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TRINITY COLLEGE BULLETIN Costello Gives Phi Beta Kappa Lecture Dr. Harry Todd Costello, internationa lly renowned philosopher and head of the philosophy department at Trin ity College, spoke on the "Liberal Arts" at the Phi Beta Kappa lecture March 8 to a capacity audience in the College Auditorium. As he concluded, the entire audience rose to give him a standing ovation. Dr. Costello will retire in June from the Brownell Chair of Philosophy which he has held since 1920. After defining an art as "any subject presented systematically from first prin· ciples," Prof. Costello gave a sketch of education in the Middle Ages when a college was a group of men, not a group of buildings. The liberal arts, consisting of the Pythagorean quadrivium and the Rom· an trivium, made up a general education. Upon completion of the curriculum the student was granted the Master of Arts degree. In those times admission to study brought with it the Bachelor's degree. One might go on to specialize in law, theology, or med icine; but the Doctor of Philosophy was presented in the first two professions before it was extended to medicine in the fourteenth century. Prof. Costello then brought his discussion to contemporary problems of liberal arts. Here his wit was especially useful in giving philosophic insight into present day abuses and criticisms of the liberaJ arts. The doctor remarked that the big trouble in a liberal education today is that most campuses are split down the middle between students in the arts and those in the sciences. It seems that too many students just don't want to know too much. A serious danger to America, Dr. Cost· ello pointed out, is that Americans don't care for a systematic and well thought-out philosophy. It is thus that the systematic

The Beta Beta Chapter of Psi Upsilon fraternity at Trinity College has established a Library Book Fund amounting to $75 per semester. Books in the field of modern literature will be chosen each term by Donald B. Engley, college librarian, with the approval of the brotherhood. A suitable bookplate for the fund is being designed with the help of Prof. John C. E. Taylor, head of the Fine Arts department, and Mr. Engley. "The first 20 or 2 5 books will be pur· chased by the library with in the month," said Mr. Engley, who commended the fraternity on its gift and emphasized a need for such non-specialized book funds.

Chaplain Bray To Enter Navy The resignation of the Reverend Allen F. Bray III '49, assistant chaplain at Trinity College, was announced in March by Presi· dent Albert C. Jacobs. Mr. Bray, who has served at Trinity since 1954, will report for active duty as a Navy Chaplain on Ju ly 1. He will enter the service with the rank of Lieutenant (junior grade). In making the announcement Dr. Jacobs stated that Mr. Bray had done "exceptionally well" in carrying out the work of the Chapel and the pastoral work with students and faculty since the resignation of former chaplain Gerald B. O'Grady. " I am very sorry to have him leave the Trinity family," said D r. Jacobs, "and we wish him all the success in his new chap· lai ncy where he will have a splendid opportunity to render outstanding service. H is work during the past year has been carried on under difficult circumstances pending the appointment of a new chaplain. Mr. Bray has not been a candidate for the Trinity Chaplaincy because I have known since last fall that be was seeki ng to enter the Chaplain Corps of the Navy. No announcement of this could be made, however, until this time when his final orders were received. A committee has been actively working on the appointment of a new chaplain and the matter will, I arr. confident, be reso lved in the near future.'' Mr. Bray, a native of Taunton, Mass., was graduated from Trinity College in 1949 and has his Bachelor of D ivinity degree from Virginia Theological Seminary. He also studied for a year in the Washington School of Psychiatry in Washington, D . C., before coming to Trinity. He also served as Seminarian-in-Charge of St. John's Parish, Accokeek, Md., and became rector there in 1952. During World War II, Mr. Bray served with the U . S. Marine Corps on sea duty in the Asiatic, European and North African theatres. H e is married to the former Janet M. Powell of Meriden, Conn. They have two chi ldren, Allen G. and Jayne A.


Dr. Costello but not cogently thought-out Communist philosophy can command us . In Prof. Costello's estimation, the need today in education is to "examine the best things that have been written and thought." The ideal college and the truest liberal arts, he concluded, will result from the aid and inspiration of the thoughts and writings of the past. The elderly scholar, affectionately known at Trinity as "Butch," began his career by studying under William James, George Santayana, Josiah Royce and later under Henri Bergson in Paris . He taught a joint course at Harvard with Bertrand Russell, and later was a member of John Dewey's philosophy department at Columbia University. Of the more than 2,000 students he has taught at Trinity, 12 are now heads of philosophy departments in large universities.

Published monthly by Trinity College, except July. Entered January 12, 1904, at Hartford, Conn. as second class matter, under the Act of Congress of July 16, 1894. Accepted for mailing at special rate of postage provided for in section 1103, Act of October 3, 1917, authorized March 3, 1919.


Hartford, Conn.

Scholarship Grant For $1000 Donated The Monsanto Chemical Co., centrally located in St. Louis, Mo., and with New England branches in Boston and Springfield, has given a $1,000 grant to Trinity Co llege for scholarship purposes, it was announced recently by President Albert C. Jacobs. The funds will be used to establish two $500 scholarships for freshman students next fall, the president said. In addition, the College will contribute $200 to each scholarship from the College funds to pay the full $700 tuition. "The students selected may be assured that the scholarship will be renewed by the College for the full amount until grad· uation as long as they maintain an 'eighty' average and continue as chemistry majors," President Jacobs said. When informed of the grant, Dr. Sterling Smith, head of the Trinity chemistry department, noted that the facilities and staff at Trinity were well-equipped and qualified to handle a greater flow of chemistry students. "There is a serious shortage of chemists in our society today," the doctor said, "and those men who do qualify through their college educations for positions in the field are virtually assured of fine jobs and gratifying work. We sincerely hope that bright, able young men will apply for these Monsanto scholarships."

Mrs. Auerbach, G. Fox and Co. Give $ 100,000 As we go to press President Jacobs announces a gift of $100,000 from Mrs. Beatrice Fox Auerbach and G . Fox and Company to Trinity's Program of Progress. "We are most grateful for this splen· did gift," said Dr. Jacobs, "and the con· tinued friendship of Mrs. Auerbach and her company is most heartening." In consideration of this and many other generous gifts to the college by Mrs. Auerbach and G. Fox and Company, a professorship will be named in perpetuity at the college. Further information about the exact nature of the arrangements for the professorship will be forthcoming shortly. Mrs. Auerbach is president of the company which was founded by her grandfather, Gerson Fox. The announcement of this gift comes as the company celebrates its 109th anniversary.

John B. Byrne, Chairman of the Hartford Foundation for Public Giving, presents $50,000 check to President Jacobs.

Phi Kappa Psi Gets Title Asks Support National Charter For Alumni Drive The eleventh national fraternity was added to the Trinity campus recently as Phi Kappa Psi established its first chapter in Connecticut. Kappa Psi, local fraternity, became the 60th chapter of the 104-year-old fratern ity. Formal initiation ceremonies were held at the Hartford Golf Club, where an initiation team from Brown officiated. The chapter has acquired 118 Vernon Street for its chapter house, and by work· ing through vacations and with the help of a loan from local alumni, the house has been completely refurnished. There are current ly 26 active members.

Students Give Blood The 2,000th pint of blood left the Trinity campus April 18 with the tenth annual appearance of the Bloodmobile. The Bloodmobile first came to T rinity in 1951, and since that time the students had donated 1,928 pints . Donations from over 200 students on this visit, however, brought the total over 2,000, for a better .than 200 pints-per-visit average. The Freshman Executive Committee sponsored this year's visit, and were commended by Joseph Clarke, dean of students, for a "fine job of organizing and arousing student enthusiasm."

Dando on NBC It was announced just before press time that Mr. John Dando, assistant professor of English, had signed a contract to appear on twenty five-minute coast-to-coast shows with NBC. He will be heard at 11:25 a.m. on the feature "Weekday" commencing May 5. The pro gram has in the past attracted such distinguished persons as Dr. Margaret Mead, Gilbert Highet, and Mary Ellen Chase. Mr. Dando recently celebrated his fifth anniversary program, entitled "Behind the Pages", with local radio station WTIC.

April, 1956

Foundation Contributes $50,000 to Development

Trinity ROTC Hosts 14 for Drill Contest An enthusiastic crowd of 1,400 thrilled to the precision drill and (he resounding echo of military cadence reverberating throughout the large dri ll hall of the Connecticut State Armory on Sunday, April 15, as the Air Force ROTC Drill Teams from New England competed in their fourth annual drill meet. The University of Massachusetts' 27-man team, "The Flying Redmen", marched to their third straight victory in the armed class, while the 22-man unit ftom Dartmouth College captured the unarmed title for the second straight year. Trinity College was host for the event, but did not succeed in gaining the afternoon finals. They were eliminated by one tenth of a point in the morning matches Members of the reviewing party included Brig. Gen. John R. C. Crosthwaite, vice commandant of the AFROTC program; Councilman Roger B. Ladd Jr., Trinity '50, who welcomed the cadets and the visiting dignitaries; D r. Jacobs · and Lt. Col. Jerry H. Ayers, acting as hosts for Trinity; aqd Col. T. J. Ciccalone of the 103rd FighterInterceptor Wing, representing Brig. Gen. George R. Stanley, deputy chief of staff for air, State of Connecticut. Three hundred cadets from 13 colleges and universities, representing every state in New England, took part. Other teams competing in the afternoon finals in the armed class were the University of Vermont and the University of Connecticut, who won second and third place honors, respectively. Amherst and Williams placed second and third in the unarmed class. Also represented were Boston University, Brown U niversity, Colby College, MIT, St. Michael' s and Trinity. Cadet Col. Richard G . Abbott, commander of the Trinity College AFROTC Cadet Group, was the Commander of Troops for the review performed by the 13 schools during the afternoon performance. Col. Abbott's Adjutant was Cadet Major Donald J. Scott, also of Trinity. Judging the day-long contest was the crack USAF Drill Team of the llOOth Security Squadron, Bolling Air Force Base, Washington, D. C. The USAF Drill Team also gave an exhibition performance, which included their famous "Minute March"120 distinct maneuvers prefaced by a single command. M usic for the afternoon performance was provided by the 579th Air Force Band from Stewart Air Force Base, Newburgh, N. Y. Three Connecticut television stations, WNHC-TV, WGTH-TV, and WKNB-TV, filmed the competi tion for M onday telecasts .

Vol. LUI, No. 4 -

Melvin W. Title '18, Alumni Fund Chairman in the "Program of Progress" development campaign, asked that the following message be given to readers of the Bulletin. "The alumni in the Greater Hartford Area are responding enthusiastically to Trinity's Program of Progress. Already they have subscribed over $100,000. They are also listed automatically as contributors to the 1955-1956 Alumni Fund. "It is to those Alumni outside the Greater Hartford area who will not be seen on the Capital Campaign before this June that I address this message. There are 1,156 such alumni who gave to the Alumni Fund last year but who have not made their gifts as yet this year. The class agents, most of whom live in Hartford, have been very active on the Capital Campaign in Hartford and have not been able to write all the personal notes they wrote in past years. Be your own Class Agent. Send in your Alumni Fund contribution today. Trinity needs your continued support."

Funds Will Remodel Williams Memorial A 50,000 grant from the Hartford Foundation for Public Giving was awarded to Trinity College as part of its "Program of Progress" development campaign, it was announced by President Jacobs as we go to press. According to the terms of the grant the funds will be used to remodel the Williams Memorial Hall, formerly occupied by the College Library. Receipt of the grant brought the total received to date in the local area to $465,336.00, according to Albert C. Holland, vice president in charge of development. In receiving the grant Dr. Jacobs said, "I cannot begin to express how much this generous expression of confidence in the College means to us all . We are lastingly grateful." The president went on to tell of the needs of the College, saying that since the end of World War II "Trinity College like other institutions of its kind has experienced a great growth in its student body." This fact, said Dr. Jacobs, has accounted for the rise of faculty members from a prewar 62 to the present 92, as well as an increase in the administrative staff from 5 to 15. The secretarial and clerical staff has been correspondingly affected, he said. "These increases have confronted us with the problem of finding additional office space for many more persons," Dr. Jacobs said. "Today at Trinity, faculty members are sometimes crowded two and three in one office. There are offices in baseand in the reading room library there are some partitionettes which serve as 'offices' for the overflow. The result is inefficiency in operations, lack of privacy for study and counseling, and waste of time and money." The president went on to say that with the building of the new library in 1952, the necessary space for administrative and faculty offices became available, and "a few years ago a start was made towards turn· ing this former library into office space. But the College was unable to continue the remodeling it had begun, because there was more urgent need of funds for faculty salaries and scholarships. Now the need for office space has become imperative and is truly of an emergency nature." Along with the new offices, the grant by the Foundation will also allow work on the proposed lounges for the faculty and secretarial staff in Williams Memorial to begin. At present such lounges are not available, and President Jacobs said they are "greatly needed ." A spokesman for the Foundation said the $50,000 grant was the largest given to any organization this year. He further remarked that the gift to Trinity was made possible by the $5,000,000 bequest made to the Foundation in 1953 by the late Howard H. Garmany. The spokesman, who preferred to remain unidentified, said Mr. Garmany stipulated in his bequest that the needs of Trinity College be considered. Dr. Jacobs also commented on the College's lasting gratitude for the $25,000 gift made by the Foundation to Trinity during the 1947-48 campaign. The Hartford Foundation is a permanent, non-profit community trust organized under act of the Connecticut Legislature to benefit the residents of Greater Hartford. Income from the various trusts is distributed to hospitals, educational institutions and c h a r i t a b 1 e organizations serving Greater Hartford people.

Alumni Reunion Scheduled June 8, 9, 10; RobertS. Morris '16 Committee Head Tentative plans have been formulated for the 1956 Reunion on Friday June 8, Saturday June 9, and Sunday, June 10, it was announced by Robert S. Morris '16, chairman of the reunion committee. Three new events have been added to the customary reunion program. An Alumni Seminar will be held at 10:00 Saturday morning, under the direction of Robert B. O'Connor '16, which will deal with the educational problems of the College. This year, two baseball games will be held at Wesleyan, one at Trinity Friday afternoon and one at Wesleyan Saturday afternoon. Elton D orm will be set aside as family quarters, and alumni are encourages:! to bring their wives and children. Festivities will start off Friday afternoon with Alumni registration on campus,

followed by the Clambake that evening. Ralph Stewart's Dixieland concert will be held afterwards, with beer and refreshments served. Saturday's activities will include the Alumni Seminar; the Alumni Parade from the Bishop to the Field House; the Alumni luncheon; the annual meeting of the Alumni Association, and awarding of prizes; the Wesleyan baseball game at Wesleyan; and the President's Reception. Reunion dinners will be Saturday evening. On Sunday the program will include Baccalaureate, and the !30th Commencement. In addition to Robert Morris, the Reunion Committee includes Rollin Ransom '21; N. Ross Parke '26; Robert P. Waterman '31; Francis V . Manion '36; C. Cullen Roberts '41; Lyon H. Earle '46; and Robert W . Bacon '51.

Trin Splits on Spring Trip; Georgetown., G. W. U. Victims The Trinity College baseball team returned from its southern tour without suntans and with a so-so record. The Bantams, playing all their games in windy, near-freezing weather, broke even when they split with George Washington, losing 3-2 and winning 9-8; dumped Georgetown 13-0; and lost to Navy, 11-4. The sch'eduled game with Catholic University was rained out. Coach D an Jessee was emphatic in his feeling that the two losses were caused "by mistakes," and not simply because Trinity was overpowered by a better club. H e looks for fewer mistakes in the remaining games, hence a better than .500 wonlost record. Jessee can hardly blame lack of offensive punch for the southern defeats. The team returned home with four of eight

Drabowsky and Case regu lars hitting solidly and for distance. Charley Sticka, footba ll player supreme and excellent second baseman, is currently hitting a fl at .400 to pace the Bantams. Included among his hits is one four-bagger. Ed Babington, who has shown well at third base, has supplied power from the left side of the plate, and is hitting .363. Bob Alexand er, ball hawk in left field, and Ron Kozuch, catcher-captain, are both hitting .333. Kozuch has hit for the circuit twice. In the firs t contest of the tour, which Trinity lost, 3-2, a bad case of first inning jitters can be labeled the Trinity culprit. Two errors, a hit-batsman, a single and trip le gave George Washington three runs, which proved to be one more than the Bantams could muster. They scored once in the fifth and once in the sixth , and had numerous threats going in the late innings, but the effective pitching of Ed Bickerton held the Trin men in check. G eorge Case was effective for Trinity in the role of losing pitcher. H e went all the way, giving up only live hits while walking one and striking out three. After the rocky first inning, he was in fact brilliant in spots, retiring 17 men in a row from the middle of the third inning, while his teammates played airtight ball behind him. Peeved by this loss, Trinity wreaked their vengeance on a hapless Georgetown crew, 13-0, behind the superlative pitching of Mighty Moe Drabowsky. Three si ng lestwo of the scratch variety-were all George-

Freshman Parents Alumni Aid Successful Glee Club Tour Day Set for May 12 The largest Trinity Glee Club ever to rable was the Saturday evening reception

tour completed a five-day trip during th e first part of Spring vacation covering over a thousand miles and reaching as far west town could muster off the lanky rightas Buffalo and Southern Ontario. hander, who tied up his whitewashing job The 55-man party sang first in the famed by striking out 11 while issuing only six Internatio nal House of New York City fr ee rides-consid ered low for the somewhere they were accorded an enthusiastic times-wild Moe. welcome by an audience of alumni, JuilWhile Drabowsky handcuffed the oppoliard music students, Columbia facu lty and sition, the Trinity bats boomed for 10 hits parents. off three pitchers, th e latter also donati ng After an evening on Broadway's "great eight walks to the cause. Trinity scored white way" the club trave led on Friday, in every inning except the fifth and seventh March 2 3, to Syracuse for a concert at St. in a game cut short by icy winds . AlexPaul's Episcopal Church. In spite of a ander, Ray Aramini and George Kelleher heavy snowstorm, over 300 people attended. all went 2 for 3 at the plate. Prominent in the entertainment of the club The following day the Catholic U niverwere the Diefendorfs and Chri stakoses of 路 路 d d h T 路 路 Casenovia, N . Y. srty game was rame out, an w en rmrty Under the direction of Bishop Lauriston again engaged George Washington they walked away victors by a one run margin, and their parents. L. Scaife '3 1 an energetic team of Buffalo 9-8. Case had again started for Trinity, Activi ti es for the day include a fresh- alumni, clergy, parents and present students but although leading 8-3 going into the man baseball game wrth St .. Thomas Sem- gave the club its finest weekend on record. eighth he faltered severely and Drabowsky mary and a freshman tennrs match wrth D ean Philip F. M cNairy and the clergy of came to the rescue to pick up the win. Kent School. Dr. and Mrs. Jacobs wrll hold St. Paul's Cathedral served Saturday lunch Before the lire co uld be put out, however, I a tea and reception at. the end of the day to the whole club. The afternoon concert included in its live GW runs had crossed the plate, and for parents, sons, JuniOr and faculty adit remained for Trinity to push across the vrsors~ and members of the Parents' As- audience the entire membership of the Hamilton College Glee Club. Most memowinning tally in the ninth. This they did sooatwn Executive Commrttee. when first baseman Fred Baird walked, - - - -- - - - - - - -- - - - - - -- - - - -- - - -- - -- - - - -reached third on an error, and scored on Ed Babington's sac rifice fl y. Ron Kozuch was the big man with the stick for Trinity, hitting two homers and a single in four trips. Sticka also homered in this contest. Drabowsky pitched to only four batters in getting the win, but struck out three of these to bring his total to 14 in eight innings . Moe also got the nod from Jessee the following day aga inst Navy, but it seemed he had left his magic touch in D.C. as the sailors teed off for eight hits and 11 runs for a 11-4 victory. For three innings Trinity and Drabowsky could do no wrong, outplaying Navy in every respect for a 3-0 advantage. But in th e fourth Jessee's dreams of a victory over th e highly-touted Middies evaporated as thev connected for three sing les and a dat.:.!:>le sandwiched amongst four costly bases on balls. Before Trinity co uld settle eno ..1gh to douse the uprising, eight runs had scored, and Navy coasted on to victory, scoring once more in the sixth and twice in the seventh. Drabowsky went all the way for the Bantams, to suffer his second co ll egiate defea t against 10 wins in two years of Dr. Charles Broughton '95 discusses the Old Trinity with Glee Club members. pitching. He was bested once last year by Left to right: A. G. Jarvis, R. L. Behr, R. Enterline, and E. Lockfield. Yale in a 2-0 pitching duel. The Yale contes t scheduled for April 7 in New Haven was cancelled as winter again descended on New England. The rest of the Trinity schedule: April 21, Springfield, 2 :00, away; April 25, Coast Guard, 3:50, home; April 28, Colby, FRANCIS STUART FITZPATRICK, 1914 "Behind the Pages," a weekly program 2:30, home; May 4, Columbia, 3:50, F. Stuart Fitzpatrick, nationally-known conducted by John D ando, assistant prohome; May 5, Amherst, 2 :30, away; May 9 leader and writer in the construction field, W esleyan, 3:50, home; May 12, Coast Guard, fessor of English, over station WTIC ob- died March 2 in Washington, D. C. H e was 2:00, away; May 15, Wesleyan, 3:00, away; served its fifth anniversary April 8. manager of the construction and civic deMr. Dando gave a brief history of the partment of the United Chamber of ComMay 17, U . of M ass., 3:50, home; May 19, Tufts, 2 :00, away; June 8, Wesleyan, away; program, stating that a forerunner of it merce, and had been a member of the had been conducted by him on a Montreal Chamber since 1918. June 9, W esleyan, 2 :30, home. Other late scores just reported: Army 1, station 1 0 years ago when he was a memHe leaves his wife, the former Miss Trinity 0 in seven innings; last inning ber of the faculty of McGill University . Anna F. Myers of Collinsville, Conn.; two H e explained how the program was prehomer deciding blow; losing pitcher, brothers, ]. M . and Boyd Fitzpatrick; and Drabowsky. Trinity 6, Norwich 1; winning two sisters, Mrs. William D avis and Mrs. pitcher, George Case. Robert D avis . A classmate writes, " Fitz was not only highly respected for the practical orga nizing work he had done; but what is less widely recognized is that he had one of the keenest analytical minds Trinity has ever trained. He delved deeply into political, social science and economic problems. His untimely death prevents carrying out came to me: there wasn't a book or a some of the tasks along these Jin es that magazine in the whole house. I'm glad he had laid ou t as a sched ule for his retirethose people weren't in. ment years which had just begun ." Mr. Fitzpatrick was born April 19, 1891, "I have no intention of laboring the a son of M. G. Fitzpa trick and th e former fact that the most useful of all inventions Mary H oover of Olean, N. Y. After attendconceived by man is the printing press . ing Olean High Schoo l, he entered college Without printing, there cou ld be no presin 1910 with the Class of 1914. As an unervation of history or language, nor disdergraduate, he played football for two semination of men's ideas in science, philyears, was on the I vy Board, and was osophy, economics, culture, law, or ethi cs. President of the Political Science Club. H e Speaking personally, I have what is posJohn Dando was also a member of the Sophomore Dinsibly an inordinate affection for the ing Club and served as President of the printed word. I a lso have the notion that any man who says he has no fo ndness pared and assembled, using recorded ex- Senate. In his Freshman year, he was elected for the printed word is either (a) a liar cerpts of past broadcasts as ill ustrations, Class President, and in his Senior year, or (b) an ignoramus. In either case, he including a recording of a portion of his Class Secretary-Treasurer. His fraternity WTIC audition five years ago . The pro- was D elta Kappa Epsilon. At his graduais deceiving nobody but himself. gram is devoted to readings from the Jives tion, he was awarded the H. E. Russell "There hasn't been a man since Guten- and works of the wor ld's grea t authors Fellowship and studied at Columbia Uniberg (or did the Chinese invent movable and poets. versity for three years. type?) who has seen his name in print At the request of the Connecticut D eIn 1917, Mr. Fitzpatrick joined the Inwithout being thrilled. There is no satis- partment of Education, transcriptions of faction to eq ual it, whether your name is the entire series have been do nated to the stitute of Government Research, now a ]. Cudworth Bungwad, III, or George D epartment's Audio-Visual Division for part of the Brookings Institute. A year Johnson. Long ago, as a newspaper re- circulation among the public schoo ls of later, he became a member of the Board under the direction of Mr. Bernard M. porter, I learned to ignore such remarks the state. Baruch. From 1918 to 1927, he was Asas 'D on't you put my name in the paper.' sistant Manager of the Chamber's ComIf you took the fe llow at his word, yo u'd mercial Organization D epartment, and in have a very cool and distant character 1928 was named Manager of the Construcon your hands th e next time you saw him. tion and Civic D evelopment D epartment. "I haven't the mistiest co ncepti on of how In recent years, he served as Secretary of many words of mine have been set in the Construction Advisory Council. type. The total must be we ll up in the Mr. Fitzpatrick was an honorary memmillions. But this I will confess unaTwo Trinity alumni proved to be a "big" shamed: in all the years and in all the attraction on television's popular program, ber in the American Institute of Architects for his work in the field of city planning. places in which wo rds of mine have been "The $64,000 Question" last month. He had written many articles and reports printed, the sight of them in type has Jim ('37) and Bill ('33) Egan weighed on business and civic matters . never failed to give me a lift. Any writer in together at 620 pounds, becoming the of any kind who denies he gets that same program's first two-man contestant. The FRANK ARMSTRONG IKELER II, 1923 sensati on is an outright phoney-and you brothers set another precedent by volunWord has reached the college of the can tell him Old Smith said so . ''I've asked people on occasion to name teering to answer questions from all elev- sudden death of Frank A. Ikeler March 13 en categories of knowledge. in Cuernevara, Mexico. He was on a vacatheir favorite smell. Some have said the Sailing through ques tions on jazz, Eng- tion trip with his wife when he was stri cksmell of a garden after rain; still others, the smell of a steak over an open lire. lish literature, spelling, boxing, food and en with a heart attack. Born on July 29, 1901, in Bloomsburg, My favorite smell, since the first tim e I cooking, movies and art and regaling and encountered it long ago, is the brisk, astonishing their aud ience with ad Jibs and Pa., he was a son of the late Fred Taylor their tremendo us fund of knowledge (such Ikeler. After graduating from the Bloomsburly, bustling odor of printer's ink. "It's the smell of action, creation and as Jim run ning through a few Jines of burg High Schnol, he entered College in accomplishment in the worthi est of all Sanskrit and Bill quoting from D ant e ) , the 1919 with the Class of 19 23. His fraternity Egans reached the $32,000 plateau with was the Epsilon Chapter of D elta Psi. industries. Leaving Trinity in 1922, Mr. Ikeler at"Printing is more than a trade, or even comparative ease. They returned the following Tuesday to inform H al March, tended Columbia for a year. For some time a cra'ft. master of ceremonies, that they would go he lived in Rochester, N. Y., where he "It is an art. "I like to remember Walter Sternberg no further- and left with the cheers of the was connected with the Sinclair Oil Co. Since World War II, he had operated the preparing a fine piece of printing. H e aud ience ringing in their ears. went about it in a spirit approaching Both brothers had good scholastic rec- Chimney Mirror Guest House in Williamsreverence as he chose the appropriate ords at Trinity, particularly Jim. Awarded town, Mass. Besides his wife he leaves a brother, Stuface, balanced the spacing and measured a Rhodes Scholarship, Jim studied at Oxtasteful margins, to produce a page th at ford, then went to Harvard Law School. art Redmond, Trinity 19 29. was a quiet pleasure to the eye. H e was H e is a prosecutor in the Hartford City D ' ALTON LEE MARSH, 19 24 an artist. He was not the last, for the trad i- Court. H e is also a part-time instructor tion of line printing is being carried at Trinity, teaching a course in Roman Word has reached the College of the on by the new generation of devotees. law . Bill also studied law, and is with the dea th of Lee Marsh on February 15 in . . . and I can hardly wait to see how tax department for the State of Connecti- Athens, Ohio. He is survived by his wife this will look in type." cut. and two sisters. A FRESHMAN Parents Day will be held this year on May 12, it was announced by Clayton Spencer for th e Parents' Association Executive Committee. The purpose of this event is to give the freshman parents, relative newcomers to the Trinity campus, the opportunity of becoming better acquainted with their sons' faculty and student advisors, classmat~s, professors, and members of the administration. The parents wil l arrive in the morning and may attend classes if they wish. Box lunches wi ll be avai lable to the visitors. If weather permits, lunch will be outside; otherwise, it will be served in H amlin Dining H all. Junior and faculty .advisors will be invited to ea t with their advisees

"Behind the Pages'' Enters Sixth Year

01' Smith Says ... He's Mighty Fond of Words George Malcolm-Smith '25 and H on . M.A.'52-author, humorist, jazz exponent and insurance man-has again unloosed his inimitable pen in a brochure, "The Man in the Paper Hat", produced in J anuary through the combined efforts of the Graphic Arts Association of Connecticut and the Hartford Club of Printing H ouse Craftsmen. Mr. Malcolm-Smith's article, entitled "Old Smith said so . . . ", is reprinted here by special permission . . . "There was a man in our town who couldn't read. H e used to say that, what with one thing and another, he just never got around to learning how. And in the perverse way that psychologists call rationalization, he developed a great deal of pride in his deficiency. He had managed to accumulate an enviable personal fortune, and it was his boast that be was a greater success than nine-tenths of th e fe llows in town who could read. "When be lay on his deathbed, however, be sent for my father, who was regarded as something of a man of letters, and requested a favor. H e asked my father to compose a suitable inscription for his tombstone. H e wanted to make sure that, when he was gone, people could read about him. "I often think abo ut old Neighbor Jedrick- more so nowadays perhaps th an ever. I was reminded of him forcibly a few days ago when a real estate agent showed us a house that had been put up for sale. The occupants were out some place, and we were able therefore to look over the house pretty thoroughly. I came away with a strange feeling about the place. There was something lacking in it. Somehow it seemed barren, empty, unlived in. This, despite the fact th at it bad a television set, a rad io and a hi-fi phonograph. The reason did n't occur to me until we were out in the street again . Then it

"Look Applauds" President Albert C. Jacobs has been honored by L ook Magazine in its column Look Applauds. The article honoring D r. Jacobs appeared in the April 17 issue. D r. Jacobs is introduced as "a president of a small liberal arts college, who is playing a top role in producing well-rounded leaders." The article continues: "His credo: 'Education in the liberal arts always is interested in training the uncommon man ... The Communists are interested in the common man, and educate not to liberate but to indoctrinate--to level all men to the mediocrity of conformity.' "

Egans Win $32,000 On TV Quiz Show

and dinner given the club by the Buffalo alumni, parents and students. Mr. Thomas C. Brown ' 15, president of the Buffalo alumni, welcomed the largest Trinity group ever to asse!I)ble in that city. Trinity enthusiasm and emotion ran high as the Glee Club sang a program of secular numbers and college songs to th e alumni. On Palm Sunday morning the Trinity singers joined th e 50-voice Cathedral choir in antiphonal singing from opposite ends of the edifice before an audience of 1100. Bishop Scaife personally met all th e men at a splendid Sunday noon dinner served by Canon and Mrs. Haddad. In spite of a snow flurry th e party journeyed out to Niagara Falls Saturday afternoon. The more intrepid members of the club donned rubber suits to visit th e tunnels and sang under the Falls. The whole group presented a short Canadian concert at the Oakes Garden Theatre. Sunday evening th e Trinity expedition and 20 girls from Buffalo University attended a luxurious colleg iate party at the home of the Samuel Lunts in Williamsville, N . Y. A substantial number of the men returned to Hartford on the following day. Commenting on the trip, Dr. Barber, the director, said, "No greater proof of. the esteem and respect Trinity commands west of New England can be imagined than the way in which our parents, alumni, clergy, and friend s opened their hearts and homes to us. Our trip through western New York State surpassed our fondest expectation s, and we cannot sufficiently th ank all those who worked so hard for us." Among the alumni participating as hosts were the Rev. Dr. Charles D. Brough ton '9 5 ; Thomas Cook Brown '15 ; John F . Zietlow '35; George W . Laub ' 51; Irving A. Laub '52; Robert B. Laub '54; and Jo seph V . Reineman '55 . Members of the committee in charge included the Rt . Rev. Lauriston L. Scaife '3 1; Lewis G. Harriman 'OS : and Laurence G. Reineman '09. Included among the fath ers present were George A. Laub, Pau l E. Kompalla, Eelward L. Hoffman, Dr. L. Maxwell Lockie, William R. Boocock, H owa rd Kellogg Jr., the Very Rev. Philip F. M cNairy and John C. Hamlett. Undergraduates present incl uded Richard P. Kompall a '57, Raymo nd D. H offman '57, L. Maxwell Lockie Jr. '58, John R. Hamlett '59, Stephen Kellogg ' 59, Philip E. McNairy '59, Robert F. Spitzmiller Jr., '59, and George B. Truscott '59. '

Necrology Mr. Marsh was born March 11, 1901 in Markland, Ind., and came to Trinity in the fall of 1920 with the Class of 1924. He remained in residence for one term. For the past 35 years, Mr. M arsh had been employed by the Athens State Hospital and had been named business manager last October. For four years prior to that he had been -the hospital' personnd-mmntgr!eerr.:'---~ He was a 32 nd degree Scottish Rite Mason, and held membership in the Athens Elks and the I zaak Walton Leag ue. GEORGE THOMS, 1926 George Thoms died February 18 at Stewart Manor, Long Island, N. Y. H e leaves his wife, the former Lulita Sherwood Gurnee of Brooklyn, N. Y., and a daughter, Joan. Mr. Thoms was born August 3, 1904, a son of Frank R. and Mary (Reynolds) Thoms. Preparing for college at the Erasmus Hall High School in Brooklyn, he entered Trinity in 19 22 with the Class of 1926. H e was a cheerleader for three years and played on the baseball team. In his Sophomore year he was elected Vi ce President of th e Class. His fraternity was th e Beta Beta Chapter of Psi Ups ilon. For the past 30 years Mr. Thoms was in the insurance business, having been employed since 1937 as an insurance broker. He had been connected with the Niagara Fire Insurance, the Sun Insurance, the Liverpool and London and Globe Insurance, and the Phoenix Insurance of Hartford compani es. JAMES VINCENT SHEA, 1934 Lt. Col. .James V. Shea died suddenly at his home in Arlington, Va., March 26 . He leaves his wife, th e former Miss Mary Louise Scofield of Stamford, and two children, Kath erine and Kevin. Jim joined the Class of '34 as a sophomore having prepared at the New Britain High School and St. Thomas Seminary. H e was born Augus t 8, 1911, a son of Patrick F. and M ary Ellen (Lynch ) Shea. In college he played soccer and was a member of the Politica l Science Club. His fraternity was Alpha Tau Kappa . After graduation, Jim taught for seven years at the Nathan H ale Junior Hi gh School in New Britain, and th en was drafted into the army. He spent 19 months in the Pacific and was commissioned a 2nd Lieutenant in 1942. H e decided to stay in the service after the war end ed, and was appo inted Maj or and Lieutenant Colonel. For five years he served with th e occupation troops in Trieste, Italy, and was stationed at the Pentagon in Washington, D . C., at the time of his death. He was Chief of th e Army General Officer's Branch, Office of the Deputy Chief of Staff of Personnel. Burial was in the Arlington National Cemetery. JOSEPH CALVIN MICHEL, 1954 Word has reached the college of the death of Joseph C. Michel D ecember 18, 1955 at St. Louis, Mo. H e was born on Sept. 16, 1932, a son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Michel of Nameoki, Ill. Graduating from W estern Military Academy in 1950, he entered co llege that fall with the Class of 1954. H e remained in residence for two years and then transferred to W ashington University in St. Louis. H e was an Illinois Scholar and held the rank of Lieutenant Colonel in the College ROTC as well as being a Distinguished Military Student. His fraternity was Tau Alpha, now Pi Kappa Alpha.

Richardson Awarded Fulbright for _Study Ronald A. Ri chardson, a senior at Trinity College from Newport, R. I., has been awarded a Fulbright Scholarship for study in France for the academic year 1956-57. Richardson, a major in romance lang uages and Eng lish, will study French literature at both the University of Lyon and the University of Paris . Son of Mr. and Mrs. William A . Ri chardson, 37 Sherman St., Newport, he has been a D ean's List student at Trinity and an active participant in extra-curricular activities. He is a member of Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity, secretary-treasurer of the senior class, business manager of the campus literary magazine, The Review; a member of the History and French Clubs; past feature editor of The Tripod; and holder of the Tuttle Prize in English .

Clergy Gather For Religious Embassy Here Twelve clergymen gath ered on the Trinity College campus March 15 for the sixth annual Religious Embassy, sponsored by the Trinity Christian Association. The Rev. Mr. Allen F. Bray, assistant chaplain at the College and faculty advisor of the Christian Association, reported that the theme of this year's Embassy was " Faith in Our Time." Chaplain Bray explained that the Embassy came into existence about 20 years ago, when a group of students at Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Maine, felt the need of relating Christianity to everyday problems of living, and of stimulating th e interest of a larger number of students along this line. "They invited some of the outstanding young ministers in th e East to come to Bowdoin for two days," he said, "where they led groups of interested students in discussions of problems raised by the students. Since Chapel offered no opportunity for the student to raise questions, it was felt that an Embassy would offer the college man a chance to discuss problems with a minister. " The venture met with success at Bowdoin and quickly spread the following year to Amherst, Williams and most of the other New England Colleges . It was introduced at Trinity in 1951, and through its success has become an annual event.

Alumni Notes Edited by JOHN F. BUTLER, '33

York City, received his LL.B degree from Yale Law School in 19 38 after his gradu ation from Trinity. YOUR SECRETARY, commencing his second term as a member of th e Ewing Township, N . ]., Board of Education, has been named chairman of the Future Planning Committee. He will also serve on th e Personnel, Insura nce, Supply, and Transportation standing committees of the Board.

1936 TWENTIETH REUNION Secretary- John E. Geare, Bldg ., Cumberland, M d .


Garden on January 20, 1956. The net pro1937 ceeds of the New York Committee were in Secretm·y-Robert E. Cross, 208 Newberry excess of $330,000 and with those of the Secretary-George ]. Lepak, 229 Oxford New J ersey Committee exceeded $525,000. St., Hartford. St., Hartford. This was one of many salutes held on that CHARLES W. COOKE has been elected BILL PAYNTER was named Director date to honor President Eisenhower and president of the Connecticut Society of of Advertising and Public Relations for to raise funds for th e Republi can Party. Civil Engineers. th e Connecticut G eneral Life Insurance MORTON S. CREHORE has changed his Company. Also receiving a promotion from address to Box 440, Falmouth, Mass. Connecticut G eneral was FRED CALDER1931 REV. CHARLES ]. CHILD has a new WOOD, who was appointed Associate ConTWENTY-FIFTH REUNION address also. It is 86 Marion Street, Patertroller. son 2, N. ]. Secretary-Robert P. Waterman, Forest JIM EGAN, who teamed up with his Lt. Col. Jerry H. Ayers, professor of Air JOSEPH H. EHLERS has been named Lane, G lastonbury, Conn. brother Bill to win $32,000 on "The assistant co mmissioner for technical service Science at Trinity College, announced re$64,000 Question" television show, is curof the federal government's Urban Renewal cently the al location of a Ryan Navion rently enjoying a trip to Europe. He was airplane to th e AFROTC detachment at Administration. H e will coordinate th e 1932 planning to visit Trinity College in Oxford , the college. work of th e six U.R.A. technical branches. Trinity College in Cambridge, and Trinity The craft, to be used exclusively for F. STUART FITZPATRICK passed away Secretary-William A. Boeger Jr., Cowan and Dengler, Inc., 527 Fifth Ave., New College in Dublin during his jaunt through orientation flying for ROTC cadets, will on M arch 2nd in Washington, D . C. England. York City. be delivered in the late fall, the colonel HARRY SANDERS and BILL BAUER said. DR. MICHAEL ]. ZAZZARO was sworn are serving as team captains for the current The Navion, which is a four place, low 1915 in for a second term as president of the Trinity Program of Progress drive. All wing, single engine aircraft with tricycle Secretary-Ralph H. Bent, Riverdal e Coun- Italian-American Democrats of H artford members of the Class of 19 37 are urged to landing gear, is one of 107 allocated by in M arch . try School, New York 71, N . Y . contribute to this campaign, which is the U. S. Air Force to colleges and uniA Human Relations award has been es- aimed at maintaining and improving Trinversities with ROTC units throughout the ALLEN "MOSE" USHER has retired tablished at the College by Alumnus ity's status as a first class liberal arts co untry. The Air Force has made the allofrom the Socony-Mobil Oil Company after THOMAS BURGESS, JR. , form er Presi- college. cation to allow flying opportunities for 37 Vz years _of service. He looks forward to dent- of the Board of Fellows. The purpose AFROTC cadets prior to th eir graduation, a Western trip this spring. He will con- of tb e award is to "further the develop 1938 Col. Ayers said. tinue to reside at 31 Aberdeen Road, River- ment of good human relations and sportsCol. Ayers also noted that a bill is now side, R. I. SecretaryFrank Jackson, Brooks School, manship and to create an increasing awareMr. Roy A. Dath has been named Asbefore Congress to allow primary pilot North Andover, Mass. ness of the value of team-play in life." training at all Air Force ROTC units in sistant Professor of Physical Education at 1916 The wooden plaqu e is to be awarded RICHARD A. STRONG has been mad'e civilian contract schools, such as Trinity Trinity College, it was announced recently by President Albert C. Jacobs. annually on Honors D ay to any under- manager of the new Wilson Agency, a FORTIETH REUNION College. This training would be condu cted Dath was appointed an instructor in Mr. under th e authority and supervision of the Secretary-Robert S. Morris, 100 Pearl St., graduate, rega rd less of class. The award branch office Hartford Employment firm physical education in 195 2. Previous to Hartford . is to be an acknowledgment of "Sports- which has opened in Middl etown. Civil Aeronautics Administration . manship" in its broadest sens e and nei ther This program, success[ ully introduced this he had been both teacher and coach M en of Sixteen everywhere are enthusi- necessarily to, nor disassociated from, into a few colleges before World War II , at the Willistown Township School in 1939 would be compulsory for all fli ght qualified M alvern, Pa . While at Trinity he has been astically preparing for their 40th Reunion achievement in ath letics. this June. As always, a large attendance is advanced cadets. Each cadet, upon success- head coach of soccer and tennis. Although the award has been set up by A native of Drexel Hill, Pa ., Mr. Dath assured. With th e returning reunioners Mr. Burgess, all phases of its administra- Secretary-John T. Wilcox, 57 Glenview ful compl etion of the program, would reDrive, Newington, Conn. ceive a private pilot's license. This would graduated in 1951 from W est Chester State will co me a great fund of interesting news tion will be handled by a five-man comLAWRENCE ]. NEWHALL has been result in a six-month reduction in flying Teachers College. During his undergradu- for future dissemination. mittee consisting of the D ean of Students, In the meantime we can only report that school upon graduation for Trinity stu- ate days he was captain of the soccer team Chaplain, Athleti cs Director, Secretary of appointed headmaster of the Watkinson and named to the All American team of the Connecticut Historical Society has just Admissions and the Placement Director. dents. School in Hartford. that sport. He was also on the tennis, published Chapter V . of SHORTY CAULare to include one Criteria for selection basketball, track, swim ming and go lf teams FIELD'S "Connecticut Gravestones." Since retiring from th e practi ce of pediatrics, or more of the following attributes of of th e school. 1940 Mr. D ath' s experienced coaching pro- SHORTY has spent many pleasant days in character: ( 1 ) An outstanding single conduced two All Ameri can soccer players for the field of research for the benefit of his scious or spontaneous action displaying Secretary-Ralph R. Shelly, Birch Hill sportsmanship, teamplay, civic conscious- Road, Whippany. Trinity, Neil S. Mutschler and Winfield former profession. As an item of minutae and to fill up ness or concern for others. ( 2 ) Outstanding A. Carlough, both members of the 1953 The degree of doctor of divinity has space, th e secretary reports that he has sportsmanship and team-play exhibited in been conferred upon the REV. ALBERT The Jesters, the Trinity College dramatic sq~~: Dath spent five years with the u. s. just been elected a deacon of his Church- interco llegiate or intramural competition, W. VAN DUZER, rector of Grace Episeither athletic or non-athleti c. ( 3 ) Effective copal Church, Merchantville, New Jersey. group, have announced that their Spring Marine Corps in World War II. Before First Church of Christ, West Hartford . participation in campus activities. ( 4) Posproduction will be "The Importance of returning to coll ege he married the former Being Earnest" by Oscar Wilde. itive contribution to community affairs in A farce, which is a perennial favorit e Enid O'Neil, of Springfield, Mass. They 1917 1941 Hartford or elsewhere. have one son, Roy A. Dath II . ·=~----~- ~name ofr1e recip1en will -~-tr=rl--~~-----=:::_.::..::=--~-~-----'-.,..~---with-hmh performe.s and audi.@~-~'--)..:~~=~=:.:L=:.L~....::::_::.:.::.:_.::.::.:_~~--+----,---,-_,_,.,,_,,:::..:;. e ep Importance is nonsense only on the surface. Secretary-Einer Sather, 215 North Quaker a secret until presentation on Honors Day FIFTEENTH REUNION Oscar Wilde was a sensitive individual of Lane, West Hartford . in May. The award will be presented to the Secretary-C. Cullen Roberts, 111 Pearl St., high intelligence, and behind the glittering DR. JOHN B. BARNWELL, director of receiver by a person deemed appropriate by Hartford. the tuberculosis service of the Veterans the five-man selection committee. The preDR. PHILIP T. SEHL was a Republican witticisms of language and the outrageous f senter could be an undergraduate, graduate, ffi h fi ld complications of p lot, Wilde viewed society Administration or the last 10 years, was candidate for public o ce in Wet ers e , fi with the superior perception of a rst-rate . satirist. promoted to the post o f assistant ch'1ef or person not connected with the College. Conn. Categorically labeled a classic by such medical director for research and educaWILLIAM G . OLIVER was recently respected critics as William Archer and tion. In his new po_sition DR. BARNWELL 1933 married to Harriet M. Copley. They will live in Buenos Aires, Argentina, where he E. Laird Mortimer III, a Trinity College will direct VA research in 170 hospita ls M ax Beer b0 h m, age h as served on IY t 0 J. unior and son of Dr. and Mrs. Egbert and handle educational relations with 70 enhance its reputation. It has been revived Secretm·y-Edward F. Paige, 80 Beleden is with the First National Bank of Boston. . h f d d Laird Mortimer of Baltimore, Maryland, medical schools in the nation Gardens Dri·ve, Bri.stol. over an d over agam to t e un ettere e- has been elected Editor-in-Chief of the . weekly undergraduate THOMAS S. WADLOW of Old Lyme, light of theatre and motion picture addicts. Trinity Tripod, 1942 1919 Conn. has qualified for the President's Mr. George E. Nichols III, Assistant newspaper. Professor of Drama, is the Jesters' DiMortimer heads a five-man Executive Club of the Hartford branch office of the Secretary-Martin D. Wood, 19 Tootin Hill rector. His last production, "Much Ado Board which will operate the paper for Secretary-Sumner W. Shepherd Jr., 150 Connecticut General Life Insurance Com- Road, W est Simsbury, Conn. pany. About Nothing," was enthusiastically re- the next year. Others elected to places on Mountain Road, West Hartford . Your class secretary was recently apceived by both critics and public. the board were·. A note f.tom HAM BARBER states that P er f ormances are sc h ed u Ied f or A pn·1 pointed an assistant secretary of the Group Stephen N. Bowen, Manag1'ng Ed1.tor, a 1934 . k et s, J·unt'or, and son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold CLARENCE TUSCA was included in the Insurance Department of the Connecticut 2 6, 27, 28 an d 30t h an d M ay 1 · T IC ~ · d bY wn·t·mg th e S. Bowen of Norwalk, Oh1·o. newest edition of "Who's Who in America." Secretary-John Mason, 17 Arnoldale Rd., General Life Insurance Company, Hartford . .,;>1.25 eac h , may b e o b tame CLARENCE has also been mentioned in West Hartford. Also promoted by Connecticut General was Jesters. Richard P. Kompalla, Business Manager, "Who's Who in Engineering." Dr. LYON H. EARL, JR., who was named a junior, and son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul E. Wedding bells rang for FRED BUR- Assistant Medical Director. Kompalla of Buffalo, New York. FEIND T and Miss Alice Marie Toma of Joint Conce rt Robert M . Stevenson, Jr. , Features EdiClifton, N. ]. on February 18 . The happy 1921 Trinity College will join Wellesley, tor, a junior, and son of Mr. Robert M. couple is living at 53 Forest Way, Clifton, 1943 Amherst, Pembroke, Brown, Yale, Mid- McCutcheon Stevenson and Mrs. Daniel THIRTY-FIFTH REUNION and Fred is a senior auditor with Wright's dlebury, Mt. Holyoke and Cornell in Partridge III of Charlottesville, Virginia. Secretary-John L. Bonee, 50 State Street, Secretary-Beaufort R. L. Newsom, 3 Lib- Co., Wood-Ridge, N. ]. the third annual Intercollegiate Sing Fred H. Werner, News Editor, a sophoBILL HENEBRY has been named prin- Hartford . on May 6. Pembroke is hosting the more, and son of Mr. and Mrs. Peretz erty St., Clinton, Conn. DAVID A. TYLER has earned membercipal of the new Junior High Schoo] in event, to be held at 2 p .m. in its Alum- Werner of New York City. Simsbury, Connecticut. ship in the Million Dollar Round Table, nae Hall. Tickets are $1. Other appointments included Clifford .1925 a national organization of leading life inTerry, Sports Editor; David Skaggs, Jr. and surance representatives . Frank Barrie, Assistant News Editors; and Secretary-Raymond A. Montgomery, 76 BOB WELTON is chairman of the Good 1935 Carew Road, Hamden, Conn. Michael Zoob, Assistant Sports Editor. Government Award Committee of the Contributing Editors named were WilROMAINE C. CHAPMAN was recently Secretary-Robert ]. Lau, 96 Pennwood A series of carillon recitals by student Greater Hartford Chamber of Commerce. liam E. Learnard and Isaac Lasher. named sales manager of the Oakville Co. Dri ve South, Glen Ewing, . Trenton, N. ]. carillonneurs has been tentatively scheduled DICK COBB is presently associated with Division of Scovil Manufacturing Co. for Sunday, May 13. BILL WALKER has been appointed our Ameri can Standard Products in San FranThe purpose of the recitals, acco rding new Class Agent. Bill lives in Yardley, Pa., cisco, California . MIKE KELLIN wa-s to the Rev. Mr. Allen F. Bray, assistant and is associated with New J ersey Manu- among those nominated for one of the 1926 chaplain, will be to determine the qualifacturers' Casualty and Indem nity Insur- Legitimate Theater's Antoinette Perry fications of the students for student memTHIRTIETH REUNION ance Companies, in Trenton, N. ]. He is Awards. ership in the North American Guild of Secretary-N . Ross Parke, 77 Van Buren also the donor of the Walker Cup, the inCarillonneurs. Six or seven students will Leo Ciceri, Broadway actor, discussed Ave., West Hartford 7, Conn. 1944 tramural golf trophy at Trinity. Bill sucparticipate, with each man playing from "The British Theater" to an enthusiastic ceeds BARC SHAW, who did a yeoman Last issue it was our great joy to conSecretary-Elliot K. Stein, 202 M()rning12 to 15 minutes. As now planned the re- gathering 10 the Library Conference gratulate our JIMMIE BURR on his fine job for many years, but felt he should re- side Drive West, Bristol, Conn. cita ls will begin at 2:30 p.m. Room recently. linquish his duties in favor of his heavier Mr. Ciceri, who is currently playing work and worthy advancement-and now responsibilities with the Trinity Alumni STEWART BARTHELMESS has been the role of Paris in the Broadway pro- as the great pendulum swings rhythmically Association. PAUL W. AD AMS was re- promoted to eastern sales manager of the duction " Tiger at the Gates", is a native in its unerring orbit, we are saddened be- cently appointed Assistant Dean at Yale ABC radio network. Stew's father, RICHof Montreal, Canada. Seven years ago he yond words as we find it necessary to ex- University Law School. Paul, who is also ARD BARTHELMESS ' 17, it will be rewent to England where he trained for an press our deepest prayerful sympathy to chairman of the board of Norden-Ketay called, was a member of silent film roacting career in the Old Vic School, and dear Jim and Elizabeth and their loved Industries of Milford, Connecticut and New mances. Three Trinity College faculty members he described vividly the arduous sched- ones upon learning of the recent loss of and 17 undergraduates were elected this ule the student undertakes in his two their beloved son . Congratulations to RICHARD and Betsy spring to membership in the Connecticut Al- years of schoo ling. pha Chapter of Pi Gamma Mu, it was At the completion of his schooling, FORD on the marriage of their daughter, announced by Dr. John E. Candelet, sec- Mr. Ciceri stayed in England where he Miriam to Mr. Christopher Stahler Jr., retary of the chapter. acted with the Salisbury Arts Theatre, the 24th of March for whom we pr:lyerPi Gamma Mu is a national social sci- the Shakespearean Festival at Stratford- fully wish all the happiness in the world. The Editors of the Alumni Magazine and N ewspaper wish to announce the Our profoundest sympathy and love we ence honor society, founded in 1924. The on-Avon, and eventually in both drama beginning of a new feature section, " From Our Readers". extend to our dear friends , Lulita and Joan society has as its purpose the recognition and revi ews in London's West End. We beli eve that alumni, parents and friends of Trinity can help us improve Thoms as we sadly note and record the of outstanding scholarship in the social At the conclusion of his address, Mr. the quality of our product. We also feel that many of you have interesting views sciences. Members are elected by the unani- Ciceri delighted his audience with read- "going forward" of their Loved One and on educational matters as well as special commentary on life and work in your mous vote from among graduate students ings from Shakespeare, Frey and Eliot. our GEORGIE THOMS. One of our real own fields of endeavor. Your communications will, theref"ore, lend broader ap spark-plugs, Georgie's ready, cheery smile and undergraduates of the senior and junThis occasion marked the opening of and warm sprightly greeting will for alpeal and a variety of flavor otherwise unattainable. ior classes. an exh;bition of theatrical prints selected We are not complacent about or entirely satisfied with every issue we pubElected from the Trinity faculty were from the Watkinson Library Edition of ways gladden the hearts of us privileged to lish. We expect our readers, likewise, are critical of what we produce. A section Dr. Philip C. F. Bankwitz and Mr. Philip the twelve great folios constituting the know him. "From Our Readers" will afford the proper outlet for constructive criticism and L. Kintner, instructors in history; and Dr. Monumenta Senica, which has since ended. we heartily welcome such communications. Richard K. Morris, assistant professor of 1928 education . It has been suggested that this feature section might serve as a method of Undergraduates who received the honor H. Eastburn III, Frank G. Foley, Joachim Sec,retary-Royden C. Berger, 53 Thomson communication among the Alumni themselves. You readers may also have other Road, West Hartford. were Bruce F. Anderson, Edward J. Daley, E. Pengel, Kenneth A. Weisburger. ideas. The editors will reserve editorial rights. We request that communications RON CONDON was a member of the Also, James R. Bradley, James V. Bruno, Jr., Gerald ]. Flood, Samuel E. Pickett, be signed but upon request names will be withheld when articles are printed. Sanford W. Scott, William R. Smith, Don- Ward S. Curran, Ferman E. Fox, Jr., and committee of the "New York State Salute to Eisenhower" held at Madison Square ald W. Anderson, Wylie ]. Dodds, William Nathaniel R. Winslow.

Navion 'Plane for Trinity ROTC Unit


Oath Named Asst. Prof.

Jesters Will Give' 'Earnest''

M 0 rt I•mer t 0

H ead Tr.· pod

Ca rillon News

Ciceri Discusses British Theater

Pi Gamma Mu Picks Twenty

Editor's Note

Bud Galloway '34, Assistant Vice President of Bankers Trust Co., is shown interviewing Don Anderson '56. Bud represented one of the 125 firms that came to Trinity this year to interview seniors for employment after graduation.

Psychologist's Research Work Illuminating Three Trinity College professors, all members of the psychology department, presented the results of their individual research at the annual meeting of the Eastern Psychology Association, held in Atlantic City, N. ]., March 23 and 24. The three were Dr. Andrew H. Souerwine and Dr. Osborne W. Lacy, assistant professors, and Mr. Robert D. Meade, instructor. The meeting brought psychology teachers and others in the field from approximately 30 eastern colleges. The two day meeting consisted of reading and discussing research papers. Dr. Souerwine wrote jointly with Miss Elizabeth Goding, of the University of North Carolina, on "Personality Characteristics of Conformers and Non-Conformers as revealed by an investigation of the self-concept." A group of Trinity students were used for this experiment, which concludes that non-conformers are persons who tend to have high opinions of themselves, and feel that others have similar opinions of them. Conformers conversely feel either that others have a low opinion of them or that they themselves are inferior. These conclusions, said Dr. Souerwine, were based on anonymous replies to questionnaires dealing with approximately 2 5 items which would tend to indicate the conformance or non-conformance of the individual. Items of particular import, he said, concerned popularity, prestige, and general culture. Although the experiment was limited to a particular age group, Dr. Souerwine said he felt the results would be applicable to the general populace. Still to be done, and listed as research of the future, is the investigation of the various types of conformers and non-conformers. Dr. Lacy conducted research on "the effective cue consistency in place learning based on compound discrimination." As complicated as this may sound, Dr. Lacy has actually used animals to prove a point which is generally believed through the exercise of normal reasoning. Three sets of rats were used for the experiment, and each was supplied with a different set of motivations (cues) to learn a particular task. The first set had the motivations of hunger and/or thirst, a consistent brightness (or environmental attributes), and a consistent place. The second group had the same conditions as the first, except the brightness was varied. The final group had the basic drives varied, but the brightness was consistent. From these three sets, Dr. Lacy learned that the first set, with the three motivations consistent and compound, was capable of mastering the task the more rapidly. When applied to humans, says Dr. Lacy, the hypothesis would be that humans will learn more rapidly when their motivations for doing so are compound and consistent. The final paper read to the group, by Mr. Meade, has implications which would, if applied, affect industry and other walks of life. Entitled "Effect of Ego and Task Orientation on the Satiation of an Activity," Mr. Meade has drawn the conclusion that when a person thinks his performance on any given repetitive talk will reflect his intellectual abi lity, he will become bored, or satiated, with his task much more rapidly than the person who is working without such a feeling. This, says Mr. Meade, could be used to explain excessive absenteeism, accidents, etc., in business and industry. Mr. Meade conducted his experiment over a two year period using two groups of subjects. Group A was assigned the task of drawing an endless number of one inch squares, with the instructions that the examiner was simply "trying out a simple experiment, the results to be used later in another unrelated experiment." The second group was assigned the same task, but told that their intellectual capacity for participating in further experiments was being tested by the project. Mr. Meade reports that the first group, called the nonthreat group (no threat to their prestige) outperformed the second by a decisive margm.

Elliott 1n Foreign Policy Discussion David J. Elliott, a junior from Hartford, will represent Trinity in a four-college forum discussing "Where Is Our Foreign Policy Taking Us" over New York television station W ABD (Channel 5) on Sunday, April 29, at 6 :30 p.m. Representatives from Harvard, Mississippi University and Brooklyn University will also participate on the program, moderated by Barbara Mantino. Mrs. Vera Dean will be the adult guest. Elliott is president of Trinity's Foreign Policy Association and Chairman of the Intercollegiate Foreign Policy Association Conference. A dean's list student, he is a member of Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity and the col lege band .

Alumni Notes (Continued from page 3)

1945 Secretary- Andrew W . Milligan, 113 Cedar Street, Wethersfield. REV. JOE HEISTAND is now rector of St. Paul's Episcopal Church, Richmond , Va. His residence address is 4710 Rolfe Rd., Richmond. Dr. RAY BURROS is now located at 703 Dunne Court, Brooklyn 35, N. Y. The greater Hartford campaign for the College's Program of Progress is in full swing. Among those campaigning in the Alumni Division are ART FAY, ART KEEFE, and your secretary.





1948 Secretary-Thomas Meredith, wood Street, Hartford.

As a result of the August nineteenth flood my wife, my daughter and myself made the headlines of the Naugatuck Valley newspapers by our three-hour stay in a sturdy little elm tree amidst the Pomperaug River in Southbury. Only towards the end of a good cocktail party will friends believe that among the floating debris that we pushed away from our tree was a three room house. Our vacation in "placid" Connecticut did not want for excitement this year. Sincerely, Don DICK AVITABILE reports via a Christmas card that he has taken permanent leave of the Armed Forces and is now associated with the Dow Chemical Co. SHERWOOD HOTCHKISS (belovedly known as "The Hotch") has been placed in charge of the new Phoenix Fire Post in Columbus, Ohio. ALLAN-RALPH ZENOWITZ back on his feet after a short illness, is now studying law at the Virginia law School. ARNOLD BRUNDAGE has karated the left hand of a very pretty damsel named Miss Mary Alice Gallagher of Westhampton, L. I. PORTER CLAPP has entered into the conjugal state with the former Miss Arlene Janette Wolford, of Hartford, Conn. The former Miss Jane Hanson Bird now totes the distinction of bearing the good Trinity name MRS. SCOTT M . STEARNS. JOSEPH L. HYDE, back from Paris, has set up permanent housekeeping with the former Miss Abigail Wrenn. For my part, I'm extremely sorry that a report concerning our last reunion is not in your hands at this late date but the law books have really kept me on the go. I'll do my best to see that this report is in your hands within the next few monthshope to have it mailed right after the next edition of this news sheet.



Secretary- Lt. (j.g.) Richard L. Garrison, Carrier Air Group 15 Staff c/o FPO, San Francisco, Calif. JIM DE KAY is now with ]. Walter Thompson & Co., in their Public Relations department. LT. DAVE EDWARDS is engaged to Barbara Hume Stahl of Paeonian 路 Springs, Virginia.

Former State Representative LUKE F. MARTIN became the first avowed candidate for the Democratic nomination for U . S. Representative from the 5th Congressional District. 1952 DR. MUNRO HOWE PROCTOR is engaged to Julia Lee Wakefield of Milton, Secretary-Douglas Lee, Mellon D-22, Harvard Business School, Boston 63, Mass. Mass. A dearth of clippings at press time necessitated a hasty letter to some class of 1949 '52' ers to rustle up some news. It is a Secretary-Charles I. Tenny, Holly Road, pleasure to report that a panic has been Wayne, Pa. prevented, as can be witnessed from the At the time of this writing we hear that response which follows below. Received a short but newsy Jetter from two of our classmates are climbing that ladder that leads to somewhere and others BOB KROGMAN. Going back a little are continuing to be transferred to distant while, Bob married Lisbeth Paul of Santa points or moving around the corner. SUM- Barbara last June. In August of 1955 he NER SHEPHERD has been appointed as- was appointed curate at St. Augustine's sistant examiner in the home office inland Church, Wilmette, Ill. and just this week marine department of the Phoenix of Hart- his wife presented him with a son, Mark ford Insurance Company. DICK BEISEL Allen, who weighed in at sy2 pounds. Conhas been named a member of the National gratulations on all three events, Bob! Bob Sports Festival Committee of the American reports also that "PETE" SMITH is out Recreation Society. Dick is living in Middle of the service, and back with Westinghouse. PHIL TROBRIDGE, in his first year at River, Maryland with his wife, Dolena, and their two children. SEWARD EPPS has Tufts Medical School and living at 200 moved from Somerville, New Jersey to Harrison Avenue, Boston, reports on a Floral Park, New York. JOE LITTELL number of our classmates . JACK ULRICH, has moved out of New York City to Mor- with the advertising department of RCA is ristown, New Jersey. CARL STEIDEL is in Boston temporarily. Also in Beantown, back in West Hartford after living in Coral JACK TAYLOR, who is with the Travelers Gables, Florida, whil e GEORGE SAND- Boston office. TONY STEVER out of the ERSON has left W est Hartford for Mid- army and back in Grosse Pointe, Michigan. land, T exas . REVEREND FREDERICK Phil reports that all of the above men are MISSELL, JR., is now residing in Parma still single, but that he expects to leave Heights, Ohio having lived in Springfield, the ranks and get married on June 23rd. "CHIP" VAILE writes from the breezy Illinois. shores of Lake Michigan that he is now IRVING GOLDBERG is engaged, with Marshall Field in their executive LLOYD MASON is the proud father of a training program and is quite enthusiastic boy, John Galloway Mason; RODERICK about the whole merchandising field. NORMAN is engaged to Beverly Daley TOM DE PATIE is with IBM in Hartof West Orange, New Jersey; and ED- ford, selling accounting machines and elecWARD PARONE has edited a new an- tronic data processing equipment. He rethology of plays, entitled "Six Great ports that JOHN WENTWORTH is a Modern Plays" and published by Dell partner in a local insurance agency, and Books. that BOB O'BRIEN is teaching Latin at That's all the news for now but I might Kingswood School, and helping Bob Baradd that the Philadelphia Alumni had a rows ('50) with the coaching chores. great time recently seeing Dan Jessee in BILL GANNON is selling for United person and film of his 1955 undefeated , un- States Gypsum Co., having recently been tied football team. Word of caution, look transferred from the Staten Island territory out for Tufts next year! to Brooklyn. Bill is amazed at his "good fortune" at being in Brooklyn, and hopes to see a few Dodger games this summer. 1950 By now he has seen GEORGE SMITH, Secretary-Robert Mullins, 19 Lilly Rd., who was due in New York the day Bill wrote. George is at the University of AriWest Hartford, Conn. zona, where he expects to receive his M.S. ROGER LADD who not too long ago in geo logy in June. Bill saw DICK AHERN was just a political aspirant is now a full at Christmas, when the latter was about to fl edged member of the Hartford City Coun- head for Japan as a field representative cil. for the Pepsi-Cola Co. TWO INTERESTING EXCERPTS For some reason I have been laboring FROM THE 1950 ARCHIVES- TITLE: under the impression that just about all of BURNS' AND WIGGLESWORTH LET the class is married. This latest batch of TERS. correspondence seems to have exploded that theory completely. Perhaps what I need No.1 SUB-TITLE: WRITTEN MEMOIRS OF is a couple of electronic computers to keep up with births, marriages, engagements, FRANK BURNS "I have been enjoying this marvellous etc. of the class of '52 . How about climate since October. I was originally that, TOM DE PATIE and CLAYTON employed as a tutor but that has expanded CLOUGH? Reports from the Yale Medical School into general factotum, including social and executive secretaryship for Mr. and Mrs. via FELIX CALLAN indicate that all is Williams. Mrs . Williams' father, inciden- well in that neck of the woods. "Fee" is tally, is Mr. Cogswell, Trinity '97. Mr. headed for the Minneapolis General Hos: Williams is vice-president of The Cuban pita] to start his internship as of July 1, American Sugar Mills Co., and resident while ALAN GURWITT is going to manager of their activities in Cuba. The Maimonides Hospital in Brooklyn. "SUBsocial whirl as you can imagine is terriffic. BY" ITALIA, who unfortunately con"We live on a tremendous sugar planta- tracted tuberculosis while at Yale Medical tion bordering the Atlantic Ocean about School, is rapidly convalescing at Laurel one hundred miles from the southern tip Heights Tuberculosis Sanatorium in Shelof the Island. The house was a former ton, Connecticut. "Subby" expects to finish summer palace of the Cuban presidents". up a year late and will get his M.D. in June of 1957. We will be looking for you Sincerely, with sheepskin in hand at our fifth reFrank union, "Sub by". No.2. ART RAYBOLD is with the Owens-CornSUB-TITLE: WRITTEN MEMOIRS OF ing Fiberg.las Co. in New York City. Art DONALD WIGGLESWORTH Living up to Oliver Wendell Holmes, reports that TOM HEAD, 路 also with 0-C Junior's quip that the Wigglesworths are has been getting away from the city quite as prolific as the squirrels on the Boston a bit this winter for skiing. It is encourCommon, we added a second child to the aging to find out that someone has made tribe on November eighteenth. I am filing use of all the snow we have been blessed an application with the Admissions Office with this winter. Also, from New York, for Donald Clark Wigglesworth, Junior, ED SHAPIRO passed his New York State Bar Exams, and is now working with for the class of 1977.

Prentice Hall . Rumors circulating are that Ed has some very fine parties at his 2 3rd Street apartment. Received a very fine letter from BILL GORALSKI who reports that he is thoroughly enjoying his first year of teaching at Simsbury. Bill has also been in charge of Dick Nissi's practice teaching program under the supervision of the school's principal. Bill recently attended a conference on "The Teaching of Social Studies" held at Yale, and found it quite informative. Some additional news from Bill . . . BOB WHITBRED and ED MORRISEY are both working for Pratt and Whitney in East Hartford. Also, DON RATHBONE, his wife Mary, and their two children are living in Windsor Locks. Don is with Connecticut General in the Group Insurance field. PAUL NORMAN is interning at Hartford Hospital. (Ed. note-CHIP VAILE is the proud pappy of a girl-Karen Jeanne Vaileborn March 22. JOHN NESTERUK reports that he also has become a proud parent-John Jeffery Nesteruk-on March 2.)

1953 Secretary-Joseph B. Wollenberger, 1981 Yale Station, New Haven, Conn. Here are the latest scoops on the brethren: Matrimonial Department: HENRY V ANDERBURGH has trod down the aisle with the former Barbara J . Bradley. Hank is a member of the faculty at Newington, Conn. High School. ROG DOUGLAS has announced his engagement to Ann Moran. Rog is in his last year at Berkeley Divinity in New Haven . In-and-out-of-Service Department: Mrs. BILL LESCURE writes that husband Wil liam is still in Europe but will be discharged during the coming summer. "SHIP" LUQUER has left Uncle Sam's sheltering wing and has settled down in Brookline, Mass. RON ROWLAND has also been " Jet out" . He is now a student at the Georgetown University School of Foreign Service. His aspiration: a career with the State Department. Newly-employed-at-what-and-where Department: DAVE DEAN has been appointed to the position of Associate Minister at the Pilgrim Congregational Church in Worcester, Mass. ED JAGER'S no "stay-at home." He lists his occupation as "Missionary" and may be contacted at the College of West Africa, Monrovia, Liberia. FRED VOGEL is a two-job man. During the baseball season he' II be chuckin' 'em for the Atlanta Crackers of the Southern Association (make it look small, Fred). In the off-season he sells insurance with the Travelers in Hartford. HARRY ASTLETT will be a technical representative of the American Metals Co. Ltd. in New York. Offspring Department: TIM ALLEN is the proud poppa of Richard Lee Allen as of February 22 . GENE and Lois BINDA announce the arrival of Deborah Anne (Debbie to you, says Gene)-February 25. February was a good month. STEVE BISHOP narrated Aaron Copland's "A Lincoln Portrait" with the Springfield Symphony recently. DAVE McGARVEY is engaged to Virginia M. Bunker of Bristol, Conn. DICK HUNT married Joanne Stein on March 4. TEX COULTER is attending Babson's Graduate School of Business Administration. CHET PADO is at Aberdeen Proving Grounds after having completed a course at Wharton. BERNIE BOGOSLOFKI tied the knot on the 21st of April at Tinker Air Force Base Chapel, Oklahoma City, Okla. More news, as it comes in, in the next cla;s letter.

1954 Secretary-1st Lt. Frederick H. Searles, 931st ACWRON, Thule A.B., Greenland, APO 23, New. York, New York. Greetings from the top of the world! As you' ll note, I'm stationed at the much talked about but least desired air base in the Air Force. Enough said about "Igloo Ike" and more about the '54 grads. PETE ANDERSON sifted sand from the Florida beaches through his toes for the last time also. I left him packing his bags for a remote radar site in Alaska. AL SMITH and STU HUNTER were a little more fortunate. Al is stationed at Highland, N . ]., while Stu is rubbing shoulders with Tennessee Ernie Ford in Nashville, Tenn. DAVE KENNEDY and ED PALMER finished their training and have since reported to their new bases. Dave is flying out of Madison, Wisconsin, while Ed is located in Bedford, Mass. LEW TAFT dropped me a line last month. Lew is working on his Ph.D . in chemistry at Notre Dame. He mentioned that BOB KALINOWSKI is engaged to Mary O'Brien and is attending Tufts Medical School. HERB MAC LEA is stationed at Wright-Patterson and doing graduate work through the Ohio State extension on the base. JOHN HIGINBOTHAM has pitched his Army pup tent at Fort Jackson, S. C. ART RATHBURN has just been awarded a four year Nuclear Reactor Engineering Fellowship by the University of Pittsburgh and Westinghouse. Congratulations, Art. In an entirely different field, ED JAGER has been appointed to combat the problem of lack of education among native pastors in Liberia. His work will take him into areas never touched by missionaries before. JOHN MAZZARRELA is engaged to Denise LeClair of West Hartford. Lt. PAUL KENNEDY is engaged to Jane Benton of Pittsfield, Mass. News is rather scarce this time, but I want to remind you of the 1955-56 Alumni Fund. The goal is higher, so Jet's improve our fine class record of last year. Even though your reporter has been temporarily exi led from the country, the mail still gets through. Drop me a line and let me know what you are doing.

1955 Secretary-E. Wade Close, 5604 5th Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. A writer of editorials for the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette expressed the wish he had known at 18 that he _w ould believe the op-

posite of almost everything he believed when he reached the age of 38. Already at 2 2 I can sympathize with his thinking, for many of my views of four years ago have been exposed as misconceptions. Luckily the revelations have been easily corrected. Beginning a career in the army, in industry, or in matrimony, is bound to alter some of the thoughts of our younger years. In place of football and fraternity parties, EARL ISENSEE has to concern himself with law school and . . . policemen. Instead of football and Mitch Pappas, GENE BINDA now has a total of three girls to occupy his time away from work. HAROLD BURDON has French women to worry about rather than a rough New England life. Harold is stationed 70 miles from Paris and lives in an old chateau (avec running water') . JOE REINEMAN has many headaches working for Bethlehem's strip mill in Buffalo. The problems of college life are minute when compared to the responsibility of pushing thousands of tons of steel through a mill. Apparently Joe is doing a bang-up job and has been promoted unusually fast to a position few men have held at his age. Many of the class have now almost completed their first year as part of the working mass . . I'm sure John Butler would appreciate any comments the young businessmen would like to send him. The remarks could prove to be quite helpful to the Placement Bureau if written constructively. Recently some of the members of the class have made shifts in their careers, and others have been orientated into the beginning stages with new companies. PHIL CRAIG has graduated from the Owens-Corning Fiberglas training program and is stationed in Pittsburgh as a salesman. GENE BINDA is now in his last month of training with Westinghouse and should be getting his salesman's assignment soon. JOEL JEPSON, graduating last January, was given an offer from Smith, Kline & French and is presently employed by them. LEE LAHEY has now moved for the "ump-teenth" time and is continuing his training with Westinghouse at their Sharon, Pennsylvania plant. RON KENT has stayed in Hartford and has been made a registered representative of the New York Stock Exchange by the firm Paine, Webber, Jackson & Curtis. Trinity is not like the inexperienced 18year old living under misconceptions. Our Alma Mater is not a beginner in the ideas of progress and improvement. Its plans are founded on sound thinking and experience. But to see the all-important objectives come true it needs the support of its alumni and friends and their donations of time, effort, and financia l help. I feel it is the duty of all of us to repay our school for the incorporeal benefits we all reaped. Whenever a request for money appears, all have just that opportunity to compensate. By the time this Jetter is sent, as part of the Trinity Alumni Bulletin, all of the class should have received at least two letters from DAVE ROBERTS, our Class Agent and other notes from his assistants. From the report received late in March, over half of the class have ignored the pleas. I hope the future letters will be answered promptly and be followed by a contribution, no matter if only a few dollars. The importance of each gift is like the man with only one basket in a one-point victory for the Trinity five; for even though small, it is magnanimous in its importance. It is my hope that we all get on the bandwagon our first year so we start off on the right track for the years to come. Leap year continues on its unmerciless way, and the many unsuspecting souls are dropping into the ball and chain ranks. GERRY SNYDER was married to Elaine Sanders in West Hartford on February 25. The guests were ushered by NORM CATIR and JERRY HATFIELD. Gerry and his bride are living in Houston near the Ellington Air Force Base. DICK ROYSTON was married April 7 to Joan Murray, and ushers included WADE CLOSE and JOE REINEMAN. The engagement of GERRY CROWELL to Marilyn Reynolds was announced recently. ED YEOMANS is engaged to Marguerite Mercier; they plan to be married this Spring. Ed is now stationed at Fort Bliss, Texas, with the Army. Personal opinions (not worth much) on the subject of marriage ... "That what you think you want often looks quite different when you want it and after you have it." Army life does not seem as bad as many picture it to be. A Jetter from GORDON REESE tells of his week-ends spent in Brussels and other nearby cities. His February leave took him through Switzerland and Austria, and in June he expects to see France or Italy. PHIL TRUITT, once stationed in Texas, is now in Florida- ! hope he doesn't forget what snow looks like. WARREN GELMAN is travelling around the country on a base inspection teamanother rough job. That is the Army's answer to SCOTTY PRICE'S occupation as Alpha Delta Phi travelling secretary. CHARLIE BRITTON has navy life to thank for an eight-hour day of electronics' school at his Chicago base. Almost all the ROTC graduates have had some time in the service of the blue. DAVE HOAG is now stationed at Marana AFB in Tucson, Arizona, while BRUCE WHITMAN is located at the Air Base in Bainbridge, Georgia. NAT REED is serving in Texas and FRANCOIS HYDE has been assigned to Vance AFB at Enid, Oklahoma. All are 2nd Lieutenants, as is DAVE DIMLING who has Lincoln AFB in Nebraska as an address. GEORGE KENNEDY has finished basic training, and after a short furlough is back at army life; but this time his wife is able to be with him. Incidentally, recent comments here in Pittsburgh indicate PETE WIDMER and DICK LEACH must have been "live wires" at George's wedding last July. FRANCIS SOLOMITA is engaged to Anna May Kenny, the wedding to take place May 14. BILL ROMAINE is engaged to Wilma Newberry of Chatham, New Jersey. HENRY PADO is at the Wharton Graduate School of Finance and Commerce. Something for all of us to think about"That what others think of you is not nearly so important as what you think of yourself- really think of yourself when the shades are down and the lights are out." Again thanks to the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette columnist, and from the Steel City, a good-bye until the next letter.

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