University School of Milwaukee - Trident Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI)

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 104

 

University School of Milwaukee - Trident Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1936 volume:

f wax , z. i , .z fs., ms. ' f. Q x 4, .X- w ,. .5 .eu :as ,km .i . -.UA 3-. Q11 I v., .1 ,V .A , K f vf, -rg .,3ug.5 ' vp:-f ' f"f'..N'i's 1 L - ' , "LP 14.4" -xi ' YM V '-. 1-f, . U. .fei- V ,-Y' 4. -5 4 -- .Q FLX 5 .L ., .V A 1' n .11 1 - , .r x ,. Q1 6 . f. A , 4 W: 'Q , A 1 I. X X TI-IE ACADEMY NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX I3ubIisI1ecI IJytI1e SEIXIIOI2 CLASS QI I MILWAUKEE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL IVIIIWauI4ee, Wisconsin BCDARD EDITCDR ..... WALTER ISGRIG ASSGCIATES . . .ALJDREY RUSSERT IVIARY SEEGER RI-IGTQGRARI-IV . . ALEX LLIEDICKE BUSINESS . IVIQNROE IVICLALIGI-ILIN ADVERTISING . . IDALYIXIN KCI-IIXI CCDNTENTS ADMINISTRATION CLASSES ACTIVITIES ATHLETICS ADVERTISING 1 V V, n.: Z, A , Z 4L,,,f.:.x .,,.,f-Q., N xx + 90 L f, ,Qfgrfw f Q, ,yfyff'W,fgf ff , W, 0 wg ,Q f 1 'av 4, X wwiwy ' ' . ffm G win 'L f ADMINISTIQATIQN TRUSTEES WHITNEY HEASTMAN . . . President J. C. WILSCDN ..... Vice-president MRS. GUSTAVE RABST,JR. . . Secretary W. A. TI-IOMRSQN ..... Treasurer HARRY B. I-IALL MRS. CLIFFQRD RANDALL WALTER KASTEN STANLEY J. SEEGER, M. D. LGUIS LECI-TER ALBERT G. TRCSTEL, JR. AUGUST C. MQELLER E. R. WAGNER WALTER G. ZINN DIRECTCDI? FRAXIK S. SPIGENER A. B., South Carolina M.A., Columbia ASSISTANT DIRECTCDI2 SIDNEY If. TARBGX B.S., Illinois IV'I.Px., Chicago FA c u tw Zdfwffg Vg , , , xg--3, Zffwa' LCCKIE F. DINE Wisconsin. A.B., 19221 Teacher at M. U. S., 1914 Miss Dine is the oldest teacher in the High School in point of service. She plays as integral a part in M. U. S. life as has ever been the privilege of any teacher, and carries out her role by being the first to enter school and last to leave in the course of the day. Her classes are replete in gemuetlichkeit, and because of her personal interest in them each student finds her classroom a retreat from educational strain. Z7 1 it X gvf"'w L54 3 fi X I EMIL H. RINTELMANN U., VZ 'I-f' ilMIlXK'3I1kC8 State eachers College. B.E.. 1928: Chicago, M.A,, 1932: Wisconsin: Marquette: Iowa: Teacher at M. U. S.. 1917 l VMr. Rintelmann teaches mathematics, mechanical drawing, and shop work. There is no fooling around in any of his classes: it's all business there. He keeps his students down to business, and when exams come around they all appreciate his discipline. Mr. Rintelmann, unlike most jovial people, is very tall and slender. His regular accounts of scholarship in the high school are events anxiously awaited each month. WILLIAM R. LEKER Wisconsin. AB.. 19151 Vkfisconsin. M.A.. 1925: Chicago, 1928: Teacher at M. U. S., 1919 Every fall there is a brown grass path leading from school to the garden on the far side of the football Heldg every winter the path is replaced by a wellfpacked snow trail: and every spring the snow trail is in turn replaced by one of mud. The seasonal trail blazer is none other than Mr. Leker, affectionately called "Wild Bill" by the upper classmen. He is a Burbankian devotee, a horticulturalist of no mean ability. wt' lim' CATHERINE RICE a Wisconsin, B.S.. 1925: Teacher at M. U. S.. 1927 "Block the form in first, then do your shadowing," is the good advice offered by Miss Rice. She has charge of the art department, and her students turn out very fine products, for Miss Rice hates slipfshod work. Miss Rice is also known for her dancing ability. She often coaches pupils for special occasions such as the Spring Eete. 13 ll ' J, geffvlf X L, S T . , 1 f 144190 ' 1? -any HAROLD E. sTRoW 1 Indiana, A.B., 1924, Chicago, 19243 Teacher at M. U. S., 1928 The Hoosier schoolboy practically lives basketball. Coming from the state in which that sport has its roots, he can hardly be blamed. Aside from being the school coach, the L'Mentor" teaches pretty fair mathematics, but the only practical use to which he puts his course is that of iguring up basketball averages. In the spring Mr. Strow takes over the coaching of the golf team. It seems that he can't get away from putting a ball in some sort of cup or basket. During the summer months Mr. Strow may be found hard at work on his retreat in the forest wilds of the Michigan peninsula. S. STEWART BRCOKS Princeton, A.B., 1927, Princeton, M.A., 1929g Teacher at M. U. S., 1929 "Are you masticating the chicle? There's the wastebasketln Mr. Brooks can't be fooled. The long and lanky "Spider'i teaches ancient history and Latin, and there's no blufling in his classes either. Mr. Brooks is also the dramatics coach, and every year around commencement time he may be seen pacing the stage in his shirt sleeves and whipping his 'imasterpiecesn into presentable shape. His productions, especially the Minstrel Show, are well known, as is the fact that "a Brooks production always starts on timelv BESS BCYLES Coe, B.S., 1919, Teacher at M. U. S., 1930 Miss Boyles is perhaps the most popular lady in school, for she certainly knows the way to a hungry pupil's heart. The meals which she serves are famous throughout the city, not only do M. U. S. students enjoy her delectable menus, but the parents of students and students from other schools as well. Miss Boyles handles the Fathers and Sons Athletic Banquet, the ParentfTeachers Dinner, and the other social affairs of the school. In short, Miss Boyles is the housekeeper and hostess for the grateful M. U. S. students. C. E. SUTHERD Milikan, B.S., 19225 Michigan, 1934, 1935, Teacher at M. U. S., 1930 Mr. Sutherd is noted principally at M. U. S. for three things: his companionship with the students, his popularity as a coach of volleyball, and his persistent habit of smoking stogies. Thereis not a boy at school who has not been friendly with and advised by uFuzzy." There's not a mother who would give up her Tuesday morning volleyball game under Coach's direction. And there's not a single person in the community who would not rejoice at the aroma of a more fragrant El Ropo. ANNETTE WILKINS Milwaukee State Teachers College, BE., 19293 Teacher at M. U. S., 1930 Tuesday morning singing led by Miss Wilkins is a high spot each week. With a friendly smile Miss Wilkins starts the assembly singing, and for the rest of the day the student body goes about with a song on its lips. Miss Wilkins directs the junior and Senior High Girl's Glee Clubs and produces the musical end of the annual M. U. S. Minstrel Show. Always full of life and pep, Miss Wilkins puts a song in the hearts of all M. U. S. students. 14 A 'F 't DoRoTHY ERiosoN ff' Wisconsin, B.S., 19333 Teacher at M. U. S., 1933 ' Zh Miss Ericson, slim, blonde gym teacher, has been a general favorite of the entire school, and not only of the girls in her physical education classes. She has the knack of getting the girls to know one another better through their athletic activities, and she flavors all of her classes with a certain ready wit which adds to the enjoyment of the games. A great believer in athletics as a builder of character as well as physique, she has been a real teacher and friend to all her students. THEODORE CAVINS Illinois, B.S.. 1923: Illinois, l'vl.A., 1932g Teacher at M. U. S., 1934 Mr. Cavins is the goodfnatured coach of lightweight football and basketball and varsity tennis. Mr. Cavins teaches English and his wonderful sense of humor and ready laugh have endeared him to all of his pupils. He is usually seen in the halls being trailed by many pupils. His English classes are famous for the impromptu drama which takes place within his room. ELLEN MacKEDON Wisconsin, A.B., 1915g Marquetteg Teacher at M. U. S., 1935 Mrs. MacKedon is the newest addition to the M. U. S. faculty, and, like the library which is her post, she is full of knowledge. We dare you, yes we doublefdare you, to question her on any subject. There's just nothing with which she is not familiar, perhaps that is why she is so interesting to speak with. In case you're doubtful about the content of some book, be it old or new, consult this 'Lwalking encyclopedia", she reads 'em all. JOHN MERKEL 'g xvisamsm, B.A., 1932g Teacher at M. U. s., was Watch that personable iyoung man swaying to the rhythm of a popular dance band. He glides across the floor with suave, serpentine subtlety, forsaking the crowded floor for the more intricate maneuvering required of betweenftable dancing. Most of his spare time, aside from dancing, finds him in the pool or gym, or on the athletic field, for he insists on an athletic program as a means of retaining his schoolboyish figure. Should you encounter an Esquirefstyled young gentleman in the M. U. S. halls, label him Mr. John Merkel. lt will be he. A ELEANOR PARKINSON Vfisconsin, A.B., 1930g Wisconsin. M.A., 1935g Teacher at M. U. S., 1935 With a cheery "Bonjour, Monsieur" will Miss Eleanor Parkinson greet you. If you happen to see great multitudes of frolicking students flocking through the portals of her room, it is because her wide knowledge of French and France promises romantic tales to them. The Mademoiselle knows her subject from A to Izzard, and the slightest lull in the day's activities prompts continental reminiscences. A newcomer, she has captivated the hearts of the boys and won the friendship of the girls, who regard her as the champion of the afterfschool riding club. With a cheery "Au revoir, Monsieur" will Miss Parkinson leave you. 5.41. I 15 f-x ' ,. ., , 1.2.1 gee-, .4 ff' ,ff-aAw'wJ 1, VM. ,,,. , y 2 ,1- .-'- .1w:f'2:.f-rf 19 X ' ' --N-.-v.m.f,:-117. . - 9 ?,,.fL!'I'i.,' Z ,'af1.,:-35.5 f- 4. . - ' ' L Za t wi X V f ZW of f W ' X 1 sr V " " 44 X ta? .4 a f .f,..'?.f,9.-si-:-sm:-if' an ,ig ,..,,,, , ..,,., ,, 4 3' vt Egg, .wi , f 0 .i i . . .. - rf .. - 'K ' 1 CLASSES THOMAS Cedarburg's gift to M. U. S., Tom Corrigan, is best known for his track prowess. Tom broke the school record for the mile run in his Junior year, and went on to gain even greater glories this season. Aside from the track squad, Tom is best known for his Model A Ford, his rhetorical ability, and his willingness to keep pluggin' away in his scholastic endeavors. Yes, and his plugging gets results, for he has always been among the leaders in his classes. Entered '34, Varsity Basketball 5, 6, Track 5, 6, Senior "U" Club 5, 65 Draf matics 63 Minstrel Show 5, 6, Academy Board 6. College: Wisconsin. ROBERT DERNEHL 'LNow the whole trouble with you fellows is that you don't take your golf seriously enough! Look at me f'r instance . . So "Chippy," the holder of so many golf championships that his titles laid end to end would make at least a parfsix hole, admonishes the duffers on the golf team. Besides amassing golf titles Bob has also found time to become one of the best high school fancy divers in the state. To know Bobby is to like him, for everywhere he goes he suifuses his genial good humor. Entered '27g Lightweight Football lg Lightweight Basketball 3, Swimming Team 4, 5, 6, CofCapt. 6, Golf Team 4, 5, 6, Capt. 6, Track 65 Junior "U" Club 3, Senior "U" Club 5, 63 Miwtrel Show 4, 53 Class Treasurer 6. College: Tulane. -J.- ilk jg: TL! 'K lik, ,x,i 1... ,Mex Je gxyf' .iff :MX X MARY VIRGINIA Fosrsa The charm and graciousness of the South entered the class four years ago when Mary Virginia, 'then a demure and shy Freshman, came into our group. 5'Mary V." immediately found a place in our hearts. Her ability in sports soon showed itself, and she will long be remembered for her skill on the basketball court. Besides being a good athlete, she is a talented artist whose work in the form of posters has often adorned the bulletin boards. She has also been an able secretary of the Student Council. The school will indeed miss her bright smile and soft, southern drawl. Entered '32, Glee Club 3, 4, 5, 6: Student Council 6. Secretary 6: Girls Club 3, 4, 5, 6: Minstrel Show 3, 4, 5, 6g Academy Board 6, Blue Team 3, 4, 5. 6. College: Northwestern. I SABEL FRASER Isabel, or k'Scottie" as she is affectionately called by her friends at M. U. S., has been with us only a year, although judging from her popularity and activity one might easily take her for an old member of the organization. L'Scottie'sn' cheerful face has been seen about the Senior Room every month since the first privilege list was read, which should be ample testimony to the high quality of work which she has done scholastically. An enthusiastic adfgetter and athlete, 5'Scottie" has had a full year, andthe school has been a pleasanter place for having had her. Entered '35, Girls Club 61 YVhite Team 6g Academy Board 6. College: Northwestern. lS iTxT!ES Y LVAIVKAXYLJAXRET Margaret came to us as a Junior, but she quickly won a place for herself as an active member of the class. During her two year stay she has been a member of the Girl's Glee Club and is reputed to have a ine voice. ln all activities Margaret was noted for the enthusiasm and cooperation with which she worked. Her splendid work as Literary Editor of the Academy is a ine example of this cooperation. Always a general favorite among her fellows, Margaret has made her stay at M. U. S. both active and profitable. f Entered '35, Glee Club 5, 6, Girl's Club 5, 6, Treasurer 6, White Team 5. 6. College: Vassar. WALTER ISCRIG Outstanding in every field of his endeavor! Whether in the classroom, on the stage, or in wearing the Blue and White, Walter Isgrig has disf tinguished himself as being a leader. A willing worker and a born fighter, "Walt" bolstered the line on the football team for two seasons and was an active member of the basketball and golf squads. Standing in the top ranks of his class for four years, "Walt" capped his achieve' ments by snaring the Harvard Book Award in his Junior year, and the editorship of the Annual in his Senior year. Entered '32, Lightweight Football 3, Lightweight Basketball 3, Varsity Foot' ball 4, 5. 6, Varsity Basketball 4, 5, 6, Golf Team 4, 5, 6, Senior "U" Club 5, 61 Junior "U" Club 3, 4: Dramatics 3, 4, 5, 6, Academy Board 6, Student Council 5. 61 Junior Prom Executive Committee 5, Class Secretary 6, Harvard Book Prize 5. X College: Harvard. '2 BEATRICE JCNES Since she entered in her Freshman year, 'sBitsy" has been outstanding in everything which she has undertaken. She has been an able and active member of the Dramatic Club and has often graced our stage with her charming and talented presence. She, too, has been an active member of the Girls Glee Club. Cne of the few girls in the class to serve in any oiiicial capacity, L'Bitsy" has been president of the class and a member of the Student Council. 'LBitsy" plans to enter Connect' icut College for Women where, we are sure, her record will be as fine as it has been here. Entered '32, Dramatics 3, 4, 5, 6, Academy Board 6, Glee Club 3, 4, 5, 6, Girl's Club 3, 4, 5, 6: French Club 3, 4: Class President 4, Student Council 5, 6, VicefPresident 6, White Team 3, 4, 5, 6. College: Connecticut College for Women. JAMES KLCDE Jimmy Klode, President of the Senior Class and prospective Annapof lis middie, merits a smart salute for his performances both as captain of the football team and king of last year's Junior Prom. He has always been one of the most popular fellows around M. U. S. because of his warm manner and his friendliness to everyone. Any thrusts taken at his selffalleged "friendly tolerance" of the fairer sex are skillfully parried by an innocent "What d'ya mean?" Jimmy's happy personality, as well as his outstanding athletic ability, is bound to make a mark for him in college and in later life as well. g Entered '25, Lightweight Football 2, 3, CofCapt. 3, Lightweight 1, 2, 3, Varsity Football 4. 5, 6, Capt. 6: Varsity Basketbgl 4,'5, ,Team 4, S, 61 Track 5, 6, Tennis 6: Junior HU" Club 2, 3, Senipr,glW'Q'lub 4, 5, 6: fx, A... . . 'T X .53 Mar" Junior Prom King 51 Class President 6, VicefPresidJen7t 3, 5, Dramatics L4 Riflg N yy, X A Club 3, 4, S, 6. 15 t A QW 1 g A' College: United States Naval Academ . if vw W My N . - 1 : 4' 19 "5 ' -0" ' ' 'F y vvcfwu, y, I IDALX iw iw 'f ldalynn at some time during her live years here has mothered every girl in the class. Her unruffled calm in time of stress has soothed many. She quietly goes her way, but turns out more work with less comment than any member of the class, She has made our school paper and annual a success by her skillful arrangement of the business affairs and adverf tising. She too is a basketball star, being the bane of anyone whose lot it is to be guarded by her. lt is certain that ldalynn will be a great success at Downer. Entered '31g Academy Board 63 Glee Club 3, 4, 6: Girl's Club 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, Minstrel Show 6, French Club 3, 4: German Club 5: Blue Team 3, 4, 5, 6. College: Milwaukee Downer College. ALEX LUEDICKE One rarely finds a fellow in his 'teens who isn't either a mental lightf weight with an eye for only amusement or else a devotee of the sixteen' hour day, with no interest in anything but studies. Alex is a happy com' bination of the cheerful side of the first of these and the serious side of the second. The tenacity which he displayed in lowering the school backstroke swimming mark is typical of Alex's character. The artistic side of his nature is amply displayed throughout this book in the many snapshots and division pages which reproduce his photographic endeavf ors. Alex is a ine friend and a loyal cofworker, and the school will not soon forget his record. Entered '28q Swimming Team 3, 6, Lightweight Football Mgr. 35 Academy Board 5, 65 Student Council 4: Minstrel Show 3, 4, 5, Junior "U" Clubg Senior "U" Club. College: Cornell. , ' MONROE MCLAUGHLIN Whenever you hear somebody whistling in the halls, and shortly afterwards a short frame, capped with a beaming face, swings into view, you'll know it's Monroe McLaughlin, better known as "Mack" to his classmates. Happy as the day is long, "Mack" has left a lasting impression upon his associates, who will always remember his happy face and his swinging key chain. "Mack,' is a member of the varsity swimming squad and one of the go-gettingest business managers the Academy ever had. Entered '33g Swimming Team 5, 61 Golf Team 5, 6g Varsity Football 53 Senior "U" Club 5, 63 Academy Board 6. College: Colgate. PHILIP ORTH When sartorial Phil leaves town for Amherst, the local haberdasheries will lose one of their most fastidious customers, and M. U. S. will lose one of its most active citizens. Phil, who has been in the school since kindergarten, has been one of the main cogs in M. U. S. life throughout his stay. Besides making an excellent record scholastically, he has com' pletely exhausted the Held of extrafcurricular activities. His play of wit has made him a formidable foe for any of our artists of repartee. Now Phil is ready to leave us for college with his great collection of grades and his superlative collection of wit. Entered '22, Lightweight Football 3, 4g Lightweight Basketball Mgr. 3: Varsity Basketball Mgr. 4, 54 Varsity Basketball 6g Tennis 6: Junior "U" Club 3, 43 Senior MU" Club 5, 61 Dramatics 3, 4. 5, 6: Academy Board 63 Minstrel Show 3, 4, 5, 6g Junior Prom Executive Committee 53 Student Council 2, 3, 4, 6, President 63 Class Treasurer 5. College: Amherst. 20 VX GARDNER ROBERTS XYith blinding speed. squealing brakes. and a crash and a bang. "Gardy" Roberts entered and deserted our school. One of the fastest drivers in the Middle XVest. "Gardy" also flashed his .speed on the gridiron where he starred at fullback for two years. "Stubby" is also quite the Don Juan. and our school will not be the only one that will miss him. XYc wish him great success and popularity at Colgate next year. Entered 'S-if Varsity Football 5. 6: Varsity Basketball 5. 61 Golf Team 5. 6: Track 6: Xlinstrcl Show 5: Dramatics 61 Class YicefPresident 6: Senior Club 5. 6. College: Colgate. 1 X DORIS ROETHKE "Dorie's" quiet smile and dignified person have been seen in the school halls for tive years. In spite of her unassuming manner, "Done" has been a leader among the girls from beginning to end. She has made an outstanding record for herself in athletics and has shown unusual leadership as president of the Girl's Club this year. Her good sense and serious mind have guided the girls in whatever they haye undertaken. Doris will be a great asset to the Ereshman class of Swarthmore College. Entered .Sli Girl's Club 3. 4. 5. 6. President 6: Glee Club 3. 4. 5. 6: Academy Board 6: liinstrel Show 3. 4. 6: French Club 3. 4: XVhite Team 3. 4. 5. 6. College: Swarthmore. NORLTAN ROHN "Norm'- is nonchalance incarnate. He is nonchalant about his foot' ball. his swimming. his studies, and his activities in the social world: and not without a considerable degree of success. As cofcaptain of the swimming team during his Senior year. "Norm" provided both fine leadership and a fine record in all meets. Still he has found ample time to make a scholastic record which has placed him on the Honor Roll and won him Senior privileges regularly. We shall miss him next year. Entered '31: Varsity Football 5. 6: Swimming Team 4. 5. 6. Co'Capt. 6: Light- weight Eootball 3: Dramatic Club 4: Student Council 5. College: Dartmouth. AUDREY RCSSERT Thirteen years ago Audrey was one of the members of a kinderf garten class in the old school. She is the only girl in that class that has remained in this school through all the thirteen years of her work. Each af these years has seen her advance in activity and friendship until she has become a permanent part of Nl. U. S. Audrey has distinguished herself as a writer. contributing many line articles to the Academy. She has also wielded her pen as class secretary and secretary of the Girls Club. Entered 'Z3: Girl's Club 3. 4. 5. 6: Glee Club 3. 4. 5. 6: Academy Board 5. 6: Class Secretary 4. 5: Secretary Girl's Club 6. College: Hollins. 21 'nt ROBERTA SAEIR "Bobby" has always been a cheerful and cooperative member of the class. Her chief interests have centered in culinary pursuits, and every day "Bobby" night be found working with Miss Boyles in the Home room or the cafeteria, learning "the way to a man's heart." They do say that her pies and cakes are a success too, a rare but not unappreciated virtue in a modern damsel. l'Bobby" has also won a name as an athlete and a wit. KVe shall miss her next year. Entered '28: Academy Board 6: Cirl's Club 1, 2, 3. 4, 5. 6: German Club 5: Wliite Team 3, 4, 5, 6. College: Sophie Newcomb. MARY SEECER Mary is a living example of the fact that it is possible to find charm and keen intellectual powers in the same girl. Besides having an extremely enviable record in her studies, she has established a reputation as being a real smoothy, with a rare sense of humor. Consequently, she has been welcomed into a large variety of the school's activities and has led in its social life. Mary has made for herself a large circle of friends, and our loss at parting with her will certainly be Vassar's gain. Entered '29: Cirl's Club 3, 4. 5, 6. VicefPresident 6: Glee Club 3, 4, 5, 6: Minstrel Show 3, 4, 5, 6: Academy Board 6: Junior Prom Queen 55 Blue Team 3, 4, 5, 6. College: Vassar. JANE SELLMER During our Sophomore year we acquired ujanief' that happyfgof lucky, talkative miss. We have all found her willing to give her all for any cause where help was needed. The Academy has found her an able and deft typistg and when ads were needed to finance the paper, jane was one of the girls who stepped to the front in the campaign. A star forward in the Blue's basketball team, she helped win many a game. Besides all this, "Janie" is the only feminine member of the class who is able to sport a fraternity bracelet. Entered '33: Academy Board 6: Cirl's Club 4. 5. 6: Glee Club 4: Minstrel Show 4, French Club 4, Junior Prom Executive Committee 5: Blue Team 4, 5, 6. College: Skidmore. RICHARD WESTERMAN 'lWesty," the lad with the mathematical mind, attacks a physics or "trig" problem with the same good old gusto which he displays in foot' ball and basketball. It is his ability to take a problem and reason it straight through to a logical conclusion which makes him one of the main props beneath the Senior math and physics classes. This same sound reasoning, plus a boundless enthusiasm for every undertaking, has gotten Dick a long way in school and has made many friends for him. A boy with Dicks character and personality can't miss making a great success in all of his endeavors. Entered '32g Lightweight Football 3, 4: Lightweight Basketball 3: Varsity Foot' ball 5, 63 Varsity Basketball 4, 5, 6: Track 3: Junior "U" Club: Senior "U" Club: Df21m21tiCS 4, SY MiDStf6l Sl10W 3. 4, 5: junior Prom Executive Committee 5: Student Council 6: Class President 5. College: Wisconsin. 1 22 0' JOHN WIENER "Dink" is probably the best allfaround athlete in the graduating class, winning three basketball letters, polefvaulting on the track squad, grabbing three more letters playing in the line on the football squad, and captaining the varsity basketball team in his Senior year. "Dink" is also something of a social lion 'round town in his off moments. A great lad, the "Dink," and by necessity as well as choice M. U. S. will keep a big space in its heart for him. Entered '281 Lightweight Football 1, 2, 3, CofCapt. 3, Lightweight Basketball 2, 3,, Capt, 3: Varsity Football 4, 5, 6, Varsity Basketball 4, 5, 6, Capt. 6, Golf 5, 6: Junior Prom Executive Committee 5, Class President 3, VicefPresident 4. College: Dartmouth. JOHN ZWICKY Hats off to a worker! Because of his indomitable spirit and his high academic ideals, John Zwicky has earned his teachers' praises as being an exemplary student. The vocation that gets him in later life will have acquired an individual whose determination to do well is outstanding. Aside from his studies, John managed the swimming team for two seasons and his cousin Bob for three. And again, in both these activities, his persistence brought him real success. Good luck at Wisconsin, John! Entered '28: Lightweight Football 2, 3, Track Mgr. 5, 6, Varsity Football 4, 6, Swimming 5, 6, Minstrel Show 3, 4, 5. College: Wisconsin. ROBERT ZWICKY "Now Bob, that's a radical statement." Many times during the past year have the halls of M. U. S. echoed this sentence. Directed at Bob Zwicky, this remark merely gibes him about his boundless interest in school and social problems which invariably leads him to welcome an argument. In spite of his size, Bob has made himself known in both the school and the city as one of the best breastfstroke swimmers around these hy'ar parts. Bob's rugged individualism and his likeable person' ality have marked him as a distinct character and one whom the school is sure to miss. f Entered '24, Swimming Team 4, 5, 6, Lightweight Football 4, Track 4, Senior "U" Club 5, 63 Rae F, Bell Swimming Trophy 6, Minstrel Show 4, 5, Class Treasurer 5, German Club 4. College: Wisconsin. j I 23 SENIGI2 CLASS I-IISTCDRV As the class of 1936 step off the platform, diplomas in hand, they are viewed with pride by the older members of the faculty who well remember when some of the same Seniors began their M.U.S. careers thirteen short years ago. There are but two charter members graduating in the Class of 1936. In the frescoed kindergarten of the old school, Audrey Russert and Philip Orth gazed widefeyed at Tante Anna as she aided them in their start along the road of education. In second grade the class, taught by Miss Mueller, welcomed jimmy Klode to their midst. 'The incoming members of the class have never been the same since. Bob Zwicky paid the halls and classes of the old school a short visit during third grade, leaving, only to return to the fold as a Freshman. As the everfincreasing band wended its way toward that inevitable june 10, 1936, they were joined in the fourth grade by Bob Dernehl. Even in this early stage in the game it is reported that Bobby acquired his ability for subduing teachers, and he is said to have had Miss Schmidt well in hand. Five members of our graduating class commenced their happy days at M.U.S. in Miss Sidler's beloved fifth grade. Bobby Safir, Alex Luedicke, Jack Wiener, and John Zwicky tackled the increasingly diflicult assignf ments side by side with the older M.U.S.fites, and little Mary Seeger literally "skipped" into our group, adding her wit and charm to the schools social register. With high school looming just ahead, the class concentrated on both studies and extrafcurricular activities and experienced a banner year. In 'tHigh 1" the class got their first taste of longer assignments and nightly homework. They began, in their first year of high school, to snatch either the progress or the scholarship banners repeatedly, and in the competition for said banners they learned the sound study habits which have followed them through high school. The everfincreasing ranks of the class were augmented in eighth grade by the advent of Doris Roethke and Idalynn Kohn. Both of these girls gave notice of future eminence by the way in which they so easily adjusted themselves to their new surroundings. The first year of the classls high school education marked the entrance of a great many of the present Seniors who hold high offices in the school body. Walter Isgrig rates high with all of his fellow classmates, who are forced to admit that without his help there would have been no Academy. Then we have our demure Mary Virginia Foster who this year lends her charm and ability to the Student Council. Bitsy Jones, another one of those who entered as a Freshman, is known for her work in dramatics. Dick Westerman is also one of those more active Seniors. Will we ever forget the time he conducted Mr. Leker's classes? Last but not least we have Norman Rohn, who has made quite a name for himself on the swimming team. The Sophomore year is memorable in our minds in that it brought Jane Sellmer and Monroe McLaughlin into our ranks. The Seniors will vouch for Jane's typing ability, which aided them in their work on the Academy and on their annual. As for Monroe, we are all used to seeing his chubby figure kicking its way to a first in our swimming meets. Tom Corrigan and Gardie Roberts felt the need for a better education in the third year of their high school careers and for that reason joined our Junior class. Maggie Hanauer also arrived in her Junior year and busied herself with Academy affairs. Scottie Fraser entered the school in her Senior year, soon endearing herself to the hearts of all by her lively, vivacious nature. These are those very same Sixth Formers who have been basking in Senioral glory all year and now depart from our ranks, leaving a wide gap to be filled by the present juniors-And the juniors, we Seniors feel assured, will take our places admirably. SENIOR CLASS WILL We, the class of '36, sound of mind, do now affix our signatures, with full consent, to our last will and testaf ment. I, Corrigan, Toms the name, from Cedarburg, the town of fame, do hereby leave a wellfworn path as gradf uation's aftermath ..... To Buddy Sprinkman, I, Bob Dernehl, of Lifexs philosophy will tell, so that for the ensuing year, the wrathful teachers he need not fear ..... I, Robert Zwicky, my soap box speech do leave to Dale to ever preach ..... And I, Norm Rohn, do leave behind my singing voice for Stolz to find ..... I, Doris Roethke, who head the Club, now leave the job to a Junior cub .... And I, Mary Seeger, leave my drag to someone as eager ..... Maggie Hanauer, I, now arise, to leave to you a big surprise, the desire to speed, the desire to raceg whoever wants may have my place ..... And I, Jack Wiener, who always park on Prospect Avenue when I spark, now leave the glade to the next young blade who wants to spark with that little maid ..... I, Bobby Saiir, gum in cheek, a parting word to you now speak, to Fitz, I leave with love effuse, my good but worn out gym excuse .... And I, Miss Kohn fit's Idy stillj, must leave you something in this will, I leave the job of getting "ads" to those who are future grads .... I, jimmy Klode, large of frame, must leave the school for another game, My winning ways, technique, and grace, I leave forwith in Garny's place ..... I, Captain Fraser flsabelj, do leave the team and wish it well, that Cubby helps to set the pace and that it always keeps its place ..... I, Zwicky John, must also leave, my job, and I do sorely grieve, as manager of the swimming tank, a job which did most highly rank ..... Jane Sellmer, I, leave a true bequest to she who likes my nickname best: I'm leaving home for parts unknown, as Janie again, the world I'l1 roam ,.... I, Gardy Roberts, leave to ind another school that will not mind, that will not care if I am there and lets me ill a vacant chair ..... And I, Monroe McLaughlin, leave fdeparture's sweetj, my old biology notebook which still is incomplete ...., I, Walter Isgrig, strange to say, must leave you something, and I pray, that you, Miss Burd, will kindly try to be as precise as 'ere was I ...., I, Bitsy Jones, with teeth of pearl, with hair of jet, a handsome girl, a temper which with these won't Ht: I guess that I will leave just it ...., And now speak I, Dick Westerman, who do not want to leave but must. Is it possible that I can leave the Physics class in Mr. Leker's trust ..... I, Alex Luedicke, always a natorial winner, leave to posterity my keen prowess as a swimmer ..... I, Philip Orth, who have always brought forth, laughter and mirth, leave to someone equally as happy, this excellent berth ..... And, I, Mary of Virginia, am told I'm through, and so my southern accent I'll bequeath to you ..... We P. Gfs-Fred and Iviike and Ace-of fine physique and handsome face, leave M. U. S., they say we must, but we'll be back- "TO SCHOOL OR BUST." 25 JUNIORS Schaffer, Stolz, Johnston, Stuebe, Howell Krcmcrs, W. Thompson, MacBriar, Gutcnkunst, Steinman, Van Antwerpcn. Dale, Reed Hambach, Newald, Burd, Uihlein, Stratton. Nicholson, Mr. Strow Schlcy, Boltz. Froede, Vvlebb, Hubbard, Eastman, Lecher JUNIGR CLASS This year's junior class will have many pleasant memories to fill their minds when they look over the past months. Always known as the most congenial class and regarded as dependable in all activities, the Juniors are to be counted on to keep up that high standard next year. The class looks forward to its final year at M. U. S. with mixed feelings of sorrow and joy. They feel sorrow at the prospect of but one more year in their beloved Alma Mater and joy at the active past and the bright future which they can survey. Their scholastic standing has been commendable although they never quite reached the topg however, they did their utmost to gain scholastic recognition. lf the Juniors did not rank first in scholarship, they did in their share in contributions to the Community and Thanksgiving funds in both of which they led the entire school. The enthusiastic way in which the class entered into dramatics, athletics, and other outside activities is illustrated by the immense success of the junior Prom, which was staged under the careful and kindly guidance of Mr. Strow, and in the number of juniors who took part in the Minstrel Show. Mr. Brooks' dramatic prof ductions, too, have featured many ,luniors in leading roles. In memory of Rudyard Kipling members of the class gave a short program in the assembly, The Junior issues of the Academy have also shown the originality of the class. ln athletics both the girls and the boys have been well represented. In football, basketball, swimming, track, and in the intrafmurals Juniors could be found taking an active part. All things considered, this year's junior class bids fair to develop into one of the finest groups ever to take over the responsibility of being Seniors and carry the heavy responsibility of acting as leaders in the varied school life. 26 , Q u.,--. SOPHOMORES Ylhccrztc c. I TF..-'ps T.. 5-.j:er. 0'Bf,l1cv. Fyxlc. Kclicv. A'cr'. 'VV QQ-" ti. Xf.. hfch. 7-11 l-Yfs i. V' X.'ig?'...ch:r. Ols T. A. Lzchh'-3. l-lflsir it Sf? 31.4 Hg-ssc". Serge' QQ. Ip .er, L. G.t:.Qr..z'.. H R.::. M. R.c:ik5. Fzzgzph i. Rhcgicck SQPHQMQRE CLASS Sc 5:1 after the opening of school last September. our Sophomore class organization got under way and our iss oicers were elected. Xhvilliam Liehman was made president: lacl-1 Thompson. viceepresidentg Kathleen iegler. secretary: and Fred Olson. treasurer. :Ks class representatives on the Student Council Biargaret Roethke. T ck Andrae. and Biano BIcLaughlin were che-sen. Since almost any sophomore class is likely to he ridiculed by the upper classmen as having an acute attack "Scphort1-oritisf' the class immediately took rapid and deiinite steps toward showing the rest of the school at our group wasnt the languishing type. ln any activity requiring class cooperation. such. for example. as uhlicaticns or sports. the Sophomores shone. Always ltnown as a class of "live-wires." we stepped to the fore th an extremely hvely edition of the Academy and kept up the pace during the remainder of the year. It is si.y seen frcm the particular type of worit in which our class led that a Minstrel Show would be one activity which -.ve would certainly participate. And we didf ln the varied roles ot choristers. soloists. and specialty 2 tors the class gave the show its cnthusiastic support. Duing the first and second weeks of March we put our heads together and decided our Sophomore presentaf n in the assembly. Many ideas were suggested. discussed. and dismissed. until we hit upon the plan of ztging hack to Xl. Lf S. "HystericalAll1um":nainely.to collect haloy pictures of the members of the high school d to use them on the slide machine in the auditorium, This project was carried out and proved to he very entertaining. These things. together with the nne standing made by the Sophomores in scholarship and athletics. serve shew that the Sophomore class gave further proof of the promise they showed as Freshmen. 4... FRESHMEN Croll, Carny, Braman, Ernest, Sprinkmann Fish, Blatz, Harper, hl, Uihlcin. Salisbury, Mr. Ciivin Tullgren, Segnitz, Lutz, Vairin, Conroy, H. See-'er PRES!-IMAN CLASS The Freshmen were very successful in their scholastic pursuits this year and were right up near the top in the interelass scholarship race every month. They won it in January and received the improvement award several times. The Freshmen football and basketball squads took the short ends of eight games, winning only three, but all of the games were close and the boys now have a firm foundation on which to prepare for varsity competition. In the intrafmural swimming meet they managed to beat the Seniors, taking third place, but bowed to them by a close score in the basketball tournament and ended up fourth. The girls also learned many fundamentals of athletics but, combined with the Sophomores, they could not defeat the more experienced Junior and Senior classes in the basketball tournament between forms. The class offering to the school in the way of an assembly program was a play entitled "My Lady's Lace," presented by an allfstar cast under the able direction of Mr. Cavins and Beatrice Jones. The members of the class made generous gifts to charity with the other classes at Thanksgiving, Christmas, and during the Community Fund Drive. This yearls Freshman class received its preliminary training in putting out a paper while working on its two issues of the Academy. lt is interesting to note how well received both of these issues were and how much talent the class showed along journalistic lines. As future Academy stalf members their interest and talent points toward fine papers during the next three years. The class ofheers were: Al Blatz, president, Champlin Salisbury, vicefpresidentg Hannah Seeger, secretary, King Braman, treasurer, and the form was represented in the Student Council by John Croll and Mary Lou Segnitz. 'T' IUNIORMQLLQHW ,6 ,f thi , ,aff , ,Y ,g ,kai c Weschlcr, Mortenson, R. O'Malley, R, Lind ann, Hf Uihlein, Tnbusch, Phillipson, tCold lslr. Rintulmann, Gibson, Hansen, Krauthoefer, F. 'Lindemann. Kootz, Givan, Miss Ericson g Nunncmacher, Russert, Levy, Wiebrecht, Hubbell, Hartmann, Lange 5 Franzcn, H, Gettclman, Bunde, Taylor, Hofer, Gallauer, Birckhead, Schwarz 1 ' T ff -1 W O K ' ' G JUNIQR l-llgbl SCH, Cl. The Junior High School students lived a profitable and interesting school life th year, As the two youngest classes to be represented in the assembly, they frequently made known their presence by surpassing all the older classes in some ticket drive or community work. In all ways these classes have shown their mettle and have proved that they are quite ready to assume the responsibilities and duties of high school students. At the very beginning of the school year they organized the Twone Club, which met every Friday. They wrote a permanent constitution for the organization and as their first set of officers elected Richard Lindemann, presidentg Louise Hartmann, vicefpresidentg William Krauthoefer, secretary, and Louise Russert, treasurer. Besides providing for a staff of OFEICCFS, the constitution set out certain rules which must be followed by all club members. The club meetings were devoted to games, discussions of old and new business, social service work, and several other sorts of activities. The class was also very active in charity work. They raised money for the poor by having a caridy sale and giving money which otherwise would be spent on ice cream or candy. The club members also hld a lesson in salesmanship when they set about going from house to house collecting cards for the Municipal iSocial Center. They must have used good persuasive powers, for they managed to collect seven hundred decks The club's social activities were not numerous this year, but those that were held were successful, especially the sleighfride party. The yefarjhas been a happy and progressive one for Forms Qne and Two and we are sure they are preparing themselves for a worthy life in high school and college. 0 '29 J , THE SCI-ICI-ASTIC YEAR When school opened on Monday, September 18, it didn't take the faculty very long to introduce us to the serious academic work of the year. Our old teachers seemed to be right up to form, and the new ones might have been oldtimers too, from the way they set us to work. In the Senior High School the Senior class began setting the pace, while in the Junior High it was Form I that started off best. Throughout the first semester the rivalry was keen, with Forms I and III carrying off the honors for the semester, their point averages being 4.2181 and 3.1531 respectively. The second semester saw the lead taken by the Senior and Form I again, but anything may happen before the semester is finished. XVith a group of good students in high school, a staff of keen teachers, and real scholastic rivalry among the classes the school has made a fine academic record for itself this year. Those who were on the first semester honor roll were: Form VI-Walter Isgrig, William Oesterreich, Philip Crth, Doris Roethke, Mary Seeger, Richard Westerman: Form V-Carolyn Burd, Sylvia Lecher, Marion Nicholson, Charles Reed, Edward Schefferg Form IV-Fred Olson, Mickey Roethke, Helen Rohn, Kathleen Ziegler, Form III-King Braman, Champlin Salisbury, Hannah Seeger, Mary Tullgreng Form II-Joan Bunde, Marianna Cfallauer, Ralph Inbusch, Richard Lindemann, Form I- Louise Schwarz. For years it has been the custom at M. U. S. to grant special privileges to Seniors who show inf dependence and ability in their studies. The most sought for of these privileges is the right to use the Senior Room as a place for study instead of the library. Thus strong students learn to prepare their lessons under conditions which approximate the individual liberty accorded people in college. These seventeen Seniors were more or less regular denizens of the Senior Room this past year: Walter Carl' son, Tom Corrigan, Isabel Fraser, Mary Virginia Foster, Margaret Hanauer, Walter Isgrig, Beatrice Jones, Idalynn Kohn, Alex Luedicke, Billy Cesterreich, Phil Crth, Doris Roethke, Norman Rohn, Mary Seeger, Fred Usinger, Dick Westerrnan, Jack Wiener. Try?-J A' R L ARTS AND CRAFTS Probably the fall Hobby Shoyv and the Spring Open House vvere the tyvo occasions yvhich demon' strated most conclusively the progress of our arts and crafts departments this year. and even a casual visitor in the line arts room. the household arts laboratory. the shop. or the drafting room could DOI help realizing that a large portion of the ll. Lf S. students yvere developing decided proiiciency in other than the oldfguard academic subjects. Undoubtedly the most striking project developed by the line arts students this year vvas the Form l mural of feudal times. completed and presented to the school this spring. This huge canvas xvas designed and executed by the entire membership of Form l and is to be a permanent addition to the beautitication of our halls. 'vhere it xvill hold a place of importance along yvith the murals presented by Keith Hovis and llerideth XYright a year ago. Other especially interesting things done in liiss Rices department have included a large assortment of excellent yvater colors. a line group of block prints. and some very interesting. though occasionally painful. vvork in making life masks. Nor xvould the list be complete yvithout mentioning the tact that the camera has also been used as an RFE medium. as the division pages of this book. the yvorli of Alex Luediclge. yvill attest. The year has lilieyvise been very interesting in the household arts department. During the nrst semester most of us had to content ourselves yvith sampling the odors of the products. but at the Hobby Shoyv and at Open House yve sayv an array ot needleyvorlc and knitting that demonstrated both 'che breadth and the quality of the vvorli done under Bliss Boyles's direction. ln hir. Rintelmanns domain. too. variety and novelty are the rule. This year special attention has been given to cold metal work and boat building. although many students have still clung to the more usual furniturefmaliing and vvoodfturning. In addition. much has been done in all phases at mechanical drayving and drafting. Add to the above sarrples of the products in arts and crafts the many contributions which Chess departments have made to stage setting. costuming. and so torth during the year. and you have the reason vyhy thes: tields are so popular yvith and valuable to our student body, XYe hope that they :nj iv continued groyvth. ACTIVITIES Recd, Ma. McLaughlin, Orth, Gutenkunst, Croll Gallaucr, Westerman, Andrae, Segnitz Nicholson, Froedc, Foster, jones, M. Roethkc STUDENT GCVERIXIMENT An important feature of our school life is our system of student government, by means of which we are trained to handle affairs of importance and are entrusted with many responsibilities ourselves. The chief instrument of student government is our Student Council. The members of this body are chosen annually by their respective forms, and they elect their own officers, except the president, who is chosen by the student body. The Council has many responsibilities. lt is entrusted with maintaining school spirit and morale, for this reason it takes charge of pep meetings, sponsors drives to eliminate harmful practices in the school, fosters charity drives, and engages in other similar activities. Furthermore, the Council acts as a medium of understanding and cooperation between the student body and the faculty by presenting the wishes of each group to the other and by working with the faculty to improve school life. Also, this organization serves to unite the various forms in the school, since the representatives of each form are able through it to secure joint action. And finally, the members of the Council serve as hosts for the school, welcome visiting teams and help entertain them, assist with ushering at games and school programs, and act as greeters and guides at such affairs as the Annual Cpen House. The members of the Student Council this year were: Form Vl-Mary Virginia Foster, Walter Isgrig, Beatrice Jones, Philip Orth, and Richard Westermang Form V-Janet Froede, Douglas Gutenkunst, Marian Nicholson, and Charles Reedg Form IV-Jack Andrae, Mano McLaughlin, and Margaret Ann Roethke, Form Ill-John Croll and Marylou Segnitzg Forms I and ll-Marianna Gallauer. The officers of the Council were Philip Crth, presidentg Beatrice Jones, vicefpresident, Mary Virginia Foster, secretary, and Jack Andrae, sergeantfatfarms. Besides the council representatives, each class has its own officers and its own organization. Funcf tioning under a faculty adviser, these officers learn to enforce parliamentary procedure and take charge of all class meetings. A third form of selffgovernment comes in many of our extrafcurricular activities, in which the faculty advisers place large powers in the hands of student oiiicers, as in the glee clubs, publications, minstrel show, and other activities. 34 3 1, -it R. Zxicky. Ccfrzgai. llc. Blclmughlzn. hir. Tatbcx 5327. Hansucr. Isgrzg. 0:15. Lueizcke. ,Tents Xl. Sccgcr. Kohn, Sellzcr. D. Rccthke. Fcstcr. A. Russert PUBLICATICDNS After commencing the year in line style with one of the best advertising campa.igns ever carried out by an Iwi, U. S. paper, the Academy follotved up this fine start by hating a most successful year. Each class staff, as yvell as the Annual staff, vvorked exceedingly hard and the results vvere very gratifying for a xhool the size of ours. This year the Academy again folloxved its nevvly adopted policy of haying issues published by sepf arate staffs from each class and supervised by a Senior Board. Since their manner of publication demands the utmost cooperation of the entire school, rather than just one class. it is gratifying to note that such cooperation xvas exidenced at all times. The keen rivalry betyveen classes to outdo each other in producing a vvorthy issue. plus the skilled assistance of the faculty advisers. combined to make each issue interesting both from an editorial and from a mechanical standpoint. Each class staff, as vvell as Iwirs. lvIacKedon and 'Mr Cavins yvho vvere the usual advisers, deserves to be complimented. On the Academy annual a neyv system for "breaking in" the underclassmen and teaching them the fundamentals of annual publication xvas regarded by everyone as a distinct step forxvard. Ixiany under- classmen yvrote articles, set up dummy. and read proof on this book. The juniors who xvere particularly interested and helpful in this type of xvork included Phillis Boltz. Carolyn Burd, Alan Dale, hflarie Eastman, Douglas Gutenkunst, Robert Kremers, Betty Nevvald. Nlarion Nicholson, hiary Stratton, and John Stolz. Iwiany other younger students. from the Junior High School up, yvere of great assistance to the annual stalf by vvriting articles on subjects upon xvhich they 'vvere particularly vvell informed. Add to these groups the names of each individual in the Senior Class, as yvell as several industrious PostfGraduates, and you can see that there vvere many people represented in the actual work on the annual who aren't listed under that short column entitled "Board" At this point xve should also like to pay tribute to our adviser, hir. Tarbox. xvho did more vvork on the book than any other person. As an activity, the Academy has had one of its most successful years and has every reason to look foryvard to a bright future. 'S MUSIC Under the capable leadership of President Mary Stratton, better known to her fellow "gleers" as L'Stratty," the Senior High Girls' Glee Club experienced a successful and interesting year. At the beginning of the first semester the enthusiasm of the girls resulted in the largest membership in the history of the club. This year the club met every Thursday noon at twelveeiifteen with the indispensable Jack Webb at the piano and Miss Wilkins directing. After a great deal of practicing the club opened its season with a rendition of Clokey's "Snow Legend," a dignified and an appropriate selection, which was given at the school's Christmas program. The Club's next public performance was at the annual Minstrel Show. Their contribution was, "The Family Albumf' which was highly praised, particularly by the parents, because of its original portrayal of scenes from the past. On Friday afternoon, the fifth of June, Miss Wilkins once again directed her group in S'trauss's famous, "Beautiful Blue Danube," in a performance of M. U. Sfs recently inaugurated music festival. As a fitting climax for the various activities of the year the club rendered, at commencement, the beautiful hymn, "Be Thou My Guide," and also, the "Darky Lullaby," or "Humoresque." The girls owe the success of their club to, firstly, the untiring patience of Miss Wilkins, secondly, Jack Webb's conscientious accompaniment, thirdly, to their own fine cooperation. The Junior High Glee Club was organized in November, 1935. This, under the guidance of Miss Wilkins, is the first year in the history of M. U. S. that the seventh and eighth grade have ever had a glee club. We meet every Wednesday after school. Before the Minstrel Show our Hfteen harmony sisters were singing "On Wings of Music" by Mendelssohn. For the Minstrel the Junior High conf tributed a touch of "Rhythm ln My Nursery Rhymes." Plans for the rest of the year are now in progress and rehearsals are going forward regularly. The president, who so ably guided the club's activities this year, was Carrie Hubbell. 36 H. Rohn, Hubbard, Foster, Vairm, D. Rocrhke, XVebb, Boltz, Kohn Nicholson, Tullgrcn, Conroy, Hambach, H. Seeger, Lcchcr, A. Russert L. Gfttflman. Ziegler. Eastman, Lotz, Frocde, M. Seeger, Bczrgcnrhal, A. Uihlcm, Miss Wilkins Schlcy, Nuwald, Stratton, Burd, jones, M. Rocthkc, Scgmtz, Hanzmcr .gf fa' mf 4 ,f MJ an Cullaucr, Taylor, Hofur, Schwarz H, Gcttclmzm, Frzmzcn, Wiebrccht, Levy, Mzss Vhlklns Hartmann, L. Russert, Hubbell, Birclclxead, Lungc, A, Nunncmzncllvgr 37 Tl X l-W W x RTL N O R G L E E C L U. B DRAMATICS The Dramatics Club, under the able guidance of S. Stewart Brooks, has enjoyed a very delightful season and has uncovered much "new talent," as it were. The first stellar performance of the year was "The Dwellers in the Darkness," given with two other plays for the benefit of charity. The cast included such headliners as Walter Isgrig in the role of Professor Urquahart, a very psychic individf ual, Sylvia Lecher as Mrs. Vyner, Wallace MacBriar as Mr. Vyner, Beatrice Jones as Miss Vyner, Phil Crth as Henry, and Doug Gutenkunst as Mortimer. As admission to this performance each person was obliged to bring at least one toy or book, and as a result many fine gifts were provided for charity. The Dramatics Club turned its attention to Christmas and presented the immortal play "A Christmas Carol," by Charles Dickens. This performance was presented just before school closed for Christmas vacation. Looking back we find that among a cast of many newcomers to the M. U. S. stage Phil Orth, that veteran of the footlights, took the leading role of Scrooge, the shrewd money lender. He was supported by such familiar characters as Walter Isgrig, Mary Seeger, and Wallace MacBriar, During the period including the latter part of winter and the early part of spring, other activities in the school curriculum interfered with the plans of Mr. Brooks, and as a result the Dramatics Club remained idle over these few months. Nothing, however, ever interferes with the commencement production, an annual affair at M. U. S. Therefore the Dramatics Club is all primed for "Your Uncle Dudley," a comedy in three acts written by Howard Lindsay and Bertrand Robinson. The story concerns Dudley Dixon, a lovable bachelor, who is in love with a nice Swedish girl named Christine, but Dudley's home 'hsetfupw precludes marriage until something has been done about his dictatorial sister, Mabel, and her two children, Ethelyn and Cyril. Mabel has made a situation within the home that is becoming unbearable to Dudley, and how he gets rid of her and her children provides humor in the nth degree. Imagine Phil Orth, that fancyffree bachelor, in the role of Dudley Dixon, cof starred with Sylvia Lecher as Ethelyn, who places love before operatic career, and Beatrice jones in the portrayal of Mabel, Dudley's overbearing sister. The rest of the cast is as follows: janet, Marylou Segnitzg Charles, Wallace MacBriar, Robert, Walter Isgrigg Cyril, Richard Lindemanng and Christine, Mary Tullgren. This brief skeleton of the plot and characters gives no hint of the irresistibly humorous and human interests that sparkle throughout the entire three acts. You'll find yourself living right in the Dixon household and you'll find an evening of rarest enjoyment. With an overflow crowd "out front" and in an atmosphere of tense anticipation the curtain rose on the eighth annual M. U. S. Minstrel Show in Schneider Memorial Auditorium. The colorful spec' tacle of melody and mirth presented on that gala evening stands unsurpassed in M. U. S. Minstrel history. Using "Tramp, tramp, tramp," from "Naughty Marietta," as their opening selection, the chorus extended a rousing welcome to the full house. Then the riotous endfmen "Eightfball" Oesterreich, "Punny" Carlson, "Cat meat" Orth, and "Slewffoot" Steinman were introduced by the interlocutor, Douglas Gutenkunst, and each effected a novel entrance. Following the opening banter of the endfmen, interlocutor Gutenkunst stepped before the microphone and sang "Breaking in a Pair of Shoes" as the first solo number. Immediately following this, the newly organized Harmony Hunters quartet, composed of Wallace MacBriar, Robert Stuebe, Richard Howell, and Douglas Fowle, gave forth cooperative harmonies on those perennial minstrel favorites, "Kentucky Babe" and "Bull Prog on the Bank." Here the true spirit of the south seized us all as "Parson" Tom Corrigan preached a "revival meetin' l' sermon about Daniel in the lions' den. At the close of his sermon the "Parson" led his flock through two animated choruses of that touching hymn, "Is that Religion?" Immediately after this the "flock" proved what lies closest to a darkys heart by telling us in song of "The Camptown Races." Next, the spotlight played upon the pages of the family album, slightly magnified, which was effec' tively brought out between the curtains. Prom the pages of this realistic looking album, as Douglas Gutenkunst turned the ponderous cover back, shone forth many scenes from the hazy past. Since all tableaux parts were taken by girls from our Girls' Club, whether male or female parts, we might easily 38 I 1 1 i . -B . say that "although all our men were girls, eyery one was a perfect gentlemanf' These colorful scenes from the past were all accompanied by appropriate music by the Glee Club. After a short intermission the house lights were completely blacked out, and the chorus achieved a hiireffly follies" etlect in their presentation of luminous rhythm. Robert Stuebe then made such a great hit with the audience in his rendition of "l'm Putting all My Eggs in One Basket" that they called him back for an encore. The Junior High School Glee Club then rejuyenated Mother Goose with a stirring touch of "Rhythm in My Nursery Rhymes." The remainder of the musical portion of the program was well tilled by two southern tunes, "Darktown Strutters' Ball" and "Basin Street Blues," rendered by the chorus. together with a rollicking bass solo. "Three for Jack." done by XVallace MacBriar. An inventor and his stooge, Albert Houghton and Tom YVilson, and the "Gentle men of the Press," George Giyan, Jerome Hansen, and Richard Phillipson. kept the audience well amused between the endfmen skits. A great deal of the success of this minstrel show should be attributed not only to the many tigorous ticket salesmen, but also to lvlr. Brooks. Miss XYilkins, and lwlr. Tarbox. all of whom coached the actors and singers, and to lack XVebb and Cubby Nicholson. who devoted a great deal of their time to accompanying the soloists and chorus. W1-. 39 SCCIAL EVENTS The social season at M, U. S. was opened this year by Homecoming. We initiated a new program for the Homecoming in place of the usual dance. After the parade and the very successful game with Lake Forest Academy, the entire student body, the two teams, and the alumni were entertained in the school by dancing, pingfpong, shufflefboard, and box hockey. Willis Hagen and his "Harmony Hashersv furnished most unusual melodies to accompany the dancers. By this time the appetites of the assembled merryfmakers were much improved, and the dinner, which was served in the cafeteria, was in order. The meal was embellished by many impromptu songs, speeches, and cheers. Our old friend, Mr. Raymond Moore, sang the Irish ballad, "My Wild Irish Rose." There were two songs from members of last yearis Minstrel Show, Louise Crau, Doug Gutenf kunst, and Gardner Roberts. The speeches given by the two captains showed the fine spirit of the IICHIIIS. We feel that this was one of the most enjoyable Homecomings in the experience of the school and that we established a very fine relationship with Lake Forest Academy. The Girls' Club sponsored the entertainment and dinner, and they are to be commended on the ine job they did. The next highlight on our social calendar was the Junior Prom. The Junior Class outdid themselves to make it the success that it was. The gym was transformed into a winter wonderland. Soft blue lights sparkled on the artificial snow which covered the Christmas trees placed around the room and the huge snow fort. A novel refreshment stand was almost snowed under, while a friendly looking snowman, situated on the far side of the floor, beamed his goodfnatured approval upon the scene. The school was alive with beautifully dressed girls and with boys in tails and tuxes. Queen Sylvia Lecher, charming and lovely dressed in white, led the grand march with King Donald Johnston. The couples formed a huge column which stretched the length of the gym sixteen abreast. Al Beuttner's music was truly inspiring. H O M E C 1' O M I N G 40 ts P R O M Q U, E E N The Prom was one of the gayest and most successful dances during the Christmas season. It was undoubtedly one of the best proms given by any junior Class in this school. An atmosphere of the "Gay 9O's" invaded the school about the middle of February. "Gay 9O's" costumes were brought out of the mothballs and hung on the lines to air, while the girls and mothers vvracked their brains for unusual ideas for decorating their boxes. You've guessed it. There was to be a good, oldffashioned box social. The members of the Service Club worked for days decorating the T G A Y N I N E T I E S 41 gym and working up entertainment. Such names as Anna Held and Ziegfield were written on white backboards with blue crepe paper. Gaily decorated tables bordered the floor, while the pianos were at the northern end of the gym. The gala night arrived, and so did mothers, fathers, sons, and daughters all decked out in true 90's fashion. The auctioneers immediately took their posts and started their highpowered sales talk, with very gratifying results. But the fun had only begun. The acts put on by the mothers and fathers were worthy of honorable mention and were highly approved by all. Dancing followed the enterf tainment to complete a highly enjoyable evening. The annual Athletic Banquet on March 17 was one of the outstanding events of the year. As usual, the Women's Service Club prepared a delicious meal, much to the delight of all the fathers and sons. In breaking a school tradition by having a student as toastmaster, the gathering found that it had made a most successful experiment. Phil Orth held the audiences interest for the duration of the evening with his sparkling wit and fitting comments upon speakers and situations. After threefminute talks by the team captains, Mr. Tarbox, Mr. Sutherd, and Mr. Strow presented the various trophies for sportsmanship and athletic service. jack Wiener won the basketball award, Gardner Roberts the football trophy, and Bob Zwicky the swimming trophy. jack Wiener then presented the school with the huge silver basketball won by the varsity team in the MidfWest Prep Tournament at Morgan Park. The speaker of the evening was none other than Bill Chandler, Marquette University basketball coach. Mr. Chandler told us of the importance of characteriand sportsmanship in basketball and then concluded with a poem by Frank Murray, The assembly closed with the school song, and the curtain fell on the big athletic getftogether of the season. I H 2 E O ,QW c .Q -......J4....,.. B - am, c B s ,. , Y , '24 S H O 42 HOBBY SI-IOW Cne of the first events of the school year, the Hobby Show, was a great success, with all available room taken and tables overflowing. Even wall space was utilized in displaying many exhibits. Hobbies representing hours of pleasurefgiving work were proudly displayed by members of the student body, their parents, and members of the faculty in this annual show. Such an exhibition always reveals inf teresting sidelights on those people who have the courage to display the fruit of their creative minds. Never before in the history of Hobby Shows at M. U. S. have the students and parents been so en' thusiastic and willing to show the evidences of their outside interests. Everything from matchfbox and playingfcard collections to the products of more constructive hobbies, such as knitted sweaters and canned vegetables, were shown. Talent which may be turned to a life work was shown in the many interesting displays which were the work of students. CPEIXI I-ICUSE On April 17 the school held its annual Open House exhibition, the culmination of a week's hard work and preparation. Coach C. E. Sutherd started off the evening with an hour's entertainment, Consisting of many humorous stunts as well as some very educational features. After the stunt meet the visitors were treated to some aquatic tricks in the M. U. S. pool by the girls' gym classes and members of the swimming team. Then the academic division got under way and showed the visitors just what goes on behind the doors of the classrooms. The science department provided a good part of the evenings entertainment with varied and abf sorbing displays. The biology students showed many things of interest, and student lecturers explained the types of leaves, grain, and fruits, and the anatomies of many animals. Chemical experiments were actually performed, while physics students demonstrated the mysteries behind everyday things. 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 shop was also open and going full swing with demonstrations of model boat building and sheet metal work. Q . 1 43 FLEXIBLE WEDNESDAVS In November of this year a new educational opportunity was offered to the students of the school. A plan was formulated by Mr. Spigener and Mr. Tarbox to change the regular daily program on Wednesdays of each week so that time might be provided in the afternoon to have lectures, demonf strations, or movies presented to the student body. Also, about once a month this time was used to take members of the student body on trips to industries and other interesting places in Milwaukee, so that they gained a better knowledge of their own city. According to this program, our morning assembly was of a half hour's duration. This provided more time for the customary programs given by the various departments and classes. Thus, this plan was in every way advantageous to the school in making practical education outside of regular school subjects a part of the activity of every student. During the year the student body has profited from interesting lectures on various subjects given as part of the flexible Wednesday program. On November 13 the first of these speakers, Mr. Morse, director of Witchwood, a wild life preserve at Lake Geneva, Wisconsin, spoke to us on animals, his experiences with them, and how he came to be an animal lover. He related in a thrilling fashion such experiences as sleeping with snakes, being chased by a bear, eating ostrich eggs for supper, and taming a moose. Anyone could see from the wholefhearted manner in which he threw himself into his talk that Mr. Morse was a true lover of animals. We spent an interesting, profitable, and enjoyable afternoon with Mr. Morse. The next week on Wednesday, November 20, we were shown slides of Baron Von Maydell's drawings by Buyman Ridges. Von Maydell is a noted illustrator of Hans Christian Andersen's fairy tales, and a fine artist. Mr. Ridges interpreted the drawings in a very interesting manner. Most of of them concerned nature subjects such as plants, flowers, and insects. In many cases the insects were made to represent people and special characters. We gained a greater appreciation of art from our contact with this speaker. Our lecture program was varied on December 12. Instead of having our program on Wednesday afternoon, we changed it to Thursday morning to fit the time at which we could obtain as lecturer Captain Irving Johnson, who showed us movies and gave us a most interesting account of experiences encountered in a world cruise aboard his schooner 'gYankee." In November, 1933, Captain Johnson and a crew of fifteen set sail in the "Yankee" from Gloucester, Massachusetts, for a cruise which took them around the world, 33,000 miles, in eighteen months. This trip embraced many novel experiences, too S E A M A N B O D . Y ..,. . .. 44 numerous to mention, which Captain Johnson presented in an instructive and, at the same time, humorous manner. Captain johnson was obtained through his friendship with Mr. Brooks. Mr. Edgar Cox, chief herdsman on Admiral Byrd's last Antarctic Expedition, brought to us, on january Sth, as interesting an account of the expedition as the Admiral himself could have given. Naturally Mr. Cox's talk dealt chiefly with the cattle, since they were his special concern. He told how it happened that Admiral Byrd decided to take a cow on the expedition to give the company fresh milk and then how he received one more cow as a gift from the Guernsey Cattle Club and another from a friend. Of course, Mr. Cox showed movies of the experiences at Little America and gave us firstfhand information concerning the whole trip. We enjoyed his talk very much. Mr. Victor Heider, personnel director of the Falk Corporation, spoke to us on Wednesday after' noon, January 22nd, on "Preparedness for Future Employment." He took as an example the extensive preparation necessary to fit a man for becoming an accomplished engineer or draftsman in the Ealk Corporation. uEducation along the right lines," he said, 'imeans the difference between a job as a truck driver or as a highly scientific engineer." Mr. Heider's advice should prove a great help to us in preparing for our future vocations. Mr. Spigener brought us another talk by a Milwaukee business man when he introduced Mr. George E. Lounsbury, associate editor of the Milwaukee Sentinel, to speak to us on journalism. Mr. Lounsbury said that he enjoyed his profession thoroughly, but that for big money the advertising field offered the best chances for a good man. We gained some knowledge about running a news' paper which we were very fortunate to obtain. We were taken into the sky and shown all its wonders one other Wednesday afternoon by the professor of astronomy at Northwestern University, Dr. Lee. His talk was presented in such a way as to be easily understood by the grade school and yet of interest to the high school. His excellent slides put the sky before our eyes and brought us closer to the heavenly bodies than we had ever been before. Indian yells and the sound of tomftoms echoed in the assembly when, as a feature of one of our Wednesday programs, Chief Daybreak, a Winnebago Indian, brought his company to entertain us. This group of Indians was an important part of the entertainment given at the Wisconsin Dells last summer. They told us much about Indian folklore and customs and at the end of the program one of their number gave some fine imitations of wild birds and animals. M U S E U M L A I B 17, l 45 Early in April an important official from the Central Pacific Railroad delivered a lecture, accomf panied by slides, concerning a trip through the national parks of Utah. He showed and described to us scenes from Bryce Canyon, the Grand Canyon of the Colorado River, and Zion National Park. His explanation of this wonderful tour gave us the desire to make the trip next summer. Other programs are to be given after this article is sent to press, but these have not yet been finally arranged for. The other profitable manner in which we used our time on Wednesday afternoons was to take organized trips. These trips took us to the following places: A. C. Smith Corporation, Phoenix Hosiery Company, Mandel Engraving Company, Mitchell Park Conservatories, Lakeside Power Plant, Plankinton Packing Company, The Safety Building, Public Museum Laboratories, The Falk Corpof ration, Luick Ice Cream Company, County Hospital, Nordberg Manufacturing Company, Greenebaum Tannery, Journal Building, Federal Building, A11 Institute, Civil Court, Newport Chemical Com' pany, NunnfBush Shoe Company, Blatz Brewery and Seaman Body Corporation. These trips took us all over our city and gave us a chance to see many places which we would not otherwise be able to visit. We made the trips in buses which called for us at the school and later delivered us there. Competent guides were always ready to take us about and explain all the interesting facts covering every place we visited. We are all much better informed concerning our city than we could ever have been were it not for these trips. ASSEMBLY PRCGRAMS During our school year many interesting programs were given in assembly. They helped to lighten the monotony of daily assembly meetings. They have been so varied in interest that everyone from our coming young talent in the Junior High School to the studious Seniors could enjoy them. Because they have been so numerous, only some of the high lights of these programs are mentioned below. The first college representative to visit our school this year, Mr. George Holt of Rollins College, addressed the assembly on Friday, Nov. Sth. He told our students of the new Rollins conference plan, the two main points of which feature the smallness of the classes and their time length. Mr. Holt also emphasized the fact that the faculty of Rollins arouses in its students the desire to study. His talk revealed the aims of Rollins to any prospective students who might be found in the roster of M. U. S. Four girls representing the English classes presented a program on November 20 in observance of Book Week. The purpose of the play was to contrast the modern girl who does not like books with the one who does. Bitsy Jones, Kay Ziegler, Sylvia Lecher, and Cubby Nicholson wrote their own parts and really did them justice. Mr. Strow, ably assisted by Dick Westerman and Fred Usinger, gave an interesting talk in assembly on December 4th. Some of the practical applications of mathematics, such as the use of a sextant 46 . E and the method of judging the distance of a ship from a lighthouse, were illustrated with slides. Mr. Strow succeeded in making math seem much more interesting to each student. December 11th was the date chosen for the program which the Post Grads presented to the assembly. They contrasted modern ways of living with those of many years ago in their talks. Isabel Fraser told about Colonial and modern housekeepingg Fred Usinger compared the independent Colonial farmer with the modern farmer: Mike Carlson took us back to the transportation methods of yesteryear and contrasted them with transportation and communications todayg and Billy Cesterreich, the last P. G. to speak, revealed to us the difficulties under which the doctor and lawyer of Colonial times worked. Cn Wednesda5', March 4th, Mr. Leker's eighth grade science class told the assembly many interesting facts about the weather. The causes of winds, rain, pressure areas, and the ocean currents were cleverly explained by our budding scientists. Dr. Bruce M. Bigelow, Director of Admissions at Brown University, addressed the student body March 18th. He not only told us about Brown, but also discussed college life in general. Those who heard his talk last year remembered his grand sense of humor and looked forward to hearing him again. Dr. Bigelow lived up to their expectations, giving one of the most interesting 'talks heard this year. i Combined forces of dramatic talent culled from the various French classes proved to the assembly on April 29 that French really has a place in all our lives. The players, under the direction of Miss Parkinson, depicted a scene from a smart New York restaurant which illustrated how the French langauge has come into common use in reference to the items on the menu. Mr. and Mrs. Black, played by Bill Kelley and Carolyn Burd, were chagrined and embarrassed to ind that their superficial knowledge of French made them seem socially inferior to John Norton and his fiancee, Frances Brad' ford, portrayed by Walter Isgrig and Beatrice Jones. Wallace MacBriar kept the assembly amused with his interpretation of the typical French waiter. P u P P P E T s -- P l 47 Sept. Sept. Sept Sept. Sept. Sept. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov. Nov. Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Jan. Jan. jan. Jan. 18 19 25 26 27 ,-- L,-2 r--vr.pL,-rr-C 12 14 19 21 26 2 HIGHLIGHTS OF THE YEAR School opens. Bob Kremers kicks about assignments. Fred Usinger leaves for Florida. Leech absent. Leech present. Gone again. Orth, Seeger, and lsgrig resolve to write the calendar. Liberty League organized. Phil Orth elected Student Council president. Student body starts agitation to impeach Orthg Phil escapes by entering himself in the pet show. Varsity football squad opens season by cleaning St. Johns 14fO. Stubby hurts his ankle. Liberty League orders block of tickets for 'LCarmen" and "Lohengrin." -Rooters smile as varsity mows down Wayland 39fO. -Liberty League disbands. Everybody battled as we take Lake Forest 26f12. Homecoming a riot. Feminine hearts aftlutter at tea dance after the game. Martial law established as girls besiege the morning mailman. Lake Forest???? Varsity trains for evening grind at the Trianon by taking Chicago Latin 2Of6. -Steinman rallies and comes within two subjects of staying off the Saturday morning list. 6-Father Day gets big reception. Show of hands reveals school has gone Red Cross, DOW. 8 13 20 22 27 2 5' 11 13 16 20 6 10 15 17 -M. U. S. scores 18 points in a football game. -Ooooooooh Jock! Mr. Morse terriiies us with his animal calls. -Mary Stratton becomes an aunt and breaks down during her Thursday morning announcement. -Student Council whoops it up at the Schroeder as pennant money starts rolling in. -School paroled for Thanksgiving. Seeger, Orth and Isgrig think about writing calender. -Students march back to the grind, Stolz and O'Malley fourteen pounds heavier. -Captain Johnson spellbinds assembly with his globeftrotting adventures. -P.G's put on a program. Pennies and fruit litter stage. -Varsity cagers 'trounce Lutheran 3243. Everybody plays but manager Andrae. Mary Stratton becomes an aunt again. Junior Prom. Seniors get aristocratic with top hats and tails. Stratty comes in baby blue. School reopens. Everybody returns for a rest. Tankers drown Wauwatosa 42f21. Bud Steinman Wins three events. School visits the morgue. One of the brethren threatens hunger strike when guide endeavors to put him in the ice box. junior High and Doug Gutenkunst go on a sleigh ride. 48 jan. jan. jan. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. March March March March March March March April April April April April April May May May May May May June june June june 4... 6? nk, Box social dynamic success. Zwicky packs his own. Westerir Union stock booms 40 points as rifle team wins telegraphic match from Cranbrook. Exams. Baebenroth's sell 36 quarts of midnight oil. Basketeers shade Messmer on Gute's lastfminute free throw, 1847. lsgrig and Crth go out to Seeger's with good intentions to write calendar. Seeger monopolizes Orth and Isgrig with 9 hotels and the railroads. S-Varsity cleans Marquette, 24fl7. 14- Valentines Day. Roberts buys 4 gross of sentimental valentines. -Roberts reports having received one comic valentine. 19-Basketball team tramples a bewildered Country Day squad 14f11. -Basketball team repeats business of February 19 over Country Day, only much worse, 2112. Dernehl starts wearing white shoes. -Enthusiastic audience packs house at the annual Minstrel, Stuebe gets all his eggs in one basket. 14-Varsity cagers take second in MidfWest Prep Tourney, beating Gnarga, Latin, and Luther Institute. 17-Athletic Banquet. Everyone competes in a scavenger hunt to find his meat. Rohn wins Boyles Trophy by snatching his steak from under a potato chip. ---Seniors start legislation for opening baseball game, Good Friday, and Election holidays. -Stratton breaks through again. -Indians entertain assembly. At the programs completion, Al Houghton signs tenfweek contract with the troupe. -School released. Everyone goes to Florida. Seeger, Isgrig, and Orth get pencils and paper together for writing calendar. -Mr. Tarbox extends vacation two weeks. QLook at the date, suckerlj -School reopens. Nobody back from Florida. --Tom Tarbox makes debut into the world. Seniors get cigars, "A's" in English. -Open House. "Torchy" G'Malley and k'Bull" Givan finish sixth best out of 6 teams in ofminute bike race. 18-"BoomBoom" Roberts blows up Country Day Gym. Rutkowski family demands investigation. 27-Varsity ballbeaters clean North tennis squad. -Seeger, Orth, lsgrig still chewing pencils and considering writing a calendar. -Golfers outfslice Washington. 6-Gib Davelaar reports making Phi Beta Kappa at Carroll. -Temperature at 87 as school takes advantage of the great outdoors. Mr. Brooks stays in the boiler 1OOI1'1. 27-Seeger, Isgrig, and Orth begin to worry about calendar. Exams approach. Corrigan cracks his Latin book as four moths and six ounces of dust fall out. The day of reckoning. Exams start at 9:00. Nobody worried but Carolyn Burd. Seeger, Isgrig, and Crth give up idea of writing calendar this year., Field Day. Stolz consumes 20 gallons of punch. Annual comes out. Commencement. Not a dry eye in the house as Seniors bid goodbye to Alma Mater. Ace, Mike, and Freddy wisefcrack from the wings. 49 ATHLETICS 1 VARSITY FCCTBALI. During this fall Coach C. E. Sutherd, with the small squad of twenty men, faced the hardest schedule yet to be played by an M. U. S. team. Mr. Sutherd had to make use of every scrap of material and in a surprisingly short time worked out a series of plays for the team, which had a light backfield and a heavy line. Rather than build the team around some standard plays he did a wonderful job of building the plays around the team. The coach's ability is seen in the squad's creditable record of four victories and three defeats. Led by seven returning letter men, M. U. S. defeated St. Johns "B" team in the first game. From the twofyard line Roberts plunged over for the first touchdown of the year. Klode, whose kicking was first class, made the second touchdown. Vkfiener converted both extra points by kicking. Score 14fO. Wayland was whitewashed on their homecoming 39fO. Klode after two brilliant plays in the hrst half became the days hero. ln the second half he made a thrilling 6Ofyard run to a touchdown. In all he made two touchdowns, intercepted a pass, and completed seven passes, but Klode had to share honors with Vx7iener and Carlson, who made two touchdowns each. Wiener, who has now educated his right toe, made all extra points except the one when Roberts smashed and plowed over as only Gardy knows how. M. U. S. won her homecoming with Lake Forest Academy 2642. Lake Forest had a powerful team led by their allfChicago fullback, McLain, who furnished thrilling, speedy, and shifty running, besides providing Lake Forest's two touchdowns. But the University School, by working together, straining, sweating, and fighting as they had never fought before or after, excited the spectators to unknown heights. Such brilliant plays as a forward pass followed by two lateral passes were not uncommon. Carlson punted back a kickfoff from L. F. A. The ball sailed 60 yards in the air and rolled 15 yards farther after it landed. Even college football fans seldom see this punted-back kick-off! Wiener made three out of four touchdowns and an extra point to boot. Roberts crashed through the line for the final extra point. The twenty football players from M. U. S., after a week of scrimmage accomplished by pitting the left side of the line against the right, next defeated Chicago Latin School 2Of6. Although Roberts had his right ankle taped because of an injury, he made a wide sweeping end run and evaded tacklers for 30 yards to a touchdown. Carlson, who plays end and also calls signals, caught a pass from Wiener with 1 minute to play and dashed for a touchdown. Wiener had made one touchdown just before this and carried on the education of his right toe by degrees. He converted two extra points. Chicago Latin got their thrill when they intercepted a pass and ran 20 yards to score. Messmer defeated M. U. S. 12fO. A plunge and a pass tells of Messmer's victory. But-that wasn't all. What M. U. S. lost in points the team gained in injuries! This was the turning point of the squad's history. After the first four came out because of injuries, there were only two substitutes left to grace the bench. This loss fired us towards victory. When M. U. S. faced Country Day on November 8th, the two big boys, Stolz and O'Malley, ref inforced our ragged line. Carlson and Teefey were disabled and watched from the side line. It was the first game for these youngsters, and they were worried. They talked with Mr. Sutherd and devised a plan that would stop all line plays. fThis was thirty minutes before the game., Both Stolz and C'Malley weigh over ZOO lbs. and are just as big all the way around. Here's the trick. They stretched full length on the ground and rolled over and over. The end men pushed the opposing linemen over the two big boys. This worked perfectly. The line held solid, but Country Day made all their touch' downs on passes over the linesmen's heads. Then came the blow. Guard, Doug Fowle, broke his collar 52 3 l ssaviffngillfililf' slVliiSfiffi51ieyTls'fffif f Ofahlffaniwsivafilflidbalfi Cgmhsfa Haysscn, W Cstcr man, Isgng, Carlson, Klode, Wiener, Rohn, Roberts bone! Capt. Klode, who was just recovering from a shoulder injury, made the Hrst touchdown. Roberts plunged over in true dynamic style for two more touchdowns. Wie11er's toe made the last extra point. But this was not enough to oftset the M. C. 'D. S. passing attack, and we lost 3449. Completely disabled from sore muscles, the gnarled, rugged gridders played their last game. The 'righting cadets at Northwestern Military Academy, fighting as only cadets know how, won 7f6. Wieiuer made our sole touchdown on a line plunge. Now there are certain men in the line who are outstanding but don't get a chance to score. Norman Rohn is one of them. He played center and was a bulwark of strength. Bud Steinman was so valuable a guard that the team elected him unanimously to the captaincy of the '36 squad. Gardy Roberts, whose line plunges and tackling were outstanding, won the Sportsmanship Trophy. The lettermen were as follows: Klode, captaing Reed, manager, Carlsong Roberts, Wienerg Kasten, Teefeyg Rohng Steinmang Isgrigg Stolzg Johnstong Westeriiiang Vanderveldeg Mano McLaughlin, Fowleg O'Malley. SUMMARY OF THE SEASCN 1 M.U.S. Opponents 14 St, John's Lightweights ............ O 39 Wayland Academy .......... . 0 26 Lake Forest Academy ......, . 12 20 Chicago Latin School .............. 6 O Messmer High School .............. 12 19 Milwaukee Country Day School 34 6 Northwestern Military Academy 7 124 .,.,, ...,.. T otal .,.... .... 7 1 53 VARSITY BASKETBALL With the return of four lettermen and some promising juniors and Sophomores, Coach Strow took one of the hardest schedules an M. U. S. team has ever faced. The schedule included games with Messmer, Marquette Prep, Lutheran, Wayland Academy, Country Day, Northwestern Military Acad' emy, Custer, Lake Geneva, and the traditional game with the Alumni. In the first game of the season the team dropped a close one to Messmer, 1648. The next game was a victory for the Blue and White in which they took Lutheran High School, 3142. Custer High followed in the same track, losing 20f9. The revamped Alumni team was our next victim. They took the count of 2348, the closest Alumni game for many years. Then M. U. S. fell before the strong Marquette Preps by the worst score of the season, 35f2-4. Wayland Academy was the next to be victor over the squad. They won a slow game by the score of 2149. From that time on the varsity went through the remainder of its games without a loss. Messmer's former victory was avenged, 1847. Country Day was beaten in their own gym, 1441. Lake Geneva High School lost, 2446. Wayland Academy was thoroughly beaten 3140. Country Day was again taken into camp, 2142, and North' western Military Academy lost, 2142. This gave the total of 319 points for M. U. S. and 220 for the opponents. It was the honor of this year's basketball team to receive an invitation to play in the MidfWest Prep Tournament. This meet was held at Morgan Park Military Academy, Chicago, Illinois. This was the chance to show just what an M. U. S. team could do against some of the finest prep school competition in the middle west. The first round opponent was Cnarga Military Academy. After a thrilling, hardffought battle M. U. S. came out on top with the score of 26f25. That same evening the Blue and White went up against the Chicago Private Schools champions, Luther Institute. This game was the most thrilling game of the entire tournament. At the beginning of the fourth quarter, Luther was leading, 19f9, but at the end of the game M. U. S. had won another close one, 22f21. In the semifinals Chicago Latin School went down to defeat to the tune of 32f21. The championship game was with the powerful Elgin Academy team, They proved too good for our boys and won the final game 3549. For being runnerfup, the school received a big silver basketball trophy and each of the 54 .ZFTM 'K' at - f '. lf - ..., 'Je V1 ' ,fy -'-' - Q T' ': f . . R . . "W f 1 - . . 'P f "wi, ' riser ,. . su. M. X 4 -M. 521.1 Rhemsclt. Olson. Corrigan. Fnule. Houghton. lwlr. Strom' Hallstmm. j. Xunnernnchcr. 1X'esterman. Johnston. Orth. Isgng. XYi1son, Anime Oqsterrexch. Roberts. Carlson, NYiener. Klodc. Cutenknnst. Yxndervclde players received a small silyer basketball. The tournament brought our season to a close. The '37736 team has made a record which has never been equaled during the history of the school. This year's lettermen were: Capt. XViener, Carlson, Qesterreich, Vanderyelde, Gutenltunst, Klode, Roberts, NVesterman and Ivianager Andrae. The outlook for next year's team holds promise of anf other banner year. SUMMARY OF THE SEASON lNl.U.S 14 .Marquette 17 I MILS. 16 ..........,.,..... Messmer .................... 18 lx1.U.S. 32 ..... ....... L utheran 11 lx1.Lf.S. 21 ........ .,..... C uster ..r..... .... 9 M.U.S. 23 ....,... i....... 'X lumni ...... .... 1 8 Iw1.U.S. Z4 ......... ...... lw larquette ..... .... 3 5 M.U.S. 19 ......,, .,,.... 'N Yayland .,..., ,... 2 1 Iw1.U.S. 13 ...,.... ....... M essmer 17 Ivi.U.S. 53 ..r.. ....... L utheran ..,,.. ..... l l M.U.S. 14 .,....., ....,.. M , C. D. S ...,... ...,, 1 1 lx1.U.S. Z4 .,....,, ..,.... L ake Geneva ,..... ..... 1 6 lvl,U.S. 31 ........ ....... Y Yayland ......... ...,. 1 O M.U.S. Z1 ........ ......, lx 4. C. D. S ...... ..... 1 I M.U.S. Z0 ........ .... N . YV. M. A ....... ..... 1 3 320 ........ ....... T otal ...... M220 55 5 4 VARSITY SWIMMING The 19354936 swimming team has just reason to be proud, as it established the most successful aquatic record in M. U. S. history. Out of nine meets they lost only two, one to East by the close margin of three points and the other to West Milwaukee. Victories were posted over such teams as Washington, North, Wauwatosa, and Cudahy. This record may be attributed to two factors: first the exceptionally ine spirit that the fellows showed both in their willingness to practice conscientiously and in their honest desire to really get somewhere this year, and second, the fine training they received from their alumnus coach, Joe Iacolucci. Joe really did a fine job, and considering the outlook at the beginning of the season, it seems even better. There were only four returning lettermen: CofCapt. Bob Dernehl, Monroe McLaughlin, Bob Zwicky, and CofCapt. Norman Rohn, none of whom had made very many points last year. The big problem was to Hll Bob Kasten's place in the events. Before practices had been under way very long some of the newcomers and others who had just started to take an active interest in swimming began to shine. By the middle of December, when the season officially opened against Washington, Bud Steinman had taken over Kasten's duties like a veteran, Alex Luedicke and Ed Scheffer were nearing record time in the backstroke, and Mano McLaughlin was surprising everyone with his free style. With these fellows' help the squad developed into the wellfrounded team that went through the season. During the season seven out of nine of the school records were either tied or broken. The 160fyard free style mark was smashed by the team of Luedicke, Mano, Dernehl, and Rohn. Steinman tied the record of :2O.2 and 1102.4 in the 4Ofyard and 100fyard free styles respectively, and broke Bobby Kasten's record in the 60fyard individual medley by more than a second. Alex Luedicke lowered the 100fyard backstroke from 1:16 to 1:14.8, and "Truck" Rohn snipped three seconds from the 200fyard free style mark, leaving it at 2:35. Another team record was cracked when Steinman, Luedicke, and Zwicky raced the 12Ofyard medley relay in 1:16. The high scorer this year was Bud Steinman, with 10-I points gleaned from eighteen lirsts and three seconds. Luedicke was second, with R4 points from fourteen firsts and three seconds. Rohn was third, with 83 points from eleven firsts, seven seconds, and four thirds. Mano McLaughlin took fourth place 56 a, ,ZA f 4,4 'w Steinman. Stolz, Scheflrcr sl. Zwicky, Haysscn. Recd, Ma. McLaughlin, Kremcrs., Coach Iacolucci R. Zwicky, Dcrnehl, Rohn, Lucdickc, Mo. McLaughlin with ten firsts, five seconds, and four thirds. Fifth place went to Bob Zwicky with eleven irsts, three seconds, and one third. Seven other members of the team won points. The seasons lettermen were: Steinman, Luedicke, CofCapt. Rohn, Mano McLaughlin, Bob Zwicky, CofCapt. Dernehl, Monroe McLaughlin, Ed Scheffer, and john Zwicky. The Rae E. Bell Swimming Trophy was justly presented to Bob Zwicky, who has been a loyal supporter of the tank team ever since his entrance into M. U. S. Praise is due to John Zwicky, manager, for his ine managing and willingness to lend a helping hand at any time. With the returning next year of Captainfelect Ed Scheffer, Steinman, and Mano McLaughlin, for the nucleus of the team, and five other men who have some experience, although they didn't earn letters, the prospects for an even better season are bright. The school wishes to thank Coach lacolucci for his untiring efforts and to wish him and Captain' elect Ed the best of luck for next year. SUMMARY OF THE SEASON M.U.S. .Washington .. 28 M,U.S ........ ....... W auwatosa . 23 M.U.S. .East Division 38 M.U.S ........ ....... C udahy .... 26 M.U,S .North Division 33 M,U.S ...,,... ....... Vx fauwatosa .............,.. 21 M.U.S ,...,... ....... B oys' Tech Beels Z7 M.U.S ........ ....... C udahy .............. ..... l 7 M.U.S ........ ,...... W est Milwaukee 42 Total ........ .... 2 55 VARSITY TRACK With four lettermen returning, prospects for the 1936 track season should be fair, but the lack of second and third place point winners may keep the team from finishing on the long end of all the scores. The lack of sulhcient practice before the first meet on April 24th may also prove a severe handicap. The team officially started practice on April 13th, just two weeks before the initial encounter with the Washington High Reserves. A track team usually requires at least six weeks' practice before entering competitiong so with only two weeks of training, our squad cannot be expected to be at its peak. The loss of such stars as John Frank in the jumps, Bob Kasten in the hurdles, and Bill Lane in the weights will be keenly felt, but the four lettermen from last year's undefeated squad should help the situation greatly. The returning veterans are Captain Donald Johnston, Jim Klode, Tom Corrigan, and Jack Wiener. The dashes will be taken care of by Jim Klode, a consistent winner last season, who was undefeated in the twoftwenty and beaten only once in the century. Other sprint prospects are Bill Liebman and Bill Oesterreich. Captain Johnston will take care of the hurdles and with suliicient practice should have little trouble leading his opponents over the barriers. Bud Steinman and Fred Kasten are also likely candidates for the hurdle events. Jack Wiener, who was never beaten in two years of competition as a pole vaulter, should again be supreme in his pet event. Jack will also take care of the weight events. Tom Corrigan, the Cedarburg iron man, who went through the 1935 season undefeated in the mile run, should burn up the cinders again this season. Tom holds the school record in the mile run, and already this season he has bettered his mark in practice. Bill Oesterreich will do the broad jumping. Last year's unbeaten relay team will be intact except for the absence of Bob Zinser. The 1936 eight' eighty quartet will be composed of Jim Klode, Dobby Johnston, Bill Qesterreich, and Bill Liebman. This quartet should prove very capable, and perhaps if they can whip into form soon enough they will be sent to the Mooseheart National Academy Relays to compete in the halffmile sprint event. The 1936 squad will be especially strong in the track events, the weights and the jumps will be our weak spots and may tend to upset the balance of the team. To date, meets have been scheduled with Washington High Reserves, Rufus King, Lake Forest Academy of Lake Forest, Ill., Pio Nono Academy of St. Francis. 58 Vi, Thoztpsctt. 53115: l johrzsteft. K.ode, Vfcier. Kastcfi. Cirrzgi: Lvsxtger. Ylfticravelie. Oesrcrreich, Qt:1:1:1:i:. Reed. Lzebtnai. lsgrzg Last season XYashington proved easy for our squad. and xve beat them by a topfheavy 'SAO score. This year if the team manages to hit its stride by April txyentyffourth. we should again emerge victors over Washington. XYayland Academy vvas overwhelmed last year. and this year they should prove to be our easiest meet. XYayland Academy is our chief track rival: so a triumph over the Beaver Dam squad would make the season successful. Lake Forest's poxverful team xvas defeated in l93i by a close scorez the meet this season should be a tossfup, Pio Xono Academy was not on our schedule last year. but ui 1934 we topped the lxlaroons by an SO to If score. winning every event. The caliber of the 1936 St. Francis squad is unknoxvn, and the meet may be a tough one. Northxvestern Academy has never appeared on our track schedule. but judging from the material available at the Lake Geneva school we should have little trouble in beating them. SCHEDULE Apr. 24-Washington Reserves ,... ...... T here Kfay -Rufus King .,...c,.....,.. c...... T here Xfay l94Pio Nono .,... ,.... H ere May 'T Pio Nono ............v.. ...A. H ere May 29-Lake Forest Academj: .... ...c.., T here V y M Y AVVV .V nd A , . M, , V gl yi, Q ff f,ffff1'f'Wf,5,A V ,,f.,,, ,V K 1 f , may f f. ,f . . .AL Seated: Salisbury, Houghton, Harper, Ernest, Vvtsrcrman, Vfilson, Howell Standing: Blutz, Oesterrcich, Scheffcr, Kremers, Gutcnkunst, Mr. Cavms VARSITY TENNIS The fickleness of Milwaukee's springtime has several times jolted the tennis squad's ventures into tennisdom. However, the dawn of April twentieth saw the temperature soar to a new high and the barometer needle hover over fair. With winterfdeadened limbs and disregarding the fact that uanticipation is greater than realization," a round dozen tennis hopefuls tested out the courts at Lake Park, since the school courts, reputed as among the best clay courts in town, were adverse to immediate action sans care and primping, Bolstered by a platoon of three letter winners, the Blue and White looks forward to its fourth successf ful tennis season in a row. To say that the team is as good as last year's would be vain flattery, for a veteran of many meets was lost through the graduation of Bill Lane, However, a group of youngsters, headed by Ed Ernest and Tommy Wilson, two real comets, bids fair to oust the ageing Carlson, Gutenkunst, and Oesterreich from their coveted singles positions. Still, these latter three have a few years of interscholastic and state competition behind them, and such experience favors a winning player. This marks the second season that Mr. Cavins has undertaken the tennis coachin duties at M. U. S. g The fact that the student bod f understands and a reciates his coachin abilit is clearl shown in last 5 PP fl Y Y ear's fine record, which re uired lon hours of tedious ractice, and in the sur risin l lar e turnout Y Cl 3 P P Q Y g for this year's squad. Then, too, this writer quotes a prominent midwestern tennis authority as Saylllg that: "Mr. Cavins is one of the few coaches in the city who knows something about tennis." Yes, M. U. S. has an excellent tennis squad with excellent prospects: the school may be sure that both will work together towards the extension of M. U. S. fame in athletic circles. Apr. '14 Apr. 27- SCHEDULE South Division ........,, North Division ,.,,, There There lvlay -Waylzlnd ...,.,,,. Here May flvlessmer ...,..,.... . Here May iNorthwestern ..,.. Here May l3-Country Day ,,., There May 16-Wayland ..,i..,,...,,.i,,, There May 19-Messmer .......,...,,...,,,., ,, ,,.,,, There May 23--Lake Forest Academy ,...., ,,..,, T here lVlay 271 Country Day ..,,...,,,.,,,.i Here Stoll, J- Thompson Dernqhl, N. Rohn, Mtn, McL:iughlxn, Kelley, Mr. Strow, Roberts, Fowle, Olson VARSITY GOLF This year's golf team, which promises to be one of the strongest aggregations of divotfdiggers in the city, have been practicing for their ambitious schedule ever since the irst snow left the ground. It would be an ambitious group indeed who would try to better the record of last year's M. U. S. team, which won six meets from the best teams that the city had to offer and was beaten only once when they tackled an outfofftown group, but the fellows on our squad this year have shown a willingness to work and a desire to win that can't be denied. The schedule this year includes meets with teams of the caliber of Custer, Washington, Shorewood, Morgan Park Military Academy, and Lake Forest Academy. This is a hard row for any young group of athletes to hoe, but the veterans, Bobby Dernehl, Moiiroe McLaughlin, ,lack Wiener, Gardner Roberts, and Norman Rohn, will be aided by such newcomers as Bill Kelley, Fred Olson, john Stolz, Mano McLaughlin, Doug Fowle, Mike Carlson, Bill Thompson, and Bud Steinman, We understand that all these boys were hitting their woods long and straight and their irons crisp and true. Good luck, golfers, and may your putts find repose in the cup. SCHEDULE Apr. f7:3Oj4Custer at Ozaukee Apr. f7:3Oj-Custer at Ozaukee May --f8:OfJj-Washington at Ozaukee lvlay 6--f4:O0j-Shorewood at Ozaukee May 94f8:O0jfMilwaukee State Teachers at Ozaukee May 4f7:3OJ-Custer at Ozaukee lvlay Qf7:3Oj-Whitefish Bay at Ozaukee May Lake Forest Academy at Ozaukee 61 LIGHTWEIGI-IT SPORTS The lightweight football team under the fine guidance of Coach Cavins had a very successful year with their few games. Coach Cavins taught the boys how to tackle, block, and perform all the other fundamentals of the game. The boys spent many evenings after school learning these things that would be of help to them in their next years varsity play. They worked very hard and deserve a lot of credit for the work they have done this year. In the game with Shorewood Bud Sprinkman saved the day for the lightweights by tackling a man who was just about to cross the goal. M. U. S. made a long drive down the field to make its only touchdown. The score ended in the favor of the Blue and White, 7f6. M. C. D. S. took both the games with M. U. S., winning by a large margin in the irst game to the tune of 25fO. ln the second game M. U. S. held them OfO at the end of the half, but the M. C. D. S. boys came back to win by a score of 13fO. The letter winners for the year are as follows: Bud Sprinkman, john and Henry Uihlein, Champlin Salisbury, Al Blatz, Ed Ernest, james Eish, Morton Hunter, Ered Garny, August Bergenthal, Dick Hallstrom, King Braman, and john Croll, manager. Bud Sprinkman, Ed Ernest, and Champlin Salisbury promise to be good varsity material for next year. SUMMARY OE THE SEASON M,U.S. 7 .................. Shorewood .................. 6 M.U.S. O .................. M. C. D. S ......... ...... 2 7 M.U.S. O .................. M. C. D. S ......... ...... 1 3 The lightweight basketball team started practice a few days after football season under Mr. Cavin's coaching. Coach Cavins taught the boys the fundamentals of basketball and started to train them for the season. After a few weeks of work they were ready for their first game. M. U. S. tangled with Hawthorne in its first start. At the end of the first quarter the teams looked evenly matched, the score being Sfi. At the half Hawthorne led M. U. S. by the score of 15310. After the half Hawthorne had things in their own hands, the game ending 26f1O. In their second try of the season the boys did not do so well, as they dropped the game to Shorewood after 'righting a hard battle. The score was 1337. For their third game they met their rivals, Country Day. After losing the first two games the boys went out to beat Country Day but did not prove successful. They lost the game to their opponents by the score of 126. M. U. S. started out to get their next game with a lot of hard practice before play against West Milwaukee. This game went well until the last few minutes of play when West Milwaukee nosed the team out by the score of 13f1O. M. U. S. met Shorewood for the second time with the thought of the irst game in their minds and revenge in their hearts. After playing a somewhat tight game, the Blue and White came out on top to score their Hrst victory by a total of 1Of6. M. U. S. again tangled with the boys from Hawthorne. After fighting a very hard game with close guarding and good defense work, the boys lost this contest, 9f8. The team then ended their season with a bang by defeating their rivals from Country Day. Because of the close guarding and defense work there was not much scoring done. M. U. S. came out on top of the score by one point, winning 8f7. The letter winners for the season were fewg they were Ed Ernest and Champ Salisbury, cofcaptains, A1 Blatz, John Harper, Bud Sprinkman, and John Uihlein. The new material for the varsity is Very promising. Bud Sprinkman and Ed Ernest will be especially good material for the team next year. SUMMARY OE THE SEASON lVl.U.S. 10 ................ Hawthorne ,,,,,,,,,,,,-,,,,, 26 M-U.S. 7.. .. ........ Shorewood ........ .... . . 13 MUS. S ....... . ..... M. C. D. S ................... iz M-U51 l0 ................ West Milwaukee ......,. 13 M.U.S. 13 ..... ........ S horewood ,,,,r,,,,,,,,,,,,, 10 Mall-SA 6 ....-- ......... W est Milwaukee ........ 10 M U S. 3 ................ Hawthorne .....,,,, ,,,,,, 9 MUS. 8 ................ M, C, D, S ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, 7 62 i'!W Au Q Eriun. Er,1m.... H, Lihhzri fail. .V Lfhlczi. Garttv. R. O'5fg1lc'r. Fzsh. lit Cqhis 1-- B1 N - U- P1 ..lf1Qg7.,'1 ,V WA 3 ' af' 51' ,.. ll ll A ilCK.il' Q Hfrar. Ii?..f:h. R. Lziijgzz. ..... XY - " K' ' S '. Xin C.1v1:1:. I Linh ,,,. Kg.- fi L ' Bf' ' Q"' ,,...,. 5.i,..,.., 63- 3.5 "? 9 T-eq?-f GIRLS' ATHLETICS Girls' athletics in the high school has been especially successful this year because of the added interest shown in sports. The Participation Chart gives concrete evidence to this effect. There has been a good group of girls out for gym after school every Tuesday and Thursday that the gymnasium was available. VVe foresee that the record of emblems to be awarded at the end of the year will be shattered. The first sports of the season were soccer and speedball. They turned out to be more popular than ever, but the weather soon necessitated our substituting games that could more easily be played indoors. Volleyball was the next on the schedule. After faithfully practising after school and in class, we felt that we were quite in trimg but alas, we found that we were not a match for Mrs. Weschl'er's serve. As usual, the mothers gave us quite a beating, but we hope we gave them a little better fight than last year. This spring we again hope to turn to volleyball. The girls' interclass tournament is to be held this spring. Every class offers steep competition, and whoever wins will have to put up a good fight. One of the spectacular events of the year was the swimming meet. The amazing score was 86M to 86 in favor of the Whites. This was probably the most exciting meet ever to be witnessed in the girls' sports. The two teams were matched so evenly that it was a tossfup as to who would come out victor. Even though the Blues came out on the lower end of the score, they need not feel badly over the halffpoint margin. Basketball was the popular sport in the winter. We learned the art of basket tossing and many ways to wield the ball or wrest it from the other player. At the end of the season rule exams were given to all students in the high school. A freefthrow contest was also held between Classes. Barbara Lotz, our talented young Freshman, made the remarkable record of 7 out of IO throws: we wonder if there is much room for improvement. Later the interclass tournament was held. Three teams were entered, the Freshman and Sophomore classes combining to make one team. The first game was won by the Junior class over the Freshmen and Sophomores by one point. In the final game the Seniors won the tournament by nosing out the Juniors with a score of 32 to 12. Even after this unexpected victory the FreshmenfSophomores decided to challenge the glorious Senior team. The Seniors were beaten. They still could claim that the game was unoflicial, but their glory was lessened by this defeat. The other basketball game played by the girls was the alumni game, The girls emerged on the low end of the score in this contest. There were many games played this year using a net. Grouping them thus we can name four that have not been mentioned before. Badminton is new this year. The rackets were purchased this spring, and we had our Hrst taste of the sport. It has proved to be one of the most popular ones introduced recently. This game was ably demonstrated at Open House by six of the girls and two boys. Aerial dart, which is much the same as badminton except that paddles are used instead of gut rackets, proved very popular this year also. Another sport enjoyed by many was deck tennis. This also was demon' strated at Open House. As usual pingfpong still attracted great throngs of enthusiasts, In this an interclass doubles tournament was held. It was won by Sylvia Lecher and Mary Virginia Foster of the seventh period class. Beatrice jones and Mickey Roethke, of the first period class, were runnersfup by a very slim margin. Another doubles tournament and a singles tournament are being planned. We are now looking forward to baseball, track, and tennis. The track season will be ended by the track meet, where we expect to see our young athletes sporting a series of blue ribbons. Tournaments are being planned in the other two sports as well. 64 H. Rohn, Nicholson, Sellmer, Eastman, M. Seeger Burd. L. Gettelmzin, Lotz. Foster, Webb, Kohn Segnitz, Conroy, Schley, Stratton, A. Russert Ziegler, Vairin, D. Roethke, Hubbard, Lecher Newald, D. Bergenthal, M. Roethke, jones, H. Seeger, A. Uihlein, Miss Ericson Nicholson, Hambuch, Snfir, Fraser, Hanaxuer, Tullgren 65 7UO-ZCw- mr-70-CD Birckhcad, Taylor, Hofer, Bunde, Schwarz Lcvy, Gallziuer, H. Gettelman, Franzen, Vifiebrecht, Miss Ericson Lange, L, Russert, Hubbell, Hartmann, A. Nunnemacher JUINIICDIQ GIRLS' ATHLETICS This year Miss Ericson has set several precedents in the junior High School Girls' Athletics, For the first time the girls of the seventh and eighth grades were divided into Blue and White teams. This year was the first time that volleyball had been played in the Junior High School. Thirteen games were played between the Blues and Whites. The Blue team won seven games to the White's six, but in the total running score of all thirteen games the White team ran up a score of 174, while the Blue team netted only 156. Both teams felt that they won, so we believe that each was quite successful. The White team consisted of the following girls: Barbara Birckhead, Jane Franzen, Helen Gettelman, Ruby Hofer, Carrie Hubbell, Audrey Nunnemacher, Louise Schwarz, and Janice Taylor. The op' posing Blue team was made up of the following girls: joan Bunde, Marianna Gallauer, Louise Hartmann, joan Kayser, Ruth Lange, Roberta Levy, Susan Peregoy, Louise Russert, and Ann Wiebrecht. Another new suggestion that was tried out was a rules exam on volleyball. Different techniques of the game were practiced and then were tested. Thus we hope to see a Freshman class next year so adept at this game that they will win the high school championship. We wish them luck in the tournament next year. Next in the year came captain basketball, another new game. Practice games were played between the Blues and the Whites in class until the sport was thoroughly mastered. Then the fight began. A tournament was held, the Whites winning 84 to 63. Even in this sport techniques were stressed. Qne day a week all year the junior High girls met in the Recreation Room to learn and enjoy quiet games. We expect all of them to be the life of the party wherever they go, but we can visualize the competition if two or more of them attend the same party. 66 Posture exercises were another of their activities, and lifefsaving also drew many devotees. We expect to see rlfteen of the girls on the beach this summer sporting emblems on their suitsg that should make anyone proud. Also, different types of dancing were studied. Yve saw evidences of work during the gym demonstration at Open House, Where the girls gave us their interpretations of a Swedish folk dance, with Swedish costumes and all. In addition to the sports already mentioned, soccer and indoor baseball are to be played this spring. As yet the tournaments have not been held, but we wish our young feminine athletes a successful season. 67 INTRA-MURAE. SPOFSS We have long been fortunate in having an extensive intrafmural athletics program running throughf out the entire year, for everyone gets a chance to be a member of several class or BluefWhite teams or else is given the opportunity to display his individual skill in different seasonal tournaments. In this way it is possible for every student, regardless of his or her ability, to receive the recreational and character' building influence which athletics has to offer. A few of the intrafmural sports which are offered in this type of individual or team competition are football, basketball, baseball, track, swimming, free' throwing, golf, tennis,, pingfpong, shufflefboard, riflery, and gymnasium work. Each year the boys in the school are divided up into the Blue and the White teams and there are spirited contests between these two groups in all of the seasonal sports. Besides this activity there is always class competition in all major sports for the intrafmural trophy. Add to these two programs the recreation room tournament activities, and you have a sports program full enough for the most athleticfminded individual. The BluefWhite football games this year kept all of our young stalwarts occupied during nearly every noon hour. From the spirit of fight and rivalry evidenced in these contests one would suppose that there was at least a Big Ten title at stake. The boys all got out early and signed up for the daily battles. After the kickfoff the rules followed were just like those played in a regular football game except for the fact that passing was freer and tackling was prohibited. All of the games were refereed by Coach Sutherd, and he was very often the arbitor in a heated argument over some technicality or perhaps even a flagrant violation of the noneftoo stringent rules. The race between the Blue and White teams was very close, with the Whites having a slight margin. The White's record was six wins, five losses, and three ties, while the Blues amassed five wins, six losses, and three ties. The Whites scored a total of 113 points during the season, 'while the Blues scored 89. l cnwrrlUJ:-rnr' :ornrr1In Kremers, Schaffer, J. Nunnemacher 68 Following the football contests the boys retired to the recreation room, where they engaged in singles and doubles pingfpong, box hockey, and shufflefboard. A few of the tournament games in these sports were really spectacles of speed and dexterity. Some of our racketfwielders would stand a good chance with any tableftennis players in town, and all the boys are becoming increasingly proficient in box hockey and shufflefboard, two new games introduced last year. The interclass swimming meet this year was captured by the Sophomores. These youngsters made the upperclassmen bow before their wellfbalanced team. They accumulated four firsts and enough seconds and thirds to easily outdistance the juniors, Freshmen and Seniors, who finished in that order. The individual star of the meet was Fred Kasten, who won the 40' ard freefst le, the 80' ard backfstroke, Y Y Y and took second in the diving to pace the Junior team. It was in this meet that the Sophomores got their substantial start towards the intrafmural trophy which, it seems at this writing, they are sure to win. A few days after the swimming meet the Sophomores again stepped to the fore in the interclass basketball. The first night's game pitted the Sophomores against the juniors, and the Seniors against the Freshmen. The Sophs were fortunate in winning their game 1645, while the Seniors easily took the measure of the Freshmen, 1311, In the playfoff the next night the hghting Seniors, handicapped by il lack of substitutes, were outscored by the Sophomores, 3049, In this championship game Douglas Fowle made 9 of the Sophomores' points, while Bobby Dernehl counted 7 for the losers. The third place contest found the Juniors beating the Frosh, 234 5. Spring always finds various classes competing in the intrafmural track meet. All of the hopeful cn. Pi CIJ D' E3 0 0:1 cn. ... U7 F? W :s 0 N P1 4: :a :s 0 "1 :D DJ :a o. rn fl. Q- 0 4 CV :1 F? if-9 CD 'E H. N :a FY U1 UQ SD P+ :- KV "1 N :n o. U1 FP D9 UQ N 90 :1 GJ P4 0 EQ :s UQ W 3 cn. H. :J FV 0 V1 0 U1 FP H. :s UQ I'l'lI"l'I-T nm- meet. Unfortunately it is still too early in the season to predict the outcome of this contest. Rohn, Klode, Usinger, Kasten 69 LETTERMEN We students at M. U. S. have become so accustomed to seeing fellows around the halls every day wearing a large white HU" on a blue sweater that we rarely stop to think of just what that letter stands for. For many of the boys that letter represents hard work in a sport in which they were not at first naturally adept, for many others it means giving up many of the outside pleasures of which they were fond in order to keep "in training," and to all it means the sacrifice of many hours and the accomplishment of much hard work in practice. After a boy has put in these long hours, he may, or may not, make his letter. There are certain rigid qualifications laid down in each sport at M. U. S. which must be met before an athlete can become a wearer of the coveted At the end of the football season this year the squad as a whole voted which of their number they felt were most deserving of letters in their conduct both on and oif the field, after examining carefully the ballots of the squad members themselves, the coat made his choice. The lettermen selected in this way were: Captain Jim Klode, Walter Carlson, Douglas Eowle, Walter lsgrig, Donald Johnston, Fred Kasten, Mano McLaughlin, Stanley O'Malley, Norman Rohn, Gardner Roberts, Edward Stein' man, John Stolz, James Teefey, Lawrence Vandervelde, Dick Westerman, Jack Wiener, and Charles Reed, Manager. ln basketball the letterfwinners had to have played in twofthirds of the quarters besides having to be regularly at practice and to show exemplary conduct throughout the season. The winners of basket' ball emblems for 193536 were: Captain jack Wiener, Walter Carlson, Douglas Crutenkunst, William Cesterreich, Lawrence Vandervelde, Dick Westerman, and Jack Andrae, Manager. The swimming lettermen and the track lettermen are chosen by a system of points which must be amassed by an individuals placing in the various meets. These consistent pointfwinners were awarded swimming letters: Cofcaptains Robert Dernehl and Norman Rohn, Alex Luedicke, Mano McLaughlin, Monroe McLaughlin, Edward Steinman, Edward Scheffer, Robert Zwicky, and John Zwicky, Manager. But let us not overlook the lightweight lettermen, who worked every bit as hard for their emblems as did any member of the varsity. In both football and basketball the lightweights were judged on n basis of performance as well as quarters played. The winners of the Junior HU" were: Captains Ed Ernest, Champlin Salisbury, and Bud Sprinkmang August Bergenthal, Al Blatz, King Braman, ,lim Fish, Ered Garny, Dick Hallstrom, John Harper, Morton Hunter, ,lohn Uihlein, Henry Uihlein, and John Croll, Manager. 70 . ,f ff V- A 'S X Q - f Q -'-.fr , W R , ,4 'S 7 Z "lx "x,,Y '- 6"""' ,,fx' .- 'Q lm r fi S- ' , , 1 Y X., J! , 25 f v,, fx . xg 2 ff' 2 7 ,. 4 in A 1 ,"' I I 1 . aw mm ADVERTISING Y , y, -f,1....,a-Mmm. TCD GUI? ADVERTISERS PUBLISHING an annual is a hazardous venture, in spite of the fact that it has been rumored the depression is nearly over. Nevertheless, the Board of the 1936 Academy has been able to present to the school a yearbook which we feel bears comparison with any of those in the past. This has been accomplished only by meeting the serious financial problems. When real difficulties face us, we realize the worth of sinf cere friends-and surely the Academy Board and the Senior Class feel deeply indebted to those who have demonstrated their interest in us, practically, by taking advertising space in our book. In a real sense the advertisers have made this annual. May we take this opportunity to express our sinf cere appreciation of their support. We suggest to our fellow students that all of us may make a practical demonstration of this feeling by turning our business to them whenever we can. '74 if--ui INDEX TO ADVERTISERS Alemite ..,, e . , , . Allen-Bradley . . . , . . . Allis-Chalmers Mf g. Co. , . Andrae Auto Supply . . , Baebenrotlfs Downer Drug Baerwalcl, Hoifman Co. e . Bluemound Riding Academy Bradford's . , ,.,..... , , Bresler Co., F. H. . . . . Bretz and Co.. E. F. , , Burghardt Co., C. A. , , Butler Sl Son Co. , . , . Cain's Beauty Bar .,.. Cape Cod Inn ,.... Callaway Fuel Co. . . . Carnation Co. ..,.... . Christensen, Inc., A. , , . Cook Tea Shop ........ Currie, Roy .....,.,, English Woolen Mills ..,. Fischer Beauty Shop, Ruth , Fowle Printing Co. .... , Fox, Inc. ......., . Gem Hammock Sl Fly Net Co. , . , , . Gettelman Brewery Co. .. Givan Co. ,,........ . Gridley' Dairy' Co. . . Hackbarth Bros. ..... . Hampshire Food Shop ..,. Hassrnan-Mueller Co. , . , Heiser Co., W. M. . . , Hess Co., Chas. . , , Hoff 85 Goetz ..,. Hubinger Laundry . , Klode Furniture Co. , , . , London Hat SL Shoe Repair Shop ,... Luick Ice Cream Co. ...,..,,,... . Mandel Engraving 8: Art Studios Inc. Make-Up Box, The ..,,..,.,...... Miess Pharmacy, Ray . , , , Milwaukee Gas Light Co. .,.,...., , Milwaukee University School Cafeteria Ogden8lCo. ,. Orth Co., Phil. i i . Packard Rellin Co. , . , Patek Brothers Inc. ..,.,..,.,. . Patrician Tailored Uniform Co. , . . Platz Co., John .,,.,. ,,.,, , . Polacheck Co., Chas. , . Roberts Company ..,, , Schaum Piano School ..,., . . Schumacher Co., Joseph . . . , Semler-Leidiger ,........ , Sentinel Co., llilwaukee . . . , Silverstone's ........... . . Smartwear-Emma Lange , , , . Spencerian College .,., . Stein, Julian , , , , Sruarr's ..... . The Heil Company , , , . Toepfer 8: Bellack .,.. . , Toy's . . ,....... . . Usinver Inc., Fred . , , . , D Wadliams Oil Co. ..,. , W'atts .,.........,..... . Whukesha Roxo Company . , , . . XVeigell 81 Son Inc., A. . . i , , Ziegler Co., George . . . , Zita Inc. ..,,,,, . Compliments Of, maflwenr EMMA MNGE Friend 323 E. Wisconsin 9001010 DOCTORS' COATS 0 MAIDS, UNIFORMS 935 N. WATER ST. MARQ. 0222 SENIORS . . . START THIS SUMMER TOWARD A BUSINESS POSITION I Qualify for a position to get better grades in college. Beginning and advanced classes in Commerce for High school graduates. 0 Individual instruction. O Free employment assistance. 0 Cool, comfortable classrooms. Hours arranged to permit outdoor recreation. SUMMER SCHOOL June 22, june 29, july 6 lV1ifc' for Free Summer Sflaool Bulletin 9 College, Inc. Wisconsin Ave. Phone MArquette 0880 606 E. Qv QV. IL from. OIL HEATING Nlarlc in Milwaukee by: THE I-IEII. CO., 3000 NW. Montana St. Phone Mltchell 8000 V223 .ff J L X, R D R' ff l 'sl 1 NS f CLOTHES at Z" if L Ng' . ai gl of fi 'lr 5 5 y X A fl . Vx, lsvigln-.Lili .Q it . I i . ' We 26 .- CHARM and '11 'ff 'li' 'f Oy If . . . ,Mp lndlvlduallty I .QE M ' , i'., . we Vg 'fa' 4 'J , ,N ,, ,P . sggxff , mug 6 , ,t . f .- f 'O' W J" , ' more 0 Every woman loves clothes . . . Wants wav things that are new and I I SR Smart and right for her. Here you will find them I and salespeople inter- ested in helping you in your selection. Whether you spend much or lit- tle, profit by the taste, lx standards and experi- ence of a high style shop like this with three fash- ion floors to serve you. N S 0 Om' sloop is completely air-conditioned and cooled for your shopping comfort 76 PIANO Y A g th Mk 1 is infill' - - is pspuigfzongz Compllmenfs BKtlIl'l1ll8fiI' or Jdvanved Pupzlr of a SHORT. EASY COURSE . Friend SCHAUM PIANO SCHOOL i LAKESIDE 3124 zzzz N. FARWELL AVENUE T Cui Your Repair Bills Willy Fox, INC. ALEMITE LUBRICANTS BAEBENROTH,S Tloe Fines! Low Priced Car DOWNER DRUG STORE For Bffffer Drugs 3116 NORTH DOWNER AVENUE London Hat 86 Shoe Repair Co. 226 E. WISCONSIN DAly lim i Ever Built W. M. Heiser Co. 2319 N. PROSPECT 4301 N. OAKLAND FOR THE MODERN HOME Allis-Chalmers Universal Home Heater WiTlf?7T Heating and Humidifying Szwzmfr- Air Conditioning All Year- Hot Water Service Low Cost Year 'Rrmml Scfrvicf ALLIS-CHALNIERS MFG. CO. Home Appliance Division MILWAUKEE GRC'2l'1661d 5600 , COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND 77 SILVERSTONES PH. QRTH CQ. 406-408 EAST WISCONSIN AVENUE EVERYTHING EOR BAKING SMART CLOTHES POR YOUNG MEN V PLACE YOUR EURS IN SAFE STORAGE THE HUBINGER IT COSTS NO MORE LAUNDRY CQ. , 219 W. CAREIELD CONCORD 4292 M 714 N. MILWAUKEE ST. ,., 1 , Perfect Hair-Cuts by Our New Barber Our shop has been re11z0a'elea', and is now ifoe most beautiful beauty shop in the City. Ruth Fischer Beauty Studio l Branch Shop 2611 E. Hampshire St. 4329 N. Oakland EDgeWood 1878 EDge-wood 7057 EDgewood 8936 The one treat that is always healthful and nourishing as well as tasty...Get the habit of dropping in often at your ' COMPLIMENTS Gridley Dealer's for a malted milk, cone, soda or sundae - made with of a GridIey's Ice Cream - of course! S S S F RIEND l 78 -I nglinh WOOLEN MILLS S12 NORTH THIRD STREET BROADYVAY 3831 l Packard-Rellin Co. X Home of XY7i5C07ISil1,S Foremosf Shoe Fashions X 314 YV. YY'isconsin Avenue FRED J. YVEIL. Mgr. MILWVAUKE YVIS NEXV LOXV RATE STUARTS FQR Ladies Hvearirzg Apparel -+31 XV. Xvisconsin Ave. G HDMI: l Telephone MArquette S162 A HEATING g ,Wi f ,f VE C311 our house heating divi- sion. Our engineers will glad- The IY cooperate with you' XVatts Building-Second Floor I 426 E. MASON ST. Milwaukee Gas Light Co. 626 E. YY'isconsin Ave. DAly 6720 L1l'1fbf'0U ----- Af-fFf1100 TF!! l Snzari Shoes for Men and Wonzezz l IAYDIVIDUAL HAIRCLTTTIATG CHUHAUIE MR' RONALD Experf Finger W'az ing 422 EAST VTISCONSIN AVENUE 2126 E. Locust LA. 2416 Zieglefs Betty jane Candies 1-Z-3-5 lb. Boxes '79 3 Insurance ZITA, Inf BAERWALD, HOFFMAN 86 CO. , U11dc'rzurifer5 Phone DAly 2996 "'0"' " ' ' 12sEAsTWELLs ST. COMPLIMENTS OF GIVAN CO. 735 N. WATER INVESTMENT SECURITIES DA1y 3237 MILWAUKEE S E N T I N E L ozferf 100,000 daily average circulation The SENTINEL goes into the most substantial homes of the community . A GREAT NEWSPAPER! . . A GREAT ADVERTISING MEDIUM! 80 OGDEN SL COMPANY, Inc. Toepfer 86 Bellack lx REAL ESTATE Cloflnierx . . . Hatters i 1,1 A11 Us Branches Wfells Bldg. 330 E. Wisconsin Ave. N 110 E. Wisconsin Ave. DAly 5285 DVPSSUX, Coafs, Suilx, Millinery Cape Coal Inn E. .SO ST T E. F. Bretz 85 Company 319 MA N REE XVe Specialize in Dresses Famous for Steaks-'Sea Food l 722 NO. MILWAUKEE ST. MILWAUKEE 1 For Reserzfazfions Phone BRoadway 9232 5 SPORTING GOODS ,4 C. A. urghardt a5Sons I 3 7 E WELLS ST 7' 6 H ETIC suPP"l RIDING I-IASSMANN-MUELLER CO. Poultry, Fruits, Vegetables BLUEMOUND RIDING ACADEMY "OUR SPECIALTY Is QUALITYU C. A. Reardon, Mgr. Glseenfleld 5840 1019 N. Third St., Milwaukee, Wis ANDRAE AUTO SUPPLY COMPANY 1114 N. WATER STREET MILWAUKEE, WIS. Wholesale Automotive Supplies BRANCHES West Allis Manitowoc Green Bay Madison 81 A House Where Standards s of Excellence Never Change JULIAN H. srnm CHINA WATT I GLASSWARE S I INTERIORS 761 N. Jefferson THE F. H. BRESLER COMPANY Works of Aff "We Specialize in Fine Framing 729 N. Milwaukee St., Milwaukee, Wis. CI-IAS. HESS SAUSAGE 85 PROVISION CO. l DINE AND DANCE AT Fancy Smoked and Fresh Meats, Poultry, Fish Manufacturers of l HIGH GRADE SAUSAGE Chinese-American Restaurant -The Choice of Those Who Know - 716 N. Second Street 2300 N. Third St. I.Ocust 4060 ALLENQBRADLEY COMPANY MILWAUKEE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL CAFETERIA ojzeraienl by The Women's Service Club PROVIDES GOOD FOOD AT REASONABLE PRICES IN A HOMELIKE ATMOSPHERE 82 RAY MIESS PHARMACY Canzpllnleizts 1800 N. Farwell Ave. Phone LAkeSide S328 Milwaukee of the A T AA A Y ' BUICK S BUICK'S THE BUX THE BUY "BEFORE BUYlNG', See The Oldest Buick Dealer N in Milwaukee County GE I TELMAN Hackbarth Bros. B R E IV E R Y W. Villard l Milwaukee, NViSconSin C O M P A Y H111f0p5II0-5I1I BUICIQS BUICK'S THE BUY THE BUY WHEN YOU IIINKSV PAIN I THINK or ATE PATEK BROTHERS, INC. PAINT MAKERS AND GLASS DISTRIBUTORS SINCE Ises MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN 83 Compliments Of A FRIEND The Chas. Polacheck Co. 306 E. WISCONSIN AVE. MEN'S TAILORS l Special Department Catering Exclusively to Young Men Price Range S35 to S45 Semler-Leidiger Co. FLORIST 725 N. Milwaukee St. DAly 0450 IT'S NOT SMART TO DRIVE FAST HOFF 85 GOETZ INSURANCE 757 N. Broadway--DAly 4930 Milwaukee, Wisconsin IZqRoberts Cbmpany INSURANCE KLODE FURNITURE CO. Interior Decorators and Furnishers Telephone BRoadway 9712 North Second Street at North Plankinton Avenue MILWAUKEE, WIS. 84 Telephone DAly 1570-1571 BUTLER SL SON CQMPANY . ' ,I 1 , ax 1 E ll v Tile, Terrazzo fi .1 ., U Fire Places and Fire Place Eq1zijn11cnt V 780 N. Broadway Milwauk ee, Wis MOPS e V -e on e e - 1 HAMPSHIRE FOOD SHOP POLISH Real Home Baking Delicatessen 2613 E. Hampshire Street ll Phone: EDgewood 8610 1 i When you buy gasoline and motor oil at a Wadhams Station . . . you buy Where pride of specialized experience is' taken in the excellence of the product sold. . Wadhams Oil Company fxllbluhtd 15790 A SOCONY-VACUUM COMPANY PCIFOICUID PYOUUCIS 85 DIONNE ' ' QUINTS " OI! Carnation Milk th 0 ths old. An X b o th d t I Dionne Quintuplets ever A. WEIGELL at SON, Inc. MdlZZlfdCfZlT?VS of xl FINE BEDDING Wholesale Only Milk l1aS V ist of the w ll ROY CURRIE since Florist milk for babies and grow- ing children - and excellent for cooking and creaming, too. l phone LAke5ide 4377 Try it. N dg. 2101 N. Prospect Ave , Ber elson Bl CARNATION COMPANY i E Milwaukee, Wis. Milwaukee, Wis. l l FRED USINGER, INC. Milwaukee FINE SAUSAGE For the Children ROXO BEVERAGES The Worldls finest spring Water for your table. CALL DAly 5 0 3 0 WAUKESHA ROXO COMPANY 86 C o a I - B u r n e r Oil-Solvay Coke CALL CALLAWAY FUEL CG. A FRIENDLY PLACQE TO Broadwax BUY rout FUEL 4 6 4 o E XVELCOBIE STUDENTS P, f I X CAIN,S U0 Ognzp Jer Beauty Bar 2638 N. DOWXER AVENUE Phone Lrikeside 3939 2636 N. Downer Avenue ENJOY LUICK ICE CREAM IN THE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL CAFETERIA . LUICK ICE CREAM is pro- duced under the Sealtest System x-'Eff of Laboratory Protection and is approved by the Good House- at M. U. S. Cafeteria S7 makes a move . . . . to Jetve YOU fatter, IFTY years ago Emanuel Mandel founded this pioneer company dedicated to the service of advertising. Through the years, this ideal of service was never lost sight of, but-by the adoption of every improvement made in the industry from wood engraving days to the high- ly specialized craft of today, SERVICE was made a real tangible asset and not just a byword. At the present time the Mandel organization, with a personnel of skilled craftsmen, offers to the advertisers the best in all branches of commercial art - true and beautiful presentation of your product in all types of photo-engraving in one or more colors - and the finest quality of photo-offset by Multitone process which uses a superior type of plate making, Naturally such expansion of services calls for increased space and about May lst we will be operating in the new location which we are now announcing. Here, again keeping faith with our clientele, we are building in the central area of Milwaukee the finest and most efficient advertising service organization in the Middle West. Occupying the entire upper floor of this building lover 18.000 square feetl with every department expanded, revdesigned and improv- ed in equipment - we enter a new era of helpfulness to you. MANDEL ENGRAVING CO. 8: ART STUDIOS, INC MANDEL MULTITONE CORPORATION Phone MARQUETTE 6970 - As Usual. KOPMEIER BUILDING 01319 N. THIRD STREET MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN 88 TIIE F0lUlE PRINTING COMPANY N WE DEDICATE THIS BOCDK A distinctive privilege and extreme pleasure liave been ours in lwaving lwad tlwe production ol tliis poolc. We gave more tlian craltsman- sliip ol printing, and tlwe lullillment ol a con- tract. A deeper regard guided us . . .We became as a lellovv part ol tlwe sclwool and tlie student body, entering into the spirit of the poolcs purpose and its contents and so lending our inspired loyalty to its every de- tail ol issuance. And in tlwat degree ol ap- preciation,totl1egraduate and undergraduate, and to your scliool, we dedicate tl'1is ooolc. Tlwe Fovvle printing Company, 524 N. Nlilvvaulcee Street, lvlilvvaulcee, Wisconsin. 89 ACKNCWLEDGMENTS N THE Senior Staff concludes the preparation of this 1936 Academy, we are impressed by that fact that with' out the hearty cooperation and extensive assistance of many persons not mentioned on Board or Staff our task would have been very difficult, if not impossible. We wish to express our gratitude to those members of our faculty and student body who have assisted in many ways, to the personnel of the Mandel Engraving Company and the Fowle Printing Company for painstaking advice and patient help, and to the Milwaukee Sentinel, the Public Museum, and the Seaman Body Corporation for the use of photographs from their files. To Mr. Iulian Stein we offer our special thanks for the innumerable services and the unf stinted advice which he has offered, His interest has been an inspiration to us. 90 BOGK AND PERSGNNEI. INDEX Academy ,.,......,.K.,KK....,A5,,,,, , KQK, , Academy Board .d... 2,,27,s+ Andrae, jack .K..,..,,.. Athletic Banquet ,.,..., Baseball, Girls' ,,,.,...,.,,, , Baseball, Intramural ,c..... Basketball, Girls' ...cc........,, Basketball, Intramural Basketball, Lightweight Basketball, Varsity ..,......,., Bergenthal, August ..... Bergenthal. Doris .,... Birckhead. Barbara .... Blatz, Albert .,...,...,. Blue Team .,.,......, Boltz, Phyllis ..... Boyles, Bess Box Social ....,.,,..... Braman, King ..,,...,...s,. Brooks, S. Stewart ....,. Bunde, joan ....,,.... Burd, Carolyn ...,.. ss, 40- 68' 35 .,4 71 41 64 69 68f69 62'63 54'55 62 71 .......,.... ..., 4 ,2222227, 67, Qflffig .. .....,.,.. 14 .,,,,..26 Calendar ,..,....s.,,,,, ,.,,,,- , Carlson, VV alter ....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 25, 50, ss, 47, 52, is Caxins, Theodore s.s.s.,.......-. 15, 28 Cheer Leaders ........s.,..........,s, Class History, Senior ...... Class Will, Senior ..... , 5631 Conroy, Mary .......,.,,...,..s....,,,,,,,,.,. , Corrigan, Tom ,,,. 18,25, 30, 35, 38, Croll, John ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 2 8 Dale, Alan ......,...,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Dernehl, Robert ,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 1 8, 25 Dime, Lockie ..,.,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, Drarnatics .........,,,,,, Eastman, Marie ....,.. Ericson, Dorothy ..... Ernest, Edward ...... Fish, james ..,.,,,,,,.,.,, Fitzgibbon, Jane ........,.. Flexible Wednesda5's .,... Football, Lightweight ....i Football, Varsity ...................,....,.i Foster, Mary V. ............ 18, 25, 34 Fowle, Douglas ...... ..... 2 7, 38, 52 Franzen, Jane ..... Fraser, Isabel ..... Freshman Class .... Froede, Janet .....,..... Gallauer, Marianna ..... .....,.18 .,.ffE5f 1 ,Zu - s37s -1 -.- N7 5 x .40- '- 63, 4 :-S, 30, 37, .48f 66 66 71 65 37 14 41 71 44 66 65 49 60 62 59, -n 64 5: 26 ..... , 61, -s .J 37, 29, 63, 63, .44f 65, ,52 64, 61. 37, 47, 34, 37, 7 37, 8, 71 63 67 24 2s 65 71 71 35 71 13 39 65 66 70 71 27 45 63 53 65 71 66 65 28 -.-1 J! 66 Garny, Frederick ,...,, ,,,,, 2 8, 62, 63, Gettelman, Helen ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, 2 9, 37, Gettelman, Louise ,,,,, ,,,,,,, 2 7, 37, Gibson, Percy ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Girls' Club ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, Girls' Glee Club, Junigr ,,,,,,, ,,,,, 3 6 Girls' Glee Club, Senior ................, ,,,, 3 6 Girls' Srlorts, ,lunior High School ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 66 Giyan, George ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, 2 9, Gold, YVilliam ..... Golf, Intramural ..... Golf, Varsity ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , Gutenkunst, Douglas ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 26, 34, 35, 40,54 Hallstrom, Richard ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Hambach, Doris ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, Hanauer, Margaret ,.,...,,..,, 19,75 'O Hansen, Jerome ...,,,... Harper, john ,,.,,,,.,, ,,,, Hartmann, Louise ..... Hayssen. Goeres ..,... Hobby Show .....,... Hofer, Ruby ..,,..... Homecoming .,....,,,,,, Houghton. Albert ,.,.. Howell. Richard .,..,. Hubbard, Alloa Hubbell, Carrie ....,. Hunter, Morton ...... Iacolucci, Joe -. Inbusch, Ralph Intramural Sports, Boys .,., Intramural Sports, Girls ..,. - X ,,- ,28,60, ..,...,68 55,60, 27,37, 2631 ss,s7, 29,3s, 62,63, 29,37, 27,ss, 29,37, 38,553 2638 26,37, 29,s7, 22256, 29 so 5 9 Isgrig. YValter ............,,,.....,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 4,19,25,30,35,38 Johnston, Donald .,,, 26, 41, 52 Jones, Beatrice ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , 19, 25, 28, 30, 34, 35 Junior Class ,,,,,,..............,..,. Junior High School .,,.. Junior Prorn .,..,,.,,.,,, Kasten, Fred ....,, 52 Kayser, ,Ioan ,.....,,. Kelley, William ,.,,,,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Klode, James 19, 25, 52, 53, 54, Kohn, Idalynn .,,.............., 4, 20 Kootz, Vsfilliam ....,..,..............., Krauthoefer, Williani ......,. Kremers, Robert ..,........ ....., Lange, Ruth ..,.., .,,,,,.........,.,.,. Lecher, Sylxia ....,,,,.. 26, 30, 37, sa -2 ,4-,79 53, 55 4 - , 37, :S 56 58 55, 58 - 4 25, 30. ir,s9, 58,59, 46, 64, 22226, 29,38, ,u2224o 59,67, 22227, s9,67, 3s,37. 29 26, 35 57, 60, 22222n29,,7, 38,41 46. 64. Leker, William ...... 13, 47 Levy, Roberta .....,.. 37, 66 Liebman, Arthur ..,.. ..,,,. 2 7 Liebman, William ........, ......... 5 8, 59 Lettermen ...,,.........,..,...., ..,...,,..,, 7 0f71 Lindemann, Frederick ....... ............ ...... 2 9 Lindemann, Richard .... 38, 63 Lotz, Barbara .......,... 64, 65 Luedicke, Alex ..........,... 57, 71 MacBriar, Wallace ......., 26, 38 MacKedon, Ellen ....,.,... 15, 35 McLaughlin, Mano ........ 57, 61 McLaughlin, Monroe 4, Merkel, john ..............,, Minstrel Show ,.,.. Mortensen, Niels ....,... Newald, Betty ...,.......... Nicholson, Marian .... 26 Nunnemacher, Audrey Nunnemacher, Jacob 1 Cesterreich, William 1 25 , 30 Clson, Fred ...........,...... 0'Malley, Richard ,..,.. O'Malley, Stanley ...,.. Open House ..........,,,... Orth, Philip ........ 20, 25 Parkinson, Eleanor ,..... Peregoy, Susan .......... Phillipson, Richard .... Post Graduates ...... Programs .,,..,,.,.,. ,..,.. Publications ......,..,...... Reed, Charles .......... 26 Rheineck, John ..........,. Rice, Catherine ,...., Riding, Girls' Rifle Team .................. Rintelmann, Emil ........ Roberts, Gardner .... 21 Roethke, Doris .......,............ 21 Roethke, Margaret ...,.......... 27 Rohn, Helen ....,,,..,.................. Rohn, Norman..21, 30, Russert, Audrey .............,.. Russert, Louise ......... Safir, Roberta ..,,.,..,........... Salisbury, Champlin ,...,,...... 28 Scheifer, Edward .......... Schley, Edith .......................... Schwartz, Louise ...........,........ Seeger, Hannah ..,................... Seeger, Mary ............ 4, Segnitz, Marylou .............. 7 61, 71 1.1.15 1.38f39 111,29 37,65 46,65 37,66 55,67 59, 60 55, 61 1.1.29 63, 71 11143 55,71 11115 11166 29,38 11117 .46f47 11135 59,71 27,55 13,31 .1...64 1.1.67 13, 29 61, 71 37, 65 64, 65 37, 65 67, 71 37, 65 37, 66 35, 65 63, 71 67, 71 37, 65 37, 66 37, 65 38, 65 38, 65 ,1,,..,,. Sellmer, Jane ....... ..........,........... 2 2, 25, 35, 65 Senior Class ....... Service Club ...,... Sivyer, Ronald .....,.... ..,..... 2 7, 53 Sopohomore Class .,...,. ,,,,,,,,,,, 2 7 Speakers ..............,........ ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 4 4 Spigener, Frank S. ...,... .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 1, 44 Sprinkmann, Ernest .....,.......,......,,,, 28, 62, 63, 71 Steinman, Edward ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 26, 38, 52, 58, 59, 61, 71 Stolz, John .................... 26, 53, 57, 61, 71 Stratton, Mary ............,,,,,,,, 126, 35, 37, 65 Strow, Harold E ..... 14, 26, 47, 54, 55, 61 Student Council .,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 3 4 Stuebe, Robert ..,..,.. ,,,,,,,,, 2 6, 58,59 Surherd, C. E. ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, 43, 52, 53, 67 Swimming, Girls' .................... ....,,.,....,,,,,,,,.,,, 6 4 Swimming, Intramural ....... ,....,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 6 8f69 Swimming, Varsity ....,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 5 6f57 Tarbox, Sidney E. .,.,.. ...,... 1 2, 35, 38, 42,44 Taylor, Janice ,...,.,..... .,,,.,,, 2 9, 37, 66 Tennis, Girls' ..,..,,..... Tennis, Intramural ...... Tennis, Varsity ,..,... Thompson, Jack ,.,,.. ....1...68f69 ............58f59 .11.,,27, 53, 61 Thompson, William .... ,,,,.,,, 2 6, 59, 61 Track, Girls' ..,...,....... Track, Intramural ..,., Track, Varsity ...... Trustees ..,..,........ Tullgren, Mary ....... "U" Club, Junior "U" Club, Senior Uihlein, Alice .,,...... Uihlein, Henry ,..,, Uihlein, John .......................... Usinger, Frederick ...,.... 25, Vairin, Betsy ........,,,..,............,, Van Antwerpen, Lloyd Vandervelde, Lawrence Volleyball, Girls' ...,........... ...1...68f69 30, 37, 38, 65 11111111111111171 111111111171 .1111126,37,65 111129,62,63,71 28, 62, 63, 71 47, 59, 67, 71 11128, 37, 65 54, 55, 59, 71 Webb, Kathryn ..,.......... ....,1... 2 6, 37, 38,65 Weschler, Edward ......,......,.....1....,.,....,.,.... 29, 63 Westerman, Richard .....1...,,..........,..1....,...1.........1 22, 25, 30, 34, 53, 55, 60, 71 White Team 1......................,....1.1.........1............. 65 Wiebrecht, Ann ,.,................................. 29, 37, 66 Wiener, John ,,......1.....,..........1..,......,.................,.. 23,25, 30, 42, 52, 53, 58, 59, 61,71 Wilkins, Annette ,................................. 14, 37, 38 Wilson, Thomas ...... Ziegler, Kathleen .... Zwicky, John ...... 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