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Hove, Arthur (ed.) / Wisconsin alumnus
Volume 67, Number 7 (April 1966)

Badger teams enjoy mildly successful winter,   pp. 27-28


Alumni news,   pp. 28-[32]


Page 28


       make use of the weight training pro-
       gram under Woodward. The other
       two intercollegiate sports, gymnas-
       tics and fencing, have included the
       physical training program     in their
       own training quarters.
         The Navy ROTC unit at the Uni-
       versity became interested in the
       program and in 1964 Capt. Forrest
       Todd of the Navy and Maj. Robert
       Otteraaen of the Marine Corps ar-
       ranged to include Navy       midship-
       men and Marine officer candidates
       in the physical fitness training work.
         The program includes a dozen
       different physical exercises. Among
       them are repetition exercises using
       barbells weighing more than 100
>'     pounds, and traveling along a sus-
       pended    ladder with    your hands
       and   "chinning" yourself a dozen
       times. After each workout in the
       training room   the participant runs
       or jogs a half mile or more on the
           iversity's indooror outdoor track,
       depending on     the weather.
         Before-and-after tests are given
       to each person participating in the
       program so he can see the increase
       in strength, speed, and agility-and
       the loss in excess weight.
       Alumi News
       1916 Reunion
       TJNDER THE chairmanship of Milo K.
          Swanton, the Class of 1916 Reunion
       Committee is completing plans for a
       memorable two-day reunion program. As
       could be expected from this class, a large
       number of "I Will Return" cards have al-
       ready been received. There has also been
       a good response to the Class Memorial
       Gift Fund.
         Golden Jubilee Reunion details recently
       reported in a letter to 16ers reveal there
       will be two great days of "re-acquainting
       time" as they re-live pre-World War I
       events and enjoy a pleasure-packed never-
       to-be-forgotten get-together. Returning
       like a pack of Rip Van Winkles, this year's
       Half Century Class will be amazed at
       what they will see on a conducted tour
       of the campus.
         Of the 720 1916 graduates pictured in
       the 1917 Badger, nearly 500 still survive.
       Always proud of being different, this class
       has not yet decided what to do with its
       gift but will vote on it at the reunion. Or-
       dinarily a class decides on a project first.
       The Class of 1916 decided to wait and see.
       There is now a strong sentiment in favor
       of the Elvehjem Art Center.
         Those working on reunion plans include
       28
Milton B. Findorff, Class President, Milo
K. Swanton, Reunion Chairman, Archie W.
Kimball, Fred M. Distelhorst, John E.
Wise, Louis M. Sasman, Erwin C. Trumpf,
Ruth Glassow, Ruth Thomas Porter, Anita
Pleuss Nelson, Dora Miller Osterheld, Mar-
ion Casterline Sperry, Ed Connor, Nicolas
J. Schmitz, all of Madison; Imogene Kirs-
key Griswold, Middleton; Eloise Seavert
Eager, Evansville; Vera Parke Brainerd,-
Janesville; Howard I. Potter and Wallace
Meyer of Chicago.
  Among    the class members expected
back from far distances are Webb B.
White, Massachusetts; Mr. and Mrs. War-
ren Weaver, Connecticut; Mr. and Mrs.
John Bickel, Crawford Wheeler, L. R.
Boulware, Earl W. Brandenburg, Harry
E. Benedict, all of New York; Col. Tru-
man R. Spooner, Jessie Bosshard Maurer,
Florida; Harold H. Huston, Washington;
Dana W. Walsh and William W. Cargill,
California.
1921-1930
  Mr. and Mrs. Hugh L. Templeton '21
(Ruth Marks '27) have moved from
Omaha, Nebr. to Bogota, Colombia where
they are engaged in the development of
a food plant for the South American
country.
  William R. Kellett '22, past president of
Kimberly-Clark Corp., and now a direc-
tor and management consultant to the
firm, will soon take a business trip to Aus-
tralia, the Philippines and Japan for the
firm. Kellett is also president of the Wis-
consin Alumni Research Foundation and
last year was chairman of a special com-
mittee appointed by Gov. Knowles to
study the functioning of state government
and to find solutions to a reduction of
costs through efficiencies.
  Frederick N. Macmillin '22, was re-
cently featured in the Wisconsin State
Journal's "Know  Your Madisonian" sec-
tion. Macmillin has held many govern-
mental posts; until December of last year
he was executive director of the Wiscon-
sin Retirement Fund.
  H. F. Augustine '23 has retired from
the Royal McBee Corporation after 37
years of service.
  Senator Wayne Morse '23, (D-Ore.)
spoke in Madison Feb. 20 on the war in
Vietnam. Senator Morse called for a cease-
fire in Vietnam before further escalation
of the war.
  Dr. Clark A. Dunn      '23, has been
named associate dean of the college of
engineering at Oklahoma State Univer-
sity. Dunn had been director of the office
of engineering research at Oklahoma for
the past 22 years.
  George M. Umbreit '23, board chairman
of the Maytag Company, has been named
recipient of a special community award
by the Newton, Iowa Chamber of Com-
merce for his contribution to the industrial
progress of the city.
  Dr. Samuel Lenher '24, a DuPont Com-
pany vice president and a trustee of the
Wisconsin Alumni Research Foundation,
has been named a Fellow of University
College, London. The title of Fellow is
granted to former students of University
College who have attained distinction in
science, art, literature, or public life.
   Paul A. Raushenbush '24, will retire
after 34 years as director of Wisconsin's
unemployment compensation       division.
Raushenbush was the nation's first direc-
tor of a state unemployment compensa-
tion system.
   Oscar A. Haas '26, has retired from
Allis-Chalmers after 47 years with the
firm and holding a variety of positions.
His most recent was manager of the de-
fense special products division.
   Ralph Timmons '26 recently observed
the 25th anniversary of the founding of
the Ralph Timmons, Inc., Madison adver-
tising agency of which he is president.
  Ted Sutherland '26 has been named
chairman of the board of the Thilmany
Pulp and Paper Co., in Kaukauna.
  Norman A. Evans '26, has been named
president of the Pressed Steel Tank Com-
pany of Milwaukee.
  Frederick C. Winding, Sr., '26, president
of Winding Roofing Co., received the 1966
distinguished service award of the Wis-
consin Alumni Club of Milwaukee.
  Rev. Harold C. Stark '28, spoke at the
50th Anniversary of Westminster Church
in Madison. Rev. Stark is the only living
former pastor of the church.
  Katherine Berkstresser '29, has retired
from teaching in Hawaii and is now living
in San Jose, Calif.
  Harvey Kailin '29, chief of the Census
Bureau's business division, has been hon-
ored by the U. S. Government for meri-
torious federal service. He was presented a
U. S. Dept. of Commerce Silver Medal
Award by Commerce Secretary John T.
Connor at ceremonies held February 15
in Washington, D. C.
  J. Robert Strassburger '30,-vice president
-finance and international operations-of
Rex Chainbelt, Inc., Milwaukee, has been
assigned the additional responsibility for
all international operations in which the
firm has capital investments.
  Dorthea Wagner '30, is the new second
vice president and member of the execu-
tive council of American Association of
Teachers of German for 1966. The AATG
is an organization of 5,000 teachers of
German in high schools, colleges and uni-
versities throughout the nation. Miss Wag-
ner teaches at South High School in She-
boygan, Wis.
1931-1940
  William P. Steven '32, former editor of
the Houston, Texas, Chronicle, has ac-
cepted an executive position in the
Houston office of the World Book Ency-
clopedia.
  Dr. Henry V. Grattan '32, has been ad-
vanced to full professorship of English at
the University of Hartford.
  Philleo Nash '32, has resigned as United
States Indian Commissioner. He plans an
extended lecture tour in India describing
the American Indian economic program.
                 Wisconsin Alumnus


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