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Milwaukee Public Schools

Milwaukee Board of School DirectorsMilwaukee School BoardMilwaukee Public School system
It is a part of the Milwaukee Public Schools system.
Specialty programs in MPS include arts schools such as Milwaukee High School of the Arts; career and technical education schools such as Lynde & Harry Bradley Technology and Trade School; gifted and talented schools such as Golda Meir School; International Baccalaureate and college prep high schools such as Rufus King International School - High School Campus, Riverside University High School and Ronald Reagan College Preparatory High School; language immersion schools including French, German, Italian, and Spanish immersion elementary schools and Milwaukee School of Languages for middle- and high-school students; and a large number of Montessori schools.

J. C. Banks

BanksJC Banks
Banks attended Riverside High School, where he was a four-time All-Conference, played in the Region II Olympic Development Program, and played club soccer for FC Milwaukee, before going on to play four years of college soccer at the University of Wisconsin Green Bay.

Colleen Dewhurst

She attended Whitefish Bay High School for her first two years of high school, moved to Shorewood High School for her junior year, and finally graduated from Riverside High School in Milwaukee in 1942.

Frederick W. Cords Jr.

Frederick W. CordsFrederick W. Cords, Jr.
He was educated in the Milwaukee Public Schools, including the Highland Avenue School, and Riverside High School, and graduated from Milwaukee School of Engineering and a "school of finance" in New York City.

Brandon Brooks

Brandon Brooks (American football)Brandon Brooks*
A native of Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Brooks attended Riverside University High School.

Tony Knap

The oldest son of Polish immigrants, Knap was born and raised in Milwaukee, Wisconsin, and graduated from Riverside High School (a.k.a. East), where he was an All-City selection in football in 1934.

Rufus King International High School

Rufus King High SchoolRufus King International School – High School CampusRufus King
Along with Rufus King International School – High School Campus, Milwaukee High School of the Arts, and Milwaukee School of Languages, Riverside is considered one of the best high schools in the city.
Rufus King's traditional rival is Riverside University High School.

Rudolph T. Randa

Judge Rudolph T. RandaRudolph Randa
He was a graduate of Milwaukee's Riverside University High School, with honors.

E. James Ladwig

Jim Ladwig
He graduated from Riverside University High School and the University of Wisconsin-Madison.

James W. Higgins

Born in Milwaukee, Wisconsin, he graduated from East Side High School now Riverside University High School.

Nile Soik

Born in Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Soik graduated from Riverside University High School.

Dave Schulz (politician)

Dave SchulzDave Schultz
He graduated from Riverside High School, and received his bachelor's degree in civil engineering from Purdue University.

Gerald Walker

Gerald Walker (rapper)
Walker attended Riverside University High School, and took classes at Columbia College Chicago during the summer.

Ronald G. Parys

He attended Messmer High School before graduating from Riverside University High School and served in the United States Army Reserve.

Antonio R. Riley

He graduated from Riverside University High School in Milwaukee, Wisconsin and Carroll College.

Elmer Winter

There he attended the local public schools, and graduated from Riverside High School in 1929.

Milwaukee

Milwaukee, WisconsinMilwaukee, WICity of Milwaukee
Riverside University High School is a public high school in Milwaukee, Wisconsin, with a college preparatory curriculum.
Washington High School, Riverside University High School, Rufus King High School, Ronald Wilson Reagan College Preparatory High School, Samuel Morse Middle School for the Gifted and Talented, Golda Meir School, Milwaukee High School of the Arts, and Lynde & Harry Bradley Technology and Trade School are some of the magnet schools in Milwaukee.

East Brady Street Historic District

Brady St.
As early as 1860, Milwaukee had a high school program in the attic of an elementary school in the Brady St. area.

English Renaissance

RenaissanceRenaissance EnglandEngland
Many of the buildings around the school were inspired by the English Renaissance, Jacobethan, Collegiate Gothic facade of the school.

Jacobethan

Jacobethan RevivalJacobean RevivalNeo-Jacobean
Many of the buildings around the school were inspired by the English Renaissance, Jacobethan, Collegiate Gothic facade of the school.

Collegiate Gothic

Collegiate Gothic styleCollegiate Gothic architectureGothic
Many of the buildings around the school were inspired by the English Renaissance, Jacobethan, Collegiate Gothic facade of the school.

AFS Intercultural Programs

American Field ServiceAFSAmerican Ambulance Field Service
Extracurricular activities then included the Student Council (which began as the Student Board in 1925); the Mercury yearbook (the name also used at East in 1892 for the first student newspaper in Milwaukee, which later became a magazine); the Riverside Rocket student newspaper (which started publication in 1955); musical groups – the Senior Band, the orchestra, five singing groups, as well as the largest drill team in the state (the Rockettes, organized in 1954); other fine-arts clubs and activities – Cue Club (drama, started 1916), Cumudeama (CUlture MUsic DEbate drAMA, 1963), Camera Club (1966), a separate Debate Club (1967), as well as the Junior-Senior play (which was performed as early as 1911); clubs dedicated to the relevant culture of each of the four foreign languages offered; the American Field Service (which started locally in 1958); one or two science clubs; the Social Science Club (established 1963); Camaraderie, a girls' social club (begun 1908); Home Economics Club (started as Household Arts in 1919, renamed in 1945); the vocational clubs Future Business Leaders of America and Future Teachers of America (FTA originating in 1958); athletic clubs, activities, and teams – Pep Club (in its sixth year in 1968), Cheerleaders, Girls Athletic Association.

FBLA-PBL

Future Business Leaders of AmericaFBLAPhi Beta Lambda
Extracurricular activities then included the Student Council (which began as the Student Board in 1925); the Mercury yearbook (the name also used at East in 1892 for the first student newspaper in Milwaukee, which later became a magazine); the Riverside Rocket student newspaper (which started publication in 1955); musical groups – the Senior Band, the orchestra, five singing groups, as well as the largest drill team in the state (the Rockettes, organized in 1954); other fine-arts clubs and activities – Cue Club (drama, started 1916), Cumudeama (CUlture MUsic DEbate drAMA, 1963), Camera Club (1966), a separate Debate Club (1967), as well as the Junior-Senior play (which was performed as early as 1911); clubs dedicated to the relevant culture of each of the four foreign languages offered; the American Field Service (which started locally in 1958); one or two science clubs; the Social Science Club (established 1963); Camaraderie, a girls' social club (begun 1908); Home Economics Club (started as Household Arts in 1919, renamed in 1945); the vocational clubs Future Business Leaders of America and Future Teachers of America (FTA originating in 1958); athletic clubs, activities, and teams – Pep Club (in its sixth year in 1968), Cheerleaders, Girls Athletic Association.

Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990

Americans with Disabilities ActADAADA-accessible
The new building made Riverside compatible with the Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990 by adding street level and basement level ramps, as well as adding a second elevator; the original elevator is now used primarily as a service elevator.