and it ran true to the form
of previous M.U.S. games. The first
half saw both teams working for an
advantage with little success. Warren
Danaher of the visitors and Bill Stark
engaged in a punting duel most of
the two periods. In the third quarter,
a strong Country Day charge found
pay dirt, with Stark carrying the
mail over from the two. Lee Iohnson's
attempt for conversion was blocked,
leaving the score 6-0. Late in the last
period, M.U.S. scored on a long pass
which was deflected by the Day
safety right to M.U.S.'s end. The con-
version was good, and once again
M.U.S. eked out a one-point victory
in this most important contest. Tim
Iacobs was outstanding in his final
game for Country Day.
Country Day charged back with
a vengence a week later to spoil the
North Shore Homecoming by a score
of 19-6. A powerful first half attack
brought the Days three touchdowns,
and a 19-0 lead at the half. Hank
Wild, lack Kloppenburg, and Stark
counted for the Days while North
Shore could do nothing at all against
the strong C.D. line.
The third win of the season came
against a weak Elgin team, 38-0. Bill
Stark cut loose with 3 touchdowns,
lay Christensen nabbed a pair of
passes for 12 points, and Bob Sivyer
drove over for the other tally. Bud
Leedom and the Green and Gold
tackles, Lindemann and Iordan,
played sterling defensive ball in this
The finale of the year was played
on the Day field against Edgewood
Academy of Madison, undoubtedly
the strongest opponent of the season.
The closest that C.D. came in this one
was a 7-7 tie for a brief period in the
first half. This was short-lived though,
as the visitors went on to roll up a
25-7 win. Game Capt. Bob Craig
played well at center. However, the
Days were outclassed by the superi-
or numbers and weight, and went
down to give them a 3-2-2 record for
Lake Forest Academy
M U S
N Shore Country Day
N Shore Country Day
Lost-6 Pct 625
f' IJ, f'
f' KL 'Z
M.C.D.S. .............. 21-M.U.S. ............ ..
Country Day enjoyed its best basketball season in a great many years, rolling up ten wins against
six defeats. The won-lost record can not fully indicate the success of the year, as the schedule was
one of the hardest C.D. has ever had to face. Victims of the smooth Day machine included Messmer,
the Catholic Conference Champion and undoubtedly one of the strongest teams in this area, East
Division of the City Conference, Lutheran, co-champ of the Wisconsin Prep Conference with
Country Day, our arch-rival M.U.S., and many others. Sophomore pivot man Fred Schneider shat-
tered the school scoring record to bits, pouring in 185 points, and Tom Papenthien, diminutive
forward was a close second with 183.
Coach Ka1ijarvi's classy five opened the season by knocking off East Division in a game which
clearly indicated the power of the team. The following encounter was probably the outstanding
game of the year, as C.D. polished off a power-laden Messmer quintet, 43-32. The best individual
performance in the history of the school came a few days later when Schneider piled up the
amazing total of 33 points to beat Wayland almost single-handed.
Northwestern, Lutheran, and Port Washington all fell before the Day onslaught, and left Country
Day with an undefeated record going into the M.U.S. game. Although severely handicapped by the
loss of Schneider, who was out due to a leg injury, the pluck and fight of the team brought them
a thrilling last minute victory over the University School, 21-20. A letdown after this contest almost
lost the next one for the Days, but they managed to eke out a 23-20 win over Wayland to become
the only undefeated team in the city, with a record of eight straight.
This honor was short-lived, however, as a red-hot Lutheran five toppled the Days the following
weekend, 55-38. The next game was a real heart-breaker for C.D., when Lake Forest Academy won
on a last second free throw, 35-34. The team regained its form with a 57-28 win over Northwestern.
but seemed to fall apart against M.U.S., losing 23-21. The latter game was the major disappointment
of the season, as a victory would have meant an undisputed championship in the conference.
The future is a large question, as five of the six lettermen are Seniors, leaving only Fred Schneider
to carry on. However, much is expected of lack Kloppenburg, C. K. Clarke, Bill Miller, Sam Ieffer-
son, and Art Sells, all of whom played good "B" Team ball this year.
Rear Row: Coach Kruse. Bannister, H, Iefferson. Coach Kalijarvi, Dudenhoefer, I. Kloppenburg, Mgr. St. George. Front Row:
Auer, Papenthien, Capt. Riley. Craig, Schneider.
Rack up two
together to . . .
ack to Riley
M.C.D.S. ........ .
St. Iohns .
Rear How, left to right: Stark, S. Seidel, Hanson, Maclver. Smith. Kurten, Chester, Coach Church.
Middle Row: Cushman, W, Schwartz, Iohn, Taylor, Friend, Wegmann, I. Schwartz. Front How:
I. O'Brien. Tuttle, Waterman, Philipp, Hands. Capt. Iohnston, Sproule.
This year the Country Day hockey team had bad luck in two respects. The first one was the good
old Wisconsin weather, which invariably became warm on the days when a game was scheduled.
Secondly, there was only a handful of players that Coach Church could play steadily. The result
of this was that the opponents often beat the Days by continual substitution.
St. Iohn's Military Academy of Delafield had its usual strong team and took the conference
championship with an undefeated season. The Days finished third after Shorewood, with a record
of three wins and five defeats. Messmer's Bishops, the Marquette Preps, and St. Francis finished
after Country Day, in that order.
In the opening game, the pucksters trimmed Marquette, 8-3, and showed good possibilities. A
strong Shorewood sextet took C.D. into camp in the next game, 5-2, but the team bounced back
and trimmed St. Francis a week later, 3-0. The following games saw the team drop two games to
Messmer and St. Iohn's before beating Marquette in the return game. A greatly improved St. Francis
sextet upset the Green and Gold in a poorly played contest. The return match with St. Iohn's and
that with Messmer were both canceled because of an acute lack of ice. The finale of the season
was played against Shorewood, and this game was probably the best of the season. It was not until
late in the third period that the invading Greyhounds came from behind to edge out the Days, 5-4.
Capt. Kieth Iohnston was elected most valuable player at the annual banquet, and Ted Hands was
elected to lead next year's squad which will have seven of the eight lettermen returning. lack
O'Brien got the Wright-Cottrell Trophy for improvement. Coach Church looks forward to next
year's campaign with extremely high hopes.
Although the squad picture below does not show all of the members of Coach Church's '44 base-
ball team, the nucleus of the nine is present therein. Captain Tom Papenthien, ace shortstopper
fNo. 833, leads the group of prospects to an eight game schedule this year, which includes contests
with St. Francis, St. Iohn's Military Academy, North Shore Country Day, and Messmer. The annual
game with the faculty on Field Day will also be played.
The main problem which confronts Coach Church this year seems to lie in the pitching staff.
Iohnnie Dickens is the only veteran hurler on the squad, having had two years of varsity experience.
However, the team can hardly depend on only one chucker, and Mr. Church hopes to find another
pitcher among the prospects. The catching chores will be handled by two lettermen, Bob Deckert
and Bud Philipp. Deckert is returning to action after a layoff of a year due to an injury. In the infield,
Capt. Papenthien will handle the duties at short, with another two-year veteran, Bob Craig, slated
to patrol the hot corner. First and second bases are not set at this writing, with none of the candidates
having any varsity experience.
lack Kloppenburg and lack O'Brien head the outfield candidates, each of whom saw considerable
action last year. There should be little trouble finding another man to roam the pasture, with heavy
clubber Fred Schneider leading the list. In general, the team can only be termed as fair, but that
is purely a guess, and anything may happen.
Y ' Jr..
....-...,. . .,...... ..a ..,,,, . ,
Rear Row: Auer, I. O'Brien, Caps ,
tain Papenthien, Philipp, Deck- l
ert. Front Row: Tuttle, Kloppen-
burg, Craig, Dickens.
Since this article is going to press before the ravages of old man winter have left, it is hard to
prophesy the season. The team will again be young, but many have had high school experience.
Mr. Arms, entering his second season as head coach, has three returning lettermen, who will be
supported by a large group of Iuniors, Sophomores, and Frosh.
The number one position will again be held down by Ted Hands, a Iunior and already a three-
letterman in Tennis. Dick Norris, a Freshman, and another of the three returning lettermen, will be
playing at the number two spot. Much is expected of Dick this year, as he did well enough in his
eighth form season to play number two position. The number three position is still open, but it is
expected that Heigh Klann, a freshman, will
take over the position vacated by Pete McCon-
ville last spring.
The doubles teams are the lone question on
the team. Gordon Davidson and Iohn Sproule
will handle the number one duo, while the
other will be chosen out of the following group:
Monte Huebsch, Bob Riley, Leonard Campbell,
and Bob Waterman.
This year, the team will again participate in
the Wisconsin Prep Conference made up of
Lutheran, Wayland Academy of Beaver Dam,
and M.U.S. Two games with each of these op-
ponents, and two each with Marquette, White-
fish Bay, and Messmer comprise the schedule.
:Ji'.9'3.,1- F" fl r l
Rear Row: Waterman. Coach
Arms, Captain Hands, Front Row:
Taylor, Norris, Davidson.
In sprlng a young man s fancy turns But wouldnt you know 117 Plctured on th1s page 1S the
famed Commando Course at the school upon the h1ll Nrcknamed Ramaker s Wrecker thls ourse
put the boys through a rigorous test of runnlng sw1ng1ng over a crocodlle p1t on a rope racmg
the frelght tra1ns on the near by tracks and othe sundry exercrses wh1ch would make ones day
mxserable The Chlef 1ncent1ve of the part1c1pants IS Mr Church s famous Sugar Maple a p16Ce
of wood closely resemblmg a b1lly club Wee Wlllle IS not the least b1t bashful about uslng th1s
lnstrument to hurry up the boys Bryant Bannrster a member of the august SGHIOI class holds the
record for a tour around the course complet1ng the task m three days seven and one half hours
Ser1ously though the boys who have encountered and conquered th1s course have found 1t more
fun than xt appears to the layman Many of the Sen1ors who are golng 1nto the servlce after gradu
atlon are frndmg thls an excellent means of gett1ng 1nto good shape for the rlgors of army navy
or marlne trarnmg
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Faculty Junior Division
CHARLES M BOESEL MA Umversrty oi Wtsconsm
Prmcrpal of Iunror Drvrs on 1932 Sth Form
NORMAN R CLAYTON BA Carroll College
M A Northwestern Unrversrty 1943 7th Form
GEORGE COOPER Oshkosh State Teachers College
Athletrc Drreclor 1930 Manual Art
DOROTHY EDWARDS Oshkosh State Teachers College
Rrpon College 1927 2nd Form
EUGENIA ELLERTSON Mrlwaukee State Teachers
College 1943 Nursery School
LONNIE HOUVENAGLE Iowa State Teachers
College 1943 4th Form
ALPHONSE 1 YRUEGER BE Mlwaukee State Teachers
College ME Marquette Unrversrty 1932 Sth Form
ALLEN G KRUSE BS Northwestern Umversrty
Hegrstrar 1938 Math 4th and 5th
EMMA M LYNCH Mllwaukee State Teachers College Chr
cago Umversrty Assrstant Przncrpal m Charge of Prrmary
Department Drrector of Hemedral Readmq 1919 lst Form
HAZEL IEAN MATASEK Wrsconsm Conservatory of Musrc
Mrlwaukee State Teachers College
1942 Iumor Krndergarten
CTARA MAYER BA Smrth College MA UHIVQISIIY of
Wrsconsrn 1937 3rd Form
ERNA A MILLER Mrlwaukee State Teachers College C
Department 1919 Kmdergarten
MARIORY NOYES BMECI Northwestern Unrverstty
ROBERT SCHELLIN BE Mrlwaukee State Teachers College
Drrecror o! Art lr and Sr Drvrsrons 1943 Art
HOWARD STEIN Cosmopolttan School of 'Vlusrc
Chtcago 1935 P1 no
Dates throughout rndrcate year of appomtment
. . . .
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SEVENTH FORM Back Row Peter Kuelthau Howard Kaxser Donald Baumgartner Ned Swrgart Larry Knox B111 Schwab
Drck Walton Ph1l Krueger Coleman Norr1s B111 Van Dyke Front How Chuck Squrer I1m Cron Francrs Murphy Grant
Goodrxch Rermar Frank Charles Iames Ned Gallun Buzz Wegmann Tom Frank Absent Herbert Resmck Rohm Clough
Under the superv1s1on of 1ts new 1nstructor Mr Norman Clayton the Seventh Form has had a
very busy year Although OIIICIBIIY des1gnated as IIS Englrsh 1nstructor Mr Clayton has been a
part of many of the classs act1v1t1es In the fall the class d1V1ded rtself 1nto two football teams of
whlch Mr Clayton and B111 Schwab were the r1val capta1ns They played every day at recess and
through these games close Contact between the students and Mr Clayton was soon establ1shed
In the frrst part of the Englrsh course the class wrote and dramatlzed ten sketches from Treasure
Island Then 1nterest shlfted from adventure to scrence w1th brographles of great men ID SCIGDCG
wrth another stage performance 1n whrch the var1ous IHVSHIOIS and screntrsts arose from the1r
graves to argue about therr srgmfrcance and achrevements Addltronal stage act1v1t1es of the class
were the major roles members had 1n the Chrrstmas operetta Scrooges Chr1stmas and the
mar1onette show Alababa and the Forty Threves grven as the evemng s mam enterta1nment at
the Fathers and Sons Banquet 1n Apr1l
The class cont1nued to carry on the helpful work done by prevrous seventh forms through the
student councll New offrcers were elected every s1x weeks to q1V9 all experrence The weekly
d1scuss1on class conducted by Mr Santer was an 1nnovat1on whrch met w1th much enthus1asm and
gave the boys good tra1n1ng rn proper methods of conduct1ng meet1ngs and debates
Followmg the unexcelled example of Howard Karser a good number of the class contrrbuted
books trme and effort toward bu1ld1ng up and act1vat1ng the Iun1or School s l1brary so that 1t IS
now worthy of llS name 1n functron as well as 1n appearance
Next year th1s class w1ll be a Sen1or School class and we pred1ct that 1t w1ll be a very loyal and
capable one 1n that upper d1v1s1on of the school just as 11 has proven to be durmg 1ts Iumor
as the focal point. A unit on the history of the men in the field of communications was concluded
SIXTH ROW Lei! to right Ludlow North Iack Ward Thomas Pakenham Bud Breslauer Tom Van Antwerpen Puck
Worden David Tallmadge Charles Schaat Kearney Carpenter Frank Huston Chet Schneider George Toepier Iohn Patton
Absent Frank Lyttle
The S1xth Form began its big year by developing its traditional enterprise the Fruit Store This
year ceiling prices and scarcity of commodities made it difficult for the group to show much proht
made to the Communlty Fund and the balance was distributed among the class 1n the form of
War Stamps After the seventh formers all had had a chance to operate the War Stamp Booth the
Sixth Form took it over to carry on its activities so all told the class had plenty of business exper
lences for the year to correlate with their math work
In the sports program the class had its ups and downs During the football season it held much
prestige due to the s1ze and ability of some of its members but when basketball was in vogue this
sarne bulk of power proved to be very ineffective even against the llttle fifth formers Vainly the
class tried to flnd some combmatlon of players which could win at least one game from this r1val
However the class did have an outstanding performer when it came to working on the Red
Cross projects Tom Van Antwerpens production and enthusiasm were Mr Coopers pride and
joy Tom accepted this assignment as something to be done fa1thfully and consistently and he was
the spark plug which kept other volunteers mindful of and busy on the many projects turned out
in the shop
Until his departure the favorite member of the class was Buster Ward Buster the boxer was
the pet of lack Ward and the friend of everyone If Buster had been able to stay he no doubt
would have greatly enloyed the English course for during the second half of the year the unit was
about animals and dog stones were a great favorite on the reading list and for book reports The
number of books in our library available for the reading list was substantially increased by on
tributions of the class durlng the school s observance of National Book Week Next year this class
will have the responsibility of operating the library as well as assisting in other affairs of the
school through its student council Prom the work they have done this year they have proven
that they will be able to fulfill these new ass1gnments very well
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When the books were finally closed, enough had been made so that a good-sized contribution was
FIFTH FORM Back Row left to rzqht Iohn Burlmgame Ted Gerhardy Iohn Schroeder Tom Evmrude Peter Sammond
Macky Wtrth Itm Graaskamp Iohn Mtkkelsen Mtddle Flow Tony Gallun Ledyard Smtth Charles Krause Front Row Ierry
Ronke Peter Wegmann Mtss M Noyes
The Ftghtm Ftrth has turned tn a very good record for ttself tn 1ts ftrst year on the top floor
Whether tn the classroom or on the sports held thrs class has performed a good margtn beyond
what IS average for a Ftfth Form class We dont mmd gtvmg them thrs cred1t l1ne for we know
they are not the type to be spolled by It The fact that as a class they had the best per cent record
of Honor Rrbbon awards rn the school 1S good proof of th1s Granted that there are some stars
among them lt ts thelr class sp1r1t Wh1Ch has made them so outstandmg They have partrctpated
enthuslastrcally tn all school projects and one of the members Macky Wtrth lead the school tn
the number of WOIlhWh119 books contrlbuted to the hbrary durmg Natronal Book Week
It may have been the poor wlnter sports weather whxch turned the Frith Forms rnterest to
basketball but more lrkely rt was just that they have basketball rn the1r bones Contrary to the
usual wtnter sports program the class was allowed to play a l1ttle basketball Once they got the
taste of 1t they hooped for joy and poxnts for the rest of the season Three sleepless mghts were
had by all of them on the three occasrons they beat the Stxth Form by no small margms
In the above ptcture the class IS recetvtng toaette xnstructron from Mtss Noyes tn preparatton
for 1ts part 1n the entertamment prepared for the Fathers and Sons Banquet The future looks very
promlftng for thls versattle group and thetr next year as Slxth Formers should be a very suc
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SECOND FORM Left to right: David Decker. Dan McC1ay, Steve North, lerry Kloppenburg, Ioseph Charney. Bill Brumder.
Oscar Pieper, Erwin Hasselkus, Teddy Tallmadge, Peter MacNeil, Bobby McCulloch. Absent: Michael Uihlein.
FIRST FORM Back Row George Brumder Kent Dixon Chips Swallow Ronny Drake lim Plous Fred Beck Michael Cham
berlin Andy Kuehn Front Row Gerald Swanstrom Daniel Ward Fred Madison Iohn Beck Tommy Colman Tony Pickslay
Otto Gebhardt Absent Ted Salow
F .hp,,- .L
SENIOR KINDERGARTEN Roger Abbott Iudlth Abert Ioan Beck Charles Boesel Valene Brumder Iohn Carpenter Roger
Chase Larry Church Ioanne Duncan Bradford Eyman Wllham Harley Ionathan Harper Rlchard Krueger Manan Lang Iohn
McCann Rxchard McCulloch Barbara McGregor Robert Mandel Robert Mnller Donald Mllls Peter Prckslay Margaret Post
Tony Scheder Fxtzhugh Scott Mary Scudder Tad Wegmann August Webster
Rlchard Gebhardt Marguente Huth Douglas Iames Vnctorxa Krause Manlyn Kruse Iudy Kuehn Wrllxam Kummer Stephen
Oberndorfer Pepper Read lane Reuter Exleen Scott Lorna Scott Davxd Stevens Frederxck Stratton W11l1am Watrous
Damel Webster Pat Wooclall
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.IUNIOR KIXDFRGARTIN-l'rmk Huw.-I. Clnrlcs Brennan. Stephen Qnlman. .lanwx Curtis, Nliclmcl Dunphy, Susan lipsrcin.
NURSERY SCHOOL Kathleen Brennan Albert Church Douglas Davldson Brlan Dxxon Rxchard Doeblm Susan Gerhardy
Iames Goldstexn Mary Harley Wendy Ann Kummer Iudxth Mandel Kathleen McGregor Thomas Maller Krrstm Mmmck
Wllllarn Mullett Robert Ott Wxllxam Ott Thomas Parker Gray Randall Rlchard Read Alan Saltzstem Barbara Van Dyke
For Their Future
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ICE S CDAL CD
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WHERE VICTURY BEGINS
BFFORE you hase navnes or armres you
need factorles producmg
That s where Vnctory begrns And that s
the job Allrs Chalmers rs domg for no
other company m the country IS able to
supply a wrder varrety of caprtal goods
than Allrs Chalmers
Power plant equrpment, both steam and
hydraulrc Mmrng and steel mrll machm
ery, crushers, motors, pumps, drrves, honsts,
blowers krlns compressors pulwerrzers
screens electrical equrpment Flour mxll
machinery savs mlll machmery tractors
and farm machinery oll fltld machmery
Equrpment for the Merchant Marme Aux
rlrary weapons for the Army Turbmes and
generators for the Naxy Turbo super
chargers for the Alt Corps
These are some of the reasons why Allrs
Chalmers rs today one of Amer1ca's great
forces ardmg our Natronal XVar Effort
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BEST VK ISHES OP
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7 I 7 X PRQSPL QI yy L 745 N M11waukee Street
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Wall Board Frames and
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Benjamm Moore Pa1nt and
Varn1sh Products Etc
500 E Keete Ave
1235 N 35th St
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789 North Iefferson Street
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SODAS and SUNDAES
3116 N Downer EDgewood 9877
Geo H Russell Co
741 N MILWAUKEE STREET
94 Years of Insurance Servzce
BRADLEE VAN BRUNT IOHN E MASAK
THAYER Z CLAYTON CHARLES I SCHWARTEN
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at WRIGLEY S'
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2nd and VV VV1scons1n Avenue
CONIPLIMEIN T9 OF
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Repalr Wcnrk a Speclalty
TELE HONE DA Y SERVICE
Industrlal and Resldentlal Plplflq
5-,N 825 N JEFFERSON
0'5PfU?- V MILWAUKEE
We've made a stud of students
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R50 YY. XVIFCONSIN AVP..
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DRESSES 41 -x yorlxslox Co
Town 8: Country Shop
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Art Studlos Inc
1319 N. Third St. MArquette 6970
2109 . rospect Ave.
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COMPLETE BARBERING AND
EAST SIDE BARBER SHOP
Phone Bfioadway 2484
PROT 'XIXIINC BROS Im
521 EAST WELLS
Oppos te Old Court House Squarel Jbulhlln Ihx In
Establ shed 1868 MArquette 3061
DI 5 PQRGL5 COXXIPANH
fOppos te Hotel Pfxster
dard Sets Ra e Books
Books of All Publ shers
Books for Boys and G Is
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Frenc oo s
F ne Sta! o e y
Ca ds for E ery Occas on
F Ist Ed Mons
The Plankmton House
NX L sux Ld xour ffrdndfathars and xm Qxpmt
to sux G xour grandsons
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427 Eas! Wisconsin Avenue H . . . ..
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REF U S P
LOCATIONS FOR THE DURATION
Till 'E-.-3.i4WKOEF DOODIFE
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DRIVE IN' WAFFLES ICE CREAM .il-
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MILWAUKEE I L HILLSIDE
WISCONSIN NEW JERSEY
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yut ' civiliztu ucctls. But. until Vit'tut'y. wc Ill t ' rk
tirclcssly togctltct' tluing all wt- nut to ltclp ltztstcn tht'
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KENNETH W JALOBS
LOEWT QL CO
225 EAST MASON STREET
M I L W A U K E E
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appreciate 1 st as Dad does
the nquest 0 ed q al ty
and rlghtncss of a Chapman
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And MEN S STORE
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BARNES ADVERTISING AGENCY INC
College Athletic Supply Co
3l2 EAST WISCONSIN A UE
M I L w A U K E E
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IF IT S BORDEN S IT S GOT T0 BE GOUDE
620 N 8th ST MARQUETTE 7370
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HOWARD B. STARK
Com liments 0 your local
Barnes Advertising Agency
Bordens Gridley Divrsion
Buelow s Service
T A Chapman
A I Christensen
College Athletic Supply
Connecticut Mutual Life
Compliments ol a Friend
Compliments of a Friend
C B Cottrell
East Side Barber Shop
A F Gallun 6 Sons
Globe Union Inc
The Heil Company
Iewett 6 Sherman
Iohnson Service Company
R A lohnston Company
Kassuba Real Estate
Carl A Laabs
Lakeside Dye Works
G Allen Lamson
I Laskin 6. Sons
leedom OConnor 6 Noyes
coewi 6 Co
Luick Dairy CO
The Maag Plumbing Co
Mandel Engraving Co
McCulloch Engineering Co
Milwaukee Alumrnum 6 Brass Foundry
Milwaukee Novelty Dye Works
Vlilwaukee Western Fuel
Hugh B Murphy
Mutual Beneft Ins
Niational Enamel ng 6. Stamping
Ott s Pharmacy
A G Raiche
Roemer Drug Co
G orge H Russell Co
los A Schumacher
Smartwear Emma Lange
A O Smrth Corporation
Lewis Allan Smith
Smith Engineering Works
Victor M Stamm
Howard B Starke Snirkles
Steinman Lumber Co
Toeoler 6 Bellack
Town :S Countrr, Shop
Wadhams O11 Company
Wisconsin Ice and Coal
Wisconsin Tree Service
W gler. s
Yellow Cab Co
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