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Crawford, Robert S. (ed.) / The Wisconsin alumni magazine
Volume 26, Number 7 (May 1925)

Class news,   pp. 265-286

Page 273

   Watch for Mit Blair's (and his-committee's)
 stuff! It will be hot! It will be enticing! It will
 be commanding! Get your cue now. Prepare
 to come. We're ready and waiting for you.
   Dr. R. H. Carr was the toastmaster at the
 Founders' Day Banquet at 'LaFayette. It was
 a great ol' meeting at which none other than
 Fay Elwell, '08, made the principal speech-
 and Oh! that boy can speech, even if he is a
 rank outsider.-Huxtra!! Huxtra!! New Nyn-
 teenten recruit.    Just arrived-a daughter,
 Marguerite Elizabeth, to Mr. and Mrs. C. E.
 Bourret (Evelyn Hanson, '15) West Bend, Ia.
 Will be at reunion.
   Louis DAVIs is assistant city engineer of-the city'd
 Madison. His address is 2415 Kendall Ave.-George
 CHAMBERLIN is employed as mining engineer for the
 Orwell Iron Co., Dunwoody Mine. His new address is
 House No. 40, Dunwoody Location, Chisholm, Minn.
   Change of address: Jeanne KIRWAN, Jamaica Train-
 ing School for Teachers, Jamaica, L. I.; Frances
 DURBROW, 145-13th St., Apt. 8, Milwaukee; Ethel
 HURN, 5707 Kenwood Ave., Chicago.
        Sec'y-LAURA JOHNSON, Madison
               III E. Gorman St.
   Frances MINCH McFarland will spend the next two
 years in Tokyo, Japan, where her husband is represent-
 ing the Western Electric Co., of Chicago. She may be
 reached in care of the Nippon Electric Co., of Tokyo.-
SHarold PICKERING has accepted an offer to become a
partner in the law firm of Rushmore, Bisbee, and Stern,
New York City. He will begin his new work there April
I, after severing his connection with the firm of Picker-
ing & Hughes of Superior.-- Arthur HOBART is treasurer
of Oatman Bros., Inc., lo5 S. Russell St., Aurora, Ill.-
Oscar BARNEBEY, chemical engineer, resides at 191 E.
Oakland Ave., Columbus, O.-Marion Po-rs, 3rd C
Headquarters, Ft. Howard, Md.-Florence DAvis is
President of the Roswell Davis Underwriting Agency,
Inc., First National Bank Bldg., Freeport, Ill., residence
26-Rose St.-LeRoy DAY is auditor and office manager
0l UliU VLSiUCLeoe Creameries, 3an tAntonio, l ex. His
residence address is io6 Mayflower St.-Leroy GEis-
LER, secretary and manager, of Builders' Mutual
Casualty Co., and, president and treasurer of the
General Agency Co., was written up in a Madison
paper as one of the outstanding citizens of that city.-
Basil PETERSON, a very enthusiastic Wisconsin alumnus,
member of the U. W. Club of Chicago and an example
of our successful graduates, is one of the vice-presidents
of the Stock Yard National Bank which has resources,
of nearly $23 ooo ooo. He was formerly the Chicago
representative of? the Chemical 'National Bank of
New York.-Moulton GOFF, who operates a fruit and
dairy farm in Door county, recently 'had an article
published in the Atlantic Monthly in which he eviluated
the work of a score of county agents. '
  Change of address: Charles ANDERSON, 1918 Vilas St.;
Madison; Robert SOERGEL, lo65 41St St., Milwaukee,
Raymond HEILMAN, Knoxville, Tenn.; Otto REINKING,
14324 Sussex Ave., Detroit, Mich.; Maude BUNKER, 518
Leverette St., Fayetteville, Arkansas, business address,
Peabody Hall, University of Arkansas; Townsend
CORTELYOU, 1402 E. 3rd St., Winfield, Kans.; S. R.
OLDHAM, 3 Lakeview, Arlington, Mass.; E. W. BED-
FORD, 30oo Hennepin Ave., Minneapolis, Minn.; Eliza-
beth PATTERSON, 311 Lawe St., Kaukauna; W. C.
GRAETZ, 216 Wright St., Milwaukee; Edward WARTH,
643-26th Ave., Milwaukee; Dr. Russell JOHNsoN, 3134
Lawrence Ave., Chicago; Minnie ONSRUD, Ellendale,
N. D.; H. G. PICKERING,61 Broadway,c/o Rushmore,
Bisbee & Stern, New York City; Mabel MEYER, 1248'
Rosemont Ave., Chicago; E. F. WEEK, manufacturer of
radio receiving sets, 3463 Champion St., Oakland,
Calif.; Maude BARRETT, head of investigation depart-
ment of Juvenile Court of Cook County, 141o E. 58th
St., Chicago; Edna HOWARD, Estes Park, Long's Peak,
Colo.; A. 0. DAHLBERG, 175 Franklin St., New. York
   Change of address: H. J. WIEDENBECK, 1615 S.
 7th Ave., Maywood, Ill., F. KUNz, 2t3 Redondo Ave.,
 Long Beach, Calif.; Max FRIEDMANN, 58o Lake Drive,
   Missing members: Elisha B. BEIDLEMAN, Joseph P.
 BENDT, Florence SNELL Ermeling (Mrs. Ralph W.).
 Fayette L. FOSTER, Edward HOLT, ex '12, Walter E.
JESSUPBang KWAUK_ Robert L. LARSON, Threse C.
KUN Schilling (Mrs. G. W.), Arthur SCHILLANDER,
Archie S. SHOMAT, Elbert C. STEVENS, Agnes JOHNSON
Towne (Mrs. W. W.), James H. WEIR.
   Fritz Kunz, Sydney, Australia, writes:
   "More and more one becomes impressed
with the fact that in the American Univer-
sities not nearly enough is done to bring
home to people the necessity for study of
Asia and her problems in a spirit of sym-
pathy and reality. One visualizes a vast
procession of sturdy young men and
women winding in and out of the uni-
versity as the years slide along, concerned
with learning to make a living in larger
proportion than they are concerned with
learning to live. They pass on and become
-America, our United States, a generous
people, an enterprising race, with many
merits, but too well fed, too remote from
the Universal Life, the deeps of Nature,
and their own Over-Souls. In the result
they go on to add to western materialism.
  "Meantime the spiritual East awakens
to modern life. It finds itself throttled by
narrow views by western force, by ar-
rogance. If l!ndia and China awaken as
Japan did, to grasp our western instru-
ments of force, we shall have only our-
selves to thank, we white people.
  "Now competent Indians, widely trav-
eled, tell me that the United States is the
one country which has sufficient intuition
and brotherhood to understand the sub-
jective nature of Eastern peoples. -What
are we doing to educate our youth to -ful-
fill the function of Interpreter? Very lit-
tle. Professor Ross visits India, and I
hope impresses not only his students but
also a large public with the nature of the
struggle that goes on there. That is good,
but how much more remains to be done!
  "I think that if our sleek, strong,
generous, brotherly and ingenious stu-
dents could be touched with a spirit of the
World-soul, if the intuitions could be
stimulated' just a little along lines of
international problems, the United States
would do for the world what she alone can
do: make that gesture which would prove
to the East that in spite of all its com-
mercialism and its materialism, the West
includes one great Nation which has not
forgotten (since 186o) that all men are
brothers; and that not only the American
but the whole human race has rights to
life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness."

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