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Richard, George (ed.) / Wisconsin alumnus
Volume 59, Number 2 (Oct. 1957)

Wisconsin alumni club bulletin board,   pp. 31-35

Page 32

   oi awAazf-
     Aircraft, Inc.
   * Developers and producers of
     America's first intercontinental
     guided missile, Snark SM-62.
   * Builders of the supersonic jet
     trainer, T-38, designed to
     bridge the gap between basic
     trainers of today and the su-
     personic jets of tomorrow.
   * Producers of Scorpion F-89 in-
     terceptor now on twenty-four
     hour alert guarding our Na-
     tion's defense perimeter.
  * Our hat is tipped to Northrop
     Aircraft, Inc., for outstanding
     research and development
     within the field of air power;
     for the opportunity given to
     young engineers, from colleges
     and universities all over the
     country, to move ahead within
     this sharply challenging field,
     to develop initiative, ability
     and confidence-in the world
     of today and the future of
  Gopher Grad       Ohio State Monthly
  Michigan Alumnus  Purdue Alumnus
  hndiana Alumni Magazine Wisconsin Alumnus
        University of Chicago Magazine
     Total Combined Circulation
            Over 115,700
  For full information write or phone
  Birge Kinne, 22 Washington Sq. North
    New York, N.Y. GRamercy 5-2039
  Ruby GRUNOW '27 will teach in the Min-
eral Point high school next fall.
  Dr. A. M. HUTTER "27 was elected
director of the Fond du Lac Alumni Club.
     "I think the salaries of college fac-
   ulties should be up and certainly more
   in  line with industry," remarked
   R. Worth Vaughan, '28, president of
   the American Smelting and Refining
   Co., on a visit to Madison. He was
   noting the recent resignation of John
   Ritchie as dean of the UW Law
   John C. DOERFER '28 is chairman of the
Federal Communications Commission.
     Subject of a portrait in type in the
   Saturday Review of August 3 was Dr.
   John Dillon, '28, who heads a staff of
   sixty-plus persons at the Textile Re-
   search Institute near Princeton, New
   Jersey. He was described as a scientist
   concerned with improving the wearing
   of weather: a researcher into comfort.
   Dr. Dillon, said the headline, "investi-
   gates the latest wrinkles and tells
   people how to get rid of them."
  M. Elizabeth ROBINSON Naysmith '29
has been elected president of the Kenosha
Alumni Club.
   Following the sale of the Carnes Corp. and
 the W. R. Carnes Co. of Verona to a Mil-
 waukee firm, Wilbur R. CARNES '29, presi-
 dent and general manager of the Carnes
 Corp., will become consultant and a member
 of the board of directors.
   Ethel A. TRENARY '30, medical technolo-
 gist at the state laboratory of hygiene, was
 the subject of a recent feature article in the
 Milwaukee Journal.
   Dr. George H. BROWN '30 has been ap-
 pointed chief engineer, RCA  Commercial
 Electronic Products.
   T. J. JENSON    '31, superintendent of
 Shorewood, Wis., public schools for the past
 11 years, has resigned to become professor of
 educational administration  at Ohio State
   Dr. Carl PFEIFFER '31 has been promoted
 from acting director to director of the division
 of basic health sciences, and Dr. James A.
 BAIN '40 from professor of pharmacology to
 chairman of the   department, at Emory
   Dr. Theodore PAULLIN '31, professor of
history at Teachers College of Connecticut,
has been granted a leave of absence to serve
in Europe with the American Friends Service
  George V. BOWERS '32 has moved from
Djakarta, Indonesia, to Tokyo; Japan, where
he again has charge of the agricultural pro-
gram for ICA. His new address:. American
'Embassy-ICA, APO-500, San Francisco.
  Cmdr. Kenneth G. BEGGS '32 has begun
a three-year assignment in the Navy's Bureau
of Ships. His address is 4522 31st St. S., Ar-
lington, Va.
  Henry E. RAHN '32, Clark County Regis-
ter of Deeds, was the subject of a feature
article in the Neillsville Press.
  The Rev. George L. (Shorty) COLLINS
'32, long pastor of the Baptist Student Cen-
ter at the University, has resigned to take a
similar post at San Jose college, Calif.
  Dr. Lloyd W. COVERT '32, vice president
of Rohm and Haas Co., has been elected a
member of the Board of Trustees of Beaver
College, Jenkintown, Pa.
  Dr. Waldemar DASLER '32 won the Dr.
Morris L. Parker $500 award for meritorious
scientific research for his work in nutrition at
Chicago Medical School.
  Fred LOCHER '32 has returned to the
U. S. A. after spending more than five years
in Iraq with the ICA. He expects to be as-
signed another project after home leave.
  G. B. HANSON '33 was named director
of the Fond du Lac Alumni Club and Donald
W. ANDERSON '33 of the Kenosha Club.
  Tom EWELL '33 and Nancy OLSON '50
are stars of the current Broadway comedy hit,
"The Tunnel of Love."
  Christian E. CLAUSEN '34 is now general
manager of the Kansas City works of Fair-
banks Morse, and his new address is 4320
W. 64th St., Prairie Village, Kans.
  Grafton BERRY '34 was named director of
the Rhinelander Alumni club    and  Paul
KRUEGER '34 accepted a similar post for
the Fond du Lac club.
  Dr. Haym KRUGLAK '34 has been pro-
moted to professor of physics at Western
Michigan university, Kalamazoo.
  Warren TARRANT '34, associate profes-
sor of English and French at State University
Teachers college, Fredonia, N. Y., is leading
  Wisconsin Alumnus, October, 1957
Large upholstered seat covered
with red Scotch plaid reinforced
plastic water and fade-proof
cloth. Matching canvas back-
rest. Seat zippers open and
contains 50" x 60" all-wool,
moth-proof plaid robe. Metal
parts zinc chromate plated.
Clamps to any board seat. Folds
compactly. Weighs but 5 lbs.
     At stores everywhere or write
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      Stadium and Sport Seats

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