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Crawford, Robert S. (ed.) / The Wisconsin alumni magazine
Volume 27, Number 4 (Feb. 1926)

Alumni news,   pp. 104-106

Class news,   pp. 106-114

Page 106

106                                        THE WISCONSIN ALUMNI MAGAZINE
rector of Commercial Trust Company, secre-
tary and treasurer of the Mendota Heights
Association. treasurer of the Madison Lit-
erary Club for 30 years, treasurer and
director -of the Madison General Hospital
for some years, organizer and officer ofthe
Madison Park and Pleasure Drive Associa-
tion for 32 years, treasurer of the Dane
County Bar Association for many years. He
also served as treasurer of the General
Alumni Association for a number of years.
He held membership in both the Madison
and University Clubs.
  He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Nellie
Williams Brown, a son, Irving, two sisters,
and two half sisters.
  FREDERICK W. WINTER, '87, died.of heart
disease on December 6 at his home, 1500
Beechwood Blvd., Pittsburg, Pa.
  Mr. Winter, who served in the U. S. patent
office at Washington, D. C., from 1889 to
1904, was known as one of the most promi-
nent patept attorneys in the country. From
1#f04to 19r1 he was a member of the firm
of Kay, Totten -and Winter, Pittsburg. In
the interim between 1910 and 1920 he. had
his own office, and following this he became
senior- member of the firm of Winter, Brown
and Critchlow.
  He was a member of the Union Club, Uni-
versity. Club, Pittsburg Athletic Association
and the Fox Chapel Country Club.
'He is survived by his widow, two daughters,
his mother, Mrs. Bertha Winter of Tomah,
and three brothers.
'91, distinguished overaeas commander of the
32nd Division, Wisconsin and Michigan
National Guards, died at the Wisconsin
General Hospital on January 5, following an
illness which dates back to the time of over-
seas duty during the World War.
  GEORGE H. CLENDENIN, '93, Oshkosh, met
instant death as a result of shooting himself
on January 3. It is not known whether the
shooting was accidental or intentional, as the
rifle which was found near him might have
been discharged due to awkward handling.
Mr. Clendeni had become somewhat en-
feebled due to ill health.
died at his home, 2325 Ripley St., Daven-
port, Ia., May 15, 1925.
  FRANCIS -E. KELLEY, ex'13, former prin-
    I of the Princeton high school, died at
        T -ic on December 7.
        'sv INKS, pioneer Madison banker
             th      ersity from 1889 to
  * ::    from 1903 to 1911,, died at his
  *    153 E. Gilman St., December 16,
following an illness of four weeks.
  Faculty. M. S. CoBURNE, instructor
English, while going across Lake Mendota ci
December 1.9, broke through the thin ice
somewhere near the middle of the lake and
was drowned.   The body -was recovered
January 13.
Class secretaries are asked to get
    Sec'y-B.\ W. JONES, Madison
             17 Langdon St.
  Former Justice Burr JoNEs resigned as a
member-of the Wisconsin supreme court on
January i and is now planning on taking a
real vacation and rest. He plans to devote
much of his time to his library and the
management of private affairs. Justice Jones
has served at times as district attorney of
Dane county, has been a member of Congress,
member of the state tax commission, and
professor of law at the University. He was
appointed associate justice of the supreme
court by Governor Philipp in I92O and elected
in 1922. Justice E. Ray Stevens, '93, formerly
judge in the Dane county circuit court, has
Succeeded Justice Jones on the supreme court
their material to the MAGAZINE
    Janesville, 418 St.. Lawrence Ave.
  Members of the class of '72 are re-
quested to send -in news items 'K6ur
themselves and others tq'1eorg      -
ERLAND, now presiden.&,q, sec .     of
their class. At the ,     reunion Mr.
Sutherland   was  ele6fed  to fill the
vacancy left in the secretaryship by the
death of H. W. HoYT.-
  An entire section of The Dallas Morning
News of November 23, 1925, is devoted to the
fiftieth anniversary of the Moroney Hard-
ware Company, founded by the late James
MORONEY at Dallas, Texas, in 1875. Two
sons, James M. Moroney, president, and T.
J. Moroney, vice president, are now carrying
on their- father's business, pledged to the
same principles which made their father's
name respected amongst his associates in
Texas and elsewhere.
    Sec'y-F. W. HALL, Madison
           842 Prospect Place
           Reune in June!
  Change of address: A. S. RITCsHIE, 5316
Osard St., Omaha, Neb.
  Sec'y-SUSAN STERLING, Madison
          612 Howard Place
  Arthur PULS, 62o Frederick Ave., Mil-
waukee, is a well known physician and sur-
geon,-a gynecology specialist. He is presi-
dent of the University Settlement and a
member of the Milwaukee Surgical Society.
During the years 19o2-o8 he served the Uni-
versity as a regent. He has a wife and one
daughter, who is married and lives in Chi-
cago. His business address is 425 E. Water
St., Milwaukee.-John THoMAs is a phy-
sician and surgeon in Phoenix, Ariz. His,
before the tenth of eaeh month.
business address is- 6o6 Heard Bldg., and
home address is 1217 N. !nd St. He has two
sons and two daughters. His sons, one of
whom is a doctor and the other an attorney,
live in Los Angeles. Both daughters a.,
married and live in Phoenix. Dr. Thomas is
chief of staff of the Arizort-,n.Deaconess
Hospital, a member of the Phoenix Country
Club, the Phoenix-Arizona Club and the
Chamber of Commerce.
 Sec'y-F. S. WHITE, Chicago, Ill.
          53o8 Hyde Park Blvd.
          Reune in June!
          1926     4 years
          1881        yer
  Fellow Classmates: I do hope you
forty-fivers realize the importance of the
coming convocation in June!       This
should be our Happy New Year greeting
to our Alma Mater and to each other.
One man tried to defer his return until
the 5oth class anniversary.  He was
easily converted to this coming June.
He admitted that according to mortu-
ary statistics he might not be here then.
Don't be too optimistic as to how long
you will survive. Come now, and make
sure of seeing us all. The other classes of
your acquaintance will be there en
masse. For instance, such first premium
men as Kemper KNAPP, John DODSON,
Joe HALLAM, will all be there, wearing
their usual smile and blue ribbon. They
were all my guests, December 3oth at
the University Club, when we wel-
comed to our city Frank PORTER, now
dean of the Law School of Southern
California. Frank was a delegate attend-
ing a convention of all the deans of law
from all over America. Five of us sat at
table and I was the only gray-haired one

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