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

 - Class of 1939

Page 1 of 112

 

University School of Milwaukee - Trident Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1939 volume:

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ASSISTANT EDITOR ROBERT JAKE . . . SPORTS EDITOR MORTON HUNTER .... PHOTOGRAPHY KING BRAMAN . . . BUSINESS MANAGER RALPH INBUSCH . ADVERTISING MANAGER MARY JEAN VVALDHEIM . . TYPIST MR. EVERETT . . . . ADVISOR PRESENT THIS YEAR RO0K T0 HIM ANI? HER, THE AVERAGE STUDENT FACULTY SENIORS ACTIVITIES ATHLETICS ELEMENTARY SCHOOL THE BUARD 0F DIRECTIIBS O PAUL R. CROLL President ALBERT O. TROSTEL, JR. Vice-President IVIRS. GUSTAVE PABST, JR Secretary W. A. THOMPSON Treasurer WHITNEY EASTMAN A. C. ESCHWEILER, JR. CARL GALLAUER WALTER KASTEN LOUIS LECHER J. M. MCLAUGHLIN MRS. CLIFFORD RANDALL DR. S. J. SEEGER I MRS. T. L. TOLAN WALTER G. ZINN F A C U L 'l' Y I ,. MAL. - MR. EVERETT Assistant Director of Milwaukee University School Principal of the Upper School MR. SPIGENER Director of Milwaukee University School MISS DIXE ably fills the role of Senior Class friend and advisor. Without her, the class would be forever overstepping its budget or sporting an empty Senior Room. She was graduated from the National German Teachers Seminary in 1913 and entered M. U. S. to teach German in 1914. Wwe ,Qs One of the old standbys and favo ite teachers IS NIR RINTELMANN. who came to M. U. S. in 1917. Be- sides his ever-perplexing third year algebra, he teaches mechanical drawing and manual arts, and is faculty advisor of Form Two. He received his Bachelors Degree at Milwaukee State Teachers' College and his Masters at Chicago University. His summers are spent at his beloved 'cshacku in Fox Point, where he is an enthusiastic farmer. Since 1919 MR. LEKER has greeted M. U. S. each morning by taking the list of absentees. Because of his summer camp, "Wild Bill" is one of the schools "favorite" teachers. He also coaches the lightweight "Buckete-ers." He received his BS. from the Univer- sity of XYisconsin in 1913 and his MA. in 1925. Much of the fine work in arts and crafts done at M. U. S. is the result of MR. WURL7S advice and instruction. He became head of the Art Department in 1938 after graduating from the Layton Art School and receiving his Bachelor of Arts degree at Carroll. 9 Since 1928 MR. STROW has been the power behind the varsity basketball team and advisor to the un- predictable junior classes. Many school proms owe their success to his unfailing patience. In his leisure moments he teaches mathematics. He received his B.A, from Indiana in 1924 and entered M. U. S. in 1928. Each day that grand fragrance traveling through the halls reminds us that MISS BOYLES is on the job pre- paring lunch for the hungry herd of M. U. S. And do they enjoy it! . . . Miss Boyles is an old-timer at M. U. S., and no one has ever heard a complaint about the cafeteria. Quite a record! In addition, she teaches the girls domestic science. MISS MACDOWALL, the most recent addition to the M. U. S. faculty, has already endeared herself to the many French students who like to work in class. Al- though her classes are noted for the large amount of work that is accomplished, they are always interspersed with bits of humor and her very interesting stories of France. fff ,M . X Z. Z, , ya MW I tw 1 MISS PARKINSON is a wall ing encyclopedia of information about France and Frenchmen. Since 1935, she has concentrated her efforts on improving the French accent at M. U. S. This year f'Madame" be- came the Dean of Girls. She earned her Bachelors degree at Madison in 1930 and her Masters in 1935. In the meanwhile she has spent several summers abroad studying La Belle France and its customs. When you have a question about Latin, Greek, His- tory, Art, or Music, ask MR. STOWE. He entered M. U. S. in 1938, and is instructor of Latin and An- cient History, as well as coach of the Lightweight Football team. He received his BA. from Dartmouth 'Jnrl l'1ic RI A 'Frnrn Qfonfnrrl The strains of music rising through the school, espe- cially on Tuesday mornings, are directed by MISS REXFORD. In addition to her classroom work, she has charge of the orchestra, the Minstrel Shows, the Girls' Chorus, and the music for the Christmas festi- val. In 1937 she became the director of the Music De- partment after receiving her degree from Milwaukee State Teachers' College. MR. FOWLER, who became a teacher at M. U. S. in 1937, is one of the jolliest and most humorous teachers in school. Besides his regular English classes, he is advisor to the Fourth Form, the dramatic instructor, faculty advisor for the Academy, and coach of the Rifle team. Mr. Fowler graduated from the University of Wisconsin and took his Masters Degree there in 1933. NIISS HALL, our efficient librarian, entered M. U. S. in 1937 and teaches English in the junior High School and encourages her classes to do more reading than anyone else in the school. She graduated from Oberlin in 1930 with an A.B. Degree and has since attended the VVisconsin Library School, Lake Forest College, and Columbia University. "Frosty" plays big brother to the whole school. He is the coach of the varsity Football team and brought the team through its first undefeated season in the history of the school. MR. FROBERG is the Athletic Director and also teaches Modern History. He re- ceived his B.A. from Northwestern University and his MA. in 1936. He entered M. U. S. in 1937. ll The smallest person on the Hockey field, MISS PERRY makes up in energy what she lacks in inches. She knows everything from A to Z about gym work and practices what she preaches. She graduated from Northwestern University last year and became a mem- ber of the M. U. S. faculty the following year. MISS GOODENOUGH is the assistant girls' athletic director, the fourth grade teacher, and the junior High School mathematics teacher. She was graduated from South Dakota State Normal School in 1932, received her B.A. from Oberlin in 1936, and entered M. U. S. in 1937. Every Tuesday MR. SCHAUM cheerfully plays to our singing. Occasionally he obliges the school with a "jam" session. He is the music teacher for the junior High and assists in all the musical undertakings at M. U. S. Joining the staff in 1933, MISS CLEMEINTSON has been doing three things at once ever since. At her little window she is often rebuking an exuberant Senior, sending out the monthly grades, and carrying on a telephone conversation all at once. She was graduated from Beloit College in 1929, with a Phi Beta Kappa key. MISS PLAETTNER attended the University of Wis- consin before coming to M. U. S. in 1929. She keeps an eagle eye on the School's fortunes, and assists in making out the programs. Miss Plaettner is always on hand and willing to help in any way she can. S E N I 0 R S JOHN FLETCHER HARPER Good scholarship, athletic ability, leadership, the ability to make friends, and a strong character are seldom found in one person. But John Harper embodies all these qualities and more. Academ- ically, Harp leads his class. He earned his letter in football, basketball and ran the hurdles in track. Everyone will remember his stellar performances as interlocuter in the Minstrel Shows. Last year 'fHarp'l was unanimously elected President of the junior Class and Chairman of the Prom Com- mittee. As a fitting climax to his school career, Harp was elected President of the Student Council. Presfdent of Student Council KING BRAMAN Since he entered M. U. S. in his freshman year, King has made a mark for himself in school activ- ities. In addition to being treasurer of his class in his freshman year, and vice-president for the next two years, King Won his letter playing guard on the varsity football team his last year. Kingls hobby is guns, and he was an active member of the rifle team. He has been on the Honor Roll consistently. In his senior year King became Business Manager of the Academy and President of the Senior Class. 1 ,fl President, Senior Class XVELLS ARMER Any time you see six feet two of arms and legs- it's Wells. Coming to M. U. S. in his Junior year, he played basketball and won his letter in track in the pole vault. He was also a member of the rifle and fencing teams. VVells' vocal ability in the Minstrel Shows and other events has won a reputation for him. Many juniors land Seniorsj will miss 'lUncle'si' paternal ad- vice and good fellowship. HUGO BAUCH The quick-witted Hugo came to us in his last year of High School. "Huxl' made a name for himself through his excellent art displays, and his name appeared regularly on the Honor Roll. A Versatile young man, he plays a mean tenor sax and was always an addition to one of our inimitable "jam Sessionsf' These talents made his classmates feel that his sojourn with them had been all too short. No doubt he will do much to brighten the halls of the Chicago Art Insti- tute next year. 5 BARBARA BERGER Here is "Barb," a classmate of whom we are all proud. An old timer who attended the German- English Academy, her energy and responsibility are boundless. She gives her time and effort Without hesitation, is President of the Girls' Club, a Student Council member, and Editor of the Annual: "Barb" has taken part in dramatics and has been active in athletics. She will be remem- bered at M. U S. as a splendid leader and a Wonderful girl. AUGUST BERGENTHAL Augie is the great booster in the sale of adver- tising for the Academy, and in the promotion of ticket sales for other activities, Augie is in his element. Although he finds football somewhat trying, he has been a member of the squad every year. At school parties and the Minstrel Show, Augie's singing has been one of the main features. President, Gi1'1S'C!ub Editor of the l'mz1' Book TK ALBERT B LATZ Al. who is one of the liveliest and wittiest mem- bers of our class. attended M. Lf S. in the lower grades. During his Freshman year he was Presi- dent of his class and later represented the class on the Student Council. Making up in spirit what he lacked in weight. Al has played on both Freshman and Varsity basketball teams and was an important cog in the 1938 unbeaten football team. Al will follow his older brother to Dart- mouth. My DAVID GEORGE CONNELL Third of the Connell boys to graduate from the University School, "Dave," by his jovial per- sonality, has made a host of friends among the boys-and girls. Dave showed himself a financier by balancing the budget as Treasurer of the jun- ior Class and actually showed a profit on the junior Prom. In times of stress Dave became a lusty cheerleader. On the swimming team Dave has been a consistent point winner. This year he played first string center on the undefeated Varsity squad. 17 MARY CONROY Assistant Editor of the Year Book Our Associate Editor is one of the most versatile members of the class. Since she entered the Uni- versity School as a Freshman, Mary has been outstanding in studies, in extra-curricular activi- ties, and in athletics. For four years she has been a letter winner in sports. Her Willingness to Work has kept her busy as Secretary of the Girlsl Club and won her important parts in dra- matic ventures. One can't help liking Mary be- cause of her quiet personality, her amiability, and her Winning manner. JOHN ALDEN CROLL Assistant Editor of the Year Book During the six years he has been at M. U. S., john has taken an active part in two fields- literature and dramatics. In the first he has taken part in the publication of the Academy, both monthly and annual, and this year Was Assistant Editor of the Year Book. In dramatics he has become one of the ablest character actors in the school, as shown in his performances in the Senior plays. In the meanwhile john stays on the Honor Roll each month and keeps his eyes on his goal-Princeton. lb ADELE DAUER Adele's pep and personality have been M. U. S.'s gain this year. Her cooperative spirit has made her a leader in all activities. She has excelled in girls' athletics, and was a loyal member of the Blue Team. Swimming, hockey, and basketball are her favorite major sports. Among other things, Adele is Exchange Editor of the Monthly. Whenever you think of Adele, you think of her gorgeous red hair-something to remember. it :Z EDWARD AUGUST ERNEsT, JR. Ed is a veteran of four years at the University School, where he won an immediate reputation for his choice of coats, ties, and socks. He has participated in football, basketball, and has been a letterman in tennis. During his sophomore year he was on the Student Council. He has Worked on the school publications, taking an active part in this year's Academy advertising campaign. Consistently on the Honor Roll, Eddie has earned a reputation for industry and good humor. 19 f I K, JAMES FISH jim, sometimes known as the "Senator,77 entered M. U. S. in the eighth grade. His main ambition is to be a successful farmer. His hobbies are divided into two different realms, raising chick ens, and collecting old guns. He loves the out doors and willingly joins in football, hunting, and other sports. He is an expert rifle shot. Al though Jim does not find his class work fascinat- ing, he enjoys French. We wonder why? jim has made many friends during his stay at M. U. S. and will not be forgotten. He plans to attend agricultural school. U 9 fb 'amp ,lf i lg. f,. .41 .r . ' an Din J4 'ii -'ilu it I: ,. 1e,. ' r -F V 3 ' , s Q , L' 1 Y' 1 A n 1 p , 'I V 1 . , ' I in :K i i t' ' .V - i .. . , ,,-4 , n' 1 l' w. , . K' S L I f , its hw! xfllL,,,,.ym if, I S ,pin itil ' ,lf . i gf' . tw IAN' lla V' Hi i fl" ti X3 lb il ly as ' lf wg ,Q W" " !f' All M All i 'l t 1' A, lX'IARION Gizoss Marion was one of the original members of our class back in elementary school, entering in first grade. "Grossie,l' a crack athlete, has won cups in tennis and medals in swimming. She is an important member of the hockey team,and swims and plays basketball equally well. She has been an enthusiastic member of the Girls? Club and is always cheerful and willing. She plans to go to Penn Hall to become a teacher of Physical Education. 1 f .' Y L h t V, I ,,. ii ill txxw' 70 FRED GARN Y Fred entered M. U. S. as a First Former and was very silent at first, but became more talkative each year. He played lightweight football in his Freshman and Sophomore years and was this years Circulation Manager of the Academy. Fred's best work has been done in the mechanical drawing room. After graduation he plans to go to Marquette University to continue his work in technical fields. MORTON HUNTER if ld t U, f .. gi X gg :gl Lf s Captain, Lightweight Football "Mort" is one of the "Old Standbysf who en- tered M. U. S. in the first grade, twelve years ago. He has been making a name for himself ever since. After school he is to be found in the manual training room working on his boats, or in the rifle range trying to beat his almost per- fect record. His autograph collection of world- famous names was one of the outstanding fea- tures of the Hobby Show. This year his record for selling Academy advertising was the highest in the school. Finally Mort was Captain of the '38 lightweight team and Rifle Club. 1 BARBARA Lorz Since she entered in her Freshman year, Barbara has been outstanding in every school activity. Her scholastic ability is shown not only by her regular appearance on the Honor Roll, but also by marks that place her among the leaders of the school. t'Barb7' also excels in sports, being Captain of the Blue Team for two years. Her capability in social activities is shown in the excellent way she handled her job of Treasurer of the Girls? Club this year. A DoRIs KRAUSE Doris, our all-American swimming champion, en- tered M. U. S. two years ago from Whitefish Bay. Since then she has been an enthusiastic member of the Riding Club and an active member of the Glee Club and Girls? Club as well. In her spare time she participates in swimming meets near and far and brings home the bacon. Her collec- tion of medals and trophies, to which she adds every year, has been a drawing card to our Hobby Shows. A ARTHUR LIEBMANN "Little Arthur," pride of the Public Speaking class, joined M. U S. as a Freshman. No one knows what it is all about but Arthur is always talking-usually in great excitement. His pidgin English is the despair of the French class-but Arthur doesn't mind. He has contributed more than his share of fun to the class this year and will be heartily missed by all. BIARGARET BIORRIS Happy-go-lucky Peggy has only been with us for two years, but that has been plenty of time for us to realize her worth as a friend and stu- dent, and ability as an athlete and actress. Her excellent characterization of Mrs. Buzzard in last yearls Senior Play and numerous other roles prove her one of the school's best actresses. Peggy wields a potent hockey stick and has earned letters in both hockey and basketball. 3 Doius MOSEDALE "Mosey" entered M. U. S. in her junior year and immediately made herself known through her spontaneous, streamlined chatter. She took part in the Christmas plays and sang in the Minstrel Show. Her favorite hobby is collecting swing phonograph records, on which she is an authority. Her column in the Academy, 'fSalt of the Earthjl is a high spot every month. When she leaves school, she intends to be a dress designer in New York. N, . Y? by w' '31 ai' 'J J xx - Ai'-' 1 , ' K D" . 'v' ,Y I 59 N I X rg., If U 1 7 N 11 ! Ol t- N V , V- If ' YV , L X , I QV Nfl 0 ' if -'ll I I f fwf NV!! fi if XI Elf xy' ,F P U, r . ,ff i r- ' . ,,r .. .5 If , I ZX xi a. J- I I J' X . J' 'xx 'JN J ,y f gy ,, 1' " s. . I . P '3 JF' - X Q P, . P , , X r x u Bob came to M U. S. in 1937 as a junior. He is interested in dramatic productions and soon made himself known throughout the entire school. Bob has taken an active part in decorating the gym for the junior Prom for the last two years. As Stage Director of the Minstrel Shows, the Christmas Toy Plays, and the Senior Plays, he has been indispensable. Bob is a hard worker and has made an important place for himself in school. 'JA PAL'L REILLY Whenever you see a large group of students in excited conversation in the halls of M. U. S.. you can be sure that Patil is in the midst of it. His sunny personality. sharp wit, and fatherly advice have made him an institution at M. U. S. despite his short stay. Paul, the ardent out- doors man. soon joined the Sprinkmann brothers in their winter week-ends at Cedar Lake. His 1929 "Bexie" is a combination of bus, taxi. and because of its age. a reducing machine. 'quan- ANDREW' JAMES ROSEXBERGER C0-Captain, Varsity F00tbaII Andy, one of the more enthusiastic members of the class. joined us as a junior. He won a letter in both football and track and was Co-Captain this year of the undefeated football team. His ready generosity and willingness to help have been proved time and again. His 1931 convert- ible f'car" was one of the original of the old guard and is a familiar and welcome sight to all who know him. 5 GEORGE CHAMPLIN SALISBURY, JR. Editor of Academy Monthly Co-Captain Varsity Football Champ entered M. U. S. four years ago and was immediately elected Vice-President of his class. The following year he was chosen President, and served on the Student Council in his junior and Senior Years. In addition to being Vice-Presi- dent of the class, he ably edited the Academy paper. As quarterback and Co-Captain, Champ led the football team of 1938 through an un- defeated season. He also won his letter in tennis and was a member of the basketball team. Through all this Champ has been a regular mem- ber of the Honor Roll. lX'IARY LoU SEGNITZ We could not possibly do justice to the descrip- tion of Mary Lou. Her merry Wit and contagious laughter have made her popular in class and out. Committees would be lost Without her lively imagination and support. Mary Lou enters into everything enthusiastically and ably. She is Vice- President of the Girls' Club and leader of the Glee Club. Combined with these talents is her conspicuous dramatic ability which has dis- tinguished her performances in Minstrel Shows and in the Senior Plays. ggi' sis . RALPH SIVYER Ralph, our indispensable track man, has been with us for seven years. He was immediately proclaimed for his speed and has yet to be beaten by any member of the school. This year he was outstanding on the football team, carrying the ball over for many touchdowns. Ralph's cheerful good looks have made him a favorite with girls of all ages. His work on the stage crew and proms has made him a real asset to the school. nw , fly I ERNEST SPRINKMANN In the last four years everyone has heard of Skipper Sprinkmann and his numerous victories in regattas, seen his yard-gaining plunges in football, and his ability in basketball and tennis. Everybody has also heard the earthls vibrations as HBudl' comes chugging around the corner in his old eggbeater with a gang of his friends hang- ing on every part from radiator cap to tail light. "Budl7 has made himself indispensable on dance committees, in Minstrel Shows, and as Class Treasurer. 27 ROBERT TOWNSEND Bob entered M. U. S. in his Senior year. Ever since he was a Freshman "Big Bob" has played football. His line play this year was outstand- ing. Bobls hobbies include all sports, but during the winter, skiing is his favorite. Bobls specialty is mathematics, and this together with his other studies makes him a consistent Honor Roll student. lXIARY TULLGREN One of the all-'round girls of the Senior class is Mary. She participates in every sport and does them all well. She Wins Senior room privileges regularly. In her Sophomore year she played an important role in the Senior Play. In her junior year she became the star of the fencing group. Mary aspires to be an archeologist-of all things! 1 - W- may .. NANCY ELLEN TURCK Xoted for her success with paint brush and hockey stick. and her speed in basketball and swimming, Nancy is a cheerful and an intelli- gent worker. She was an active member of the Girls' Club, the Chorus. the Riding Club, and the Fencing Club. This year, Nancy was Art Editor of the Academy and Class Secretary. In the Kindergarten is the lovely muralof"Wynken, Blynken and Nod" which Nancy presented. The students owe the success of many of their under- takings to Nancys posters and clever decorations. "ps, MW 66619, 5095, WSW Que Pye MARY XYIENER There is only one and can never be another Mary. One of M, U. Sfs most popular students, Mary entered the school on the year of its com- pletion in first grade. Even in her early years she was outstanding in athletics, never failing to make any team she tried for. Last year Mary was Co-Captain of the White Team and is this yearls Captain. She was a representative on the Student Council and also appeared in numerous plays throughout the year. 29 CLASS Il ECOGNIZING the distinguished quali- ties of this year's Senior Class, we leave the underclassmen a few facts about the achievements of this illustrious group, revealing their mental and spiritual growth from their entrance to their final exit. The Christopher Columbus of our class, Augie Bergenthal, one of the first to set foot upon University School territory in the year 1926, distinguished himself immediately with his flying paper dolls. Our class has the distinc- tion of being the last to originate in the old school. The next year in the new school, Al Blati gave his stunning performance as a bluebird, and Mary Wiener shone as an Easter bunny. And in this year also the class discovered its Don juan, as Augie came into the spotlight and did a cute number with Betty Beebe. In the fifth grade we presented to the school the stained glass window you now see in the auditorium. lt was our class that initiated the Pet and Hobby Shows, the latter being an annual affair. During those early years the class was enhanced by the entrance of Barbara Berger, Editor of the masterpiece you have in your hands, Ralph Sivyer, future mainstay of the Varsity football squad, Mort Hunter, Jack of all sports, Johnny Croll, and Fred 'fElmerl7 Garny. During the Freshman year the class took into its fold more of the future headliners of M. U. S,, namely: King Braman, Senior Class ISTCIRY President, Mary Conroy, dramatic star, Big Ed Ernest, future financial genius, Jim Fish, naturalist extraordinary, john Harper, future student government leader, Barbara Lotz, scholar and athlete, Champ Salisbury, future gridiron strategist, our own Mary Lou Seg- nitz, Mary Tullgren, and that embryo yachts- man, Ernest Sprinkmann. joining us in the Junior year were Dave Con- nell, Doris Krause, Peggy Morris, Doris HWow!l7 Mosedale, Bob Rank, Bashful Andy Rosenberger, Nancy Turck, and Wells "Who Cares?" Armer. Next we come to the event that will long be remembered, the junior Prom, most notable extravaganza in the annals of school dances. Not only was it a shining social success, but also a conspicuous financial harvest. At last the year of free speech, free thought, and Mr. Spigenerls talks on how not to get to college was upon us! At the beginning of the year we welcomed more new students. The first of these was Hugo "BrainstormU Bauch, artistic genius, and member of Mr. Everettis "Unholy Threef' Next came Adele Dauer, graceful redhead, Marion Gross, girls' athletic star, Bob 'fLimpy" Townsend, Paul Reilly, ad- vocate of Model A Fords, and Bill "Wonder Why They Call Me Lucky?" Voelz. We hope that following our good example, succeeding generations of Seniors will emulate our efforts to live up to the spirit of the school's motto, HAD ASTRA PER ASPERAY' CLASS WILL We good Seniors, brave and true, Our best talents leave to youg These four years that here ive spent We leave behind and don,t repent. Ye unrlergrarls, then carry on, With vim and vigor when we,ve gone. But to the Will we now must turn To give you that for which you yearn. Wells Armer, leave-but I'll be back! Hugo Bauch, leaves-by the grace of God. August Bergenthal, leave-without a single word. Barbara Berger, leave-many homeless on Sunday. Albert Blatz, leave-without an argument. King Braman, leave-my loose change to the bookstore. David Connell, can't leave anything but love. Mary Conroy, leave Dave Connell, but not for long! John Croll, leave-Roberta Levy walking to school alone. Adele Dauer, leave-my red thatch to some- one who can't afford the henna. Edward Ernest, leave-my Esquire instincts to Phil Smith. James Fish, leave-to go squirrel hunting. Marion Gross, leave-my athletic ability to Bill Pieper. Fred Garney, leave-my nickname to Dick Philipson. John Harper, leave-the student govern- ment open to the junior Class Socialism. Morton Hunter,leave-my hobbies and date to the museum. Doris Krause, leave-my lipstick to the art room. Barbara Lotz, leave-my committees to any other optimist. Art Liebman, leave-many an auto driver nervous. Peggy Morris, leave-the Glee Club for good. Doris Mosedale, leave-my chatter to Vir- ginia Beamsley. Stan OlMalley, leave-for the second time. Bob Rank, leave-the stage props in dis- order. Andrew Rosenberger, leave-my bashfulness to Janice Taylor. Champlin Salisbury, leave-Frosty in the lurch. Mary Lou Segnitz, leave - Mr. Spigener speechless. Ralph Sivyer, leave-in a hurry. Ernest Sprinkmann, leave-with the Senior Class funds. Bob Townsend, leave-a year too late. Mary Tullgren, leave-speech class silent. Nancy Turck, leave-my cheese crackers to next year's Senior room students. Bill Voelz, leave-my luck open to criticism. Mary Wiener, leave-the White Team with- out a Captain. SENIUR SNAPS 32 x sNl."' 'R' xi lx Xx .-xx, . I - 1 , x N . ' 1 N X x . n 5 u Q N f 5 l Q ' X , g ' n l x - N ,y x I 5 - x , x R X xx . n I x X ' , , X , -rx ' K- 3 X A 1 Q x First Row: Glassen, Hayssen, Montgomery, B. Blatz, Warren, Isgrig, Waldheim, Beamsley, Gottschalk. Second Row Gettelman, G. Watts, Manegold, Pieper, Desh, Lindemann, Grunwald, Franke, M. Gallauer. Third Row: Schley DeBona, Phillipson, Mr. Strow, Weschler, W. Sprinkmann, Taylor. Fourth Row: jake, Inbusch, Willmans, R. johnson I fr? T . Eye UN IOR CLASS Under such capable officers as Ralph Inbusch, presidentg Bill Pieper, vice- presidentg Betty Blatz, secretaryg and Bob Schley, treasurer, the junior class had a most successful school year. Wforking hard on the junior Prom, which was a great hnancial I success, taking care of a worthy fam- ily at Thanksgiving, Christmas, and again in March, and leading in the Academy advertising campaign, the class continued the fine standards set in the previous two years. The class gave a unique assembly program entitled, "XVhat's My Namefl and a "jam session" was presented in assembly as a preview to the Prom. In athletics the juniors were runners- up in the inter-scholastic competi- tions. They produced many letter winners through their excellent work on the Yarsity teams, Representa- tives on the Student Council for the year were Harry Franke and Fred 'XVilmanns. K, it v-.- v , f First Row: Rohn, Wiebrecht, Teweles, A. Nunnemacher, Schmid, Turner, Wollaeger, Slichter, Elsner, Miller, Trettin. Second Row: Howell, N. Dauer, Bennett, Levy, Niss, Colburn, F. Utz, Andrae, P. Johnson, V. Smith, Hofer. Third Row: Archer. Zieman, Loos, Eschweiler, Mr. Fowler. Hume, Russert, R. OlMalley, Bloomfield, Mortensen, The Sophomores this year have had a decidedly victorious class. They captured the scholarship banner from under the nose of the jealous seniors -xvho miraculously got it the hrst month. In fact they seem to have shown up everyone, in spite of the freshmen who are trying hard. In sports the girls walked off with the hockey laurels, and the boys HBH basketball team composed largely of 'Sophsfi has had an almost undefeat- ed season. This year's class has also shown talent in Mr. Foxvler's playsg it has given generous contributions for the -less fortunate families at Thanksgiving and Christmasg and it has had an active part in the Acad- emy. The officers for the form were: Ns wi N513 G05 'J Sq. X 60 eyjl' -S bo 'I QU-BNXX iff X54 XQN-0-K Q5 ,viz we' 42,46 X s Mio' 0 ivy XTX i A Q wJ" aff XJ? wwf ,eww G, vibe 2. QQ KCYPQVXOT UPHGMORE CLASS President, Bill Tewelesg Vice-Presi- dent, Louise Russertg Secretary, julia Morrisg and Treasurer, Dick Q'Mal- ley. The student council representa- tives were Louise Russert and Dick Bennett. wwf L., ,.f ,, ,ffwm,www- 1 First Row: Spencer, MacNaughton, Nunnemacher, Maney, Clayton, Weymier, Koss, Weller, Krueger, Candee, Sellmer Tolan, Simmons. Second Row: Giljohann, Turck, Greenebaum, Frint, Kopmeier, Naulen, Reisimer, Watts, Haller Klug, Mantz. Third Row: Levis, Putnam, Birckhead, Syburg, Bergenthal, Ernest, Neacy, Dalton, Roethke Hov Fourth Row: McCoy, Mr. Stowe, Thompson, Tietgen, Pritchard, Voss, John, Wieman , Bellack, Miller. QLQW' ww QWJJJ . , M T' T ' f fi iw? W X f h fl f' If X rj l X r . This year the Freshman class doubled jjmf its enrollment, reaching a new high with a total of forty-three students. They have quality as well as quantity, however, for they have maintained the largest number of students on the Honor Roll each month, and have given the Sophomores a good run for the Scholarship banner. For the Freshman assembly they presented a program on safety in driving which was one oi the best of the year. The class officers are: james Dalton, presidentg Larry Tolan, viee-presi- dentg Lora Nllatts, secretaryg and Ecl- mund Kopmeier, treasurer. FRESHMAN CLASS c We fe! If up ,s , - . , . I 1 - -A -. ' '7 +- - , A - First Roto: P. Connell. Goldstein, W. Simmons. Menrath, Koch, Birk, P. Krueger. Ianney, McFadven, Gutenkunst D. Hunter. Second Row: Merker, Strehlow, Ross, Gallauer. Weisel, Robinson, D. Berger, Smrz, Schwab, Orth Third Row: Koehring, Reindl, Steck, Utz, Stim son, Weiner, Wagner, J. Russert, Ni h 1 H J U IDR HIGH p c os, ogan. The Junior High have formed a club called the Twone Club. It meets every Friday afternoon seventh pe- riod. Txvone is a combination of forms one and tivo. The group has participated in many affairs such as parties, taking care of families at Christmas and Thanksgiving, and the advertising campaign. The officers are: Harry XViener. president: Carol XVeise1, vice-president: Jean Kock, secretaryg johnny Russert, treasurer. The advisers are Miss Hail and Mr. Rintelmann. f I 12 A C T I V I T I E S l First Row: Bennett, Gallauer, B. Berger, L. Russert, Salisbury. Second Row: Wilmans, Harper, Franke, Sprinkmann The Student Council this year has been unusually active. Because of its reduction in number, the group was able to accomplish a great deal more work that it formerly could. Presi- dent John Harper conducted meet- ings regularly and competently. The Council was completely in charge of the homecoming parade and the de- livering of Thanksgiving baskets. They inaugurated the Open Forum, took care of all advertising, and ticket sales, and laid the plans for the HU" Club dance. Champlain Salisbury is vice-president of the club and Mari- anna Gallauer is secretary. T DE T CUUNCIL 'T"""V"ihl First Row: Maney, Wagner, Janney, Nunnemacher, Hunter. Second Row: Srnrz, Bergenthal, Roethke, H. Wiener. JU IOR COUNCIL This is the first year that the junior Council was organized. The object of it is to give the lower classes a more active part in the activities about the school. In the Council are meni- bers from the Hrst, second, and third forms. The officers this year were President Barbara Nunneniacher, Vice-President Dick Maney, and Secretary Georgann Bergenthal. The Council endeavored to keep the halls free from waste paper, helped to keep the eighth grade party running smoothly, and to send out the invita- tions. In the ticket sale for the Min- strel Show the Junior Council also helped immensely. Now that the junior Council has been iornied it has proved very useful both to the teachers and the younger mein- bers of the school. Through the jun- ior Council the students haveachance to settle all disturbances and to have a person their own age to take a hand in governing activities. First Row: Glasson, Levis, G. Watts, Waldheim, Salisbury. Isgrigz, Gottschalk. Second Row: Putnam, A. Dauer, Lotz, Mr. Fowler, M. Gallauer, Manegold. Third Row: Franke, Gettelman, Colburn, L. Russert, Lindemann. Fourth Row: DeBona, jake. ACADE Y THLY This year the Academy monthly, under the editorship of Champlin Salisbury and the direction of Mr. Everett, has attempted to open up many new fields so the paper might prove of interest to everyone from the Alumni to the junior High school group. Harry Franke ably handled the humor section with his column, 'fUpon My NVord," and Bob lakes by-line, 'fFeats and Fumblesfl covered the chief monthly sport topics, and Richard john kept the philatelists well informed. Advertising manager, Ralph Inbusch, was chiefly responsible for the satis- Hed group of advertisers, who were this year more plentiful than ever before, and a new high was reached in the year's advertising campaign. The business was managed by King Braman and the circulation by Fred Garny. The rest of the staff were Marianna Gallauer, news editor: Nancy Turck and Aimee lsgrig, art editorsg Mary Manegold, alumni editor, Adele Dauer, exchange editorg and Mary ,lean Vllaldheim, literary editor. First Row: N. Turck, Conroy. Second Row: Trettin, B. Berger, Gottschalk. Third Row: Hunter, Jake Garny Croll. Fourth Row: E. Ernest, Bramen. The Academy Staff started the work early in September. Pictures were taken, Senior write-ups started, and plans for set-up and covers begun. Under the leadership of Barbara Ber- ger, and with the help of her assist- ants, Mary Conroy, John Croll, and Mary jean XXT21lCll16lHl, with Bob jake on Sports, and Mort Hunter with his quick-action candid camera, the work was finally completed. THE ACADE Y AN N UA W ,,,, M f - , Q ' , f :,f,ff,f fr , , ,,,,, ,M I , , , fry , ffgf, f t 'x,Zfff,,, , ' 'fm 'f First Row: J. Kreager, Beamsley, Gettelman, Wiebrecht. Frint, B. Blatz, Isgrig, Waldheim, A. Dauer, Bloomfield, N. Dauer, Schlicter, Spencer, E. M. Simmons. Second Row: Roethke, Klug, Desh, M. Gallauer, Manegold, Levy, Miss Rexford, Koss, Russert, Tullgren, L. Watts, A. Nunnemacher, Turner, Clayton. Third Row: Bergenthal, N. Turck, Gross, B. Nunnemacher, Loos, D. Turck, Voss, Howell, Grunwald, Archer, Merker, Mantz. Fourth Row: Weller. Hoy, Wieman, Warren, Hofer, Taylor, Colburn, Lotz, Conroy, Segnitz, Sellmer, Neacy, Ross. GLEE CL B The Girls' Glee Club under the ca- pable direction of Miss Rexford and the energetic leadership of Mary Lou Segnitz did many worthwhile things this year. The club was split into two sections because of its size. The fresh- men and sophomores met Thursday afternoons, seventh period, while the juniors and seniors met each Thurs- day morning. Both sections worked together, however, in the Thanks- giving and Christmas programs. For the first time this year a group of glee club members andother students sang Christmas carols at Columbia Hos- pital and the Shorewood Sanitarium. The club also took an active part in the Annual Minstrel Show, doing a colorful scene from a Dude Ranch. The biggest undertaking of the year was the operetta, "The Marriage of Nanettefl the hrst time one has been produced at the school. fish. Captain Hunter. Braman. Nlr. Fowler. Ziemeii. Nlortensoii, E. Sprinl4mami. The 1939 rifle season is oyer. The last target has been scored, the last barrel cleaned. and the guns put away. while the M. U. S. marksmen look back with justilied satisfaction over one of the most successful seasons in the history of the rifle team. Qpening the season by a match with the Badger -lunior Rifle Club of XYest Allis. ll. U. S. emerged at the long end of a 953-932 score. Following a 654-627 triumph over Country Day. the team really hit its stride and de- feated the Badger Juniors in a return engagement. 953-926. RIFLE TEAM The best showing in the entire year was made in the tea1n's only defeat, when they held a strong St. Johns M. A. team to a scanty seventeen point margin. 718-735. 'vflfvif Tm "f f ' ' " - ' 't" "' .4 gjwylyg. L, It H - W, . , - ft f N ,I lm.. , . ,..-- . ., , Q if 1 , K d- - 355, Q '-,ffm mmf, Lf.-. ' '.i-Aff! . i f -'A-midffzff ,433 L T' Captain Mort Hunter l Y l l iw, 1 The art room is constantly the scene of students busy with their projects. During Open House, the music and art rooms were filled with oil paint- ings, sketches, linoleuin block prints, and water colors prepared in the Art Studio. Craft works played a pre- dominant part, while the use of alu- minum for metal bowls and trays proved very popular. iXiVith the ad- vent of warmer weather, many stu- RTS A CR FTS dents spent their art periods outside sketching. Visits to the Art Institute and the Layton School of Art were especially helpful to the students in obtaining a broader view of art in the Works of other artists. Not only were paint- ings viewed and studied, but Swedish glass exhibits at VVatts were enjoyed. The hobby show brought forth a host of hidden talent. Table after table was hidden under collections of col- orful dolls, plates, glassware, and stamps. Ingenious model airplanes and boats shared honors with collec- tions of match-box covers and other sundry trinkets. Some exhibits showed the finesse of the professional collector. Handsome articles presented the adeptness and clever manipulation of the experi- enced craftsman. All of these hobbies throughout the year were encouraged in the art department. The art department has played an integral part in cooperating with the various classes from the hrst grade to the senior high school in producing murals of the subject being studied for the school walls. In this way the student was able to present in paint his reaction to the subject matter learned in the classroom. SCIE CE DEP RTME T Une can go up to the third lloor lab- oratory at any time and lind students deeply engrossed in the study of light and sound, prisms, and other experi- ments in physics. In the chemistry laboratory, one hnds the young chem- ist unveiling a new world through experiments. Across the hall young people are studying plant and animal structures which reveal the science of life. On the desk are scattered myriads of bars, magnets, weather maps, and charts showing aspects of the work in general science. WOMA Mrs. George Andrae ,S SERVICE CL B Each year the VVOHICIFS Service Club takes an active part in the welfare of the University School. This year was no exception. In addition to their important work in the Cafeteria, they held their annual Bridge Party which attracted several hundred people. Follow- ing this they held a theatre benefit using the French picture, K'La Grande lllusionf, Mrs. Andrae and her corps of assistants took an active share in the prep- arations for the Alumni Dinner at the Plaster Hotel. The Service Club also held a Rummage Sale and took part in the preparation for Field Day. 47 On the evening of March 11, the curtains opened on the eleventh annual Minstrel Show. Under the direction of Mr. Fowler and Miss Rexford, the show was a great success. As Master of Ceremonies, john Harper led the end-men and chorus through their acts. The end-men, Ralph Inbusch tOdoronoD, Harold DeBona CDynamiteD, Dave Connell tChloej, and Al Blatz CKleenexD, made their entrances in new and original ways. "Odorono'l was ushered in on a stretcher with an ambulance siren to give the right effect. Harold and Al made their appearances from above in an airplane, while Dave followed close behind in a parachute. Hal DeBona sang "F, D. R, jones" with the aid of the chorus. M. U. Sfs star baritone, Augie Bergenthal, then crooned "Kinda Lonesomei' for his admirersg Jackie Spencer thrilled the audience with her graceful tap dancingg and Adele Dauer and Wells Armer won a shower of applause with their pleasing interpre- tation of "Thanks for Everythingfl During intermission the clowning of the end-men singing 'KShadrach,' was fol- lowed by the f'Sweatbox Fourw who offered old favorites such as "Sweet Sueu and 'fPut On Your Old Grey Bonnet." A fx The second act portrayed a dude ranch with cowboys gathered around the camp- fire. the Girls' Chorus grouped in the background, and cowboy jake poised on the top rail of the fence, "going to town" on his banjo with f'Twelfth Street Ragfl john Putnam and Bob Giljohann sang "Red River Valley," and the chorus harmonized "The Funny Old Hills" and "The Cowboy and the Lady" with Virginia Howells solo. Jim Fish, Lance Glasson, Andy Rosenberger, as the harmonica trio, played "Oh Susanna," Ralph Reisimer offered "Pep Up" on his accordion, and Ellen Mary Simmons danced. In the third act. Wells Armer's rendition of "Deep Purple" and Betty Blatz's assertion that "I Have Eyes" won the audiences enthusiastic acclaim, and Mary Lou Segnitz, M. U. Sfs own Sophie Tucker, brought down the house with "My Heart Belongs to Daddy." This was followed by Ralph Inbuschs chorus of "glamour girls," costumed in ballet dresses and long curls. Then Laura Watts and Harry Franke, that delightful Bowery duo, offered 'AI Ups to Her" with actions and singing. With a final round of nonsense, and the singing of :Tse Gwine Back to Dixie," the curtain fell on the 1939 Minstrel Show. 49 V DANCE Each of the clances held at the School this year was a great success. The lirst one was the annual Halloween dance ancl "get-togethern which took the form of a harcl-times party, with the Gym- nasium clecoiatecl with cornstalks and pumpkins. On the night school closed for vacation the junior Flass gave its l'i'oni to open the Christmas season. The ilil'O1ll was attended by the largest crowd so tai' iecorclecl and was a huge success hnancially as well as socially. The hnal dance was given by the 'lioys' Club after the basketball game with Sheboygan. ff iff X f 50 ! 51 C LENDAR Sept. 22nd Sept. 23rd Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov. Nov. Nov. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Jan. jan. Jan. jan. Feb. Feb. Feb. 4th 15th 22nd 28th 29th 30th lst Zlst 23rd 9th 14th 18th 21st 25th 4th 15th 18th 31st 24th 28th 29th Fall term begins-"Open up dem pearly gatesf' Rosenberger comes to school: First issue of Academy-Who wrote that column? First gridiron victory-Northwestern, 39-7. Country Day, 6-6-What price glory P' Home-comingHQg1vQf1vf1l?:.l7ll!:fB3l1lQI,r11ins.. Inbuschscarfvisaaversa. Girls' Club dance-Oh, that washline! Mary Wiener begins to look at college catalogues. Ernest T. Seton lectures on Indian lore-Mrs. Seton sings chant. Where was Artie Shaw? Baskets to the poor-Bauch gets lost on South Eleventh street. Senior Day-Andy still in pajamas. First M. U. S. Basketball victory. Examinations-Augie seen on Kilbourn bridge. Mary puts the catalogues back. School out-Some kind of Prom that night-or was it? Let me see-- Bauch goes to church. End of Xmas vacation-You wouldn't know it. Rosenberger returns-Barb, too. School visits Milwaukee industries-Where were Mary and Armer? Mary looks at college catalogue. Milwaukee University School defeats Country Day. Al leaves 7th period. There wasn't any. Mar. 3rd Mar. 11th Mar. 12th April 3rd April 12th April 20th April 26th April 27th April 28th May Znd May Sth May 6th May 8th May 11th May 12th May 13th May 20th june 2nd june 7th June 12th june 13th june 14th CALENDAR Harp stutters making assembly announcement. Minstrel Show-.Such language, tsk, tsk. Madam is engaged-oo la! la! Students visit industrial plants-Armer did it again! Sweatbox hve play at Alumni dinner-Weschler gave usual per- formance. Bobby uses peroxide. Golf season opens-"Only on the fairway, Hume." Open House-Quoth Mr. Leker, '6Shet ep and listen to the experiment." Madam married and on Honeymoon-oo la! la! la! la! Track season starts-Andy also ran. "Marriage of Nannetteu-Sayeth impressario Fowler, "Whew!" Mort takes pictures for year book. Mary still looking at catalogues. Al still missing during 7th period. Champ gets part in senior Class Play-Said Salisbury, "B-B-But- what about my tennis?'l Ernest broke again. Senior Privileges-"Well, now it's legal-' Blatz. Senior Class Play-Lotz and Wiener forget parts. Examinations-Augie seen at Naval Recruiting Station. Field Day-School turns red. Girls' Athletic Banquet-Boy waiters get more food than girls. Graduation-Armer, "Where DID I put those credits?"-Has anyone seen Gus? Bon Voyage. 53 ATHLETIC On the night of Thursday, March 16, about 250 fathers, sons, and friends of the Univer- sity School attended the Annual Athletic Ban- quet. Harry Stuhldreher, Director of Athletics at the University of Wisconsin, was guest speaker. Stanley O'Malley as toastmaster introduced the captains of the University School's athletic teams: Richard Krauthoefer, Elementary Bas- ketballg Mark Voight, Elementary Football, Harry Wiener, junior Basketballg john Put- nam, Lightweight Basketballg Morton Hunter, Lightweight Footballp King Braman, Rifle Teamg Ralph Sivyer, Varsity Track, Edward Ernest, Varsity Tennis, George Watts, Var- sity Swimmingg john Harper, Varsity Bas- ketballg Champlin Salisbury and Andrew Ro- senberger, Varsity Football. After each of the captains gave a short talk, Augie Bergen- thal and his "SweatboX Four" entertained the audience with some tantalizing "swing" Mr. Froberg, Athletic Director of the school, then introduced the various teams that he had BANQUET coached: Football, Swimming, and Track. He called on the various coaches to present their teams: Mr. Strow, coach of the Varsity Bas- ketball and Golfg Mr. Rechcygl, the Varsity Tennis coach, Mr. Stowe, coach of Light- weight Footballg Mr. Leker, who coached the Lightweight Basketball teamg and coach of the Elementary teams, Mr. lVurl. The three Athletic Trophies were presented to the boys, chosen by their teammates, as outstanding in sportsmanship and leadership, The Rae F. Bell Swimming trophy was pre- sented by Mr. Everett to George Watts. Mr. G. C. Salisbury presented the John P. XViener Basketball Trophy to Bob jake, and the H. E. Uihlein Trophy was presented by Mr. Bert Vandervelde to Champ Salisbury. The guest speaker, Mr. Harry Stuhldreher, was introduced by Mr. Spigener. Mr. Stuhl- dreher emphasized the fact that every student should do something for his school in return for what the school has given him. A T II L E T I C S First Row: Champlain Salisbury, William Yoelz, William Sprinkmann, Robert Schley. Second Row: Robert Johnson, David Connell, Stanley O'Malley. Albert Blatz. Center: Coach Froberg, Captain Rosenberger, Third Row: William Pieper, King Braman, Robert Hume, john Harper. Fourth Row: Ralph Sivyer, Ernest Sprinkmann, Harry Franke, Robert Townsend, 56 1 l .- - 9' ff .4 '. A-"' -. - ' -,f..Q'Fg" . , 4.-.:W' .T',..1,zf 4... .. -. First Roco: W. Sprinkmann. Bennett, Pieper. Willmans. E. Sprinkmann. Schley, Blatz. Salisbury. Connell. Fish. Second Roca: Phillipson. P. Johnson. Braman. R. O'Malley. Yoelz. Coach Froberg, R. Johnson. Lindemann. Franke. Rank. Third Rota: Pritchard. Hume. Harper. S. O'Malley. Townsend. Bergenthal. Sivyer. DeBona. FOOTBALL VARSITY SQUAD On September 6th a group of promising young huskies left school on a journey to Hustisford where Mr. Lekers camp is located. Although only four lettermen: Bill Pieper, Bob John- son, Stan O'Malley, and Andy Rosenberger returned, the squad benefited so much from their week's training period that they were able to hold their own on almost any field. Shortly before the Harvard game, Andrew Rosenberger was elected captain. On October lst, M.L'.S. traveled to Chicago to play Harvard School. After coming from behind three times during the game, they tied the score 19-19. The following Saturday. the Yar- sity played host to Wayland Academy and managed to escape with a tie, 13-13. by means of a thrilling fourth quarter rally. Bob John- son's defensive work at tackle was outstand- ing. On October 15th the team traveled to Watertown where they met and conquered Xorthwestern Preps, 39-7. The M. U. S. team really clicked for the first time in this game. The next Saturday will long live in the hearts of M. U S. rooters. The Blue and White came from behind to tie Country Day 6-6. Xot only did they tie them but they scored eight first . . . UNDEFEATED. t Q I .A H adv.. f , A' A,f.1fs3-g,,V1 'jg' ,Z Z g - : fn 5. ,.5i7,c,.grp,g,',!Lf!f!Qg,gZij K f ,U K it -35 'qv' NI? xv ' A A I . -'-",, ' ,A., , '--t' fi A' -- 3 A, N sf. Z tif -.3 ,,zg' 5,1 xi A A i,ir!y.?L 4 Q, A, : A 4 C V. MM fl 'hz' A ml X 1-1: .wQL,,k? if 5 ,fQ.,,,, .Ani 4 1,973 ,,V, BZ A f- ll . -' H M ' A" A ,. I my 'p f 2 - my A A i ' ' 'l' ' "f-,,g3'f1H-Zig," - .eg 4,5 fi-ni?-A ,'.', 1252 ' f. " A1:g,?.'iVrfifigi.5?,.':iA.jhzy, : A37 i n Av ,F I "L' '-" e 4 ' - i .... A 't Q 4' A . 'f if at ' 'L K ' " .1--vfwfl?-5 1.1 .' "J V 4 1 1 A V. 1 " Q A A 1 . QOUNTRY DAY fJ'6 WAYLAND ACAD. I3' I3 CHlCAGO LATIN l9"6 NORTHWESTERN msL1TARv 3849 J W V ng V 1 A f. We A. t it NORTHWESTERN PREPS 39'7 HARVARD SCHOOL l9'l9 downs to Country Day's five. On October 29th, M. UA S. celebrated its homecoming by burying North Western Military and Naval Academy from Lake Geneva, 38-O. The entire squad was given a chance to play, and both reserves and varsity showed plenty of power. On Saturday, November sth, Coach Milward Froberg's 1938 Varsity football team closed the first undefeated season in the school's his- tory with a smashing 19-6 victory over Chi- cago Latin School. Despite the loss of Captain Andy Rosenberger through pneumonia, and the leg injury which handicapped Bob Townsend a good part of the season, the Blue and White came through vic- torious. In three games they came from be- hind to tie in the closing minutes. A great deal of credit is due to Coach Froberg, not only for his coaching, but also for the fighting spirit he helped bring out in his boys. The boys them- selves must be congratulated for their fine con- dition and "never-say-diew spirit. First Row: Greenebaum, Haller, Weymier, Maney, Elsner, Candee. Second Row: Bellack, John, M. Hunter, Tolan, Kopmeier, Schmidt. Third Row: Thomson, Miller, Mr. Stowe, R. Ernest. LIGHT EIGHT FOOTBALL The M. U. S. Lightweights, captained by Mort Hunter and coached by Mr. Stowe, opened their season against a powerful Lincoln squad, holding them to a winning margin of two touchdowns. The squad next journeyed to Country Day, where it displayed a much improved brand of football, only to lose a heart-breaking game to its arch rivals. Caught napping on the second play of their game at Lake Forest Academy, the boys yield- ed a quick touchdown. Throughout the second and third quarters, their play was easily the best of the season. Disheartened by two bad breaks, the Lightweights could not recover their scoring punch, and ultimately allowed two more touchdowns before the game ended. In the closing moments of their final game of the season, against St. johnls Cathedral, an undefeated team which led their own league, M. U. S. scored and rushed over the point after touchdown to emerge with a satisfactory tie, 7-7. Throughout the season the Lightweights dis- played great defensive ability. The spirit shown by every man on the squad was in keep- ing with the best of M. U. S. sportsmanship, and the season must be called a success despite the fact that the scoreboard shows three losses and a tie. First Row: Schley, Pieper, Jake, Harper, R. johnson, Blatz, E, Sprinkmann. Second Row: Bennett, Hume, Armer, Coach Strow, W. Sprinkmann, Salisbury, P, Johnson. Third Row: Schmid, Franke, Townsend, Inbusch, Ernest, DeBona, Weschler. 1 VARSITY BASKETBALL Prospects for the basketball season were none too bright when the current season opened. Mr. Harold E. Strow, beginning his ninth year as Varsity Coach at M. U. S., faced the task of building a team around two returning letter- men, Bob Johnson and Bob Jake, neither of whom had been regulars in the previous sea- son. In addition, the Varsity faced a more dif- ficult schedule than in the last two seasons. The basketeers opened their 1938-39 campaign against Sheboygan North High School. Repre- senting a new school for the first time in bas- ketball, Sheboygan made a successful debut with a 26-18 victory. However, M.U. S. im- proved tremendously in a weekls time, and xt Aoiii-,.fJ..7., ' --Vt, . ,, - I ' I tw S., .1t-.., 'f.lU"+f- 1 ' " 'I 'fivn ,al , , A-Ltr., handed Lutheran High a 27-ld deifeatd In this game they showed a new zone defense, which they used throughout the rest of the year. During the Christmas vacation the Varsity finally yielded to a tough and experienced Alumni team, 28-23, after they had led up into the final eight minutes. Following Christmas recess, the Varsity bowled over five opponents in a row. In a bitterly- fought defensive battle, Messmer was defeated on the M. U. S. floor, 18-17. Northwestern Preps then bowed 23-11 at Milwaukee. M.U.S., utilizing a home floor advantage, defeated their Country Day rivals, 30-14. At the Lutheran gym, the Varsity rolled up their largest score Top Row : Salisbury, Pieper, E. Sprinl-zmann, Armer, W. Sprinkmann. Second Row : Blatz, Harper, Johnson. Jake, Schley. of the season, 39-22. An interurban ride to XYatertown failed to show any effect on the high-flying quintet who scored a second vic- tory over the Northwestern Preps, 20-9. But then, with two regulars out, and the other three in poor condition from the effects of the flu, the magic string was broken. In a thrill- battle, M. U. S. dropped the homecoming game to Sheboygan North, 23-21. Still not in the best of shape, the squad received their fourth defeat on the spacious Messmer High floor, 28-24. The game was not decided in favor of the Catholic Conference co-champs until the closing minutes. M. U. S. closed their season at Country Day with a 24-11 triumph. With seven wins and four defeats, M.U.S. completed a successful season. Letters were awarded to ten boys. john Harper was chosen captain for the year and Bob jake has been elected captain for the coming season. To fin- ish the season, the squad enjoyed a banquet at the Shorecrest given by Mr. Harper. The individual scoring found: jake 103, John- son 37, Pieper 36, Schley 26, Harper 22, Blatz 13, Bud Sprinkmann 11, Bill Sprinkmann 7, Armer 6, Weschler 3, Salisbury 2, and Bob Hume 1. 5 , ,WJ --A fgf 1f,4z1,f " WWVW f ,fvfziwf 4, ' ' V 7VLy?f'Z7f7fI ,M Jf' 'girfyiggypWyf?455? Q7 yfyff 7 277: .yf K fr A K 25.1" f 1 , fs? f- .. 4 me fe' -m e Fi1'stRow: John, Putnam, R. Ernst, Giljohann. Second Row: MacNaughton, Haller, Mr. Leker, Greenebaum, Weymier. LIGHTWEIGHT BA KETBALL Although Mr. Leker had only six boys to work with on his freshman basketball squad, the team made a good showing throughout the season. Although they finished the season with the unimpressive record of two wins and six losses, they outscored their opponents by two points. This reflects the number of extremely close games that were played. Xb- Ap- 0 I' J ' -1 ,ce ' f - x, N' - X'-" K A n ,,. A. Q irxr Xxx'-UO JS X VJ w-:vt-Wi 0' lax .J vb M X X -O I ,,.. i x v i ixVN'xWx X xH FQ , 1 JN Y t. xp V M N lf 6 Before winning their first game at Lincoln High School by the score of 27-11, the team lost live straight games, two to Whitefish Bay, one 13-7 and the other 17-16, and one to Lin- coln 27-26, Hawthorne 14-12, and Country Day 20-18. They again lost to Hawthorn 21-16 before they climaxed the season with a thrill- ing Victory over Country Day 17-18. First Row: Bellack, Elsner, Krauthofer, Maney, Eschweiler, Tolan. Second Row: D. Connell, Glassen, G. Watts, Kopmeier. Rank, Hayssen. Third Row: Mr. Froberg, B. Miller. SWIMMI G Considering the fact that the swim- ming team was made up almost en- tirely of Freshmen and Sophomores, its record of winning three and losing four indicates a successful season plus even better records to look forward to in the next two years. Coach Froberg was faced with the difficult task of building a team with no lettermen to work with. However, the develop- ment of the younger boys, notably Captain George lVatts, Bill Krautho- fer, and Ed Kopmeier, was rapid enough for M. U. to make all the meets they swam in mighty interest- ing for their opponents. It is rumored that Captain Wlatts has entered his charges in a number of municipal meets this coming summer, in order to prepare them for a stiff schedule in 1941. With a good num- ber of talented performers returning, Coach Froberg's proteges should en- joy another season. Bill Krauthofer, Sophomore back- stroker, splashed his way to a new school record in the backstroke, breaking the 1937-38 mark by Ed Scheffer. Captain George Vlfatts. though only a Junior, received the Rae F. Bell Trophy for being the most valuable to his team at the Ath- letic Banquet. The letter winners for the last year were: Captain George lVatts, Krauthofer, Kopmeier, and Robert Rank. First Row: G. Watts, Willmans, Lindemann, Schley, DeBona, F. Utz. Second Row: Elsner, Candee, Sivyer, Glassen Rcsenberger, Weschler. Third Row: Mr. Stowe, Harper, Mr. Froberg. TRACK Coach Froberg, aided by Mr. Stowe. had seven lettermen at the beginning of this season: Captain Ralph Sivyer, Augie Bergenthal, Wrells Armer, Bill Pieper, Bob johnson, Bill Sprink- mann, and Fred VVllIllZLI11lS. Bob Schley won the dashes in good time in the Cathedral meet, and with Siv- yer, DeBona, and Rosenberger gave M. U. S. exceptional strength in the sprints and relays. Fred XVilmanns took both the 440 and half mile. Dick Bennett and Andy Rosenberger are adequate number two men in these events. Bud Sprinkmann and George lYatts, both newcomers, are the mil- ers. john Harper, Bill Sprinkrnann, Fielding Utz, and Bill Pieper handled hurdling, and lVells Armer and Pieper the pole vault. Hal DeBona, Bill Sprinkmann, and Bob Schley add strength in the broad jump. Utz, Pieper, Schley, Jake, and Lindemann were about even in the high jump, capable of taking places in every meet. Augie Bergenthal was a steady winner in the shot put. The big events on the schedule were the State and Midwest Prep Meets held at St. johns Military Academy and Lake Forest Academy. First Roux' D. Connell. Maney. Elsworth, Teweles, Salisbury. M. Hunter, Hayssen. Second Row: Zieman, Captain Ernest. Franke. jake, Mr. Rechcygl, Armer. R. Ernest, Putnam. E. Sprinkmann. TENN S Qnce again this year. Louis Rechcygl was retained as the coach of the tennis team. Ed Ernest. a yeteran of three campaigns, was elected Captain. and Dave Connell was selected as Man- ager with Carl Hayssen as his assist- ant. At the beginning of the season. Coach Rechcygl had four lettermen: Captain Ernest. Bob Jake QNational Singles Chanipionb. Fred Ziemann. and Champ Salisbury. The singles were ably handled by Bob Jake at number one, Ziemann at number two. and Ernest at number three. Coach Rechcygl had trouble iinding suitable doubles teams. Bob Ernest, Champ Salisbury, Bob Eschweiler. Harry Franke. Mort Hunter. Bud Sprinkmann, and lYells Armer, with Bill Teweles. were the chief candi- dates. Opening against South. M. U. S. took a 3-2 decision by virtue of three singles triumphs. The same thing happened against Lake Forest. but an extra singles was played and lost. and the meet ended in a tie. 3-3. Shore- wood was defeated yia the same method, 3-2. At the time of the writing, there are nine more matches to be played. the most diliicult being against Country Day, Marquette, and East. First Row: B. Miller, Giljohann, Bauch, Dalton. Second Row: R. O'Malley, Hume. VARSITY GOLF Once again, after a lapse of a year, Mr. Strow has organized a golf team, Thus far, the team has won one and lost two, but as it is young it should improve greatly towards the end of the season. The regulars are Bob Hume, Dick O'Malley, Hugo Bauch, and Bob Giljohann. Bill Pieper, Bob Miller, and lim Dalton give added strength. The boys have a tough schedule ahead, but should give a fine exhibition in every match they play. lncidentally, there is one Senior, one junior, two Sophomores, and three Freshmen competingg so Mr. Strow can look forward to the next two or three years, with optimism. BLUE TEAM-First Row: Grunwald, Conroy, Mosedale, B, Blatz, Isgrig, Beamsley. Second Row: Voss, A. Dauer, Bloomfield, Wiebrecht, Colburn, Frint, Koss. Third Row: I. Krueger, Andre, D. Turck, M. Gallauer, Sleichter, Lotz, Klug, Teitgen, Watts, Neacy, Clayton, Levis, Simmons. WHITE TEAM-First Row: Naulin, Dauer, Levy, Gross. Wiener. Warren, B. Berger, Spencer, Birkhead. Second Row: Segnitz, Wieman, Sellmer, Manegold, Weller, Bergenthal. Third Row: A. Nunnemacher, N. Turck, Tullgren, Russert, Miller, Waldheim, Montgomery, Mantz, B., Nunnemacher, Hoy. Fourtlh Row: Roethke, Howell, Taylor, Archer, Gettelrnan, Desh. BL E AN HITE TEAMS The past year has been an active one for the Blue and lVhite teams. The lVhites, captained by Mary lYiener, seemed to have a slight edge, taking the championships in both hockey and basketball. However, the Blues, led by Barbara Lotz, always presented stiff competition and re- peated their triumph of last year in defeating the Vklhite swimmers. The baseball tourney was a tight battle all the way. Next year's teams, under the leader- ship ot Marianna Gallauer and Mary Manegold, captains of the Blues and Vlfhites respectively, will ind M. U. S. athletics more and more interesting. fLf',',i'fz'ff ' ' ' Aus f " f ' WHITE TEAM-First Row: Gettelman. N. Dauer. Wiener. BLUE TEAM-First Row: L. Watts. I. Morris. M. Gallauer B. Berger. Gross. Serond Row: N.Turck. Howell, L. Russert. Iszrig. Conroy. Second Row: D. Turck. Neacy. A. Dauer Manegold. Tullgren. M. Bloomfxeld. Firsl Row: vWiebrecht. Hoy. B. Blau. Wiener. B. Nunnemacher, Fitch. Swmnfi Rox.. ,... ,. ... , . Bergenthal, W le-mann. Thzrd Row: Miss Perry, Voss, Lotz, A. Dauer. Colburn, Levis. VARSITY HOCKEY In its second year at school. hockey was even more enthusiastically re- ceived. Practices for class and Blue and Mvhite teams were crowded. In the class contests the Sophomores tri- umphed. with the Seniors second. The Yarsity hockey team was chosen after the class tournament. At the Hockey Banquet a letter was awarded to each girl on the team. After a close and hard fought contest, the Blue-NYhite hockey game was won 2 to l by the XYhites. After the class games and the Blue- XYhite game were over. the Varsity hockey teams met the boys in a wild melee. The boys swung their sticks around their heads. dribbled with one hand. and did several other things which no good hockey player would do. In spite of this. they unchival- rously defeated the girls hnally. 2 to l. BASEBALL Early in Spring the baseball season opened. Class teams were chosen and the intramural schedule began. The Senior girls with the strongest team were easily victorious. Class Captains were: Freshmen. Yirginia Yossg Sophomores. Ann Mviebrechti jun- iors. ,lean Wvarreni and Seniors. Mary Tullgren. BASKETBALL The enthusiasm this year for the girls' basketball surpassed any of the pre- ceding years. The Senior girls led their class to victory in the inter-class basketball tournament. In the senior high school letters were awarded to Barbara Lotz. Barbara Berger. Mary Tullgren. Marianna Gallauer. Mary lYiener. Mary Conroy. Marion Gross, Mary Manegold. Xancy Turck. Adele Dauer. and Helen Gettelman. 1 , 1 - -a - - - H Wu- 'wmv 1 4 P' ' - 4 c it i is f 5 , ,-was Q. ' - '-Ib 12,1 ,a 1 1' I-0 NN .,, 1, 4, .,r-.. ., x l l Lower Grades During Recess LOWER CHOOL The Lower School is divided into three parts. the Nursery and Kinder- garten, the Primary, and the lnter- mediate division. A spacious play- ground located on the south side of the building provides an inviting place for outdoor ganies and enjoynient. Each grade lives a happy life in the schoolrooin, in which the nienibers learn not only the art of living to- gether, but also the ways and nieans of discovering truths and how to apply the learned facts to their daily lite, "W-51 The activities carried on in the vari- ous rooms frequently culminate in a final program which is then shared by all of the groups in the assembly. Since the school is equipped with an excellent stage. the children have ample opportunities to present their dramatizations, puppet shows, and self-illustrated movies which are fre- quently part of a group activity. To promote the study of any activity, the children are fortunate in finding those books which are worthy of being read and appropriate in meeting individual needs. The school houses Line Up Q 5 Q4 M N a library adequately stocked with books, and effectively serviced by a well-qualified librarian, besides the numerous books on the classroom shelves. Throughout the grades, emphasis is placed upon the development of wholesome social attitudes, good hab- its of study and other things essential to good citizenship. After having completed the sixth grade, the pupils continue their edu- cation under the same roof by enter- ing the junior High School. All in a Heap 4 in . ., I TRAMURAL THLETIC An undefeated football team, very promising basketball and swimming squads, and line tennis and track or- ganizations are all very nice. But in the eyes of Coach Froberg, the suc- cessful development ofawell-rounded intramural athletic program has been the basic phase of our athletic pro- gram. In Intramural Athletics every boy in the school gets a chance to enjoy athletic competition. This is just as important as the furthering of academic and dramatic activities. There are still several Intramural Sports to be run off, and the outcome of team and individual honors is still very much in doubt. At present, the Seniors hold a slight edge over their rivals. Events yet to be completed are Baseball, Baseball Throw, Horse- shoes, Tennis, Golf, and the various Field Day events. The Sophomores are leading the Noon Baseball League, but both the Juniors and Seniors have an excellent chance to pass them be- fore the end of the season. No matter what the accumulation of team and individual points may be, every boy in the school is whole- heartedly behind the Intramural Pro- gram. There is no doubt in anyoneis mind concerning the valuable contri- bution that Intramural activities have made to our school life. INTRAMURAL CHAMPIONS F all Class Touch Football Junior Punt for Distance Junior Pass for Distance junior Winter Basketball Sophomore Free Throw Contest Senior Swimming Junior Ping Pong Senior Rifle Shooting Senior Spring Track Junior 72 Individual VVilliam Pieper VVilliam Pieper Champ Salisbury VVilliam Pieper Champ Salisbury Mort Hunter Harold DeBona A ll V E R T I S E Il S ADVERTI ER, I DEX Alemite Co. of Wisconsin ........,..,.AA Allis-Chalmers Mfg. Co. ....... , Herman Andrae Electric Co. . . . . Lillian Baker, Inc. i..,..,,, , Bitker-Gerner 4......4.. Blackhawk Mfg. Co. . . . . Blatz Brewing Co. . . . . Bradford Piano Co. . . . F. H. Bresler Co. . . . E. F. Bretz Co. ....,,,. . Bunde and Upmeyer ..... C. A. Burghardt and Sons , . . Camp Willow Bank .,,... Campbell Laundry Co. . . , A. J. Christensen, Inc. ,..,. . Chudik Bros. Fur Co. .,...,. . College Athletic Supply Co. . . . Sarah Coyle, Inc. ......... . Roy Currie, Florist ....., Dairy Distributers, Inc .... . Florence Danforth, Inc. . , . . Studio of De Longe, Inc. . . . Delta Oil Products Co. . . , F. R. Dengel Co. ,.... . Ray Deutsch, Inc. ..,.,...,,. . Elsner's Leather Goods .........,. . . . . B First Wisconsin National ank .... Ruth Fisher Beauty Shop ........ Fowle Printing Co ........ Ben Franklin Store .... Franks Food Market .,.. Gaedke-Miller Agency ..... Goldfish Military Stores ,..,,. J. Greenebaum Tanning Co. , . . Gridley Dairy Co. ......,... . E. O. Gruender, Inc. , .,., . . Helen Gunnis Record Shop . . . Hampshire Food Shop . .. . . Hassmann-Mueller Co. .....,.,........ . Heil Co. ...............,.........,... . Chas. Hess Sausage and Provision Co. . . . . Hoffmann's Pharmacy ,,............,.. Hubmger Laundry Co. .........,..... . Hunter Tractor and Machinery Co. . . . . . Dr. Norwood P. Jensen ..,..... joys Bros. Co. .......... . George Kadin Co. . . .. Klode Furniture Co. . . . Carl A. Laabs, Furrier . .....,. . Lakeside Dye Works . . . ,.... . . . . A. J. Lindemann and Hoverson Co. ..... . John E. Lock, Inc. ..,.., ...,, . Luick Ice Cream Co. ...,.,.,. . Walter M. Maas and Co. . . , A. A. Marty Beauty Salon . . . . Mr. Herman Merker ........ . Ray Miess Pharmacy ......... , Militzer's Home Bakery, Inc. . . . . H. C. Miller Co. .,..........,. . Milwaukee Costume Co. ........,.. . Milwaukee Novelty Dye Works ...... Milwaukee University School Cafeteria L. J. Mueller Furnace Co. ....,..,.. . Hugh B. Murphy, Inc. .....,....... , C. Niss and Sons .....,.. . North Shore Buick Co. .....,. . Paschenls Downer Food Market . . . , Patek Bros., Inc. ....,........ . Peerless Dye Works . . . . Peterson-Loeffler Co. , . . . Princess Fruit Market . . . . Rank and Motteram Co. . . . Red Circle Inn ..,,...,.. . Richter-Schroeder Co. .... , The Roberts Co. ....... . Rohn Shoe Co. .... , . . . Rosenberg's Apparel . . . . Jos. Schlitz Brewing Co. . . . . Jos. A. Schumacher, Inc. . , . . Schwanke-Kasten Co. ......... . Semler-Leidiger Co. .....,....,.. . Smartwear-Emma Lange, Inc. . . . . Mr. James Du Rell Smith .,... . Lewis Alan Smith ............... . Smith Radio Sales and Service .... . Steinman Lumber Co. ,........ . . The Tea Shop ........... . Thompson Motors, Inc. . . . . Toepfer and Bellack, Inc. ........ . Steve Tojek- Athletic equipment rejuvenators A... Toy's Restaurant ................. . H. W. Tullgren ..............., . Wadhams Oil Co. ...,.. . George Watts Honey ..... . Geo. Watts and Son, Inc. ...... . Waukesha Roxo Co. ....,....,,. . Weicheltis Six Point Pharmacy .,.. . Weisel and Co. .................. . West Side Buick and Pontiac Co. . . . White Manor lnn . .............,. . Wisconsin Ice and Coal Co. ....,.... . Wisconsin Retail Lumbermen's Assn. . Gm INDIVIDUALS Aamaw ka-fn ifuki Jank? Yes - responsiI:Ie men and women are cordiaIIy in- vited to apply ior First Wisconsin Plan PERSONAL LOANS Ito pay I:iIIs, medicaI expenses, etc., . . . AUTOMOBILE LOANS fto finance tI1e purchase oi new and recent-modeI used carsf . . . HOME LOANS, under the popuIar FHA pIan . . . MOD- ERNIZATION LOANS Ito finance property im- provementsfi . . . and Ioans on LIFE INSURANCE POLICIES. FIRST WISCCNSIN NATIONAL BANK OF MILWAUKEE f3Convenient L t 75 LILLIAN BAKER CHILDRENS APPAREL THE TEA SHOP 426 E. Mason St. For Real Comfort I- 31419255 ask your dealer for T T 'RECORD DEPT. 1 fax-,rx Yes, and you,ll -f always find X NU-MATIC .5 'lZx.,.:5:1:?S. ay CUSHION SHOES 10015, NAlL.LESS .7luglULll..7?andallPmE 715 NORTH BROADWAY "Wi llvli fll'l Mluitll FTQl!q Hlrl!l5" .,.SlNCE1l7Z P d d U d America's Fo, o,i Tor There I5 N0 "': EXCWSIVELY I ffm o o Submfe Ice Cream q ff ' a 4 o o For Quality a a a f a THE SEALTEST SYSTEM OF LABORATORY PROTECTION f HOFFMANN'S PHARMACY Dr. Norwood S. Jensen SEND.-KES -:- SOD.-K5 i Denffsf l W'e Deliver-EDg. '230 i 3145 Nym D E l OVER 4000 INSTALLATIONS Hampshire Food Shop in Milwaukee County Ro11sfPastries-CookiesfCa..kes i alone over homes D:,'.i.',.'f::'.'e! 't f,..', fff.-K., ,ff I - Q are equipped with de- l 26135.14 m Shares EDge.851O Q Pendable Heil Oil M f if if 'N Healing. Now is the Does your Little Lamhi' et -lirecl Q opping. Qiigx 6147 X X41 Q? 'T Bring herfiiap 'l'o our Girls'i It SI-mp! We've iurned our-+1 selves inside-OLMO Qeill everyihing in 'ihe worldQSD she wanis in his one shop . . . dresses coaisin undieS'Q Skifiib bl0U5e5u if 'for liHle and big Sisfel' Wand mo+her will be de- lig h're d'qQa+ +he low555 UQQLENEQKQS X time to lr1V2Sfi96f2. Ask l for Free esti te. . . . ' Address i -- 4374T7'? JH7EwfIa1em G09 il FACTORY ana SHOWROOM I 3700 W. Montana St. Mitchell 8000 i l 5 WHEN 1 YOU l HINKV PAIN u TIIINK OF 0, ATE PATEK BRUTHERS, mc, i r Glass Distributors Since 1895 Paint Biakers and l MILWAUKEE qgspfmv Cloflzfenr . . . Haiienr Wells Bldg. 330 W. Wisconsin Ave. B I ROY CURRIE Florist Phone LAkeside 4877 ertelson Bldg. 2101 N, Prospect Ave. Milwaukee, Wis. The NISS LIIIHIITI DYE IIDTKQ I F U R N I T U R E , CLEANING DYEING PRESSING 1407 E. Brady St. MA 4200 I X Cl'laS. Hess SBUSBSG I ancI Provision Co. 2021 to 2039 N. THIRD ST. Ma""'aC"""s"' HIGH GRADE SAUSAGE Fresh and Smoked Meals - Poultry and Fish I 2300 N. THIRD ST. LOCUST 4060 BLACKHAWK MFC. CO. MILWAUKEE, WIS. HYDRAULIC SOCKET HAND JACKS WRENCHES HYDRAULIC OPEN END FLOOR JACKS WRENCHES HYDRAULIC BUACKHAWK ASSEMBLY EQUIPMENT WRENCHES 7SZ N SCI-TITIHHHE - 1-ms T5 co , himlstenseqn M S ..i, .., 714 N.MlLWAUKEE ST. ' ED ' XT n F I N E F U R S Ray Deutsch Exclusive Juvenile Footwe 0l5N.N11lxx'aukec St., Nlilxvuul-Rec, XX Call MA 4469 Milwaukee University Sci1ooi's fostumer MILWAUKEE COSTUME CO. 1024 NORTH THIRD STREET SIHHHTTUEHH fmma fange, bm, 323 East Wisconsin Zfou can de THE LIFE OF THE PARTY fi? if QRS 15 :iii i -21 ? we f F Wnetner it be a twosome or time big- gest party of the year, be "time center oi attraction" in clotnes from our young collection, Best oi ali, time price range starts from 53.98 up. G R I D I. EY Properly Pasteurized MILK AND CREAM O GRIDLEY ICE CREAM Wide range of delicious flavor combinations-bulk, packages and special bricks. FIRTHUR R - EIIIIIRIIIE VOUR I-IQIR DRGSSGR- The Store for Boys and Young Men . . . HUGH B.MURPHY, INC. CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS 2516 E. CAPITOL DRIVE Phone Ellgewood QQ41 MILWAUKEE, WIS. Size s 4 to 40 For Smart Clothes That Cost Less -- Shop at Murphy's Compliments of I-IERIVIAN IVIERKER Compliments Of WHITE MANOR INN Treat your appetite with W E I S E L' S I I 75 Varieties of Sausages and Luncheon Meats RAY MIESS PHARMACY PROFESSIONAL PRESCRIPTION SERVICE 1800 N. Farwell Ave. LAIceside 5329 PASCHEN'S Downer Food Market SELECT FRUITS - GROCERIES VEGETABLES - MEATS - POULTRY EDgewood 5149 - 5150 - 5151 3124 N. Downer Ave. 71zeR0bert,s Company FIRE a CASUALTY UNDERWRITERS It's Time to GRADUATE to Efectric Cookery ,1 . H I Q IE Ill in I Q LI If ulillll If!!1lIIIIII1 Wifliililil See YOUI' Nearest ' Dea'e'i" ELECTRIC RANGES A. J. Lindemann 8: Hoverson Co. MILWAUKEE WISCONSIN 1 CLASS PINS and RINGS TROPHIES - AWARDS BUNDE SL UPMEYER JEWELRY MFG. CO. 246-49 Plankinton Arcade Milwaukee 9265? ci Sv Qu0',sf,A0snGunwMAcmmmz 422 East Wisconsin Ave. Milwaukee, Wisconsin THOMPSON MOTORS, iNC. SALES - BUICK 4 SERVICE E ST TE Bc N. MILWAUKEE S S PHONE NIARQUETTE 2552 Princess Fruit Market 2621 N. Downer Ave. Lakeside 2280-1990 We Deliver Fresh Fruits and Vegetables Daily Our Quality Is High, and Our Prices are L Service with a Smile is our Motto or SPRING WATER CARBONATED B EVER A G ES HIRES ROOT BEER Your Druggist Ol' DALY 5030 J. GREENEBAUM TANNING COMPANY - 4763 N. 32nd St. Milwaukee Wisconsi PP-' X ff f lornsts --1 N' ecorator 402EASTWEuS sv MILWAUKEE IH KH R Kill! Wadhams 0 Mobilgas 0 Mobiloil O Mobilubrication S3 S Get your R.C.A. Victor Records From HELEN GUNNIS RECORD SHOP Also Exclusive Dealer for THE LINGUAPHONE 27 different languages 226 E. Mason St BRETZ'S Womens Wear 722 N. Milwaukee SL. Telephone Daly 9011 DRESSES SUITS COATS MILLINERY HOSIERY "Milwaulcee's Reliable Furriers Qullily- SMI' N ENE FHRS 731 NORTH BROADWAY COAT-FUR STORAGE North Shore Motor Co. BUICK DEALERS 1325 E. Capitol Drive Milwaukee, Wis. EDgewood 1500 X 117 E. Wisconsin Ave. We Invite Your Charge Account T l iiiiiemmiremm M Qwunwumfmmugwmr A DRINK FDR. EVERY Blatz Better Beverages -White Soda, Ginger Ale, Lime Rickey and Spark- ling Carbonated Water - used straight or as mixers - so delight- fully different! You will like them. K . n z, 'P, A HOUSE WHERE STANDARDS OF EXCELLENCE NEVER CHANGE CHINA GLASSWARE INTERIORS Um' M ie it 2 A , - P E F E 'e fv lv lr lvl dg-3 All - X -0 - ------- Jn I I -,-T., 761 N. Jefferson St. "Where Everything Tastes So Good!" I Semler-Leidiger Co. l . CHINESE AND AMERICAN DISHES Flvfwl Chop Suey and Chow Mein to take home 725 N. Milwaukee St. ind at Wisconsin Ave., BRoadway 8394 DME 0450 , Y , E , , ,Y YY Y Y MILWAUKEE NOVELTY DYE XVORKS Camplfnzefzlw of 733 E. Capitol Drive Cleaners, Dyers, Furriers Phone EDgewoocl 9400 1 B e a u ty S h o p DOXVNTOXVN BRANCH 322 E. Wlisconsin Ave. Phone NIA 4308 GAEDKE-MILLER AGENCY E- 0- GRUENDER HNQTHING BUT Imported SL Domestic Groceries I R A C E Fresh Fruits and Vegetables A A FOR OVER Q7 YEARS" Telephones 2865 N. MurraV Ave- 611 N. Broadway DAly 2526 LAke5ide 04510452 Cor. E. Locust RICHELIEU FOOD PRODUCTS DAIV 0143 O K 1- Ioahnbr Q I 1 117 E. Wells St. f ' ' 4 LET, N, Q ' ,. i-,S 7 l ' Q A x ,X 4 -,M Tho: xg 4 Xa . .V ,' 3 :X -S. Bene? J' Y V U 'f x Things . I J' it In Sport . -: O - i If Ai U-Q s MQ .Ii Z1 f I 5323..- HERBERT W. TULLGREN 85 FLCRENCE DANFORTH DRESSES 2109 N. Prospect Ave. RED CIRCLE INN Good Foods C NASHOTAH, WISCONSIN WEICHELT'S SIX POINT P HARMACY 1932 E. North Ave., comer N. Murray HASSMANN-MUELLER CO. Poultry, Fruits, Vegetables T'iiifxZZT1i'2f'Eaff'gEge0f "OUR SPECIALTY IS QUALITY" CALL LAKESIDE 2616 - WE DELIVER! , I l Fred W. Weichelt, R. Ph- 1019 N. Third St., Milwaukee, Wxs. A if SUMMER SPORTS f C SU,,,,L,ES N Humnefn uunnnv cn. ,- X GOLF 7 1 8: STAR TOWEL SUPPLY C0 X TENNIS QI Phone COncord 4292 COLLEGE ATHLETIC SUPPLY CO. . 751 NORTH PLANKINTON AVE. 219 W' Gweld Avenue GGPHOTOGRAPHY AT ITS BEST, For fine portraits . . . and illustrative pictures for advertising purposes . . . De Longe truly offers HPhotography At Its Bestw. Skilled photographers . . . using the most modern equipment . . . are ready to produce better pictures for you, too. E LIJNGE, INC. Official Photographers for Millvalzkee University School CMI A. Laabs Fine F urs 718 N. jefferson Opposite Pfister Hotel Lewis Alam Smith P ER 17111 .IVIZHVT WUI I 'ES Telephone Lzfkemlde 2090 2105 N. PROSPECT AVE. MILWAUKEE, WIS. KLODE FURNITURE CO. I11h'r1'uf' llcvuluzfum' and 1'llll'lll.J'llI'l'J N, Second St. at N. Plankmton Ave. Tel. DAly 4834 Milwaukee, Wis. CREATOR AND DESIGNER OF CHILDREN'S FOOTWEAR T19 N. Jefferson Street Opposite the Art Institute LOCK, IN C. 508 Davis Street 7107 Crandon Avenu Evanston, Illinois Chicago, Illinois Visit MILITZER'S New Bakery and Restaurant OUTSTANDING MODERN DELICIOUS FOOD 1031 North Third Street Richter-Schroeder Co. GENERAL INSURANCE Property Management 152 W. Wisconsin Ave. Compliments of fours BROS. Co. Compliments of HERMAN ANDRAE ELECTRIC CO. 2110 W. Clybourn St. Milwaukee The Air-Conditioned ICE REFRIGERATOR 1 !lF'li COAL FUEL on. coKE WAYLAND WASP, The PERFECT STOKER COAL ICE ICE CUBES SIZED ICE w I s c o N s I N ICE s. coAL co. f I CooIeratorI A FARMER OWNED DIRECT MARKETING CU--DB ' 'V H ' J MiIwaukee's Finest Milk 1- Products ,W I and 7 j - 1, J .V,,ff.f ' Ice Cream -5 -"' I I MILWAUKEE f4,,jMfnes"f LAKESIDE 4500 ' f' wmanrown 1220 87 WATCHES Largest selection of Gruen,Elgin, Bulova, Westfield C? Waltham watches in the city. Best Allowance for Your Old Watch! GEO. KADIN CO. 943 N. 3rd St. Broadway 3211 Women 's and Chilclren's Apparel 2345 N. THIRD ST. The F. H. Bresler Peerless Dye Works Company ll Expert Cleaning Works of Art wr: sPEcrAL1zE IN FINE FRAMING 3051 W' North Ave' 729 N. Milwaukee St., Milwaukee, Wis. Kilbourn , , - H -H .nf f f E f it I I Q I, i , WEST SIDE BUICK co. - V i l"' ' ' ' H l 'VVAI 'ml "" lllllmll H 3 A Good Place To A Cal' Riding Boots and Apparel Service 7 Nights A Wuk Hunt and Polo Equipment Dog Supplies ll Riding Saddles Leather Goods l 44-'CTI and North Phone KI. 48:0 818 North Third St. Milwaukee, Wis. X, LJELL THE MOST LOGICAL CHOICE IN HEATING LOGICAL . . . because they are one of the oldest and one of the largest. They manufacture the most complete line of Heating and Air Conditioning equipment . . . for any fuel . . . in any price braclcet. W K .,.. VA Unbiased Recommendations be I, Because Mueller manufactures the most complete f al line in the industry, lor all fuels, they are in a pos- ition to render you invaluable service in the selec- tion of the proper furnace or boiler to best meet your requirements. . .and your purse. Their recom- mendation can be unbiased, lor they make units for all fuels, each with exclusive features that assure greater performance economy... dependability. The Mueller Sales Engineer can be ol invaluable assistance to you. He will be glad to go over your plans, and make his recommendations and estimate .. . at no obligation to you. Call Mltchell 1166. f J f - ,,., x ' ' :GOT , 2 "7"' A Ag? ' I gi giifsete f 1. mf s I if I Q " Q -all 'iii lf I ? M 1 is 1,- :T ' '-1-.M 3:13131 - . , f P l , Hifi' , mga- , I GASWRED oft-HRED L. J. MUELLER FURNACE CO. Milwaukee, Wisconsin - vlslr ouk FACTORY sHoWRooM - QQ E R F. R. DENGEL CO. Wholesaler: nf PLUMBING-HEATING and ENGINEERING SUPPLIES 1134 N. -1-th St. Milwaukee, Wis. Rugs The Peterson - Loefller Co- C . Dm-pet? Floor Coverings mperles E? Draperies Cork Txle Linoleum Mb., 'isa N. BROADWAY me Phone Daly 3126 Faultless Loose Leaf Binders H. C. MILLER CO. Manufacturing Stationers 510-514-518 N. Broadway Milwaukee Downer Ave. BEN FRANKLIN STORE 2567 N. Downer Ave. Lakeside 4517 Open Sat. Eve. North Yards H Mill, N. Holton at E. Keefe EDgewood 0130 STEINMAN LUMBER CO. Coupler: Stock: LUMBER 8: BUILDING SPECIALTIES PAINTS West Yards, N. Thirty-Efmh at W. Juneau WEN 0740 DISTRIBUTORS For 46 of Americafs Leading Manufacturers of Construction Equipment HUNTER TRACTOR 8: MACHINERY CO. 327 S. 16th St. Milwaukee, IVis. Compliments of a Friend Cut Your Repair Bills With ALEDIITE LUBRICAN TS RIDING TOGS LOWEST PRICES BREECI-IES BOOTS - CROP5 DERBYS SPIQRS ,IODI-lPl.'RS IVe Carry Kentucky Jodhpur GOLDFISH MILITARY STORE 804 North Plankinton Avenue S CAMPBELL LAUNDRY CO. All Family Laundry Services MArq. 6186 Buy your comb and extracted ' HONEY from GEORGE WATTS 5536 N. Hollywood Blvd. Steve Toiek Athletic Equipment Rejuvenators 3508 N. Oakland Ave. EDg. 7240 Featuring PHILCO Mystery Control Radios S NI I T H Radio Sales and Service 3466 N. Oakland Ave. ED. 6476 Delta Oil Products Co. Milwaukee, Wis. FRANK'S FOOD MART Fancy Meats, Poultry and Fish Groceries, Fruits and Vegetables We Deliver 2563 N. Downer Ave. LA. 1600-01-OZ Compliments of The Wisconsin Retail l..umiJermen's Association Compliments of james Du Rell Smith if 0 Good Food M 0 Reasonable Prices 5 ff Q Homolike Surroundings Come and bring your friends Milwaulcee University School Cafeteria Sponsored by The Women's Service Club CAMP WILLOW BANK In Session June 25th to August 20th for younger boys and girls August 20th to August 30th for high school girls Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Leker - Directors 91 6lzne6 in the entire production of the book assures you of an annual you will be proud of. Zjfzczeni Swim Pleaawdf? 'l'l'lE FOVYLE PRINT! NG COMPANY is interpreted by us to mean on-the-spot as- sistance which reduces the usual year book Worries to a minimum .... make the task of producing a line annual an instructive and memorable experience for every member of the stall .... THE FOWLE PRINTING CO. 524 N. Milwaukee St. MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN Gfaealofzd Of Wine rqmucaali MEMO gum 41,4 ww af ,tl ZQQZZQZL. WjW0uww Af, TZMWJW' fiiijdwl daze' ffl Mwlfv n QiM1Q.,"f'6'2ZAf3Jf2ZZWM.,z' - iafmmgjw' WQQZMW caff- SEE?A3X'5L -M422 ff M0 Jawa N MjW6 Kim! Nw '7!ne aqiawadzca Mode1'n Milwaukee Train 40-ffawZ'fze!Wocfw1n'7fLencf... S ' Qawzp HAMMERSMITH-KORTIVIEYER complete publishing company has the mod- ern engraving and printing equipment to meet your utmost requirements. Our fine quality halftones and careful printing Will make your publica- tion top-notch. For forty years We have been producing Yearbooks for well-satisfied college and high school staffs. Smart layouts, new ideas, up-to-date type Will make your book dif- ferent. Let us plan with you so your finished book Will have in it the ideas you Want at the price you can afford. Like the famous Hiawatha, We guarantee you on time delivery. ENGRAVINGS IN THIS ISSUE OF THE ACADEMY HI-IMMERSMITH-KURTMEYER EU. 322 E.MICHIGAN ST. YEARBUUK PUBLISHERS MILWAUKEE,WISA MEMO AUTOGRAPHS Q ,, .F 1 .1 -1 M, f. ky A E?EIi55:i77'??:-T159 ' Lf 'W 1 -- xafsqgd' 1- wzqyew' - ' f .1 :Vw ,,,-.rt , . ., ,sw , . . , . ,, , .Vw-55,,,J3 - . .. 1' W J' i ,qagb1VV:1V'..' gffug, 2-Qgmy,-3wVf.fVr:z rv-.VV 1. V V ' V, ,VV ' Vp' ri V ',-,'fg:ip,' ' ,V . , ,E 2i?4u4QXVg?fVePGV3"f'l'f-52-YEKQTQV TSW? 'V:VEf19i1V-i" -f " - "- - ' M - 'rw,V1,5 561-MEV ,WWF s5fe.,3,wfV:z' V V V V :.V ,V ,V , . '- V, , ' V-my'-'VVV -, V V, . , ,, ,V V-,MVFQVm,V5,VfVVw7wQ.V . 1,'7Vg-, ,. , ,V ,,, V 1 fvfigff ?,jig,,.e:igag , ,, Q," V Vaqgirwju-41QVjzQ5QV-.313VgV5,?,7Q1-3.,gg ,, faq, J ' Vw V,VV,f, ,, -,V - :L 5- V . .' 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Suggestions in the University School of Milwaukee - Trident Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) collection:

University School of Milwaukee - Trident Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

1936

University School of Milwaukee - Trident Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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University School of Milwaukee - Trident Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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University School of Milwaukee - Trident Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

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University School of Milwaukee - Trident Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

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University School of Milwaukee - Trident Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

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