of Phi Delta a for November,
OLIVER CLYDE FULLER [Georgia '80], aged eighty-
RAGNVALD ANDERSON NESTOS [North Dakota '04],
one, first president of the First Wisconsin National bank and a prominent leader in civic,
business and social affairs in Milwaukee for more
Governor of North Dakota 1921-35, died of a
stroke July 15, 1942, at his home in Minot, N.D.,
where he had practiced law for thirty-eight
The former Governor, who was born in Voss,
Norway, oh April 12, 1877, the son of Andres
R. and Herborg Saue came to this
country in 1893, and was naturalized in 1898.
He was graduated from the Mayville North Dakota Normal School in 1900, received his Ph.D.
from the University of Wisconsin in 1902 and
his law degree from the University of North
Dakota in 1904.
He started the practice of law at Minot as a
member of the firm of Johnson Nestos, which
later became Nestos Herigstad. He was elected
a member of the North Dakota House of Representatives, for one term, in 1911; and was State's
attorney of his home county of Ward from 1913
to 1916. His last appearance in politics was as a
delegate to the Republican National Convention
in 1932, when, as a dry, he was placed on the
sub-committee framing the party's plank on prohibition.
Mr. Nestos was a member of the Regional
Executive Committee and the National Rural
Committee of the Boy Scouts of America. For
some years he was a lecturer on the Chautauqua
circuit.' He not York Times,
OLIVER CLYDE FULLER, Georgia '80
HENRY BEN POPE WARD, Illinois '07, died at his
than half a century, died August 17, 1941 in the
home of a daughter.
Known nationally as a financier, Mr. Fuller
was a director of the Allis-Chalmers Manufacturing company and Wisconsin Telephone company; was a trustee of the Northwestern Mutual
Life Insurance company, had served as treasurer
and director of the Milwaukee auditorium,
chairman of the initial gifts committee of the
Community Club, and was one of the founders
of the Milwaukee foundation, organized as a
perpetual community trust for the handling of
He was born in Clarksville, Ga., and was graduated from the University of Journal.
LIEUT. JOHN WILLIAM PRINZ, JR., Maryland '42,
of the Army Air Corps, was killed in a midair
plane crash at Hahira, Ga., May 9, 1942. He had
received his wings only ten days before and had
been appointed as an instructor at Spence Field,
Moultrie, Ga. accident occurred while he
was on a training flight from Moody Field to
Moultrie. Brother Prinz was twenty-two years
old. His home was at Baltimore, Md.
BURTON MARCLEY, Swarthmore '41, Lieutenant in
the Army Air Corps, was killed in the crash of
his training plane near Gunter Field, Ala., May
28, 1942. His home was at East Orange, N.J.
home in Mt. Vernon, 111., August 2, 194a. He was
57 years of age and apparently in the best of
health until he was stricken with appendicitis;
a serious infection set in and though he made
a gallant fight for life, he passed away ten days
Although best known as the head of the
Mammouth Department store. Brother Ward
was much more than a merchant. He engaged
in many forms of activity and was never too
busy to give freely of his time and efforts for
any public movement for the benefit of his native city he loved so well.
In college, Ward was a campus leader; he was
business manager of The Illio, played in the
band, and was one of the founders of the
Egyptian Club. Since graduation he was always
active in alumni affairs and served many years
as a director and vice-president of the Illinois
Eta house association.
Brother Ward is survived by his wife, Mrs.
Aline Emmerson Ward, and a son, Louis EMMERSON WARD, Illinois
'39, now a student at
Harvard Medical MCKELVEY,
EDWARD STRATFORD BENNETT, Auburn
Oct. 6, 1941, at Fort Benning, Ga., while serving
as staff sergeant, finance division, 4th