University School of Milwaukee - Trident Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI)
- Class of 1938
Page 1 of 112
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1938 volume:
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EDITOR .,.,.,,,, ,,,, ,,,,,,.A,,,..,,,,.. H E LEN ROHN
ASSOCIATE EDITCRUGERTRUDE GENZ
ACTIVITIES ,... MARGARET ANN PIEPER
ATHLETICS ..........,. ALBERT HCUGHTCN
ART ............ MARGARET ANN RCETHKE
PHCTOGRAPHY .................. ICHN STCLZ
ADVERTISING MANAGER ....,.,,,,,.,,,.,,,,
- ,........................ RICHARD HALLSTRCM
BUSINESS MANAGER ....,,,.I....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
ADVISOR ..................,.......,... MR. EVERETT
OR TI-IEIR loyal support and faithful
service, We, the senior class of l938,
gratefully dedicate this yearbook to
the Board of Trustees of the Milwaukee
WHITNEY E. EASTMAN ..rr..l lrr,rlr,lrl P resident
I. C. WILSON i,.A.rrrrrrrlrrrrr...,rrlrrrr.,...., Vice-President
MRS. GUSTAVE PABST, IR .ri......r.,,,rri., Secretary
W. A. THOMPSON .V,. rrr,lri.r... .,l.,,,rrr T r easurer
PAUL R. CROLL DR. STANLEY I. SEEGER
CARL GALLAUER MRS. T. L. TOLAN
WALTER KASTEN ALBERT O. TROSTEL
LOUIS A. LECI-IER E. R. WAGNER
I. M. MCLAUGI-ILIN WALTER Cf. ZINN
MRS. CLIEE ORD RANDALL
Q Q 'A
rr ar N
ALFRED E. EVERETT
FRANK S. SPIGENER
M Of th
VVILLIAM R. LEKER
University ot Wisconsin, A.B., 1913, M.A.
University of Chicaqo, 1928
Teacher at M. U. S. 1919
Coach ot Iunior Varsity Bas1cetba11
CATHERINE RICE KLUGE
University ot Wisconsin, BS., 1925
Teacher at M. U. S. 1927
LOCKIE F. DINE
National German Teachers' Seminary 1913
University of Wisconsin 1922
Teacher at M. U. S 1914
EM1L H. 1. RINTELMANN
,E Miiwaukee State Teachers' Coiieqe BE 1928
University of Chicago, MA 1932
Wisconsin, Marquette Towa
Teacher at M. U. S 1917
HAROLD E. STROW
Indiana, AB., 1924
University ot Chicaqo, 1924
Teacher at M. U. S. 1928 I
Mathematics , KJ!
Varsity Basketball Coach
Coe, BS., 1919
Teacher at M. U. S. 1930
University of Wisconsin, AB., 1930, M.A., 1935
Teacher at M. U. S. 1935
Superior Teachers' Colleqe, BE., 1328
Harvard University, Ed.M., 1936
. Teacher at M. U. S. 1936
State Teachers' College, BE., 1935
Teacher at M. U. S. 1937
Wisconsin University, B.A. and M.A., 1933
Teacher at M. U. S. 1937
Freshman Football Coach
Cberlin College, AB., 1939
Wisconsin Library School, 1932
Lake Forest College, Columbia University
Teacher at M. U. S. 1937
Northwestern University, BS., 1935, M. A., 1936
Teacher at M. U. S. 1937
Boys' Athletic Director
Denison University, A.B., 1932
Teacher at M. U. S. 1937
Girls' Athletic Director
South Dakota State Normal School, 1933
Oberlin College, A.B., 1936
Teacher at M. U. S. 1937
Assistant Girls' Athletic Director
SUSAN CLEMENTSON WEIDMAN
Beloit College, A.B., 1929
Entered M. U. S. l933
Entered M. U. S. 1929
,, SENIOR CLASS HISTORY ff
OTHER NATURE has done wonderful deeds in her time, but this year she has surpassed
herself. Out of it has evolved the graduating class of l938. Let us peruse the crystal
ball and watch the history of the class unfold before us.
lt begins in the year l925. We see Mr. and Mrs. Hallstrom leading Richard, a curly-
haired little boy, up the steps of the old German-English Academy for the purpose of enroll-
ing him in the Kindergarten. The following year jacob Nunnemacher joined the Kindergarten
class. The two boys received explicit instructions from "Tanta Anna" in the art of cutting out
paper dolls and playing "Ring Around the Rosy." lncidentally, these are the only two mem-
bers of the present class who attended the "Old School."
ln l926 the class added its third member, Margaret Ann C"Peggy"D Pieper, who grew up
to become President of the Girls' Club. The next year William Kasik entered the school with
a shiny, new basketball tucked under his arm. The class passed under the firm guidance of
Miss Moeller in l928 and in l929 added two more members, john Rheineck and Goeres
Hayssen. "Goery" was promtly "monickered" "Haystack" and johnny got tar on his shoes
the first day of school.
ln the third grade under Miss Albrecht the class staged a sensational Egyptian panto-
mime. ln l93O, the year Fred Olson and Hannah Seeger entered, under the guidance of Miss
Schuell the class gave a stirring production of "King Arthur." ln l93l when Miss Sidler had
a trying time with our boys who were growing up and coming into their own, Louis "Esquire"
Greenebaum joined the ranks. into Miss Merkel's sixth grade, entered a corpulent little fellow
known as Ronald Sivyer. During that year we struggled through the famous poetry class
and also founded the "Elementary News," which has continued ever since.
ln the seventh grade Margaret Ann CMickeyl Roethke became a member of our class, and
the boys were termed the "Pee-Wee Bolsheviks" by Mr. Rintelmann. ln l934 the class grew
by leaps and bounds, trying Mr. Brooks' patience to the limit. ln one fell swoop Doris Bergen-
thal, Douglas Eowle, Albert Houghton, William Liebman, Mano McLaughlin, Stanley O'Mal-
ley, Helen Rohn, lohn Stolz, Lawrence Vandervelde, Thomas Wilson, and Kathleen Ziegler
joined the l938 family as freshmen. The class immediately showed the school their athletic
prowess by winning the intramural athletic awards. '
ln l935 Mr. Brooks was again form advisor and, in spite of previous painful experiences,
stuck to his task manfully to the great benefit of the class. ln l935 Edward Steinman and
Betsy Vairin appeared, and we again won the intramural athletic awards. ln our junior
year we took under our wing Gertrude Genz, Edward Bush, Mary Bond, and Ted Hammond
and produced one of the most gorgeous "Proms" ever presented. ln February, l937, Roy Han-
sen and Ered Grothenrath entered. ln l938 lack Connell, Allen Lindow, William Normile,
Frank Sanborn and Michael Weiner appeared on the scene.
Thus the class that began with Dick Hallstrom in the kindergarten thirteen years ago, has
now expanded to thirty-eight members, one of the largest in the history of University School.
Thus we close the curtains on one of the most illustrious, industrious, and original classes that
has been graduated from M. U. S. in the eighty-seven years of its history.
44 44 5? P?
Mary entered M. U. S. two years ago from
Downer Seminary. Since then she has lent her
talents to Girls' Club and Glee Club. Remem-
ber the spectacular dance in the '37 Minstrel
Show? lt will be hard to forget Mar'y's eccen-
tric interpretation. Her engaging smile and
friendly ways have won her many friends at
M. U. S. When good jokes are being told, Mary
is sure to be in the crowd. She plans to go to
school in California. Wherever you go, Mary,
we wish you the best of luck.
May we present Doris Bergenthal, able rep-
resentative of our senior class at all the east
side social gatherings? Some oi her popularity
is due no doubt to her perky hairbows and
charming habit of blushing. "Debbie" entered
M. U. S. in her freshman year. She immedi
ately became the object ot much envy be-
cause of her smooth crawl stroke, and the ob
ject oi many "crushes" because of her charm
She has been active in sports, the Girls' Club
and Glee Club. At Prom in her junior year, she
led the dance on the arm oi Douglas Fowle,
class president. Doris is one ot the "inseparable
three" of the senior girls, Deb, Dude, and Helen.
l OHN CCNNELL
Second of "Clan Connell" to graduate from
the school is lack, who keeps up the family tra-
dition by appearing in the Senior Class of '38.
lack is known for his ambition in basketball,
football, swimming, and fencing. He rapidly
made many friends among the students. Al-
though a newcomer, his great desire to do
everything well and his participation in sports
has made him one of us. lack's academic
efforts have been hampered by the many nights
he has spent deeply involved in a game of
double solitaire with Ronnie Sivyer.
When Mr. Spigener says, "My Gawdg what's
that racket out in front?" we know it's only
Eddie Bush arriving at school in a model A Ford,
loaded with humanity. He has spread his ef-
forts equally over sports, studies, and social
activities. The swimming team has profited
from Ed's help while he was manager in l936.
He also made history as the fighting captain
of the '36 lightweight team. Ask any former
members of the Lake Forest lightweights about
our "chink" of the gridiron. They don't speak-
they groan! Eddy's friendly ways have won
him hosts of friends.
Associate Editor of the Year Book
Winner of Harvard Book Prize
Douglas, commonly known to his friends as
"Montague," was one of the newcomers to our
freshman class. Being equally adept in basket-
ball, football, and golf, he competed in them all.
He was class president his junior year, and led
the grand march at the junior Prom. When not
talking to his friends in the hall, he was usually
found in the Latin room arguing over his grades.
Doug's quick Wit will be missed at school next
year, but he should make things lively at
Five fee' two inches of pep, personality, and
efficiency personifies blond "Dude" Genz. -She
mixes business with pleasure and likes both.
Her dancing is as good as her academic Work,
which is outstanding. Gertrude joined the stu-
dent body in her junior year and very rapidly
made an enviable reputation in her Work.
Dude's combination of ability and Willingness
to Work made her a big asset in the Debating
Society, in dramatics, and on the Year Book
staff. Her love of dramatics secured for her the
lead in the Senior Class Play of '37, Finally,
she was a member of the triumvirate consisting
of Dude, Helen, and Debbie. Gertrude plans to
major in speech in college.
For the past two years Fred has been a
member of our golf team and promises to be
another Bobby lones. His car is used daily as
a bus to carry fellow students to and from
of the other seniors he is
and spends much of his
slopes. Bridge playing is
, however, and they say he
school. Like many
interested in skiing,
time on the snowy
his favorite pastime
becomes violent when his partner trumps his
ace. Fred plans to major in commerce and
merchandizing in college, and will enter busi-
LOUIS GREENEBAUM, IR.
Since "Lou" entered M. U. S. in fourth grade,
he is considered one of the "Old Guard." As a
freshman he was the tallest boy in the class,
before the arrival of such people
Stan O'Malley, and Tom Wilson.
and winning smile have won him
. Since his first years at M. U. S.
part in varsity football and bas-
but that was
as lohn Stolz,
His curly hair
he has taken
ketball, as well as intramural competitions. ln
football, Lou, who has played varsity guard
for the last three years, is one of those "unsung
heroes" in the line. "Esquire Lou," we call
him because of his gorgeous socks, ties, and
"Dick" is one of the real old timers of the
school since he entered M. U. S. in kinder-
garten. This year he organized a vigorous cam-
paign to get advertisements tor the Academy,
soliciting in his dashing tan sedan with the top
down. Dick was partially responsible for the
51,800 collected this year in the advertising
campaign. It will be hard to duplicate Dick's
willingness to work and his school spirit. His
portrayal oi the spoiled boy in the Senior Class
Play oi '37 is unforgettable. Since swimming
has always been his favorite sport at his sum-
mer home, and this year Dick aided the team
by taking part in the diving events. Rumors
circling about suggest that Dick is planning to
travel abroad next year. Keep your eyes and
ears open, Dick.
Business Manager of the Academy
Ted came irom Country Day in time to spend
his junior and senior years at M. U. S. He has
made a name for himself on the swimming
team and as business manager. His greatest
interest, however, lies in electricity and radio.
He took care of stage lighting ior plays, and
microphone connections tor Minstrel Show. At
our Tunior Prom we should have used candles
ii Ted hadn't been there to solve the lighting
problems. In his junior year Ted was class
treasurer and, like the Canadian Mounties, he
always got his money trom the students.
Captain, Swimming Team
"Gary" is one of the "Old Guard," having
entered M. U. S. in l928 in the third grade. ln
his sophomore year Gary joined the swimming
team and has been winning the long distance
jaunts ever since. His leadership warranted
his election as swimming captain his senior
year. As a junior he became manager of the
football team and received a letter. During the
last three years Gary's attention has been
turned towards sailing in his "C" boat, "Klip
'Emf' and skiing with the "Heilige Hueglersf'
On Saturdays and Sundays Gary and several
of the other boys in the class practice their
"Stem Christie" turns and "Galender Sprungs"
at Holy Hill. Gary has his eye on Dartmouth
where he hopes to continue his skiing, and, in-
cidentally, do a little studying.
Roy Hansen is one of Wauwatosa's contri-
butions to M. U. S. His distinguishing charac-
teristics are dark glasses, plaid suits, bright
shirts, a careless walk, an infectious grin, and
a deep seated objection to all forms of work.
He is a member of the track team and occa-
sionally believes in strict training. Tap-dancing
is his hobby and his act in the Minstrel Show
for the last two years has been very popular.
During his senior year Roy acquired a "limou-
sine," but after three months the Committee for
Safe Driving confiscated his "Menace to the
Highway." Now Roy is one of Eddie Bush's
paying passengers. At times l:toy's habit of
working hard at homework on week-ends and
then catching up on sleep during classes has
caused him much embarrassment.
Albie came to the University School because
ot its swimming pool, and l'l9'S been splashing
around in various phases of school lite ever
since. He is always at hand to promote plays
and dances for entertainment, and in his junior
year stepped into the Minstrel Show as an end-
man, a success that he repeated this year, Al
was sports editor for the Academy tor four
years, and between writing articles and swim-
ming on the team, he has been a rabid rooter
at all M. U. S. athletic events. Albie can always
be counted upon to express an opinion, but he
usually otiers constructive criticism. l-le plans
to enter Amherst next year.
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. Editor: Axcademdj Monthcyf! f
our yeayslaao ' ' entere M. UE. Dur-
'ng hh blicjh schop car r yi has cgf cord ot
accoyflglislfiments unsu s ed ny or r
qirl. Sor l years s 'P edQd t class " ues
of th de 'A ' as a member of 'e Glee
Club and Gi ub: gd! has wo- her em-
blems in Girls athlejtic esidbs alldhis, durina
her sophomore ye she w glass secretary
and class captain of the bygetl all team. Her
junior year she was gylhom ciifmaiy ?fref
tary ot the Rifle Clu and, glfignember, i the
Student Council. This year lfayl as secretary
of the Girls' Club, captain otwhilfhite Team,
and editor ot the school paper. What a airll K
Allen Lindow came to M. U. S. from Lake
Forest Academy. He is one of our schools star
athletes. His broken field running in football
last season was something to remember, but
he has also been outstanding in basketball,
tennis, and track. His card game is one of the
best according to those who have played
against this "bridge fiend." "Red" will enter
Tulane and major in Business.
Billy came to M. U. S. as a shy little fresh-
man. As a sophomore he lost some of that
backwardness and began to assert himself. He
was so successful that he was elected president
of the class. For three years, in addition to
playing basketball for his class, Bill has been
an active member of the track team and anchor
man in the swimming relays.
Last ot three Nunnemacher brothers to attend
Co-Captain, Basketball Team '38
"Maas" loyal spirit and maqnetic person-
ality have made a reputation tor him in M. U. S.
lite. On the athletic tield, in the classroom, and
on the dance floor, he is equally at ease. Mano
has been an active member ot the varsity foot-
ball and qolf teams for three years, and cap-
tained one ot the best basketball teams in the
history of the school. We wish Mac the best ot
luck at Amherst and know he will succeed.
M. U. S., the most ditticult office in the senior
class, treasurer, was ably tilled by lake. Ever
since he came to M. U. S. he has played on
the varsity basketball team. When a convinc-
inq voice is needed for debating or cheerlead-
inq, lake is called on. He has helped rouse
school spirit on many occasions. l-lis spare time
is spent sailing. Everyone has heard ot his 4
out ot 5 victories at the lnland Lakes Regatta
in the summer ot l937. A charter member ot
the "l-leiliqe Hueqlersf' he has become an ac-
complished skier, executinq the most intricate
techniques ot the art.
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"Big Stan," another Wauwatosa member,
joined our freshman class in l934. His height
and Weight proved a great asset on the grid-
iron. Stan won his football letter consistently
for three years, playing the tackle position on
the team. Curiously enough, he likes to exper-
iment With modern poetry. One of these tal-
ents at least should help him make his mark
at Northwestern next year.
President, Senior Class
Fred entered in l93O and excelled in athletics
as well as in his studies. This is shown by the
fact that he was consistently on the honor roll
and made his letter in sports. Although the
lightest member on the football squad, he held
his position against any competition. "Fritz's"
Worth and popularity were deservedly recog-
nized in his senior year when the class elected
him president. l-le plans to enter Cornell next
fall and We know he'll succeed.
X 'F' 12- we
MARGARET ANN PIEPER
President, Girls' Club
One of our best loved and most active seniors
is "Peggy" Pieper. She started M, U. S. in the
elementary school, left it in seventh grade, and
returned in her junior year. Peg's enthusiastic
support on athletic teams and in glee club Was
sincerely appreciated by the other girls, Who,
because of her spirit and loyalty elected her
president of the Girls' Club. As president she
led the girls in programs, dances, and charity
Work. One of Peg's hobbies is doing make-up
for plays and stage productions.
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l CHN RHEINECK
Another oi the "old timers" is lohnny Rhein-
eclc who entered M. U. S. in the third grade.
Since then he has improved school spirit by
leading peppy cheers before and during ath-
letic contests. The students even learned to
follow the tricky "blue-White" cheer which he
tried to teach us. lohnny also spent a great
deal of time on the baseball and basketball
teams, as Well as contributing his vocal talent
to the chorus in Minstrel Show. He plans to
take an agricultural course at Wisconsin.
Editor, The Yearbook
For four years Sis has been astonishing her
English teachers with her remarkable literary
and dramatic ability. This year she was ap-
pointed editor-in-chiei of the Academy year-
book. Besides her scholastic ability, Sis was a
fine team mate in sports, taking part in riding,
volleyball, basketball, tennis, and swimming for
her class. To know Sis is to love her and she
will forever be in the triumvirate ot Dude, Helen,
and Debbie. Une can safely predict a brilliant
career tor her at Smith next year.
MARGARET ANN ROETHKE
Captain, Girls' Blu Team
Margaret Ann Boethke, much more familiar
to us as "Mickey," was one of the original
members of our class back in the Elementary
School. She and her pal, Kay Ziegler, are in-
separable. Mickey has always been partial
to athletics. Besides being an enthusiastic mem-
ber of the riding club, she was captain of the
girls' Blue Team during her senior year. This
last honor involved a great deal of work such as
planning swimming meets, basketball, hockey,
or baseball practices. ln addition to her other
accomplishments, Mickey was art editor ot the
Yearbook. She enters Swarthmore next fall and
plans to be an interior decorator.
Frank joined our senior class in the fall of
'37. He came from Shorewood. Fishing and
stamp-collecting are his hobbies and nature
studies keep him quite busy. He is planning to
go to Minnesota to study forestry.
With her black convertible Cord with red
upholstering, and her large selection of angora
sweaters and charm bracelets of every variety,
Hannah is the envy oi everyone at M. U. S.
Since she entered in l929, Hannah has ap-
peared in dramatics, girl's sports, French Clubs,
prom committee, and glee club. She has proved
her high scholastic ability by making four years
ot high school in three. We shall never iorget
the grand times, "Chez Seeger," and in par-
ticular a very successful barn dance during
Captain, Football '36
The strong, silent, out-door man of the senior
class is Bud Steinman. As a football captain
he showed his loyal spirit during the season of
lQ36. Swimming is another of his interests. Bud
was the mainstay of the team for the past two
years. He has also been connected with the
M. A. C. at whose meets he won many awards.
lceboats and sailboats are his first love and he
has participated in the annual regattas. Al-
though Bud and "Madame" Parkinson remain
good friends, his French accent still leaves
something to be desired. But who needs French
on an iceboat?
RONALD SIVYER K: -
Ronald Sivyer, better known as "FuFu" to
his locker-room companions and the school in
general, took an active part in football, swim-
ming, and baseball. l-le played in both intra-
mural competition and games against other
schools. On the varsity eleven he could always
be depended upon at center position, except in
practice. ln swimming he won his points as a
free-styler. Fu could be found almost every
winter afternoon after school ploughing up and
down the tank in preparation for the 100 and
200 yard events. But Ftonnie's first interest is
baseball. l-le talks like the sport column and
plays catch on the athletic field in anything
but baseball weather.
The sight of lohn trucking out to the gridiron
would make any football coach beam with de-
light. l-le is a power to be reckoned with in the
line Where he has played varsity guard for the
past three years. The operators of the cafeteria
cash register are under the same impression.
lohn has served as manager for the basketball
team, and has dug divots as a member of the
golf team. Each year in the Minstrel Show he
has done his share, either in imitation of a
cow's "moo," or a Bing Crosby interpretation.
During late years he has displayed a prefer-
ence for checked clothing. He has only one
weaknessfice cream cones!
, ELIZABETH VAIBIN
Betsy came to us three years ago and made
a reputation as an artist. During her three years
at M. U. S. she has been a member of the Girls'
Club and Glee Club and was treasurer of the
Girls' Club this year. Betsy has contributed de-
signs and drawings for the Academy and the
programs which have been given in the assem-
bly, and last year with Mickey Boethke, made
posters to advertise the lunior Prom. Shortly
after school opened this fall Betsy glided grace-
fully down the stairs and broke her leg. This
she found rather a handicap in athletics. She
is planning an art career and next year enters
the Layton Art School.
President, Student Council
The last of the Wilson boys, "T, B." came
from Normal in his freshman year and has
taken an active part in athletics and school
affairs. In his freshman and junior years he
was Vice-President of the class. In his senior
year he was elected President of the Student
Council. Because of his height Tom won the
position of varsity end, a fitting conclusion to
his high-school career. The past four years
Tom was end on the football team, the latter
two on the varsity squad. Une of the top men
on the tennis team for three years, he won the
Midwest Prep Doubles Championship with Bob
lake in '37. Following in the footsteps of his
brothers' Cold "grads" of M. U. SJ Torn is plan-
ning to spend the next four years at Cornell.
Carry on, Tom!
Captain, Football Team '37
Co-Captain, Basketball Team '38
"Van" entered M. U. S. in his freshman year
in l934. He has taken part in football, basket-
ball, and track. This year, due to a knee in-
jury, Van was forced to give up his active par-
ticipation in sports. I-Ie served, nevertheless,
"ex officio" as co-captain of both the football
and basketball teams. We shall always re-
member Van for his brilliant sixty-five yard run
for a touchdown through the whole Country
Day School team this fall. Van has decided to
goto Ripon College. What's the attraction, Van?
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WE THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1938 being warranted sound in mind and limb
do hereby denise and bequeath to the school certain memories and traditions
in the presence of those duly authorized defenders o law and order Mr. F. S.
Spz,ener Mr. A. E. Everett' the items namely and to wit'
-Fred Olson does hereby bequeath the position of class president to any
eligible and capable member o the class of 1939.
Mano McLaughlin leaves the secrets o trim tailoring to Ed Ernest up-and-
cominh young Esquire enthusiast.
Dude e'nz wills her noon walks with Buddy to some other couple that,
Jake Nunnemacher leaves his argumentative ability to Mort Hunter and
donates whateier is left in the treasury to the next prom committee on finances.
Al Houghton and Goeres Hayssen bequeath their political machine to Al
Blat: and his henchmez..
,lohn Stolz leaves some surplus pounds to Boots Hayssen and JohnRheineck
gives his cheering ability to Shouting Dave Connell.
B' Stan O Malley wills his cheery bonjours to Madame a..d Roy
Hansen bequeaths Morpheus and the dark glasses to a worthy successor
Ted Hammond master electrician and swimmer omnipotent leaves M. U. S.
looking for a hard worker to take his place.
Helen. Dude and Deb leave in a hurry.
Doug Fowle transplants his literary leanings to a more understanding
Ltd Bush leaves a n0te to .lean Warren and Betsy Vairin leaves her broken
leg on the stairs.
Bud Steinman gives his 6'Best-Dancer" title to Phil Smith and Bill Kasik
leaves himself to the mercy of the class of '39.
Larry Vandervelde leaves all o his support to next year's football team.
Debby Bergenthal turns over her technique to Virginia Beamsley and Dick
Hallstrom turns over his "Taxi-service" to the Brothers Sprinkman.
Jim and .lack Connell make a joint bequest of their clowning ability to
Ralph Inbusch and Al Lindow leaves his football letters strewn around
among the girls.
T. B. Wilson turns over the Student Council to an enterprising junior with
a "Gift of Gab" and Hugh Slugg leaves his pep to Fred Garny.
Mickey Roethke wills her sports ability to Barbara Lotz and Hannah Seeger
leaves Florida to some other lover of the beneficial sunshine.
Arthur Liebman gives his woman-hating instinct to Andrew Rosenberger,
and Ronny Sivyer bequeaths his 200-yard free style to Carl Gallauer.
Louis Greenebaum o ers his versatility to the highest bidder, and Mary
Bond donates her tricky themes to Mary Lou Segnitz.
Peg Pieper wants to leave the Girls' Club presidency and all the headaches
appertaining thereto and Helen Rohn leaves a large part of this Academy
Bill Liebman leaves his Mcinder flash" to Ralph Sivyer and the track team,
and Frank Sanborn wills his complacency to Bill Pieper.
Kay Ziegler leaves all her ofices and honors to any sucker who,d like to
take her place.
Bill Normile leaves his circle of feminine admirers with a farewell tear
and Weiner and Crotenrath leave in a Model-T Ford.
We all leave Miss Dine cleaning up the Senior Room.
Whereupon we, the class of 1938, do hereby set our hand and seal to this
document this fifteenth day of June in the year 1938. Ave atque vale!
-CLASS OF 1938
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IT CAN HAPPEN TO YOU
At twilight on the "Great White Way,"
The stars were dreaming of the hour
When all the world would see his play,
And tremble at his power.
The network bands had dials placed
For broadcasts of the scene within,
Outside the airdrome's parking space
Filled up with throbbing din,
The first arrived- the second came,
And then the spectacle began,
For here were all the men of fame-
The greatest in the land.
The President of our U. S.
One Mr. Nunnemacher came,
Beside him rode the chief justice-
Al Houghton, he, by name.
The new ambassador to Rome,
Fred Olson, floats down from the air,
As crowds of people cheer him home
From conquests in Venizzia Square.
Here too, is Vandervelde, his friend,
Who now in Ripon's college town
ls coaching boys their team to send
To gain world-wide renown.
Now Mano "T" McLaughlin comes,
Who sits on Hollywood's choice throne:
He's even changed his own name from
The simple, to sublime "Tyrone"
The buzzer rings for curtain time:
First nighters hurry down the aislesp
The lights are dimmed: the footlights shine:
The setting shows the "Twenty Miles."
And now the joyous crowds acclaim
The stars of the performances
The leading rnan, Dick Hallstrom, and
His lady, Gertrude Genz.
At intermission lobbyists
See Connell of the National Guard
And Ziegler, famous journalist,
Conversing - Shall we listen?
Betsy is an artist now-
Her specialty Surrealism-"
"Bush got a patent for his engine."
Kasik is a salesman
For Lindow's oriental rugs . .
Doug Fowle's begun a printing press
For Eskirnos-Alaskan dubs . .
Louie's tanning horse and cow-"
"Billy's Tin Can Heiress fled?"
"And Hannah's back to Seeger now-
'lt must be fourteen times,' she said . .
Yes, Arthur is a G-man chief,
He always looked for hidden phrases.
But now he finds a great relief
From poetry's so quaint phases."
The Senior Room's what started Tom-
He auctions off tobacco bales . .
Bud Steinrnan's the Olympic champ . .
"And Wee Willie's raising Normiles . .
Hayssen is the Catboat King . .
"Mike Weiner sells insurance sheets . .
Frank Sanborn turned to forestry,
And knows it better than the beasts .
Debbie has a brood of eight . . .
"Sis Rohn designs for fashions."
Roy Hansen's on a huge estate-
He's tapping out jam sessions."
Our German friend, that Meyer boy,
ls washing empty bottle caps-"
And Grotenrath and Sivyer toy
With trains and guns and travel maps,
Peg Pieper sings in Paris shows-"
"And Mickey Roethke teachers art-"
Ted Hammond dreams of wheels and co
ln building turbine radio cars . .
"Iohn Stolz struck oil in Mexico,
So now he is a millionaire-"
And Bondie owns a beauty shop
Where all the elite dress their hair."
Once again the curtain rises,
Theatregoers take their seats.
And so we leave these mighty prizes,
Until, by chance, again we meet.
And Rheineck has ten farms with cows-
IOHN HARPER, President Arrner, Croll, Van Vechten, Brarnan, Rank, E. Sprinkmann.
Ra. Sivyer, Holst, Rose-nberger, Wandt, Harper, Ernest, A. Blatz, Hunter.
D. Connell, Garny, Salisbury, Berger, Tullgren, Fish, Adams, Mr. Straw.
Krause, Conroy, Morris, Wiener, Lotz, Seqnitz, Turck, Mosedale.
HIS year the class ranks Were swelled from seventeen to twenty-nine. Class
officers elected Were: President, Tohn Harper, Vice-President, King Bramany
Treasurer, George Adams, Secretary, Mary Lou Segnitz. Representatives to
the Student Council were Barbara Berger, Mary Wiener, Champ Salisbury,
and Edward Ernest. Many luniors were active on the Academy Staff, iin Dra-
matic Club, and in Minstrel Show. The class intra-mural competition Won the
rifle tournament and the girls took the intra-mural basketball championship.
ln April they presented a "Professor Quiz" program in the assembly. Unfor-
gettable is the lunior Prom which was a social and financial success. The
year is full of happy memories for this Iunior Class.
Classmate from September, l93l, to
- LEN GETTELMAN, sidentwyld Pieper, Franke, lnbusch, Lindernann Phillipson Watts. ':
H, , P. Smith Schley, De Bona, Weschler, Wilmanns, Tvljlansen, C. Haysson,
' "take, R. Johnson, Beamsley, Waldheim, Peregoy, Desh, f.-Spriqkmannd Mr. Fo 'Q r. qs
rn? OX VK wiv lsgrig, M fgold, B. Blatz, Warren, Taylor, Gallauer, Gsitelnian, Montgomery.
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HE Sophomore class started the year with their usual gusto. ln the annual
ll 'election of officers they elected Helen Cfettelman, President, Bill Pieper,
Vice-President, Carl Hayssen, Treasurer, and Phil Smith, Secretary, with Fred
Wilmanns, Betty Blatz, and Bob lake, representing their class in the Student
Council. Under the guiding hand of Mr. Fowler, the class joined generously
in supplying at Thanksgiving and Christmas a large family with beautifully
decorated baskets. Cn Wednesday, February twenty-third, it presented in
the assemblya Chinese play, "The Stolen Prince," Which Was one of the hits
of the M. U. S. season. ln February a long planned sleigh ride, due to a sud-
den dearth of snow, Was converted to a hilarious hayride after the whole
class had enjoyed a five o'clocli supper as guests of Marianna Gallauer.
The scholastic average of the class as a Whole has been maintained and it
has a good representation on the Honor Roll. '
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Trettin, Niss, Bennett, R. O'Malley, Ziemann, F. Utz, Wollaegar, Mr. Bartholomew. ROLAND SCHMID, President
Rohn, Carpf, Vtliebrecht, Colburn, Hofer, Andrae, V. Smith, Levy, Elsner.
Eschweiler, Schmid, Slichter, Howell, A. Nunnemacher, Turner, P. Iohnson, Teweles.
N enthusiastic Freshman class has contributed its share to school activities
this year. All of the students Worked ambitiously on the Academy's ad
campaign, and in ticket sales for the Minstrel Show. Generous contributions
were made to less fortunate families at Thanksgiving and Christmas. ln the
Freshman issues of the Academy, several students showed promising ability.
Cfficers of Form lll Were: President, Roland Schmid, Vice-President, Louise
Russert, Secretary, Robert Trettin, and Treasurer, Richard C'Malley. Stu-
dent Council representatives Were Louise Russert and William Krauthoefer.
ln scholastic pursuits, the Frosh did extremely Well, Winning the scholarship
banner several times, and having the greatest number of students on the
Honor Roll every month. Several successful parties were given by various
members of the class. Both boys and girls were very active in many sports.
The boys were the bulwark of the Tunior Varsity football and basketball
teams, and the girls entered intra-mural competition.
LARRY TOT-AN, President Sparikus, Miller, Pritchard, lohri, Koprneier, Weymier.
Miss Eddy, Wuertz, Mclfadyeri, Fedders, D. Greeriebaum, H. Wiener, Koehring, Haller, Srrirz, Mr. Rintelmann.
Tolan, Orth, Krueger, Nauliri, A, Roethke, G. Bergenthal, B. Nurmemacher, E. Utz, Reisimer, Money.
larmey, Fitch, I. Russert, Nichols, Rogers, Spencer, Klug, Reiridl.
TUNICR HIC-H SCHOOL
VERY Wednesday afternoon, the seventh period, Form l and Form ll, get
together tor a meeting ot the "Twone Club." The name was developed
by joining the names oi the two forms, "Two and Une." Every one in the
lunior High School is a member. The purpose ot the organization is to
strengthen social ties between the seventh and eighth grades. The otticers this
year are: Larry Tolan, Presidenty Robert Miller, Vice-President, William
Spankus, Secretary, and lanet Fitch, Treasurer. Cur advisors have been
Mr. Rintelman and Miss Eddy. This year many projects were undertaken,
including parties in the Recreation Room, plans for our Christmas iamilies,
and other matters concerning our group as a whole. Many of our members
have been active in sports, and the athletic teams were very successful in
TOM WILSON, President' A. Blatz, lake, Wilson, Wilmanns, Salisbury.
Rheineck, Berger, M. Roethlce, Ziegler, B. Blatz, M. Wiener, Tolari.
NE of the most vital organizations in the school aovernment is the Stu-
dent Council. The members are selected from each class because ot
distinctive leadership and ability. The most responsible student position in
the school is that of Student Council President, ably filled this year by Tom
Wilson. The Council activities have included the establishment and super-
vision oi a noon library period to give the boys and airls an opportunity to
study at that time. The Council has also helped at school entertainments,
programs, and dances.
PEGGY PIEPEB, President
Berger, M. Roethke, Ziegler, Conroy, Lotz, Taylor, Segnitz, M, Wiener, Mosedale, Desh, P. Pieper.
D. Bergenthal, Tullgren, Beamsley, Waldheim, Carpf, Howell, Levy, Turner, Slichter, Wiebrechtr
Vairin, lsgrig, Peregoy, Turck, Morris, Krause, Gallauer, Gettelrnan, Bohn, A. Nunnemacher, Miss Parkinson.
Bond, Montgomery, B. Blatz, Warren, Hater, Colburn, Manegold, V. Smith, Andrae, Ge-nz.
HE Girls' Club brings the girls together, mingling the girls oi different
classes, and training them to organize and supervise activities. Through
it, all the girls, from the time they enter as freshmen, until they graduate, are
vitally interested, and take an active part in school activities. Gtticers are
elected from among the senior girls, and Miss Dine and Miss Parkinson super-
vise the Club meetings. Giiicers for this year Were: President, Peggy Pieperg
Vice-President, Mickey Boethkey Secretary, Kay Ziegler, and Treasurer, Betsy
Vairin. The Girls' Club has been active this year in aiding charity work at
Christmas and Thanksgiving, especially tor girls who are in need. The or-
ganization has also sponsored several dances, including the Homecoming
Dance, the Halloween Dance, and the Basketball Dance.
KAY ZIEGLER, Editor . Salisbury, Houghton, Hammond, Franke, G. Hayssen.
M' I-lallstrom, Waldheim, M. Roethke, Ziegler, Lotz, D. Bergenthal, A. Liebman.
gm, is . ,
gig fy ACADEMY MCDNTHLY
HANKS to a hard Working and efficient editor, Kay Ziegler, the monthly
issues of the Academy presented the news highlights of school life
through the year. With every class doing its part, the advertising campaign
raised a sum far beyond its quota and exceeding all amounts raised previ-
ously. According to the usual policy, each class in succession brought out
an issue of the Academy. A keen rivalry was built up among the classes,
each one trying to publish a better edition than the last. ln this Way many fine
numbers were produced. The success of the Academy this year has been
due to its editor, her staff, the faculty advisor, Mr. Everett, the help of the
various class editors, and the whole-hearted cooperation of the student body.
Hammond, Stolz, Houghton. HELEN ROHN, Editor
VJ. Liebrnan, M. Roethke, H, Rohn, Genz, P. Pieper, Hallstrom.
ARLY in the fall the yearbook staff set out to a flying start. The general
plan of the Annual was drawn up, discussed and approved, and the Work
began in earnest. lt Was a common occurrence to see students with cameras
on straps around their necks, snapping candid shots from any angle. Then
came the difficult task of Writing up seniors, events, and activities. These
Write-ups were proof-read and typed onto copy sheets. When questioned, the
editors, Helen and Dude, agreed that the first thirty-two pages were the hard-
est! Credit should be given to Mickey Roethke for her original art Work, to
lohn Stolz for his photographic efforts, and to the rest of the staff which helped
to make this production possilole.
E , n ,
ARTS AND CRAFTS
The Home Economics Course is divided into two sections. During the first semester, the
girls learn to select their own foods, prepare their own meals, and balance their culinary
budgets. The second semester is devoted exclusively to planning and arranging summer
The pupils in the Art Department learned the principles ot lettering, design-
ing, drawing, and crattworlc, making their own Christmas cards from block-
prints. The class made all the scenery tor the Minstrel Show, and completed
a set ot puppets for their own program.
The Manual Arts Department came through this year with a fine array ot navigable ma-
terial. There were tour row boats, two iceboats, and a canoe completed during the year, be-
sides the usual tables, lamps, and lcnicknacks.
l 45 l
T IS the custom of the school to aid the cause of the needy, and this is done in many Ways.
Every December before Christmas the "Toy Plays" are given. Admission to this perform-
ance is by a book or toy which can be mended or repaired and given to the Toy Shop which
supplies playthings for poor children. This year the plays were especially successful and
over five hundred games, dolls, and other articles were collected. At Christmas and Thanks-
giving each class and the Girls' Club undertakes to supply one needy family with food and
clothing. The Welfare Bureau sends data on the families to the school and each group
chooses the one it is best able to care for. During the Red Cross and Community Fund
drives, liberal contributions are made by classes.
Fish, Ernest, Armer, Hunter, Braman, Ziemann.
I 47 l
Gallauer, Taylor, Warren
Pereqoy, Blatg, Spencer.
Fish, Armer, Meyer, Miss Zinn.
I. Connell, Tullqren, Turck, P. Smith.
75-JL' A The Riding Club, ihouqh a comparatlvely
Qzy.. Kewld 'ADJ new addition to our M. U. S. has proven
Ujev f Sze 'xy-XPU1 itself to loe one oi The rnost popular.
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S THE sudden hush fell over the capacity crowd,
the houselights were dimmed, and the curtain
rose on the tenth annual M. U. S. Minstrel Show. Using
"ls lt True 'What They Say About Dixie?" as their open-
ing selection, the chorus extended a welcome to the full
house. Iohn Harper, good-looking interlocutor for the
evening, introduced the riotous end-men, "Limburger"
Houghton, "VVhite Soda" Fowle, "Bones" Connell, and
"Pimple" lnbusch. Following the end-men's first rally,
Sue Pereqoy appeared to sing the first solo, "Can't
Help Lovin' That Man." lmmediately afterward came
le-rome Hansen and Dick Phillipson as the "Dynamite
Twins," and then Harry Franke sang a verse of "Caro-
line" introducing lackie Spencer, pert little "Princess of
Taps." Next, Larry Tolan and Bob Wuertz shared the
spotlight with Connell's little pink pigs. Doris Mosedale
entered for the second solo, "My Heart ls Taking Les-
sons," followed by lack Connell and "Pinky" Smith in
the "Childrens Hour." Aimee lsgrig and Bob lohnson
sang "Cn the Sentimental Side," and the chorus rang
out with "Ta-ra-ra-Boom-de-ay" featuring vocal soloists
Dave Connell, Harry DeBona, Dick Lindemann, and
Carl Hayssen. At intermission Max Meyer and Edward
Orth entered the audience to play several sections on
their accordians, and Bob lake "went to town" with his
"Banjolina" assortment of tunes. A while later the cur-
tain rose on a filmy spectacle featuring the Girls' Glee
Club. After the "Shadow Waltz" and "I Can Dream,
Can't l?", Wells Armer was joined by Virginia Howells
lovely voice singing "Sweetheart" from "Maytime."
Following another brief stage-shifting intermission, the
chorus returned with "Shortenin' Bread," and Kay
Ziegler sang "My Bill." Next the Five "Schlagmasters"
"Whistled While They Worked," and PeQIqY Pieper
gave "Thanks for the Memories." lackie Spencer re-
turned with "Strange Bhythmsn in her toes, and Mary
Lou Segnitz climaxed the evening with her Sophie
Tucker interpretation of "Some of These Days." After
her two encores the chorus brought the very successful
show to a close as they sang the M. U. S. "Victory
March." Much of the success of the Minstrel was due
not only to Goeres Hayssen and his ticket committee,
but also to Mr. Everett, Miss Bexford, and Mr. Bartholo-
mew, who coached the actors and singers, and to the
stage crew and technicians, Ed Bush, Ted Hammond,
Stan O'Malley, Bob Trettin, Bob Bank, Balph Sivyer,
and Dick C'Malley.
T 49 li
FLEXIBLE WEDNESDAY PRCGRAMS
HlS is the second year in which the flexible program has been in effect at M. U. S. On
each Wednesday of the first three weeks in the month class periods are shortened during
the day to allow an hour and a half for a general meeting in the assembly of all the students.
During this meeting a speaker, a play, or some other form of entertainment is presented. This
year we have been exceptionally fortunate in having talks by Max Nohl, diver, Nelson Covey,
lecturer on crime, Helen Hiett, student of foreign affairs, Dr. Wiebrecht, amateur photographer,
and Max Gilstrap. Other programs included the Wisconsin Symphony Crchestra, an Animal
Circus, and Chevrolet sound pictures. On the last Wednesday of every month trips to various
points of special interest in Milwaukee are planned. Four places are selected for each of the
afternoons and the student is permitted to designate which appeals to him most. Since school
opened in September student tours have visited the W. P. A. Art Project, Safety Building, Falk
Corporation, Washington Park Zoo, and the Courthouse.
HE M. U S. drama enthusiasts opened the season with the Christmas "Toy Plays." As
' ' d th th ee l s
their title suggests, admission was by a toy. The program was varied an e r p ay
presented were: "The Book Childrens Christmas," cast including the Elementary School, di-
rected by Miss Ferrisp "The Christmas Secret" featuring Doris Mosedale, August Bergenthal,
' d b M . Everett:
Betty Blatz, Carl Hayssen, lean Warren and Mary lean Waldheim, produce y r
and "Creatures of lmpulse" with Gertrude Genz, Dick Lindemann, Ralph lnbusch, Dick Phil-
' ' . M. U. S. bserved Book Week
lipson, and PQQQY Morris. Mr. Bartholomew took charge of it o
ith a charming little playlet by Miss Hall Mr Fowler exhibited his capable directorial tal-
w . .
ent by the hilarious "Stolen Prince," and the cast included Carl Hayssen, Harry Franke, Vir-
' ' Ph'l S 'th. ln commemoration of
ginia Beamsley, Betty Montgomery, Mary Manegold, and 1 mi
Washington's Birthday Mr. Froberg and Miss Hall presented "Washington at Valley F orge"
enacted by Forms l and ll. ln addition to these entertaining productions, was the exception
' W k.
ally successful Senior Play given the Monday evening of Commencement ee
44 44 D? 7?
ARENTS and alumni were on hand with bells, whistles, and confetti to help cheer our foot-
ball team on to a 39-7 homecoming victory over Northwestern Military and Naval Academy
on October sixteenth. Preceding the game, a long procession of gaily decorated cars, filled
with loyal students and accompanied by a police escort, toured the city from Capitol Drive to
down town Milwaukee, returning in time to witness the opening minutes of play. During the
half, members of the Girls' Club sold hot dogs and taffy apples, and after the game they served
cocoa and doughnuts to the teams. Directly following this, the Northwestern team left for home,
GIRLS' CLUB DANCES
T HALLOVVEEN the Cfirls' Club and the Student Council gave a hard-times party. The
purpose of the dance was to help the new students become acquainted. Under Mickey
Ptoethke's direction, the gymnasium was transformed into a barn with cornstalks, pumpkins
and bales of hay. Farmers, hobos, and farmerettes danced to the swing music of Roland lsche's
orchestra. "The Virginia Reel" and "The Big Apple" were vigorously performed until the
exhausted participants were forced to rest. With plenty of amateur talent from the students,
this informal "mixer" was a conspicuous success. On February twenty-fifth, after the home
Country-Day, M. U. S. basketball game, the Girls' Club again Sponsored Q1 dance, Much of its
pronounced success was due to the informal atmosphere and the pleasant swing tunes of Al
gay though defeated.
N December twen-
ty-third, a huge
crowd gathered to dance
to the rhythmic music of
Stan lacobsens orches-
tra. The occasion was
the gala event of the
M. U. S. social season-
the lunior Prom! The
gymnasium was trans-
formed into a Christmas fairyland by soft, multi-
colored lights glowing from behind an im-
mense bouquet of white balloons in the center
evergreen trees along
the walls. The band-
stand was gaily trimmed
with balloons and blue
and white streamers.
Between dances, cakes
and cool punch were
served to the crowd con-
stantly gathering around
the refreshment booth. Credit for the un-
usual success of the i937 Prom is due to
the present junior class and its advisor,
of the ceiling, and by a small forest of frosty Mr. Strow.
HE annual Fathers' and Sons' Dinner and Athletic Banquet took place on March twenty-
fourth. lt was financed by the proceeds of the Minstrel Show. Torn Wilson acted as toast-
master while lacob Nunnemacher led the singing. The guest speaker of the evening was
Buss Winnie, sports announcer for WTMI, who spoke on "Sports Behind the Mike." Another
feature of the program was the showing of motion pictures of the football teams in action. The
final event was the presentation of awards. Mr. Harry B. Hall gave the Herman Uihlein Sports-
manship Trophy to Lawrence Vanderveldep Mr. Carl Gallauer gave the I. P. Wiener Trophy for
basketballs most valuable mfln tO Hugh Slugg: and Mr. Bert Vandervelde presented the Rae
Bell Swimming Trophy to Ted Hammond.
HE University School opened wide its portals on April twelfth and thirteenth to show Mil-
waukee what M. U. S. is doing in the educational field. The open house program began
with a gymnasium demonstration followed by swimming and diving exhibitions in the pool.
After this the parents made a general tour of the school, pausing here and there to admire a
student map of new Germany, or a beautiful French poster in the language departments, and
then continuing on among labyrinths of history notebooks, English themes, mathematics
projects and art exhibits. In the science department visitors saw would-be surgeons dissecting
various vertebrates, and embryo chemists experimenting with complicated compounds.
Returning to the second floor, the household arts room displayed the girls' handcraft in
sewing their own clothes and planning their own wardrobes. The boys' manual training de-
partment was fortunate in having skilled craftsmen demonstrate the uses of the many machines
and work-tools in making projects in wood and metal. The many and varied exhibits were
most interesting and afforded the Visitor an excellent insight into school life.
5 i 1
NE of the most active organizations con-
nected with M. U. S. is the Women's
Service Club. This group, to whose membership
ters a clearer understanding between the par-
ents and the school personnel. During the
school year the club sponsors various projects.
The money thus obtained swells the scholar-
ship fund or purchases school equipment.
ln the third week of November, the Women's Service Club gave its annual card party
which is the largest undertaking and has become almost traditional. This year over seven
hundred and sixty women attended. As is customary, many attractive bridge and door prizes,
and one hundred and twenty-five cakes were donated by generous mothers and by friends of
On lanuary eighteenth, the M. U. S. mothers held a benefit lecture in the Schneider audi-
torium at school. They invited Captain Iohn D. Craig, noted authority on diving and collabora-
tor with Max Nohl in devising the nitrogen replacement diving dress, to speak on his vocation.
Captain Craig showed several reels of film taken during some of his thrilling adventures, and
described in detail the many undersea dangers he had encountered. He is the author of the
currently popular book, "Danger is My Business."
Many visitors filled the M. U. S. corridors and auditorium on March twenty-second, to see
the Style Show presented by the Service Club. l-lixons furnished the attractive spring clothes
which were modeled by girls from the high school and some mothers. Shoes were supplied by
Chandlers. Elementary school children displayed clothes from Gertrude Kerns, and the boys'
wear came from Hugh Murphy. The mannequins paraded down a long runway extending
from the stage, decorated with gay spring flowers, into the audience. Dim lights and soft music
created a charming atmosphere. Tea, served later in the cafeteria to all the guests, climaxed a
very pleasant and successful afternoon.
In spring this loyal group sponsored a rummage sale. All the "White Elephants" and
shoes given by parents and friends of the school were gathered together in a vacant store
downtown, and sold. As a result of the diligent work of the mothers the two-day sale was a
the mothers of all the students are eligible, fos-
M. U. S. GCES EAST, or, THE RCVER BCYS
CN THE SHENANDCAH
The M. U. S. vacation trip started with a dash--said dash being provided by Bill Kasik, who
made the last ten blocks to the station via candy truck. After a routine trip to Chicago, we
really got under way when the Shenandoah pulled out of the Chicago station, bound east.
A fifteen minute stop at Pittsburgh was the next highlight, and then, bed!
The car was divided, with the ladies being left, of course, in the end of the car nearest
home, and we all retired with due propriety. Retired-yes, but who said sleep? We spent the
first fifteen minutes in finding a comfortable position, and the next few hours in finding out that
no one wanted to sleep, anyway.
"Slumber" lasted until five, when gray light filtered in and heavy-eyed travelers struggled
into their clothing. After a hearty breakfast, we saw Philadelphia-in the rain-and visited
the Liberty Bell, and lndependence Hall.
Leaving Philadelphia, the party turned toward New York, and those who could slept until
the "All Cut!" signal came at the jersey City docks. Probably the thrill of the trip was this trip
over the Hudson River, past the liners "Rex" and "Aquitania," into the pier at last, and in
that almost mythological city where anything can, and everything does, happen-New York.
Here our busses sped us at once to Badio City where we traveled on the fastest elevators in
the world, found how a radio station and a radio set work, saw a broadcast practice, and had
a lesson on sound effects. Then, on up to the top, where the tower jutted up, an island in a
sea of fog, which blew aside now and again to give a breath-taking glimpse into canyon-like
streets, far below.
Supper at the automat, and then to the beautiful Badio City Theatre, to see the famous
Rocketts. Not even Broadway could equal the attraction of bed that night.
Next morning there was a dizzy swirl through upper and lower New York. Have you ever
seen an angel? Well, we did-Father Devine's. Take a stroll through Mott Street in the heart
of China Town, the Ghetto with its push-carts, Wall Street, the Bowery, and Biverside Drive.
Realize that, at last, you're at Times Square, at Fifth Avenue-and you'll want to go again
next year. To end such a day, nothing less than dinner at the Biltmore, with Horace Heidt,
would be enough. Probably the "Babes in the Subway"-those poor, lost children who began
to think life would be one endless stream of underground stations, enjoyed it most of all.
Kasik, O'Malley, and the Sprinkmann boys missed Horace but they saw the world's record
hockey game, instead.
Onto Baltimore, then, the next morning, where lim Fish fell in love with the guns at Fort
McHenry and Braman would willingly have stayed to help him fight any new attacks by the
British. We drew them away, however, by promises of bigger and better guns at Annapolis.
We reached Annapolis with a new record for a thirty-mile sleep hung up by Franke and Linde-
mann, and found the academy to be all the movies had promised. Here, john Paul jones
sleeps but Betty and lean and Peggy were much more interested in the wide-awake cadets
while Doris Krause sighed with rapture at the world's largest indoor pool. lt may have been
Tecumseh that thrilled Barbara and Nancy, but l'll put my money on the officers.
Next morning, the building tour showed us a cross section of Government at Washington,
and one by one during the last long tour of the Capitol, the trippers dropped out and sat down
in the rotunda to await the return of the hardy. Even Andy and Wells, those hardy athletes,
began to show signs of strain. Fortunately, the cherry trees were in bloom and Crottschalk, our
demon photographer, shot them duly. That afternoon, a free one, the crowd scattered to points
of personal interest-some to fly over the city, some to see a British cruiser, some to the depart-
ment of justice, and some, if the dark truth be known, some hardy sophomore boys-to bed!
That night, the evening tour was very impressive and the fountains ran Helen Cfettelman
so completely out of adjectives that she was compelled to borrow from the vocabulary of the
equally enthusiastic Kathryn Desh. And to cap it all, thrill of thrills! 'Wingy Manoneg at the
On the following morning, out to Arlington and Mount Vernon, with Betty Montgomery still
trying to find out which end of her camera took pictures. A moment of reverence at the tomb
of Washington, and then back we went to catch our train from Washington city homeward, a
journey highlighted by the smashing victory of the team of Lindemann and Fowler over Kasik
and Parkinson in three rubbers of bridge, and CI blast-furnace at Pittsburgh of equal proportions.
The following morning, Home, with parents awaiting anxiously or resignedly to welcome back
the wanderers. What a trip! just wait 'till next year!
DAY BY DAY DIARY
SEPTEMBER ,- ,M
,Halls start quivering
as school opens.
Hansen hears a rumor l ' W -
that school has started.
Dude and Helen start on Annual.
-Lindow is taking four subjects.
Ronny passes his '37 chemistry exam.
-Monday morning-"Bud" and "Dude'
-Mr. Spigener warns his seniors of col-
-lake keeps up family tradition by argu-
ing with Mr. Leker.
Q l-Lindow is tak-
ing two sub-
A D iects.
Ng 2-The football
outlook brightens as M. U. S. white-
washes Harvard for first win.
-First senior history test.
-First Saturday morning list for the his-
-Smoke rises from struts as "Andy"
Rosenberger gets his car to school with
a final push.
-Wilson becomes President of Student
Council and weekly speeches begin.
-Augie bats lUOfZ on Saturday morning
list. Weschler is nosed out.
-Roughing, five yards: slugging, ten
yardsg profanity, fifteen yards, M. U. S.
beats Northwestern Preps, 39 to 7.-
Homecoming parade, Milwaukee police
get work-out. "Pieps" sells hot dogs. .
-Entire football team on field on time-
where is "Frosty"?
-Day of gloom! The football team loses
its only game to Country Day. Kasik
and Lindow are forced out of bookie
-Revenge against Wayland, 40 to 7.
5-Oreenebaurn passes at
his first history exam. .
Dude and Helen start 4
on Annual. ' is
6-Chicago Latin is nosed out, 32 to 14.
7-Van seen in Ripon - What's the attrac-
9-Van missing the second day.
l3-M. U. S. beats undefeated Northwestern
Military and Naval Academy, 20 to 7.
lfi-Stolz and O'Malley start dieting. CThe
turkey dinner is approachingj
l8-Betsy does a swan dive on the stairs.
24-Betsy shows up with cast and crutches.
26-Seniors turn Communistic on an "old
30-Betsy almost breaks other leg.
3-Kasik puts dent in fender.
7: 6-Seniors hold trial in assembly
' Cy -teachers on stand-Mr. Bar-
tholomew pleads guilty.
lU-Eowle drops basket-Eowle
makes nicotine squad.
20-Hansen caught awake in English.
21-Hansen adopts dark glasses-very dis-
28-Eish unusually happy-it must be Eri-
4-The children come ' A
back to school-San-
born hurt in the rush.
Dude and Helen still
on Annual. Slugg has spring fever.
lO-Teachers start worrying over exams.
l4-McLaughlin starts coming to school be-
fore basketball games.
l9-Kasik dents another fender.
DAY BY DAY DIARY
22-Andy cautioned by cop for obstructing
lb: 4-Basketball team upsets
lgs Port Washington Hotel.
Q 'A l2-The basketball team is
Zh saved - our forwards
' F., pass the make-up chem-
l8-lim Connell flunks Marquette-re-enters
M. U. S.
25-Country Day is beaten. Basketball team
ends season with ll victories and l de-
E5-Hunter and Fish final-
ly conclude they don't Hlllllllllbl
want Mr. Leker's !
course. Eu '
lO-Dr. Bigelow puts as- W' ,
sembly in its annual uproar.
lO-l2-Midwest Prep Tournament-M. U. S.
takes the consolation championship.
l9-The Minstrel Show proves to be a musi-
22-The annual style show-it was rumored
that a dress was sold.
24-The Fathers' and Sons' Banquet-Wilson
as toastmaster. Nunnemacher goes mu-
25-Big group pulls out of town on trip to
the east with Cherry blossoms and
Benny Goodman in mind. Spring vaca-
29-A riot is reported in New York.
l-lohnson's shoes are really white. . 4,0 n
4-Us scholars ff, Q4
come back for Q' X X
the final rest Z W
5-and Hannah is still in Florida.
7-Mr. Spigener fails to mention final exams
in morning "spiel."
20-The Lake Foresters entertain.
29-Mr. Spigener still worried.
30-Mr. Everett starts worrying.
30-Senior privileges begin and the center
door soon needs oiling.
Cc , 7-The Barthol-
?i'j'v-""' omew One-
ll Act Plays.
1 . l 6-Cl s o n and
A :bw Fowle MAY
'ln 1, ll start writing
.-txt., it 'D
27-T h e M a y
Fete for the Elementary School. "O ring
around the May Pole."
29-Debby's got spring fever.
,i ii it
l-Messrs. Spigener and t! !!!!!'!T!Q' V 16'
Everett in stitches over A ' - -in
exams-seniors calm. NK' -
-ts It s
3-Nunnemacherresolves ,J to make a supreme ef- E ev-
fort to get his history notebook done.
6-lO-The week of final exams at last.
ll-What a strain! Helen and Dude still
taking pictures for yearbook.
l2-The seniors begin to worry about exams.
l3-Field Day-O'Malley becomes Class D
14-The Mother - Daughter luncheon - the
boys do their usual good work as maids.
15-Commencement-a word to the wise-
"lt's only the beginning."
l6-21-Now for the College Board exams!
24-Even the College Boards are over!
25-Oh, what is so rare as a day in lune!
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A Tense Moment
Frosty Goes Iceboating
11-A Noon Airing
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Bush, Braman, E. Sprinkrnan, Fowle, Blatz, Salisbury, Holst, Lincleman, Mr. Eroberg,
Wilson, Ra. Sivyer, McLaughlin, I. Connell, Olson, Franke, Ernest.
Bergenthal, Rosenberger, Normile, S. O'Malley, Ro. Sivyer, Greenebaum, De Bona.
R. Iohnston, Steinman, Pieper, Vandervelde, Slugg, Lindow, Stolz.
LAWRENCE VANDERVELDE, Captain
N a sultry day in early September, a group of about thirty-five, the largest turnout for
football in many years, greeted their new coach, Milward "Frosty" Eroberg. Out of the
efforts of this group, seven of which were returning lettermen, Mr. Eroberg compiled the
varsity which set up the finest record made at the University School in the last seven years.
The new coach installed the single wing-back system and spent much time teaching the fun-
damentals. Lawrence Vandervelde was chosen captain by his team-mates. ln the first game
the well-prepared Blue and White out-classed a scrappy Harvard School team from Chicago
41-U. M. U. S. scored in every quarter although a reserve line-up was used a good part of the
game. Bill Normile, Allen Lindow, Mano McLaughlin, and Bud Steinman each scored a touch-
down, and Vandervelde scored two. In the last minutes of the game, a blocked punt gave
M. U. S. a safety and two more points. Normile plunged twice for extra points and Lindow
also converted on a place-kick.
At our Homecoming, the Northwestern Prep team from Watertown was defeated 39-7.
Vandervelde made two runs for scores and Pieper advanced the ball on one. Normile drove
through the line twice for touchdowns. The ball was carried up and down the field constantly,
but M. U. S. made good use of the distances gained.
ln one of the most bitterly contested gamesof the year, on Cctober twenty-third, the Varsity
squad met Country Day. As the game startedM. U. S. recovered a Country Day fumble on
M. U. S.
41 .... ........ H arvard School, Chicago ,.........,,..,,. O
39 .... ........ N orthwestern Preps, Watertown ,...,... 7
6 .... ........ M ilwaukee Country Day School ,,,..,.. 20
40 .... ........ W ayland Academy, Beaver Dam ...... 7
32 .... ........ C hlcago Latin School ,....,,,,.,,.,,,....,...,..., l4
20 -- ...... NOffhW9Sl9IH M. 6: N., Lake Cfeneva........ 7 1
the kick-off, deep in their rival's territory. How-
ever, after two incomplete passes, and two un-
successful runs, the Blue and White lost the
ball on downs. Late in the first quarter Linde-
mann passed to Stotzer for a touchdown for
Country Day. Mid-way in the second quarter,
a poor M. U. S. punt gave C. D. their next
chance. Lindemann crashed the line again and
again until he fell over the last stripe for an-
other score. Shortly before the half ended,
Vandervelde received a long punt and out-
sprinted the whole field in a seventy-seven-yard
dash for the only University School score. From
the finish of the second half until late in the fourth
quarter M. U. S. held the upper hand largely
through the brilliant running of Vandervelde
and Slugg. Midway in the final period the
Blue and White had the ball on the Day one-
yard line. However, they were repulsed and
their spirit broken by a doubtful decision. After
this, M. C. D. S. marched up the field and
Chuck Allis went over from the M. U. S. twenty-
seven-yard line to give Day a 20-6 victory.
M. U. S. the next Saturday defeated Way-
land Academy at Beaver Darn. After three min-
utes of play, Bill Norrnile plunged over for the
first Blue and White touchdown, and scored
again in the second quarter by culminating an
eighty-yard drive. Shortly afterwards a lonq
pass put the losers in a position to score and
Copps went over in a quarterback sneak. A
rejuvenated M. U. S. team took the field for the
second half and rolled up a score of 40-7.
The University School team ran over Latin
School at Chicago the next week-end, 32-l4.
Vandervelde, Lindow, and Normile participated
in the scoring of the five touchdowns. Although
Chicago scored twice, the winners were never
threatened after Vandervelde went over frorn
the seventeen-yard line in the first three min-
utes of play. A University School reserve team
turned in an impressive performance playing
parts of the second, third, and fourth quarters.
The M. U. S. gridders closed a very success-
ful season by defeating the previously un-
beaten Northwestern Military and Naval Acad-
emy team, 20-7, at Lake Geneva. ln the ab-
sence of Captain Vandervelde, due to injury,
Lindow scored all three touchdowns on two
long runs and a beautiful fifty-yard pass from
Although only three letterrnen are returning
next year, prospects are fair because of the
fine crop of under-classmen coming up. The
letterinen for the year are: Captain Lawrence
Vandervelde, Mano McLaughlin, Allen Lindow,
Bill Norrnile, Fred Olson, Hugh Slugg, Bob
lohnson, Iohn Stolz, Bud Steinman, Doug Fowle,
Ronald Sivyer, Andrew f-losenberger, Louis
Greenebaum, Stanley O'Malley, Tom Wilson,
and Bill Pieper.
Fish, M. Hunter, Maney, Hansen, Ziemann, R. O'Malley, Haller, Weymier, Tolan, H. Wiener,
P. Johnson Phillipson, Miller, Bennett, D. Greenebaurn.
Fedders, Utz, Eschweiler, Captain Wilmanns, Schmid, Smith.
HE lightweight football season was officially closed on Friday, December 10, with the pres-
entation of athletic awards in the auditorium. Entering the season almost devoid of experi-
enced men, and facing one of the hardest schedules in the history of lightweight teams, the
squad made steady progress, and by the end of the season gave ample proof that they had
learned the most important lesson in football, that of fighting together as a coordinated team,
When, badly outweighed, they held an experienced and powerful St. lohn's Military Academy
team to three touchdowns.
Looking back at the season, if one were to select the outstanding player, C'Malley, who
led the team in defensive line play from his position at left tackle, and doubled as a plunging
fullback, would be first choice, closely followed by lohnson, left half and quarter, and Bennett,
first string quarter who was forced out of the last two games by a leg injury.
. Selecting an outstanding player by spirit would be no easy task, for every boy on the
team literally played his heart out in every game, giving everything he had, and in every way
supporting the best traditions of M. U. S. athletic teams. Surely, then, we must call our l937
season a success, even though we cannot boast of a single victory.
Letters awarded: Captain Wilmanns, Bennett, Fish, Hunter, Greenebaum, Hansen, lohnson,
Miller, C'Malley, Phillipson, Smith, Ziemann, Manager Tolan. While Utz, Wiener, Haller, Esch-
weiler, Maney, Schmid, Wiener, and Fedders did not get in time enough to earn awards, the
quality of their play rates them as next year's regulars.
28 ,,,,,, .....,,..... L incoln-M. U. S. ,ir. ,,,g, O
28 ,,,,,,,,, ..... C ountry Day-M. U. S. .... ..,,. O
19 ,,,,,,,,, ..,.,.,..,...,,,. C ountry Day-M. U. S. ,... ,,,,.,,V l 2
32 ,,,,,,,,, ,....... S t. Iohn's Cathedral-M. U. S. .... ,..., U
19 ,,,.,,,,, .,.... S t. Iohn's Military-M. U. S. .... ,.,., U
N 1938 The Milwaukee University School Basketball Team compiled the best record in the
schoo1's history by winning fourteen games and losing but two. ln addition, Coach Strow's
proteges were the Consolation Champions in the Mid-West Private Schools Tournament, held
annually at Morgan Park Military Academy in Chicago. Although Coach Strow had only
two lettermen, Hugh Slugg and Captain Mano McLaughlin, he was able to build a strong
squad with the aid of two veteran newcomers, and several B Team and Freshman products
of last year. During their regular schedule the team lost only one game.
M. U. S. opened their season the evening of December 10, against St. 1ohn's Cathedral
High of Milwaukee. Although hard pressed in the early periods, the Blue and White pulled
away in the fourth quarter to win almost as they pleased, 29-21, The next game found Lutheran
High, our annual opponents, falling 27-13. Every boy on the squad played in this game. ln
one of the most thrilling encounters of the season, the vaunted Alumni were defeated 24-22
on Wednesday, December 22. Paced by Bill Normi1e's accurate basket-shooting the Varsity
overcame a comfortable Alumni lead in the fourth quarter.
After the Christmas vacation M. U. S. again trounced Cathedarl High at the Messmer
Gymnasium, 29-18, on Friday, lanuary 8, On the following Saturday, the cagers traveled to
Woodstock, lllinois, to defeat Todd School, 41-35. Next, Milwaukee Country Day, the Blue
and White's traditional rivals, were met and vanquished. Faced by Tom Wilson and Mano
McLaughlin, M. U. S. outclassed their rivals on the enemy court, 30-22. On Friday night,
lanuary 21, a string of six victories was broken by Port Washington High. Their deadly long
shots and icy roads defeated the Milwaukeeans, 29-18.
The following weekend, M. U. S. returned to form at the expense of Lutheran High, 25-18.
The next day they won their eighth victory at the expense of Todd, 23-18, and the following
Wednesday won from Northwestern Military and Naval Academy 40-22 to avenge last year's
defeat. The second team started the game and more than held their own. A tall Wayland
Academy team gave trouble the next Saturday but M. U. S. once more came through to take
a 26-20 victory. On Friday night, February 25, M. U. S. entertained Country Day by over-
whelming them to the tune of 22-13 in a tight defensive battle. This closed the season with
a record of 11 wins and one defeat.
Wednesday afternoon, March 9, Coach Strow took ten players to Chicago to compete in
the Mid-West Prep Tournament. M. U. S. had the privilege of opening the tournament and did
it in fine fashion although they lost to the highly rated Lake Forest Academy team, 45-39. The
Blue and White next met Howe School of Howe, lndiana, and won, 35-23. On Saturday morn-
ing at ten o'clock the varsity overwhelmed Northwestern Military and Naval Academy, scor-
ing their highest number of points during the season, 50-21. The second team played the entire
fourth period. Finally, Milwaukee University played Elgin Academy in the Consolation Finals
and emerged the victors. Bill Normile was honored with an All-Tournament Team berth.
Eleven boys were awarded Varsity letters. They were Co-Captains Clarence Vander-
velde and Mano McLaughlin, Bill Normile, Hugh Slugg, Tom Wilson, Allen Lindow, lake
Nunnemacher, Fred Clsen, lohn Bheineck, Bob lohnson, and Bob lake. Hugh Slugg was
awarded the lohn P. Wiener trophy at the Athletic Banquet for being the most valuable player.
M. U. S. Visitors M1DWEST PBEP TOURNAMENT
29 St. 1ohn's Cathedral High 21 GAMES
27 Lutheran High School ...... 13
24 Alumni .......,.......,.....,......., 22 M' U- S-
29 St. 1ohn's Cathedral High 18 39 Lake Forest Academy ...... 45
gg wild Sihofvlc ------- i ------ 5 --..- 3 3 so Howe School ...,,..,............ 23
i wau ee oun ry ay
18 Port Washington High ...... 29 50 Ncijiggiiqern M' 61 N' 21
25 Lutheran High School ,,,.., is 31 , Y """"o""""""' 20
23 Todd School .......,......,,,,.,,, is Elm ACCfd9mY ----------------
40 Northwestern M. of N. 'Q T'
22 155 109
20 Wayland Academy ........ 20
22 Milwaukee Country Day 13
'- i fMidwest Prep Conference
334 251 Consolation Championsl
TOP-Normile, Wilson, Rheineck, McLc:ruqhlin,.
BOTTOM-Slugq, Olson, lake, lohnscn, Nunnerncrcher.
CENTER-Schley, Weschler, Franke, 'W'ilrncrnns, I. Connell, Croll.
Stolz, Lindow, W. Pisper, A. Blcxtz, W. Sprinlcrncznn, R, lohnson, Rheineck, Mr. Strow.
Salisbury, lake, Harper, Wilson, Cc1p't McLaughlin, Olsen, Normile, Sluqfi, l, Nunnernccher
Mr. Leker, D. Greenebaum, Utz, B. O'Malley, Niss, Wollaeger.
Eschweiler, Schmid, Bennett, P. Iohnson, Teweles.
IN l937-38 the Freshman Basketball Team had a fairly unsuccessful season,
winning 2 contests and dropping 8. Several games were lost by only a
few points. The spirit shown by the boys was excellent 5 each game was fought
right to the end. The squad, consisting of about ten boys, reported three
nights a week for practice. Coach Lelcer did a fine job of coaching the boys
throughout their ten game schedule. The highlight of the season was a victory
over Country Day School. Led by Bill Krauthoefer and Dick Bennett, the boys
in Blue and White defeated their traditional rivals. The lettermen were as
follows: Captain Wm. Krauthoefer, Dick Bennett, Phil lohnson, Wm. Teweles,
Boland Schmid, Niels Mortensen, Bob Eschweiler, Dick C'Malley, Don Greene-
baum, and Frank Wollaeger, manager.
M. U. S. Visitors
13 hdessrner ...................,,... ZS
3 NVem Nhhvaukeeh. H. l7
22 Rufus King .......... ....... 3 O
l 5 Hawthorne ,,,,.. 29
20 Counuy Day ...... U. ll
20 Llessnner .......... L. l6
l 7 Hawthorne ...... 25
l3 Counuy Day .,,... L. l9
ll Rufus King ...... l7
Coach Froberq, R, lohnson, Harper, W, Sprinkrnann, A. Blatz.
Eschweiler, Utz, Franke, Lindow, Sluqq, Rosenberqer.
Bennett, I. Iohnson, W. Pieper, Lindemann, Normile, Olsen,
Wilrnanns, DeBona, Ia. Connell, VV. Liebman, Ii. Connell, Arrner, Ra. Sivyer.
THE track team has high hopes this year, and prospects look excellent.
Ralph Sivyer and Captain-elect Bill Liebman, back from last year's letter-
men, should hold up the century and the 220. ln the 440 are l-luah Sluaa,
"Bed" Lindow, and lim Connell. l-larold De Bona seems to be the lone entry
in the 880. Fred Wilmanns, Champ Salisbury, Kina Braman, Bob Schley, Ed
Weschler, and l-larry Franke will alternate in the halt mile and mile. Bill
Sprinkmann, Wells Armer, Fred Olson, Dick Lindemann, and Lindow will
tiqht it out in the hurdles.
The field events are the team's greatest problem, for it was there that
the team was hardest hit by araduation last year. Bill Pieper, Lindemann,
and Armer will be the pole-vaulters. Sivyer and Lindemann will compete in
the jumps, Bill Normile, Andy Bosenberaer, Bed lohnson, Lawrence Vander-
velde, and Stan O'Malley are the weiqhtmen.
April 29-Wayland .........A............................, .....,...r h ere
May 7.-M, U, S., Toddp Northwestern .......... .,..i..... h ere
Mqy 14-St. Iohn's Cathedral ..................,.. .,......., h ere
May 21-Pio Nono .............................. ........,. h ere
May 28-Lake Forest Academy .,....... ,.,....... h ere
, nf ff-if
I L 1
,, , 0,
.f , Z
TOP-Houghton, Van Ve-Chien, Pieper.
BOTTOM-Hclyssen, Steinman, Ro. Sivyer, Hammond.
CENTER-Ro. Sivyer, Rank, Coach Froberq, Van Vechten, Wiener.
D. Connell, Kopmeie-r, Hammond, Houghton, Watts.
C. Hcyssen, Eisner, Money.
7 I, '
w O ' '
T THE beginning of the year Coach Froberg could look forward to only a mediocre season.
Gone from last year's powerhouse were Cappy Surles, Ed Sheffer, Harmon Maclntyre,
and Bob Kremers. To replace them were only five veterans: Captain Gary Hayssen and
Ronny Sivyer, free stylersp Bud Steinman, breaststrokerg and Al Houghton and Ted Hammond,
backstrokers. Among the newcomers were Dick Hallstrom, Doug Van Vechten and Dave
Connell, divers, and George Watts, breaststroker. ln addition to these boys Coach Froberg
built up a squad of youngsters, mostly eighth grade and freshman swimmers, with an eye
towards future swimming teams. The most promising of these are Ed Kopmeier and Dick
Maney, two fine backstrokersp a pair of breaststrokers, Bob Elsner and Chester Rohn: and
Carl Hayssen, backstroker.
The first meet of the season with Washington High was a heartbreaking contest. The vis-
itors came from behind in the final relay to win the meet, 38-35. Paul Pohle, state backstroke
champion, was Washington's big gun, while Bud Steinman and Gary Hayssen were high scor-
ers for M. U. S.
ln the next meet, although without the service of Bud Steinman, who sustained an injury
which kept him out most of the season, M. U. S. defeated Lincoln High of the City Conference
for their first victory of the year, 42-3l.
After the Christmas holidays, the mermen dropped another close meet to Lake Forest
Academy, 37-36. Next on the schedule M. U. S. lost a 39-29 decision to East Division High
School. ln this meet M. U. S. was hampered by the loss of Captain Hayssen and Ronald
The following meet saw Lincoln High again bow to the Blue and W'hite, this time X48-25.
TedYHammond, who improved in every meet, was individual high scorer. The curtain was'
brought down on the season at Sheboygan in a meet which saw M. U. S. take another defeat,
Sl-Zl. Ted Hammond came through in this meet for two first and individual honors.
At the end of the season seven boys were voted letters for their efforts. They were: Cap-
tain Gary Hayssen, Ted Hammond, Bud Steinman, Al Houghton, Ronald Sivyer, Douglas Van
Vechten and Bill Pieper. Left to bolster next year's squad are Bill Pieper, Doug Van Vechten,
Dave Connell, George Watts, Bill Krauthoefer, and younger boys. At the close of the season
the team was feted at a fine banquet by Gary Hayssen. At the Annual Athletic Banquet Ted
Hammond was awarded the Ray Bell Swimming Trophy given to the most valuable man on
the swimming team.
M. U. S' Visitors
35 Washington High ...... -.---- 3 8
42 Lincoln High ----------------------- 31
36 Luke Forest Academy ........- ------ 3 7
29 Riverside High ----------------- '----- 3 9
48 Lincoln High ......----- ----" 2 5
21 Sheboygan High ------------------- 51
Coach Rechcygl, Ziemann, Ernest, Franke, Mortenson, Salisbury, E. Sprinkmann, Hunter, Teweles.
PROSPECTS for a successful tennis season at M. U. S. are again bright.
Coach Louis Eechcygl has four lettermen returning from the squad Which
won ll matches and lost only l last year. These are Tom Wilson, Al Hough-
ton, Ed Ernest, and Bob lake. Two promising newcomers, Allen Lindow and
Fred Ziemann, are expected to contribute to the team's success. Champ Sal-
isbury, Mort l-lunter, and Bud Sprinkmann will make serious bids for a regu-
lar position on the team. This year Coach Rechcygl has decided to play a
seven man team. With such abundant material, the team's chances will not
necessarily be dimmed. The advantage of this system is that it gives more
boys a chance to compete. The University School will open the l938 cam-
paign against Messmer l-ligh on the home courts, April 27th. The schedule
this year is a stiff one, including such powerful teams as Washington, the
favorites for the City Conference title, Marquette, which gave the Blue and
White their only defeat last year, and East Division, the defending City
April 27-Messmer High ............ here May l6-Marquette .i.,,,,, ,,.,,,., h ere
April 29-VVCIYlCI1'1d ...................... here May l9-Washington here
MCIY 4-ECIST -,---...----.,....--.......... here May 25-Shorewood here
MCIY 10-SO1lTh -..-..........-............... here May 27--Wayland .,.,,,,,.. .,,,..., t here
MCIY 13-NL C- D- S --------...-......... there May 28-Lake Forest here
ne l-M. C. D
D. Greenebctum, Eschweiler, Fish, Krcuthoefer, Schmid.
Zlemcnn, P. Iohnson, Bennett.
Vandervetde, Rosenberqer, lake, Couch Froherq, S. O'Mc111ey, Sluqq, R. Iohnson
I. Nunnemocher, Houghton, VGnVechter1, Ernest, W. Pieper.
Olsen, Ro. Sivyer, L. Greenebaum, Hammond, McLaughlin, Rheineck.
Capt, Vcmdervelde, Harper, Coach Strow
I 74 I
'I-ATHLETIC competition for every boy and every boy in competition." lt
was with this philosophy that Mr. Froberg inaugurated our new intra-
mural program of athletics. There can be no doubt that many boys, not physi-
cally gualified for varsity athletics, found it possible to enter into all phases of
competitive sports as a result of the new intramural program.
ln order to insure a wide scope of participation, three units of competition
were devised. These three phases were individual, class, and two color
groups. The activities scheduled for class and individual competition in both
Iunior and Senior High Schools were as follows:
F all Activities-touch football, punt for distance, and pass for distance.
Winter Activities--basketball, freethrowing, swimming, waterpolo, ping-
pong, rifle shooting, and boxing.
Spring Activities-track, diamond ball, baseball throw, horseshoe, tennis,
golf, and life saving.
Blue and White competition consists of touch football, basketball, and
During the year class championships in the various sports were deter-
mined separately for the lunior and Senior High School. lndividual cham-
pions in the various sports for the lunior and Senior High School are deter-
mined at the same time in which the class championships are being played.
For example, Lawrence Vandervelde won the pingpong individual cham-
pionship, and also the championship for his class at the same time. Naturally
an intricate intramural point system has been devised to keep track of the
competition. lt was also necessary for Mr. Froberg to have the help of two
student managers. Dick Lindemann served as the Senior High intramural
manager and Richard Iohn as the Iunior High manager.
At the date that the yearbook went to press, several events were yet to
Bush, Ziemann, Croll, Lindernann, A. Blatz,
"A GOOD manager can be worth as much as a good tackle it he does a
good job." Such is the sentiment of our athletic director, Mr. Froberg.
During the various short seasons, there are many detailed duties that
the coach does not have time to attend to. lt is here that the student man-
agers play important parts. They put in many hours of work that the greater
part ot the student body knows little about. Not only do the managers receive
marvelous training and personal development as a result ot their work, but
they are awarded sport letters.
Coach Froberg has developed a new plan oi working boys into man-
agership. This plan will be put into action next tall. Briefly the system will
be as iollows: During the lunior year, boys will petition for managership. The
best two candidates will be selected and will serve as junior managers. Du-
ties will be delegated to them by the Senior manager. The Senior manager-
ship will always be awarded at the end of the lunior year to the boy who did
the best job as a lunior manager.
During the coming year, the managers will also be organized into a club,
with officers. This is to bring them together to solve their problems and to
build up "l'esprit de corps."
Ziegler, Waldheim, Lotz, Conroy, D. Bergerithal, Moseclale, Warren, B. Blatz, lsgrig, Miss Eddy.
Gallauer, M. Roethke, M. Wiener, Gettelmcm, Turck, Desh, Berger, Morris, A. Roethke.
THTS year hockey was adopted by the Girls' Athletic Association at M. U. S.
lt was a new sport and proved to be one of the most popular. Three after-
noons a week, sunny or rainy, found our girls wielding their sticks on the
hockey field. These practices, of course, were merely preliminaries to the
final Blue-White game which took place at the end oi the season. This game,
which was played on a snow-covered field, was won by the White team by
a score of 8 to 4 goals. A hockey banquet was held after the game at which the
emblems were awarded to the girls and speeches were made by Kay Ziegler
and Mickey Roethke, captains of the White and Blue teams respectively.
Now that hockey has won a place for itself among the girls' sports at M. U. S.,
it will undoubtedly become a permanent addition to the sport curriculum. lt
is hoped that a greater number of girls will participate in it next fall.
Beumsley, Wiebrecht, Morris, Gcrllcruer
Ccxrpf, Slichter, M. R thk
oe e, Moseclcrle, B. Blcxtz, lsqriq. "
Warren, Mcrneqold, Seeger, Levy.
Wiener, Turck, P. Pieper, Tullqren, Howell.
Gettelrncn, Zeiqler, D. Berqenlhcxl, Berger, Husserl.
Desh, Montgomery, Wulclheim, A. Nunnemacher, Turner.
THE BLUE TEAM
THE Blue Team, under co-captains Mickey Boethke and Barbara Lotz,
started out with a thud! They lost the first Blue-White hockey game in the
history of the University School. With revenge in their hearts they returned
to normal in the volley ball competition to win a decisive victory. Over-
confident in their amazing strength, the fighting Blues went into a series of
wild basketball games of which they lost the majority. But in swimming under
the leadership of Doris Krause they easily washed over the landlubber
Letter Winners: Boethke, Lotz, Blatz, Gallauer, Morris, and Conroy.
THE WHITE TEAM
UNDER the leadership of Senior co-captain Kay Ziegler and Tunior co-
captain Mary Wiener, the White Team had a most successful record for
1937-88. ln the fall the team wrested the hockey laurels from their traditional
rivals, the Blues, the final game being played on a snow-covered field swept
by a cold north wind. The volley-ball season was less successful. The Whites
lost their only game with the Blues in the last few minutes of play. The swim-
ming team was handicapped in its first meet by the absence of Mary Wiener
and Debbie Bergenthal, and lost by a score of 82-40. However, the basketball
tournament was another record of successes. The White won its first game,
tied the second, lost the third and won the following two to win the cham-
pionship of the school.
Letter Winners: Ziegler, Wiener, Berger, Warren, A. Nunnemacher,
Nichols, Klug, Krueger, Naulin, G. Bergenthal, A. Roethke, B. Nunnemacher, Spencer, Miss Eddy.
lanney, Fitch, Reincll, I. Russert, E. Utz, Rogers.
IUNICDR HIGH SCHGOL
THE lunior High School Girls this year have been active in many sports.
These include volleyball, handball, badminton, and basketball in the tall,
and baseball, swimming, and tennis in the spring and Winter. Miss Eddy,
our gym instructor, has helped us in many Ways to improve our physical
culture. She has also organized the Blue and White teams, which battle
against each other in all sports throughout the year.
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Jewelry Mfg. Co.
ROY CURRIE F , ,
Phone LAkeside 4877 . BEAUTY BAR V! II II lI y lI V
Bertelson Bldg. 2101 N. Prospect Ave.
Milwaukee, Wis. T 0 all kinda' of lrealmefzlr
The Place to Get li QD
Your Records! a I! Foam '
HUGH W. RANDALL P 'd
' Test em All Made to Measure
Mil1uaulcee's most complete selec-
tion of Records and Phonographs!
II 715 N. BROADWAY
sas N. WATER sf.
Distinctive Coiffures, Permanents ,
M. h I, I Biferz S DRESSES
15 ac, 5 Womerfs Wear 2-gin
312 E. Wisconsin Ave. 722 N' Milwaukee SL f MH-UNERY
MA N 0775 S 1 205 Telephone Daly QOTI
YQUQ C UI I
R A Y M I E S S
P H A R M A C Y
PROFESSIONAL PRESCRIPTION SERVICE
1800 N. Farwell Ave. LAkeside 5329
2605 N. Downer Avenue
Goods Co. Florist
72' X. 5l'I ' Ii St.
809 North Second Street 3 1 Half ee
Milwaukee, Wis. MArquette 1566
S ARA l-l C OYLE
, stenfsen M
O I4 N.MILWAUKEE ST.
2753 S. 31st Street
COLLEGE ATHLETIC SUPPLY CO.
751 NORTH PLANKINTON AVE.
HUGH B. MURPHY, Inc.
CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS
9506 E. CAPITOL DRIVE
Phone EDgewood QQ4'I
Sizes 4 to 40
For Smart Clothes That Cost
ia ,TX The Store for Boys and Young Men . . .
I I Less - Shop at Murphy's
HUW THE HIGH SGHUUL GRADUATE
Can Make The Future Secure
CID An intensive business course will great-
ly enhance the high school graduate's
opportunities for early employment
and future advancement.
C25 Our college-grade-courses lead to Secre-
tarial, Accounting, and Business Ad-
f5j Classes for beginning and advanced
Over 1000 calls for graduates were
received in 1957.
Free Employment Department.
Summer School opens Tuly 5-Hours
8 A. III. to 1 P. AI.
Yvrite, phone or call for Special
606 EAST WISCONSIN AVENUE
Students- MILWAUKEE, WIS. PHONE MA. 0880
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CAMP WILLOW BANK
Younger Boys and Girls.
Fee for full 8 weeks is 5200.
Mr. and Mrs. WILLIAM R. LEKER,
4325 N. Woodburn Street Milwaukee, Wis.
To the 1958 ACADEMY
The Milwaukee University School
and your splendid cooperation. is
gg Needless to say, we feel it was a
gg distinct privilege for us to have had 'w
a hand in the making of such an out- E2
gg standing volume as the 1938 ACADEMY.
With best wishes for continued
gg success in your future endeavors, gg
gg Sincerely yours,
Q2 THE FOWLE PRINTING COMPANY E
22 Printers of School Annuals
'4 524 N.MILWAUKEE STREERMILWAUKEF WISCONSIN Q
Q PHONE DALY 2506 Q
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