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Schoenfeld, Clay (ed.) / Wisconsin alumnus
Volume 48, Number 9 (June 1947)

Madison memories,   pp. 19-20

Page 19

the field of American history, this new book
is dedicated to the central theme of all
historical writing-"The Rise of Mankind"
. . . Wademar NAUJOKS, formerly of Mil-
waukee, has been elected president of the
Bison Forge Co., Inc., Buffalo, N. Y. Mr.
Naujoks   is considered  an  outstanding
authority on metal forging and his "Forg-
ing Handbook" has been called the "bible"
of the industry . . . Russell E. GAGE,
formerly of Joliet, Ill., is now living in
Hinsdale, Ill. and is employed by the Globe
Corp., Aircraft Division, Wrigley Bldg.,
1927 .......       ...........        W
   Francis R. NASH, principal of the Hay-
 ward High School since 1920, died at Hay-
 ward March 26. Mr. Nash had also served
 as principal at Fox Lake and St. Croix
 Falls, and he was one of the charter mem-
 bers of the Peoples National Bank, serving
 on the board of directors prior to his illness
 * . . Lowell FRAUTSCHI of Madison has
 been named a member of the Memorial
 Union Building Committee, the alumni-
 faculty group now raising funds for the-
Unioni and guidiiig the general development
of the building- The- Building Committee,
in existence since 1919, has raised more
than $1,200,000 for the Union, with 21,000
alumni, students, faculty members, and
friends of the University subscribing to the
1928 .......       ........... W
  Clyde KLUCKHORN, Cambridge, Mass.,
  has just received a $10,000 award for a
paper on anthropology. His picture is on
the cover of the March 28 issue of Science
Magazine . . . Victor S. TAYLOR, Lake
M ill s, advertising copywriter for the
Cramer-Krasselt Advertising Agency, Mil-
waukee, died April 7 of a heart attack.
Following his graduation from the Univer-
sity, he worked for a time at the University
state station WHA as an announcer...
Dr. Anthony C. HAHN, Watertown, has
moved his office to the Dr. A. C. Nickels
Bldg., 114 Fourth St.
1929 .......       ........... W
  Robert B. L. MURPHY, Madison attor-
ney, has been appointed to the city police
and fire commission. Mr. Murphy served in
the Navy three years and is now a partner
in the law firm of Murphy, Gavin, Arm-
strong and Beuscher.
1930 ...........            ...      W
  Howard C. NELSON, Monmouth, Ill., has
joined the staff of the University of Illinois,
Galesburg division, as an instructor in
mechanical drawing and woodwork in high
schools at Clinton, LaSalle-Peru, and Mon-
mouth . . . Stephen G. MYERS, Racine,
died May 21, 1946 at Rochester. He is sur-
vived by his wife and five children
Chaplain Hugo K. LIST, Augusta, has been
promoted to the rank of major. He now
serves as-Protestant chaplain at Headquar-
ters Command Station of the Wiesbaden
Air Force Community, Germany . . . Mar-
jorie J. MORSE, former Madison teacher,
and now a graduate student at the Univer-
sity, has been awarded the Martha L. Ed-
wards Memorial Scholarship of the Amer-
ican Association *of University Women.
Miss Morse will devote her scholarship to
research for her PhD thesis, The Parlia-
mentary Career of Paul Milinkov.
1931 .......      ...........       W
  Mr. and Mrs. Theodore S. HOLSTEIN,
Inwood, N. Y., have moved to 80 Lillian
Ave., Freeport, N. Y. Mr. Holstein works
in a literary capacity for the Boy Scouts
of America. He edited the Explorer Scout
Manual, which came off the press January
2, and he has just finished writing Hints
on Senior Scout Leadership which will be
published sometime this spring . . . Jose-
phine SACHTJEN, who has been employed
in the Library of Congress, Washington,
D. C., is leaving for Tokyo, Japan, where
she is to be chief cataloguer for the Army
library. Miss Sachtjen was formerly a res-
ident of Livingston . . . Dr. Stewart CUL-
LEN, University of Iowa School of Medi-
cine, is one of the eight doctors selected to
tour Austria and Hungary on a medical
mission sponsored by the Unitarian Service
Committee and UN World Health Organ-
ization. He will return to the States in mid-
September. The purpose of the mission is
to acquaint the medical profession of
Austria and Hungary with recent advances
in the field of medicine to which they had
no access during the war.
1932 .......       ...........        W
   Douglas NELSON, Madison attorney, has
 been elected Judge of Dane County's first
 small claims court . . . Mr. and Mrs. Rob-
 ert C. ZICKERT, Fond du Lac, announce
 the birth April 5 of a son, Jerry. Mr. and
 Mrs. Zickert own and operate a northern
 Wisconsin resort near Eagle River. During
 the winter months Mr. Zickert is a public
 accountant and auditor for Arthur Young
 & Co., Milwaukee . . . George HAMPEL,
 Jr., Milwaukee, has resigned from   the
 County Board of Public Welfare effective
 June 30, at which time he will take his seat
 on the School Board to which he was re-
 cently elected . . . John COLLINS, co-
 owner and manager of the Marinette and
 Menominee Credit Exchange has accepted
 a position in Sacramento, Calif., as public
 relations manager for a retail credit asso-
 ciation. He reports for work June 1.
 1933 .......      ...........        W
   Mark P. ANDERSON, Watertown, high
 school teacher has joined the staff of the
 University of Illinois, Galesburg division,
aw anihstrutor ofbi ogy.
1934 .......       ...........        W
  Carl A. GRUBERT, Jr., Chcago, is cre-
  ator of the comic strip "The Berrys" which
will appear in the Eagle-Star, Marinette.
Mr. Grubert served in the Navy during the
war. He has worked in a Chicago studio
and advertising agency in addition   to
attending art school ... Herbert H. HAR-
RIS, Winona, Minn., was married April 12
to Dolores Karsten. Mr. Harris, son of
Prof. Roy T. Harris, Madison, is an ento-
mologist with McConnon and Co., Winona
. . . Mr. and Mrs. Clarence E. TORREY,
Jr., Chicago, announce the birth of a
daughter, Nancy Lee, on April 9.
1935 .......       .......... .w
   Ray BEACH, principal of the Ft. Atkin-
 son High School, has resigned effective
 April 1. He came to Ft. Atkinson in 1921
 as coach and teacher, following a teaching
 interval at Tomah High School and service
 in the Army during World War I...
 Lloyd J. PAUST, formerly first assistant
 district attorney of Dane County and law
 partner of Darrell D. MacIntyre at Madi-
 son, was elected Mayor of Columbus in a
 recent election . . . Robert W. DUDLEY,
 Washington, D. C. attorney, was married
 April 11 at the Sulgrave Club in Washing-
 ton to Senorita Argentina Anselma Copella,
 Santiago, Dominican Republic . . . Harold
 GOLDBERG is now research engineer of
 Bendix Radio, Towson, Md. He distin-
 guished himself at the University   by
attaining--two -hDs-- one in eTect-icT
engineering and one in physiology.
1936...,.            ....-....W
  Charles J. ZYNDA, formerly of Fond du
Lac, was married March      27 to Rose
Brumm, Marshall. They will make their
home in McFarland . . . Mr. and Mrs.
Irving M. KALIKA, Brooklyn, N. Y., an-
nounce the birth of Leslie Joan, on March
        (Continued on page 20)
*Mac~~1½cs Mec'w
  ONE YEAR AGO, June, 1,946: For the first time since 1930, the University
of Wisconsin baseball team has won the Big Ten championship . . . Plans for
enormous expansion of the UW campus south of University Ave. by taking
over all the land between the avenue south to Regent St. and west of Park
to Breese Terrace, a total of 110 acres, have been approved by the Board
  FIVE YEARS AGO, June, 1942: President Dykstra told an Alumni Day audi-
ence about the great part the University is playing in the nation's war effort.
He told of the establishment of the Navy's radio school here, the Army air
corps mechanics school, the recruitment of five full units of Flying Badger
squadrons, the CAA pilot training program, and dozens of other campus war-
time projects in full swing.
  TEN YEARS AGO, June, 1937: The Universitv's 19.27 c      t-nd,,÷.,-n.1oAo
1 1inn
strong, marched off the Commencement platform on June-21 wth-thechargeof
         Al   y s r,±  that they must
"save democracy, if necessary even
from itself," ringing in their ears. It
was Dr. Dykstra's first Madison Com-
mencement. Gov. Phil La Follette, '19,
told the graduates that "America
faces a fight, whose stakes will be the
highest within these next few years
they have ever been in history. If
democracy is to survive, if it is not
to fall before some form of dictator-
ship, it must show the ability to act
when action is called for."
  TWENTY YEARS AGO, June, 1927:
It rained on Prof. Julius "It Never
Rains on Olson" Olson. Yes, it did!
On Monday afternoon, June 20, the
1927 graduating class assembled in
the Stadium. Gov. Fred R. Zimmer-
man greeted the class for the state
as the sky grew dark. When President
Frank started his address a heavy
                                          shower. came down Limh -f- 1;~
    LA FOLLETTE, DYKSTRA IN 1937       of students marched across the plat-
                                          form in the rain to receive diplomas.
  THIRTY YEARS AGO, June, 1917: More than 60 faculty members are drill-
ing daily in the Armory with the intention of either joining the Army or
in the training of recruits.
  FORTY YEARS AGO, June, 1907: Dean E. A. Birge delivered an address at
the centennial celebration of the University of Tennessee June 3 on "The
University and the Commonwealth." He attracted a good deal of unfavorable
editorial criticism by saying that "research is the most fundamental
of the continued life and prosperity of a state."
                  (From the files of the Wisconsin Alumnus)

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