University School of Milwaukee - Trident Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI)
- Class of 1937
Page 1 of 116
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1937 volume:
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Published by the
CLASS QF 1937
MILWAUKEE UNIVERSITY SCI-IOQL
EDITOR ..... EDITH SOHLEY
PERSONNEL EDITOR ......
. . . . . MARIAN NICHOLSON
ACTIVITIES . . . PHYLLIS BOLTZ
ATHLETIC . . DONALD IOHNSTON
PHOTOGRAPHY . SYLVIA LEOHER
BUSINESS . DOUGLAS GUTENKUNST
ADVERTISING . ROBERT KREMERS
ART ....... LYNN SURLES
ADVISER . MR. SIDNEY E. TARBOX
SC C I A L
THE SENICR CLASS OE 1937
GRATEEULLY DEDICATES THIS
YEARBCCK TO A LOYAL,
GENEROUS BAND OE
MCTHERS, OUR WOMEN'S
K vym ,
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,K XXI' 9, Ki
kfax x 3
l thirilc that some day when l'm old,
l'll seek a wooded stream,
Where the summer breeze can blow my hair
Arid l can sit and dream.
l'll dream ot sciences and math,
Oi "lit" and history,
Arid through the dreams I shall recall
Those triends who once taught me.
FRANK S. SPIGENER
AB., South Carolina
SIDNEY E. TARBOX
'Wisconsin, AB., 1922, Teacher at M. U. S., l9l4.
Sweet, loving, thoughtful-it's hard to think of Miss Dine without thinking of these
three characteristics of hers. To us she is not only a German teacher but one whose
ear is never closed to any little trouble we may wish to bring to her. 'W hen we think
of how she seems to be a second mother to every one of us, we wonder at her
Milwaukee State Teachers College, BE., l928gChicago, M.A., l932g Wisconsin, Marquette: lowap Teacher
at M. U. S., l9l7.
"And so the Turkish sultan made a retrograde advance" is Mr. Rintlemanns pet
phrase. lt is heard frequently as he makes his monthly grade reports in assembly.
Math is no mystery to Mr. Rintlemann, he knows it inside out. He also teaches
manual training and gives our boys much practical knowledge. He constantly talks
about his house in the country, where he has been experimenting with flowers and
bushes. Mr. Hintlemann is a most interesting man to know.
WILLIAM R. LEKER
Wisconsin, A.B., l913g Wisconsin, M.A., l925g Chicago, l928g Teacher at M. U. S., l9l9.
"All right. Slip of paper." These brief words are as much a part of Mr. Leker as is
his happy laugh. Every student who has had the privilege of being in one of his
classes has received something more than just chemistry, biology, or physics. He
has received help from a frank, straight-forward man, and much benefit from his
CATHERINE RICE I
HAROLD E. STROW
'Wisconsin BIS., l925p Teacher at M. U. S., 1927.
One would never dream that so small a person as Miss
Rice could do such great things. Her woodcuts have
won for her public recognition. She can do almost every-
thing thats artistic, and can she dance! More than that,
she sees to it that her art pupils are far from lacking in
opportunity for developing any talent. The success of
our pageants and other special assembly programs can
usually be traced to the advice and hard work of Miss
Indiana, A.B., 19245 Chicago, l924g Teacher at M. U. S., l928.
Always before school in the morning you will find Mr. Strow's room a mass of
humanity. His interesting conversation and his willingness to lend a helping hand
have made him one of the most sought-after teachers in the school. Besides being a
teacher of math, he is the school's varsity basketball coach and the coach of the
Coe, B.S., l9l9g Teacher at M. U. S., l93O.
Every noon we, the thundering herd, trample our merry way to the cafeteria from
which the most tantalizing and tempting odors have been issuing. Food is the main
idea, and the person who provides us with this necessary item is none other than
Miss Boyles. To her goes the credit for those delicious, well-planned meals we have
been consuming daily. She also teaches sewing and cooking to the lunior and Senior
High School girls. Wherever it may be, Miss Boyles greets us with a smile.
Milwaukee State Teachers College: Wisconsin: Hawaii, l935 and l936g Teacher at M. U. S., l93O.
When the present Seniors were in the sixth grade Miss Merkel entered M. U. S. That
was the year in which the present Iunior class began the Elementary News. Pupils
who were taught by Miss Merkel will remember the poetry clubs, marionette shows,
the pet and hobby show, and the spring festivities in the Trostel gardens. Miss
Merkel has always held the expectations and hope that each of her pupils will
accomplish something significant later in life. In l935 Miss Merkel taught and lecf
tured in Honolulu, Hawaii.
ANNETTE WILKIN S
Milwaukee State Teachers College, B.E., 1929, Teacher at M. U. S., l93O.
What would our school be like without music? Without our regular Tuesday morn-
ing singing in the assembly-without our music appreciation classes-without music
in the Minstrel Show-without singing at all banquets? I dread to think of it. Miss
Wilkins ably provides us with all the music that we want, and does it cheerfully and
willingly. She is a "go getter" and a "must doer" and puts a bit of life into the girls
who lack pep. Miss Wilkins, herself, is so lively and happy that she makes those
around her feel the same way.
THEODORE CAVIN E
lllinois, BS., l928, Illinois, MA., l932g Teacher at M. U. S., 1934.
The jolliest member of the Faculty, Mr. Cavins, is active in a great many fields. He
teaches English and Latin and coaches Freshman football. He teaches history and
math, is the Sophomore form advisor, and coaches his classes in dramatics. Besides
that, this versatile fellow uses his spare time in organizing trips and directing a
boys' camp in Minnesota. "Pop" Cavins has always been a favorite of the fun-
ELEANOR PARKIN SON
Wisconsin, A.B., l93Op Wisconsin, M.A., 19351 Teacher at M. U. S., 1935.
Those lucky French students! They have heard all the interesting facts about
"Madame's" summer trip abroad. They now know just what to do if they ever go
to Europe, thanks to their experienced teacher. And yet they aren't the only ones
who have benefited by her travelsg crowds of boys and girls generally surround
"Madame's" desk both before and after school, laughing, talking, and joking with
her. Many students have gone to her with their troubles, and she has straightened
them out. Always cheerful, our "Madame" is a beloved friend.
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'Wisconsin BS., 19347 Teacher at M. U. S., 1936. '
The new girls' Physical Education teacher is already an
old friend. Everyone has discovered that Mrs. Bardes
has a sense of humor, she laughs as long and as loud
as some of our champion Seniors. The initiative in our
gym teacher is always cropping out. She has introduced
fencing to both boys and girls and has sponsored the
girls' ping pong tournament, indoor track meet. and
swimming pageant. She, herself, is a marvelous athlete,
shooting baskets from as great a distance as the boys.
Qur Mrs. Bardes is certainly a welcome addition to
Superior Teachers College, B.E., 19285 Harvard University, Ed.M., 19365 Teacher at M. U. S., 1936.
Another newcomer, Mr. "Bart," looks like anything but a Latin teacher. Day after
day he agreeably shocks his pupils by appearing in a new, perfectly tailored suit
of brown, blue, or gray with stripes. His clothes are the envy of all our boys. Was
ever such a grand display seen at M. U. S.? Mr. Bart is the able adviser of the
Freshman class, and their unusual progress this year is partly traceable to his coun-
selling. Besides teaching four years of Latin he willingly lends his talents to the
Freshman English class and directs the school dramatics. We are very glad to have
met you, Mr. Bartholomew.
Milwaukee State Teachers College, B.E., 19285 Teacher at M. U. S., 1936.
Miss Dougherty is our little new librarian. She is an extremely philosophical person,
and loves good poetry and worth-while literature. She, herself, has written a book of
poems in which her keen imagination is displayed. When she is not in the library,
Miss Dougherty teaches English and makes it vivid and living for her pupils. She
has ably managed the monthly issues of the Academy this year.
N. Illinois State Teachers College, BE., 19335 Teacher at M. U. S., 1936.
That tall, red-headed young man who was so active around school this year was
none other than our new coach, Mr. Pace. ln spite of a poor football season, Coach
Pace was always enthusiastic. He gave every boy an even break, and was respected
by each one. Though he had never coached swimming before, he worked hard at
that sport this year and turned out a very successful team. He also starred as a
teacher, introducing a very interesting English History class. There isn't a boy or a
girl in the school who doesn't appreciate Mr. Pace.
No longer will their happy laughter
Ring through deserted hcrllsg
No longer will they shout cmd sing
When eorrly springtime calls,
For it is lunep they all ore gone:
And not on echo stoys.
The empty seorts stohcl row on row
Where they spent hoppy doys.
THOMAS EDWARD CARLSON--Northwestern
Entered B65 Varsity Football 4: Track 45 Varsity Swimming 45 Senior "U" Club 4.
A newcomer this year, Tom has "made" several teams and been of much help
around the school. Being just as social-minded as he is athletically inclined, Tom
always appears at all the school extra-curricular activities and joins in with zest.
Since he is the kind of fellow who is able to get along with everyone, Tom has had
especial success in handling the grade school children. His guiding hand will be
missed when he graduates.
PHYLLIS IEAN BOLTZ-'William and Mary
CABOLYN BU BD--Northwestern
Entered '347 Academy Board 45 Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Girls' Club l, 2, 3, 4: Drarnatics Club 45 Blue Team,
l, 2, 3, 4.
Phyl is an outstanding music lover. She never misses a good concert or opera. She
is familiar with all sopranos, tenors, and contraltos, and proudly reminds us of the
time she had breakfast with Leopold Stokowski. Basketball has always been her
pet game, and she makes an excellent forward. Were sure that Phyllis and her deep
merry laugh will make a great hit at college next year.
HEN BY CGNNELL-Marquette
Entered '36, Varsity Football 45 Varsity Basketball 47 Varsity Track 4.
Hank is one of the newest additions to the Senior Class. Our amusing little Irish-
man has garnely gone out for every sporty and what he lacked in size, he made up
otherwise. Being a social lion, he has an intimate acquaintance with many of our
girls. As a B-team star in basketball, he has thrilled his vast following with his
amazing and alarming shots. The little Mick has fought
and laughed his way through the school year, and i
although he has not studied too hard, he has gained a
fair knowledge of the subjects he covered.
Entered '35g Academy Board 45 Glee Club 3, 45 Girls' Club 3, 45 Blue
Team 3, 4.
Carolyn has always rated the highest marks in our
Worthy class. She seems to star in everything she
attempts, being equally adept at playing the piano,
playing the violin, swirnming, writing poetry, and draw-
ing. As the brainy editor of our monthly paper, she has
been known to Work on it until all hours of the night.
Carolyn is certainly an all-around girl.
lOHN SlMMONS COLDWELL-Wisconsin
Entered '36p Minstrel Show Chorus 4.
A tall, dark, silent boy, lohn has for the past year rattled to school in his "flivver"
and gone about his work in an unobtrusive manner. But for all his quietness there
is a certain gayety about him that takes him from the class of the recluse into the
ways of the working world. A man of all trades, he worked at Various jobs before
coming here as a postgraduate to delve a little deeper into the mysteries of physics
and other book lore.
BARBARA EASTMAN-Edgewood Park
Entered 1343 Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Girls' Club 2, 3, 4, Rifle Club 2, White Team l, 2, 3, 4.
to our Minstrel
Marie is undoubtedly a "howl" You can always depend on her to
funny at just the right time, and to follow her remarks with her own
of laughing. Marie is so strong that she frightens some of our more
way she can handle that baseball bat! Her annual contributions
Shows are not to be forgotten.
ALAN IUUUS DALE-Marquette
Entered February, '36g Minstrel Show Chorus 43 Manager, Varsity Tennis, 4.
Alan entered in the middle of his Iunior year. He specializes in practically every-
thing from autographs to stamps and is especially good at telling juicy bits of stories
to go with his highly prized possessions. No one is quite sure how he did it, but Alan
crashed chemistry and got through physics, in the depths of which he has grovelled
for the past year.
DOUGLAS HUGO GUTENKUNST-Princeton
Entered '26p Class President lg Student Council 2, 3, 4, President 47
Academy Board 41 Lightweight Football lg Lightweight Basketball,
Captain lp Varsity Basketball 3, 4, Captain 45 Varsity Tennis l, 2,
3, 4, Captain 47 lunior "U" Club lg Senior "U" Club l, 2, 3, 4,
Dramatics Club l, 2, 3, 4, Rifle Club l, 2.
As mainstay of the basketball team, key man of the
Minstrel Show, captain of the tennis team, and president
of the Student Council, Gute has held a prominent place
in school life. He also rests among the intelligencia of
the class, winning the Harvard Book Prize in his Iunior
year. Having come up through the grades, Gute will
graduate as a pupil who has had one of the longest
records at M. U. S. in the whole class.
SABI IUNE PROMKIN-Northwestern
, . .
Entered '34, Academy Board 47 Varsity Swimming 27 Varsity Tennis 2, 35 Dramatics Club 4.
Whenever Monday rolls around and current topics are due for history class, Dick
generally comes through with something on his favorite subject, the radio. The month
in which electricity was taken up in physics, he was one of the more learned
members of the class. The circulation department of the Academy will have to step
it up pretty much next year if they wish to beat the speed, vim, and vigor with
which Dick performed that job.
IANET LOUISE FROEDE-Stephens
Entered '35, Student Council 3, 4, Glee Club 3, 45 Girls' Club 3, 4,
The sweet smile and quiet personality that belong exclusively to Ian have endeared
her to her many classmates in two years here. Her little green Chevie, "Aljancub,"
has been seen morning and night, filled to overflowing with Senior girls. Everyone
in school has agreed on the word that describes lan perfectly-"swell"!
DONALD FORSYTHE lOl-INSTON-Wisconsin
Entered '33, Class Vice-President l, 2, 35 Class Treasurer 45 Student Council 45 Academy Board 4, Light-
weight Football, Captain lg Varsity Football 2, 3, 45 Lightweight Basketball lg Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 45
Varsity Track l, 2, 3, 4, Captain 3, Iunior "U" Club ly Senior "U" Club 2, 3, 4: Iunior Prom King.
Our tall and lanky Track star, Dobby lohnston, has been noted for his ambling walk,
but he has shown plenty of speed in four years. He has starred in football, basketball,
and track: he has been vice-president of his class for three successive years, and he
has been an active member in the Student Council. Oh yes, he has also been one
of our crack students. What a man!
Entered '36y Academy Board 4, Glee Club 45 Girls' Club 45 White
Little Sari, a newcomer, is not new any more. ln her first
two weeks here we all got to know her quite well, but
during the next two weeks she was nowhere to be seen.
For the rest of the year she was present at least every
other week. 'We have found Sari to be a wizard on the
viola. Aside from her duties she spent a lot of her time
this year on the Academy. T
FREDERICK CHARLES KASTEN-Rollins
Entered '227 Class Vice-President 47 Lightweight Football lp Varsity Football 2, 3, 47 Lightweight Basket-
ball ly Varsity Basketball 2, 37 Varsity Track 3, 47 Senior "U" Club 2, 37 Rifle Club l, 2, 3, 4.
Fred is a star in his own line-boats. He builds his own models and frequently has
displayed his amazing array of cups and prizes. All forms of science have been
Fred's delight, and he has gotten particular enjoyment out of physics. He has never
been known to get excited, tor his calmness is one of his outstanding characteristics.
Fred has come up through the grades here at M. U. S., and is the oldster of his class.
Entered ,351 Glee Club 3, 47 Girls' Club 3, 47 White Team 3, 4.
Last year a great commotion was heard in the school. Whispers ot "There's a girl
named 'Hello' in the school," were heard, and everyone was looking tor this girl with
the unusual name. Now that Hello is one ot us, we forget her appellation and con-
centrate on her. She has a sunny disposition, loves riding in rumble seats, and
knows Green Bay inside out. Hello quickly became one of us at M. U. S., and we all
wish her luck at Stephens.
ROBERT IOHN KREMERS-Kenyon
Entered '337 Academy Board 47 Lightweight Football lj Varsity Football 47 Lightweight Basketball l7
Varsity Basketball 27 Varsity Swimming 3, 47 Varsity Tennis 2, 37 lunior "U" Club l.
Bob has aperpetual smile. As a Freshman he came in smiling: and although he
was small in stature, no one could take away his cheertulness. Bob has worked
hard as a member of the swimming team, and has plugged consistently at his
studies. The Academy wouldn't have had the success it attained without Bob's
managerial work. This hard worker and regular fellow will be missed at M. U. S.
SHELDON MARVIN LAZA RUS-Arizona
Entered '367 Track 4.
Well known around the school for his humor in and out
ot the classroom, Shelley and his pipe have brought an
air of nonchalant good will to the school, Graduating
from M. U. S. after attending Whitefish Bay tor several
years, he leaves us with the memory ot his cheerful
smile and unusual walk.
BETTY ANN NEVVALD-Simmons
A I I T
DANIEL LEO LONG-Beloit
Entered '36y Varsity Football 47 Varsity Track 4, Varsity Golf 4, Senior "U" Club 4.
Danny's bright red hair and broad, friendly grin have attracted many friends to him
this year. His little red Ford can be heard for blocks before it iand Dannyl finally
makes an appearance. Our Irishman can lick his weight in wildcats on the football
field. A loyal friend, Danny is always willing to help you.
SYLVIA MARIE LECHEB--Vassar
Entered '33g Class President 37 Academy Board 45 Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4, Girls' Club l, 2, 3, 47 Dramatics
Club l, 2, 3, 4, White Team l, 2, 3, 4, Riding Club 2, 3, 4.
No matter where you might have been this last year, you were never safep Sylvia
was always there too with her camera. She has candid shots of everyone at his
worst, and dotes on them. Sylvia was one of the most athletic girls in school. Riding,
swimming, diving, tennis, basketball, and baseball were all favorite sports of hers.
She loves flowers, birds, and everything about Nature. No wonder Sylvia was
M. U. S,'s own outdoor girl.
WALLACE NOBLE MAC BBIAB-Rollins
Entered '33, Varsity Football 2, Dramatics Club 2, 3, 4.
Wallace's deep bass voice has thrilled many an audience as it thundered forth in song
or in the plays in which he had so important a part. Each year at our Minstrel
Show, Wallace had some interesting song to offer. Birds and bird banding are his
specialties, and the students have discovered that there isn't anything on these sub-
jects that he doesn't know. The school dances won't seem the same without Wal-
lace's lusty figure swinging gaily around the floor.
Entered February, '34: Glee Club l, 2, 3, 47 Girls' Club l, 2, 3, 45
White Team l, 2, 3, 4.
Betty, the talkative, never seems to run out of things to
say. She will run on for hours, if you let her, about her
experiences in the beauty parlor, her accidents, and her
dates. It is a source of constant wonder to us how Betty
can arrive at school as late as she does and still never
be tardy. She has been a familiar character around
M. U. S. for the last four years, and we shall miss her,
HARMON EASTMAN MC INTYRE-Brown
Entered '36, Varsity Swimming 4, Varsity Golf 4, Senior "U" Club 4.
One of our best swimmers and divers, Mac came from Shorewood to finish his high
school training here. Often you have seen him as he gracefully performed on the
diving board, winning many a first that helped the team to victory. Mac's gay whistle
and cheery songs have been familiar sounds around the halls this year.
MARIAN ALTON NICHOLSON-Stephens
Entered February, '34, Student Council 3, 4, Academy Board 4, Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4, Girls' Club l, 2,
3, 4, Vtfhite Team l, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4, Riding Club 2, 3.
Our beloved diminutive Cubby will long be remembered for her sparkling person-
ality. Cub was a finished musician in her Senior year, specializing in the piano
and the organ. The l937 Prom and Minstrel Show were grateful to present the initial
appearances of Cub's first two songs. Some day we shall all be proud to have known
her way back when.
Entered '36, Class Secretary 4, Varsity Football 4, Varsity Basketball 4, Varsity Track 4, Senior "U" Club 4.
Our Shorewood Adonis has risen mightily in the school's eye since his entry here
at the beginning of the school year. Not a star in his studies, Harry has made
up for it by the use of his flying feet in football and in basketball. "Rube," as a
few of his intimates call him, has achieved much popularity throughout the school,
both in the high school and in the grades. Many a maidens heart has pulsed more
rapidly at the sight of his stalwart figure striding down the halls.
CHARLES CURRY REED-Dartmouth
Entered '33, Class Treasurer l, Class President 4, Student Council
2, 3, Lightweight Basketball l, Varsity Track 3, 4, Varsity Swimming
3, 4, Varsity Football Manager 2, 3, Iunior "U" Club l, Senior "U"
Club 2, 3, 4, Dramatics Club l, 2, 3, 4.
Charlie certainly had his hands full this year as Presi-
dent of the Senior class, but he pulled his classmates
along with him to success. He has always been among
those who rated the honors of the Class of '37. The girls
say that Charlie is one of the best dancers they have
ever known, and they are usually right. He is a familiar
figure on the track in Spring, for pole-vaulting is his
specialty. Charlie's academic achievements will not
easily be forgotten.
MARY LOUISE STRATTON-Northwestern
EDWARD RI-IINEHART SCI-IEPPER-Haverford
Entered '335 Student Council 45 Academy Board 45 Varsity Football 45 Lightweight Basketball I5 Varsity
Swimming 3, 4, Captain 45 Varsity Tennis 2, 35 Iunior "U" Club lg Senior "U" Club 3, 45 Dramatics
Club l, 3.
Eddie is well known around school as an incurable punster. When the proper situa-
tion arises, he can be relied upon for a humorous twisting of the King's English.
Prominent in scholastic rating, he has on occasion risen to shine upon the Honor Roll
As captain of this year's swimming team, Ed improved so rapidly that he broke
several back-stroke records. Because of the various hues of his shirts on successive
days, we thought We had an errant lumber jack in our midst.
EDITH VIRGINIA SCHLEY-William and Mary
Entered '335 Class President 25 Class Treasurer 35 Academy Board 45 Glee Club l, 2, 3, 45 Girls' Club
I, 2, 3, 45 Dramatics Club I, 25 Blue Team l, 2, 3, 4.
The girl who is responsible for this magnificent issue is Edith Schley. She has been
tearing around in circles for the last few months trying to get her lazy colleagues to
accomplish something, and it looks as if she's succeeded. Deede's giggle has been
heard around here for four years, and now we wonder whether the school will be
able to survive without it. She has taken an active part in all class meetings and
Girls' Club sessions. She's quite a business woman, is Deede, but she finds plenty
of time to play.
RICHARD HUGH SLUGG-Arizona
Entered '365 Academy Board 45 Varsity Football 45 Varsity Basketball 45 Varsity Track 45 Varsity Tennis 45
Senior "U" Club 4.
Our chattering, amiable buckateer came from St. lohn's to spend his last year at
M, U. S. It has been noticed that while Hughie has made many friends among the
boys, he prefers to stay at a safe distance from the girls. He is the locker-room
clown, always talking and making fun of his teammates. The school will miss
Hugh, not only as a star in football and basketball, but also as a leader in most of
the pranks and fads that have swept through the school.
Entered '335 Class Secretary 2, 35 Academy Board 45 Glee Club I, 2,
3, 4, President 2, 3, 45 Girls' Club l, 2, 3, 45 Blue Team 1, 2, 3, 4.
Our Strattie's famous for her weekly Glee Club announce-
ments in the Assembly. As President of the noble insti-
tution for three consecutive years, she has always
managed to herd all stray girls into the music rooms
Thursday noons. Whenever Strattie is present, there is
not a serious face to be seen. Everyone knows that she
has the most contagious laugh in Milwaukee. There is
not an opera or a musician that Strattie is not familiar
with5 she may be used for a reference at any time on
the subject of music. Mary has contributed much cheer
and happiness to everyone during her four years here.
ROBERT GRlSWALD STUEBE-Wisconsin
Entered February, '34g Varsity Football 3, 4, Varsity Basketball 3, 47 Varsity Track 47 Senior "U" Club 4.
The fine tenor voice that belongs to Bob Stuebe has been the delight of all girls and
the envy of all boys since it was discovered at last year's Minstrel Show. But Bob
hasn't acted like a croonerg for he has been active in both football and basketball.
His funny laugh and funnier humor have been a source of joy to all who knew him.
We'll all miss Bob next year.
MARION ALlCE SURLES--Downer
Entered '36g Glee Club 45 Girls' Club 4.
A sister of Cappy's, Marion, entered the Senior class this year. She was always
responsible for her forgetful big brother, but also forgot a little on her own. Marion
was especially fond of public speaking and could always be counted on to make a
fine speech. Good luck in your Home Economics work, Marionl
LYINN CLYDE SURLES-Northwestern
Entered '36g Academy Board 45 Varsity Football 45 Varsity Track 47 Varsity Swimming 4p Senior "U" Club 4.
Cappy had such a variety of int9r9StS this year that his friends found it difficult to
keep up with him. He is known all over the state for his excellent swimming and
diving, and during this one year at M. U. S. he broke many tank records. l-le also
participated in football and track. Aside from athletics, Cappy specialized in English.
Cappy has written many poems and short stories. The success of our Minstrel Show
was partly due to his ability as an end-man. Cappy worked hard this year and was
rewarded frequently by finding his name on the Honor Roll.
WILLIAM ALEXANDER THOMPSON-Duke
Entered '29p Lightweight Basketball lg Varsity Basketball 2, 47 Varsity
Track 35 Dramatics Club 2.
lmpressions received of Bill in the last few years include
blue Buicks, checked pants, colored shirts, a wad of
gum, and sandy hair. As one of our more periodical
basketball players, Bill has aided the squad for the past
few years. He is another one of the cheerful souls
ALICE IOSEPHINE UIHLEIN-Mt. Vernon
Entered '26p Re-entered '35g Glee Club 3, 47 Girls' Club 3, 45 White Team 3, 4.
Whenever screams or yells were heard in the halls this year, we all knew that Alice
was present. She was the most boisterous of all our girls, and was loved for it. Her
conversation was divided into two sections-Packards and Sheboygan Cespecially
Sheboyganl. Alice could be seen at any time working furiously over her French and
muttering to herself. How quiet the halls of M. U. S. will be in the coming years
while Alice is contributing noise and cheer to Mt. Vernon.
DAVID VAN ANTWEBPEN -Virginia
Entered '33g Lightweight Football l 5 Lightweight Basketball l.
Twerpel is one of the more retiring members of our class, but for all his shyness he is
a terror when finally coaxed into the dance, His distinctive voice has been noted for
the past several years, coming from the depths of the black-faced chorus of our
Minstrel Shows. A fresh air fiend, on the coldest days of winter he will don his over-
coat and brave the frosty breath of winter for his mid-day stroll.
KATHRYN ANN WEBB-Northwestern
Entered '33g Student Council 35 Academy Board 45 Glee Club l, 2, 3, 45 Girls' Club l, 2, 3, 4, President 45
Dramatics Club 27 Blu.e Team l, 2, 3, 4, Captain 3.
lack is noted for her regular morning marches as we go out of the Assembly. When
you think of marches, think of lack-and vice versa. Being the President of the Girls'
Club this year was no easy job, but lack did it well, as she does everything else. We
all vouch that lack is a grand musician, a grand leader, and a grand pal.
"The album restored is a pleasant sight.
lt covets old loresg you'll see that l'm right."
LBUMS are funny things. At times they are proudly displayed, and at other times
hidden away-probably to prevent embarrassment. At any rate they harbor old
secrets and bring to mind once again happy recollections of days gone by. Now that
the Class of i937 has about graduated, let us take a look into the history of its illustrious
Fred Kasten is the most traditional class member we have. Fred attended Tanta Anna's
Kindergarten in l922 at the old German-English Academy.
ln this year's graduating class we have no other representative of the German-English
Academy. VJ hen the school moved to its present building, our class really began to grow.
Alice Uihlein and Douglas Gutenkunst are our two representatives from Miss Albrecht's
class of l926. The story is told that one fine day Doug, who was quite the problem in those
days, was teasing Alice. Alice, proving that she was no girl to be meddled with, retaliated
and hit Doug over the head with a roller skate. Serves you right, you big bully! We speak
rather proudly of our achievement for that year. A complete puppet show outfit was made,
which started a tradition in the third grade that is traceable to this very day. We must stop to
mention Fred again. He outfitted the theatre with miniature electric flood lights and over-
heads. Prehy good kn'a unrd Qraden
The next addition to our present class came in l929, the year of the crash, in the person
of Bill tSmoothieD Thompson. Bill became the object of girlish jealousies almost immediately
-another tradition which has persisted to this very day. Bill, however, has contributed a
think-twice-before-you-act influence to our class which has been beneficial in many instances.
Three teachers who have watched the latter three members of the class of '37 grow up
and graduate are Miss Sidler, Miss Schuell, and Miss Merkel. The geography, arithmetic, and
English taught by these three teachers are probably only now really appreciated by Fred,
Doug, and Bill. One recollection that must still remain in the minds of their teachers is the
number of times "our" boys were sent down to Mr. Spigener for putting moustaches on the
statues of Vifashington and Lincoln.
Up to the time we were Freshmen there were no new additions who have remained until
now. Fred, Doug, and Bill were the only old members left. As soon as we became Freshies,
however, we were increased in number. Such familiar names as the following were added
to our roll: Donald lohnston, Sylvia Lecher, Edward Scheffer, Wallace MacBriar, Mary Stratton,
Lloyd Van Antwerpen, Robert Kremers, Kathryn Webb, Edith Schley, and Charles Reed.
Talent in almost all extra-curricular activities was found a-plenty in these new recruits. lnci-
dentally, we were the last Freshman class taught by Raymond Moore before he left M. U. S.
By the time we were Sophomores and everyone was just about acquainted, a number
of new additions appeared. Among them were lohn Stolz, Robert Stuebe tFebruary, '34l,
Richard Howell, Doris Hambach, Betty Newald tFebruary, '34l, Marie Eastman, Marion Nichol-
son CFebruary, '34l, and Phyllis Boltz CFebruary, '34l. Someone reminds us that this was the
year that our class began to furnish talent for the Minstrel Show.
These first two years together served only as a preparation for our "blossoming out" in
the lunior year. Our accomplishments that year will long stand out in our memories, and
those of others too. Probably the biggest social success in years was our junior Prom. But
with Donald johnston and Sylvia Lecher as king and queen, how could we losel Athletic
participation by both boys and girls merited recognition. Alice Uihlein re-entered to spend the
remaining two years with us. Others that entered with her were Alloa Hubbard, Carolyn Burd,
Alan Dale, lanet Froede, Richard Howell, and Bud Steinman.
And now we come to the picture that shows us as Seniors. We comment on the fact that
our parting was sad for the rest of the school as well as for us, for our participation in all
school activities was the outstanding feature of our years at school. We owe a debt of
gratitude to our teachers, particularly Miss Dine who had to "put up with us" every Monday
at our form meetings. Those who joined us just in time for the last year were lohn Coldwell,
Hugh Slugg, Lynn Surles, Marion Surles, Harry Martens, Sheldon Lazarus, Harmon Mclntyre,
Thomas Carlson, james Connell, and Daniel Long.
The thought that accompanies the closing of the album is one of happy memories for all
of us. We realize that the history just reviewed contains so much joy, work, and play that it
will never be forgotten by any of us.
Tom's a hale fellow well met.
On his daily smile you can bet.
He wills his good cheer
To Al Houghton next year
Since of funsters our Al is a vet.
lanet Froede, an all around lass,
Stands high in esteem of the class
She donates good will
And friendship until
F rom us her gay spirit does pass.
Cf nuts our class has its share:
There must be a dozen to spare.
Of Boltz only one,
But she's lots of fun:
She leaves us no worry or care.
A Senior by name of Dob
As treasurer does a fine job.
Now he leaves his fine office
To some lunior novice
Who we hope our vault will not rob.
That laughing, happy boy, lim
Who is always playing a whim,
Leaves his whimsical way
To Sivyer, who'll say,
"l'm a faithful follower of him."
M. U. S. Sari entered this year.
To her it is very dear.
Her bright sunny smile
Will remain all the while,
Giving our Alma Mater good cheer.
Our striking young girl is Alloa.
Our editor's Carolyn Burd.
Of her brains you have already
Her high grades she will cede
ln the hope that this deed
Brings forth high grades from those
who are stirred.
'Tho Fred Kasten is quite a lad,
His case is especially sad.
He has naught up his sleeveg
Therefore, nothing to leavep
But he hopes that you won't be too mad,
lohn Coldwell the school hates to lose.
His bequest he will presently choose.
He asks you to wait
'Till some later date
When he's finally paid his class dues.
No one in our school fails to know
She leaves you her name,
You all speak the same,
In the morning when you say,
Our "Carmen" is jovial Marie,
Her part played in minstrelsy.
She steps from this part,
And with all of her heart
She leaves you dramatic ability.
We have quite a smart physics class.
l'm sure Kremers hopes he will pass.
But to show he has vim,
He vows he will wing
So he leaves all his brilliance en masse.
Our Alan is always so late,
We wonder that he keeps a date.
He leaves all his worry,
All trouble and hurry,
To those who would share in his fate.
Shelley's a likable youth,
Who always tells you the truth.
His grades are not high,
But still he does try,
And so to the school he wills truth.
The head of the basketball team
Is Doug Gutenkunst, who we deem
Worthy his honor,
So he is the donor
Cf school spirit and honorable mien.
ln our class is a fellow named Dan,
'VV ho it's rumored is quite the young man.
ln his car he's a whiz,
Cn the dance floor gee-whiz!
He'll leave M. U. S. if he can.
With some radios just a fad,
But others are radio mad.
This maddening power
To the man of the hour.
ls what our Richard will add.
Vivacious Miss Lecher is sad
She must leaveg but still she is glad
To be able to share
A talent so raree-
That dramatic skill which she had.
Harmon's a good young gent,
Our good friend Wallace Mc B
Leaves nothing for friends like thee.
"The school's no goody
I've been misunderstood:
So all I leave is the fee."
Our "Bet" has a good disposition:
She'Il smile under any condition.
Although she is shy,
She endeavors to try
To will to the school "salutation."
And I'm sure this is what he meant
When he said, "Adieu,
This is what I leave you,
My swimming suit free of all rent."
Now Cubby will constantly strive
To keep her bright spirit alive.
Many tunes she's composed,
But the one liked the most
She will leave the next prom to
There's a versatile fellow named Harry
'Vtfhose talk makes everyone merry.
He leaves his sport
To lads of his sort.
The burden l'm sure they will carry.
The cafe's cashier is Chuck Reed:
For figures he has a great need.
He leaves his position
To some mathematician,
Since now he is finally freed.
Eddie Scheffer delights in his laughterp
Its merry tone rings to the rafter.
He has hopes it relieves
Your every day peeves,
To the school he wills it hereafter.
A credit to every occasion
And to every organization
Is our Edie Schley, who it's true
Put the annual through,
As a gift it has won an ovation.
Hugh Slugg is a happy young man.
He smiles whenever he can.
His comeback is swift.
He leaves for a gift
The art of slandering man.
Mary Stratton has a fine sense of
Tho' some day it surely will doom
She's aware of just thatg
So shes leaving it flat
To the school as only a rumor
That dashing young lad, our Stuebe
With the tenor voice like a phoebe,
Wills all his voice
To any old choice,
And what a good singer will he be.
An addition to our class, Miss Surles,
Is popular with all the girls.
She leaves her good looks
And her zeal for good books,
Her lovely complexion and curls.
This high diving boy named "Cap,"
Who welcomes all with a slap,
Leaves his high dives
To the boy with nine lives,
For to dive and live is no snap.
That jovial boy named Bill,
Who isn't a very bad pill,
Leaves the whole town red,
To his Iunior friend, Fred.
This position I'm sure he will fill
In chemistry Lloyd's a smart boy.
To him it is a great joy,
For he leaves his seat
To someone discreet.
He suggests that it may go to Hoy.
Our Alice enjoys a good time
M. U. S. makes her feel quite sub
She leaves just her thanks
As she exits the ranks
And continues to have a good time
Iack Webb is a dandy musician,
To the school she leaves "intuition,"
For she's written you songs,
And received no "gongs"
Since her efforts are really tradition.
E ARE NOW SETTLING back in our chairs look-
ing at the screen of our telrapeeper tTelevision-
Cradio-peeperl. We have set our year indicator to l947
and have arranged our visio-auditor.
A misty figure is slowly becoming recognizable on
the screen. Suddenly we realize that it is Strattie, and
if she isn't sitting in the M. U. S. library! l-low good
that looks to us! There are several books on the library
table, and Strattie is trying to keep her attention on
them and finish her outside reading, but Alan is sitting
nearby showing her his latest autograph. Strattie's
books seem very neglected and the dust is rapidly
gathering over them.
Suddenly Strattie's attention is distracted from Alan.
She goes to the window through which a series of
bangs, crashes, and rattles are rising from the street.
Cur telrapeeper now takes us to the street where lohn
Coldwell is trying to start his old gray '29 Ford. lt al-
most seems as if lohn's bargaining powers are slipping.
Our attention is next turned to the home of Dick
Howell, where he is just completing his latest television
set which is all ready for the first tryout. He adjusts
the dials, and who should flash upon the screen but our
dear old M. U. S. bird-lover, Wallace MacBriar. Birds
are still his hobby, but he has turned to a different
phase of it. We now see him as the greatest bird imi-
tator in America. Phyl Boltz, who has won world-wide
renown as a music critic, is doing much to further
Wallace's operatic career through her praise in the
New York Times.
We now see Phyl attending a reception in the White
House at Vlfashington, D. C., given by Miss Carolyn
Burd, who is serving a very successful administration
as the first woman President of the U. S. Among other
notables at the reception are Sheldon Lazarus, the new
Secretary of Laborp Congressman Slugg, who is arguing
with Shelly about his very radical views on 'child laborg
and Dobby Iohnston, our unsuccessful class treasurer,
who has risen to the worldly position of the Secretary
of the Treasury.
Our scene changes again, and we find ourselves
once more in Milwaukee, this time in the home of
Charles Reed, who is sitting in front of an open chess
board waiting for Dobby to finish his administration and
come home to continue their exciting game.
Friday night has come around once more, and so we
shift our attention to the Downer Theatre. The picture
is just beginning. The cast is led by Sylvia Lecher fthe
dramatic star of M. U. SJ and the singing star, Doug
Gutenkunst. Cappy Surles tMiss Dougherty's protegel
is holding up his end, for he has written the libretto of
the songs, Cubby seems to be doing pretty well, too,
inasmuch as she has written the musical score for the
picture. lncidentally, the late lrving Berlin's position
has now been filled by Cubby. As We leave the theatre,
we hear a familiar giggle which sounds just like old
times, for Betty Newald is standing in the lobby and is
still living up to her old reputation.
We next leave Milwaukee for a warmer climate as it
seems pleasure-loving Harry Martens has already done,
for we find him on the beach in Miami coaching his
five little Martens in football. This certainly takes us
back to '37 and old M. U. S. Harry looks up and waves
as janet Froede, his Florida neighbor, speeds by in a
flashy red Packard. lt seems that lan still gets a new
car every time she dents a fender. However, lan's
father doesn't buy her cars any more, for she is hap-
pily married to a New York banker who takes care of
such trivial matters.
Vlfe are now transported to Bermuda where we enter
the Follow Me Inn run by Marie Eastman. Marie's
spring vacation to Bermuda in '37 must have been very
successful, for she has established a permanent resi-
dence there. Marie specializes in top-notch entertain-
ment, and at present we find Sari Fromkin at the piano
and Bob Stuebe, Hollywood's own crooner, still "Putting
All My Eggs in One Basket."
Our screen now takes us to the Rainbow Room in the
R. C. A. Building in New York, where Edie Schley is
enjoying a pleasant evening. Tommy Carlson and his
distinctive swing band are playing at the Rainbow
Room. As usual, Tommy is smiling. Among the enter-
tainers are Billy Thompson and Eddie Scheffer. Bill is a
sleight-of-hand artist. How he has changed! l Remember
his slow motion in the halls at M. U. S.? Eddie is still
sporting his flashy shirts. He has turned out to be the
West's own one-man band. As we watch we hear Billy
Thompson and Eddie Scheffer talking in another part of
the room. "Yes," says Billy, "I understand that Danny
is returning from Europe tonight." By the way, Danny
is now a world-famous dancer. Remember his first
dance at M. U. S.? 'Nuff said.
We are now taken to the penthouse apartment of the
Vlfaidorf-Astoria where Kathryn Webb introduces us to
her husband, an eminent engineer. lack and he have
just returned from the Little Church Around the Corner.
lNe are next transported to England where we see
Fred Kasten and lim Connell serving as the favorite
secretaries of the King, where they are known as Mutt
and leff. Also in England we see Alice Uihlein enter-
ing the international sail boat races. Good luck, Alice!
we find Marion Surles who is now the pretty and charm-
ing young wife of our ambassador to England. Bob
Kremers and Lloyd Van Antwerpen have just completed
their G-Men examinations and are on their first assign-
ment. Apparently the criminal is in the crowd, for when
Bob and Van aren't watching Mac they seem to be
searching for someone.
Now we recross the Atlantic and follow
along Broadway to Madison Square Garden
former M. U. S. diver, Harmon Mclntyre, is
his talents to a packed house. Among the
Leaving New York, we move West and find our-
selves in Chicago, where we see Alloa Hubbard walk-
ing up the steps of a large building with her eldest
son. The inscription over the door is now readable-
it's the Chicago Latin School.
Thus the telrapeeper has flashed the class of '37
before us and has completed its work. The screen
grows dim, the music dies away: in another moment
we sit alone in our quiet room. Nearby the clock
strikes midnightg the calendar reminds us of the year
HE IUNICR CLASS looks forward to its biggest year. In sports, dramatics and student
activities, the next Senior Class will attempt a new record as they ascend the thrones so
recently vacated by the graduates of 1937.
The luniors, having won the scholarship banner only once compromisingly make up for
this deficiency in athletics and good sportsmanship. ln football, swimming, and basketball,
several Iuniors were named as lettermen, and the rest showed their prowess by winning all
the intramurals in their first two years. Cf the girls, too, the class is justly proud. They, corn-
bined with the Sophomore girls, won all their intramurals but one during their three years.
As for dramatics, the luniors contributed widely to the chorus, technical staff, Glee Club and end
men in the minstrel shows and many talented lunior stars were discovered in the short plays
given by the Dramatics Club.
ln their Academy editions and in their class programs, the class has shown its remarkable
ingenuity and they, themselves, are sure they'll be the best Senior class M. U. S. ever had.
IQHN E. Ti-ICDMPSQN
Classmate from September lU, l935, to
December l2, V336
FTER THE REQPENING of school in September, the Sophomore class organization
moved into motion with Champ Salisbury as president, King Braman, vice-president,
Mary Conroy, secretaryg George Adams, treasurerg and Edward Ernst, Mary Tullgren,
and lohn Harper as Student Council representatives.
Trying to prove definitely that they were not a languishing class after a brilliant first
year, the Sophs firmly established themselves as contenders for the scholarship banner each
month. After entrenching their class on a base of high scholastic standing, they next entered
the journalistic field and edited two lively issues of the Academy.
The Sophs also shone brightly behind footlights. The class program demonstrated the
literary ability of one of the class, Allen Mumm. The play itself was a hair-raising "Gay
Ninetiesu melodrama. The annual Minstrel Show featured several of the class in important
roles. ln the programs of the Christmas and Commencement plays were listed prominently a
few stage-wise Sophs.
On the athletic field the prowess of the class was limited. The intramural basketball
tournament found a game Soph team in fourth place after losing two very close games to
the Frosh and the Seniors. A lack of power in the water-splashing division relegated the class
to fourth position in the interclass swimming meet also.
After this very progressive, memory-filling, eventful year, the Sophomores anticipate
becoming an even more active, more progressive lunior class with a great deal of foresight
left to see themselves as Seniors.
HIS YEARS FRESHMAN CLASS has practically doubled itself since last year, having
twenty-eight students as compared to the sixteen boys and girls which it contained
The class oiticers are: Bill Sprinkman, president: Betty Blatz, vice-presidentg lean Warren,
secretary: and Dick Lindemann, treasurer.
The Freshman class received high acclaim tor its cooperation in the Thanksgiving baskets
project and for the family which it furnished with clothes and money tor Christmas.
The school spirit ot the class is outstanding. The members received the plaque tor the
Academy ads campaign and came out second in the ticlcet sale tor the Minstrel Show. The
Freshman basketball team walked oii with intramural honors, and the swimming team
gained third place in the interclass meet.
Scholastically, the class did themselves proud by being second only to the Seniors in the
intelligence quiz. The progress and scholarship banners also very frequently bore the Fresh-
man numerals. The two Freshman issues oi the Academy displayed a large quantity ot
Work on the part oi the class in spite oi the tact that most ot the Freshmen had had little or
no experience in journalism.
Socially also the class has been quite active. A class party was held at Mary Manegold's
in the beginning ot the year, and a sleigh ride at Christmas time. A picnic is being planned
which is to be held at l-layssen's summer home in lune. The class had dancing get-togethers
every Wednesday noon under the supervision oi Lester Mayhew. This dancing ended with
a very successiul cotillion on May 3.
With this splendid year behind them, they look forward to the next three with both
optimism and determination.
lUNlCR HIGH SCI-IGCDL
HE STUDENTS of the lunior High School are coming to the end of a very profitable and
They have carried on with the Twone Club which was established last year. They
met every Friday afternoon and discussed business matters, planned for baseball or soccer
games, or enjoyed some kind of party. The officers of the club showed themselves very
capable in the handling of the affairs of the club. The officers elected were William Kraut-
hoefer, president, Louise Russert, vice-presidentg Larry Tolan, secretary, and Robert Thompson,
The lunior l-ligh School students have also had many good times in the dancing classes
held for them every Monday noon under the supervision of Mr. Lester Mayhew. These dances
were ended with a cotillion on May 4.
The two forms have worked hard for the good of the school. They ransacked their attics,
and searched everywhere for old phonograph records to help obtain a large phonograph for
the school. Saving coupons for an encyclopedia for the library proved to be interesting also.
A candy sale was held and several other means were devised to raise money for a poor
Their Wednesday morning contribution was a "Fred Allen" program with Larry Tolan
as Fred Allen. The program was quite a success.
They have not been found wanting where scholastic honors are concerned either.
The class officers of Form l were Ralph Reisimer, president: Richard Maney, vice-president,
lrna Klug, secretary, and Robert Wuertz, treasurer. Those of Form ll were Ruth Lange,
president, Ann Vtfiebrecht, vice-president, Louise Schwarz, secretary, and Richard O'Malley,
All together, the year has been a happy and a useful one in preparing the students of the
lunior High School to be worthy of the name Hlfreshmenw next year.
THE SCHCLASTIC YEAR
Cftentimes in reviewing a school year, we become so interested in our obvious successes
in sports and other activities that we neglect to consider a very important sort of record which
we have all been building since the first day of school-our scholastic record. May l ask you
to pause in the review of this year's history long enough to consider our really noteworthy
accomplishments in this field also?
ln the Senior High School scholastic honors for this year seem destined to go to the
Freshman class. To date they have won the scholarship banner for four months and for the
first semester in addition to holding the record for the highest class average in the Senior High
School and having the largest number of individual students on the semester Honor Roll.
Next in order come the Sophomores, Seniors, and Iuniors. Besides winning the scholarship
banner for two months, Form lV holds the record for the greatest monthly improvement made
by any class.
ln the lunior High School Form ll is the consistent leader, having won the scholarship
award for six out of seven months, shown a greater record of monthly progress than Form l,
set the year's record for monthly scholarship, and placed a large representation on the semes-
ter Honor Roll.
The actual scholastic progress of the school is the best shown by examining these Honor
Rolls. For instance, the Honor Roll for the first semester contained thirty-five names against
twenty-four last year. These outstanding students were: Form Vl-Carolyn Burd, Ianet ljroede,
Sylvia Lecher, Marian Nicholson, Charles Reed, Lynn Surlesp Form V-Gertrude Cfenz, Helen
Rohn, Hannah Seeger, Kathleen Ziegler, Form IV-King Braman, Mary Conroy, Edward Ernest,
Iohn Harper, Barbara Lotz, Champlin Salisbury, Mary Tullgrenp Form lll-Virginia Beamsley,
Betty Blatz, Ioan Bunde, Marianna Crallauer, Helen Gettelman, Ralph lnbush, Aimee lsgrig,
Robert lake, Richard Lindemann, Mary Manegold, Mary Waldheimp Form ll-Audrey Nunne-
macher, Louise Russert, Louise Schwarz, Roland Schmid, Robert Trettinp Form l-Larry Tolan,
Robert Wuertz. Of this group eight who have made monthly records of A- or better during
the year are King Braman, Carolyn Burd, Marianna Gallauer, lohn Harper, Richard Linde-
mann, Audrey Nunnemacher, Champlin Salisbury, and Kathleen Ziegler. Kathleen holds the
year's record with a 7.75 monthly average Cabout straight Al for three separate months.
I wish to congratulate the entire school on this academic record. Placed beside the results
of the year's work in every other activity, it completes a finely balanced array of accom-
plishments and demonstrates that your excellent performances in sports, various activities, and
social life have not caused you to lose sight of the principal objectives of the University
School-the making of real scholars with broad, sound foundations for their college studies
and later life.
For nearly a century M. U. S. has been a pace-setter in every field of school activity.
May you never lose sight of the importance which your school places upon becoming well-
rounded individuals, commanding well-trained minds in well-developed bodies so as to be
of the greatest possible usefulness to your fellows as well as yourselves. May you con-
stantly bend every effort to carry these school standards farther and farther to the front. l am
sure that every member of the Senior class joins me in wishing all of you who Wear the blue
and white next year success in establishing new records in each part of this school's life.
SIDNEY E. TARBCX,
ARTS AND CRAFTS
S IN THE YEARS BEFORE, the arts and crafts departments of M. U. S. have proved to
be the most interesting and individual of the many open to the students. To the able
direction and friendly guidance of Miss Katherine Rice, Mr. Emil Rintelmann, Miss
Gruppe, and Miss Boyles, even the youngest of us have enthusiastically responded.
The Household Arts department, the shop, and our familiar art room were filled with
interested visitors at the annual Open House this spring, for among the projects which were
exhibited was the Egyptian temple, made by the third grade in connection with their studies
of Egypt. There, too, was a brightly colored merry-go-round, the second grade's contribution.
The High School exhibit of action sketches and nature drawings was among the most popular.
Much work in color was also done this year. The program included trips to Milwaukee
factories and foundries to paint factory scenes. Whenever the weather permitted, industrious
groups worked outside, copying nature's masterpieces. Often students posed for one another
while quick sketches in paints were made.
ln addition to modelling, many ambitious boys and girls have taken advantage of the
fine art equipment to make woven reed baskets and trays, beautifully-tooled leather articles,
and papier mache masks, or even to indulge their particular talents in posters for the Minstrel
Show or other school activities.
ln our Household Arts department Miss Boyles teaches the M. U. S. girls to be wonderful
cooks and accomplished seamstresses. Our boys will attest to the flavor of candies, cakes,
and cookies, and the lightness of biscuits made by the girls, but the outstanding array of
needlework products shown at Open House was the final proof of their adeptness.
Mr. Rintelmann's classes in his shop have always been a constant source of pleasure
and worthwhile education to the boys of M. U. S. who build boats, make furniture, and work
To the many fields in which these departments function must be added those of costume
designing, stage setting, stage make-up, and the designing of this book in division pages and
other sections. Most of the credit for this last must be given to Lynn Surles and Sylvia Lecher
forthen excepUonaHy ine vmnk.
Oh, next when springtime rolls around,
Lets seek cr fovorite nook-
A quiet roorn, or sunny stair-
And then oround us look.
W' e think of friends thot we once knew
The friends Who'Ve qone Crwcry,
And live oqoin the rnony things
We did to pdss the day.
HE STUDENT COUNCIL, student leaders of the school, have demonstrated that students
are willing and capable to share in the responsibility of managing certain school activi-
ties. Despite the fact that this year the Student Council meetings were held very infor-
mally while the members were eating lunch in the Kindergarten cafeteria, the topics for
conversation did not wholly center about the youngsters. Proof of this is found by reviewing
a few of the main efforts of the Council, such as, planning and sponsoring certain of the
Homecoming festivities, conducting "pep sessions" in assembly, handling all ticket sales for
extra-curricular activities, fostering the sale of pennants and class pictures, and remedying
certain thoughtless activities in M. U. S. classrooms and halls. These are a few concrete
examples of the Council's contributions to school life, many of its efforts, however, are pur-
posely inconspicuous and oftentimes receive no student recognition.
I Each member of the Council has his own share of work to do so that school spirit and
morale are maintained at all times. Because of the responsibilitylentrusted to these students,
they are chosen carefully by their respective classes, the president being chosen by the high
school as a whole.
The officers of this year's Student Council were: Douglas Gutenkunst, president, Donald
Iohnston, vice-president, and Kathleen Ziegler, secretary. Other members were: lanet Froede,
Cubby Nicholson, Edward Scheffer for Form Vlg Mano McLaughlin, lacob Nunnemacher,
Richard Hallstrom for Form V, Mary Tullgren, lohn Harper, Edward Ernest for Form IV,
Marianna Gallauer, Richard Lindemann for Form lllg William Krauthoefer for Form ll, and
Robert Wuertz for Form l.
SCCIAL SERVICE ACTIVITIES
OCIAL SERVICE has always played an
important part in the lives of the Mil-
waukee University School students, and
this year they contributed generously to the
needs of many people whose names were
secured through the welfare agencies.
On Thanksgiving each class volunteered
to care for a number of families, and to pro-
vide a bountiful supply of food for a Thanks-
giving dinner and a number of days there-
after. In this way complete dinners were
supplied to about thirty needy families
numbering up to ten persons per family.
The Community Fund drive was again
responded to freely this year by the students
of the entire school, who exceeded their
quota by twenty-five per cent.
Another collection for the less fortunate,
this time for children, was taken up when
the M. U. S. Dramatics Club produced its
three annual Christmas plays, for which the
admission was one toy, book, or game.
These playthings were afterwards repaired,
cleaned, and assorted according to the de-
sires of various children.
At Christmas, from a list of needy homes
received from the Family Welfare, each
form chose a family to provide with clothes,
food, toys, and other needs. ln many cases
members of the classes visited the homes to
find out what was mostly needed. From a
class collection money was taken to buy
new presents for each member of the family.
A few days prior to Christmas eve, the gifts
were taken to the homes and given into the
care of one of the parents until Christmas.
Later, in reply to the urgent pleas of the
Red Cross for money, clothing, and house-
holld supplies for the stricken people in the
flood area, the students again made it their
business to contribute to the cause. Within
a few days M. U. S. sent a substantial dona-
tion to the Red Cross Headquarters in the
Every student in school willingly saved
his allowance, sacrificed movies, or ate slim
lunches to do his part in these activities.
The reward for each individual was great-
knowing that he had helped to make some-
one else happier.
HIS YEAR the monthly Academy, under the advisement of Miss Dougherty and the
editorship of Carolyn Burd, has attempted to present a paper so varied that the tastes of
all were satisfied. The Academy followed the same plan this year that it has in previous
years-that of each class having its own staff and putting out two issues of the paper under
the supervision of the Senior Board.
Kay Ziegler, as news editor, saw that the school was well informed about current
happenings. Champlin Salisbury saw that every game or meet that M. U. S. entered, win or
lose, was written up on the sports page. Lynn Surles not only inspired other people to write
for his page, but also contributed many of his own stories and poems to the literary section.
Katherine Webb did a lot of exchanging and then choosing articles for her exchange column.
Hugh Slugg's humor added a definite "punch" to the paper. Mary Stratton, as alumni editor,
kept in touch with all the former "grads" or else "nosed around" among their sisters, brothers,
or friends to find out what they were up to now. Sylvia Lecher with her candid camera made
the Academy much more pleasing to the eye. Douglas Gutenkunst, the business manager,
Robert Kremers, advertising manager, and Richard Howell, circulation manager, helped to
keep the Academy on a sound financial basis.
Carolyn Burd deserves a great deal of credit for all the work and time she contributed to
put out a really worthwhile paper. She was aided in her task by the cooperation of each
class staff and especially her hard-working Senior Board. Each class staff, as well as Miss
Dougherty, the advisor, Carolyn Burd, the editor, and Sari Fromkin, assistant editor, deserves
to be highly complimented on the especially fine paper which they have built up this year.
It is almost certain that since the whole school participated in the publication of the paper,
there will be new people who have learned the "ropes" to take the place of the old staff,
carry on the work, and direct the Academy up to even greater journalistic heights.
HE ANNUAL STAFF this year started to work hard the early part of the first semester.
First, there were announcements made in assembly about getting ads for the annual
along with those for the Academy monthly paper. Soon after that Charles Reed started
to urge the Seniors to have their pictures taken right away and set the date for them to be in
as November 20. Then people were asked to prepare accounts of certain activities or do
other articles for the annual. Since the first day of school in September, there have been
candid-camera men about school surprising unsuspecting faculty members as well as students
when they were often in rather ridiculous poses in order to make for a more interesting and
"picturesque" year book. Rome was not built in a day nor was the annual, whose active staff
has been gathering material and working to make it successful all through the school year.
I The staff consists of Edith Schley, editor, Cubby Nicholson, personnel editor, Phyllis
Boltz, activities editor, Donald Iohnston, sports editor: Lynn Surles, art editor, Sylvia Lecher,
photographic editor, and Robert Kremers, advertising manager. Douglas Gutenkunst took the
responsible position of business manager and handled the job very well. Helen Rohn is the
underclassman who deserves credit for the fine work she did as assistant editor. It has always
been considered a good policy to "initiate" certain younger students so that they will be able
to carry on the work the next year.
Edith Schley, the editor, and Mr. Tarbox, the adviser, should be highly complimented for
their success in putting out an annual of which we can be justly proud.
A ,Fm rn cn A
cf. W., .
ACADEMY MCDNTHLY STAFF
ACADEMY ANNUAL STAFF
Z Au .qu '
CON AFTER school opened in the tall, Mary Stratton was unanimously re-elected pres-
ident ot the Girls' Glee Club, a position she has held tor three consecutive years. Under
Strattie's capable leadership and inspired in part by her imposing blue and White posters
and her regular Thursday morning announcements, the club saw one of the most successful
years ot its existence.
The club opened the season by singing the "Hallelujah Chorus" from The Messiah at
the annual Christmas program. Then came one ot the most spectacular events ot the year, the
annual Minstrel Show at which the Glee Club presented a burlesque ot the opera Carmen
Cwith apologies to Bizetl. From all accounts this presentation proved very successful. The
next offering from the Glee Club was a spring concert, held during the latter part ot May, at
which they sang "The Lord's Prayer" by Charles Mallott, arranged by Carolyn Burd. As a
titting climax tor the year the club repeated at commencement, Carolyn's arrangement of
"The Lord's Prayer."
The Glee Club owes its success to Miss Wilkins, Who has devoted a great deal ot her
time and patience to build its programs, and to Kathryn Webb and Carolyn Burd, Who so gen-
erously contributed their services to accompany the club.
ATHRYN WEBB, better known to her friends as "lack," was the very capable president
of the Girls' Club this year. Most of the girls in the lunior and Senior High School took
an active interest in the club, and it has been able to accomplish many useful things. The
other club officers were Phyllis Boltz, vice-presidentp Ianet Froede, secretaryg and Sylvia
February nineteenth was the outstanding date of the club for l937. A basketball dance was
held with the intention of eliminating expense: therefore no decorations were used: however,
flood lights gave the gym the frivolous appearance customary of dances. The music was
supplied by Roy Block's orchestra, which with its versatile arrangements afforded much variety
all evening. The enthusiasm, as a result of the good time had, showed itself in the faces of
the students. To the satisfaction of the business-minded girls the profit was by no means a
small return. New color was added to the girls' room, and a general paint job consumed part
of the money.
'Whether the club has any gamblers will be discovered lune l7, when all the members
will drive out to Waukesha Beach to indulge in every thrill available for a nickel. Debbie
Bergenthal's home on Pewaukee Lake will be open all day to the girls.
The events during this year of the Girls' Club activity have been happy ones. It is hoped
by Seniors that all of the girls will work together towards a successful and well-liked club
in the years to come.
WITH TWO PRESENTATIONS, "Christ-
mas Trimmingsn and "The Sentimental
Scarecrow," the Dramatics Club's season was
launched under the direction of Lowell F.
Bartholomew. The used toys which consti-
tuted the admission fee for these plays were
given to charity after they had been rejuve-
nated. The first play, "Christmas Trim-
mings," kept the audience excited by those
two mysterious burglars, Ralph lnbush and
Harry Franke. They were amused at the
comical country relatives Uncle loe Clohn
Crolll and Aunt Kate CSylvia Lecherl from
Skowhagen, Maine. Marylou Segnitz and
Wallace MacRriar amazed the audience by
their portrayals of society climbers, Mr. and
Mrs. l. P. Saunders. Cubby Nicholson and
Phyllis Boltz were the properly shocked
daughters of the Saunders. Love interest
was far from lacking with Helen Rohn plus
a southern drawl and lack Thompson.
The second play was given by the lunior
High School. It was the story of an unusually
sentimental scarecrow. This poor Scarecrow
CRobert Trettinl was under a spell until Polly
CAudrey Nunnemacherl released him with a
kiss. Among those who scorned the scare-
crow as they passed him on their way to
the fair were a Gypsy woman CRoberta
Levyl, a Gypsy lad fRoland Schmidtl, and
Ruth Lange and Louise Schwarz, one a
blonde and the other a brunette.
The Christmas celebration came and with
it a pretty playlet, "The Christmas Guest,"
given in poetry and costumes of medieval
times. A group of children, Carrie Hubbell,
George Watts, Carl Hayssen, Sylvia Lecher,
and Mary lean Waldheim, were being told
a story by their nurse, Marianna Gallauer,
of the Christmas spirit. When someone
knocked on the door, they hesitatingly opened
it to find outside a beggar, Douglas Guten-
kunst. The children sacrificed their presents
so that he might be comfortable. He left the
house and suddenly outside of the window
a beautiful light was shed where he had
stood on the snow. As the children knelt in
prayer, the "Hallelujah Chorus" was sung
back stage by the Glee Club. The curtain
The Commencement play that has been
chosen for this year is titled 'fThe Youngest."
The cast is as follows: Charlotte Winslow is
played by Marylou Segnitzy Oliver Winslow
is portrayed by Wallace MacBriarg Mark
Winslow is played by Charles Reed:
Augusta Winslow Martin by Phyllis Boltz:
Alan Winslow by Dick Lindemannp Martha
fMuffD Winslow by Sylvia Lechery Richard
Winslow CThe Youngest? is played by Dickie
Hallstrorn: the part of Nancy Blake is taken
by Dude Genzg and Cubby Nicholson plays
the part of Katie.
The lovely lighting and stage effects of
the Christmas play, the Commencement
play, and other productions must be attri-
buted to the hard work and skill of Wallace
MacBriar, Alan Dale, and Richard Howell.
GTI-HNG BUT BGYS with black faces and white ducks . . . Girls dashing about in all
manner of crazy rigs . . . "Boy, that lilly'll slay 'em Eastman!" . . . Mr. Tarbox herding
the chorus onto the stage . . . A peek through the hole in the asbestos curtain. "Gee,
what a mob" . . . Asbestos up, houselights off, Alexanders Ragtime Band, Curtain . . .
Cyclone Martens onto stage after missing two cues . . . Theres Opium Houghton meander-
ing into the limelight . . . Halo Gutenkunst and Fertilizer Surles make their entry, one from the
middle aisle, the other floating in like Tarzan . . . Mac adds a sentimental touch, singing
"l Found You," written by Carolyn Burd . . . Larry shows his own method of tapdancing . . .
"Banjo on My Knee" lnbusch tells the audience about Bertha . . . Look at Howell's knees
wavering in the breeze as the Harmony Hunters hunt harmony through "Moonlight and
Shadows" and "Old Man River" . . . Whats next? Oh, fer gosh sakesg lf Hanson'll only
remember not to do a waltz clog to 2 4 time . . . Franke crooning "Swing High, Swing Low"
-a shame the audience can't see his face better . . . Carmen next . . . Wow! Micaela must
have hit the wrong note . . . Congratulations, Marylou. The audience didn't even hear you
laugh . . . Carmen finished without mishap . . . Good luck, Mac. You know, his voice really
suits "Water Boy" awfully well . . . lntermission . . . Worst of it over . . . Dismal thought:
Has Ted turned down the amplifier, or can the whole audience hear the confusion backstage?
. . . Curtain again . . . Chorus partly hidden by filrny blue curtain spangled with stars while
Bob sings and Mclntyre whistles Cubbys song, "Star-light, Star-bright" . . . Most romantic!
. . . Bobby jake makes use of his banjo again in "Boo Hoo." Lots of pep, that boy . . . What
a coincidence that Augie should be the one to sing about a "Lazy River" . . . Well, leave it
to the end men to betray this school of ours. Was that a crack about Edie and Danny? Not
much! . . . "Those adorable, darling, sweet little chickens on Harrys desklu Yes, we agree
completely on this school idea-"Lets Call the 'Whole Thing Off!" . . . There go the future
stars of M. U. S. Minstrel Shows, the junior High girls dancing and singing "Mammys
Pumpkin Colored Coons" with Dick Maney as soloist . . . What! "Swanee" already? just
beginning to enjoy ourselves and now everythings all over . . . Well, its been wonderful fun
. . . Hope the audience enjoyed it as much as we did . . . My, how will l ever get this black
for the high
VERY YEAR it is customary
school to present class programs. Given
during the Wednesday morning assemblies,
they provide entertainment for the rest of
Douglas Gutenkunst turned master of cere-
monies for the Senior contribution when
they presented a "Vox Pop" program on
December Q. As a whole, the "proletariat"
answered the questions asked by the "in-
telligencian of the school rather well. lf l
remember rightly, someone in the lunior
High School was stumped on "Who wrote
the autobiography of Teddy Roosevelt?"
Other sticklers were "Who is the editor of
the Academy?" and "Where are the immi-
grants to the United States taken?" Harry
Martens answered the question: "Who is
America's sweetheart?" by saying, "Mary
Pickfordf' tl always thought our own Harry
was America's sweetheart, but l may be
Under the able direction of Mr. Barthol-
omew, the Freshmen put on a very educa-
tional play entitled "The King's English"
on lanuary 20. lean Warren, as Kate O'Ran-
nigan, turned in an excellent performance.
Also Ralph lnbush, as the Greek salesman,
was good for many a laugh. After a gigantic
buildup by Loola tLouise Hartmani, Bill
Pieper walked on the stage rather self-
consciously as the audience roared. All in
all, the play was royally received and the
principal leads took many curtain calls.
"Minute Biographies" was the title of the
lunior class presentation on February 24,
in which they told the inside dope on the
high school teachers. We found out that in
a fit of rage, Mrs. Bardes had once pushed
Mr. Leker down the stairs, that Mr. Cavins
had worked with a tough railroad gang,
that Mr. Strow got all A's in Mathematics,
and that Miss Parkinson prefers Hal Kemp
Cdon't we all?D. The teachers blushed a little
as their pasts were being retold, and the
students laughed heartily at the astounding
The youngest members of the high school,
the lunior High, gave a take off on Fred
Allen's program on March lO. Larry Tolan
was the master of ceremonies, Fred Allen,
who started off with the Town Hall Bulletin
which gave us the latest news around school
such as "Cappy" Surles' wearing white
shoes two months ahead of time and Ed
Bush's amazing record of three and one-half
minutes concentration in the library twill
miracles never cease?l. This was followed
by the Mighty Allen Art Players, who
showed us how speed would affect the
world in sixty years. After many specialty
acts the amateurs came on. lane Franzen
"blued" "Easy to Love", Ruth Lange and
lean Krueger waltz clogged, Roberta Levy
got the gong for her yodeling and so did
the Roadside Troubadors consisting of Ro-
land Schmid, Bob Trettin, and Bill Kraut-
hoefer, who tried to sing opera.
An original dramatization in the form of
a melodrama was presented in the Assem-
bly on April 2l, by the Sophomores. The
play was written by Allen Mumm, who also
portrayed the lazy, cowardly sheriff who
stepped through one of Mr. Bartholomew's
desk drawers. Marylou Segnitz turned in
a stellar performance as Nell, the mother of
Sue, portrayed by Mary Conroy, and the
wife of Zeke, played by Champ Salisbury.
Our hero, lohn, played by lohn Croll, was
very touching. As a fitting climax, lohn and
Mary went into a "clinch" which was sur-
The Sophomore presentation finished the
season with a "bang."
l-HS YEAR M. U. S. has brought to us
speakers from three different fields. We
had several men come to talk to us about
various colleges. We also had talks about
vocations which were very helpful to those
of us who as yet have not decided upon a
vocation. Then we had a group of people
that gave us more generally informative
talks. These talks were usually about the
speakers hobby or adventures. ln lookinq
over the year's program one is impressed
by the variety of subjects discussed as well
as by the number of distinguished persons
The first speaker of the year was Dr.
Thresher, Dean of Admissions at M. l. T.,
who spoke here on October 27. He ex-
plained how science is paramount in mod-
ern education and living. From Brown Uni-
versity in Rhode Island came Dr. Bruce M.
Bigelow on March 2 to talk about the neces-
sity of a good education in making a place
in the world, saying that "College is not the
red light which hinders advancement, but
rather the green light permitting progress."
On March lO, M. U. S. students learned
about the system of education now in use
at the Chicago University from Dr. Merle
Coulter, professor of botany there.
Miss Gertrude Sycks, representative of
Schuster's Department Stores, on December
2 told M. U. S. students about the many and
varied opportunities open to them in the
department store field. February 24 was
CE Tl-lE YEAR
the day on which Mr. Ctto Lepp explained
the mysteries of politics to the student body.
Cn March 3, Mr. Louis A. Lecher, prominent
Milwaukee attorney, told aspiring lawyers
what a hard grind would be necessary be-
fore they might reach their goal. Cn April
lil the medical profession was represented
and discussed by Dr. Carl Eberbach, who is
eminent in that field. l'le outlined the history
of medicine from its crude beginnings to the
highly specialized fields of modern times
and told also the hard work and long prep-
aration necessary before one can become
a full-fledged doctor.
With Armistice Day came Dr. l. Martin
Klotsche, professor of history at Milwaukee
State Teachers College, to show what a futile
sacrifice of lives, property, and money war
is. l-le also commented on the foreboding
conditions in Europe. Dr. W. Stuart Carnes,
noted lecturer, archaeologist, metallurgist,
and explorer, brought his collection of old
swords here on December 9. l-le demon-
strated the combined flexibility and hard-
ness in a blade he has made, and which
he believes to be the lost art of the old
Damascus sword blade rediscovered. On
February l6, lill Edwards, internationally-
known lecturer on charm, spoke on "Per-
sonality Pointersf' She gave the seven fol-
lowing tips to develop personality and
poise: physical appearance, friendly men-
tal attitudes towards everything, learning
as much in school and through outside inter-
ests as possible, gracious ways, religion,
learning how to appreciate beauty, and hav-
ing a valiant attitude towards one's asso-
ciates and towards one's work. Deep sea
diving was the subject and hobby of Max
Nohl, a graduate of M. U. S. in l929, who
spoke here on March 10. Mr. Nohl support-
ed his yarns of salvaging wrecks by movies
of his adventures above and under water.
Dr. Blakesley, professor emeritus of the
Yerkes Observatory at Lake Geneva, brought
slides to illustrate his talk, "Latest News of
the Stars," on April 2l. And last, but not
least on the schedule, was Arthur E. Kane,
who arrived on May 3 to tell about "Back-
Tracking Marco Polo." l-le described his
thrilling adventures in the Orient and brought
with him his remarkable exhibit of costumes
and oriental curios.
We are all indebted to our faculty for
having brought to us this splendid array of
speakers this year, and at this time we wish
to thank them.
N CCTCBEB 7, the first of our Wednes-
day afternoon excursions was planned.
This included trips to the Ziegler Candy
Company, the Schlitz Brewery, the Holton-
Hunkel greenhouses, and the Milwaukee
lournal Building. At the Ziegler factory, stu-
dents witnessed candy making from the
grinding of the cocoa bean to the final wrap-
ping of chocolate bars by machine. Mem-
bers of this group were easily identified that
afternoon by their bulging pockets. Mem-
bers of the lournal trip witnessed three dif-
ferent departments of that paper in action.
They saw the giant presses pounding out
the evening editions and also the processes
involved in the engraving of the metal plates.
Thirdly, the students were shown through
the new 550,000 broadcasting studios. The
Holton and Hunkel greenhouses showed a
wide variety of plants. The trip to Schlitz
Brewing Company was especially interest-
ing and enjoyable to the participants. They
not only saw the making, bottling, or can-
ning of the fluid that put Milwaukee on the
map, but also had an opportunity to "tipple"
one or two before leaving.
On the afternoon of November l8 there
were four buses parked before the school.
Pasted on the windows of each was a slip.
These read: Plankinton Packing Company,
Harley-Davidson Motorcycle Company, The
Koehring Engineering Company, and the
Civil Court. The students who went to the
packing company saw an actual demon-
stration of the slogan, "We use everything
except the sauealf' The members of this
trip all claimed it was the most interesting
one they had ever chosen despite the per-
meating odor. A select group of prospec-
tive engineers took the opportunity to tramp
through the Koehring Company, where they
were shown large steam shovels, cranes,
and other huge mechanisms under construc-
tion. The Civil Court was a great attraction
for another body of students, who saw the
final session of an embezzlement case pre-
sided over by ludge Sheridan. Those
went to the Harley-Davidson Company
the evolution of the motorcycle from
steel to the finished product.
Cn March l7, excursions were "for
only," as the girls stayed at school to re-
hearse for the annual Minstrel Show. The
trips arranged for this time were to the Cutler-
Hammer Company, the Pittsburgh Plate
Glass factory, and to the Safety building.
Although Mr. Tarbox assured the officials of
Cutler-Hammer that there were no spies or
foreigners in the group, they would not per-
mit the group entrance to a certain depart-
ment where new controls were being made
for government submarines. They did, how-
ever, show the manufacturing of switch
boxes and other electrical controls of many
sorts. The Pittsburgh Plate Glass Company
offered its visitors the wholesale production
of paint, dyes, and varnishes. The research
laboratories were also opened to our stu-
dents and proved to be especially interest-
ing. The third group was shown through the
Safety Building which included the morgue,
the iail, and the offices of public officials.
On April 28 the last trips of the year which
we can report were scheduled. They in-
cluded the Evinrude factory, the First Wis-
consin National Bank, the A. O. Smith plant,
the Weather Bureau, and a VV. P. A. Art
Project. Our motor-boat-loving fans went to
Evinrude and saw their favorite speed boats
in the making. The group that went to the
bank was taken behind the scenes and
learned just how a bank is managed and
operated. A third group was taken through
the beautiful A. C. Smith factory where they
saw automobile frames being made with
little human labor. Mr. Coleman explained
to the Weather Bureau group his various in-
struments. He told them how it was possible
for him to predict the weather conditions
forty-eight hours in advance. The students
that went to the W. P. A. Art Project saw
toys, games, and so on being made.
With this another year of trips was ended,
all of which helped M. U. S. students to
know Milwaukee better.
Remember how We Wcttched them dcmce,
How qrdcetully they swirled,
How, when the music softly cectsed,
Away in ccrrs they whirled.
Perhdps some dcry they may return
Crowned with success cmd fame:
But though they dcmce cmd tdlk CI
It won't he quite the sdme.
HE SENICE CLASS inaugurated the social season
with a Homecoming Dance in honor of the football
team and of the members of the Chicago Latin School
squad. lnstead of looking for financial profit, the stu-
dents centered their attention upon the social success
of the dance.
The decorations committee, influenced by the season
of the year, followed the l-lallowe'en motif through-
out. A very weird effect was successfully achieved
by candlevlighted jack-o'lanterns, skeletons, and corn-
stalks. Al Buettner's familiar music added to the fes-
tive mood of the dancers and kept everyone dancing
the entire evening.
The boys of the school had as their guests for the
week-end the Chicago Latin boys, for whom they se-
cured "dates" for the dance.
Simple as the whole scheme was, it proved to be a
very successful climax for the Homecoming events,
HE IUNIOR PROM, M. U. S.'s chief mid-winter social
event, fell on December l8. ln order to set what they
considered a social precedent, the lunior class "let
themselves go" and secured the high-quality, high
priced dance band of Tom Temple to provide the music.
them in the English room.
A feature of the evening was the great ovation given
l Cubby Nicholson's song, "Voices in the Night," fully
orchestrated and sung by Tom Temples blues singer.
The decoration scheme included a three-decked star
chandelier in the center of the room surrounded by row
after row of blue and white crepe paper and balloons
that stretched. across the entire ceiling. Silver tinsel
draped luxuriously over the white boughs of the Christ-
mas trees lent a decidedly festive effect which in-
creased the holiday spirit prevailing everywhere.
The novel practice of serving refreshments at the
bookstore met with many favorable comments. Chap-
erones had several card tables conveniently placed for
The shimmering silver tinsel and painted Christmas
trees provided fitting background for the Grand March
staged at lO:3O. The lunior class president, Douglas
Eowle, in white tie and tails, escorted his partner, Doris
Bergenthal, at the head of the column, lmmediately
after him followed class officials and their partners.
The long procession was gay and colorful. Golden
sf hued skirts, scarlet evening clothes, midnight blue
tails, skillfully woven mesh fabrics, and gaily-colored
sandal slippers gave beauty to the occasion.
ln truth, the Prom was a great success socially,
though not financially, say the luniors. The one fault
to be found was, "lt didn't last long enough." .
ECAUSE of the success of the two other dances, the
Girls' Club thought it would be fun to have a
basketball dance this winter. The date set was Feb-
ruary l9, after the basketball game with Todd School.
Since the girls conceived and organized this party,
they reversed the usual procedure and brought the
boys as their guests. Everyone agrees that this system
of "turn about" proved to be very good.
Since there was so little time in which to prepare
for the event, no elaborate decorations could be
arranged. Hence the club depended entirely on col-
ored flood-lights as a means of decoration. Although
the orchestra, too, was secured on short notice, it ful-
filled all the requirements of the highest standards.
The good music instantly set every guest to dancing
until the closing hour brought "Home Sweet Home"
far too soon.
lmpromptu as was the dance, it was proclaimed a
success by all who attended. lt also provided clear
evidence of the fine cooperation within the Girls' Club
l-HS YEAR Mr Spigener introduced a new idea to
the school in the form of noon dances for the Fresh-
man class and Iunior High School. Mr. Lester Mayhew
cordially responded to his request to lead the dancing.
Consequently, once a week each class met in the
music room and danced to the
latest dance hits.
Through the coaching of Mr. Mayhew, many modern
and intricate steps were learned and many new
dancers learned to feel at home on the dance floor.
As a climax to these weekly classes, class dancing
parties were held during the month of May. These
dinner-dance affairs were arranged by Mr. Mayhew
and a student committee. From the comments which
are still running through the school, the parties proved
to be much above par.
HE Parent-Teachers' Dinner was held on October
eighth. This annual banquet is given in order to pro-
vide parents and teachers a ready means of becoming
acquainted early in the school year.
Community singing was led by Miss Wilkins of the
music department. Mr. Spigener then quieted the guests
and introduced Mr. Tarbox, who was the principal
speaker of the evening, his subject being what colleges
expect of a student. Afterwards the guests enjoyed
movies of school life and a display of the student,
faculty, and parent hobbies exhibited in the annual
The one hundred and ninety guests who attended
this dinner set an all-time attendance record which they
hope to better next year. Among the guests was Mrs.
Pratt, Mr. Spigener's sister from the east. The excellent
meal and fine table service were again due to the
excellent managment of Miss Boyles and the loyal
assistance of the girls.
HIS year the Father's and Son's Dinner, or Athletic
Banquet, was given on April 28. This is one of the
annual affairs financed by the proceeds of the Minstrel
Show. About l75 people attended the banquet, includ-
ing several guests from other schools, especially coaches
and boys in the eighth grade who are planning to
attend this school next year.
Douglas Gutenkunst performed the duties of a toast-
master very well. After dinner, which was served by
the girls of M. U. S., community singing was led by
Mr. Raymond Moore. Then the guests settled back in
their chairs to listen to several speeches.
Bud Steinman, captain of the Varsity Football team
started the speeches of the evening by reviewing briefly
the football season. Bud said he'd much rather play
football than speak. However, he did speak long
for its loyalty and to remind
best, win or lose, you have
lohnston then spoke for the
He gave the results of the
reviewed the tournament in
enough to thank the team
them that if you do your
nothing to regret. Dobby
Varsity Basketball team.
games this year and also
Chicago. He extended his best wishes to next year's
squad and to the co-captains, Mano McLaughlin and
Lawrence Vandervelde. Next came Captain Ed Scheffer,
who represented the swimming team. He told the
guests that the swimming team won 10 out of ll meets
this year and broke all the school records except two.
Eddie told about the National Prep Meet in Philadelphia
which M. U. S. entered, stating that Cappy Surles won
fourth place in the diving, and our relay team fourth in
the medley relay. Eddie said that he feels sure M. U. S.
will always be on the top.
Next Edward Bush told about the Lightweight Football
team. He discussed the season and said that his only
hope was that next year's team has a better season
than this year's had. Bob lake spoke for the Freshman
Basketball team, while the junior High Basketball team
was represented by William Krauthoefer. Finally Donald
Greenebaum discussed the Elementary School football
and basketball seasons.
Mr. Pace then welcomed all of the guests, especially
those that we had met in competition this year. He
also read all the names of the boys on the different
squads. As their names were called the boys stood
up, and each team received the applause they justly
Mr. Raymond Moore then presented the Herman
Uihlein Trophy for sportsmanship to Donald lohnston,
after which Mr. Strow presented the I. P. Wiener Bas-
ketball Trophy, also to Donald. Then Mr. Tarbox pre-
sented the Bae Bell Swimming Trophy to the most valu-
able man on the swimming squad, Captain Edward
Paddy Driscoll was the speaker of the evening. At
present he is head football coach at Marquette Uni-
versity. Coach Driscoll told the highlights of his foot-
ball career. He also spoke about the benefits in foot-
ball for boys. He emphasized two points especially-
good sportsmanship and the fact that football benefits
one physically. His humorous illustrations and the
pleasing way in which he presented them made his
talk a fitting conclusion to the Athletic Banquet.
HRONGS of people, smartly dressed and chatting in
a party mood. Girls with lovely flowers and attrac-
tive boxes of candy, promenading in the aisles. A great
actress in a great play, waiting to step onto the stage.
Naturally the event was the annual Wo1nen's Service
Club Theatre Benefit. The people were Milwaukee
theatre-goers and friends of our school. The girls were
students of the high school. The play was lbsen's
Hedda Gable! with Mme. Nazimova in the leading role.
NCE more the entire student body joined forces with
the faculty to present another Open House on
April l6. The program began with a physical education
demonstration. This was followed by an exhibition of
work done in the different departments of the school.
High-lights in the gym program were demonstrations
of fencing, wrestling, and tumbling, a donkey baseball
game played by a group of Senior High School boys,
and marching by the Senior High School girls. The pro-
gram was completed with the girls forming the letters
M. U. S. and the students singing the school Pep Song.
After this the parents and friends made a general
tour of the school. In the swimming pool they found
the girls and boys demonstrating diving and swimming,
while upstairs they found exhibits and demonstrations
of academic subjects. Strange noises from Mr. Leker's
third floor attracted many people to the chemistry and
physics laboratories, where they saw students testing
sound waves and performing experiments with hydro-
gen, oxygen, and chlorine. ln the biology department
the visitors saw wouldfbe surgeons dissecting a great
variety of vertebrates. They also saw others making
cuttings preparatory to spring gardening, and some
doing interesting microscopic experiments.
Going down to the second floor, visitors came upon
interesting exhibits in the library, home economics
rooms, and art rooms. Unusual features were an Eng-
lish aptitude test given the parents so that they could
see how they compared with their children, and a dis-
play of snapshots which were taken on the Washington
On the first floor more serious exhibits in French,
Latin, English, German, Mathematics, and History were
After the performance the festivities were continued
at the Hotel Schroeder. Special-rate tickets were sold
to those at the theatre, and people took advanage of
the tickets to fill the hotel dining room to overflowing
for a last hour or two of a successful evening.
The great response given to the efforts of the members
on the various committees made it possible again to
provide scholarships for incoming students.
displayed. ln the auditorium a new movie sound ma-
chine was showing "The Plainsmanf'
ln the rifle range the crack of guns was heard as
the members of the Rifle Club demonstrated their skill.
While a great variety of household articles such as
upholstered footstools, candlesticks, and desk clocks
were displayed by Mr. Rintlemann's manual arts de-
partment. ln Mr. Rintlemann's mechanical drawing
room projection, isometric, architectural, and geometric
drawings were exhibited.
The large and varied exhibits were most interesting
and afforded the visitors much information about the
activities in the school. There was so much to see that
people found it hard to visit everything. Every depart-
ment in school was well represented.
NOTES FROM A DIARY ON
SUNDAY, MARCH 28-
Left Milwaukee at l0:20. Arrived at Chicago and
took time out for lunch at Harding's. Left restaurant
with everything in it that wasn't nailed down. Aboard
the Baltimore and Ohio we played cards and listened
to victrola until dinner-time. Danced and played "mur-
der" in the baggage car. Went to bedy didn't sleep.
Fitz promenaded in the corridor all night. Doug Fowle
recited poetry in his sleep.
MONDAY, MARCH 29-
Got up and dressed at 3:30 A. M. Everyone thrilled
at the sight of green grass and blooming plants. After
a true southern breakfast we stopped at Harper's Ferry
for twenty minutes. One of the rnost unique places at
which we visited. Arrived in Washington at 9:00.
Boarded buses to tour Vtfashington, Arlington Cemetery,
Alexandria, Mount Vernon. Stopped at Fredericksburg
for lunch at the renowned Princess Anne Hotel. Boys
drank a toast of gooseberry juice to Mr. Cavins. No one
liked Virginia ham. Toured Fredericksburg and found it
difficult to understand our guide's southern accent.
After getting lost in trying to find Stratford Hall fI.ee's
homel, we arrived at Richmond, where we felt almost
out of place because we were white people. A real
bed looked mighty good after a night on the train.
TUESDAY, MARCH 30-
Did some sight-seeing in Richmond. Found great
pleasure in sitting in Patrick Henry's pew in St. Iohn's
Church. Arrived at Iamestown, where we saw the
remains of the first English settlement. The ivy covered
chapel and wildflowers fascinated us. Had lunch at
the Williamsburg Inn at Williamsburg, where we met
lim Klode. Toured Williamsburg and were amazed at
its Eighteenth Century appearance. Again boarded the
bus. Ronnie and Al told jokes without any point. Miss
Parkinson and Ianice Taylor slept. Ted hauled out his
camera. Bearded boat at Old Point Comfort. All took
advantage of the wonderful menu. Houghton drank
tabasco sauce and ran for the rail. Held a big Coca
Cola party in one of the steamrooms. Mr. Cavins went
wild with a fellow passenger ftoo seasick to write home
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 31-
Arrived at Washington. Toured public buildings
Walt lsgrig did homework in Smithsonian Institute.
Visited the mint CNo one any the richeri. Went to An-
napolis during the P. M. and saw a dress parade.
Sivyer crashed through again. f'I'his time it was a
window.J Back at the hotel and dinner with Senator
Duffy. Everyone shook hands with him CMr. Cavins in
THURSDAY, APRIL I-
Free day. Public buildings, department stores, and
Congress besieged. Heard a committee discussion on
the Supreme Court, committeemen read murder stories.
Rode on Senators' underground subway fMore fun than
a Lindy Loopt. Sat in on a session of the Senate. Few
Senators there fApril foolt. One lucky group of girls
met Vice-President Garner. Chatted about night life
in Washington and in Milwaukee. Mr. Spigener arrived
during dinner amid enthusiastic cheers of welcome
CEveryone too excited to eatl. Had a final look at
Washington at night. Everyone very sober as we
boarded the train. Fowle read bedtime stories from a
True Story Magazine. Mr. Cavins unbuttoned his collar.
The rest of us went to bed.
FRIDAY, APRIL 2-
We're still bouncing on the train. Corpse in the
baggage car. CCould it be the effect of our "murder"
game?l Fitzy smeared Stanley with make-up. Boys
hid the soapy girls hid cold cream. We arrived at
Chicago very bedraggled. Took the "400" home. Train
so clean and respectable we didn't know how to act.
Back again to Milwaukee, school, and Winter weather.
ALMANAC OE IMPORTANT SCHOOL EVENTS
16-Beginning of grind. New students lost
17-Mr. Spigener dusts off his "SmilinQ
l8-Danny, sick of school, takes afternoon
21-Boy meets girl-Dude and Bud take a
walk this noon.
29-Student body elects Doug Gutenkunst
president of Council.
30-Ronnie hears a rumor that school has
2-M. U. S. drops first football game to
8-Teachers talk-Parent-Teachers Dinner.
10-We lose to Wayland, 25-6. Danny in-
l3-This time it's Mano.
l5-Gute chases pumpkins with Sylvia.
l6-Hannah entertains football squad night
before the Homecoming game.
l7-Lose Homecoming game, l9-O. Two half-
backs and a quarter-back cheer from
wheelchairs. Chicago Latin boys lose
watches and rings at Bergenthal's after
l8-Tommy honors football squad by ap-
pearing for practice after a two-weeks
l9-Girls swamp Miss Clementson for mail
-could it be Chicago?
24-M. C. D. S. defeats M. U. S. 54-7. Han-
nah gives a hard times party for luniors
N and Seniors in the haylcft.
31-Football game in two feet of mud at
Lake Forest. Lost 13-U.
-Marie cleans her locker. All wastepaper
-M. U. S. attends Day School Homecom-
-Red-letter day-Sari comes to school on
-Hugh and Cappy absent. Football prac-
10-Mr. Tarbox held prisoner in assembly
between Dobby's feet.
-M. U. S. scores 20 points in football
l7-Dude and Bud still walking.
-Edie gets arrested for speeding 36 miles
an hour down Maryland.
20-Cappy's Book Week play brings down
25-Thanksgiving program. Distribution of
3-Sit-down strike in Latin V.
4-Augie's name doesn't appear on Satur-
day morning list.
9-Seniors test school's knowledge with
oral questionnaire. lunior High stars.
l6-Elag at half mast-Eitzy caught without
-lunior Prorn. Debbie and Doug lead the
Basketball team loses to Alumni after
winning four straight.
4-School again. Hughie still celebrating
New Year's Eve.
8-Augie just misses Saturday morning list.
Two day recess for recuperation.
9-N. VV. Preps defeat M. U. S. in thriller,
13-Dude seen waiting after school.
15-Exams approach. Houghton buys an
22-M. U. S. noses out M. C. D. S., 32-15.
Slugg scores 15 points.
25-jimmy Fish gets exam schedule.
26-We're off. English starts the slaughter
29-W'hew, the last challenge. Seniors gray
31-Harry gets 35 in math exam, also the
4-Mr. Leker's last orchid dies.
13-Probation system begins. Miss Dough-
erty is first jail keeper.
17-Mairy Tullgren gives up arguing during
Lent. Strattie gives up everything.
18-Strattie and Mary break resolutions.
26-Miss Clementson jumps off the deep end
and becomes Mrs. Weidman.
29-There is none, you fool.
6-"Fred Allen" Tolan rates a big laugh.
23-Eddie Bush, notorious leader of the Black
Legion, talks it over with Chief Bartell
26-Spring weather. Spring fever. Sprinq
28-31 M. U. S.-ites board train for Wash-
ington, D. C.
1-A1 Houghton, on Washington trip, loses
2-School group returns, half dead.
-Silence strike in Senior French class.
-Minstrel Show goes over the top. johnny
Harper a hit as interlocutor.
-We show off-Open I-louse.
Sophomores stage Western melodrama.
Al Mumm writes and directs production.
Mr. Spigener worried about Seniors as
-Stan is pinched for speeding.
--Stan misses some school. Wonder why?
-Athletic Banquet. Dobby goes home
with two silver cups. Girls serve forty
-Cotillions for lunior High and Freshmen.
-Seniors start using middle door, causing
much envy in school.
-All Senior privileges begin.
-Shelley still holds record-on probation
for three subjects.
-School relieved-Bud and Dude take a
-Mr. Tarbox forgets to awaken Roy Han-
son after class. lanitors sweep him up.
-Madame gets detention for talking in
Mr. Spigener more worried about Seniors
as exams draw nearer.
4-Mr. Tarbox warns us about approach-
5-The school reports for Saturday morning
list. Seniors beginning to worry.
Strattie finishes her outside reading.
Exams start-oh, me.
Field Day. Seniors appear in caps and
Mothers and Daughters feast as boys
wait on the tables.
Shelley pays his class dues. Seniors
break down one by one as they receive
Remember how Very proud we felt
To wotch them leap or run,
How we thrilled to see their bodies
Pldshiriq iri the sun.
They seldom thouqht till they had qorie
Ot dll the fun they hdd.
Sometime theylll look back to these ddys
With feelings somewhat sod.
WHEN practice started this fall,
Coach Pace had a sguad of
about twenty-five boys, captained
by Bud Steinman, most of whom
were green and inexperienced. This
was disheartening in view of the fact
that Mr. Pace was new at the school
and that this year's schedule was
without a doubt one of the hardest
M. U. S. had ever faced. Numerous
injuries throughout the year were a
great handicap to the team in that
the players had to be shifted often,
and due to this players were fre-
quently in positions that were en-
tirely new to them. ln spite of these
handicaps the team made progress
and improved with every game.
ln the first game the blue wave of
M. U. S. went down fighting before a
powerful and experienced Messmer
eleven. Led by Mueller, who scored
mid-way in the first quarter, Mess-
mer rolled up nineteen points in the
first half. The second period saw a
new M. U. S. team that fought hard
to overcome Messmer's lead. The
prettiest play of the game came in
the last quarter when Martens faded
back to his own 30-yard line and
threw a 40-yard pass to Vander-
velde, who scampered the remain-
ing 30 yards for a touchdown. The
game ended l0-6 in favor of Messmer.
A fast Wayland eleven came down
to Milwaukee to win a long-sought-
for victory over M. U. S. on Cctober
l0, to the tune of 25-0. The Wayland
team, playing smart alert football,
held the upper hand on M. U. S. from
beginning to end. Chichester scored
early in the second quarter after two
long runs. ln the second half Hein-
ricks, Colligan, and Stavropolus of
Wayland all scored touchdowns.
The M. U. S. score came in the last
guarter when Martens, after recover-
ing a fumble, paved the way for a
touchdown. Then plugging "Ruby"
Martens was hurt on a pass from
McLaughlin to the l0-yard line. Next
Vandervelde's plunging put the ball
over in two plays. Chichester and
Colligan were outstanding for the
visitors, and Martens and Vander-
velde starred for M. U. S.
Next the M. U. S. Homecoming
celebration was dimmed by a l9-0
defeat at the hands of Chicago Latin
School. A crippled M. U. S. team was
beaten by the well-aimed passes of
Duke Ziegler. Early in the first guar-
ter Ziegler faded back and spiralled
a long pass to Barton, who ran 20
yards for a touchdown. Ford missed
the conversion. ln the next two guar-
ters M. U. S. staved off Chicago Lat-
in's advances, but in the fourth guar-
ter Ziegler passed Chicago Latin's
way from mid-field to the M. U. S.
9-yard line, and after two line plunges
whipped another pass to Levy, who
scored standing up. The last score
came when Ziegler ran the ball
around end for a score from the 4-
yard line. Ziegler was outstanding
on the Chicago team, while Surles,
with several long runs, and Slugg,
with his brilliant defensive work,
were stars in the M. U. S. line-up.
M. U. S. met her old local rival, the
Country Day School, on October 24,
only to fall in defeat, 54-7. The Day
School's fine array of offensive fire-
works was the highlight of their vic-
tory over a fighting, but badly out-
classed M. U. S. team. Country Day
made two touchdowns in the first
quarter, two in the second, three in
the third, and one in the fourth. Pass-
ing was the phase of the game in
which M. U. S. had the top hand.
The fighting blue team made their
only tally after a series of five passes
from Slugg to lohnston, who made
the score on another pass in the sec-
ond quarter. Lindemann was the
star for Country Day, with three
SUMMARY OF THE SEASON
M. U. S. Opponents
6 Messmer ...,........................ ...... l 9
6 Wayland Academy .......... .... 2 5
0 Chicago Latin ....,....,...... 19
7 Country Day ...,....,,............,............, 54
U Lake Forest Academy ...................... 14
20 Northwestern Military Academy ...... 21
39 ........,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, Total ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,.,....,, l52
touchdowns, and Capt. Steinman
and Hugh Slugg were the M. U. S.
stars with their fine all-around play.
On the last Saturday in Cctoloer
M. U. S. traveled to Lake Forest
Academy to play a slow game in a
sea of mud. Although the heavy
Lake Forest team kept the ball inside
the M. U. S. fifty yard line from the
beginning to the end, M. U. S. played
one of the hest games of the year
despite the sloppy playing condi-
ln the second quarter Chuck
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ag f.,,,ff if M Q. '
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Crane plunged over for the first Lake
Forest Academy touchdown from
the 3-yard line after two tries. Late
in the third guarter lack Bynes made
the second Lake Forest score on a
line plunge. Crane and Byrnes
showed for Lake Forest, while Surles
and Slugg played stellar ball for
M. U. S.
The desperate M. U. S. eleven lost
to the cadets from Northwestern
Military and Naval Academy in the
final game of the year, which ended
2l to 20. ln the first four minutes the
blue and white team, showing its
most aggressive spirit, scored four-
teen points. l-larry Martens ran sixty
yards to a touchdown on an off
tackle smash. Two minutes later
Cappy Surles, behind effective block-
ing, went five yards for the second
score. Led by Mueller, the cadets
then scored two touchdowns, and
the half ended l4 to l4. ln the third
quarter a sleeper caught M. U. S.
sleeping and gave the cadets their
final score. The extra point was
made. ln the last guarter Vander-
velde snagged a pass from Martens
for the third M. U. S. tally. M. U. S.
failed to make the extra point, and
the game ended 2l to 20. Mueller
was the cadets' spark plug, and
Slugg and Martens were M. U. S.'s
The lettermen for the season were
as follows: Captain Steinman, Surles,
Slugg, Carlson, Martens, lohnston,
Vandervelde, Bonald Sivyer, S.
C'Malley, Greenebaum, Stuebe, I.
Thompson, Long, McLaughlin, and
Manager G. l-layssen.
UNDER the leadership of Doug
Gutenkunst, and with the able
coaching of Mr. Strow, the basket-
ball team started on a long schedule
of difficult games this year. Some of
the more outstanding teams met
were Wayland, Northwestern Col-
lege "Preps," Lutheran High, Port
Washington, Todd, Country Day,
Custer, Northwestern Military and
Naval Academy, Parker School,
Mooseheart, and the Alumni.
ln the first game of the season the
team romped over Northwestern Col-
lege "Preps," 23-lU. The second game
proved more exciting, with M. U. S.
defeating Wayland, 24-l3. Lutheran
high followed in the same track, los-
ing 22-l4. ln the next game a strong
Alumni team took the Varsity for a
ride to the tune of 27-l7. A smooth-
running team from Port Washington
next met defeat at the hands of the
Blue and White, 23-10, then a rejuve-
nated squad of the Northwestern
College "Preps" defeated us, 22-2l.
Todd, which followed on the sched-
ule, was an easy but game victim,
the score being 30-l3. Our ancient
rivals, Country Day, were the next
to suffer defeat, losing 33-l5. Custer
now broke the run of victories, tak-
ing the Varsity 32-l9. Lutheran High
lost again in the closing moments of
the game, 27-23, Wayland followed
suit, 33-l5, Todd repeated its per-
formance, 32-l6, and Country Day
was taken into camp the second time,
l5-l2. But Lake Geneva proved a
little too good for us, winning 3l-l6 in
the final game of the regular season.
lt was again the honor of the team
to receive an invitation to play in
the Mia-West Prep Tournament. This
meet Was held at Morgan Park Mili-
tary Academy, Chicago, lllinois. ln
SUMMARY OF THE SEASON
,. acc :
Z3 Nzrii-,-r 'r "on
Caste: . .,,...
A ,IZ 3.1, -..H
-o Von., 4-3
12 lake Geneva
the first game M. U. S. aeieateol the
Francis Parker School, thereby going
into the quarter iinals against Moose-
heart. ln aeieating Parker the Var-
sity lorolce their Winning streak oi l7
games straight. Moosehearts fast
break and great accuracy led to the
downfall of M. U. S. in the next
This year's lettermen were Capt.
Gutenkunst, Slugg, Martens, Iohn-
ston, Vandervelde, McLaughlin, and
High scorers for the season and
their number of points were Slugg,
83, Iohnston, 79, Gutenkunst, 62,
Vandervelde, 57, Martens, 47, and
'TI-IE M. U. S. swimming team of
l936-IQ37 had one of the most suc-
cessful seasons in the history of the
school. The team won ten out of
eleven regular meets and broke all
but one school record.
Last year's losses through gradua-
tion left this year's prospects very
dull, but Coach Pace was able to
build up a winning combination with
Captain Ed Scheffer, Bud Steinman,
Lynn Surles, I-larmon Mclntyre, Tom
Carlson, Bob Iiremers, Al I-Ioughton,
Ronald Sivyer, Ted I-lammond, and
Cpening the season with a victory
over Ixflfashington, the team splashed
on to win against Lake Forest, Cud-
ahy, West Allis, Lincoln, Beloit Presh-
men, and Sheboygan. The meet with
Sheboygan, climaxing the season,
was won by a narrow margin when
the relay team came through in the
The team saw much of the north-
west and kept up a continual happy
spirit. Manager Ed l'Gimme a towel"
Bush, with the typical Bush humor
and moral support, kept things
peaceful in tense moments. Larry
Tolan, the team's mascot, who shows
great promise along swimming lines,
also made life pleasant in the tank-
room with his own diligent training
and his ready smile. I
Scheffer's backstroke time of l:ll.8
against Sheboygan was the lowest
mark made in high school competi-
tion in the state this year. Steinman's
mark of 37 seconds in the individual
medley is outstanding. When Surles
smashed the pool record in the forty-
yard free style with l8.8 seconds, he
came within two-tenths of a second
of the national time. I-Iis 54.9 hun-
dred against Yale when he swam
with the M. A. C. is also remarkable.
M. U. S. is justly proud of its three
swimmers who made the National
All-American lnterscholastic team
this season. The boys who gained
national recognition are Steinman,
Scheffer, and Surles. They rank
fourth in the medley relay and Surles
is rated fourth in the diving. Boys
are picked for this rating from all
over the country. The five best boys
in each event are chosen for the All-
American Team. The M. U. S. boys
were judged by their showing at the
National lnterscholastic Prep Meet
at Philadelphia. This was the result
of a glorious trip east with Mr. Pace.
The points made by individuals
were: Surles, 137, Steinman, 99, Mc-
lntyre, 825 Scheiter, 605 Hammond,
225 Sivyer, 205 Hayssen, l9 5 Kremers,
l05 Carlson, 65 and Houghton, 2.
Al Houghton and Ted Hammond,
baclqstrolcers, Ronald Sivyer and
Gary Hayssen, tree-stylers, Will
SUMMARY OF THE SEASON
M. U. S. Opponents
4l Washington High School .....,............ 32
23 West Allis ......l............... ...,. 4 7
4l Sheboygan ............4..,.4.Y., -.... 3 3
47 Cudahy ............Y..l...,Y,.4...,.... ...Y- 2 3
34 Lake Forest Academy ....A.VVA... ...VV 3 0
45 Lincoln ..........lV.......V,.,4.,4.Y,.. ----- 2 8
41 Cudahy .................Y...... --fY. 3 2
46 Beloit Freshmen ...-......--.... ----- 1 5
45 Lake Forest Academy ............ -..,- 3 0
4l West Allis
make up the nucleus tor next year.
Hayssen will captain the team.
Letter Winners tor this year were
Captain Scheiier, Steinman, Surles,
Molntyre, Hammond, G. Hayssen,
and Manaaer Bush.
WE FIND many new men on the
track squad this year besides
those returning veterans, Dobby
lohnston, Fred Kasten, Bob Stuebe,
and Bill Liebman, who hope to carry
on in place of the Seniors who grad-
uated last year. limmy Klode's place
in the dashes will be ably filled by
the Liebman brothers, Bill and Ar-
thur, Balph Sivyer, and Bob Schley.
The hurdles are being run this year
by Fred Kasten, Dobby lohnston,
and a newcomer, Tommy Carlson.
These boys are getting, into excellent
shape by constant practice. Cappy
Surles, another new boy, will take
lack Wiener's place in the pole
vault, and along with Fred Kasten
Harry Martens will high jump. The
other field events will be the respon-
sibility of Dan Long, who will put the
shot, and Harry Martens and Bob
Stuebe, who will enter the other field
events. Bill Thompson is developing
into a capable half-miler in the foot-
steps of his brother. lim Connell, our
440 man, shows favorable signs. We
expect much from lim if we can
judge by the way he is working out.
lf all the promising new material de-
velops satisfactorily, Coach Face
hopes to have a winning team this
April 30-Bufus King ......... There
8-Todd ............... There
May l5-Northwestern Military
Academy ........ There
May 22-Pio Nono .... .... H ere
May 20-Lake Forest ........ Here
I-IIS YEAR, the tennis team was extremely
fortunate in having Louis Hechcygl as its
With Captain Gutenkunst returning and
with many promising newcomers, the out-
look was very bright. The singles were ably
taken care of by Doug Gutenkunst, Bob lake,
I-Iugh Slugg, and Tommy Wilson. The num-
ber one doubles team consisted of Wilson
and Iake, while the second position was
taken by Houghton and Ernest.
Starting the season out against South Divi-
sion with a victory of 3-2, the team continued
to smash down Country Day, Messmer.
Shorewood, Lake Geneva, Wayland Acad-
emy, and Lake Forest.
Cn Friday, May 2l, Coach Rechcvgl sent
lake, Slugg, Gutenkunst, and Wilson to
Wayland Academy, where they competed in
the Mid-West Prep tourney. All the players
were ousted in the singles by Mauri Smith
of Country Day, who lost in the finals to
lack Chichester, Wayland ace. The doubles
team of Wilson and lake, however, came
through with flying colors to defeat the fa-
vored 'Wayland team of Chichester and
Browne in the finals, 6-0, 6-3, 6-2, thus bring-
ing home a gold trophy.
At the time of writing the team still has
five matches left, the most important being
with Marcfuette, which will a7 most decide the
unofficial championship of the city.
Other members of the team who have not
heretofore been mentioned include Champ
Salisbury, Laurence Vandervelde, Mort
I-lunter, and Bud Sprinkman.
April 23-South Division ,...,...,.,................ ..... T lm.:
I-.-Icy 5-Country Day ............................. ........ 3 We
l-lay 8-Lake Forest ....... . The e
Kfay 12-Shcrewood .,...... ..... T here
i.'ay 14-Lake Geneva i....... ........ ere
May I5-'Wayland .......................... .................. ........... 'T 5 ere
May IQ-lffessmer .......................i.........i..................,........... ...... H STG
May 2l 22 - Mid-Iifest Prep School Tournament at Ilfavland
May 25-Country Day ........................ ...........,,.....,.r .....r...... T 5 SIS'
May 28-Lake Forest ...................... .............. ........, It Q re
May 31-'Wayland ......... ..-f--... H SYS
Iune ,-Marquette ..... ....... ----,---, H 9 F9
HE l937 edition of the M. U. S. par-seekers
has proved, and no doubt Will continue to
prove, that it is one of the steadiest quartets
in the district. ludging from past perform-
ances, the team is fully capable of topping
every team on its schedule.
At the present time the squad boasts of a
perfect record With victories over Shorewood.
Custer, and Chicago Latin. The remainder of
the schedule included matches With Lake
Forest, Custer, Chicago Latin, and Lake
Familiar occurrences of the current season
which may linger in our memories longer
than all the victories that are Won are lohn
Stoltz's Wandering drives, Dan Long's friendly
April l 7-Shorewood
chiding his opponents about their game, or
Doug FoWle's keen attention paid to the
number of strokes taken by his Worthy
The varsity quartet consists of the follow-
ing fellows: Dan Long, Mano McLaughlin,
Doug Fowle, and Harmon Mclntyre. These
lads have to be on their toes continually to
keep their positions from such aspirants as
Bud Steinman, Bill Pieper, Goeres Hayssen,
lohn Stolz, Lloyd Van Antwerpen, and Bob
Best of luck to Mr. Strow and the team in
their remaining matches, and may their
"lies" be good.
April 24-Custer ...,,,...,.. ............,......., .,...... H e re
May l-Chicago Latin ........ There
May 8-Lake Forest ...,.. ........ T here
May 15-Custer ,...,....,.,Y... ,....... H ere
May 22-Chicago Latin ........ Here
May 29-Lake Forest ....,... ,,....,, H ere
,-,3sf,4.t,,, .. , W
AST year a new system was started at
M. U. S. for the Lightweight teams and
was carried out again this year. Instead of
having a Freshman team, all fellows under
l30 pounds were eligible for this team, which
was again coached by Mr. Cavins.
To begin the season, the Lightweights held
Shorewood to a 6-6 tie. ln the first quarter
Shorewood recovered a fumble in M. U. S.
territory. Two plays afterward a completed
pass from Wiens to Brynston netted their first
and only touchdown. The most outstanding
performance of the second and third quarters
was the long runs by Bud Sprinkman, the
M. U. S. right halfback. ln the fourth quarter
M. U. S. got down into scoring position for
the first time, Fullback lack Mumm promptly
swooped wide around right end for the
touchdown that tied the count, 6-6. Neither
team scored again for the remainder of the
ln their second game the Lightweights de-
feated Country Day for the first time in sev-
eral years. The final score was 6-0. Bill
Sprinkman became the M. U. S. hero when
he intercepted a Country Day lateral and
raced 55 yards for the winning touchdown.
With about four minutes left to play in the
last quarter, the score still 0-0, Country Day
was in possession of the ball on the M. U. S.
40-yard line. A lateral succeeded in gaining
remaining distance for the M. U. S. score.
ln the next game the Lightweights were
handed their first defeat by Lincoln, l3-0.
The M. U. S. eleven threatened to score in
the first few minutes of play, but from then
on the weight of the Lincoln squad began to
tell and they pushed over two touchdowns
in the second half.
On Friday, November 6, the scrappy Light-
weights tied a strong Lake Forest team, 7-7,
in a tussle at Lake Forest. The first half
ended 0-0. The beginning of the third quar-
ter saw an entirely different M. U. S. team in
action, and the boys in blue promptly
rnarched down the field for a touchdown
with a sustained 80-yard advance. The
scoring play was a pass from Sprinkman to
Sprinkman, Houghton place-kicked the ex-
tra point to make the score 7-0. A few plays
after the beginning of the fourth quarter saw
Lake Forest run the ball over the goal line on
a reverse for a well-earned touchdown. The
extra point was added with a plunge by the
fullback, making the score 7-7.
The members of the team winning letters
were: Captain Bush, Blatz, E. Sprinkman, W.
Sprinkman, Garny, B. Schley, Houghton,
B. O'Malley, Salisbury, Mumm, Weschler,
Franke, lake, and Hunter.
SUMMARY OF SEASON
a few yards around end. The next play was M. U. S. Opponents
the same thing, but this time the M. U. S. end 3 ghofewofgi ---------------------------------------'------ S
refused to be fooled, intercepted the lateral, O Liiiglgy---Af?-iiii "ii 13
and finding himself in the open, ran the 7 Lake Forest ,,,,,,,,, H 7
HlS YEAR M. U. S. was represented by
the finest Freshmen basketball team the
school has had in five years. Faced with an
unusually difficult schedule, the Freshies
defeated such teams as West Milwaukee,
Hawthorne lunior High of Wauwatosa, and
Messmer. The team won seven games and
lost five, although four of these were in the
last seconds of play. The one serious defeat
came at the hands of a crack bunch of sharp-
shooters from Shorewood,
Featuring a fast-breaking and short-pass-
ing game, the Freshmen reached the climax
of their season when they snowed under
their traditional rival, Milwaukee Country
Day School, by a score of 51-l2. This was
the second game of the season with M. C.
D. S., the first having been won by M. U. S.
by a score of Zl-7.
The mainstay of the team was Bob lake,
ably assisted by such able players as Bob
Schley, Bill Pieper, Bed lohnson, and Eddie
The success of the team was due largely to
the efforts of Mr. Leker, who returned again
to coaching this year, bringing with him that
keen knowledge of the game and how to
teach it whichihe has gained in turning out
The lettermen for the year were as follows:
Captain lake, W'eschler, B. Schley, lohnson,
W. Pieper, W. Sprinkman, and Lindernann.
SUMMARY OF SEASON
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UNDER the excellent guidance of
Mrs. Bardes, the girls' athletic
director, the girls have enjoyed an
unusually active athletic program this
year. The Blue and White teams were
again organized. Mickie Boethke
was elected captain ofthe Blue team,
while Cubby Nicholson captained
the Whites. lt was decided that for
each game won, five points would
be given to the winning team. At
the end of the school year the win-
ning team would receive a suitable
When volleyball started, all the
class players turned out enthusiasti-
cally for interclass competition. The
Seniors were acclaimed by all to be
the winners. Bight after this the Blue
and White game was held. ln that
game the Blues walked away with
During the Christmas holidays the
annual basketball game between
the Alumni and the students was
held. A strong Alumni team defeat-
ed the students. Alumni members
who came back to play in this game
included: Betty Eastman, Peggy
Kootz, Mary Virginia Eoster, Betty
Manegold, Emily Moeller, and Doris
ln lanuary the class competition
in basketball began. The luniors and
Sophomores combined to play the
Freshmen in the first game. The
former won by a score of 25-9. Next
the Seniors played the Ereshmen
and came out on the low end of a
26-l7 score. The Seniors were a trifle
uneasy at this defeat, therefore, the
following day they filed out on the
floor with brave hearts and gave the
luniors l2 points. However, the effect
of the Seniors' previous game stimu-
lated their opponents and the Iuniors
won with 9 extra points. ln the final
basketball game of the year be-
tween the two teams the Blues de-
feated the Whites, 25-l-4.
Qther sports that were enjoyed by
the girls this year included badmin-
ton, swimming, ping-pong, cage ball,
tennis, baseball, golf, and track.
Field Day will again climax the girls'
athletics for the year. Cn that day a
track meet will be held between the
Blue and the White teams.
At the Mothers' and Daughters'
luncheon some girls will again be
presented with banners for partici-
pation and sportsmanship.
The girls are all anxiously await-
ing another year that will be as full
of activity and fun for them as this
cne has been.
IUNIQI2 HIGH GIRLS' ATHLETICS
HE girls of the Iunior High have had
another successful year of Blue-White
team activities. Here is another feather in
their cap, for during the year both teams
received the privilege of supporting their big
sister Blue-White teams with points won in
Those girls who are loyally supporting
the school Blue team are Louise Russert,
Ann Wiebrecht, Boberta Levy, Buth Lange,
Iean Krueger, Georgann Bergenthal, and
Audrey Naulin. The, so far, victorious Iunior
High White team consists of: Ruby Hofer,
Audrey Nunnemacher, Louise Schwarz, lane
Franzen, Ioan Kayser, Barbara Nunnemacher,
and Erna Klug.
The first big game of the year was the
very exciting speedball game, which was
played on a very cold and windy October
day. Time was called every five minutes so
that the girls could warm chilled digits and
frostbitten noses. However, in spite of the
cold, they played to the bitter end, the Whites
defeating the Blues by a score of 6-4.
On March I6 the Whites again defeated
the Blues in the finals of a series of basket-
ball games, 24-l9.
To wind up the winter activities, the girls
staged an indoor track meet. Again the
Whites overpowered the Blues. Until the
final relay the score was 25-25. Then the
Whites nosed out the Blues, making a total
score of 30-25. Ann Wiebrecht was high
scorer in the meet with a total of sixteen
points. Audrey Nunnernacher and "Weezy"
Bussert were second and third with scores
of eleven and nine,
A rainy spring season forced the girls to
release much of their pent-up feelings and
energy inside the gymnasium.
W'ith the ingenuity of a Iunior High school
mind the girls developed a real game out
of deck tennis. Two exciting matches have
already taken place, each team having
scored one victory. The girls resort to ardent
gum chewing to calm their nerves while
playing the game, for the gym echoes with
shrieks, yells, and chattering of teeth. After
each point we doubt if the referee will be
able to survive the final championship match.
HTS year ine cornpeiitton inside the walls
I TT -
or M. o. S. tw as as keen as We hmre ever
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Sccrr Lt. -rt.,'.'.'::J9I', ci -QW SDUTLS Sl.lCl"l CIS IDOL-
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tour most imp 'azit events were the inna-
I'1Ul"'Ul ECISSSlE'J.'- 313295, S'XVll'QlTllI'1Qf
rneet, die eifer-loved noon baseball games,
md ine tack rneei to be held on Field Day.
The baskeisall iouzey started at Lhe end
of the 'farsioy' season. The planned "round
robin" play goffe 'Many to straight elimina-
tion. ln the first game ine solernn Seniors
inet ide jolly lunzors and in sjoite of the fact
fiat the luniors, favored by the luniors, beat
the Seniors the gante was interesting to the
final gun. Next the ujo-and-corning Freshrnen
beat the Sojohornores in the closest garne ot
the series. This put the contident luniors
and the hard-Working Freshies in ine iinals.
Much to the surprise of the whole school the
Freshrnen upset the bewildered luniors. ln
order to prevent the Freshmen front being
conceited, the taculhy, led by Mr. Pace and
supported by Mr. Leker and Mr. Cavins,
walloped the Freshmen 38-8.
ln the swimming :neet the luniors won
wiih the Seniors, Freshnien. and Sophornores
following in that order. The luniors sported
the sarne Well-balanced tearn hat captured
the svrirnrntng title last year. This victory
added one more conquest tor the luniors,
Spring carne and wth it baseball. The
luniors got the bug and began challenging
everyone. They rnade their boasts good at
first, but later had the wind taken out ot
their sails by defeats at the hands ot both
the Freshmen and Seniors.
Cn Field Day a fitting climax will be
given to intrarnural sports Icy a track meet.
lt is too early now to rnoke any detinite
predictions. but the Seniors look very strong.
E STUDENTS at M. U. S. have become
so accustomed to seeing fellows around
the halls every day wearing a large white
"U" on a blue sweater that we rarely stop to
think of iust what that letter stands for. For
many of the boys that letter represents hard
work in a sport in which they were at first
not naturally proficient, for many others it
means giving up many of the outside pleas-
ures of which they were fond in order to
keep "in trainingnp and to all it means the
sacrifice of many hours and the accomplish-
ment 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 cov-
In football, the fellows are required to
have played in half the quarters of the total
number of games.
Winners of a football letter this year were:
Captain Edward Steinman, Thomas Carlson,
Ronald Sivyear, Donald lohnston, Lawrence
Vandervelde, Hugh Slugg, Stanley O'Mal-
ley, Harry Martens, Robert Stuebe, Lynn
Surles, Louis Greenbaum, lohn Thompson,
Daniel Long, Mano McLaughlin, and Man-
ager Geores l-layssen.
ln basketball they are required to have
played in two-thirds of the quarters, besides
having to be regularly at practice and to
show exemplary conduct throughout the
The winners of basketball emblems for
l936-37 were: Captain Douglas Gutenkunst,
Hugh Sluqq, Mano McLaughlin, Harry Mar-
tens, Lawrence Vandervelde, Donald Iohn-
ston, and Manager lohn Stolz.
The swimming lettermen were chosen by
U SYstem of points which must be amassed
by an individuals placing in the various
meets- Th9Y were required to have twice
the number of points as the number of meets
These consistent point winners
ed swimming letters: Captain Edward Schef-
fer, Edward Steinman, L
Mclntyre, Ted Hammond, Geores Hqygggn
and Manager Edward Bush. I
Wm SUTPSS, Harmon
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paint Makers and Glass Distributors Since 'I895
KLODE FURNITURE CO.
AND rutmusntts new 'ual
N. Second St. at N. planleinton Ave.
Tel. DAly 4834 Milwaulcee, Wis.
iE.Efi5,0Q Qfgqmcmon Q Noyes Cos
Swing high . . . Swing low
. . . swing to and fro, as you trip down the
halls to your classes or as you sway to smooth
music at one ol your dances, in syncopated
fashions, especially designed lor the younger
set. Rhythmic lormals and dance dresses , . .
harmonized daytime Fashions lor school and
Halter". Lite is a songl l.et's dress the part
welre playing in smart fashion selected From..
SPORTS SHOP . . SECOND FLOOR . . ALABAMA ROOM
Street Floor Tliifd HOOV
1 7 J
S Compliments of
BEAUTY BAR . , . . - . . , . . K. . . . . , . , . .. , , 1 - .V - 1 .1 - , -+ , .
0 al! kifzrlm Qf frealnzelzbr
7 YY Y V , , Y YY- Y il fr Y iii Y Y Y
Jlodern Life Infurance Since 16'-15
. . l Florist
The Mutual Benefit Life Ins. Co.
of NEWARK, N- J- i Phone LAkeside 4877
A Bertelson Bldg. 2101 N. Prospect Ave
Frank C l-luglwes and Associates Milwaukee, Wig,
FOR THAT Best in Furs . . . They Cost No More
TENNIS RACKET V
RESTRING JoB M
l 'AIFHIPSIGTIISGH M
Louis RECHCYGL, Tennis Pro. T 1
2804 WEST VLIET STREET I4 N' MILWAUKEE ST'
I so s I T l ,f,, I sooo so I sooo 7,
Popidar and Clasncal Records
. RCA Victor Radios Es? Phono'
Cafetena , I
T Boolcfshelf Radios
Coffee Shop HELEN GUNNIS REcoRD
226 East Mason St.
' just the place for Phone MArquette 0184
your meeting, din- LIIJIJESILQEESNE
ner or card party Come in and End out how quick
and easy it is to learn
N ITALIAN, SPANISH
901 N. Third sf. MM.. 1140
Alllrlff G1f'fQ-'570 In
T H FIS C H E R15
p BEAUTY PARLORS
2611 E. HAMPSHIRE
N w -
DISTINCTIVE WOMEN'S APPAREL
S T U A R T S
4329 N. OAKLAND 431 W. Wisconsin Ave.
IGXCLZ 'SI I 'lc' J K 11clVY 'S
HARTMANN LUGGAGE and LEATHER GOODS
The CREAM of Milwaukee is
is represented in the readership of its great
IIl0l'I'liI'lg IICYVS 3. 613
The most rapidly growing circulation . . th
NIOST ABLE-TO- BUY
circulation . . th
. . 9
Wz,Qcon.szn S Great Mornilzg Newspaper
Distinctive Coiffures, Permanenls
M1 ch ae! 5 of
312 E. Wisconsin Ave.
MArquzlle 0775 Suile 205
Compliments B T 6 tz S G SUITS
Of 21 , 4 coms
Friend 722 N. Mxlwaukee SL
USE KUCO DERNIAL LOTION
and you will not suffer skin rough-
ness, chapped hands and face.
Milwaukee -1 H WiSCOnSiIl
Mr. and Mrs.
Louis A. Leeher
MACHINES . . . Serving Maizkzfzd
Engineering the machines that harvest
Earth, Air, Fire and Water for the com-
fort of mankind is the broad business of
Allis-Chalmers . . . Wherever fields are
sowed, tilled and their fruits gathered . . .
Wherever grain is ground into feed, milled
into flour or flaked into cereal . . .
Wherever forests are logged and cut into
lumber . . . Wherever mines are made to
yield their riches . . . Wherever cement is
made, rock crushed and materials hauled
for roads or construction work . . .
Wherever air or gas is blown or compres-
sed . . . Wherever steam, electric or water
power is generated, controlled, distributed
and used . . . Wherever water must be
kept flowing to home, factory or soil . . .
There Allis-Chalmers' vast engineering
and equipment-building activities are
serving the comfort of all.
exclusive with us
717 N. Ixiilwaukee St.
,ZS rj, K :E
If i c-KW 525 X..
, if ilO59,fXn5011cl'5,lfKcCwil,l,ER
fig. A it c-- 1717 l
f, iff C f fy"
L Oi x
422 E. Wisconsin Ave.
YA -v4"" 1 xx
f " sf
IV' 'f xy 2
El 1 iq
STANDARDS OF , ,
761 N. Jefferson St. ,1-,
G R I D I. EY
MILK AND CREAM
GRIDLEY ICE CREAM
Wide range of delicious
packages and special bricks.
MILWAUKEE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL
HOW TO FIND
Tlwe opportunities in Accountancy, Business
Administration and Secretarial positions are
described in a pooldet entitled, A planning
YourEuturei'.wl11clivye slwall be glad to send
you with our compliments.
It snows lwoyy you can increase your clwances
lor employment, yyliat training is necessary, lioyv
soon you can start earning, and now you can
capitalize on your lwiglw sclwool education.
Summer School Term Opens July6
Write, Rhone or Call For your copy today No obligaiion.
Spencerian Building 606 E. Wisconsin Ave.
Phone Marquette 0880 Milwaukee, Wis.
wwf WMm WMWQ
mii r ll!
, 4 f ,,vz'f,,,lz 53'
V4 V P V ,p.
Covered Wagon Trailers
CROWN MOTOR COMPANY
"THE TRAILER MART"
271:11 and W. Kilbourn Ave.
Phone : WEST 6306
DINE and DANCE
in the beautiful EMPIRE ROOM
at the HOTEL SCHROEDER
MUSIC EY FAMOUS ORCHESTRAS
Led by the Natiowfs outstanding leaders
WALTER SCHROEDER, President
HOTEL SCHROEDER, Milwaukee HOTEL NORTHLAND, Green Bay
HOTEL ASTOR, Milwaukee
HOTEL LORAINE, Madison
HOTEL RETLAW, Fond du Lac
HOTEL CALUMET, Fond du Lac
HOTEL WAUSAU, Vsfausau
HOTEL DULUTH, Duluth
HOTEL SOUTHERN, South Bend
HOTEL VINCENT, Benton Harbor
A distinctive privilege and extreme pleasure
liave been ours in liaving liad tlwe production
ol tliis poolc. We gave more tlian craftsman-
sliip ol printing, and tlwe lullillment of a con-
tract. A deeper regard guided us . . . We
became as a lellovv part ol tlwe scliool and
tlne student body, entering into tlwe spirit ol
tlwe poolcs purpose and its contents and so
lending our inspired loyalty to its every
detail ol issuance. And in tl'iat degree ol
appreciation to tlie staFl,tlwe graduate and un-
dergraduate, and to your scliool, vve vvislw con-
tinued success. llie liovvle printing Company,
524 N. Milwaulcee St., lvlilvvaulcee, Wis.
S we come to the last page of
this l937 ACADEMY, there are just a few things
which we should like to say.
We have made this book chiefly with the Seniors
in mind. We hope that they will find it a happy, ac-
curate, and useful record of their last year at M. U. S.
We hope that it will help keep fresh the pictures of
that year Which, later on, they will all look back upon
as the best and happiest in their lives.
We Wish to express our appreciation to Mr.
Tarbox for his kind and generous help as adviser, to
the Senior class for their cooperation and assistance,
to those of the other classes who have given timely
aid, and to our advertisers, who made it possible for
us to publish this book.
Now it is time for us to say "good-bye." To those
of you Who will return next year let us say that We
hope it will be a very happy one. To those who are
graduating we say, "Au revoir and good luck."
The 1937 Academy Staff
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