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The Wisconsin alumni magazine
Volume 2, Number 9 (June 1901)

News from the alumni,   pp. 389-397

Page 394

Wisconsin Alumni Magazine.
Emma Glenz, sister of the bride, was
maid of honor. The ceremony took
place at the home of the bride's
parents in   Madison.  Dr. Gilbert
studied in Germany six years and
graduated from Heidelberg Univer-
sity. After a two weeks' visit to the
Buffalo exposition the young couple
will be at home at 216 North Hamil-
  Edward A. Hook has been ap-
pointed to the Shattuck scholarship
in mathematics at Harvard for next
  Albert H. Woltersdorf, '00p, who
  has been doing graduate work in the
  University this year, has bought one
of the leading drug stores of Colum-
bus, Wis., and has left the University
to take charge of his business.
  C. R. Rounds has accepted a posi-
tion at the University of Illinois for
next year as instructor in argumen-
tation and public speaking.
  W. A. Clark has secured the posi-
tion of principal of the Edgerton high
  Harry A. Severson has taken a po-
sition with Barber & Colman of Free-
port, Ill.
  Alden L. Stone, short course '99-;00,
'00-'01, and Miss Allie Mayhew were
married at Burnett Junction, Wis.,
May 1st. They will reside in the town
of Trenton, Dodge county.
  Lester D. Williams has finished
his university work and taken a posi-
tion in the office of the chief en-
gineer of the Pennsylvania Railroad
at Pittsburg.
  Roy Heindel has accepted a posi-
tion in the Philippines, under con-
tract to teach three years.
  There was an elaborate write-up of
the University in the Milwaukee Sen-
tinel for April 14th. It was illustrated
by pictures of President Adams, and
Deans Birge, Johnson and Henry.
  Prof. Paul S. Reinsch writes in the
April number of the American His-
torical Review on "The French ex-
perience with representative institu-
tions in the West Indies."
  Capt. C. A. Curtis has been invited
to contribute to a forthcoming vol-
ume of' "Tales of Bowdoin."   Cap-
tain Curtis will write of Bowdoin in
the civil war.
  Dean J. B. Johnson has an article
in the March number of New York
Education on "The scientific basis of
modern industry."
  Martin W. Odland writes on the
Windsor township free high school,
in the Wisconsin State Journal, April
11, 1901. E. C. Meland, '89, is the
principal of this model school.
  In the Physical Review for Febru-
ary, Prof. L. W. Austin writes of
"The application of the manometric
flame to the telephone."
  Prof. M. V. O'Shea is one of the
contributors to the Home and School
Classics, issued fortnightly by D. C.
Heath & Co. at 10 cents. This series
consists of carefully selected bits of
the best literature told in language
suitable for children. The four edited
by Prof. O'Shea are: "The wonderful
chair and the tales it told;" Ruskin's
"King of the Golden River;" Aiken
and Barbauld's "Eyes and no eyes,
and other stories," and "Six nursery
  D. Appleton & Co. announce in
their series of "Twentieth century
textbooks," "A textbook of astron-
omy," by Prof. G. C. Comstock.
  Herbert E. Bolton, teacher of his-
tory in the Milwaukee normal school,
addressed the North Central History
Teachers' Association  at Chicago,
April 5th, on "One method of teach-

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