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Crawford, Robert S. (ed.) / The Wisconsin alumni magazine
Volume 23, Number 7 (May 1922)

UW clubs,   pp. 224-226


Page 225


U. W. CL UBS25
:B. R. Brindlev, '14, and others will here-
after walk with more care.
  Views of the campus were also shbwn.
0. B. Zimmerman was the concluding
spellbinder with a fascinating, account of his
adventures in Russia in 1914 when his
for permanent- industrial' and civic' exhi-
bitions. Mr. Burt made use of many slides
and drawings, giving, a- thoroughly' ade-, I
quate idea of the prIoject.
  Our guest and speakler on April 7, Ladies'
lnv- wn, nri         R|Tintnn "rnffaaanr
Wýtt 1I11.U1%,U0, )oIuU.A Wcu zdav1UWII11 Jul £u lu
lation to personality,. Speech developed
primarily to express the emotional life.
It is a short cut to aetion, shows our
adaption to other people, and as an ex-
pressina of thought indicates our intellec-
tual life. Therefore in the overcoming of
personality  difficulties,  repressions  or
blocked cravings, so called "nervousness,"
speech is the best method of attack in
training sufferers to outlets socially useful.
Dr. Blantn's clinic trains teachersi to
understand theý emotional life of children
-11 1116 L[Kpuuat&41Caeul fLir1OUg1OlL Wi4,1n
genuine wit and humor,. Dr.' BManton fur-
nished the In-iost 'enjoyable talk 'of the
month.o
  In the days when we have speakers from
our Univer-ity it is genierally agreed that
no one can afford to be absent. We have
come to know that -our Madison guests give
us the most exceptional and unique talks.
They are assured always of the warmest
welcome from the U. W. Club 'f Chicago.
  N. B.-See page 219 for special notice of
"On Wisconsin" play to be given at Aryan
Grotto Theater, May 10.
BY -CLIFFORD BETTS, '13
ping  and foreign comnerce, discussd
"Practical Patriotim" as 'related to our.
merchant marine and international trade
relations. By reason of his twenty-four
years of foreign residence and travel around
the -world, Mr. Hill's talk was of timely
iiaterest a~nd value.
'Future,    Wisconsin-Chicago   football
games need eilakged facilities for the spec-
tators. Those-at the March' 31 luncheon
heard anillustratedtalk by H. J. Burt, con-
sulting engineer, 'for' the irchitects Who
drewthe plans for theproposed Grant Park
Stadium on the like front. This improve-
ment; which it is hoped will some day be
used for the Olympic ganes, will, when
completed, seat 100,000 'people. Anyone
familiar with present' day conditions at
Stagg-Field can appreciate what this will
mean to intercollegiate athletic events in
coming years. The stadium will be used for
pageants, stock shows, riilitary drills, and
spectacles of all kinds, while the space be-
neath the covered sections can beeutilized
Madiso n will be shown, it is opeat al l
Badgers de ithin call will get'in   with
President I John, Gabriel, '-87, kiKitredge
Bldg., or with Sec'y.Chester Horner, '12,
2350 Ash Street. Lillian Wall Crumm,'
'former secretary, 'has left for, Kansas.
          D7ETRUOITUALUMNAE
          B-V Lucy ROGERS, '18
    Departing 'from its usual custom of a
 monthly luncheon, the U.-W. Women's
 -Club of Detroit, Michigan, gave a tea to,
 which were invited as honor guests the
 wives of Wisconsin alumni in the city. The
.tea was held at the College Club on March
25, and-about 24 were present. The club
is just a year old this month.
    Kathleen Calkins, '14, interior decorator
 for the J. L. Hudson Co., gave a most in-
 teresting talk on interior decorating,. il-,
 lustrating' with such lovely chintzes, cre-
 tonnes, and other fabrics that she made
 everyone want to redecorate or set up
1'
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