University School of Milwaukee - Trident Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 116
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1940 volume:
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E X ' L I B R I S
' ANNUAL PUBLICATI
I'II 'U NIV E R SIT Y
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A. C. Eschweiler, jr. ......... President
Albert O. Trostel, jr. .... Vice-President
Mrs. Gustave Pabst, jr. ....... Secretary
Wfalter G. Zinn ............. Treasurer
Carl Gallauer . . .Nlrs Clifford Randall
W'alter Kasten . .. .... G. C. Salisbury
Louis Lecher ......... Dr. S. J. Seeger
J. M. McLaughlin . . . VV. A. Thompson
Dr. T. S. O'NIalley '... Nlrs. T. L. Tolan
Helen Gettelman .
Kathryn Desh ...........
Mary Jean Waldheim ....
Robert Jake ..........
Aimee lsgrig ......
Eleanor Grunwald. ..
Richard Lindemann. .
Ralph Inbusch ....
Mr. Everett .....
. . .Photography
. . . .Advertising
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Schnnl Wmnk Sfggigenzr
A great challenge awaits you in the World today
whether you go to college or into business. Those who
are best equipped will meet it with assurance and courage.
XVe trust that your years at Klilwaukee University School
have equipped you adequately to face any challenge with
confidence of your success.
Frank S. Spigener, Director
To each member of the noisy, lusty Class of 1940, our
affectionate good wishes. Both in classroom and on the
athletic field you have made your mark. May the future
of each of you be bright, and your record a credit to the
School from which you are graduating.
Alfred E. Everett
"Tet he was kind,
OT if severe in aught,
The love he bow to
leafmmg was in fault
LOCKIE F. DINE
National German Teach-
ers' Seminary, B.A ....
University of Wisconsin,
. . . Teacher at 1W.U.S.
191-1 . . . German
EIXIII, H. J. RINTELNIANN
1VIi1waukee State Teach-
ers' Coilege, BE ....
University of Chicago,
M.A .... Wisconsin,
Nlarquette, Towa . .
Teacher at 1XI.U.S. 1917
. . . Nlathematics
There, is his noisy mansion, skilled to rule,
WILLIAM R. LEKER
University of Wisconsin,
B.A,, M.A .... Uni-
versity of Chicago . . .
Teacher at 1NI.U.S. 1919
. . . Science . . . Coach
of Junior Varsity
HAROLD E. Srkow
Indiana, B.A ..,. Uni-
versity of Chicago . . .
Teacher at h'I.U.S. 1928
. . . hlathematics . . .
Varsity Basketball Coach
v - .
Coe, HS .... Teacher
at KI.1.'.S. 1050 . . . Home
.I L te
lfniversity of Xvisconsin
B..-X. and KI..-X. . . .
Teacher at ll.L'.S. 1937
. . . English . . . Rifle
The village master taught his little school
ELVAJ EAX H.ALL
Oberlin College. B..-X. . . .
Yvisconsin Library School
. . . Lake Forest College:
Columbia Llniversity . . .
Teacher at 11115. 1937
. . . Librarian
Bb.. KI..-X .... Teacher
at IIll.S. 1957 . . .
Boys' Athletic Director
. . . History
State Teachers' College,
13.12 .... Teacher at
1W.U.S. 1937 . . . lllusic
And still they gapecl, and still
University of Chicago,
Ph.B., and 1XI.A. . . .
Universite de Grenoable
. . . Teacher at 1VI.U.S.
1939 . . . French
13.8 .... Teacher at
1W.U.S. 1938 . . . Girls'
the wonder grew
XV1 LLIANI P. STOWE
Dartmouth, B.A .... Le-
land Stanford, KLA ..,.
Teacher at K1.L7.S. 1938
. . . Latin
RL'DoLi-H S ERoT.x
HAROLD C. VVURL JOHN VV, SCHAUIXI
Rlilwaukee State Teach- I1?1!"f0I'l Aff SCh00l - - - Northwestern 'Has 111
ers' College, BE .... LHYTOH College. B-A .--- . . . Head of Piano
University of 1Visconsin Teacher HY RI-U-S 1933 Department
. . . Teacher at lX1.U.S. - - - F106 Arts
1939 . . . Physics-hle
ehzlnical Drawing-1 lusic
That one small heael could C
Beloit College B.A. .
Entered N1.U.S. 1933 .
arry all he knew
. . . Entered lV1.U.S.
1929 . . . Personnel
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You stand on a rock where two rivers meet-
With a life behind and a life before,
While one is ebbing away from your feet
The other is rising more and rnore.
Preudent of Sfuffenf Council
hI.U.S. is proud of l'Climby" and of his
many accomplishments and invaluable services
to the School in the thirteen years he has been
with us. His dramatic ability has Won him a
place in almost every play produced at M.U.S.
His quick-witted humor as Endman helped
to make the Minstrel Shows successful. Schol-
astically he has always ranked high. Under his
leadership the Junior Class put on the biggest
and best Junior Prom in the School's history.
This year, in addition to being Advertising
Manager of the Academy and co-manager
of Football, Ralph was elected Student Coun-
P1'esz'a'ent of Senior Class
A hard Worker since he entered as a Fresh-
man, Harry has left behind him a record of
accomplishments. His solos and duets fboth
black-face and vvhitej have been big hits in
Minstrel Shows. He has been a valuable mem-
ber ofthe tennis, track, basketball and football
teams. His column l'Apun my Word" was one
of the cleverest and most enjoyable parts of
the Academy each month. Harry has done
his part in dramatics as well. No wonder the
Seniors chose such a jovial and lively person
to be their class president!
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kj XUQXHNI 'anna ,enteri the University
,A f ' th ir or QWJC'
School inujdf sh began her
enviable schola ic r rd a -fimmediatelv
becaii act've'Y:n sc aHaCgbs. She was
me er oiblghe dent youncil for
yeas, agonsist ii Supp rter of all Glee C ub
acti it' , ands ne of t best girl es in
school. In r Senio u ear she was c tain owl
the5i3lue am. As y sis nt Editor d Edito'
of the a emy lariarxa has been respo 1-
ble f the a' earan o 't tpa-pe N-QQ the
last two y l. WVe dict ihrilliaiih career
for her a llesl . naw.
Editor of Academy Annual
During her five years at M.U.S. Helen was
a hard and cheerful worker as is evidenced by
her Honor Roll reports and Senior room priv-
ileges. Her fine school spirit was shown by her
readiness to take part in the hockey and basket-
ball teams and on the tennis courts as a mem-
ber of the White team, and by her interest in
Glee Club and Girls' activities. This year her
little car was added to the brigade of 'Kpuddle
jumpers" lined up outside of school. Helen
was president of her Sophomore Class. In her
Senior year she was appointed Editor of the
1940 Academy Yearbook.
Diminutive f'Beams" entered M.U.S. as a
Freshman. Though one of the quieter members
of the class, she can show plenty of spirit on
the hockey field or basketball floor. Her ac-
tivities in dramatics included parts in Senior
and Class plays and in the Minstrel Shows.
When in need of a French translation just page
Virginia, for she is a master of this language,
her favorite subject. Her favorite sports are
tennis and golf. In the latter she is a perfect
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Since she entered in her Freshman year,
'fBee's'l natural charm has won her an enviable
popularity. She was vice-president of the
Freshman Class, secretary of the Junior Class,
vice-president of the Girls' Club her Senior
year, and an able member of the Student Coun-
cil for two years. Besides her solos in the
Minstrel Shows and Operettas, and her share
in dramatics and contributions to the Acad-
emy, she was an active member of the Blue
Team and played a hard game of hockey. Bee
has VVOI1 many friends during her four years
with us. Her name has appeared regularly on
the Honor Roll.
155l5fI1l1fE1fI.fO7' of jcadenzy -izznzmf
HAROLD DE Boxa
I-lal's love for "swing" music and drumming
doesn't prevent his desire to become a doctor
of medicine. He was an Endman in the Blin-
strel Shows, took part in the Operettas, and
was vice-president of the Senior Class. Hal is
an excellent Latin student and admits it is his
favorite subject. ln his Junior year he was
manager of football, and on the basketball
and track teams. This year he was one of the
outstanding ground-gainers on the N939 foot-
katie, who came to the University School
in her Sophomore year. was a member of the
XVhite team, Glee Club, and one of the "de-
fense" players for the hockey team. She enjoys
tennis and swimming and has many hobbies.
As Assistant Editor she had an important part
in producing this year's Annual. Kathryn has
given full-hearted support to all class activ-
ities and to the Girls' Club and Glee Club.
Her good humor and friendly ways will in-
sure her success wherever she goes to college.
USandy" has probably attended more
schools than any other student at M.U.S.
However, during his travels he has acquired
an extensive vocabulary which never fails to
make a favorable impression in English. But
in Whatever he undertakes Sandy is a consci-
entious student. In his lighter moments out-
side of school motorcycles are his greatest
Well known for his humor in and out of
the classroom, "GG," brought an air of good
will with him when he entered lXI.U.S. in his
junior year. Lance specializes in practically
everything from stamp collecting to photog-
raphy at which he is a wizard, A faithful
member of the Camera Club, he has snapped
many a choice picture. He was a member of
the swimming team, manager of the track
team, and a hard worker on the Academy staff.
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A XAYILLIAM GOTTSCHALK
"Crotch," that smiling impressario from
VVhiteiish Bay, is another cooperator in our
"lNlodel A Ford" brigade. Bill is noted for a
cheery disposition, his spontaneous wit, and
his ability in chemistry. In his last year he was
a diligent treasurer of the Senior Class and
manager of the varsity basketball team. Bill
is an ardent candid-camera fan, keenly inter-
ested in getting 'lsnapsn on all occasions of
interest to the school.
1 ' ,
M' fl' Q.
ELEAIX OR GRL Avy ALD
Eleanor, known to her intimate friends as
'lSpooks," arrived quietly on the scene at the
beginning of her junior year, and immedi-
ately, with a minimum of effort, began to win
an enviable reputation in her studies. ln addi-
tion to carrying a schedule that would stagger
a strong man, she was active on the hockey
and basketball teams. She has done excellent
Work in the art studio and has also contributed
extensively to the Academy paper and Annual.
Quite a record!
We could write a book about "Bootsie."
He was manager of the lightweight football
and basketball teams and manager of the tennis
team for three years. Carl is an ardent stamp
collector and a photographer who has con-
tributed many "snaps" to M.U.S. annuals.
Most of his summer vacation he spends on his
sailboat. He was treasurer of his Sophomore
Class, excelled in math and science, and has
taken part in several dramatic productions.
As a Freshman he was chiefly renowned for
mischief, but this last year his energy has made
him one of our best students.
The girl with the golden blonde hair, who
is always almost late for class - that's Aimee.
A talent for drawing has led her to contribute
several clever linoleum cuts to the paper,
posters on various occasions, and some fine
paintings. Her hockey is vigorous and enthu-
siastic and in her spare time she makes a good
golf partner. She has done her part in acting
and make-up work for dramatics, was co-
author of a French Play, winner of the Com-
munity Fund Essay contest this year, and a
consistent member of the Honor Roll.
,. 1. HWY .
um. rw ML NLWTL ,6
Captain of Basketball
As a Freshman, Bob started his remarkable
scholastic and athletic record, and played on
the Freshman basketball and lightweight foot-
ball teams. ln his Sophomore year he joincd
the varsity of these sports and this year became
captain of the basketball team. His column,
"Feats and Fumbles," a highlight of the
Academy, and his sports articles for the
Annual indicate his ability with a pen. Bob
will be remembered as the gentleman with the
banjo in "The Cowboy and the Lady" and
the notorious "SweatboX Four." An outstand-
ing tennis player, our "Trophy King" won
the National Boys' Tennis Championship in
the summer of l93S.
75-ljjlo , OHNSON
0-Captain of 79 ll Team
Back ' e fall of l93o, ig r a
Freshman entered Bl.L'.S. - ough B b
claims his favorite subject is nglish and his
hobby is stamp collecting, we all know he loves
athletics first, last, and always. He has been
an indispensable member of the football.
basketball, and track teams for four years, and
led the football team to victory as co-captain
this year. One of the greatest tackles the Uni-
versity School has ever known, Bob will be
hard to replace when next year's season opens.
I-Izzrtinra' Book Prize
Dick began his career at the University
School in Kindergarten. During his high
school years Dick has been active in many
fields. He has taken leading parts in several
plays, he was treasurer of the Freshman Class,
on the Student Council for two years, and was
Business Manager of the Academy this year.
ln athletics Dick has been a hard worker.
While a Sophomore he was manager of the
football and basketball squads. An excellent
pianist, Dick has contributed a great deal to
this year's assemblies and was 'fmistah lnter-
locutor" in the Nlinstrel Show. In his Junior
year, he had the honor of being awarded the
Harvard Book Prize.
A President of Girls' Club
"Mannie,'l the third member of the Nlane-
gold family to attend the University School,
has been a friend of all since she entered her
Freshman year. She is famous among other
things, for her ability to ski, skate, and sail
and everyone knows her jolly laugh and happy
disposition. Mary was always a willing sup-
porter of school activities from Alumni Editor
of the Academy to singing soprano in the Glee
Club. In her Senior year, Mary was captain
of the WVhite Team and an energetic president
of the Girls Club.
Magnanimous "Monty," though one of the
smallest Seniors, makes up for it in initiative,
enthusiasm, and personality. She took part in
the Sophomore class play, Girls' Glee Club, Q3
and the Minstral Shows. In sports she parfip-1, I'
pated in hockey, baseball, and basketbglgl5Tor,
the YVhite Team. 'flNIonty" couldalb'-a " I'
- Yybee j fr J
counted on as an invaluable ha'perQon sthd' ,jx
Academy staff in adyer.tisi5rgi,a3d'fas J My
She was also active in divsfri ti g Qsh-r1st.m'i?s M y
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Irene better known as Wlenie has been
with us only a year but judging from popu
larity and actixity she might easily be taken
for an old member of the class She is an en
thusiastic member of her class teams and an
expert in hockey and basketball Irene s inter
ests are varied in school Fnglish is her fav
orite class in her spare time she is an ardent
collector of phonograph records, and fre
quently she turns out a smoothly knit sweater
Her good humor and friendliness are char
acteristic Irene looks to the VVest Coast for
her college years lVlay she Hnd them happy
. RICHARD PHILLIPSON
Dick started his humorous antics when he
joined the Kindergarten class at the Univlemi-ty
School, Stncefthen hisibenevolent reputation
has spread fafiand wide. Even thepblice de-
partment has given him a warning to cut down
on the crowd he manages to Ht into his pop-
ular Uflivverf' Dick won a letter for light-
weight football and ,was third assistant foot-
ball manager for three years. ln his Senior
year he was co-manager of Varsity football.
He participated in several plays and in the
Minstrel Shows. Dick has been a faithful fol-
lower of that popular precept, HSilence is
C0-Captain of 1939 Football Team
Bill entered M.U.S. in Kindergarten He
first distinguished himself in his Freshman
year, when he played the Uhero' In the Fresh
man Class play. One of our outstanding ath
letes, he has won nine Varsity letters ID his
high school career. He was an important mem
ber of the basketball and swimming teams as
well as an outstanding pole vaulter of the track
team. He took an active interest in all school
activities and his eagerness and friendliness
aided in all his endeavors. Continued good
luck to you, Bill.
Bobby came to the University School in N935
and immediately took an active part in foot-
ball, basketball, and his favorite sport, track.
He cherishes "Shasta," his blue, red-wheeled
Klodel "A" Ford, making it gleam, and keep-
ing its horns and bells in tune. Bob was an
energetic treasurer of his junior Class. In his
Sophomore year he astounded the audience
when he appeared as the Chinese executioner
in "The Lost Prince" dressed mainly in a big
sword. Among other accomplishments Bob is
a crack shot, and a lucky fisherman.
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His clever cartoonSQ1vgQlped to make
"Pinky" famous since he entered in his Fresh-
man year. Besides his talent for drawing, Phil
was a fencer and a valuable member of the
rifle team. In his Sophomore year he was
elected class secretary and starred in a skit
in the Blinstrel Show. Phil played guard on
the football squad. His academic interests are
history and literature, in both of which he
feels at home. His vocational preference is
commercial art, a profession in which he cer-
tainly ought to succeed.
Bill came to the University School from
Normal as a Freshman and was promptly
elected president of his class. He was active
in Freshman sports and played football,
basketball, and track during his next three
years. During the past two years Bill has been
a star End on the football team. ln addition
to his fondness for skiing and hunting, Bill is
keenly interested in art and poetry. His pic-
tures of sailing boats have won an important
place in school exhibits and his poetry has
appeared in HLiterary Lapsesfl Sailboats and
picnics remind us of Bill and the good times
he planned for us at his Cedar Lake home.
MARi JEANI WALDHEINI
Assistant Editor 0fffcaa'en1ydnn14al
During her four years at the University
School f'lNl.J." has shown plenty of literary
ability. In her junior year she became a mem-
ber of the Academy staff as Literary Editor
and typist. As a Senior she was Assistant Editor
of the Annual. Her friendliness and cheerful-
ness as a hostess are unrivalled. Her dramatic
talent has been developed by her participa-
tion in plays, and she has been busy behind
the scenes in the make-up crew for the
Minstrel Shows. This year, as treasurer, Mary
Jean took care of the Hnances of the Girls'
Club. She has made a big contribution to the
school during her four years here.
.lean entered M.U.S. in her Freshman year
from Normal School. She was class secretary
in her Freshman year and co-starred in the
Freshman dramatic production of the year.
An enthusiast in all active sports, Jean was
an invaluable member of the Wlhite Team,
excelling in hockey, baseball, and basketball.
This year Jean proved herself an artist by her
clever posters which decorated the halls of
the school on many occasions. Riding, swim-
ming, and hockey are jean's favorite sports,
and she prides herself on her knitting and
collection of phonograph records.
George, the chemist and 'Lbeekeeperf' has
made these interests his occupation out of
school. His favorite sport being swimming,
he was elected captain of the team his junior
year and was awarded the swimming trophy.
George also found time for football, track,
and dramatics. But no matter what he's doing,
in class or out, George is always ready for an
argument regardless of the opposition ranked
HBarney," a member of the old guard, has
been at M.U.S. since kindergarten where he
was generally known as "Little Boy Blue."
Since those early days, Eddie has developed
a weakness for flashy cars, checked suits, and
beating drums in the famous c'Sweatbox
Four." ln basketball he has one of the best
eyes for baskets and a famous left hook shot.
Since his Sophomore year his cheerleading
has always been in demand before a tight
game. Life is never dull around Eddie.
WVill, our electrical genius and creator of an
astounding revolving centerpiece, helped to
make our Junior Prom the most successful the
school has ever given. He has always done
his share on the stage crew for M.U.S. pro-
ductions. VVill played football on the varsity
squad for two years, basketball for one and
track for three. Previous to that time he was
a member of the lightweight squads. He was
a member of the Student Council for three
years, and was elected secretary of the Senior
Class this year.
Ki ' ' ' v ' ' ' ' 'i '. 'i '. 'i '. 'i '. 'i '. 'i '. 'i '. 'i '. 'i '. 'i '. 'i '. 'i '. 'j '. 'i '. 'f '. ',i '. 'i .' 'j lr vjif. ',i . 'i 'j 'j '. 'j 'A 'l ',. '1 !'j 'j 'A l 'A l 'Q 11'
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IVF, the flats of '40 feel,
That zee'i'e rfzlfh behind the wheel,
Thai tveiw 1:-orkerl and plrzyed as one,-
Uie hai-en'I Ieff II thing undone.
Paving failure and rzzfresr,
But lceepilzg II1'iL'!1j'5 in our minds
.llenzorier of our happy rimes,
Ifishing ihase 'who take our plan
Things zhat time just L'II!1,f erase.
I. Andy. leave-this time with a diploma.
I. Joe. leave my athletic ability to Hamrnv Niss.
I. Bobby Schley. leave with a Paintel.
I. Bee. leave inspiration to Marian Mueller.
I. Pinky. leave, and lire drills can be discontinued.
I, Bronco. leave. students hitch-hiking.
I. Crotch. leave with a giggle.
I, Hal. leave the backfield in a muddle.
. XVill. leave my revolving center piece to next year': junior Clas..
. MJ.. leave my purple sweater under the mattre::.
. Seaweed. leave-three times and out.
. Bootsie. leave Mr. Leker a new supply of test tubes.
K . Barney. leave in one ofimieg-Ti! 1 1
llTS av'e kgey'.fiLb.-Q
.wiemefleave on the Sichlltelv.
. Blonty leave the kiddies homeless.
. Aimee. leave my chatter to "Ti:ch" NVeller.
.Red. leave Phil to carry on.
.Mort. leave - again .
. Bob. leave championghip hopes to Fred Ziemann.
. Climb. leave :en:ationally.
, Virginia. leave quietly.
. Helen. leave with the remain: of the yearbook.
.-Iean, leave without a regret.
,XIarianna. leave the paper in competent hand: tIh0pel.
, Ceorge, leave with a German haircut.
.Katie. leave early to et home in time.
. Gordon. leave for the golf cour:e.
.Chuck leave under full :ail.
.Spooki leave Nlr. Serota in search of another.
, Yvelli. leave "Esquire" astounded.
, Mary, leave my laughter :till ringing in the hall.:
. Lance. leav - 'nuff :aid.
. lilaui. leave after an unexpected visit.
, Die '. leave "Note: to You."
,I-larry. leav. Lora :tranded for the Klinztrel Show.
We the Senior Cla. leave the Senior Room illuminated.
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Classes aife composite reflections
of young people in them-Yom
scliolarsliip, conduct, service, and
cofoperation are essential to per'
, , s. 'lx - , -
First Rom.-.' Elsner, Slichter, Turner. Kaestner, Morris, A. Nunnemaeher, Levv, M. Miller
VVenzel, Franzen, Teweles. Srrand Riu: Rohn, Blromfield, Dauer, Archer, Hofer, Sehlaelii,
Gnevo, Lindsay, Howell, Miss Perry, Seelman, Pl johnson. Thfrd Rofw: Trettin, L. Russert
Colburn, J. Taylor, Bennett, Nifs, Schmid, Andraie. V. Smith, A. VViebrecht. Fourth R0'UJ.I
VV. Krauthoefer, VVollaeger, Grant, Champion, Fifth Rofw: F. Utz, Mortensen, C. Miller, Hume
Sloan, O'Malley, Ziemann, Mr. Strow, R. Eschweiler,
'AAA fi 1 ',l'Q.AU, ibptlqtw
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junior Class see Qfwb.
Leaders of the class were: prefident, Fred Zieman, who proved his worth during
the Prom, vice-president, Dick Bennett, who didnlt have much chance to prove his
worth as Fred was absent only tzio meetings, Bill Sloane, whose invaluable service
rendered the Prom possible, was secretary, treasurer, Louise Russert, who put and
kept the books in order. Class representatives on the Student Council were Dick Bennett,
Louise Russert. and lllargaret Bloomfield. hir. Strow as usual was faculty adviser to the
Junior Class. The class of 19-ll had an eventful year. The Junior Prom, held December
the twenty first, proved a thorough success with the budget not only balanced, but with
considerable profit fthe third time in the history of the school that the class has
come out on topj. Most of the surplus will be contributed to the Senior class expenses.
The class pretty well succeeded in monopolizing the scholarship banner, an old tradition
they set as Freshmen. The Junior play produced early in the year, met enthusiastic
success with Audrey Nunnemacher and Niels Nlortensen playing the leading roles.
irrt Rau: Mac 'oughton, L. XVatts. Birckhead. M. XVeller, C. Mantz, Koss, Hoy, Spencer.
Clayton, E. Simm ns, Tolan. Second Roar: McCoy, B. Nunnemacher, rl. Kreuger, G. Bergenthal.
Print, Turk. Sell er, Voss, Teitgen, Giljohann. Third Roar: Syburg, Neacy, Roethke, Glienke.
Haller, XVeymier, Reisimer, Klug, Levis, YViemann. Fourth Roar: Mr. Fowler. Putnam, E.
Kopmeier. Bellacl:,hRosenheimer. R. john. Hefke, Maney, Greenenbaum, Miss Mcllowall. Fifth
Roar: Thompsoh, Pritchard, Ema. Dalton. Ernest. Candee. R. Nliller. ,lIi!5i11g7.' Xaulin.
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The Sophomores. under guida of l K meier, preside 3 Richar -04654461
yice-presidentg Sally Levis, secretary: and- rbara Xu Cff18.Cll6.Sit treasurer: enjoyed ,'
a successful year. Stude o ncil 'representat' 'es yy re John Jiutnam and llxrion
Frint. Klr. Fowler was CUSS adviser Form Y uality and quantity aga,iniivere
the characteristics X ?class. The class of '42 studentsxoblrumbered e 'A j other
Form and maintai e the larggf'i1Qberhc:gfQupils on e Honor Rolls? month.
llany families X e made y throng the generolis contributions Form IV
during Thanksgiving and Qiristmas Rasdhs. The ss participatediiithusiastically
Xigxikr, Foxy s 'plays a displayed t ent in the l'9-I-0 llinstrel Show. lvhen the
X- advertising' ampaign e d. seceqdlplace was in the hands of the phomores.
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First Rofw: S. Waldheim, Linn, Ross, J. Gutenkunst, Heinemann, M. Weller, jannley, A. Weller,
Merker, Hauske, Nichols, W. Simmons. Sfrond Rofw: Cohn, Berger, Reindl, P. Simons, E. Utz,
Stodola, Stimpson, J. Russert, Oswald, VonSchleinetz, Bird. Thzrd Row: D. Simons, Sturtevant.
fflorurlh Rnfw: Darkow, Smrz, Rosenberger, Wiener, Fowle, Mr. Stowe, Hammersmith, Koehring
i ' . Salisbury, McFadyen.Mi5:ing.' Reeder, stuebe. '
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Leading the class through the year were President, Jim Salisbury, vice-president,
Torn Rosenbergerg secretary, Johnny Russert falso president of the Junior High
Student Councilj 5 and Frances Stimpson, treasurer. Junior Student Council members
were Frances Stimpson, Dorothy Berger, Barbara Janney, and Harry Wiener. Dir.
Stowe was faculty adviser to Form III. Beginning a studious Career in the upper
school the class of I9-P3 burst into the news by capturing the scholarship banner for
the first month. The basketball lightweights, composed mainly of freshmen, came
out on top in Final scoring after an illustrious victory over Country Day. At Thanks-
giving and Christmas the class gave generously to unfortunate families.
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First Rofw: D. Hunter, Birk, Gabel, Kasak, Carman, M. Lahmann, C. Weisel, G. Pabst. Second
Rofw: B. Strecker, Givan, Schwab, P. Gutenkunst, Koch, B. Menrath, Gross, Finger.
Third Rofw: E. Mortensen, LaCroix, Connell, A. Goldstein, Foley, White, W. Bergenthal.
Fourth Rotw: Miss-Hgxu, Hogan, Robinson, C. Gallauer, Mr. Rintlemann. Jllisxingi R. Krauthofer,
f l Rogahn, P. Krueger.
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tiilfilidioix High School
In 1940 the Junior High toolc the ad campaign honors from the Seniors, boys'
basketball team defeated an old rival, Normal, in the yearly tournamentg the Twone
Club made merry at the Halloween party, October 28thg went on an expedition to
Chicago, and helped unfortunate families at Thanksgiving and Christmas. The
Junior High was led by president, -lim Hogan, vice-president, Barbara lVIenrathg
and secretary, Elizabeth Carman. They were represented in Junior Council by: R.
Krauthoefer, E. Carmen, J. Koch, P. Krueger, A. Goldstein, B. hlanney, H. Wiener,
R. Smrz, and J. Russert, president. hir. Rintelmann and bliss Hall were faculty
Left to Right: Scheagren, Shutkin, S. Schweizer, Kurth, D. Goldstein, S. Malone, Militzer,
B. Menrath, Sukow, Elser. Mi.f.ri1zg.' A. Hoben, Windsor, Dengel, Petran, S. Kopmeier.
FIRST AND SECOND GRADE
Standing: Strathmen, Trostel, Mrs. Cyrog, Huston, P. Schmid, P. Hoben, M. Zinn, M. Weisel,
Meilick, Miss Flemming, Droppers, E. Hipke, C. Malone. Sitting: Jones, J. Randall, Gallun,
C. Schmidt, Haensel, D. Slichter, Sutherland. Missing.' Cleveland.
l-lapp Days ln The
Besides their school books and scholastic activities the Lower School finds plenty to
do. This year, with hir. Wurl as coach, the Lower School football team played games
with various teams from Normal, Hartford, and other schools. The Thursday assem-
blies displayed many interesting talks and programs, given by the different classes.
The students also took part in the Hobby Show, Christmas Toy Plays, the Gpen House,
and the annual Spring Festival Cwhich is given entirely by the Lower Schoolj. Now
that this year is over, we are all looking forward to next.
Fir!! Roar: -I. Janney, Schlick. YV. Taylor. YV. Randall. Nlaclver. -I. Morgan. R. Lindsay. -I.
YViebrecht. Sfrclnj Rozcf Seeger. Duecker. R. Russert. T. Crouch. S, YVirth. R. Cheyne. Adams.
C. Triebs. Bowlus. Tl1irJROs1:.' Nlr. YYurl.
THIRD AND FOCRTH GRADE
Fin! Roar: A. XVirrh. C. Schmidt. Xen-comb. F. Lahmann, NV. Pollock. Deutsch. Macliedon.
Studley. Sifond Roar: Floyd. BI. Crouch. YV. Randall. H. Schmidt. YVuesthotI. YY. Taylor. Bowlus.
Duecker. Shnahel. S. Young. Schaum. R. Pollock. Clasen. Third Roar: A. Zinn. Meyer. C. Kellogg.
Xicoler. S. Lahmann. A. Morgan. Blisi Albrecht. Jliffing: G. Cheyne. Reid.
FIFTH AND SIXTH GRADE
Standing: Trievs. Seeger. R. Russert. Adams. .I. Xlorgan. Miss Ferris. S. YVirth. S. Strecker.
E. Kellogg. L. Pahsr. Bowlby. Zin-on. Schueler. BI. Young. Schlick. BIacIver. T. Crouch. R.
Cheyne. Sitting: BI. John. Schroeder. L. Hipke. X. Schweitzer, L. Rintelmann. Ianney. R.
"Do riot forget as you walk these
Tou are here to enrich the worlcl
And you impoverish yourself if
you forget the errand"-Woodro
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First Rofwi M. Gallauer, Blatz. Second Rofw: Frint, Inbusch, Bloomfield. Third Rofw: Putnam,
Bennett. Fourth Rofw: Ziemann. .Wi5.ring.' VVilmanns.
The Senior Student Council ably directed by President Ralph Inbusch, has at-
tempted to be a real student government, and judging from its activities it seems to have
succeeded. The Tuesday noon meetings held in the Council Room were never long
enough for all the problems confronting the nine members. Minutes of the meetings
were posted on the bulletin board by Mfargaret Bloomfield, the secretary, and for the
first time in years a treasurer was needed, Marianna Gallauer, to take care of the
proceeds of the Council Dance.
The group took charge of the homecoming activities at the Lake Forest game,
organized the parade, and pep meetings, and ushered at the game and Girls' Club
Dance at night. They supported the Community Fund Drive through daily talks,
and each class donated generously. Thanksgiving baskets, and toys from the Christmas
Toy Plays were collected and delivered by the Council to needy families. The first
Student Council Dance was given after the Country Day Basketball game. It was
a great success financially as well as socially. For the Women's Service Club's Country
Fair, the Council took charge of the publicity and of the boys who worked in the
various booths. The four Council girls sold flowers. The Klinstrel Show drew a record
crowd due to the publicity and ticket sales for which the Council was responsible.
The Junior Student Council in its second year has worked hard for the improve-
ment of the school. Blr. Rintelmann was the general adviser, and the oflicers Were, presi-
dent, Johnny Russertg vice-president, Barbara Ianney, and secretary, Elizabeth Carmen.
Fin! Rafts: Koch, Russert, Berger, P. Krueger. Sfrond RIIQCI Hogan, Janney, R. Krauthoefer,
E. Carmen, VViener.
Fir,rtRo-112' Grunwald, Blatz, M. Gallauer. A. Nunnemacher, Levy, L. Russert. Sfcond Roar: Levis.
Trettin. Elsner, G. XVatts, Nlanegold. Third Roux' R. Eschweiler, Franke, XVollaeger, Glasson,
Putnam. Fourth Roux' Towsend, Thompson, john, Syburg, Phillipson.
Dressed in new clothes and edited on a new financial plan, the first of eight issues
of their brain child was presented by the Academy staff early in October: and through-
out the year. the paper has made its monthly appearance.
Cnce each term a literary page was included. composed of outstanding writings
of high school members. :X Junior High School column also found its way into many
of the issues, presenting the news and writings of the lower section of the school.
According to a new plan devised by Advertising llanager Inbusch, ads this year
were solicited by the issue. thus relieving the paper of the cumbersome number of
advertisements which heretofore littered its pages.
The Academy has indeed had a successful year under the editorship of llarianna
Gallauer and the assistant editorship of Louise Russert and Bob Eschweiler.
The Annual staff also began to set-up the yearbook early in fall. Helen Gettelman.
editor, proposed a plan and submitted it to her assistant editors, Kathryn Desh and
llary Jean lValdheim, for discussion and improvement. Accordingly Senior write ups
were composed. school activities were covered, and pictures handed in. The cover
was designed. candid snaps were gathered, and a successful ad campaign was run.
Every article had to be proofread. typed, and sent to llr. Everett. advisor, for approval
before being sent to the publishers. Thus piece by piece this book was assembled with
due credit to Aimee Isgrig for her unique art work. llort Hunter and Eleanor Grun-
wald for their photographic efforts, and the rest of the annual staff which fulnlled its
Firyi Roar: Grunwald. Desh, Gettelman, Nl. Yvaldheim. Montgomery, Morris. Srrond Roi:
Hunter. Lindemann. lsgrig, Glasson, A. Eschweiler. Third Rau: Pritchard, jake, lnbusch.
"Colossall Terrific! Stupendous!" cheered the seven hundred members who jammed
every available inch of space in the Schneider auditorium on that memorable night of
Saturday, lXIarch the ninth, nineteen-forty, of that sparkling, scintillating show to end
all shows, which, indeed, merits nothing less than superlatives.
Endman Hal DeBona, whose novel entrance through the auditorium window is
still puzzling the students, performed admirably. Junior "smoothie" Bill Krauthoefer,
proved himself a priceless asset in any man's show. Schenectedy KIacNaughton, arising
'midst quivering daisies and a blazing inferno from . . . shhl made a lively evening
far livelier. Mr. 'Tm Just Wild About Harry" Franke, excelling in his exalted position
of endman, strutted the f'Dark Town Ball," and proved that Mr. -lolson's illammy
couldn't hold a note to his! Dick Lindemann as interlocutor was an impressive contrast
to the hilarious endmen.
Predominant in the first act of the show was the now immortal "Lydia'y Phillipson,
whose best Hpointsl, were indicated by Barker Tolan. Rosemary Hauske did justice
to "This Changing Worldf' and the quartet sang "Kentucky Babe." Lora Watts as
the "honey-colored galf' led Harry Franke in a cake-walk while Blackface "Barney"
VVeschler led the chorus.
The second act took place on shipboard over the equator introducing "NeptuneH
John, and the inimitable "Seaweedl' Townsend. Bee 'fBonnie" Blatz hushed the audi-
ence with her rendition of 'fStormy Weatherfl after which stowaways Nancy Clayton,
Janet Wiemann, Bob Schley, and Chuck Schwarting aroused them with a lusty sailor's
hornpipe. Following Jackie Spencer's lively tap-dance, Captain Pritchard swept his
passengers off their feet with a hearty 'fBlow the lllan Down," and "Goldie, Glasson
overwhelmed the audience as did 'fBarnacle Bill" Putnam. Virginia Colburn led the
Glee Club through its finale, taking leave of the equator and of hoary Neptune.
Margie Bloomfield and VVells Armer began the last act with 'AI Concentrate
on You," followed by f'Doodle-bug" Aimee Isgrig and the chorus, and a tap-dance by
Ellen Nlary Simmons. That famous team of Watts and Franke gave another lively
duet, 'Tm Just Wild About Harryf' and Bob Giljohann sang "That,s VVhy Darkies
VVere Born," one of the best solos of the evening. "With the VVind and the Rain in
Your Hair" by Virginia Howell received some of the heaviest applause of the evening.
Following the Alma Mater the program closed with the audience joining in "The
To lldr. Schaum, and Bob Trettin's stage crew, and above all to llr. Fowler
and bliss Rexford through whose tireless efforts this "best of all shows" was pro-
duced, the students owe a hearty vote of thanks.
Q f Q. fi?
The Second Siege of
Seven-thirty on the morning of llarch 25 found the Chicago. llilwaukee and St.
Paul Station crowded with lI.L'.S. students ready for the spring trip to Tvashington.
There was a rapid trip to Chicago, and a dash across town in busses. As the Baltimore
and Ohio's "student specialii pulled out for the East. the adventure had reallv begun.
Out from the suitcases came movie magazines, true detectives. and one lone Readers
Digest, while Indiana and Ohio tied past the train windows.
'1-Xll out for Pittsburg!" And out they got. to travel up to the crest of the hill
for a night view of the smoky city. After Pittsburg. came bed time-but who wanted
to sleep? Hours later, the car looked like an European refugee train. Did anyone sleep
at all Y' Wie wonder.
Into Xvashington at last, and a view of the dome from the station. Breakfast at the
hotel. then away to see the sights. The Pan-American Union, Smithsonian Institute,
more public buildings, and the XVhite House pass in succession. After watching the
presses of the Bureau of Printing and Engraving turning out real money Cno samples.
Tvollaegerj away we go to llt. Vernon. Putnam spends so much time writing post-
cards that he almost misses the mansion. Then Alexandria and Arlington, and, most
impressive of all, Lincoln's hlemorial. Even O'hIallev impressed. llarjorie Slichter
Free evening! A quiet dinner at Hogarth's for one party. The Freshman girls see
a show. Some of the boys find what dining with 'ixamel' bands cost. Rohn overwhelmed
by waiters. Ziemann develops tonsilitis. Next morning. free: some go to the Yvash-
ington Monument-some shop. Vandenburg speaks in the Senate, but John Garfield and
Harry Carey in the gallery get all the attention. Bellack best dressed man in lvash-
The boat-Ah. yes-the boat! Virginia Voss throws away pennies. Front deck
crowded-then not so crowded-but interesting. "On to Richmondi' Through Patrick
Henry's church. and the Lucky Strike Factory. Elsner not impressed. lVilliamsburg-
the governors palace-the Virginia colonial capitol-the jail-llr. Fowler in the
stocks-the Prison. Jamestown and Pocahontas. Yorktown where O'1Iallev finds out
cigars are dangerous but survives. Barbara Janney gets a rabbit. Edith and Francis
help. Boat late-and later. Supper at nine. Top deck still popular. Annapolis-Lora
and Barbara linger longer-but can't find the navy. Foggy-no pictures for Anne.
Back on the train-Chester deals. Everybody weary-and so home. Chorus of "hello,
lIother!" and "VVhere will we go next year ?" from Patty and Johnny. The Spring
Vacation Trip's over for 1040.
13-Gotch and Phillipson arrive at school in twin model A's
1-L-Gotch and Phillipson make formal announcement-theylre going steady!
15-HClimb" lnbusch collapses after first assembly announcement
18-Girls become HKrueger-consciousl'
29-Saturday morning list-VVeller, Weller, and VVeller, Inc.
2-"Baldi" Waldheim bids adieu to French Swiss-a symphony in purple
3-Open House season begins officially at Waldheim residence
8-Lindemann and Franke give up calender as lost
Z0-Senior Day-a galaxy of night shirts-"Climb" Inbusch does vamp act
21-lN'I.U.S.-0 lVI.C.D.S.-0-Seaweed's comment, "So what ?'l
31-Hallowe'en. Here's egg in your oi-Hoy
3-Hoy sporting dark glasses-Ema beware
10-Electric bill hits new high at Hunter's as sun lamp treatments begin
17-The long-awaited Armer car arrives
23-Thanksgiving? New Dealer Watts has his first full meal in weeks
30-The rest of the school celebrates Thanksgiving
7-Girls' Cut-in Dance-Only complaint: girls were stuck with Andy
12-VVells has another new car
14-Burke meets Charlotte. Butke, l'Why not ?',
19-Klaus half hour late for French exam--bliss lNIacDowell bites Hngernails
21-Junior Prom-Chaperons 'lprotectedu behind Bamboo Backdrop
4-Seniors return to school for rest
10-Seniors redecorate Senior Room-quoth Seaweed, "VVhy not?,'
18-Wells has changed brands-it's a "Zephyr"
19-Basketball team shows C.D. how it's done, 31-13
22-Girls' Leap Year Dance-Andy stuck again
23-Three Senior girls nabbed in act of car-pilfering
25-HMust be l'm color-blindf' says Ralph Reismer looking at new paint job in
6-Wells' fourth new car
l0-Bud lklantz leaves on extended Weekend
16-Wilmanns shoots buffalo from Gnevo porch before Student Council Dance
A CALE DAR
23-"Getto" Gettelman. "Gunga" Desh. and "Baldi" llvaldheim thcught they
were writing this calendar-they got fooled
2-l-Country Fair-Blrs. Pritchard arrives with goat
29-One every four years-"Baldi" makes good use of it
3-Basketball training over-Lindemann starts on corn silk.
Q-"Sen-sen" DeBona creates riot at annual Xlinstrel Show.
ll-Hr. Spigener carries on from Columbia Hospital after attending Cab Calloway
12-lVells changes cars-Seaweed's comment. "lVhy change?"
15-"1Iinnie" Blanegold swoons appropriately in llr. Leker's arms five minutes
before Chemistry exam. I
' lsilrive boys and Vlveschler make up Sprinkmann Insulators team.
20-School tour to 'House of Correction. "Pinky" Smith carrie?trusty knife. and
"lIonty" wears dark glasses.
24-Bee and Joe celebrate third anniversary.
25-Dick wears traditional cap bidding Lora adieu as spring tour is launched.
-l-Athletic Banquet-Harry cracks his usual pun.
10-Hoy heads Saturday morning list-lVellers nosed out.
12-Arrners' Fifth Buick.
25-Open House-'lseaweedl' extends calloused palm to visitors-Frosty eyes
27-Lindemann becomes charter member of Nicotine Squad
3-Senior Privileges-Sandy leaves his locker open.
I7-Director Fowler and Seniors give "Ghost" show-why wasn't "Spooks" Grun-
wald the lead ?
25-Xvells seen looking at convertibles
26-Vvells appears with Ford convertible
27-Mort discards sun lamp-he's taking it a la natural now
29-A'Pinkyu Smith gives up smoking-for Lent.
4-Exams-Sprink and Johnson forget crib notes
5-Sprink and Johnson on way to Cedar Lake
l l-Commencement-Klort declares himself ready to accept the best offer
13-YVells straddles Austin and leaves to inspect colleges-quoth 'lSeaweed" in
exclusive interview, "lVho cares ?"
'Mid Milwaulieels streets is staiidirig,
Riperied with the flight of time,
M. U. S. our hearts corniriaridirig,
lri her strong arid lusty prime.
Still her queerily head she raises
Proud and high for all to view,
Alma Mater, sirig her praises-
Every note ririg loud and true.
Fairest fame shall 'neler forsake her
For we are a loyal hand,
In our hearts of hearts we'll take her
Far and wide to every land.
Childrerfs children shall she nourish
With a rnotherls terider fears:
Alma Mater, live and flourish
Through the tide of coming years.
Chorus: Alma Mater, thirie shall he
All our best erideavor,
Hand arid Heart we pledge to thee
Alma Mater ever.
When the great Recorder comes
To write against your name
He writes not that you won or lost
But how you played the game.
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First Rofw: Schley, Lindemann, Rosenberger, Wilmanns, R. Johnson, Pieper, Townsend, Franke,
DeBona, B. Mantz. Second Rofw: Coach Frowberg, M. Hunter, Greenenbaum, Sprinkmann, P.
Johnson, O'Malley, Sloan, G. Watts, Bennett, P. Smith, Teweles, Coach Gunville. Third Rofw:
Phillipson, Pritchard, Grant, Bud Miller, A. Miller, Putnam, Hume, Schwarting, K. Krueger,
Reporting for training camp at Hustisford the week before school opened were
twenty-eight candidates for Coach Frosty Froberg's 1939 varsity football team. Among
these were eight lettermen from the undefeated squad of 1938, including co-captains
Bob Johnson and Bill Pieper. With perfect weather during their five day stay much
was accomplished, and prospects for another successful season were bright.
Opening the season against Elgin Academy on October second, the Varsity at
times displayed a smooth-running attack, but the unorthodox defense of the Illinois
team made many a play go astray. However, this 1939 edition was good enough
to win, 12-0, without using their regulars too much. Hal DeBona was the major
offensive star of the game, aided and abetted by Bill Pieper and Bob Schley.
On an extremely hot fall day, lVI.U.S. had enough staying power to emerge with
a 6-6 tie from the Wayland conflict at Beaver Dam. The Blue and White scored in
the first quarter when their lineup was intact, but injuries to key men forced them
to be satisfied with a tie.
After an open date the team traveled out to Country Day for their traditional
battle with their local private school rivals. After a bitter battle the game ended
in a scoreless tie. lVl.U.S. made two drives deep into Country Day territory, both of
which ended in unsuccessful field goal attempts by Klaus Krueger. Both tries were
good ones, but a strong wind deprived Klaus of his scoring opportunities. The contest
was evenly fought and the outcome was a source of satisfaction to both sides.
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The next weekend Coach Froberg's charges traveled down to Lake Geneva and
defeated Northwestern lllilitary and Naval Academy, 9-6, after a poor start.
The M.U.S. streak of games without defeat ended when the Varsity fell before
lllenomonee Falls High School, 6-0, on the llflilwaukee Field. Fine passing by Len
Ullsperger and injuries to key men early in the encounter spoiled M.U.S. chances of
In their homecoming final, lX'I.U.S. bounced back and played the strong Lake Forest
Academy team off their feet to the tune of I9-7.
At the end of the season, the team was feted by the Senior fathers at a banquet
given at the Wisconsin Club. Named next year's co-captains were Dick Bennett
and Dick O'lVIalley. A
First Rolw: Elsner, Bellack, F. Utz, G. Watts, Coach Froberg, R. Eschweiler, Maney, Glasson,
Kopmeier. Second Ro-w: R. Miller, Byrd, C. Miller, O'Malley, W. Krauthoefer, Ziemann,
The swimming team equaled the record of the ,36-'37 squad, which up to this year
has been generally regarded as the best in the schoolls history, by losing but one meet.
Outstanding individual achievements on the team were made by Captain George
VVatts and Captain-elect Bill Krauthoefer.
43 Lincoln High School ....... 30 43 East Division High School... 30
46 Washington High School .... 27 49 VVashington High School .... 24
33 East Division High School. .. 40 39 Lake Forest Academy ...... . 25
.26 Lake Forest Academy ....... 28 L 1
56 Lincoln High School. . . , . 17 345 221
First Rofw: Bennett, Pieper, R. Johnson, jake, Sprinkmann, Schley, P. johnson. Srrond Rofw:
Gottschalk, Burke, Lindemann, Franke, Hume, Sloan, DeBona, VVeschler, Teweles. Third Rau:
Coach Strow, Greenenbaum, Giljohann. Schwarting, Ernest, Putnam, Haller, VVeymier,
19-l-0 found Coach Harold E. Strow celebrating his tenth season as Varsity Coach
at l1'I.U.S. by producing another successful team. Starting the season with six letter-
men, all seniors, lI.U.S. dropped a close 17-15 decision to Sheboygan North. In
their second game the Blue and VVhite bowed to Shorewood High on the Winners'
floor, 2-1--19. At Chicago, the following weekend, their attack really exploded and they
smothered Francis Parker Academy of that city, 53-30, to set a new school scoring
record. The following Friday, the Varsity outlasted a strong Alumni quintet, 19-17.
Resuming the season on January 12th at VVatertown, a team composed mainly of
juniors lost to Northwestern Preps, 33-20. The next night, the entire Varsity coasted
to an easy 31-16 victory over Lutheran High. Hitting their stride, Coach Strow's
charges overwhelmed Country Day on the rival floor, 31-13. On Friday night, an over-
confident varsity dropped a close 2-1-21 decision to an underdog Lutheran squad at
the Lutheran gym. The next night, playing before a hornecrowd, the varsity played
one of their finest games to defeat Sheboygan North, 44-14. The team was paced by
Bob Jake's 23 points, a new school record for one game. l11.U.S. next toppled a tall
Northwestern Prep outfit, 35-25. Playing on the small Lake Geneva floor the following
Saturday afternoon, the varsity took things easy in beating Northwestern Military'
and Naval Academy, 26-17, and the next week smothered Wayland Academy, 47-26,
at Beaver Dam. 1n the return game with Country Day, Nl.U.S. had its hands full
against a fighting team, and except for a titanic effort by Bob Johnson might not have
emerged on the front end of a 28-18 count. Climaxing the season, M.U.S. ran up a
+2-19 triumph over Todd School of Woodstock. Bob Jake scored 18 points in this game
bringing his total to 165 to break the all-time season scoring record set by Mike Carlson
who scored 164 points in 18 games in 1937.
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First Rofw: Salisbury, P. Johnson, Champion, F. Utz, Wilmanns, Schley, DeBona, Pieper, Eisner,
Bennett. Second Rofw: D. Simons, Sprinkmann, Bloomberg, Lindemann, jake, K. Krueger, Mr.
Stowe, Sloan, Rosenberger, Armer, Schwarting, Wollaeger, Glasson.
Mr. Stowe began his first season as Varsity Track Coach with seven lettermen:
Co-captains Bob Schley and Fred Wilmanns, Wells Armer, Bill Pieper, Bill Sprink-
mann, Andy Rosenberger, and Fielding Utz. These men should form a well-balanced
nucleus. Lance Glasson will again manage the team.
Bob Schley and Hal DeBona with the possible addition of Klaus Krueger give
lNI.U.S. at least average strength in the sprints. Wilmanns and Rosenberger will
handle the 440 and half-mile capably. Wilmanns is the State Private School 880 king.
Dick Bennett and Bob Elsner will be the number two men in these events. The mile,
always a problem, may prove difficult for Bennett, Phil Johnson, or Ed Weschler
to solve. Bill Sprinkmann and Fielding Utz should excel in the high jump. Gther
good men in this event are Schley, Pieper, and Jake. Pieper and Armer have the school's
best pole vaulters for the past two seasons. DeBona, Sprinkmann, Schley, and Krueger
give the team strength in the broad jump. DeBona, Ed Blumberg, Bob Johnson, and
Bill Sloane will handle the weight events.
The schedule this year is more difficult than usual, but if the team rounds into
form a successful season should result. The big event on the schedule is the State Prep
Meet at Pio Nono in which lVI.U.S. has placed third for two years.
Nlay 4. . .Todd School .. ....here
May ll , . .Cathedral ... ....here
May 18. . .Lake Forest .. .... there
May 25. . .Pio Nono .... .... t here
June l . . .State Prep meet. .Pio Nono
First Rofw: Ernest, Ziemann, M. Hunter, jake, Lindemann, Armer, Dalton, Sprinkmann. Szfond
Rofw: Mr. Rechcygl, Cohn, Rohn, Rosenheimer, R. Eschweiler, Putnam, Maney, Tewles,
Greenenbaum, Haysen, Tolan.
While Louis Rechcygl has been tennis coach of the University School during
the last three years his teams have lost only three matches. This year he faces the
problem of uncovering a dependable third singles performer. If he succeeds, lVI.U.S.
should complete its second consecutive undefeated season. This year, the team has a
string of fifteen straight victories to uphold.
The number one singles assignment will be in the hands cf lllidwest Prep Champion
Bob Jake, who has been undefeated in interscholastic competition since the middle
of his Freshman season. The number spot will again be handled by Fred Ziemann,
runnerup to Jake in the Midwest event in 1939. Other letterwinners are Wells
Armer and Nlort Hunter. Armer will be for doubles competition, but Hunter is in the
thick of the Hght for the remaining singles post. Others competing for it are Bob
Ernest, Bill Teweles, Bob Eschweiler, and Bill Krauthoefer.
The team will again play a fourteen match schedule, the highlights being the
Country Day, Cathedral, and Marquette High matches. Carl G. Hayssen is the Senior
Manager with Larry Tolan as his assistant.
April 29. . .Shorewood . . . .here lllay Wayland . . there
May 3. . .Wayland . . . .here lliay West Allis . here
May 4. . .Kenosha . . . . . .there May Marqiiette . here
May 7. . . Pulaski . . . . . .there May Country Day here
May 9. . .Cathedral . . . . .here May Wauwatosa here
May ll . . .Lake Forest . . .there lVIay Marquette . there
May 14. . .Country Day . . .there May Cathedral . . there
Firxt Rofw: Fowle, Giljohann, Butke. Second Rofw: O'Malley, C. Miller, Hume, Grant, Mr. Strow.
Last year the squad was composed principally of freshmen and sophomores. These
boys should this season become seasoned performers who will give lW.U.S. a team
to be really proud of. lN'Ir. Strow also had two lettermen, Captain Bob Hume and
Out of eight matches this yearys rifle team emerged victorious in four. Captain
Nlort Hunter was total high scorer, shooting 1419 points out of a possible 1450, as
well as high individual scorer with 200 out of 200 points. lI.lf.S. total team points were
First Rofw: Ziemann, R. lN1iller. Strand Rofw: Krueger, Bl. Hunter, Champion.
On the evening of Thursday. April -Pth. fathers. sons. and friends of the llilwaukee
University School attended the Annual Athletic Banquet held in the Piister llemorial
Gymnasium. Burt Ingwverson. head line-coach at Northwestern University. was the
Lance Glasson led the gathering in community singing. Then Harry Franke, pre-
siding as toastmaster, introduced the captains of the various University School athletic
teams. each of whom spoke for his sport. After Klr. Froberg introduced the Junior
High basketball. and varsity football, and swimming teams. he introduced the coaches
of the various teams. who in turn presented the boys on their squads. llr. Strow
introduced the varsity basketball and golf team: llr. Rechcygl, the varsity tennis team:
llr. Stowe. the track team: llr. Gunville, lightweight football team: llr. Leker.
lightweight basketball team: and llr. Wvurl. who coached the Lower School teams.
The four athletic trophies were presented to the boys. chosen by their team-
mates as leaders in sportsmanship and ability. Three of the trophies were presented
to boys who had won them last year as well. The Rifle Klarksmanship Trophy was
presented to Klorton Hunter. George lVatts won the Rae F. Bell Swimming Trophy
and Bob Jake the John P. Vviener Basketball Trophy. Bill Sprinkmann received the
Herbert lfihlein Sportsmanship Trophy for football.
After llr. Everett had presented a brief discourse on the relation of scholarship and
athletics, the guest speaker, llr. lngwerson, was introduced by Klr. Spigener. A
dynamic speaker. llr. lngwerson, brought out the part sportsmanship played in ath-
letics. as well as in later life. emphasizing the fact that our democracy is redected in
American team sports.
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Fits! R0'LL'.' D. Simons, Hunter, Sturtevant, Bird, VV. Simmons, S. Waldheim, Gutenkun t.
Sfrond Rofw: Dalton, Koehring, Fowle, Darkow, Smrz, Bellack. Third Rofw: Coach Gunville,
Rosenberger, C. Gallauer, Sallishury, VViener, Kopmeier, Candee.
l'Jerry" Gunville, coach of the 1939 lXfI.U.S. lightweight football squad, developed
one of the best coached teams of recent years. Although its record is not too impressive
the team displayed fine spirit, effort, courage, and sportsmanship.
The first game was lost to Lincoln 7-0 while the substitutes of both teams were
on the held. This margin was held by a goal line stand late in the game.
After a spectacular pass from Greenebaum to Bellack had given lW.U.S. a 6-0
lead over Country Day, the latter came back in the final period to push over a touch-
down and the extra point to win 7-6.
The last game, at Lake Forest Academy, was lost 19-O when the lI.U.S. squad
was caught napping three times by a L.F.A. speed demon who broke loose for three
long touchdown runs. Except for these lapses, the lNI.U.S. squad played a sound brand
of football throughout the season.
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First Rofw: WVeymier, Salisbury, Coach Leker, Darkow, Giljohann, S. Waldheim. Serond Ro-tc:
D. Simons, Greenenhaum, Wiener,lErnest, Putnam, Haller, Sturdevant.
Employing the freshman-sophomore system of playing basketball, Coach Leker
piloted the 19-10 lightweight basketball squad through one of the toughest schedules in
recent years winning two games from Country Day, tying Lutheran, Lincoln, Nathan
Hale, and VVhitefish Bay, and losing two to Hawthorne. In playing freshman-sopho-
more games, the coach gives the sophomores, who usually do not see much action in
varsity games a better chance to develop their skill, while the freshmen acquire as much
ability in their scrimmages with better opponents, the sophomores, and in the games.
The first two victories over Lutheran and Lincoln were followed by four straight
losses to Nathan Hale, Whitefish Bay, Lutheran, and Hawthorne. The ice was finally
broken at Country Day with a 22-12 score. Whitefish Bay was easily defeated after
XI.U.S. had dropped a close 23-21 game on the spacious Lincoln floor. Another two
point game was lost to Hawthorne, but the season was completed in a blaze of glory
with a 20-14 victory over Country Day and the 284-13 defeat of Nathan Hale in what
was by far the best played game of the season.
First Rofw: Foley, Goldstein, Gutenkunst, Connell, R. Krauthoefer, Hogan. Second Rofw: VVhite,
D. Hunter, LaCroix, C. Gallauer, Robinson, Pabst, Coach Froberg.
junior High Basketball
Mr. Frobergls policy in regard to Junior High Basketball at NI.U.S. has been to
train the boys in the fundamentals of the game, while allowing them only a limited
amount of interscholastic competition. This year, he had a fine group of boys with
which to work.
In the Annual Eighth Grade tournament, in which the best school teams on the
East side participated, the team failed to win a game. However each game was lost in
the last minutes of play by one point margins. Then, later in the season, the Junior
High decisively defeated the Normal Training School, which had previously defeated
them in the tournament. This shows the potentialities of the younger boys.
The boys who formed the nucleus of the team were Captain Phil Gutenkunst,
Carl Gallauer, Alan Goldstein, Paul Connell, Dick Krauthoefer, Bob Foley, Jim
Hogan, and Gus Pabst. Returning for Junior High competition next year will be
Krauthoefer, Foley, and Pabst.
The Intramural program has been developed extensively in the past three years and
now numbers some fifteen different events among its activities. ranging from pingpong
to touch football. A good indication of how important intramural athletics have become
in the minds of lXI.U.S. students is their turnout and enthusiasm at the various events,
especially touch football and basketball. This has resulted in healthy rivalry between
the upper classes of the school in every phase of activity, whether athletic, academic,
Event ....... . . . . . .Class. . . . . . Individual
Touch Football . . . . . ,Senior
Punt for distance . . . . .Senior. . . . . . VVilliam Pieper
Pass for distance .... . . .Senior. . . . . Robert Jake
Basketball .......... . . .Senior
Free Throw Contest . . . . . .Senior. .
Swimming . . .
Ping Pong . ..
Rifle Shooting .
Sophomores. . . .
EVENTS TO BE HELD AND LAST YEARlS VVINNERS
Track . . . ..... Juniors .... . . . Harold DeBona
Baseball .. ..... Sophomores
Field Day . . , ..... Juniors
Firyt Rufio: Nichols, Grunwald, Clayton, Morris, Slichter, L. Watts, E. Simmons, Heineman,
A. Weller, Ross, Linn. Sffond Rosw: Isgrig, Blatz, Hauske, Klug, Bloomfield, Seelman, Wiebrecht,
Frint, Beamsley, E. Utz. Third Rocwi Turk, Berger, Levis, Voss, Roethke, Hofer, Reindl, Colburn,
Teitgen, Neacy, Paine, M. Gallauer, P. Simons, Stadola.
The Blues, whose ranks this year were augmented by an influx of promising fresh-
men and able upperclassmen, enjoyed a vigorous and successful season under the leader-
ship of Marianna Gallauer and Ann Wiebrecht.
They opposed the Whites in hockey, basketball, and baseball with close results
in all the games.
Individual and team points were gained during the year by attendance to practices
and by Winning competitive games.
First Rofw: J. Russert, Janney, Lindsay, Desh, Kaestner, A. Nunnemacher, Birckhead, Spencer,
J. Gutenkunst, M. Weller. Srfond Rofw: Montgomery, M. Waldheim, B. Nunnemacher, Hoy,
L. Russert, M. Weller, Wenzel, Wieman, Levy. Third Rolw: Warren, Stimpson, J. Taylor,
Oswald, Sellmer, Howell, Merker, Manegold, Fourth Row: G. Bergenthal, Gettelman, Franzen,
The Whites began their athletic calendar in the fall by winning the first major
event, a hockey game, from the Blues and then tying the next three games.
The team was led by Mary Manegold, Captain, and Audrey Nunnemacher, Junior
Co-captain. As a result of a number of posters designed by the captains, participation
and good sportsmanship of the girls in all events was outstanding. Twice a week
practice periods were held after school for each sport. The Blues and Whites were very
evenly matched this year, each team having forty girls.
First Row: Blatz, M. Gallauer, Morris, Clayton. Sfmnd Rays B. Nunnemacher, Manegold
Gettelman, VVieman, Grunwald, A. VViebrecht, VVarren. JVI1J.v1ng.' Paine, A. Nunnemacher
A favorite spring sport among the girls, baseball was again the object of many
after school practices and much intramural rivalry. ln the course of the short but
eventful season, class teams battled for supremacy and the Blue and XVhite teams had
their annual clash on the diamond.
Fin! Rofw: Blata, VVarren, Neacy, lsgrig, Dauer, Spenser, Kaestner. Second Row: Clayton,
Gettelman, A. Wlebrecht, B. Nunnemacher, Wieman, Hofer, Bloomfield, Grunwald. Third Rofw:
Levis, Voss, Roethke, Franzen, M. Waldheim, L. Russert. A
This year lI.U.S. hockey was exceptionally popular. The Seniors emerged trium-
phant after close intra-mural competition. In the four Blue and Xvhite games, competi-
tion was so strong that the lVhites won only the first game, tying the other three
First Roux' Blatz, A. YViebrecht, B. Nunnemacher. Levis, BI. Gallauer. Svrond Roux' Manegold,
YVieman. Gettelman, L. Russert. .Ui.v:ing.' Sellmer, A. Xunnemacher. Paine. Howell.
An especially good turnout this year made the intramural basketball competition
more difficult. However. the Sophomores showed their superiority in winning top
honors and the Blues were victorious over the lvhites in two games. The eager par-
ticipation and sportsmanship displayed is proof of the popularity of this sport among
First Ro-w: Gabel, E. Carmen, Kasak, Miss Perry, Rogahn, Birk, Gross. Second Rofw: Menrath,
Schwab, Givan, Strecker, VVeisel, Koch, Lahmann.
junior High Athletic
The Junior High School girls started their athletic schedule last fall with outdoor
Soccer. A series of games was lost by the seventh grade girls to the boys of their class.
During the cold winter months the girls were forced to stage their various games
of kickball, volleyball, basketball, and badminton in the gym. Basketball proved to be a
favorite and each girl was given a permanent position to play. In the swimming pool,
games of tag were popular and diving lessons helped the girls to improve their form.
A pyramid building act was presented for openhouse in which all the Junior High
girls took part.
AD ERTISERS INDEX
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Herman Andrae Electric Co
Badger Carton Co. ....... .
Baerwald Hoffman Sz Co. ..
Elmer W. Berg .........
Bitker Gerner ............
Blarz Brewing Co. ....... .
Boeing Siding Sz Roofing Co
Bradford Piano Co. ...... .
Brouwer Shoe Co. .... .
Bunde Sl Upmeycr ....
Callaway Fuel Co. .... .
Campbell Laundry Co. ..
Caspari Sz Virmond
A. Christensen, lnc. .... .
David Cleveland ......,...
College Athletic Supply Co. .
Sarah Coyle, Inc. ........ .
Roy Currie, Florist ......
Florence Danforth ,...
Delta Oil Products Co. . . .
Ray Deutsch Shoe Shop ....
Downer Food Market ......
Dreyer lkleyer Corset Shop .... .. .
Robert Elsner CO. ..,.... .
Louis Esser Co. .......... .
Adam Finger 85 Son Co. ....... . . .
lst Wisconsin National Bank
Ruth Fischer, Beauty ,.....
Frank's Food Mart, Inc. ..
Fowle Printing Co.
Fox, Florist .........
Dr. M. Fox .......
Gaedke-Miller Agency . . .
VVm. F. Graebel ........
Edmund Gram ........... . . .
Greenebaum Tanning Co. ....
Gridley Dairy Co. ........,....... . . .
Guardian Mutual Savings Bank .... . . .
Gertrude D. Gutenkunst ........ . . .
Hampshire Food Shop ........ . . .
Hassmann Nlueller Co. ..
Heil Co. ........................, . . .
Chas. Hess Sausage 81 Provision Co. .
Hoy Food Products Co. . .
Hobby Shop ............
Hubinger Laundry Co. ............. . . .
Hunter Tractor 85 Klachinery Co. ..
Dr. Norwood S. Jensen ..........
Joys Bros. Co. ..... . . . .
llargaret Koehler . .
Carl A. Laabs, Furrier
Lakeside Dye VVorks ..
John E. Lock, lnc. ..
Luick Ice Cream Co. ............. .
lylac Niel 81 llloore ...............
Paul hleyerhoff, Creative Hairdressing
lklilwaukee Novelty Dye Works ....
Milwaukee University School Cafeteria
Ray Nliess Pharmacy ........,.....
Militzer's Bakery and Restaurant ....
lWoise Steel Co. ......,......... .
L. J. lWueller Furnace Co.
Hugh B. lVIurphy, Inc. ..
Nash-Frint lWotor Co. . .
National Trunk Store .
John Neverman, lnc. . . ..
Owens-Illinois Glass Co. . .
Pabst Brewing Co. .... .
Pate Oil Co. ...... .
Patek Bros., Inc. .. . ..
Peterson-LoefHer Co. ..
O. R. Pieper Co.
John E. Platz ......
R. R. Furniture Co. ..
Richter-Schroeder Co. . ..
Roberts Co. ........... .
Rohn Shoe Mfg. Co.
Schaum Piano School ............
Schroeder Hotels ..................
John Schroeder Lumber 51 Supply Co. .
Jos. A. Schumacher ...............
Schwanke-Kasten Co. ........... .
Semler-Leidiger Co. . . .
Shoreland Beauty Salon ..
Six-Point Pharmacy ..........
W. G. Slugg Feed Stores ......
Smartwear, Emma Lange, Inc. .
Specialty Press ...............
Spencerian College .........
Sprinkmann Sons Corp.
Steinman Lumber Co. . . . .
The Tea Shop ..........
Thompson lylotor Co.
Toepfer and Bellack . . .
Steve Tojek .......
Trident Corp. .. ..
Dr. N. E. Uelman .
Wadhams Oil Co. ..
VVarner Theatre ......
George Watts, Honey
George YVatts and Sons . .
VVaukesha Roxo Co. ..
VVeber's, Inc. ........ .
VVeisel and Co. ....... .
Welke's House of Roses .
West Side Buick Co. .... .
Wisconsin lce Sl Coal Co. ..
Wisconsin Shoe Co. .... .
13 CQNVENIENT LGCATICNS
There are First Wisconsin offices at 13 convenient
locations throughout Milwaukee . . . offering
friendly, helpful l':anlcing service to meet the every-
day needs of individuals and families, as well asthe
commercial needs of business firms and corporations.
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522 ii "i' , L' s Xx. fee
NY ssas s i 1 " .1 vxff-
Nx -, SEBI!!! UAREL'-:Ez , - -
. I lllifli HE iiFFlCE 1 ' 553555 guigf Li j , V ,E l' X, K ,
A . VV . V 47 4 E iffx X, U Q ii-5 si V
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Mefnoer of the Federer Decoy: I-Sxance Co'r:c'a o
Sclwool Girls"-' PATRONIZE
2611 E. Hampshire Street
EDge. 1878 EDge. 8936
The Best in Social
W. F. Berghmann f 772 N. Jackson
of az l
Women's and Children's
2345 N. THIRD ST.
IN S URANCE
611 N. Broadway DAly 2526
---l f li-i
,.,i .., NwMll9UR,11W, V l-l-il..
Q, an we
If lgnnuug TX
The Only lce Cream in This Community Produced Under
THE SEALTEST SYSTEM OF LABORATORY PROTECTION
HUGH B. MURPHY, INC.
"The Store for Young Men"
2516 E. CAPITOL DRIVE at DOWNER
PALM BEACH---a complete Stock--fan ideal
GABARDINE--'Suit d Sl ks---you will
like the feel of this t' b ' . S s up to 40.
Make our store 0 I1 dq arters for Smart
Clothing h more.
E I S I1 e f
622 N. Water St.
Moise Steel Co.
ASBESTOS AND CORK
'HS S. Qnd St. MAVQ. 2911
SEE Quia FINE LINE OF 5 , MILITZERS,
SPORT WATCHES fme bakmg
Home-made Ice Cream
JENNELEPS AND SILVERSMITHS I
M5 E MSCONSIN AVENUE W. Capitol DI'1Ve
II II III
Wisco Athletic Shoes
Wgorn 5 Cgrvorlcfs
y 9, ampions
Proper Equipment Improves
Manufactured Exclusively by
Wisconsin Shoe Co.
911-913 No. Market Street
POINT OF SALE ADVERTISING
M. J. FOX
I, in D LIME
'av ruclcsv GOOD
LM W Mlxens Au.
YM Peterson - Loeffler Co-
Floor Covering Contractors
783 N. BROADWAY
Phone Daly 3126
Gertrude D. Gutenlcunst
3418 N. Summit Milwaulcee
THE HOBBY SHOP
A place to satisfy that inner urge
to build something.
Kits and materials for model Airplanes,
Boats, Railroads, 8: Race cars
807 N. Qncl Street
Cut Your Repair Bills lT'ith
AL E MIT E
- - - the Finest in Heating
Conditioning Equipment, For All Fuels
Air Conditioning Furnace
Beca use Mueller manufactures the
most complete line of heating and
air conditioning equipment in the
industry, for all fuels, they are in a
position to give unbiased recom-
mendations as to the type of equip-
ment best suited to the homeowners
needs and means.
The Mueller Sales Engineer will be
glad to go over your plans and make
his recommendations, without plac-
ing you under any obligation.
Visit our factory showroom and see
the complete Mueller line, or call
Air Conditioning Furnace
l.. J. MUELLER FURNACE CO. - Milwaulcee
Factory Show Room - 2005 W. Olclahoma Ave.
CLASS PINS and RINGS
TROPHIES - f AWARDS
BUNDE SL UPMEYER
JEWELRY MFG. CG.
245-49 Plankinton Arcade
Milwa it l
The Home of "Research"Fcotwear l
330 West Wisconsin Ave.
7606 W. Stare Street
7223 W. Greenfield Ave.
Guardian Mutual Savings Bank
765-N. Water St.
"Owned by its depositors"
Rudolf Holcanson, President.
733 E. Capitol Drive
Cleaners, Dyers, Furriers
Phone EDgewood 9400
PATEK BHUTHEHS, Inc.
Paint Makers and
322 E. Wisconsin Ave. Phone MA 4308
To M .U S.
O EXCLUSIVE WITH
U 1 US TURNER-MARTIN
I 717 N. Milwaukee St.
110 I mf?" m me mo
: of a
mocnei an moore -
HOTEL PFISTER BUILDING
Carl A. Laabs
Opposite PHster Hote
l Any way you look at it,
l ir's best to study at the
Schaum Piano School
IOOLIUS OUBICI HJIIRILIDS
sql le Apms OJ, lsaq S 1!
'1llB 11001 nofi Kem AUV
FINE LUGGAGE 81 PURSEST
o LATEST STYLES o
0 ALL PRICES 0
T l EXCLUSIVE AGENTS '
WHEARY LUGGAGE W
TT NATIONAL TRUNK STORE l
Lf 218 E. WIS. AVENUE
T Phone LAkeside 4877
1' B T Bldg. 2101 N. Prospect A
axe esvwbn qvwl
G5 1E iNf? E
TTICE S: COAL CU. 11 ,g,
l?,1i-+' ' ll - '
'QN ff-To :'
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"Copyright, 1939, Wisconsin Ice 8: Coal Co.
E arqaref lgffller'
PROFESSIONAL PRESCRIPTION SERVICE
1800 N. FarweIl Ave. Lfxkeside 5399
THOMPSON MOTORS. INC.
SALES 4 BUICK - SERVICE
E. STATE 8: N. MILWAUKEE STS.
PHONE NIARQUETTE 2552
J0llN E. Lllf K
CllildT6ll.S Shoe Specialist
TTT-T79 N. Jefferson Street
761 N. Jefferson SI. -vi-1
rg-IHQUALITY svonrs EQUIPMENT"
N NI1Yd8zMllNHl E
789 North Jefferson Street STEINMAN LUMBER CO
Bl ILWAU K EE
LUMBER Sl BUILDING SPECIALTIES
1"o.x".r Ffowvm' are llfull-lfd' .wen III PAINTS
good t'0l7Zl7l1l1.1f N T ' ' W
of a 1
C. Southcott, Pres. A. C. Southcott, Scc.Br.'1'r.
LAKESIIJE IJYE WURKS
CLEANING DYEING PRESSING
1407 E. Brady St. MA 4200
'ELSIE DOESN T MOO WITH
US ANY MORE SINCE
SI-IE WAS CHOSEN TO SUP
PLY GRIDLEY S FAMOUS
Y QAEMMG offie,
DALY 2996 Pianos, Organs, Raiios, Re-:o:ds,
BAERWALD. HOFFMAN 82 Co, Sheet Music.
INSURANCE UNDERWR ITERS
1 INCORPORATED ""' ' ' ESTABLISHED 1883
716-718 N. Milwaukee Sk.
Compliments of .
3 Comph ments
W. G. Slugg Feed Stores m
m of a
2109 N. Prospect Ave.
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B R oa d wa v 9 78 J
HOUSE OF RITTE N11-1OFF" COSMETICS
510 Bankers Bldg. 208 East Wisconsin Ave.
FRANK'S FOOD MART
Fancy Meats, Poultry and Fish
Groceries, Fruits and Vegetables
2563 N. Downer Ave. LA 1600 Ol 02
For Real Comfort
aslc your dealer for
2110 W. Clybourn St.
B EVER A G ES
HIRES ROOT BEER
CORSET SHOP Florist
710 N- Milwaukee St- T25 N. Bfilwvaukee St.
Telephone: Broadway 1234 DAB' 0450
of We appreciate the
Jofs BROS. Co.
4763 N. 32nd St.
HOFFMANN'S PHARMACY 1 C
ED.-1. 7230 n X ED. 9928
3116 N, Downer Ave, 5 Cor.Hollywood andSilverSpringRd.
N 12nd floorj
W n ASK FOR
Q if f:,g
1 QH0'sQA0scGMmnAcGm11Euu n I
C941 5420656597 .9
f 0 f ,915
X f Q95 v
422 E. Wisconsin Ave. Phone DAly 0103 cr Q Q Q
rf' ff V N
' 12 Extra Cu S to Everv Pound
- X P .
4 Jlffwaukee and Eagle River
THE CLASS DE '40, AND SEE HOW
Page 77-Lffr to Right
First Rafah' jean VVarren, "VVienie" Paine, Wells Armer, "Bunny" Schley. Sfrond Rvfw: "Pinky'
Smith. "Spooks" Grunwald, "Ge-tto" Uettelman. Third Rnfw: "Katiel' Desh, "Chuck" Schwarting
"Red" johnson, Harry Franke.
Page SI Lf!! to Right
Firft Roux' "Bee" Blatz, "Gally" Gallauer, f"Sprink"jmann, "Bootsie" Hayssen, P. Pieper '38
"joe" Pieper, Lon topl G. Hayssen '38, Sfrond Rofwi "Mort" Hunter. Third Rofw: 'Barney'
NVeschler, "Sandy" Eschweiler, Aimee Isgrig, "jako" jake, '4Seaweed" Townsend, 'lFleas'
Page S5-Lrft lo Right
Fin! Ro-un' "Minnie" Manegold, "Climby" Inbusch, C'lBeams"jley, "Hal" DeBona. Sefond Rofw:
Q"YVill"lmanns. Third Roiux' f"Mont"jg0mery, "Archie" Lindemann, fHGottsch"jalk, "Andy"
Rosenberger, "Baldie" VValdheim.
y Roacl or Radio ....
Downer Food Market
SELECT FRUITS - GROCERIES
VEGETABLES - MEATS - POULTRY
3124 N. Downer Ave. EDgewood 5150
SCI-TFIHHHE - fffls T67 co
ALSTED KASTEN CO.
DR. N. E. UELMAN
SIX POINT P HARMACY
1932 E. North Ave., corner N. Murray
The Prescription Center of
Milwaukee's East Side
CALL LAKESIDE 2616 - WE DELIVER!
Fred W. Weichelt, R, Ph.
FIRE at CASUALTY UNDERWRITERS
Dependable INSURANCE For Over 30 Years
. -'4-.- .. 'Tex
- ,fx 4 3 ,.L-.
4 x 74--
- - .-11111
V ,4:A HOTEL SCHROEDER - - Milwaukee, is one of the eleven
B. 1.51 sig, '
In each Schroeder Hotel there is the same sincere wel-
come and desire to please vou that you experience at
E , Hotel Schroeder.
Schroeder Hotels - - all fire-proof - - are offering better ac-
, commodations, food and beverages ---- vet, the rates
OTHER SCHROEDER HOTELS
HOTEL NORTHLAND HOTEL RETLAW HOTEL VINCENT
Green Bay, Wis. Fond du Lac, Wis. Beflmn Ha1'b0l'f Mich-
HOTEL LORAINE HOTEL ASTOR HOTEL SOUTHERN
Madison, Wis. Milwaukee, Wis. Smith Bend, Indiana
HOTEL DULUTH HOTEL WAUSAU HOTEL INDIANA
Duluth, Minn. Wausau, Wis. Wabash, Indiana
Fond du Lac, Wis.
210 East Michigan Street, Milwaukee, Wisconsin
WALTER SCH ROEDER, President.
Phone BRoadway 3646
S ' C '5
KSAJICI' . CKJJQVQ
741 N. Milwaukee Sl. Milwaukee, Wis.
Exclusive Juvenile Footwear
603 N. Milwaukee St.
Ask your dealer for our Original
Tendered Hams, Bacon, Fine Sausage
and Luncheon Meats.
HOY FOOD PRODUCTS CO.
2310 N. am STREET
House of Roses
PHONE LOCUST 3860
i C J rl .se
The only All Con -I
dllrowezl Ra :ri
715 NORTH BROADWAY
214-O N. THIRD ST. BKILYVAUKEE YVIS.
oPENs: JUNE 24 - JULY 8
1. Be readv for a position three months
sooner bv starting in Summer School
rather than waiting until Fall.
Z. XCareer Courses - - - Secretarial, Ac-
counting, Business Administration,
iPre-College Course - - - in shorthand
xAdvanced Courses for High School
3. Over 700 position calls in the past
4. FREE BULLETIN
Describing employment opportunities and
explaining courses, summer activities, and
special lectures, sent on request.
636 East VVisconsin Ave. Phone Nlarquette 0880
1940 Q .1
s ,Q Jlfln L 5,
.J : . 5,47
Callaway Fuel Co.
G R E E TIN G S
Dr. Norwood S. Jensen
John Neverman Inc.
402 E. Mason St.
Special Qrder Work
Athletic Equipment Reiuvenalors
asoa N. Oakland A ED 1240 i
i , o lmstsnsen e
114 N.MILWAUKEE ST.
i FINE FURS
327 E. Wisconsin
Fresh Candies i
Soda and Lunch i
Q Good Food
0 Reasonable Prices my
0 Homelilee Surroundings X
Come and bring your friends
Milwauicee University School Cafeteria
Sponsored by The Women's Service Club
MEN'S HABERDASHERY AND
FINE CUSTOM TAI LORING
3477 N. OAKLAND EDGEWOOD 1670
BOEING SIDING 8: ROOFING CO.
3388 N. Green Bay Ave. Locus! 4296-M
Esllmales Fumished Free
You Pay No Salesman's Commission
HUBINGER LAUNDRY GU.
Phone Concord 4292
219 W. Garfield Ave.
THE TEA SHOP
426 E. Mason St.
William F. Graebel
Specialty Shoe Shop
3211 NO. GREEN BAY AVENUE
Telephone Locust 2103
STORE OPEN FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
EVENINGS TILL 9 P. M.
Zmma fange, inc.
323 E. Wisconsin
Pa S s - ports
- 7 I
K 4 . , .0
bf Q Q71 Popularity
'Ass ff See our collection
I gjx - lr f olgey young clothes
-X . K N X for your roundsthe-
. A 1' ' 'if' ' l lc t'viti s ..
wg ' 5 ' J-X X Eheoriewiitl lasrics,
X4 " an colors with zing,
X pr,-L K' 'Q pricesto please
' -, ln even a penny-pin-
Cher! I-lere are
I- 'R' Eopular 'clothes to
' A' f X epopu arin.
ff ll fi'
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Mu ' f figs: I N- v .
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. . 1 , ATQWA
f-1' 4- IUXAJ 1 X
xi 1' ' l heyy 'life ,kb third floor
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1 ll 1 T512
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'X x 34' il'
X 1, L2 'XDAH
- THE NEW ELUURESCENT LIGHT
' Su Cool a Babu Can Touch It
O We are new completely equipped with these new lights
t ' ll ty t p t 't
or use in a pes O or Fai ure.
This type of modern lighting, which eliminates ll h t
and glare, will make your appointment most plea t
ggi H 5 my
LA14 'd14'Z2 PUHTRAITS PAR EXCELLENCE
2638 N. D wner
LAUNDRY C0 .
All Family Laundry Services
a n d
Friend HTEQH 'E FACTORY and SHOWROOM
3000 W. Montana SE. Mltchell 8000
Treat your appetite
75 Varieties of Sausages
Buy your comb and extracted
H O N E Y
5536 N. Hollywood Blvd.
R-R Furniture Co.
3200 W. North Ave.
HUNTER TRACTOR SL
327 S. 16th Street
WISCONSIN and UPPER
72 of America's Largest
Manufacturers of Construction
and Industrial Equipment
Chas. Hess Sausage
and Provision Co.
HIGH GRADE SAUSAGE
Fresh and Smoked Meats - Poultry and Fhh
2300 N. THIRD ST. LOCUST 4060
WEST SIDE BUICK CO.
A Good Place To Buy A Car
Service 7 Nights A Week
44th and North Phone KI. 4800
The ACADEMY STAFF wishes to thank the following for
giving unsparingly of their time and effort to
make this hook Cl success.
I OFFICES IN ALL PRINCIPAL CITIES
l POWER, ELECTRICAL
E419 ww MJ and INDUSTRIAL
mM l MACHINERY
I05 East Wisconsin Ave.
EQUIPMENT ENGINEERS T0 INDUSTRY
H ' lllS'CHAlMER l
of GENERAL INSURANCE
Q P rty Management
Motor Co. y
1 ISZ W. Wisconsin A
throughout the entire production of the
book assures you of an outstanding annual.
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 Hne annual an
instructive and memorable experience for
every member of the stall ....
THE FOWLE PRINTING CO.
Creature et Fine Annuals
c MvA Y
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Suggestions in the University School of Milwaukee - Trident Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) collection:
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