University School of Milwaukee - Trident Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 89
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 89 of the 1935 volume:
Editor .... Meredith Wright
Associate Editor. . . Karllflauser
Assistant Editors . Betty Nlanegold
Business . . . .William l.ane
Advertising . . . Carol lVlayer-
. lfeitli l-lovis
. lVliss loser
. Jahh Bell
I3uI3IisI1ed by the
CLASS CDF 1935
MILWAUKEE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL
Book Une . . . Fall
Book Two . . . Winter
Book Three . . . Sprihg
Boolc FOUI' .... SUTTNTTZI'
-l-0 our parents tlwreuglw
Wlwose love and saeriliee
our attendance attliis
selmool nas been made
possible, we, tlwe class ol
1935, gratelully dedicate
FRANK S. SPIGENER
AB., North Carolina
SIDNEY E. TARBQX
BESS BQYLES, BS., Coe College .
S. STEWART BRGCDKS, M.A., Princeton
TEIEODQRE CAVINS, M.A., Illinois
LOCKIE F. DIIXIE, AB., Wisconsin
DORQTHV ERICSQN, BS., Wisconsin
. . I-louseliolcl Arts
. . . . l.otin,GreeI4
. . . . German
LUCY JAMIESQIXI, AB., Wisconsin . . French
WILLIAM R. LECKER, MA., Wisconsin . . Science
FRANCIS L. PARKS, M.A., Colorado . . I-Iistory
CATHERINE RICE, BS., Wisconsin . . . . . Art
EMIL I-I. RINTELMANN, M.A., Chicago . Mathematics
M onuo I Arts
I-IARQLD E. STRQW AB., Indiana . . Mathematics
C. E. SLITI-IERD, BS., James Millilfen . , Physical Education
MARIE A. TOSER, M,A., Colorado . . . .... Librarian
ANNETTE WILKINS, BE., Nlilwaulcee State Teachers' College . , IVIUSIC
There are gains for all our losses,
There are balms for all our pain,
But when youth, the dream, departs,
lt takes something from our hearts,
And it never comes again.
We are stronger, and are better,
Under manhood's sterner reign,
Still We feel that something sweet
Followedlyouth, with flying feet,
And will never come again.
Something beautiful is vanished,
And we sigh for it in vain,
We behold it everywhere,
Cn the earth, and in the air,
But it never comes again.
-R. H. Stoddard
FA I. I.
Miss Clementson hard at work in the office
HRCUGH the ages pestilence and annoyances
of various kinds have harrassed the happy, sweet
thoughtlessness of youth. During the days when
knighthood flourished, it was probably the hoary
dragon who instilled anxiety into the hearts of the
young. During the Middle Ages it was the plight
of a lad to be apprenticed to learn a complicated trade
before he had enjoyed many years of freedom. And
so down through history one can find how the youth'
ful spirit was oppressed. Today, one of the out'
standing "menaces", at least according to the poor
student, is an educational institution. Yet when one
Lucy Jamieson reviews chronologically the past school year, one has
ample facts to upset this prejudiced opinion.
When M. U. S. threw open its doors last fall to
begin another school year, the somewhat reluctant
school body was immediately busied with the usual
arrangements, adjustments, and formalities which
always accompany the irst days. The students were
quick to fall into the spirit of the fall activities inf
spired by the arrival of a new Assistant Director, Mr.
Sidney E. Tarbox, whose energetic and cheerful person'
ality soon captivated the returning pupils. The new
pupils, as well as the old, were greatly impressed by
the new head of the faculty. Another popular
acquisition to this year's faculty was Miss Lucy
Jamieson, who took over Miss Urban's former position
as French instructor. Miss Jamieson's deep appreciaf
tion of the French language and literature, and the
' rix335t'a7.5. - , '
' L 51 afgfx
Wilson Houghton, R. Sivyer, Fowle, O'Malley, Greenebaum, Andrae, Anderson, McLaughlin
Callaway Ferneding, Roethke, Burbach, B. Moeller, Rohn, Bergenthal, Ziegler, H. Berger, Mr. Brooks
Hallstrom, A. Liebman, Vandervelde, Nunnemacher, W. Liebman, Olson, Rheineck
interesting and informal manner in which her classes are conducted continued to
add zest to an otherwise dull study.
Completing the array of inspiring intellects, came Mr. Theodore Cavins from
the Public High School at Lake Geneva. He began to prove his versatility by
assisting Mr. Sutherd on the varsity and advising the business staff of the Academy,
and later he showed his true ability in sports by coaching the Junior High Basketball
team. Mr. Cavins, an admiring reader of Wasliington Irving, reflects the humor
of this great author in his personality. His teaching was undoubtedly enhanced by
his attaining the dignity of fatherhood soon after school began.
The student body also was increased by new members. The Freshmen, aided
by several of these new students, startled the veteran upper formers by taking the
JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
H. Uihlein, Inbush, Garny, Bergenthal, Stuart, Lindemann, Croll, Uihlein, Mr. Rintelmann
Miss Ericson, Plessner, Taylor, Bunde, Beebe, Wiene1', B. Berger, Krauthoefer
Wesclile1', Peregoy, Smith, H. Seeger, Gross, Garber, Gallauer, Birckhead, Fish
Gold, Phillipson, Adams, Hansen, Givan
first monthly scholarship award. However, the seemingly invincible Freshmen who
had shown themselves to be such a threat to the sophisticated Sophomores, juniors,
and Seniors, soon dissolved the fears of the other forms by rather abruptly dropping
from their lofty heights to the level of normality. Nevertheless, the originality and
promising attitude displayed by the Third Formers in producing their initial edition
of the Academy showed that there's still reason for hope in regard to their intellectual
possibilities. The class showed promise in various other fields. Besides providing
material for the Freshman football and basketball teams, they found time to present
one of the outstanding assembly programs. The class oflicers were: president,
Mano McLaughlin, vicefpresident, Tom Wilsoiig secretary, Mary Burbachg and treasf
urer, Olive Callaway.
Reed, lsgrig, Lane, Bell, Rohn, Lindemann
Nunnemacher, Leech, Gutenkunst, Vxfright, Oesterreich
Webb, B. Moeller, Grau, jones
Junior High Shows commendable Qualities
The junior High spent a very enjoyable and instructive year. Of their many
projects accomplished this year a few outstanding ones might be mentioned. Many
examples of their ingenuity in unusual exhibits proved to be the mainstay of the
Hobby Show. The members of the junior High School also displayed many
animals as winners in the Pet Show held along with the Hobby Show. The frivolous
foibles of youth probably have stood in the way of their emerging from the ranks
of mediocrity in scholarship and athletics, but they embody a fine spirit that should
carry them far. This was shown by a well thoughtfout piece of acting in their
form play, "Dearest Enemy", adapted and rearranged
by members of the class from an original radio play,
and presented before the school assembly by mem'
bers of the Second Form.
Student Council an Important Factor
'in School Life
The Student Council carried out its duties of
student government and sponsorship of activities
very well under the leadership of Bill Oesterreich T
as president and John Bell as vicefpresident. The Bill Qesterreich
most important duty which confronted the Council
was the sale of tickets for the football and basketball games. Due to the loyal enthusif
asm and conscientious support aroused by many colorful pep meetings, the team
received splendid backing from the entire school. 7
The success of Homecoming was largely due to the efforts of the Council,
which made the arrangements for this important event. A new attraction introduced
at the Homecoming this year ,was the public address system used to aid the spectators
in following the progress of the game.
The Student Council was also influential in the support of charity in the
school. The Community Fund drive and the Thanksgiving and Christmas offerings
were all managed by the student representatives. Another place in which the
Leech, Grau, Mayer, Manegold, Miss Toser
Hall, Wright, Orth, Lange, Hovis, Lane
Council showed its ability was the reform camf
paign which it conducted in order to maintain
the high standards of conduct desirable at
M. U. S. and in order to cooperate with the
administration in matters pertaining to the
school body. It presented a series of talks be'
fore the assembly on the subjects of sportsmanf
ship, duty, obedience, and related subjects, def
signed to uphold the principles and traditions
Monthly Academy of the school. The Council also supported the
Dramatics Club, gave active assistance in the
presentation of the Minstrel Show, and took charge of the Spring Dance.
Academy Board Supervises publication
Another opportunity for distinction in the student world was provided by the
Academy. A new organization, the Academy Board, was chosen to supervise this
yearis publication. The Board succeeded in wresting the former men's faculty room
from the teachers, and the second floor soon was abuzz with activity as the staffs
appointed from the various forms dashed feverishly about preparing their individual
editions. The many news events of the school were written up by members of the
class staffs of the paper and were given over to the News, Activities, Sports, or
Literary Editors, according to the subject matter of the news. These editors then
read over and refwrote the articles until they were both interesting and rhetorically
correct. After all the news was arranged in order and the ads were set up,
the Academy was sent to the printer. The business staff with its assistants in each
form distributed the paper.
l-lobby Show proves Interesting
As the school routine got under way, one of
the first events of importance was the Hobby
Show. Hobbies representing hours of pleasure'
giving work were proudly displayed by members
of the student body, their parents, and members
of the faculty in this annual show. Such an ex'
hibition always reveals interesting sidelights on
those people who have the courage to display the
fruit of their creative minds. Everything from
matchfbox and playingfcard collections to the
products of more constructive hobbies, such as The Hobby Show
knitted sweaters and canned vegetables, were shown.
Delicious looking cakes were made and eagerly dis'
played by the elementary school girls whose flushed
faces showed the delight they got from the generous
admiration which their products called forth. Talent
which may be turned to a life work was shown in
art work displayed by students, while the interest
which children' have in nature was apparent in
butterfly, stone, and flower collections.
Homecoming Dance presented
Th F b ll D
As the football season drew to a close, the first 6 Got a ance
important social event of the year took place, when
the Girls' Club climaxed a gay Homecoming with a dance. Surrounded by an
atmosphere of football gaiety in a gym decked with innumerable banners, a large
representative crowd danced to the captivating rhythm of the Capitol Collegians.
Teachers present Wednesday
During the year it is a custom for every member of
the faculty to give a program. The first one, presented
in the latter part of the fall season, was given by Mr.
Leker. His talk concerned the evolution of science and
traced the discoveries of scientific laws and principles
from their earliest beginnings.
Wiugam R, Laker Another of these regular Wednesday morning assemf
bly programs was presented by Mr. Rintelmann, our inf
structor in mathematics, manual arts, and mechanical
drawing. Mr. Rintelmann's program dealt with the em'
ployment of waste materials in the construction of useful
or decorative articles. Exhibits of many objects made
from leftover materials illustrated the talk and emphaf
sized the idea that nearly everything can be used to ad'
vantage with the exercise of a little ingenuity.
Miss Toser then entertained the assembly in the latter
part of November by directing a group of students in the
presentation of an excellent program concerning the enjoy'
ment of literature. Several poems and essays were cited to
bring out the value of reading, and books which had provided
these students particular pleasure were discussed. Emil H. I. Rincelmann
Thanksgiving Program Presented
The fine tradition of distributing baskets during
Thanksgiving was again observed this year. Singing
the beautiful hymn "Come Ye Thankful People
Come" and carrying with them their baskets heaped
with food for the poor, the students marched sol'
emnly into the auditorium for the presentation of
the Thanksgiving program. The play presented,
Philemon and Baucis, was especially appropriate as it
concerned the classic story of the old couple who
were rewarded by the gods for their generosity.
A View of the Stage After the play the audience sang a recessional as
they marched out.
This play Philemon and Baucis and other prof
ductions were evidences of the talent possessed by members of the Dramatic Club.
This club, under the direction of Mr. Brooks, is
composed of those interested in dramatic art. Karl
Klauser, a promising member of the club, carried
off the dramatic award for the most talented actor
ofthe school in his sophomore and junior years.
Promising material for future years has been un'
covered in the Freshman and Sophomore classes.
Mr. Brooks, the director, is famous for the color'
ful and dramatic way in which he brings out the
best in his players.
The Auditorium is admirably fitted for the
presentation of amateur theatricals. Ample dressing
rooms and a spacious stage provide an incentive
for participants in dramatics. i
In the middle of November M. U. S. inaugurated Sclmeldel' Audlwflum
a new custom by giving two plays, admission for
which was a discarded toy, game, or book. The unique
proceeds went, as usual, to charity. The first play, The
Mouse, was an entertaining comedy concerning a pirate
who was afraid of mice. This play gave Karl Klauser,
Phillip Qrth, Arthur Graezel, and Sylvia Lecher the
chance of displaying intelligent pieces of acting and
characterization. The Clown of Doodle Doo, presented
by elementary school pupils, tickled the palates of the
student audience. At least the clownish acting was not
carried to the ridiculous.
Keith Hovis, stage manager, constructed his usual un'
S, Stewart Brooks pretentious, but effective sets.
Stratton, Schley, Webb, B. Moeller, E. Moeller, Roethke, Boltz, Foster, H. Berger
Ferneding, B. Eastman, Newald, Ziegler, M. Seeger, McGrath, Grau, Lecher, Jones, Nicholson, Miss Wilkins
Callaway, Russert, Manegold, Bradley, Hambach, Stein, Veith, Kootz
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Girls, Glee Club Spencls Active Year
This picture of the Glee Club proves either of two things: That girls like
to have their pictures taken, or that girls do not like to get up early in the
morning. At any rate, the early morning feight o'clockl meetings of the club
did not do justice to the pictureg so the meetings were changed to Thursday noon.
To make this possible, the girls were given preference in the lunch line in order
that they might eat sooner. This new inducement proved a boomerang. The
number in the club swelled, and things began to be accomplished. Before the
change in time, the girls, through lack of practise, did not do so well at the
Christmas program. After the change the girls were able to give a very creditable
number at the Minstrel Show, Besides appearing before audiences, the girls learn
many semifclassical songs which they sing during their meetings.
All the laurels for a gleeful year go to Miss Wilkins and Mary Stratton.
Girls, Club Active in Many Ways
The Girls' Club has been a medium through which the
girls have shown their school spirit. All the girls in the
school belong to it, and they have cooperated in making
the undertakings of the club very successful. The biggest
project, of course, was the Homecoming Dance, given in
November after the Country DayfM. U. S. football game.
The girls planned the decorations and refreshments and
financed the dance. Besides being a big success, the dance
Annette Wilkins filled the Club's empty coffers.
The Club next gave a party for its members only. Half
the girls dressed as boys and escorted their best friends, who
remained girls. The costumes which this party called forth
were remarkably ingenious, in fact, one girl, dressed as a
Bowery lass, gave the Club its inspiration for a novel act
in the Minstrel Show. This party, too, was a huge sucf
cess, and was the forerunner of another one.
Besides entertaining for itself and the school, the Club
has provided an organization that has benefited the girls
through the leadership of its president, Emily Moeller.
The other ofhcers were Betty Manegold, vicefpresidentg
Leskis F' Dine Peggy Kootz, secretary, and Louise Grau, treasurer. Miss
Dine was the adviser, and the Girls' Club benefited very
much from her capable direction. Her experience was helpful in carrying out the
many projects of the Club. Emily Moeller's conscientious leadership was in no
small part responsible for an unusually successful
year. The girls of the school close this year with
the knowledge that the deficit of the last year has
been made up and that they now have a consider'
able sum in the treasury with which they can im'
prove the girls' room next fall.
lVlr. Strovvl-races l-listory of Baslcetball
Several interesting facts about the history of bas'
ketball were uncovered when Mr. Strow outlined the
development of this favorite sport in one of the last
programs before Christmas vacation. The highlights
of the lecture included such incidents in the evoluf Emlly Moeller
tion of this game as the fact that a peach basket was
used instead of the familiar hoop in 1892 when the game was first conceived. Sum-
marizing the game as it is today, Mr. Strow pointed out the tremendous increase in
attendance at, and interest in, the game.
football Team Spends Successful Season
A team that had a record season's average of .86O, a
team that thrilled the school with breathftaking excite'
ment, a team that ably merited the support of the pupils
this was the Varsity football team of 1935.
The team got off to a good start in their schedule by
defeating the Chicago Latin School, 26fO, with a very
strong running attack. Little Bill Oesterreich started the
scoring when, aided by superb interference, he sped 70
Harold El SHOW yards for a touchdown. Then followed a series of power'
Reed, MacBriar, Rohn, Stolz, O'Malley, Davelaar, Clark, Usinger, Hovis
Mr. Cavins, McLaughlin, Isgrig, Johnston, Wiener, Klode, F. Kasten, Westerman, Roberts,
Oesterreich, Skogmo, Carlson, Lane, R. Kasten, Graham, Zinser
ful line bucks by Captain Lane and Zinser, which, aided by several wide end
runs by Klode, brought the score up to 14fO. In the second half, everfalert
Mike Carlson blocked a kick and fell on it over the goal line for a touchdown,
and then a moment later intercepted an enemy pass and covered 25 yards for
another score. Following this the Latin School took to the air, but were repulsed
by the tight M. U. S. defense.
In their second game, played against Lutheran, the team met an aggregation which,
though offering little opposition, showed plenty of pluck. Even so, our team showed
itself too powerful, rolling up a score of 54fO. Oesterreich again displayed some
nifty running, and Lane made several scores possible by
his pretty passing. Finding the score 27fO at half time,
the outclassed visitors stubbornly resisted our offensive
onslaughts, but through the crashing efforts of Zinser and
the use of a spectacular tripleflateral play, M. U. S.
trampled down the opposition, converting several more
touchdowns for the final score.
It was a raw, cold day when M. U. S., hindered more
by their own mistakes than by the opposition, proceeded
to nose out the St. John's Lightweights. Numerous fum'
bles and a strong wind made it hard for both teams to
take advantage of scoring opportunities. However, our
C. E. Sutherd boys finally rose to the occasion when they scored on a
lateral pass, Lane to Zinser to Klode. Then followed a punting duel, successful
for M. U. S. because of a favorable wind. Nevertheless, no scores were made
until late in the game, when a nicely executed pass from Lane was good for a
touchdown. The game ended M. U. S. 14, St. John's O.
Cn November tenth, the school celebrated its Homecoming. The festivities were
begun with a colorful parade, climaxed by an epic battle between M. U. S. and
Country Day. The crowd was large and enthusiastic and was looking forward to a
nip and tuck battle. They were not disappointed in this regard, but they were by
the final score, for the team, getting off to a slow start, was beaten in an exciting and
closely matched game, l9fO. In the first quarter Kieckhefer engaged in a punting
duel with Carlson and Klode in which Mike got a beautiful kick down to the Day's
onefyard stripe. In the second quarter the M. U. S. defense collapsed before an 84'
yard march for a touchdown by M. C. D. S., led by Kieckhefer and joys. After
that the teams resumed their punting duel until a pass from Joys to Thiermann gave
Country Day another score.. Cn the next kickfoff Bill Lane took the ball and with
beautiful interference was offrfor what appeared to be a sure touchdown when Joys
nailed him from behind. The last score came when Country Day converted an M. U. S.
fumble into a touchdown.
In the last game the team returned to its winning mood by conquering Northwestern
Military Academy, 32fO. After threatening to score several times in the first quarter,
MJ U. S. advanced the ball 55 yards on a lateral pass play to the 1Ofyard line, from
which Lane crashed over for a touchdown. Then followed a long pass to Klode for
the marker. Using the lateral pass play again, the team chalked up two more scores,
after which Klode led a march for the final touchdown.
Light freshman Team Shows Good Spirit
One of the most valuable activities open to Freshman and Junior High boys
is the Freshman football team, which is a helpful background for future athletic
participation. This year's squad found an enthusiastic group of boys eager to avail
themselves of the athletic training and experience which it offered. Ranging from
portly Stanley O'Malley to
little Johnny Rheineck, the
squad was composed of va'
rious physical types whose
aggregate weight was found
to be comparatively light.
This group Mr. Parks began
diligently to build into a
The Freshman started the
season disastrously by being
defeated by the heavier
Whitefish Bay team, 24fO,
Elementary School Football Although th9Y 1052 the Bl'-16
Olson, Nunnemacher, Anderson
Ro. Sivyer, Ra. Sivyer, Fowle, Greenebaum, Wilson, Garny
Ma. McLaughlin, Adams, O'Malley, Vandervelde, Stuart, Houghton, A. Bergenthal
JUNIOR HIGH FOOTBALL
and White showed a good passing attack, completing five out of six of their passes.
In the game with Country Day one might be deceived by looking at the score-
Country Day 19, M. U. S. O-for the game was much closer than these figures
indicate. It was only after the lack of reserve material forced our defense to collapse
that Country Day was able to put over any scores. The half found M. U. S.
trailing by a score of 6fO. But in the second half the M. C. D. S. team, through
their speedy and powerful backfleld play, rolled their total up to 19fO.
Not discouraged by previous defeats, the team redeemed itself by a smashing
victory over Normal, 4OfO. The much lighter Normal team was too small to hold
our plunging backheld.
In the return game with Country Day, M. C. D. S. defeated us with the same
score as before, 19fO. Though it fought valiantly, its lack of reserves again proved
too great a handicap for the M. U. S. squad.
The future M. U. S. Varsity will be aided by a number of the promising
members of the present Freshman team. Outstanding in the backfield were Mcf
Laughlin, Greenebaum, and Capt. Vandervelde. In the line the valiant play of
Olson was noticeable in all the games, and was recognized when the team elected
him honorary captain at the end of the season.
Senior Girls prove Best in Volleyball
Volleyball and basketball are the two most popular girls' sports at school. Volleyf
ball is especially popular since in this sport the girls are pitted against their mothers.
Grau, E. Moeller, B. Eastman
Stein, Manegold, Mayer, Hurth, Kootz
SENIOR GIRLS' VOLLEYBALL
This year, as in all years, the mothers gave their daughters a thorough trimming, but
not without a good battle. Although beaten, the girls have not lost hope, and they
plan to vanquish the oldsters next year.
The Seniors proved too good for the lower classmen in school competition, defeat'
ing them not only in volley ball, but in basketball as well. Perhaps next year, when
the Seniors come back as alumnae, the lower forms will be able to strip their laurels.
Riding Club Qrganired
l "Boots, saddles, to horse, and awayn
may well suggest the equestrian jaunts of
the Riding Club, another enjoyable ac'
tivity of the girls. Sixteen fair riding
aspirants organized the club as charter
members early in the fall so as to take
advantage of the clear, frosty days. When
winter came, the girls moved indoors onto
the tanbark to await the advent of spring.
Coupled with the many possible advantages
procured from riding, there are also a few
Y disadvantagesg Miss Ericson, the girls'
Ready to Ride chaperon, can verify this statement.
Plessner, Wiener, Beebe, Bunde, Taylor
B. Berger, Gross, Garber, Smith, Miss Ericson
Peregoy, H: Seeger, Krauthoefer, Gallauer, Birckhead
JUNIGR HIGH GIRLS' ATHLETICS
Junior l-ligh Girls Benefit by Athletic Program
The Junior High girls have the advantage of having gym four times a week
and swimming twice a weekg therefore their program includes a large span of
activities. The two most important sports included in their athletics are volley'
ball and baseball, Besides these, they play games designed to teach them the
rudiments of basketball so that they can start right out playing it next year.
Swimming, too, forms an important part of their program. Besides just being fun,
it is instructive, for they are taught how to swim correctly and also how to dive
and do stunts.
lVliss Ericson proves l-lello to Girls
The girls of both the Junior and Senior High have
derived great benefits from the guidance of Miss Ericson,
their athletic director. Miss Ericsorfs cheerful enthusiasm
and helpful spirit have been of great aid to the girls in
their games and physical activities. The success of the
girls' part in the gymnasium exhibition was to a great
extent due to her capable direction. There is every reason
to hope that the splendid interest in sports which the girls
have shown will continue to grow under her leadership. Dorothy Louise Ericson
impressive Christmas program
Late in December the school was imbued with
a spirit of Christmas festivity in exuberant anticif
pation of the forthcoming vacation.
The Christmas program was a fitting end for
school prior to this recess. Singing the familiar
"Adeste Fidelisn as a processional, a vested choir
led the students into the auditorium, their earnest
faces reflecting the glow of the candles they carried.
When the choir reached the balcony, the entire
school joined in the song. The curtain then opened
for the presentation of the play, Dust of the Road,
which is the story of man's triumph over selfishness.
whole school sang "Joy to the World."
King jimmy in a pensive
As the curtains closed, the
Fall Social Season Ended By Prom
Then followed the most anticipated social event of the year, the Junior
Prom. Capping an active season, its success was largely due to the organization
and cofoperation of the Junior Class. Realistically snowfclad Christmas trees lined
the walls, their needless glistening in the variegated rays of the purplefblue lights.
Blue and silver balloons bobbed merrily over the young people who danced below.
Prevalent among the youngbloods were girls in their modern creations riding com'
fortably on the patentfleather shoes of the gentlemen. The grand promenade, a
new feature of the Junior Prom, formed in a line, wound around the gym, doubled,
then tripled, and grew larger and larger until it finally stretched across the entire
gymnasium. When the dancers noticed the appearance of the punch and cookies,
many a girl found herself momentarily deserted as her partner elbowed his way
to rescue a portion of the refreshments. The music was festive, the punch
sparklingly good, and the decorations gay-all of which made the dance a huge
Then followed a long awaited vacation which came as a momentary respite
from a busy school year. Already in a holiday spirit, the students left with a
happy feeling atvthe thought of laying aside their books for a few weeks.
Hence, rude Winter, crabbed old fellow
Never merry, never mellow
Wellfafday in rain and snow
What will keep one's heart aglow?
Groups of kinsmen, old and young,
Oldest they old friends among,
Groups of friends, so old and true
That they seem our kinsmen too,
These all merry all together
Charm away chill Winter weather.
What will kill this dull old fellow?
Ale that's bright and wine that's mellow
Dear old songs for ever new,
Some true love, and laughter toog
Pleasant wit, and harmless fun,
And a dance when day is done.
Music, friends so true and tried,
Whispered love by warm fireside,
Mirth at all times all together,
Make sweet May of Winter weather.
WI NTE R
S the much needed Christmas vacation came to
an end, the holidayfworn students reluctantly
returned to their school duties. The month
before the exams was largely used up in becoming ref
orientated to the routine of academic work.
Exams Qcculoy the Attention
i of the Students
E a . . . .
x my We have previously stated that the major 1rr1taf
tion of youth was an educational institution, but we
retract that statement and mention a new annoyance vying for this honor. The
candidate is exams. These longfanticipated stumbling blocks came in January.
For those of us who stood on the shadowy borderland of passing or failing, this
period was especially nervefracking, but most of us passed through the crisis with
a minimum of catastrophe. In fact, some few were fortunate enough to distinguish
themselves by raising their semester averages.
Assembly Entertaineol by Two programs
One of the bright spots breaking the feverish preparations during the month
of January was an informal talk given by Mr. Parks concerning outfoffdoor
recreations. He related a number of personal experiences which he has enjoyed
THE CELEBRITY EN SEMBLE
in Colorado and northern Wisconsin. The
lecture held the audience's interest, since
they realized they were spoken to by one
who was really an authority on his subject.
Another enjoyable program was an un'
usual musicale presented to the students of
the upper and lower schools through the
courtesy of the Vx7omen's Service Club. The
group of musicians consisted of Miss Ruth
Vicory, pianistg Mme. KrusefHuk, soprano,
Samuel Porges, violinistg and Richard Schreif
ber, baritone. Mr. Schreiber's deep, rich
voice was enthusiastically received by the
audience, who recalled him several times for
encores. The other musicians were also very
much appreciated in their individual rendif
tions. The' program closed with a musical
dramatization of 'LThe Singing Lesson."
"Building a City in the Shadow of the
North Pole" was the subject of Mr. Harold
Eide's talk on his adventures 'in the farfoff land of Spitzbergen. A true picture
of life on a sealing expedition was portrayed by this energetic Norwegian with
his rnany expressive gestures. His harrowing tales kept the audience on the edges
of their seats. A
Mr. Harold Eide
More programs Entertain School
Shakespeare's England was then brought to M. U. S. by the Senior class, not
only for the purpose of entertainment, but also as an educational program having
great value for the students who will study Shakespeare in future English classes.
The program was put together by a class committee after a careful research for
interesting historical reference to the life of this famous bard. A student inter'
preter explained the motion pictures with this ma'
terial. StratfordfCnfAvon was portrayed in an es'
pecially delightful manner, as was the picturesque
scenery of the surrounding countryside.
In the middle of February Mr. Suthered ad'
dressed the assembly concerning intrafmural sports.
He traced their history from the early beginnings
up to the present time, showing how the need for
such games was first recognized and how the presf
ent system came into use. Coach Sutherd emphaf
sized the benefits to be derived from intrafmural
athletics by young people who lack ability for var'
sity sports. He also passed out sheets tabulating
so the intrafmural sports at M. U. S. and showing the
Sfffifff Pwfram sports records attained last year.
Usinger, Rohn, Bergenthal, Klode, R. Kasten, F. Kasten, Stolz, Luedicke, Greenebaum
R. Zwicky, Stuart, Leech, Gutenkunst, Mo. McLaughlin, Wilson, Graezel, Ma. McLaughlin,
Olson, Gold, B. Eastman, B. Moeller, E. Moeller, M. Eastman, Smith, Nunnemacher, Hansen
Rheineck, Weschler, Givan RIFLE CLUB
The Rifle Club an Important Activity
The Rifle Club during the past school year, has definitely come to the fore as a
major activity. It is as yet a fairly new organization in our school, having been founded
only a little over two years ago. The prospect of joining the National Rifle Associf
ation as a member of the local chapter has been an added incentive to bring in new
members, who though being far from expert
shots at the time of their investiture gain a -
fair degree of efficiency through experience,
and at least have an enjoyable time trying to
ind the bull'sfeye, Several different awards
are given by the Association to those who
excel in marksmanship.
There is a common belief that a firefarm
is an extremely dangerous instrument, but
the boy or girl who knows the fundamentals
of handling a weapon of this kind diminishes
the danger of accident to a minimum.
Through his knowledge of the subject he can
spend many joyful hours in the exercise of
his ability as a marksman. Thus, though it
is not an activity that requires much time and
trouble, marksmanship furnishes a student
with much pleasure and benefit.
The Rifle Team, composed of the more
proficient members of the club, shot matches "
with several other school teams. Due to lack Rifieman, Jim Klode
of experience, the team started the season badly, but soon, with
a little practice, defeated Shorewood and St. Johns Une of
the outstanding members was Jim Klode, who after hard work
obtained the rank of Distinguished Rifleman. Jim deserves
special commendation for this accomplishment in that it is an
award rarely given and is won only after long perseverance and
Mr. puelicber Remembered for Service
X to School ldfashington
During the month of january the school was saddened by the death of one of its
oldest friends, Mr. John Puelicher. Mr. Puelicher had had an opportunity to serve
the school as treasurer of the Board of Directors, and later as its president. He also
showed his devotion to the school in many other ways.
Mr. Puelicher was principally remembered by the friends of the school for his
novel and personal manner of officiating at the graduation exercises. As he gave
.71 Vtv, I
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' Football Field in Winter
each Senior his diploma, Mr. Puelicher asked
about the college and intended career of the
graduate. This procedure gave a personal at'
mosphere to commencement which was very
patriotic Celebrations Qbserved
On Lincoln's birthday, according to M.
the entire school assembled in the auditorium to
witness the Washington Program. The Girl
Scouts and Boy Scouts bore the American and
the school flags to the stage while the students sang L'America." Pupils of the elementary
school, bearing appropriate flags, gave the history of the American flag. Others told
of the merits of George Washington and recounted the story of his life. Members of
the high school then gave readings commemorating the first president. The students
closed the program with "The Star Spangled
On Lincoln's birthday, according to M.
U. S. custom, a patriotic ceremony was held in
the assembly. The program opened with the
Boy Scouts coming to attention on the stage
and presenting the colors. The pledge of al'
legiance to the flag was given, and the assembly T
sang "America" This was followed by a
story of Lincoln, "The Perfect Tribute," read
by Douglas Gutenkunst. The singing of "The
Star Spangled Banner" closed the assembly.
VanAntwerpen, Howell, Gutenkunst, Stuebe, Johnston, F. Kasten, Stolz, MacBriar, Thompson
Bradley, Lecher, M. Eastman, Boltz, Webb, Schley, Newald, Hambach, Mr. Parks
Vieth, Kremers, Reed, Graezel, Scheffer, Clark, Stratton, Nicholson
Sophomores Spend Active year
Although the Sophomore class did not frequently attain scholastic distinction,
they have consistently shown a creditable record. They have shown an unusual
amount of Thespian ability. They were the mainstay of the Dramatic Club in the
second set of onefact plays, and formed an important part of the casts of other
dramatic presentations. During the first of January the Sophomores wrote a short
program of their own and presented it in the assembly before the student body.
Cne has to hand all the laurels to the class for this cleverest of programs. Their
presentation of The March of Events of recent school history virtually brought
down the house. First one of the members gave a clever takefoff of our Senior
band leader in a rendition of the difficult "chop sticks." The eternal M. U. S.
triangle was easily recognized in a touching portrayal of the jilted suitor. Miss
Ericson then saw herself impersonated, riding a wooden hobbyfhorse and reenacting her
tragedy. Next came a member of the class giving a realistic imitation of Mr. Brooks'
The Sophomore class has participated generously in charitable activities at
Christmas time and Thanksgiving, and has led the school in donations to the
CO1T11T1UHi'CY Fund- The class has provided more than the
usual number of candidates to the varsity athf
letic teams. With the help of the boys who
were not on these teams it won the intra'
mural basketball championship of the school.
The girls of the class could not quite reach
the mark that the boys set for them, but
cheered the Seniors on in their victory and
were satisfied with third place for themselves.
Socially, this group is one of the most
active in the school.
Class oflicers for the year were: president,
Edith Schleyg vicefpresident, Donald john'
stong secretary, Mary Stratton, treasurer, ,lohn
The German Class in fiction Stolz.
Art Classes prove popular
Miss Rice, our art teacher, heads one of the most
interesting departments of the school, and she reports that
more has been accomplished this year than ever before.
Students have made many individual projects among which
are three mural decorations. Under her very able direcf
tion the art department has become really outstanding
The classes are popular with the girls because of the
many and varied ways of using their creative talents. Some
of the girls enjoy weaving baskets and bath footstoolsg some
prefer to work with leather and beads from which book
covers, belts, purses, and key rings can be madeg and others cut block prints, paint
with water colors, or sketch.
Home Economics Give practical Experience
The girls are also provided a chance to learn the
fundamentals of cooking and sewing in the Home Eco'
nomics classes. This year the cooking course was termif
nated by a luncheon prepared by the girls of the Senior
High School class. Menus suitable for breakfast, luncheon,
and dinner were discussed before the luncheon was planned.
The dressmaking skill of the girls was displayed at Qpen
House. Garments in different stages of completion were
exhibited and various charts were displayed, showing a suit'
able wardrobe for a high school girl. The entire course is
presented to the girls under the able direction and assistance
Bess Boyles of Miss Boyles.
Cafeteria plays Important part
One of the most important parts of school, in the
opinion of the students at least, is the cafeteria. In
the morning the first period finds the students very
awake, the second dull, the third duller, and the
last highly torpid. Throughout the four periods
minds grow gradually more stagnant. But, with the
joyous, longfawaited lunchfhour bell, the students'
minds and bodies become amazing dynamos of enf
ergy and speed until the cafeteria line is reached.
Then, since a standing wait of nfteen minutes is the
average, the pupils slowly recede into that same
dull, stagnant mood of semifsleep. But they wait
patiently for they all want to get some of Miss Sewing
Boyle's uspecially cooked food for especially
hungry pupils" fand teachers one might addj.
The food is prepared with that personal touch
that makes it seem homefcooked. It is much
fun to walk along beside the counters, push'
Q ing your tray and trying to pick out what
you want. The only trouble is that there is
so much and it is so good that it is hard to
choose. For those young misses who are tryf
Cafefffill ing to take off a few extra pounds, or the
younger ones who love icefcream, Mr. Spigef
ner stands next to the cashier to see that they do not take off too much or
indulge too heavily.
In spite of the fact that everyone is hungry, all seem to have plenty of time
between bites to talk. A group of Sophomore girls giggles in on corner, while
right in the middle of the room the Senior boys seem to be thoroughly enjoying
themselves. With our cafeteria having a reputation such that many outsiders come
here to eat, why should we want to eat elsewhere?
It cannot be said that the cafeteria is under the N. R. A., if so, it fragrantly
disobeys the rules by working overtime. It seems that studying makes the students
ravenous, and they will be satisfied with no less than four meals a day. The
extra meal comes after school when they stream down to buy up the leftovers
at bargain prices. "First come, first served" is the motto, and as there are never
many sandwiches left, the last ones down must be content with crackers. Lately,
as an added attraction, icefcream has been doled out. This, of course, attracts many.
Pies and cake, however, are able to hold their own pretty well, and cookies are
a big attraction. The cafeteria is well situated for this afternoon business, being
right opposite the boys' and girls' locker rooms.
Girls l-lolol ping-pong Tournament
Every year the girls have a tournament in ping'
pong. This year the enthusiasm was the greatest
we have known. The tournament was completed
in two weeks, which shows the vim, vigor, and .
vitality of the M .U. S. girls. Qne of the most 1
exciting matches was between Mary Burbach and
Mary Seeger, the score being 21f17 and 2148 in
Mary Burbach's favor. The tournament was won
by Mary Burbach, who defeated Pat Ferneding by
a score of Zlfll and 21f17 in the hnals. 4471.14-ffE7'1TlJEll1 Chat
"D earest Enemy"
Assembly Entertaineol By Enjoyable
Early in March a threefact play, "Dearest Enemy",
adapted by the pupils of the Second Form, was pref
sented to the assembly. The students having been imf
pressed by the Palmolive Beauty Box Theatre presentaf
tion of the play, decided to produce it on the M. U. S.
stage. Unable to secure a copy of the script, a com'
mittee of the class wrote the entire production itself and
planned the settings. The lighting, costumes, and mood
of the play produced an effect on the audience that was
entirely pleasing. A commendable production, this play
represents the calibre of work that the Second Eormers
should show in future years. Every member of the
class made some definite contribution to its presentation.
"Choosing a Vocation" is not what one would call a particularly humorous sub'
ject, yet Dr. Bigelow, who came to talk to us on Monday, March fourth, by his wittif
cisms- and sparkling comments had his audience
interested at once. "Common sense is a big
factor in our choice of a vocation", said the
Doctor. "If one gets seasick in a canoe, one
should never join the navy."
On Tuesday of March nineteenth Profesf
sor Tomlinson reported on the successes of our
former alumni at Lake Forest College, citing
the fact that at one time there were sixteen of
our graduates on the campus. His interesting
talk was concluded with this advice, "If you are
interested in a college education, be sure you
are interested in the right thing-what you can
11 Classroom Conference
get out of school."
lVlinstrel Show proves Great
About this time rehearsals for the Minstrel Show
were in full swing. Miss Wilkins was busily engaged
each afternoon in drilling the chorus, and the members
of the Girls' Club were actively rehearsing their act.
The end men and special acts also were being put through
their paces under the tutelage of Mr. Brooks.
"Are You from Dixie?" opened this annual show to a
full house. This number, as well as "Where There's
Smoke There's Eire", NP. S. I Love You", "There's a
Tavern in the Town", "Sailor Beware", and "Sally on
11 Few of the Specialty dats and the Endmen
Sunday", proved ample for the chorus and soloists to air their singing abilities. Cut'
standing among the soloists were Wallace McBriar, baritone, and John Bell, crooner.
Among the many acts, one which showed a great deal of work and ingenuity was
a rough gayfnineties scene in the Bowery, presented by the Girls' Club. Such heart'
rending songs as 'LHard Boiled Rose" and L'Cn a Bicycle Built for Two" were sung
in a fairly "tough" style. The Hand Grenades, a colorful German band, banged out
'LMy Wild Irish Rose" and i'My Bonnie Lies Gver the Ocean" in a humorous manner.
The interlocutor, Douglas Gutenkunst, and end men John Bell, William Cesterreich,
Walter Carlson, and Phillip Crth kept up a varied flow of ridiculous fun and tomf
foolery which kept the audience laughing all evening. Such old songs as L'Moonlight
and Roses" and "Sally on Sunday" kept the funsters
from getting too silly.
The stage hands, John Frank and Keith Hovis,
stole the show for a while in a sketch concerning the
importance of stage crews. Added to the finished work
of a wellftrained chorus and excellent specialty acts,
was the innovation of a jazz orchestra which added much
to forward the evenings entertainment.
The success of the show was due to the fine cooper'
ation of the student body as a whole, as well as the un-
ending patience, enthusiasm, and hard work of Miss
Wilkins, Mr, Brooks, and Mr. Tarbox. Much credit
Goes to Walter Carlson and his aides, whose promotion
of ticket sales resulted in an overfflow audience and the
The Bowery biggest "gate" that the show has ever had.
Bell, Frank, Wiener, Lane, Klode
Orth, Zinser, Usinger, Isgrig, Lange, Mr. Strow
Roberts, VVesterman, Carlson, Wright, Oesterreich
Basketball Team Has Exciting Season
The last season was one of the toughest an M. U. S. basketball team has ever
had. Powerful teams such as Riverside High School, Milwaukee Country Day,
Juneau, and others were met on practically successive weekfends. However, the
M. U. S. squad was nearly always equal to every occasion that arose, since the
record of total points as compared with that of their opponents proves that, in the
games M. U. S. did lose, the outcome was in doubt until the final whistle.
Guarding, passing, shooting, dribbling, and faking to the best of their ability,
all the members of the 1934935 quintet gave their best for their coach and
school at all times.
The team got off to a very favorable start by defeating Juneau with a score
of 26 to 19. Before a large audience M. U. S. displayed its skill to excellent
advantage. Opening up in the second quarter, the team outplayed Juneau until
the end of the third quarter, when the score stood at 24f7. Coach Strow then
put in his second string for the last quarter, and the game ended at 26f19.
In the second game the Blue and White upheld the standard set by the first
game and defeated the Alumni team 27 to 13.
Cn January 11th the team overcame the opposition of the Lutheran squad
and achieved a decisive victory with a score of 27 to 4. Starting out cautiously,
M. U. S. did not begin to score until the end of the first quarter. Then they
opened up and displayed their full strength.
One of the most exciting games of the season was the Country Day contest.
Both teams played an excellent game, and the scoring was close from start to
finish. Beginning with a whirlwind attack, the M. U. S. quintet was leading by
a considerable margin at the end of the first period. In the second quarter, how'
ever, Country Day staged a rally, making the score
9f9. At this 'point Coach Strow sent in three regulars
in the place of the substitutes who had held their
places since the beginning of the game. From this
time on the game was extremely close, with both
teams scoring fairly frequently. The time element '
played an important part in the contest, and proved
disastrous for the Blue and White. The game ended
M. C. D. S. 18-M. U. S. 17.
The game with Riverside which followed was
somewhat similar to the Day School game. In this
game also M. U. S. was leading until the last quarter,
when East staged a whirlwind comeback, changing
the score from 19f16 to 19f23.
The next game was with Juneau High School. i
The game started slowly, but after a few minutes Free Throw practise
Captain Mike Carlson pushed in the first basket for
M. U. S. Aided by Wiener and Klode, Carlson moved
the score up to 11 to 1 by the half. In the second half Juneau showed more fight,
but the Blue and White kept up their pace. In spite of the rally made by Juneau
in the last quarter, the game ended M. U. S. 28-Juneau 15.
Another victory was scored by M. U. S. in the second game with Lutheran
High School. Lutheran took an early lead, but by the end of the first half the
Blue and White squad had brought the score up to M. U. S. 19-Lutheran 16.
Early in the second half Lutheran again took the lead, but M. U. S. came back
and the game finally ended 35f3O in favor of the Blue and White.
The next game ended in a smashing victory over Northwestern Military and
Naval Academy. Playing on Northwestern's floor, Klode scored first for M. U. S.,
but the first quarter was fairly even. However, in the second quarter Lane,
Oesterreich, and Wiener established a substantial lead over Northwestern. The
second half was rough and hard played, but Lane and Wiener managed to keep
up the lead established in the first half so that the game ended 19 to 9 in
favor of M. U. S.
The season ended with a second game with Country Day. The game was
played before a packed house in the Day School gymnasium. It was a thrilling
and closely played contest from beginning to end. The M. U. S. attack was
opened up by an arched shot from the side lines by
Klode. By the end of the third quarter M. U. S.
had alead of 9 to 5, but M. C. D. S. ran up the score
by a lightning rally in the last quarter so that the
game ended 11 to 9 in favor of Milwaukee Country
At the end of the season at a meeting of the
lettermen, Jack Wiener, guard, was unanimously
chosen to lead next year's team. Jack has been a
letterman on the basketball team for the past two
years and has already proved himself highly capable
of carrying the burden of the 1935756 captaincy.
Also at this meeting Bob Zinser was awarded the
free throw medal. 1935 should be a banner year for
M. U. S. with the return of Jim Klode, Gardner
Roberts, Richard Westerman, and many other boys
On the Defense who have showed great promise this year.
Wilson, Greenebaum, Bergenthal, Fovvle, Andrae
I. Uihlein, Houghton, Anderson, Mr. Cavins
Vandervelde, Olson, Rheineck, Ma. McLaughlin, Nunnemacher
C JUNIOR HIGH BASKETBALL
Freshman Basketball Also a Feature of Winter Activities
One of the most important athletic activities open to Freshmen is basketball. This
year's team had a varied schedule which offered stiff competition to the players.
The season began against the Hawthorne Junior High School, in which game the
Blue and White suffered defeat by a score of S to 16. , This game was followed by
one with West Milwaukee, in which M. U. S. was beaten 25 to 4. In the Shorewood
game the Freshmen were again defeated, this time by a score of 20 to 7. The next
contest was a return game with Hawthorne. This time the M. U. S. players kept the
score down to a tie. The fifth game resulted in a score
of M. U. S. 15--West Milwaukee 17. The team missed 1
one of its most valuable members during this game ow'
ing to the illness of diminutive johnny Rheineck, the
captain. The next game also was a defeat, the Freshmen
lost to Henry Clay School, 12 to 3. In the nrst game
with Country Day, however, the M. U, S. team showed
more promise, losing to M. C. D. S. by only one point
with a score of 10 to 9. The second game with Country
Day found the Freshmen at their best. Showing more 1
life than ever before, the Blue and White staged a
comeback, winning the game by a score of 27 to 5.
The last game of the season was another closely contested
battle with Hawthorne, in which M. U. S. finally turned
out the loser by a score of 16 to 14.
In spite of their numerous defeats the Freshmen
showed excellent possibilities and ei strong fighting spirit Mr. Cavins
Davelaar, Dernehl, Chandler, Ro. Sivyer, Howell
J. Zwicky, Graezel, R. Zvvicky, Mr. Parks
Rohmer, Mo. McLaughlin, Kasten, Rohn, Stolz
in the face of an unusually diflicult schedule. Coach Cavins is to be commended
for the careful training which they received.
Swimming Team l'las Successful Season
Confronted with a group of green, inexperienced candidates, Coach Frank
Parks developed these willing swimmers into a team which deserves much credit
for the progress made. Led by Captain Bob Kasten, this squad of hustlers won
threeffifth of its meets, defeating such teams as Cudahy and Technical High School.
Bob Kasten, a true leader, held his own by breaking records in the 100fyarCl
Breast Stroke, and i6Ofyard Individual Medley, and by tying the record in the
100fyard Back Stroke. Right alongside their captain came such outstanding men
as Bob Dernehl and Norman Rohn, cofcaptains elect, the versatile Bob Zwicky,
Monroe McLaughlin, and a newcomer who has shown
much promise by winning his letter in his first year of
varsity competition, Gilbert Davelaar. The R. F. Bell
Swimming Trophy was awarded to Bob Kasten, captain.
Praise is due to John Zwicky, manager, for his willingf
ness to lend a hand whenever needed.
The "Bw swimming team, seeking experience to aid
them in a bid for berths on next year's varsity, enf
countered Shorewood and other teams of equal caliber.
Mano McLaughlin, Ronald Sivyer, John Anderson, Dick
Howell, Wallace McBriar, Al Houghton, Louis Greene'
baum, Fred Kasten, and Douglas Gutenkunst comprised
this group of young mermen. Fred Kasten, an excellent
back stroker, and Douglas Gutenkunst showed especial
Frank L. Parks promise.
Bolz, Webb, B. Moeller, E. Moeller, Selmer, Rohn, Foster
Ferneding, M. Eastman, Kohn, Hambach, M. Seeger, Miss Ericson
B. Eastman, Stratton, Berger, Kootz, Russert, Hurth, Schley
McGrath, Grau, Bergenthal, D. Roethke, Ziegler, Newalcl, Mayer
M. Roethke, Burbach, Lecher, Jones, Bradley, Miss Ericson
Callaway, SaHr, Stein, Manegold, Nicholson, Vieth
Girls, Blue anol White Teams ffxrouse Competition
Every girl in the highfschool belongs to either the Blue team or the White team,
and she keeps her team allegiance throughout her high-school career.
Every Tuesday and Thursday after school the girls stay for athletics and compete
as members of the Blue and White teams. The competition is not so much over
which team can win the most games, but over which team can show the most spirit
by getting the greatest number otf its members to come out for athletics.
The teams, besides their gym work, held a swimming meet during the winter
which the White team won. ,
lntramural Athletics Gives All a Chance to participate
Following the custom started by Coach Sutherd and Miss Ericson, our school
has presented a very complete program in intrafmural athletics.
The program has been such as to offer the opportunity to every boy and girl
in the school to participate in its various activities. An incentive toward taking
part in the many intrafmural sports is afforded by the point system which has
served to increase the popularity of the intrafmural sports in the past. According
to the system every boy or girl participating in any game or contest receives
individual points for placing in all contests. At the end of the year the intrafmural
champion boy and girl are determined by finding the ones accumulating the most
points for the year. The James Boyd Wilsey Intrafmural trophy is presented to
the class which attains the highest total points for the year. Noon hour intra'
mural activities such as diamond ball, touch football, and cage ball were played
between the Blue and White teams. Cther activities for the year include swim'
ming, basketball, volleyball, track, pingfpong, free throwing, goal shooting, water
basketball, box hockey, and shuffleboard.
The purpose of having such a fine intrafmural program is for the boys and
girls to have the opportunity to develop the habit of recreation for wholesome
use of leisure time during their school life as well as later life and to present
situations calling for selffexpression through play activities, thus creating whole'
some attitudes toward activity and play.
Senior Class Wins Stunt lVleet
One of the most important of these activities for the boys was the stunt meet.
Bill Lane smashed a record in the medicinefball throw, while Mike Carlson and Dick
Westerman tied in the L'dribblefshootfdribbleu
event. Bill Cesterreich took first in the rope
climb and the team of Lane, Lange, and Zinser
won the ten trips. The Seniors again proved
victorious through the efforts of Bob Kasten who
won the high jump event. jim Klode came
through to give the junior's their only first place
by winning the base running contest.
Commendation should be given to both
Miss Ericson and Mr. Sutherd for their well
planned program of intrafmural athletics. It
was through their efforts and experience in
matters of physical activities that the intra'
The Stunt Illeef mural program was such a success.
The year's at the spring,
And day's at the morng
Morning,s at seveng
The hill-side's dew-pearledg
The larkys on the Wingg
The sr1ai1's on the thorng
God's in His Heaven-
Al1's right with the World.
Speakers at the dthletic Banquet
by the girls. Following this came the style show
clothing were modeled by both the girls and their
guests were entertained at tea by the Girls' Club.
worth the efforts of the Woman's Service Club
' Sons Pete fathers at Annu
HE last lap of the
school year is in some
ways the hardest.
With the coming of pleasant
weather, bringing its tempt'
ing diversions, it becomes in'
creasingly diliicult to concenf
trate on studying. However,
despite the various distracf
tions the student body this
year carried its work forward
At the beginning of the
season the girls had the ref
sponsibility of staging a style
show. Included in this prof
gram was a dramatized hisf
tory of the dance presented
itself, in which all types of
mothers. After the show the
The Style Show proved well
by whom the program was
The Annual Father's and Son's Athletic Banquet was held on Thursday
evening, March 28. It was a grand success, and everyone had an enjoyable evening,
even the girls who so kindly served the excellent dinner. We had as our toast'
master Mr. Harry B. Hall, president of our Board of Trustees. The guest speakers
were Lynn Waldorf, the newly appointed football coach of Northwestern Uni'
versity, and Kenneth LlTug" Wilson, the athletic director at the same school.
Both Mr. Waldorf and Mr. Wilson gave very interesting and worthwhile speeches,
and they were given a very lively evening by the young autograph seekers
of the lower school.
After dinner the trophies were awarded. Mike Carlson was the deserving
recipient of the Herbert E. Uihlein Sportsmanship Trophy. Mr. G. G. Blatz
presented the J. P. Wiener Basketball Trophy to Meredith Wright, who was
voted by his teammates the most valuable player on the 1935 team. Mr. Tarbox
presented Bobby Kasten with the Rae F. Bell Swimming Trophy, proving that he
was the most valuable man on the team in the
opinion of his fellow swimmers. Then the Varsity,
junior High, and Elementary School letters for
basketball and swimming were awarded.
Mr. Sutherd had as his guests the coaches of
many of the high school teams of the city and
suburban conferences. Each coach was personally
welcomed by applause from the crowd. We hope
that this may become a custom at the Athletic
Banquet in years to come.
Billy Cesterreich led the "community singing",
accompanied by Willis Hagen.
The Banquet was made possible by the outa
standing success of the Minstrel Show and the kind
assistance of the daughters and mothers in decoratf
ing the gym and preparing and serving the dinner.
Class Room Activities Featured in
Qpen l-louse Display
On April 11 and 12 the school held its annual
Open House exhibition, the culmination of a week's
feverish work and preparation. Each year this Open
House is held to show various classroom and recreaf
tional activities offered to the students. Mr. Leker
and his science department gave some extremely inter'
esting exhibits. The biology class showed various
types of leaves, grain, and fruits, besides, the anatomy
of animals which student lecturers explained to the
spectators. The chemistry and physics students had
many scientific experiments of interest.
Gfffifw -ilfqflfliflfffl The art classes held their display in Miss Rice's
room and in the second floor hall, where rows of
drawings were hung exhibiting the artistic accomplishments of the students from
kindergarten through high school.
The manual training room was opened and going full swing for the benefit
of the visitors.
There was also a swimming exhibition which proved to be a great attraction.
Dramatic Club presents program
Four onefact plays, all of them Brooks productions, were successfully pref
sented on the evening of May fourth in the Schneider Auditorium.
The iirst play, njust Women" by Colin Clements, was given by members of
the First and Second Forms. A great deal of talent was shown by the young
actresses, among whom Barbara Garber deserves special attention for her interpref
tation of the deaf aunt. The play was a takefoff on the wellfknown and over'
worked theme of gossiping women. The second production, "The Teeth of the
Gift Horse" by Margaret Cameron, portrayed an embarrassing moment in the
lives of a young married couple. It involved the selling of a whitefelephant
wedding present which was presented to the young couple by a devoted aunt.
Sylvia Lecher and Dorothy Vieth portrayed their characters as the niece and aunt
admirably well. Handicapped by a poor script and the fact that they had had
little dramatic experience, the cast nevertheless gave a very creditable performance.
In the third play, "References Ref .
quired" by May B. Brown, the young
actresses did a good job in bringing out
the best of a somewhat difficult piece.
This play seemed to prepare the audience
for the last presentation of the evening
which, in its mood, was a direct contrast
to it. This play was "It Will be All
Right on the Night" by Jacob Knox. Alf
though it was a sketch of no real mean'
ing, charm and humor were obtained
through the unsophisticated acting of the
young players of the lower forms. Taking
an exceedingly difhcult part in this sketch,
John Croll aided in giving the evening a
Htting climax of humor. One of the Four One-flat Plays
Seniors Sponsor Spring Dance
On the evening of Friday, May seven'
teenth, the Senior Class sponsored a benefit
dance for the Annual. It was a great event
for the girls, as it was the first chance they
have had this season to show ioff their new
spring frocks at an M. U. S. party. A few
of the Senior boys lent a hand at transform'
ing the gymnasium, and although colored
lights and the traditional M. U. S. sign were the
only decorations, the result was very effective.
Ted Riedeberg's orchestra furnished syncopa'
tion for the dancers. Even though the crowd was rather small, everyone
claimed that he had an excellent time.
Annual Staff Gets Busy
At about this time the staff of the annual was busily
working on the yearbook. A good deal of planning and
preparation had gone on previously, but now that the pub'
lication date was approaching, work really began in earnest.
The plans for the general layout and appearance of the book
having finally been decided upon, articles were assigned
and the artwork was brought to completion. The excellent
results of this artwork were mainly due to the efforts of
Meredith Wright, who made the models, and Keith Hovis,
the art editor, who made the settings.
Since snapshots and photographs are one of the greatest
assets of any yearbook, two staff photographers were en'
gaged in their spare time in hunting about the school for
suitable pictures. One of their most difficult tasks was to
creep up on the unsuspecting members of the faculty and
student body to obtain characteristic poses. A commercial photographer took the
necessary formal pictures of the different classes and organizations.
Senior Room prized b
To those pupils who have reached the
lofty dignity of Senior status, and who have
attained the additional distinction of a B'
average, is accorded the privilege of studying
in the Senior room. This sanctuary is jealously
guarded from all interloping unclerclassmen,
and is the most precious prerogative of the
Senior. The room opens into the ofhce by one
door and into the hall by the other. Thus
the inmates, while not officially under supervi'
sion, are still under the surveillance of au'
thority. Probably this is for the best, though
at times it is disconcerting to some members
of the class.
y Sixth formers
"f' 21-.ef ff' 25 ' A '
fzs:-my-r,:.1:gg,i . ,, ,am , V
4, ,.. A V
,. . f -
'N F .C s . V i
Ha , ' If , .
. N .A A Q . l f
tg, J , . YK , .
F' 12,3 V31 1'
The Senior Room
fWr. Rintelmann in Action
Assembly programs Given
Miss Jamieson, with the aid of the stereopticon,
gave a very interesting French program. The students
of her classes prepared short talks which explained the
pictures flashed on the screen. The program dealt with
the big cities of France. Paris, of course, was shown
from all viewpoints. The Eifel Tower, the Tuileries,
Versailles, the Champs Elysees, and the Arc de Triomphe
were all pictured. Havre was portrayed as a modern
industrial city, while Marseilles was just the opposite.
The program was highly interesting and proved to us
that L'French is not lousy."
As every department and every form is supposed
to have one assembly program a year, the German department, headed by Miss Dine,
gave a program consisting of a series of talks by the members of the Sophomore
After reading a book describing the interesting places in Germany, the class
decided to give talks about the places discussed in the book, Each pupil chose his
own topic and picked out and mounted his pictures. He then wrote hisiown talk
and illustrated it by his pictorial findings.
On Tuesday, May twentyffirst, the assembly was entertained by a program
given by Form I. They presented the life of Oliver Weiidell Holmes in grand style.
with slides, a master of ceremonies, and a recitation of his poems by the different
students. Most of the slides, many of which illustrated the poems, were drawn by
the hopeful artists in the seventh grade. The span of Holmes' life was respresented by
a cross section of a tree, each ring representing a year in his life. The master of
ceremonies, William Gold, after introducing the program, diligently spent his time
pasting the eventful dates of this great author's life on the rings.
Throughout the sketching of the biography, many
of Holmes' poems were recited by the pupils. Louise
Hartmann gave "The September Gale", a jolly rhythf
mic tale about a pair of pants getting demolished in
the heavy wind. Marianne Gallauer recited "Union
and Liberty" stirringly while the American flag was
flashed on the screen. Eddie Weschler gave "The
Height of the Ridiculous", Barbara Birkhead, the
i'Chambered Nautilusug Henry Uihlein, "Old Iron'
sides, Carrie Hubbel, 'gThe Last Leaf." The program
was climaxed by "The Boys", recited and dramatized
by Richard Lindemann.
The program was excellently prepared and pref
sented and was greatly enjoyed by the entire school
and fHCU1'fY- Ill:-. Brooks in Class
National Honor Society
0 Q Among the many great events that occur
yearly in our school year, the most dignified
A .c.. . ' . . . .
and solemn occasion 1S-the recognition of the
, ..,.. i z
2 ' i nevvl elected members to the Natio al H
Y H OHOY
Somew- Thw honor 15 rewved by 21 Stu'
. . . .
.9 it dent only after showing during his high
'Q ff ,av .m5u. 2' 4 Sf' If 'ms 4'
N ' 4 2 school years scholarship, faithful service to
M0'1'1ff0ff' the school, leadership, and high standards of
Our school was admitted into the National Honor Society in April, nineteen
hundred and thirty, and since then the Society has greatly contributed to the en'
couragement of all our school activities. Its members have carried forth all the
standards of the society into college, and there have received recognition for their
The members of this year's graduating class who
have received this coveted award are Peggy Kootz
and Vxfilliarn Oesterreich.
Delta pi Gmicron i
The Honorary Mathematics Society was organf LMT' Lek" in fflf Shop
ized in 1932 to pay tribute to the outstanding mathef
matics students of the Junior and Senior
A Q in T classes. Since its beginning there have been
..,, thirty pupils who have been voted into it.
These pupils were selected by the mathemat'
2 ' 4- . - -
ics department and the principal of the
Q H Schooi
35 "" I " il P" " ' '
QQ-.1 " M 1 .
The following are the students who have
:Y u . - I I
fulfilled the qualifications of the society this
',gM?i,'l.Xi:-Z:..,gLgxg,:i ., M I .
i - year: Willis Hagen, Herbert Hall, Williani
Coach Taking it Easy Lane, and Frederick Lange.
W. Liebman, Roberts, Anderson, Oesterreich, Zwicky
Stolz, Frank, Lane, Johnston, Usinger, Klode, Corrigan
Track -l-Cdm proves SUCCZSSFLJI
With five returning lettermen prospects for a successful track season were
bright. The team noticed the loss of such weight stars as Grant Gauger and Orlo
Adams, but there was much promising material to fill the vacancy. The returning
veterans were Captain Fred Usinger, Robert Zinser, Robert Kasten, John Frank,
and Jack Wiener. The track squad was especially strong in the dashes, the middle
distances, and the Held events. The hundred was taken care of by Jim Klode
and Bill Lane. Fred Usinger and jim Klode ran the 220. Fred Usinger ran the
quarter and half mile. The mile was run by Tom Corrigan, who is developing
into a very capable miler. Jack Wiener, who won a letter as a freshman but
was unable to compete last year, pole vaulted and threw the discus, while John Frank,
our high jumper, broad jumper, and pole vaulter, performed in his pet events.
Bob Kasten and Dobby Johnson scampered over the hurdles, and after several
weeks' practice proved steady point winners. Bill Lane and Bob Zinser solved our
problem in the weight events. The halffmile relay team was composed of Bob
Zinser, jim Klode, Dobby Johnson, and Fred
Usinger. This team, with the exception of
Klode, was the same team that ran last year.
The remainder of the squad consists of Bill
Liebman, john Anderson, and john Stolz.
John Zwicky acted as manager.
Cn Saturday, May 11, the team opened
its 1935 season with a decisive 73 to 40 vicf
tory over Washington High Reserves at the
M. U. S. field. The feature of the meet was
the breaking of the school record in the mile
run by Tom Corrigan. M. U. S. won eleven
of the thirteen events, and the team gave all
The Relay Team indications that it would go through a success'
Dernehl, Rohmer, Isgrig, Mr. Strow, Mo. McLaughlin, Wright
ful season. Bill Lane, John Frank, and Bob Kasten each won two firsts. Jim
Klode and Fred Usinger each won two iirsts and ran on the winning relay team.
The next meet, with Wayland Academy, resulted in an 80 to 31 victory for
Coach Sutherd's Blue and White squad. Again the opponents won only two firsts.
Fred Usinger tied his record in the quarter mile by running the distance in :55.4.
Frank, Kasten, and Klode were double winners.
On May 25th the track team ended its first undefeated season by a 681f2-4716
victory over the powerful Lake Forest team. Bob Kasten broke the school record
in the 220 low hurdles, running the distance in 27.2. The letter men are as follows:
Captain Usinger, Bill Lane, John Frank, jack Wiener, Dobby Johnson, Jim Klode,
Tom Corrigan, and Manager John Zwicky.
Golf learn l-las Active Year
Seasoned by several years of campaigning, this year's golf team experienced
a successful season of divotfdigging. Composed of such veterans as Meredith
Wright, Robert Dernehl, Walter Isgrig, and Monroe McLaughlin, besides several
newcomers-Jerry Rohmer, Gardner Roberts, jack Wiener, and Mano McLaughlin-
the team went through careful preparation in practise, both indoors and out,
for the full schedule of seven meets. Aided by Coach Strow, the team enjoyed
workouts three times a week at the Czaukee Country Club. This was made possible
through the generosity of the club.
Although handicapped by frigid blasts and snowfalls late into April, the
team finally got its schedule going by defeating Whitefish Bay. Then followed a
match with Shorewood High School squad, which M. U. S. won. Lake Forest
provided the next competition. The journey down to Lake Forest proved a bit
disappointing, the team being defeated, 5f1O. In a return match with Whitefish
Bay the team again proved its power by defeating their opponents. Against
Custer High, M. U. S. eked out a victory by the slim margin of three points,
and in the next meet with Washington High was victorious by the same number
Gutenkunst, Lane, Bell, Carlson, Lange
Leech, Kremers, Oesterreich, Scheffer, Howell
Tennis Team ls Found Invincible
Tennis has rapidly become a popular sport at M. U. S. Perfect location and
wonderfully conditioned clay courts attracted a large number of players in each
succeeding year. The courts were open for play up to 4:30 ,o'clock. From this
time till 5:30 the courts were reserved for the tennis team. M. U. S. tennis teams
in the past have been exceptionally good, with last year's team having a slight edge
over those of previous years. The 1934 team compiled eleven victories to one defeat
and that by the close score of 3f2. This year the team was centered around three
letter winners, Bill Oesterreich, Bill Lane, and Doug Gutenkunst. Oesterreich is a
seeded player in the state, while Lane has long been prominent in local tennis.
Gutenkunst is a promising youngster possessed of a steady game. Mike Carlson, John
Bell, Rodney Leech, and Dick Howell further bolstered
Because of bad weather, our courts could not be
available for the Wayland meet, and so our team used
the Lake Park courts to score our first victory of the year.
It was a straight set win for the home team.
The Blue and White netters overcame a stubborn but
not invincible team of Country Day net men in the second
meet of the season 30, by winning the singles, but losing
the doubles. After the Washington meet, M. U. S.
showed their superiority much more thoroughly by
whitewashing M. C, D. S. 5fO.
M. U. S. scored a surprise victory over a great Wash'
ington team which has been defeated only twice in the
last nine years. In this meet Carlson and Lane disf
tinguished themselves by defeating O'Neil and Pratt, one
of the best doubles teams in the state. Captain Oesrerreich
Girls Enjoy Spring program
N ., k., ,,,,,.,1,A "-: --"' """ ""Q" W ""P' V " 4' ' 'A"b'Z' About the time this spring that the girls
gk VV f .Z ,iV,, ' P. V - V if A' 7 " f were beginning to hit the rim of a basketball
it fihi' Q. basket with ease, Miss Ericson distributed
iii iiili ilix 'V 'l" A if . ii.,i,.', baseballs and bats and told the female repref
V l'V, 1 l 'f 1. ii"' Sentatives to get in there for E1 good oldffashionf
Gffff E11j0yf119 fl Gfwfff 0fTff1f1iS ed game of baseball. After the girls had
reached the point where they could hit the
ball beyond the pitcher's box and were able to
make second base on a hit, interfclass games were started with enthusiasm. After
several arguments and many hardffought battles the senior girls came out on top. All
during this time, whenever the tennis courts were in condition, the girls practiced
their skill in volleying balls over the nets. They found it quite different from the
heated pingfpong matches of the previous winter.
V With the return of the warmer weather the girls more boldly plunged into the
pool and patiently learned the correct strokes and dives under Miss Ericson's eye.
Then in races, relays, and diving contests among themselves they practiced what
they had learned. To climax the season an interfclass swimming meet was held, the
victorious mermaids proudly marching off with the Girls' Swimming Trophy.
For the girls who were interested in life saving, a class was held twice a week
after school. The land class met on Tuesday, when Miss Ericson taught everything
that could be done without the ladies' having to get wet. On Wednesday the girls
went into the tank and practiced what had been preached the day before.
During the month of May the girls again changed their tactics and went in
heavily for track work. Every gym class came in with shoes nlled with sand from
high jumping and broad jumping, and arms sore with
baseball and basketball throwing. When Eield Day
comes, the girls plan to use all this track experience
toward winning blue ribbons in the competitive sports.
Another much lookedfforwardfto event on Field
Day is the volleyball game with the mothers. Ever
since their game with them last fall, in which they
were defeated, the girls have been holding their
thumbs in hopes that they'll show the mothers up on
this eventful day, when the last struggle of the
year takes place, 1:1 filament of Respite
Wiener, Isgrig, R. Zwicky, Bell, Johnston, Gutenkunst S
Oesterreich, Skogrno, Lane, Davelaar, Zinser, Lange, Orth, F. Kasten, Carlson, R. Kasten,
Mo. McLaughlin, Wright, Hovis, Usinger
SENIOR "U" CLUB
Letter Winners Qrganized
One mark of distinction for the boys in both the junior and Senior High
Schools is to belong to either of the "U" Clubs. The Senior "U" Club is com'
posed of those boys who have won letters in varsity sports, while the Junior
Club membership is based on the same requirement in regard to Junior
High athletics. Both clubs have a rather large membership this year in proportion
to the number of boys in the school. Twentyfseven boys were members of the
Senior "U" Club, while the junior "U" Club numbered eighteen.
Spring intra-mural Athletics
With the coming of warm weather fsomething 17'
unusual for spring in Milwaukeej, the pupils who 3 '
have been hibernating for the last few months apf
peared on the school field as devout followers of
horsefshoes, baseball, track, and tennis. At noon
the boys, representing the Blue and White teams,
rival the big leagues in baseball excitement. Though
the pupils are still young, fwith apologies to the
Seniorsj, the popularity of horsefshoes is great.
Thus, the intrafmural sports for spring assure the
faculty that the pupils will not be asleep all the time. Noon-Hour Baseball
Fowle, Anderson, O'Malley, Ro. Sivyer, Stuart
Ma. McLaughlin, Olson, Houghton, Vandervelde, Wilson, Hunter, Rheineck, Nunnemacher
JUNIOR "U" CLUB
p field Day
Everyone is looking forward with eager anticipation to Field Day, the one day
in the year when all from the littlest kindergartener to the loftiest Senior turn out
for a good time together. No more homework or examfcramming to worry about,
every one will be out for the best possible time.
Field Day is a favorite custom with M. U. S. Away back when the school was
on Broadway, the contests were held at Lake Park. The mothers provided a huge
lunch with all the ice cream cones we could pack away. QYou might ask four of the
Senior girls about a fourth grader's capacityj In the afternoon the fathers turned
out to challenge their sons at baseball.
Today we have our own field. The awning is stretched under the kindergarten
windows instead of under the lovely old trees of the park, but the spirit is still
The members of the lower school will hold running
races, scooter races, threeflegged races, wheelbarrow races,
and all the other games and races that everyone enjoys
at some time during his life. The highfschool girls will
hold contests in the high jump, broad jump, baseball and
basketball throw, and a seventyffive yard relay. In the
afternoon the annual volley ball game between the
mothers and daughters will be played. The girls are
hoping for a different break this year. The boys are
planning to hold a pentathlon. They will run a mile
race and a halffmile race and challenge each other at
high jump, broad jump, and shotfput.
Here's hoping for a beautiful day, numberless ice
Intra-Ilflural Practise cream cones, and lots of blue ribbons.
This year's Commencement Play
should be a distinct success for the S.
Stewart Brooks Players. The choice of
a comedy marks a change from the
previous tragedies and mysteries in the
Senior Play line.
Mr. Brooks has named Karl Klauf
ser, Beatrice Jones, and Phillip Orth
for the heavy roles in Take' My Arif
vice. Karl appears as Professor Clemf
ent, solving the many problems of the
Weaver family. He endeavors to free
Bud Weaver fPhillip Orthj from the
charms of a modern vamp, Marella
The Senior Play in C0ll.Yfl'UCfi0IZ
Scotte CMary Seegerj. Other problems arise between Ann Weaver CBeatrice
jonesj and Kerry Van Kind fPred Langej, a dramatic racketeer. At the same
time Ma and Pa Weaver fWallace MacBriar and Sylvia Lecherj become involved
with a young oil salesman, Jimmy Thayer fCharles Reedj. Karl's problems in
freeing the family take on amazing complications that rise to a dramatic climax
and the usual Brooks surprise ending. The play should provide a fitting conclusion
to this year's dramatic season.
Comedy work is supplied by Charles Reed, with his typical highfpressure
sales workg by Phillip Orth, cast as a young adolescent with his first love affairg
and by Fred Lange's characterization of an effeminate actor. Sylvia Lecher plays
the role of a 'Ldumb" modern woman, susceptible to fads of all kinds. Karl Klauser
and Wallace MacBriar take roles of a more serious sort.
The culminating ceremony of the school year is the graduation exercises.
Marching to the stately strains of "Pomp and Circumstancef' the members of the
Class of 1935 take the principal part in the final event of their secondaryfschool
career. After the few short talks delivered by the director and the principal of
M. U. S. and a longer address by the speaker of the evening, the Seniors receive
their diplomas, the tangible evidence that
they have satisfactorily completed the four r -
- . .,.,, .... .VVV V
years of highfschool work. Following the
- .I 5' "': ' '
commencement exercises, the graduates ref
ccive the congratulations of their friends in M5
the kindergarten room. Thus, in a setting
of triumph and happiness, not unmixed with
regret, comes the end of another school
- . . .
year and of the activity of our Senior -"-
11' Chat on the Athletic Field
Graham, Rohn, Isgrig, Klode, Wiener, Dernehl, Orth, Corrigan, Davelaar
Leudike, Westerman, Foster, Bergenthal, Selmer, Kohn, McGrath, Zwicky, Mr. Strow
Seeger, Russert, Mo. McLaughlin, Leech, R. Zwicky, Roberts, jones, Safir
Juniors Take Qver Senior Dignity
There is every reason to expect that the class which will occupy the coveted
position of Seniors next year will carry their responsibility with honor. In scholarship,
athletics, and other extrafcurricular activities the juniors have shown their ability to
assume a responsible position in the school,
The class looks ahead toward their last year with mixed feelings of joy and sad'
ness, joy when they think of the opportunities for achievement which lie in store for
them, and sadness at the thought that only one year remains of their days at M. U. S.
In scholarship, first, the class has been consistently good if not brilliant. They
have never slipped down the list, and several months it was only after much iiguring
that it could be determined whether the leaders had staved off the juniors' determined
and spirited drive for scholastic supremacy.
The field of athletics also shows the fine mettle of the juniors. Taking Varsity
football as a representative form of athletics, we Hnd that out of a total squad of
twentyfone, nine were juniors. Of these nine, seven
won varsity emblems. In basketball, swimming, and
golf the Juniors were also splendidly represented.
Of their other activities perhaps dramatics, inf
rw-,,,,.,.T ' cluding the Minstrel Show, comprise the best part. In
I ,, the Minstrel Show, for example, juniors were to be
found in the chorus, among the end men, and even
"-fi punpiii V rendering vocal solos with a maximum of enthusiasm
and no mean amount of talent. Also the advance
ztr 5,1 publicity on the spring plays has the juniors coming
forth before the footlights in many major and minor
Tennis ar Noon roles to meet their public.
School Almanac ol lmoortant Events
School starts. Three new teachers and twenty-two new students wonder what it's all about.
Once ample football squad now reduced to nine members. Mr. Sutherd gives pep talk.
Mike decides to go to practice until Coach cools off.
Hovis asks when Seniorprivileges start.
Skogmo successfully makes the first Saturday morning list.
Fred Usinger buys a new car.
Bill Oesterreich elected Student Council president. The other candidates consider it a
Community fund collection. Not a dry eye in the house as Mr. Spigener makes a last
appeal. Total contribution, 515347.50 in I.O.U.'s and Sc cash.
Canadian artist entertains assembly with rag pictures. We get out of two classes.
junior High football team drops a close one, 38-0.
Klode elected Prom Kingg Orth demands a recount.
Hallowe'en. Faculty stand guard all night.
New students and faculty still wondering what it's all about.
Mr. Spigener gets to History class on time.
Skogmo has a close shave but makes his eighth consecutive Saturday morning list in as
M.U.S. homecoming parade a big success. Mr. Leker in his glory as he leads the procession.
We are moral victors over Country Day, 0-19.
Mr. Spigener entertains thefaculty at dinner and bridge. Mr. Strow and Mrs. Brooks
bowl over all opposition and are presented with the Hrst prize.
They give it back.
Fred Usinger buys new car.
Thanksgiving. just another meal for Bob Kasten.
Hagen gets a hair-cut.
Swimming team entertains VVashington. M.U.S. a close second in everything, including
the final score. -
Basketball team toys with Juneau for three quarters and then sacks the game, 26-19.
Lane maims three opponents. .
junior Prom big success. Maids badly bruised as Dernehl leads attack on punch-bowl
and refreshments. Chandler pays to get in.
Usinger gets new car for Christmas.
Yve drag back to school after beneficial vacation.
Celebrity singers and musicians bring down house in recital for school assembly. Hagen
green with envy.
New students and faculty still wondering what itts all about.
Hawthorne cagers nose out Freshman in close tilt, 2-0.
Exams approach. Mr. Spigener gives his "falls are just ahead" speech in assembly.
Senior assembly program great success. School impressed.
H. Eide holds school in suspense as he totters on chair and tells us about the North Pole.
Audrey Russert does Apache dance as girls frolic at annual dinner. Rohn attends
Fred Usinger buys new car.
There was none, you fool.
Dr. Bigelow panics assembly but tells us very little about Brown. He brings Roger
McIntyre's greetings. - -- ,
John Frank does homework in dressing room as he stars in. Wisconsin Players' produc-
tion. tHe never does any at homej.
M.U.S. Minstrels have lem in the aisles. Gardie Roberts turns crooner.
Girls go to town in annual style show. No dresses bought.
Athletic Banquet. Chandler gets three meals for the price of one. Carlson awarded
Sportsmanship Trophy amid wild applause.
4. Zinser swoons as Mr. Spigener calls on him to speak in assembly.
17. Mary Uihlein attends her class. i
24. Usinger buys new car.
27. New students and faculty give up.
30. School starves as Kasten eats 131.48 meal.
1. Tennis season starts as 3 inches of snow falls.
10. Lane comes to tennis practice.
15. Hovis starts history notebook.
17. Senior Informal. As financial enterprise, it is one big bust.
27. Exams approach. Mr. Spigener gives 'ffalls are just ahead" speech.
31. Seniors start Work on annual.
3. Annual goes to press.
4-. All Fools' Day. CExams startj.
10. Field Day. Zwicky scores slam in Pentathlon.
11. Senior Banquet. Some fun.
12. Commencement. Parents and faculty weep as diplomas are presented to Seniors, who
are only too glad to be sure of getting them. Skogmo goes to movie.
13. Faculty start plans for recovering from the yeaids struggle.
We, the class of l935, of the lVIilWaukee University School, being sound in both
mind and body, do hereby declare and adirrn this to be our last will and testament,
declaring all previous documents to be null and void.
The class as a whole takes its noisy and tearful exit after leaving lVliss Dine
heartbroken and the faculty, in general, worried.
Bill Lane leaves a bottle of pills to Jacob Nunnemacher. Two of these pills
are guaranteed to change him to a suave, swaggering Sophomore.
Bill Oesterreich leaves to any brave-hearted successor his startling different ways
of announcing the school events in assembly.
Carol Mayer leaves to future Academy ad-getters her famous slogan, "Get an
ad a day, the Mayer Way."
lVIike Carlson leaves his knack for speeding to Margaret Hanauer.
Lenore Hurth, a belle of the class, leaves her tinkle to the Cedarburg boys who
bring in the cows at night.
John Frank leaves his customary nonchalancc to the men who have to light a
lVIurad to get that Way.
Willis Hagen leaves his bulging muscles to Bob Zwicky.
Meredith Wright and Keith Hovis leave inspirations to encourage future hope-
ful lVI. U. S. artists not to give up.
Betty Eastman leaves to Edith Schley her patience in untangling the hopeless
knots of beginners, knitting.
Robert Kasten leaves the secret of his eternal slenderness to all the slightly
Karl Klauser leaves his dramatic laurels to some hidden talent in the school.
Louise Grau leaves the second grade in tears.
Peggy Kootz wills her historv notebook to anyone who has the courage to
take Nlr. Spigener's course next year.
Bob Zinser leaves his ability as girls, baseball referee to anyone who feels
brave enough to withstand the onslaught of the girls.
Betty Stein leaves her biology notebook to llflonroe McLaughlin in case he
needs one next yearj
Fred Usinger leaves his drag with the cops to Jimmy Klode.
The Senior Class threaten to leave John Chandler, together with their best wishes.
"Should auld acquaifnfance be forgot,
And never brought to mind -.U
Centuries ago a Scotch romanticist wrote a few lines which have become symbolic
of the sadness awakened at the parting of two dear and loving friends. Today
Robert Burns' "Auld Lang Sync" rings through the minds and hearts of Milwaukee
University School's seniors with a new, sad meaning.
We Seniors will in a few days depart from the school that has been our
inspiration, our teacher, and our home during the last few years. Vistas of a new
world spread gloriously before our inexperienced eyesg memory bids us once again
look back and survey, with minds still hlled with memories, the happy hours that
swiftly fade into oblivion.
To Nl. U. S. we owe much more than we now can reckon, but which time
and experience will eventually unveil. We will remember that somewhere in the dim
shadowland of the past a silent, yet mighty inhuence molded our hearts, our minds,
our abilities, and our characters.
We little realize or understand how deep a significance for our future the
present and the past will have, we are undergoing a metamorphosis, and as the butter-
Hy just emerged from its cocoon, cannot comprehend the vital importance of its
function. Yet we know that in a few short years we shall learn to view these school
days with that perspective which we at present lack, shall come to value them as the
most important of our lives.
Milxvaukee University School-because you have nurtured us so untiringly, so
faithfully during the few years we have been in your care, because you have trained
our minds and our hearts to look into the future with assurance and faith, and be-
cause you have so carefully and completely prepared us for the new realm of the
future-we, the graduating class of 1935, are grateful beyond measure as we bid
"dll experienre is an arch wherethrough
Gleams that untraoeled world whose margin fades
Forever and forefoer when I rrzofvef'
Entered '265 Re-entered '285 Class President 15 Class
Vice-President 35 Student Council 2, 45 Vice-President, .
Secretary 45 Tennis 2, 3, 4-5 Basketball 2, 3, 45 Football
1, 25 Senior HUM Club 45 junior "U" Club 15 Academy
Humor Editor 4-5 French Club 1, 2, 35 lDramatics 2, 35
RiHe Club 2, 3, 45 Vice-President 35 Rifle Team 4.
Entered '315 Class Treasurer 2, 35 Class President -L5
Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4-5 Captain 1, 45 Track
Manager Z5 Tennis 45 Senior Club Z, 3, 45 Junior "U"
Club 15 French Club 1, Z5 Sportsmanship Trophy 45 Dra-
rnatics -I-5 Rifle Club 2, 3, Executive 25 Prom King 3.
Entered '315 Freshman Football 15 Swimming 2, 3, 45
Senior "U" Club 45 German Club 45 Dramatic Club 45
Orchestra 2, 3, 4.
Entered '3-15 Swimming +5 Glee Club +.
Entered 5275 Class Vice-President 25 Track 1, 3, 4
Literary Editor -I-5 Assistant Editor Annual +5 Stage Man
ager 2, 35 Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3.
Basketball 1, 3, -I-5 Football 1, 45 Senior "U" Club 3, 4,
Entered '33g Football Manager 45 Track 3g Senior
"U" Club 45 Academy Art Editor
Annual Art Editor 4g Orchestra 3.
College: Chicago Art Institute.
Entered '3-Lg Riding Club 43
Entered '31, Re-entered '3-H Student Council 4, Acade
my Staff 45 Treasurer Girls, Club 45 Girls' Glee Club 4
Entered '31g Football 1, 23 Track 1, 2g Junior "U,
Club 15 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4g Mathematics Society 4.
Entered '29, Student Council 35 Track 35 Academy 4
Assistant Editor 45 French Club 1, 2, Honorary Mathei
matics Society 3, 4.
43 Dramatic Club 3, 43
White Team 4, Girls'
Entered '235 Class Treasurer 45 Football 4, Manager
15 Basketball 15 Swimming 2, 3, 4, Capt. 45 Track 2, 3,
-I-5 Rifle Team 43 Rifle Club 2, 3, 45 Treasurer 45 Senior A
"U" Club 2, 3, 45 Junior HU" Club 15 Swimming Trophy
45 German Club 1, 2, 4. 4
College: VVilliams. X
Entered '305 Academy Editor 3, 4: Associate Editor
Annual 45 Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 45 French Club 1, Z5 Dra-
matic Trophy 2, 3.
Entered '225 Class Secretary 2, 35 Captain of Blue
Teamg German Club 1, 2, 3, 45 National Honor Society5
Dramatic Club 35 Rifle Club 35 Glee Club 3, 45 Girls'
Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Entered ,315 Football 25 Basketball 1, 3, 45 Tennis 45
Junior "UH Club 15 Senior "U" Club 45 Academy News
Editor 3: Academy Assistant Business Editor 45 French
Club 1, 25 German Club 45 Honorary Mathematics So-
ciety -I-5 Drarnatics 4.
Entered '315 Class Secretary 15 Student Council 45
Football 1, Z, 3, 45 Captain 45 Basketball 1, 2, 3, +5
Tennis 1, 2, 3, 45 Track 3, 45 Junior "U" Club 15 Senior
"U" Club 2, 3, 45 Business Manager Academy 45 Sports
Editor Academy 35 German Club 2, 3, 45 Harvard Book
Prize 35 Dramatics 1, Z.
Entered i315 Class Secretary 1, 25 Student Council 3,
President 45 Football 2, 3, 45 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Tennis
1, 2, 35 Captain 45 Junior "U" Club 1, 25 Senior "U"
Club 3, 45 Academy 3: French Club 1, 25 National Honor
Society5 Dramatics 1, 2.
Entered '315 Re-entered '34-5 Freshman Football 15
Basketball 15 Football 45 Swimming 45 Golf 4. I
Entered '315 VVl1ite Team 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4: RiHe
Club 35 Academy Assistant Editor 45 German Club 1, 2,
3, 45 Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45
Girls' Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Vice-President -l-.
EMILY JANE MOELLER
Entered '225 Girls' Club 1, 2, Treasurer 3, President
45 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Dramatic Club 35 Rifle Club 35
Entered '23g Academy Sports Editor 3: Advertising
Manager' 45 French Club 1, 2, 35 Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45
Girls' Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Entered '34-5 Football 45 Senior "U" Club 4.
CATHERINE BETTY STEIN
Entered '325 French Club 2, 3, Secretary 25 Girls'
Club 2, 3, +5 Dramatic Club 2, 3, +5 Glee Club 2, 3, 4.
FREDERICK DONGES USINGER
Entered '225 Class Vice-President 1, 45 Assistant Foot-
ball Manager 45 Lightweight Football 25 Basketball 1,
2, 3, 4: Track 2, Captain 3,45 Rifle Team 4: Academy
Sport's Editor 2, 35 Junior "U" Club 15 Senior "U" Club
2, 3, -1-5 German Club 1, 25 Junior High Free Throw
Award 15 RiHe Club 2, 3, 4.
Entered '315 Class President 2, 35 Student Council 1,
3, Business Manager 45 Football 15 Basketball 1, 2, 3,
+5 Track 15 Golf 2, 3, +5 Captain 3, 45 Senior "U" Club5
junior HU" Clubg Academy Art Editor 2, 35 Editor
Annual 45 French Club 1, 25 Dramatic Club 25 j. P.
YViener Award 45 Junior High Guard Award.
College: Lake Forest.
ROBERT E. ZINSER
Entered '335 Class Secretary 45 Football 3, 45 Basket-
ball 3, 45 Track 3, 45 Senior "U" Club 3, +5 Academy +5
Free Throw Award +.
Qver his keys the musing organist,
Beginning doubtfully and far away,
First lets his fingers Wander as they list,
And builds a bridge from Dreamland for his lay,
Then, as the touch of his loved instrument
Gives hope and fervor, nearer draws his theme,
First guessed by faint auroral flushes sent
Along the wavering vista of his dream.
Not only around our infancy
Doth heaven with all its splendors lieg
Daily, with souls that cringe and plot,
We Sinais climb and know it not.
JAMES RUSSELL LOVVELL
S U M M E F3
Book df'1Ci personal lf1Cl6X
Anderson, john ..,. 18, 28, 46, 47, 58, 59
Andrae, john .....,.
Athletic Banquet ...
Beebe, Betty ........
Bell, john ........ 19
Bergenthal, August .
Bergenthal, Doris ..
Berger, Barbara .. .
Berger, Helene ....
Bigelow, Dr. ...... .
Birckhead, Barbara .
Blatz, G. G.
Blue Team .....
Boltz, Phyllis ..
Boyles, Miss ... ...
Bradley, Jane .........
Brooks, Mr. ....... 18,
20, 43, 44, 60
..H..1a 30 31
... ..,. 18,30
23, 24, 42, 43 54,
Bunde, Ioan ......... .............. 1 8
Burbach, Mary ...
Carlson, Walter ....
, 27, 23, 43, 44,
Calloway, Olive Marie ...... 18, 19,
CHVIHS, Mr. ........... .
Chandler, john .....
Clark, Robert ........
Class Will ............
Commencement Play .,..
Corrigan, Thomas .....
Croll, john ..........
Davelaar, Gilbert ...
"Dearest Enemy" .
Delta Pi Omicron ..
Dernehl, Robert ....
Dine, Miss ......
Dramatic Club ...
Eastman, Marie .... ..
Eide, lVIr. ....... ....
Ericson, Miss ......... 18
Exams ....... ..........
Field Day .........
Fish, James .......
Football Dance ..
Football Team ...
Form 1 .............
...29, 37, 48
Form H ............. ....... 4 2,
Foster, Mary Virginia .. ....... 24, 48
Fowle, Douglas ..... ...... 1 8, 28, 46,
Frank, john ...... .... 4 3, 44, 58, 59
Freshman Basketball ... . . . . .46
Freshman Class ....... ..... 1 8, 19
Freshman Football ... ......... . .27
Gallauer, Marianne .. .... 18, 30, S6
Garber, Barbara .... .... 1 8, 30, 54
Garny, Fred ...... ...... 1 8, 28
German Program .. ........ 57
Girls' Athletics .. . .... . .61
Girls' Club ..... .... 2 4, 25
Givan, George .... ..... 1 8, 37
Glee Club ....... ..... 2 4, 25
Gold, VVilliam .,. ...18, 37, 57
Golf Team ... ......... ..61
Graduation ..... ............. 6 4
Graezel, Arthur ............. 24, 37, 39, 47
Graham, Robert .................... 26, 65
Grau, Louise ...19, 20, 24, 25, 26, 29, 48, 70
Greenebaum, Louis. .18, 28, 31, 37, 39, 46, 47
Gross, Marian ......,,............. 18, 30
Gutenkunst, Douglas ...19, 37, 39, 47, 60, 62
Piagen, XAHlHs .................. 54, 57, 70
Hall, Harry B. .. ......... .53
Hall, Herbert .... 20, 57, 70
Hallstrom, Dick .. ............. 18
Hambach, Doris ...24, 30, 39, 48
Hansen, Jerome ......,.....,....... 18, 37
Hartmann, Louise ..................... 56
Herbert Uihlein Sportsmanship Trophy. . .53
Hobby Show ........................... 21
Homecoming ........................... 28
Home Economics .... ..............,... 4 0
Houghton, Albert ----- .... 1 8, 28, 46, 47, 63
I40vm,1imth .......... za 26,43,s4,56,70
Howell, Richard ............. 39, 47, 60
Hubbell, Carrie .. ........ 57
Hunter ......... .......... 6 3
Hurth, Lenore .. .... 29, 48, 70
Inbusch, Ralph ...............,........ 18
Intramural Athletics 49, Spring .,...... 62
Isgrig, Walter ......... 18, 26, 44, 59, 62, 65
james Boyd VVilsey Intramural Trophy ...49
Jamieson, Miss ...................... 17, 57
Johnston, Donald ............ 26, 39, 58, 62
Jones, Beatrice ........... 19, 24, 48, 64, 65
I. P. Wiener Basketball Trophy ........ 53
junior Class .......................... 65
junior High .........,....... ...18, 19
junior High Girls' Athletics ...,....... 30
Junior 'AUM Club ....................... 62
Kasten, Fred ............. 26, 37, 39, 47, 62
Kasten, Robert .... 26, 37, 47, 49, 53, 62, 71
Klauser, Karl .... ....,.. ....... 2 4 , 64, 71
Klode, james 26, 31, 37, 38, 44, 49, 58, 59, 65
Kohn, Idallyn ....................... 48, 65
Kootz, Peggy ...... 24, 25, 26, 29, 48, 57, 71
Krauthoefer, Betty ....,.,........... 18, 30
Kremers, Robert .........,............. 39
1.ane, xxfulianm .... 19, 20, 26, 27, 28, 44, 49,
Book and Personal lnolex fcontinueclb
Lange, Frederick .... 20, 44, 49, Sf, 62
Lecher, Sylvia .,. ...
Leker, Mr. ...... .
Liebman, Arthur ...
Liebman, XVilliam ...
Lindemann, Richard .
Luedke, Alex ........
MZlCB1'lH1', YVallace ,...
Manegold, Betty ...20
Mayer, Carol .........
McGrath, Constance .
McLaughlin, Mano ..
McLaughlin, Monroe .
Minstrel Show .......
Moeller, Betty ... ,..
....24, 39, 43,
.,.,.19, 20, 37,
25, 26, 29,
,37, 46, 47, 61
,37, 47, 59 62
, 19, 24, 37
Moeller, Emily ..,... 24, 25, 26, 29,
National Honor Society ,..........
Newald, Betty .........,........ 24,
Nicholson, Marian .............., 2-1-
Nunnemacher, Jacob ...18, 19, 28, 37,
Oesterreich, William .... 19, 20, 26,
44, 49, 53, 57, 58, 60
Olson, Frederick ...... 18, 28, 31, 37,
O'Malley, Stanley .....,... 18, 26, 28,
Open House ..........................
Orth, Phillip ...... 20, 24, 43, 4-I-, 62,
Parks, Mr. ........,,........... 35,
Peregoy, Susan ....
Phillipson, Richard ..
Ping Pong .........
Plessner, Joy ........
Puelicher, Mr. John
Rae F. Bell Swimming Trophy ......
Reed, Charles ............
Rheineck, John .,..
Rice, Miss .....,
Riding Club ..
Rirle Club ......
Rintelmann, Mr. ..
Roethke, Mickey ....
Rohmer, jerry ....
Rohn, Helen ....
Rohn, Norman ..
Russert, Audrey ..
Safir, Roberta ..,..
Schley, Edith .....,..,.
Seeger, Hannah .,........
.1s, 29, 37
26, 44, sa,
24, 40, 48,
Selmer, Jane . ,
Senior Program ...
Senior Room ............
Senior "U" Club ....... ..
Senior Volley Ball Team ..
Sivyer, Ralph ..,......... .....
Sivyer, Ronald ... ....18,
Skogmo, Hiram .... ....
Smith, Marjorie .... ....
Sophomore Class .. .
Stein, Betty ..... .... 2 4,
Steube, Robert .. ......... ..
Stolz, John ..... .... 2 6, 37, 39,
Stratton, Mary ....... .24-,
Strow, Mr. ..... .... 2 5,
Student Council .. .....
Stuart, Fullerton ... ....18,
Style Show ...... ....... ....
Sutherd, Mr. 26, Program ..., 36,
Swimming Team ......... ....
Tarbox, Mr. ..... ..,.
Taylor, Janice .......
Tennis Team ........,..
Thanksgiving Program ...
Tomlinson, Mr. .. ..
Toser, Miss .... 20, 22
Track Team .. ,....- -.
Uihlein, Henry .............. .. 18,
Uihlein, John ,...................... 18,
Usinger, Frederick ..26, 37, 44, 58, 59, 62
Van Antwerpen, Lloyd ................
Vandervelde, Lawrence ...18, 28, 31, 46,
Vieth, Dorothy ........ .... 2 4, 39, 48,
Wfaldorf, Lynn ....,. ...........
Washington Program ... ........ ....
WVebb, Kathryn ...... .... 1 8, 24, 39
Weschler, Edward .. ..... 18, 37,
VVesterman, Richard .. ...26, 44, 49,
VVhite Team ....,... ........... 4 8,
Wiener, John ,... 26, 44, 59, 62
Wiener, Mary .... ............ 1 8,
Wilkins, Miss .......... .... 2 4, 26, 42,
VVilson, Kenneth "Tug'l ....... ..... .
Vvilson, Tom ......... 17, 18, 28, 37, 46,
Womans Service Club ,..............
VVright, Meredith ............ 18, 20, 4--1-,
55, 56, 59, 62,
Ziegler, Kathleen ............... 17, 24,
Zinser, Robert .. .26, 27, 44, 49, 59, 62, 68,
Zwicky, John ............. 47, 58, 59, 62.
Zwicky, Robert .,.37, 47, 58, 62,
fees- This bank was founded when Mil- vs
waukee was a seven-year-old eity of
20000 souls . . . eight years before the
C1V1l War Today the populatlon of Greater
Mllwaukee numbers three quarters of a m11
lon and thls bank the FIISI WIS
cons1n 15 the largest 1n the state
There 1S a F1rst Wlsconsln oflice 1n
.t,, I K . ,.,:,,aErigQrt
CITY-WIDE BANKING SERVICE
Founded in 1853
of . . .
BIG .IO FLOUR
Wm. Steinmeyer Co.
1044 to I050 North Third Street
mocnei an moore
HOTEL PFISTER BUILDING
StOl' li ge
O L D S M Q B I L E
Guaranteea' Used Cars
Walter A. Jaeger Motor Co.
National Ave. at S. I4-th
'wa' Wil' O G cl ' I1
I Iam . oo FIC
Q Vegefable Ozl lllanufacfurers
" A U H HEHESEIEFIIEFIIIEF-lg i m: ngqp nr -I-Ely?
fjl lmzilln. ana' R e jf n ers
J' A SPECIAL OIL
of , N
for Every Purpose
FRED USINCER, INC.
1030 N. Third Street Phone MA rquette 3391
POUHWJ Fruits, Vegetables Smart Hair Cutting and
HOUR SPECIALTY IS QUALITY" BY RONALD
1019 N. Thi d St. Milwaukee, Wis. 2126 E. Locust St. L ke. 2-116
HASSMANN-MUELLER Co. I THE MAKE UP BOX
Milwaukee University School
operated by U
The Womeifs Service Club
GOOD FOOD AT REASONABLE PRICES
IN A HOMELIKE ATMOSPHERE
CI-IAS. HESS SAUSAGE 8:
Compliments of . . . F H Pgzn?1y:s1?1:rcio1C1 t
E 2 3 -I:1FhThChd'S of Those Wholagnow -It-06
V ' i X
PATEK BROTHERS, INC.
PAINT MAKERS AND GLASS DISTRIBUTORS
Jewelry Made to Order
JOHN NEVERMAN, INC.
JEWELERS - SILVERSMITHS
732 N. Milwaukee St.
TOEPFER 8: BELLACK
Cloflziers - Hatters
320 E. WISCONSIN AVE.
Compliments of . . .
MAY G. VOGT
Correftifw Facial and Scalp
DA ly 3159 759 N. Milwaukee St
Reigm Day and Night
Qblil llrihrlhvrg Restaurant
The spot in Milwaukee where good
food and excellent drinks are served
day and night.
Music and entertainment
from 7 p. m. to Midnite
DA ly 3853
320 East Mason St.
, FOX HEAD VVAUKESHA CORP.
333 So. Water- St. For Home Service call Fox Head at Broadway 8080
One of A77l67'iCd!5 Great
N. Second at N. Plankinto
W. M. HEISER CO.
LA keside 2627
2319 N. Prospect Ave.
VITAMIN D MILK
FOR STRONG, HEALTHY
BONES AND SOUND TEETH
C AMERICAN :.
2733 West Wisconsin Avenue
' DAVID E. ALBRIGHT, VicefPres.
BAERWALD, HOFFMAN Sc Co
Clotlmx for tha Smartly Dresxed Mis:
, 109 E. Wisconsin Ave.
PHONE DALY 2996 Milwaukee, U.S.A.
125 East Wells Street Drr':.vc.f, Conti, Sporlfwear, Mil1inn:'y
O. R. PIEPER
A Name That Has Stood for
TODAY more than ever
before it is QUALITY
O. R. PIEPER COMPANY
Milwaukee Eagle River
QWAN H. STEIN
I O O , O O O
daily average circulation
The Sentinel goes into the most substantial homes
of the community
. . A GREAT NEXVSPAPERl
. .A GREAT ADVERTISING MEDIUM!
S T U A R T S
Ladies Weaving Apparel
Telephone MA rquette 5162
431 W. Wlisconsin Ave.
You Will Like Our Service
3130 N. Downer Ave. ED ge. 1459
Carpets Rugs Linoleum
Draperies Cork Tile Rubber Tile
The Petersonloefller Co
Telephone DA ly 3126
783 No. Broadway
MEN AND VVOMEN
A DRINK FIJR
Blatz Better Beverages
-White Soda, Ginger Ale,
Lime Rickey and Spark-
ling Carbonatecl Water
-- used straight or as
mixers - so delight-
You will like
..... ..... .... ........ .,... ..., ..... .....,... ..... .... ..... ...... ..... ..... .
l-2-3-5 lb. Boxes
Monart Sales Co.
Chrysler - Plymouth
621 E. Wisconsin Ave.
Pianist and Teacher
Oriental Theatre Bldg.
Dependable :O ' Efficient F 0 X S 3 C -
Quiet 2 Clean
Automatic ' Economical Flowers , , , Candies
631 N. Milwaukee St.
1 1 ' e . il o Q
OIL H EATING Qi sl mly,
For compzm Faris and Figures, Address Y
THE HEIL co. MILWAUKEE 766 N' Plankimon
Turner 0 Martin Ee? Symons C 0.
717 NORTH MILWAUKEE STREET MILWAUKEE
Dresses, Coats, Suits Phone Daly 5850
LAVINE GEAR CQ.
1AxUTOlX1OTIVE STEERING GEARS
634 E. Keele Ave. Niilwaukee, Wie.
THE COOK TEA SHOP
Clan Ring! and Pifzx-Troplzim-Hmuardx
Bunde 8: Upmeyer Jewelry
Lui clzeofz - Afternoon Tea
Z Mfg. Co.
WMS Building-Second F1001' 246-249 Plankinton Bldg. - znd Floor
426 E. MASON ST. MILWAUKEE
SEMLER-LEIDIGER CO. Dine and Dance at
Florist T O Y ' S
725 N, Milwaukee Sf, Chinese-Afmericalz Restaurant
DA ly 0450 716 N. Second Street
BUY THE HUBINGER
NORTH SIDE COAL 51 QIL
Yozfll Like Our Service
J. P. BLIFFERT
Phone ED gewood 0400
219 West Garfield
H SPORTING Gooos fl
I37 EWE LSST
C. A. Burg11qrdt0 Sons
COAL-BURNER OIL-SOLVAY COKE
CALLAWAY FUEL CO.
4 6 4 0
734- North VVate1' Street
Opposite First Wisconsin National
E. F. BRETZ E3 CO.
Smart, Inexpensive Garmenls
for the College Girl
722 N. Milwaukee St.
P A T R l C l A N
Telephone MArquette 0222
935 N. Water St. Milwaukee
Distinctifve Coijffures, Permanents
312 E. Vllisconsin Ave.
MA rquette 0775 Suite 205
T H E P H A R M A C Y
THE SMART Miss CHOOSES
13th Floor Wells Bldg. For Ewfiw Wear
MILWAUKEE 214- East VVisconsin Ave.
Ah X N Lx Let Us Solfve Your Plat Problems
611 N01-fh GREGQRY HAT SHOP
Milwaukee St afsix I
' - -1 1827 N. F - ll Ave.
-' - lvyw Q lx .xv I Restyling alwe Hats to Fit
Reblocking Any Headsize
ALSTED-KASTEN CO. C0,,,1,,i,,,e,,,,S
331 E. Wisconsin Ave. . ,
MILWAUKEE Fntzel S Budget Shop
Cut Y0urRepa1'1' Bills With
A L E M I T E
with the U
O MORE guesswork-no more baking
failures-no more trusting to luck for
good results. You know results will be
good. See the new L8LI-I Electric Ranges at
your nearest dealer or the Electric Company.
Man ufaciured by
A. J. Lindemann 81 Hoverson Co.
ALLEN - BRADLEY
SUITS S 3 S FULL DRESS . OCOATS TUXEDO ' , ,
Expertly Fitted By Our Custom Tailors EIQ9
SILVERSTONES i 714 N.MlLwAuKEE ST.
634 NO' Water Street THE BEST IN FURS Phone DA1y sam
2103 N. Prospect Ave. LA ke. 0974
MILWAUKEE, WIS. Inc.
Headquarters HALL CHEVROLET
L foL.REChO1!RDS In C.
Egfgfgjuvgilglf Mast 1:5 Irijlgcainlolli
I I'II '
VICTOR Sales and Sevfmce
D 3209 West North Avenue
HUGH W, RANDALL, President Phone Kilbourn
715 N. BROADWAY
FRESH HOME MADE FUDGE
SUNSHINE STLIDICD SI-IOP
Greeting Canis, Gifts, Artists, Supplies
Insfruetions in Pazntzng
LA keside 5350
2630 N. Downer Ave.
I-IE enviable reputation which
the. house of Mandel enjoys
vvith schools throughout the
middle vvest, has been built
upon consistently giving the
highest quality ol vvorlq, the
most extensive co-operation,
and keeping its price vvithin
economical bounds ......
WISCONSIN'S BEST AND LARGEST
ENGRAVING PLANT AND ART STUDIO
Mandel Engza Ving E0
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Slweer Beauty lor Summer Days
-Ilwis is a season ol sheer Fabrics, both lor afternoon ancl
evening wear. Filmy cliitlons, gossamer nets, triple slweers
. . . all to malce us delightfully cool ancl utterly chic.
S16 GIICI UD
EM IVIA IA GE
323 EAST WISCONSIN AVENUE
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