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Mr. Peter J. Knapp 20 Buena Vista Rd. West Har tford, Conn.




WAY BACK WHEN-Out of the College archives comes this photograph of Trinity's Long Walk, taken circa 1880, when Seabury, Northam Towers and Jarvis were spanking new, before the elm trees or ivy were planted, before the grazing land became the Quad. The picture is part of an exhibition in the College Library depicting various stages in the College's history. Prepared by College Archivist Peter J . Knapp '65, the exhibit b~an Jan. 15 and runs through June 1. Remaining displays, which change every two weeks, are: student organizations


(March 12-25); sports (March 26-April8); Jarvis Physics Lab, Boardman Hall and Alumni Hall (April 9-22); Trinity's chapels (April 23-May 6); Trinity's libraries (May 7-20); and Trinity's presidents and faculty (May 21-June 1). If that picture above doesn't seem rustic to you, consider this note from Professor Glenn Weaver's History of Trinity College: In 1878, twelve students formed a lawn tennis club , setting_up a court at the south end oLthe new campus, "and a rope was put up to keep out the cows which were pastured on the college grounds."

A Look Beyond the Traditional By EDWIN P. NYE Dean of the Faculty

Non-traditional Study. Alternate Approaches for the Delivery of Higher Education. These phrases, fast growing in importance, are part of the language educators use when they probe new possibilities for higher education. State-wide and nationally, committees have been formed whose task, figuratively speaking, is to survey the area outside the circle of higher education and to suggest ways the circle can be expanded to include new kinds of students, new kinds of programs, new teaching technology . Trinity, through several programs initiated over the past few years, has already begun to chart her course through this expanding educational universe . Some of the College's " non-traditional" programs, such as the Freshman Seminar, the Open Semester, the Intensive Study Program, or student-taught courses are already "old stuff." The Individualized Degree Program, which enrolls its first students this semester, even more clearly expresses Trinity's commitment to explore the "non-traditional," and shows also where Trinity departs from certain aspects of non-traditional study . Last December, the State Committee on Alternate Approaches for the Delivery of Higher Education reported back its findings and recommendations to the State Commission for Higher Education, mentioning Trinity's IDP in several instances as one of the unique new programs in the state. 0 n a broader scale, the national Commission on Non-Traditional Study, co-sponsored by the College Entrance

Examination Board and the Educational Testing Service, recently completed its study which is expected to be fairly influential over the next few years. Its basic recommendation is that "the oft-stated American goal of full educational opportunity should be made realistically available and feasible for all who may benefit from it, whatever their condition of life." Of this commission's 58 proposals about half directly pertain to the philosophy or mechanics of the IDP. The ones which don't, either fall under state jurisdiction, are beyond Trinity's means to accomplish (for example, satellite broadcasting), or go against Trinity's educational purpose. Trinity's IDP is an alternative means of earning the regular bachelor's degree which bypasses the regular course-credit system and relies instead on completion of "study units" and specific projects. The IDP can be completed in three to 1.0 years, and it is expected that the bulk of the IDP students will be non-resident older persons.

Two freshmen have enrolled in the IDP, Susan Thorn of Elkhart, Ind. , and Henry Holz of Norwalk, Ohio. The non-resident applicants to the program currently range in age from 22 to 68, and include people with no college experience to up to two years of college. Beyond making the college degree available to more people the IDP meets other commission criteria such as providing "flexible arrangements" for study, giving students of traditional college age the right to join the program, and, on the other hand, not denying students the option of staying within the traditional academic framework. Two other commission recommendations which are emphasized in Trinity's IDP are that each institution should "relate such a (non-traditional) program to its whole process of curriculum development," and that programs should be absorbed "into the normal process of degree-granting instead of keeping it an ancillary part of their total program." In regard to the first point, the

academic requirements of the Trinity IDP have been developed through faculty committees and individual departments, with great care taken to insure that the IDP student is evaluated by the same rigorous standards that apply under the regular curriculum. The second point illustrates one area in which Trinity's IDP is far ahead of other programs; the recommendation indicates that most existing "non-traditional" programs are in fact external degree programs which need to be absorbed into the regular program. Trinity's IDP from the start has offered the regular bachelor's degree . In addition, it is expected that Trinity's IDP students will make use of the resources of the College as they pursue their studies. The regular course offerings, while not required, are available for IDP students; use of the library; attendance at special lectures and programs, and consultations with faculty members, are generally expected of IDP students. (see REPORT, page 4)

May 16 Gift Deadline is Nearing With Charter Day only a few months away, Trinity's Annual Giving Campaign is at 68 percent of the $475,000 goal, according to Judson M. Rees, director of development. So far, the College has received 2,029 gifts and pledges totalling $320,989. Of these, 490 donors are new contributors,

including 346 alumni, 113 parents, 18 classified as Friends and 13 from business or industry. The campaign is making better progress than last year's successful drive, Rees said. At this time last year, the campaign was at 64 percent of the $425,000 goal, but ended in June at $440,421, or 104 percent of that goal.

For Trinity's 150th anniversary year the goal was increased $50,000. Because this is the anniversary year, Rees said, it is especially important that the drive be completed by Charter Day on May 16, and he urged donors not to delay in making their gift, so it can be received in time: (see Annual Giving, page 3)

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CAMPUS NOTES JAMES L. WEST, Instructor in History, is leading a group of 40 Trinity students and faculty on a tour of the Soviet Union during Spring vacation. The trip will include visits to Moscow, Leningrad, and Kiev, and is generally open only to students who have studied Russian History. Combined with a series of unofficial seminars on Soviet politics, economics and history, the trip will be a form of "total immersion" in a culture with which the students have become vicariously familiar through their studies.

*** JOHN H. WOOLLEY, administrator and technical director of the Austin Arts Center, attended the convention of the United States Institute for Theatre Technology held in St. Louis, Missouri, March 11-14. Convention topics included administration of theatres, new products and techniques in development for theatre use.

*** Dr. HUGH S. OGDEN, assistant professor of English, read his own poetry and that of Robert Hayden and Theodore Roethke in February at St. James Church in Glastonbury. The reading, part of the flrst annual Ecumenical Arts Festival, was sponsored by seven local churches.

*** Mrs. MILLIE SILVESTRI, assistant director of the News Bureau, has been invited to serve as a member of the Industry Looks at Art Committee for the 1973 Greater Hartford Civic and Arts Festival. She will also serve as the liaison with Trinity so that the college may

assist and participate in the festival where possible.

*** RIEL S. CRANDALL, director of buildings and grounds, attended the meeting of the Association of Physical Plant Administrators for the Eastern Region in New York City on January 24-26. He was chairman of the January 26 session which dealt with ecological problems.

*** The Trinity faculty wives sponsored a lecture and exhibit of handwoven dolls of many lands by Miss Marion Anderson, who is associated with the Lutz Junior Museum of Manchester. Officers for the Faculty Wives Group are Mrs. RAMONA DOTEN and Mrs. JOANN WILLIAMS, Co-Chairwomen, and Mrs. VERONICA PEDEMONTI, Treasurer.

*** Two juniors, CYNTHIA J. HAWKINS, from Darien, and BRIAN R. McELENY, from Natick, Mass., are attending the National Theatre Institute at the Eugene O'Neill Theatre Center in Waterford, Conn. The Institute, made possible through a grant from the Rockefeller Foundation, offers a rigorous 15-week resident program. Included in the program are nine weeks of intensive studio work in theatre with professional staff and guest artists in acting,

directing, costume design, scene design, movement, voice, puppetry and dance, as well as special seminars and individual student projects. Trinity 路 is one of many colleges and universities participating in the program including Amherst, Bennington, Dartmouth, Middlebury, Smith, Vassar, Wellesley, Wesleyan and Williams.

* ** An article by Dr. ROBERT B. OXNAM, assistant professor of history and special assistant to the president, appeared in the "Journal of Asian Studies" in February. Entitled "Policies and Institutions of the Obio Regency, 1661-1669," it is a study of the conflict between Manchu-oriented government and the strong traditions of Chinese state and culture during the early part of the Ch'ing period (1644-1912).

prepared by Dr. AUGUST E. SAPEGA, chairman and professor of engineering and Professor H .P .D. Lanyon of Worcester Polytechnic Institute appeared in "physica status solidi." . Also accepted for publication is an article entitled "Measurement of Semiconductor Junction Parameters Using Lock-In Amplifiers" for the May 1973 publication "IEEE Transactions on Electron Devices."

*** BROOKE GREGORY, instructor in the Physics Department, was promoted to assistant professor effective November of 1972. He has also completed the requirements for his Ph.D. from Brown.

*** Dr . CLYDE D. McKEE JR., associate professor of political science, attended a joint conference of The American Institute of Architects, American Institute of Planners and The Connecticut Chapter of The American Society for Public Administrators, held at Albertus Magnus College in New Haven. The conference was devoted to land use planning, Connecticut's plan for conservation and development and The Greater Hartford Process.





Dr. CHARLES B. SCHULTZ, assistant professor of education, was represented in the winter 路 issue of "Instruction Science: An International Journal" with an article entitled "A System of Cognitive Stimulation in Instructional Strategies." Another paper entitled, "The Usefulness of Cumulative Deprivation as an Explanation of *** Educational Deficiencies," was selected for President LOCKWOOD has been elected a reprinting in the yearbook, "Annual Progress in Child Psychiatry and Child member of the board of directors of the _ _Asso(;Jat:Lon-~ot--Arnerltcanc..O:>lle:ges,~a-.natlon;at___ ue:v_elclpm.entcc- 1972." organization of 800 liberal arts colleges. He is one of 13 directors of the AAC. His term *** expires in 1977. For the past three years he has J 0 NATHAN B. REILLY, organist and served as a member of the AAC's Commission instructor of music, gave a recital on the new on Institutional Affairs; in 1971 he was vice chairman and in 1972, chairman. organ in the chapel January 19. It included The AAC was chartered in 1915 to promote works by J. S. Bach, Brahms, Alan Stout, "higher education in all its forms in the colleges Dupre, Widor, Messiaen, and Franck. A of liberal arts and sciences." With more than 80 Hartford Times critic called the concert per cent of its membership comprised of private "impressive , " and said that Reilly institutions such as Trinity, the AAC is "demonstrated a high degree of technical recognized as the leading spokesman for private ability and command of the instrument .. .and a higher education on the national scene. The very acceptable degree of virtuosity, with AAC mainatins a professional staff with offices commendable clarity of articulation." in Washington, D.C. JOHN A. DANDO, professor of English, delivered a convocation address at Sacred Heart College and an address to the Connecticut branch of the College of Surgeons. He also recently completed a film on Shakespeare.

*** HARRY 0. BARTLETT, director of administrative services, will attend the annual conference of the Eastern Region of the College and University Personnel Association in New York City. Also, he has been appointed to the West Hartford Board of Managers of the Y.M.C.A. and Chairman of the World Service Committee.

*** Ms. ELLEN MULQUEEN, associate dean for student services, has been appointed to the nominations committee of the Association of College Unions-International. She was also appointed chairman of a special committee on travel of the ACU-I.

*** Rabbi KALMEN ROSENBAUM has been appointed counselor of the B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation at Trinity. He hopes to help Hillel meet its present main goal, which is the establishment of Kosher eating facilities on campus.

BANNERS FOR CHAPEL - Anne M. Warrington '75 stands framed by the 30-foot banners she made for the Chapel this year. The seven pairs of banners represent antiphons from the Advent hymn, "0 Come, 0 Come Emmanuel," and were hung in the Chapel during the Advent season. They are made of 45-inch strips of cotton materials, dyed royal purple, the Advent color. The designs, which Miss Warrington created, include a crown superimposed on a dove of peace (representing the King of Peace); a lamp of wisdom; a rose; a harp; carpentry tools representing Joseph; a lily representing Mary; the Latin acronym IHS representing Jesus, and the Key of David, a reference to Jesus' royal lineage. Miss Warrington, a Roman Catholic, is also the first woman sacristan at the Chapel, one of three sacristans who help Chaplain Alan Tull in preparing the silver and linen used in Chapel services. She also attends Mass at St. Lawrence O'Toole Church on New Britain Avenue. Different banners are hung in the Chapel at other seasons of the church year.

*** Dr. RICHARD A. SHIPE, assistant professor of education, will deliver a paper March 26 in Detroit at the annual meetings of the National Association for Research in Science Teaching and the National Science Teachers Association. Entitled "The ability of non-college bound biology students to identify and apply selected 'princepts' in biology," it deals with concept learning at the higher cognitive levels.

** * A publication entitled "Charge Transport through the Cadmium-Selenium Interface"

*** Laurel Vlock's WTHN-TV program, "Dialogue" featured four Trinity faculty and administration members over a recent two-week period. Dr. SAMUEL HENDEL, chairman and professor of political science, and Dr. GARY C.

(see NOTES, page 4)


Vol. 3, No.5

Issued nine times a year~ in October, November, December , January, February, March, April, May, and June. Published by the Office of Public Information, Trinity College, Hartford, Conn. 06106. Second class postage paid at Hartford, Connecticut. THE REPORTER is mailed to alumni, parents, faculty, staff and friends of Trinity. Copies are available to students. There is no charge. Letters for publication must be no longer than 200 words and signed. The printing of any letter is at the discretion of the Editor and may be edited for brevity, not substance. Editor, L. Barton Wilson '37; Associate Editor, Alfred C. Burfeind '64; Assistant Editor, Milli Silvestri; Sports Information, Richard J. Mazzuto '71; Photographer, David R. Lowe; Alumni Secretary, John L. Heyl '66.

Page 3

Budget Balanced in ,72; Treasurer Is Optimistic The College ended its last fiscal year with a balanced budget, and projections are that "reasonably balanced" operating budgets will be possible for the next year or two, according to J. Kenneth Robertson, treasurer. In his report on the 1971-72 fiscal year, Robertson noted this is the second consecutive year the College has had a balanced budget since it suffered a cumulative $400,000 deficit between 1968 and 1970. A $935,845 increase in the total operating income was the result, Robertson said, of an increase in the size of the student body, an increase in the rate of tuition and fees, and a "modest improvement" in the endowment income. Total expenditures and transfers in 19 71-72 were $8,657,439, up from $7,719,646 in 1970-71. Of the $8.6 million, $8.3 million came from tuition, endowment and investment income, and from other operations; the balance of more than $300,000 was contributed by alumni and parents. Robertson noted, "expenses continue to rise as inflation takes its toll. The goods and services purchased annually to develop and maintain the educational program of the College cost predictably more in dollars each year. Annual salary increments for the faculty and the other members of the College community demand ever more dollars by definition. Necessary repairs and replacements for the physical plant and equipment can no longer be deferred and must be budgeted at an accelerating rate for the next several years." Robertson predicted that "for the next year or two we sJ:wuld be ~bl~ to

Trinity Begins Exchange With East Anglia Trinity students will be able to spend their junior year studying at the University of East Anglia in Norwich, England, under an exchange program beginning this year. Each year, two Trinity students will be able to attend the university's School of English and American Studies; one East Anglia student will spend an academic year at Trinity between his second and third university years. The University of East Anglia is one of the group of seven new universities established in England during the early 1960's. Its various schools are units that are considerably larger and wider in their fields of study than the traditional departments of a university. Trinity participates in several other student exchange programs, including the 12-College Exchange, Trinity College in Quezon City, The Philippines, cross-registration program of the Greater Hartford Consortium for Higher Education, and cooperates with other institutions.

Annual Giving

from page 1

There are 64 members of the Founders Society (gifts of $1 ,000 or more), or 10 more than last year this time. Of these, 22 are new members. The Anniversary Club ($150 to $999) has 460 members at this time, up 153 from last year. Of these 227 are new members. Alumni contributions are at $189,665, with 1,559 alumni responding. This puts the Alumni Fund at 69 percent of the anticipated $275,000 goal.

continue to operate with a reasonably balanced budget. Beyond that point our vision and our projections become uncertain and cautious. Too many factors are now leaving the comfortable area of straight-line extrapolations and become subject to quantum leaps of unpredictable magnitude and direction," he said. In addition, Robertson said, there are "serious challenges to the continued productive health of this College" contained in the current political and social climate. Among these challenges, he said, are "a growing, but ill-considered threat of taxation, which could prove fatal to private institutions in this state and this country; a recent disenchantment with, and antagonism toward, the entire educational enterprise and its performance; the continuing threat of inflation to service-oriented and labor-intensive organizations, such as schools and colleges, and the frightening proliferation of new laws, requirements, reports, law suits, bureaucracy and red tape which remove from the educational mainstream an increasing proportion of funds, manpower, and attention." Robertson said that in spite of these trends, he doesn't subscribe to the view "that services such as health care and education can no longer be delivered by private institutions without substantial governmental support and subsidy."

R.F. Burton'28 Gjves $5o,,ooo For Scholarship A 1928 graduate of the College and his wife have given $50,000 to the College for scholarships, it was announced by President Lockwood. The $50,000 endowment is the gift of Raymond F. Burton '28, and Mrs. Frances E. Burton. Mr. Burton is the owner and president of Faxon Engineering Company, Inc., of West Hartford. The first scholarship will be awarded in September.

Burton Burton became secretary and assistant treasurer of the Faxon Engineering Company in 1946, and president and owner in 1961. Faxon Engineering Company is a distributor of industrial equipment and supplies. He and Mrs. Burton live on a 135-acre farm in East Canaan, where he breeds and shows Morgan horses. They are rebuilding the farm's 1812 homestead, which was destroyed by fire several years ago. Commenting on the gift, President Lockwood said "Mr. Burton's generosity towards Trinity is deeply appreciated, and we thank him on behalf of future Burton Scholars. It is especially gratifying when an alumnus chooses to remember his alma mater in this way."

TRINITY COLLEGE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OFFICERS AND COMMITTEE MEMBERS Officers (for a term of one year) President Senior Vice President Vice Presidents Alumni Fund Campus Activities Admissions Area Associations Secretary Treasurer

John T. Wilcox '39 David R. Smith '52 Martin D. Wood '42 George P. Lynch, Jr. '61 Joseph A. Hourihan '66 Charles I. Tenney '49 Thomas M. Boyd '62 John T. Fink '44

Executive Committee (for a term of two years) Germain D. Newton '58 (1973) Gerald A. Vastano '69 (J 973) John C. Chapin, Jr. '70 (1974)

Robert B. Stepto '66 (1974) Frederic B. Sargent '66 (1974) Brenton W. Harries '50 (ex-officio)

Senior Fellows (for a term of three years) Charles E. Jacobson, Jr., M.D. '31 (1973) Reid L. Shaw '52 (1973) Gerald J. Hansen, Jr. '51 (1974)

Edward A. Montgomery '56 (1974) A. Brooks Harlow, Jr. '57 (J 97 5) Douglas G. Harvey '52 (1975)

Junior Fellow (for a term of three years) David B. Beers '57 (1973) John C. Norman '62 (1973) Peter W. Nash '55 (1974)

Thomas S. Johnson '62 (1974) Ethan F. Bassford '39 (1975) James W. Tozer, Jr. '63 (J 975)

Athletic Advisory Committee (for a term of three years) Thomas E. Calabrese '63 (1973) Donald J. Viering '42 (1974)

Raymond A. Montgomery '25 (1975)

Alumni Trustee (for a term of six years) Robert Toland, Jr. '44 (1973) HughS. Campbell '32 (1974) Marvin W. Peterson '60 (1975)

Robert D. O'Malley, M.D. '38 (1976) Martin D. Wood '42 (1977) Douglas T. Tansill '61 (1978)

Nominating Committee (for a term of three years) Norman C. Kayser '57 (1973) Drew Q. Brinkerhoff '43 (1973) Donald R, Rey,nolds '51 (1974)

Bernard F. Wilbur, Jr. '50 (1974) Thomas S. Wadlow '33 (1975) Victor F. Keen '65(1975)

(-) indicates expiration of term

From The Board ofFellows TO THE TRINITY REPORTER: The Board of Fellows at its meeting of February 10, 1973 took the following actions in which you may be interested. 1. It reaffirmed its earlier resolution that the Trustees and the Alumni Association be urged to place women on the Board of Fellows as soon as possible. It also instructed me, as Chairman of the Fellows, to write the Trustees and request that they fill as promptly as possible the existing vacancy of a Senior Fellow with a woman. 2. The Board adopted a resolution urging the College to step up efforts to recruit women on the faculty. 3. It adopted a resolution urging the Trustees to drop its absolute requirement that the College have a minimum of 1 ,000 male students and urging the Trustees instead to impose upon the Admissions Department the obligation to structure its recruiting activities in such a way that the College will have approximately a 60% male-40% female student body selected insofar as possible on a nondiscriminatory basis.

4. The Board agreed to hoid its annual mid-winter meeting (commencing next year) for a full day during the "work-week" while the College is in session so that the Fellows may become more familiar with the functioning of the College and may meet and discuss matters of interest with students in other than formal Board meetings. 5. The Board's next meeting will be on Saturday, May 19, 1973. One half of that meeting will be devoted to discussions and reports by our committee headed by Peter Nash which deals with current student affairs; and the other half will deal with discussions and reports by our committee headed by Ned Montgomery which deals with a furtherance of the academic excellence of the College. Please feel free to contact any member of the Board for further information or suggestions respecting the Board's work. Sincerely yours David Booth Beers Chairman

TWO ALUMNI TOURS 1) A week-long stay in London leaving November 1. Cost: $239 includes airfare, first class hotel, breakfasts and more. 2) A two week trip to Eastern Europe (Budapest, Vienna, Prague and Amsterdam). Cost: $899 (plus $20 for visa fees and airport taxes) includes most meals and daily excursions. This trip is also open to parents. Those interested in either trip should write the Alumni Office for more details.


BOOK REVIEW BLACK COMPANY: THE STORY OF SUBCHASER 1264 By Eric S. Purdon '35 Robert B. Luce, Inc. 1972 255 pages; $6.95 Reviewed by Edward W. Sloan, III Associate Professor of History

Why history? What purpose does it serve? Among many answers, which we historians often supply in hasty defense of our livelihood, one is that history serves to explain how we became what we are today; thus history, in this instance, views the past through the eyes of the present rather than considering the past on its own terms. Such a viewpoint often arises from the need to explain, excuse, or justify ourselves as products of our past. This assures the continual appearance of historical accounts which, regardless of any other merits, are notable for their relevance to our contemporary concerns. . In command of the subchaser and immediately responsible for this experiment was Lieutenant Eric Purdon, the author of this book, then a thirty-year-old officer entrusted with a task whose formidable nature contrasted strikingly with the modest dimensions and career of his vessel. His story is one of success. Such an historical essay is BLACK COMPANY. This is the story of the U.S.S. PC 1264, a subchaser whose

relatively brief naval service from 1943 to 1946 is remarkable for one distinguishing characteristic: by design and sharply against all precedent her enlisted crew was entirely black. Surmounting deeply imbedded racial stereotypes and an all-too-durable naval tradition that blacks could serve only as stewards or in some comparably menial capacity, a cautious if not apprehensive Navy Department in 1943 manned a destroyer escort and a subchaser with blacks in order to test those assumptions which for so long had relegated blacks to a limited and inferior role in the United States Navy. The subchaser may have seen only limited action, and then primarily in Atlantic coastal waters and in the Caribbean, but it was enough to give an affirmative answer to the questions which had inspired this effort - could blacks be entrusted with responsibility? Could they work effectively and on a basis of equality with whites? Could black enlisted men take orders from black petty officers, let alone a black commissioned officer? Starting initially with only white officers to command the carefully selected fifty-man, all-black enlisted crew, the PC 1264 gradually but steadily evolved into not only a remarkably efficient ship but also one where with distinction blacks assumed authority and responsibility up through the non-commissioned officer level. Finally this was achieved at the commissioned officer level as well, when in May, 1945, Ensign (now Rear Admiral) Samuel Gravely was assigned to the ship. With disarming brevity (especially when considering his exhaustive research) Mr. Purdon relates the varying fortunes of his vessel and her determined crew. His frequently understated account reveals a lively sense of compassion and a gift for re-creation. Both readable and reasonable, BLACK COMPANY does what I believe all historical works should do - inform, entertain, and enlighten.

Campus Notes


JACOBSON, instructor in political science, discussed "Affirmative Action-what does it mean-who does it affect?" In another program, Dr. MICHELE TOOMEY, assistant professor of psychology, and Mrs. PAULA I. ROBBINS, director of career counseling, questioned whether or not women were a deprived minority.

Dr. DONALD D. HOOK, associate professor of modern languages, is one of eight authors of a new cultural reader, "Kultur and Alltag," published in January by Charles Scribner's Sons. A book review by Dr. Hook also appeared in the November 1972 issue of "The German Quarterly." Dr. Hook is also one of the authors of the monograph, "Goals," published recently by the Connecticut Council of Language Teachers.

*** Ms. CHASE TWICHELL, a senior English major, was one of four Connecticut Student Poets to give readings during February at Trinity, which was the first of eight schools on the poet's tour. The four students were chosen by the selection committee of the Connecticut Poetry Circuit last fall, following competitions held at colleges throughout the state.




A petition driv~ was conducted through most of February by students from Trinity and other Connecticut colleges for the support of ConnPIRG, the Connecticut Public Interest Research Group. The students hope to gain support for a new activity fee that would help ConnPIRG direct work for public research done by students in environmental preservation, consumer protection, rllCe age, and sex discrimination, and corporate. and government responsibility. Ralph Nader's Citizen Action Group provides advice to the group.

Thomas G. Poplawski, a former member of the New Britain Police Department and the Connecticut State Police, has been named night supervisor of campus security. Poplawski attended Norwich University, where he studied mechanical engineering, and the University of Hartford and Manchester (Conn.) Community College where he studied police administration and science. He will be responsible for training the present staff and new security employees.



ALFRED C. BURFEIND, director of the college News Bureau, has been elected chairman of the Department of Communication and Interpretation of the Connecticut Council of Churches and serves as a member of the Council's Board of Directors.

JOSEPH D. BRONZINO, associate professor of engineering and director of the bioengineering program at Rensselaer Polytechnic Graduate Center in Hartford, has been selected to appear in the 1972 edition of Community Leaders of America.


Report on Non-Traditional Study (from page 1) In other areas where the IDP dovetails with the commission's thinking it is the product of joint administration-faculty planning; it has developed its own system of governance; care has been given to the staffing of the program; new admissions procedures have been developed for IDP students; alternative fee structures have been worked out; a special committee is attending to "quality control;" and the potential of new teaching techniques, such as cable television and other electronic tools, is being anticipated. In general, the IDP fits well into the commission's definition of non-traditional study as "an attitude that puts the student first and the institution second, concentrates more on the former's need than the latter's convenience, encourages diversity of individual opportunity, and deemphasizes time and space or even course requirements in favor of competence and, where applicable, performance." But there are other areas of non-traditional study toward which Trinity is not turning. Two key areas are the recommended deemphasis on degree programs in favor of what the commission calls "service to the learner," and the finding that most adults want to study vocational subjects, hobbies and recreation, and family life and personal development more than they want to study general education- the Liberal Arts curriculum which Trinity maintains. In the first instance, Trinity has encouraged study chiefly for a larger purpose. While graduate courses can be taken without the necessity of enrolling for a degree, and the Alumni Audit Program, begun last year, encourages

alumni in the area to audit graduate courses for only the cost of the registration fee ($1 0), the College still expects that the goal of most students who study here is a bachelor's or master's degree. In the second instance, even the Commission recognizes that the demand for other types of education means that "most organized forms of adult learning will probably be sponsored by institutions other than colleges and universities." Trinity expects that this may be so, but remains confident about the value of the Liberal Arts curriculum as providing a student with "that kind of understanding of human experience which will equip him for life in a free society," as it is put in the faculty statement on "The Purpose of a Trinity Education." Other recommendations of the Commission cannot be accomplished by individual institutions. They will need widespread support for implementation. Among these are establishment of a national registry to advise and evaluate students; a clearinghouse of information on non-traditional programs; integration of college programs with those offered by government, industry and other sponsors; and coordination of non-traditional programs within several institutions. Trinity, then, is committed to the goal of making education available to more people, and in a way that overcomes some of the traditional obstacles to obtaining an education. But the College also sees its role as doing this in the context of the Liberal Arts, which it believes makes a continuing contribution to the creative spirit of mankind.

HISTORICAL SERVICES-Or. E. LaB. Cherbonnier, left, Chaplain Alan C. Tull and Dr. William T. Bowie stand before a simple altar table, dressed in the second-century robes they wore to celebrate the eucharist according to the rite of Hippolytus, a presbyter of the Church of Rome at the end of the second century. The service, held in the Chapel on Feb . 4, was the first in a series of historical services to be celebrated this spring. The robes worn for the Rite of Hippolytus were replicas reconstructed from extant drawings. Other services in the series include: the Liturgy of St. John Chrysostom (4th-5th century), Feb. 11; the Liturgy of the Early Middle Ages, March 4; The Sarum Rite (14th century), March 11; The Reformation, April 8; The Georgian Period, April29; and the Book of Common Prayer (1928), May 6. Chaplain Tull says the series has stirred much interest in the community.

Page 5

Class Notes ENGAGEMENTS 1954 DONALD K. BISSONNETTE to Claire Henry 1954 DONALD K. BISSONNETTE to Claire Henry 1968 PAUL T. DUVIVIER to Michele Carver McKeller M.S. '72 ROBERT G. PICO to Barbara Marie Uchneat M.A. '68 NEIL J. JOHANSON to Elizabeth A. Collins

George is helping to restore historical places, buildings, and sites covering the early days of the American Revolution for the bi-centennial of the Revolution in 1976 . HARRIS H. THOMAS reports that during the years from 1967 to 1971 he was director of School Year Abroad, Rennes, France, sponsored by Phillips Andover, The Phillips Exeter Academy and St. Paul's School. Harris has recently retired to Castine, Maine where he is second selectman and administrator of the local hospital.

MARRIAGES M.A. '64 ELEANOR M. LEARY to David D. Clark, December 27, 1972 BIRTHS 1956 Mr. and Mrs. Ronald A. Warren, son, Thomas Kenneth, May, 1971. 1959 Mr. and Mrs. Frederic I. Fischbein, M.D., daughter, Elizabeth. 1962 Mr. and Mrs. James P. Whitters, Ill, son, James P. Whitters, IV, December 12, 1972. 1963 Mr. and Mrs. James C. Goodridge, son, Timothy James, December, 1972. 1965 Mr. and Mrs. Louis A. Huskins, son, Daniel Brian. 1965 Dr. and Mrs. Ralph V. Katz a son, Amos Ezra, January 15, 1973. 1968 Mr. and Mrs. Stephen S. Rauh, son, Neil Townsend, December 4, 1972.


Mr. George C. Griffith P.O. Box 526 Sea Island, GA 31561

MEL SHULTHIESS BERT BAILEY, '15, REV. SAM EDSALL, '15, REV. RAY SCOFIELD, ' 15, and FRANK JOHNSON, '17 attended the December luncheon of the Boys Club, a unique and informal group in the Newt6wn area. Mel also reports that he recently _ \U ~..rJ~,s.~~ ~t..,Jh~..:~we.&!g_ ..of his granddaughter in Albuquerque, New Mexico.

Mr. Joseph Hartzmark 2229 St. James Parkway Cleveland Heights, OH 44118 Dr. GEORGE A. BOYCE is the author of three books. "Some People Are Indians" is being published by Vanguard Press. It is a book of modern Navajo Indian stories for teenagers. He is working on two others. One, about finished, is of various Indian tribes and contains "educational" short stories for teenagers: "Neither Red Nor White." The third is for adults and a footnote to history of the 1940's. The tentative title, nearly finished : "How Navajos Finally Got the Vote, Social Security and. Schools," in which George played a large part. Now he needs two more publishers!



Mr. Thomas J. Quinn 364 Freeman St. Hartford, CT 06106

R. GEORGE ALMOND has retired from Metcalf and Eddy and is now working with the Somerville (Mass.) Historical Commission.


Mr. Raymond A. Montgomery North Racebrook Road Woodbridge, CT 06525

RAY MONTGOMERY has been chosen to one of the three alumni seats on the Trinity College Athletic Advisory Council. SAM WILCOX will be inactively associated with the New Britain Chevy dealership (formerly Wilcox-Rau Chevrolet) until he makes his full retirement official in the near future.


Mr. N. Ross Parke 18 Van Buren Avenue West Hartford, CT 06107

in 45 states and have taken two trips to Europe. Harrison's home on the Maine coast, his two grandsons, his boats and other hobbies also keep him busy. His moral: The days are never long enough.

Mr. James V. White 22 Austin Road Devon, CT 06460 Rev. LYNDE E. MAY III tells us that he could go to great lengths describing the joys of being retired to his home on Cape Cod but greatly fears that others might get ideas so he will resist the temptation.


Dr. Robert P. Waterman 148 Forest Lane Glastonbury, CT 06033 JOHN ISHERWOOD is presently working for VA, FHA, Hud, Magic Mortgage, Urban renewal and private business in real estate appraisals. He has three children and five grandchildren. John's new address is 14 Salisbury Street, Tiverton, Rhode Island.


Julius Smith, D.M.D. 242 Trumbull St. Hartford, CT 06103 JACK G. HANNA, until recently chairman of the English Department at the University of Maine in Portland, will spend a sabbatical year in 1973-74 researching the manuscripts and notesheets for Joyce's novel "Ulysses." In his free time he plans to be climbing and skiing in the Sierra Blanca section of the Capitanes Range of the Lincoln National Forest. Jack is also assembling a mod, prefabricated, post-industrial "wickiup" at Alto Village, New Mexico. 路



Mr. Ezra Melrose 186 Penn Dr. West Hartford, CT 06119

Congratulations to our good MARTIE and G E 0 R G E W. LEE is now learning the Letty, for on February 7 they entertained at a toolmakers trade in Springfield, Massachusetts cocktail party the Trinity Alumni in the Palm after leaving Sylvania in Bedford, Beach area. Included were our esteemed Massachusetts. President LOCKWOOD, Alumni Secretary JOSEPH R. FROTHINGHAM, M.D. is chief JOHN HEYL, and Mrs. Connie Ware who were medical consultant at the Massachusetts Marty and Letty's house guests on this Rehabilitation Commission as well as field occasion. Thanks to Marty & Letty, 2T6 was representative for the New England Area with singularly honore.d! Congra tulations 路-also are"'very111uch~in""cifder <- - the American - Medical -Associatiorr. Joseph continues to remain active in sports, playing to our good NORM and Jean PITCHER on the tennis, squash and skiing. recent marriage of their dear daughter, Lorna. We are very grateful the Pitchers are happy in their new home in Florida: 115 South Maple Avenue, Lehigh Acres, 33936 Mr. Albert W. Baskerville We join with all Trinitarians at the loss of 73 Birchwood Dr. our excellent teacher and fine -friend of all Derry, NH 03038 privileged to know, Dr. Louis Naylor. He came to teach at Trinity the fall we of 2T6 appeared OLIVER JOHNSON, president of Bond on campus, so I am sure Our Class particularly Press, Inc., Hartford, in an attempt "to build an expresses our profound sympathy and prayerful affection for education" and an understanding love to Louis' loved ones. of others in Hartford Metroland youth, is We hope MacBURNEY and his dear wife are establishing a trust fund with the Hartford Foundat ion for Public Giving for the enjoying the fine climate of Hawaii. encouragement of learning. Ollie is convinced, Always glad to hear from any of our good he says, that many fme young people are Classmates. graduating from high school without knowing how to read, write or speak their language effectively. And it's not because of lack of school facilities or teachers but because they don't know why they 're in school, he believes. Mr. Royden C. Berger JAMES D. COSGROVE, who has served as 53 Thomson Road Hartford County Superior Court public West Hartford, CT 06107 defender since 1951, has been named chief Since his semi-retirement from public defender for all the state's Superior newspapering, HARRISON BROWN has Courts. His appointment was made by the written and illustrated one book and is executive committee of the judges of the gestating another. He and his wife have traveled Superior Court early in January.



Mr. Robert M. Kelly Hartford Board of Education 249 High St. Hartford, CT 06103 MILTON L. KOBROSKY, M.D. has been in general practice for 28 years and has five children. JOHN D. BANKS is completing 18 years as the minister of Bethany Congregational Church, Quincy, Massachusetts. He received an Ed.M. degree last May from Boston University for graduate studies in counseling. After ten years of experimental development, John has published a home study course in three volumes, "Through the Bible in a Year." Members of the Class of 19 3 7 join to express profound sympathy to JIM BROUGHEL on the tragic loss of his daughter, Sheila.


38 IDS HONOR- The Mayor of Hertford, England (Hartford's namesake town), His Honor John R. Newman (center) and his wife, visited the campus during a five-day stay in the city in early February. They were greeted by Oliver F. Johnson '35 (left) and Thomas A. Smith '44, vice president of the College.

Mr. James M. F. Weir 27 Brook Rd. Woodbridge, CT 06525

Rev. ARTHUR M. SHERMAN, rector of St. John's Episcopal Church of Lancaster, Pennsylvania, is the author of the article, "Getting Down to Cases," which appeared in the January issue of The Christian Ministry, a

Webber '40 national magazine for ministers. The subject of the article is the Case Method Project of Lancaster Theological Seminary of which Art is the director. The Case Method Project is one of four centers located on the Lancaster Theological Seminary campus developed to enrich the professional growth of parish ministers and to create peer-support structures at the parish level. Also in the issue are two sample cases selected by Art from the Project's files.


Mr. Earl H. Flynn 14 7 Goodale Dr. Newington, CT 06111

GEORGE D. GREENLEAF, U.S. Army retired reserve colonel, is currently director of Maths at Suffield High School in Connecticut. George recently participated in the International Maths Congress Unit in Exeter, England. After 24 years at the University of Northern Iowa, WALLACE L. ANDERSON, has accepted a position as academic dean and professor of English at Bridgewater State College, Massachusetts. He is continuing his scholarly activities by editing the letters of Edwin Arlington Robinson, to be published by Harvard University Press. After ten years in the ministry and 15 years writing and teaching, ROBERT MUIR is now living in Kennebunk, Maine, where he owns and trains harness horses.

Mr. Herbert R. Bland R. C. Knox & Co. P.O. Box 930 Hartford, CT 06101 H. BENNETT WEBBER has been named assistant agency director by The Ohio National Life Insurance Company of Cincinnati. He will have specific responsibility for the recruitment of brokerage and college general agents.



Mr. Martin D. Wood 19 Tootin Hill Rd. West Simsbury, CT 06092

The election of MORRIS R. EDDY as chief executive officer of the Warner Insurance Group was announced in early January. He continues as president and chief operating officer of Lansing B. Warner, Inc., and Underwriters Insurance Company which provide all-lines of commerical and industrial coverages.


Dr. Harry R. Gossling 558 Simsbury Rd. Bloomfield, CT 06002

GEORGE S. BAXTER was recently elected treasurer of Hubbard, Lawless and Osborne Associates, Inc., consulting engineers of New Haven, Connecticut. George has been with the firm since 1956 and a principal member since 1967. He resides in West Haven with his wife and three children. HENRY D. TWITCHELL, J R., after 24 years, has left RCA to own and manage路 two businesses : Leisure Associates, swimming pool consultants; and Middiesex Handy Man, home repairs and maintenance. Henry's address is 4 Hawthorne Road, Winchester, Massachusetts.


The Rev. E. Otis Charles 231 East First South St. Salt Lake City, Utah 84111

ALBERT KRINSKY, M.D. is currently practicing child and adult psychiatry. Allives in Worcester, Massachusetts and has three daughters aged 17, 15 and 11.

Mr. Charles I. Tenney Charles I. Tenney & Associates 2 Bryn Mawr Ave . Bryn Mawr, PA 19010 RAYMOND J. WINTER is plant manager at Davidson Rubber in Dover, New Hampshire. He has 13 children, 6 boys and 7 girls!


Page 6 Mr. James R. Glassco, Jr. Aetna Life Ins. Company 151 Farmington Ave. Hartford, CT 06105 WILLIAM T. ROBINSON has been named president of the Massachusetts Hospital Association. GUSTAV L. STEWART, III is athletic director at Applewild School in Fitchburg, Massachusetts. Gus is also superintendent of Sunday School at Church of . the Good Shepherd in Fitchburg. PAUL E . R UTHMAN, professor of education at Southern Connecticut State College in New Haven, spoke at the annual convention of International Reading Association in Detroit, Michigan. Paul is also the co-author of "Comparative Reading," published by Macmillan, January, 1973. ROBERT H. WOOD sends us news of his new position as vice president of J. Boeing Co. in Lexington, Massachusetts. He also has a new address: 4 Pheasant Hill Street, Westwood, Massachusetts.



Mr. Douglas C. Lee 51 Wood Pond Rd . West Hartford, CT 06107 JOHN E. TAYLOR was elected secretary of the American Alpine Club. The organization has approximately 950 expert climbers in the United States. Jack still maintains his full-time job in insurance. ALBERT E. RONDEAU, JR. has resigned from his position as sales manager with Northeast Airlines to establish a real estate firm in Boston. ART COWDERY has accepted a new position as director of media services with Weston Public Schools in Weston, Massachusetts. His new address is 8 Lincoln Street, South Natick, Massachusetts 01760.


Mr. Paul A. Mortell 508 Stratfield Rd. Bridgeport, CT 06604

CHARLES S. MINOT has moved to "Rowley Shores," Lanesville, Gloucester, Mass~husetts 01930.


Mr. Theodore T. Tansi Phoenix Mutual Life Insurance Co. 1 American Row Hartford, CT 06103

DONALD K. BISSONNETTE is working as a computer systems design engineer for Electronics Systems Division (AFSC) at L. G. Hansoom Field, Bedford, Massachusetts. His current address is 26E Hampshire Drive, Nashua, New Hampshire.


Mr. E. Wade Close, Jr. 200 Hunter's Trace Lane Atlanta, Georgia 30328

PETER W. NASH has joined Scudder Stevens and Clark as vice president, investments. He recently received the recognition of trustee of Citizens Scholarship Foundation of America and is also on the Trinity Board of Fellows.


HARRY C. HOYLE is presently an instructor at Tabor Academy in Marion, Massachusetts. In addition to teaching advanced German and European History, Harry is coaching varsity crew.

Mr. John F. Klingler 344 Fern St. West Hartford, CT 06119

KINGSTON L. HOWARD has established his own consulting firm, International Management Services, specializing in service to the hotel, motel, and food service industries. His work in 1972 involved six trips to Europe and extensive travel throughout the United States.


Even '56

Mr. Edward A. Montgomery, Jr. Backbone Rd. Sewickley Heights, PA 15143

CHARLES A. EVEN, JR. has been appointed actuary in the product management division of the Casualty-Property Commercial Lines Department at The Travelers Insurance Companies. A Fellow of the Casualty Actuarial Society, he is also a member of the American Academy of Actuaries. Charles is married, has five children and lives at 19 Wildwood Road in Wethersfield, Connecticut. KIMBALL SHAW retains his position as business manager with Arthur D. Little Inc.'s Science Division. He lives at 13 Forest Lane, Higham, Massachusetts. RONALD A. WARREN has started a new company in Boston dealing with real estate financing and investments, entitled Warren and Company, Inc.


Mr. Douglas B. Raynard 45 Old Colony Rd. North Stonington, CT 06359

A balding ERIC LASHER writes from New York City that he is presently assistant to the vice chairman of the Columbia Broadcasting System, Inc. He has given up c;:eative writing, having missed out on the script for "Deep Throat," a popular New York film. The Lashers, who live on 52nd Street, are expecting. BILL LEARNARD, the old fund raiser, is still handling the lobbying, etc. for Smith Kline & French Labs in Philadelphia. Bill travels to Sacramento quite often and has been meaning to look up RON LABELLA, but he's afraid Ron might sell him a bridge or something. GENE LOCKFELD has returned to his !rrst love. Music. He is involved in a four piece orchestra which performs in the Union-Essex counties area of New Jersey. He also teaches organ and piano, and sings professionally. MALCOLM MACDONALD, who spent 12 years as science editor of the Van Nostrand Reinhold Company, New York, and two years with Penn State Press, has moved on to the University of North Carolina Press as chief editor. Mal has co-authored two books for college students, "Society and the Environment" and "Chemistry and Society." Major DAVID MACISSAC writes from "neath the ramparts" of the United States Air Force Academy in Colorado that the place is filled with Trinity men. Dave who will be at the academy until the summer of 1974, spent 1971 in Vietnam as an advisor to the Vietnamese Air Force. Received a friendly letter from FRANK BUCKLEY who resides in Berkeley, California with his wife, Sal, and three children. The vice president of Albert M. Bender Company Inc., insurance brokers, indicates that he and Sal are probably the only ones in town who have not fire -born bed a bank (class secretary's exaggeration). Frank and family ski and compete in sailboat racing. NORM KAYSER writes from West Hartford that he, too, is still bilking the public via the insurance business. Norm, who is president of the Trinity Club of Hartford, has achieved the significant designation of Chartered Property Casualty Underwriter (CPCU) in the insurance field. JACK MINER, who is in the Peace Corps, writes from down under that he recently discovered an ancient pair of men's shorts with the name Cataldo on the label. Fellow New J erseyan, SAM STONE, has advanced to director of marketing of Blonder-Tongue Laboratories Inc., a leading manufacturer of Catv, Matv and Telfuision reception aids for consumers. Sam, his wife and four children, now reside in Westfield, New Jersey. DOUG MACLOED writes from France that the Foreign Legion is not that difficult for a Spanish major. P.S. In case any of you guys, who have been kind enough to answer my letters, were confused by the December issue of the Trinity Reporter, I DID WRITE that column. The College fouled up and forgot to change the secretary's name. Sounds like the insurance business.


Mr. PaulS. Campion 4 Red Oak Dr. Rye, New York 10580

While practicing ophthalmology in Middletown, Connecticut, FREDERIC I. FISCHBEIN is attending physician at Middlesex Memorial Hospital, lecturer in ophthalmology at Yale Medical School, and consulting ophthalmologist at Rocky Hill Veterans Hospital. PETER KELLEY is working for Creamer, Trowbridge, Case and Basford Advertising Agency in Providence, Rhode Island, where he

Ricketts '63 was recently promoted to account supervisor on G & C Merriam Dictionary, Bostitch Stapler, and Strathmore Paper accounts. Peter is living in Rehobeth, Massachusetts and is building a home on the ocean in Little Compton, Rhode Island.


Mr. Robert C. Langen 2 Sachems Trail West Simsbury, CT 06092

PETER S. ANDERSON is living in Dedham, Massachusetts with his wife, Sandy, and their new baby, Elizabeth Sands. Peter is an institutional stockbroker in the Boston office of Laird, Bissell and Meeds, Inc. The Rev. JOSEPH M. CIMBORA, who for the past six years has been serving the First Congregational Church of Adams, Massachusetts, has recently accepted a call to the pastorate of the Mt. Hope Congregational Church in Livonia, Michigan. Among other projects, the church in Livonia has undertaken the building of a 97-unit complex for housing for the elderly on a plot of land next to the church. ERNEST M. HADDAD is presently the assistant secretary-general counsel, Executive Office of Human Services, Commonwealth of Massachusetts. The legal responsibilities of Ernest's position include the supervision of the legal staff of "umbrella agency," having jurisdiction over state departments of Correction, Mental Health, Public Health, Public Welfare, Youth Services, Parole, Rehabilitation, Veterans Services and related st"ate agencies. reports 1fiat his activities include family, skiing, squash, and tennis. DAVID M. RUSSELL accepted a position last August with the Providence Washington Insurance Co., a division of Gulf Western, as systems analyst. David is currently residing at 774 Greenville Ave. in Johnston, Rhode Island 02919. After ten years of teaching high school social studies, RICHARD P. STENTA entered the business world for two years. However, Richard decided that teaching was the most rewarding career for him and is now returning to education. His new position is with an educational program at the Monson State Hospital. He is married to the former Gail Flannery and has two children. He resides at 63 Duclos Drive in Feeding Hills, Massachusetts and would like to hear from his Trinity classmates. JOHN W. FELTON has moved to 12 Lincoln Road, Wellesley Hill, Mass. 02181.



Mr. Barnett Lipkind 8 Union Ave., E-5 Norwalk, CT 06851

IAN Y. BENNENT moved to Manchester, Vermont in June to direct the restoration and management of the Equinox House. JAMES P. WITTERS is currently associated with the law firm of Ely, Bartlett, Brown and Proctor in Boston. He is a member of both the Ward 5 Democratic Committee in Boston and the Criminal Lawyers Panel and is also the chairman of a two year study of the regulation of outdoor advertising in Massachusetts.


Mr. W. James Tozer, Jr. 4 7 E. 87th St., 3-A New York, NY 10028 JOHN M. RICHARDSON has been named assistant vice president at Putnam Trust Co. John joined the bank in 1968 and was appointed assistant treasurer in 1969. He is currently serving as Old Greenwich area chairman for the Greenwich Assn. Fund Drive. ROWLAND RICKETTS, JR. was promoted to assistant director of selection and elected an officer of National Life Insurance Company of Vermont. Rowland was an underwriter for Connecticut Mutual Life Insurance Company, Hartford, for seven years before joining National Life of Vermont two years ago. WALTER E. KOCH has finished his residency after two years at Ft. Devens Massachusetts Army Hospital, at Mary

Hitchcock Clinic in Hanover, New Hampshire. He is now in private practice as an anesthesiologist in North Adams, Massachusetts. Walter resides in Williamstown with his wife and three children. DAVID C. BREWSTER is currently completing his surgical residency at Massachusetts General Hospital in Boston and will be taking a six month fellowship in England. David lives on Beacon Hill in Boston with his wife, Sally, and their three children. ROBERT M. McELWAIN has been with the Lincoln public school system in Massachusetts for seven years, teaching French, Spanish, current events, and coaching soccer. He is going on sabbatical with his family to Mexico and Central America this month . DR. KENNETH S. F LETCHER, III has been promoted to senior research scientist at the Foxboro Co. in Foxboro, Massachusetts. STEVE MOLINSKY is living in Wellesley Hills, Massachusetts and is married and has two children. He is assistant professor of Russian and linguistics at Boston University. He is also collaborating on a Russian language textbook and has formed a consulting firm : Language Design, Inc.


Mr. Beverly N. Coiner 150 Katherine Court San Antonio, TX 78209

WILLIAM MINOT, VI is active in racquet sports and is surrounded by classmates WILLIAM NOTMAN, PETER BRAINERD, C. MICHAEL MALM, EDMUND TWINING III. SIDNEY R. KATZ, M.D. is presently a urological resident at Boston City Hospital. His address is 148 Waverley Ave., Newton, Massachusetts.


Mr. David J. Graybill 2803 Brightwood Ave. Nashville, TN 37212

In July, RICHARD D. GOULD returned to the New England School of Law in Boston as an associate professor of law. Richard is married and living in Framingham, Massachusetts. Dr. Randolph Lee Office of College Counseling Trinity College Hartford , CT 06106 MIKE KEANE writes that after teaching emotionally disturbed children for three years, the past two have seen him working as a family therapist at Bronx State Hospital in New York. He .has also llegun- work --en - his -dectorate in clinical psychology at CUNY where he's doing research on preventative approaches for children of emotionally disturbed parents. Also studying is IAN MacGREGOR who plans, in his own words, "to break out of the ranks of professional students after three years of law school and two years in business school (with two intervening years of law practice in New York) upon graduation this spring from Harvard Business School." PETE PERHONIS spent last summer at the Graduate Institute of St. John's College in Santa Fe, New Mexico. He lives in Annapolis, Md. DAVE GREGORSKI is a sanitary chemist with the Connecticut State Health Department, but has been spending the skiing season in his "dream cabin in the New Hampshire wilds" which he worked on last fall. Dave is living on Retreat Avenue in Hartford. CHRIS ROHLFING, and his bride of nine months, Marlene, are living in Elmhurst, Illinois. Chris received his M.A . in Diplomatic History from Northern Illinois University in 1969 and is presently teaching at Blackhawk Junior High in Bensenville, Illinois. He is also past president and chief negotiator for the Teacher's Association. The JOHN OCKO's had their second son, Peter Daniel, last October. In addition to finishing his dissertation and getting into the job market, John is working as a consultant on Asian Studies with New Haven, Connecticut high school teachers. JEFF SECKLER, his wife, Sally, and their year old daughter, Suzanne, (along with two dogs) are living in Allentown, Pennsylvania. Jeff works with Merrill, Lynch, Pierce, Fenner, & Smith and flies airplanes for the Air National " Guard in his spare time. FRED SARGENT has spent the last several years getting into his family's electrical contracting business. He's living in Pittsburgh, and writes that "by coincidence he has just contracted a co-ventured project with BILL ELLIOT's '69 father's firm in Virginia." RICH LOMBARDO will finish his naval service this summer and expects to begin a residency in obstetrics and gynecology at New Britain (Coimecticut) General Hospital this fall. The Lombardo's second child was due in January. ALEX SGOUTAS and his family recently bought a home on Foxcroft Road in West Hartford. Their son, Michael, is now four, and daughter, Kate, just had her !rrst birthday. Alex was recently promoted to associate brand manager at Heublein in Hartford. TOM JOHNSON has had a busy few years. After two years in the Peace Corps in the


Page 7 Philippines, he spent a year teaching English to immigrants in the Attleboro, Massachusetts school system, then moved to Canada where he received the Bachelor of Education degree at Mt. St. Vincent University in Nova Scotia. He's currently teaching high school English in Thetfort Mines, Quebec. He and his wife, Joyce, are living in that city at 1542 Rue Maurice. DAN DOLL writes that he and Dot have started an herb farm in Hebron, Connecticut. WILSON BRAUN is now living in Washington, D.C. where he's an institutional salesman with Alex Brown & Son, a New York Stock Exchange member firm. Wilson received his M.B.A. from Wharton in 1968. Finally, I think VIC SULKOWSKI has a new job as an attorney with the law firm of Shearman & Sterling on Wall Street in New York. I say "I think" only because no one around here could read his signature on the note, there was no return address, and it looks more like his name than anyone else's. If not, I'm willing to stand corrected next month. A few more names from the list we started in November of members of the class from whom there's been no word in at least five years follows. Please let me know if you know where they are or what they're doing: PETER DURAN, PAUL EDMONDS, BOB EGLESTON, DICK FLYNN, DON GARRETT, BRIAN GRIMES, DICK HAMMERSTEIN, EDWARD HURLOCK, GEORGE KALNINS, JOHN KNIGHT, PHIL LAMBERT, and HARWOOD LOOMIS.


Mr. Joseph L. Reinhardt 208 Caroline St., Apt . 178 Cape Canaveral, FL 32920

Having completed the academic phase of his pursuit of a master of arts in Health Care Administration at the George Washington University, PHILIP W. PENNINGTON has begun an administrative residency at Harrisburg Hospital, Harrisburg, Pennsylvania. STU EDELMAN, currently a resident in psychiatry at McLean Hospital in Belmont, Massachusetts, is looking forward to his February vacation when he and his wife, Leslie, will travel in South America. GEORGE D. McCLELLAND, who was released from the Air Force two years early, is now employed at Data General Corporation, Southboro, Massachusetts as controller, international operations. A son was born to STEPHENS. RAUH on December 4, 1972-Neil Townsend Rauh . . ' RICH'ARD R. SCOVILLE .flaS15een a featling specialist at the Upper Cape Cod Regional Vocational-Technical School for the past four years. He has a new home and resides in Pocasset, Cape Cod, Massachusetts. EDWARD F. GEORGE, JR. is now associated with the law firm of Wasserman & Salter in Boston. He recently spent an evening with DAN KAPLAN '69 who is with Liberty Mutual in Boston.


Mr. Frederick A. Vyn 508 W. End Ave. New York, NY 10024

JOHN W. RICE is currently teaching algebra and geometry at Berwick Academy in South Berwick, Maine. Since leaving school, JOHN F. LEVY has spent two years working for Zayre Corporation. He is presently completing his second year at Harvard Business School. LAWRENCE 0 . SPAULDING, JR. was admitted to the Massachusetts Bar in December, 1972, and is currently working in the general practice of law in Orleans, Massachusetts. Since his graduation from Wharton with a MBA in 1971, JOHN H. STEVENS has been living in Managua, Nicaragua where he was married. John has been working with the Banco Central as a management consultant, but, since the tragedy of the recent earthquake, his plans are uncertain. FREDERICK W. PRELLE JR., representative of the Hartford Agency office of Connecticut General Life Insurance Co., has qualified for the Vice President's Seminar. The honor recognizes leading life insurance producers who have established outstanding records of production and service to clients during their first 18 months with the company. ANDREW H. MASSIE JR. completed his MBA at Stanford University in June, 1972. He is currently employed by the Provident National Bank in Philadelphia in investment management. Andrew's address is 8114 Eastern Ave., Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. SCOTT N. KING recently passed the Massachusetts Bar Exam and is a practicing attorney with Moseph G. Bramberg in Boston. He was married this past summer to Marcia Fein, formerly of Hartford, and they are currently residing in Framingham. R. DIEDRICH AUGUST is in his fourth year at Eaglebrook School as an English teacher and assistant director of placement. He is also the coordinator of the 50th Anniversary at that school. More significant, perhaps, are occasional stints at the piano of , a local euphoriam

emporium. He is also doing some writing on the side, but says he is still an unknown.


Mr. Peter N. Campell 350 Earlston Dr. , N.E. Atlanta, GA 30328

ROBERT K. KA YNOR has been selected by Bishop Fredrick B. Wolf as Postulant for Holy Orders from the Diocese of Maine. Robert will be entering Episcopal Theological School in Cambridge, Massachusetts in the fall of 1973. DOUGLAS R. BOYNTON has been elected constable of Monhegan Island, Maine. He is also the captain of an off-shore lobster boat, the "Freeda B." DAVID B. RICHARDS has been elected to the position of budget officer of the Community National Bank, Framingham, Massachusetts. David joined the bank last June and has been working in the Control Division of the bank. In his new position, he will be responsible for preparation and control of the financial budgeting of the Bank. ROBERT P. BERARDINO is presently a social worker with the Massac husetts Department of Mental Health. Among his vario us activities, Bob is serving with a problem-solving team in Seekonk, Massachusetts, working with retarded adolescents and their families at Paul Dever State School, Taunton, Massachusetts, and with his wife, Martha is involved with Cambridge Model Cities citizen planning council. In their travels, the Berardinos have come in contact with SCOTT and Leslie SUTTON, KEVIN ANDERSON, JENNIE POOL, LEN and Helen MOZZI, MIKE PENNELL, TATE PRESTON, CHIEF KUBICEK, STAN and Carol KOSLOSKI, and RUSTY and Sue MOODY. The Rev. Deacon SCOTT MICHAEL DONAHUE of St. Andrew's Abbey, South Newbury, Massachusetts, was ordained to the priesthood at Daniel Marsh Chapel, Boston University. He is now assigned to the Oratory of St. Margaret in Boston. LAWRENCE A. FOX will be graduating from Harvard Law School this June. After taking the New York bar exam, he will become associated with the law firm of Willkie, Parr and Gallagher at the Chase Manhattan Plaza, New York City. PETER LANDON had joined the faculty of Western New England College as an instructor in marketing, economics in the Master Business Administration Program. Peter's current position is vice president and director of marketing at Valley Bank in Springfield, Massachusetts. DAVID B. RICHARDS has been elected budget officer of Community National Bank in Framingham, Massachusetts. CHUCK WRIGHT and his wife, Jenny, have moved back to Michigan after spending 10 months in New England as a tennis professional. Their new address is 69 Mapleton Road, Grosse Pointe, Michigan 48236. MICHAEL CHAMISH is completing a masters in rehabilitation counseling at the University of Connecticut. ROY MCCORD studies at Rochester Polytechnic Institute to complete a masters in engineering. An International Fellow this year, CURTIS SHAW is completing his program at Columbia Law School. Upon graduation, he will work for the law firm Mudge, Rose, Guthrie, and Alexander. At homecoming, he saw GLENN GAMBER, DAVID RICHARDS, and MICHAEL SABOTKA. RICHARD WYLAND graduates from General Theological Seminary in June. He plans to teach in a prep scliool in the East. MARC ATKINSON works for Standard Brands. Formerly stationed in Springfield, he gained experience at the market level. Recently he was transferred to New York City to become a products supervisor. RICHARD HEINZ teaches in Hartford's public school system. He is the proud father of two children, a boy and a girl. JOSEPH MARYESKI returned from the Peace Corps in November to enlist in the U.S. Air Force.


Mr. Jeffrey Kupperman 5521 South Galvez New Orleans, Louisiana 70125 Anyone who would like to see his or her name in print will either have to spread rumors far enough to reach me in New Orleans, or simply send me a postcard with relevant news. Anyone who doesn't really care will still be able to reap much emotional enjoyment and pleasure out of reading about what the others are up to, I guess. Pvt. MICHAEL DOWNS completed basic combat training at Fort Dix, New Jersey, and is now spending four months active duty in the Army Reserves. Upon the completion of his performance of his social conscience, Mike will again be unemployed. MARK HASLETT is studying architecture at the Boston Center. TOM TAMANEY is attending law school at Georgetown.

ROBERT D'AGOSTINO, DEAN HAMER and many others are studying medicine. Bob is in F armington at the University of Connecticut, Dean is at Harvard, and the others are at others. PETER GRANT is off the Trinity mailing list by his own request. (All the news that's fit to print!) QUENTIN KEITH and his wife, the former KATHY McKAY, are living in Mansfield, Massachusetts. JEFFREY MEADE, a management intern for GSA, U.S. Government, is living with none other than his wife, an elementary school teacher, in Arlington, Massachusetts. BAYARD FIECHTER is with the Provident Bank in Philadelphia. JAY (BE ACHBALL) GOODWIN is skiing-and-being in Aspen, Colorado, near where he recently purchased 80 acres of land on which he plans to live with Margie Fleming after they are married in May. Congratualtions, Beachie! CHARLIE YEAGER is doing quite well as a second-year student at LSU Law School. DICK WALKER is attending law school at Temple. DOUG SNYDER is working for International Harvester in Boston. ELI ROBERTSON, PHIL NELSON and HAM CLARK are, of course, sailing the International Waterway to the Caribbean. BOB PASS is now an assistant manager for a drug store chain in Philadelphia. HARVEY ZENDT says he has "settled down for awhile," and is coaching wrestling at Penn Charter High School and teaching at Roman Catholic High School in Philadelphia, "the toughest Catholic school in the city ." I will close on a sad note by informing everyone who doesn't already know that GEORGE COYLE died while scuba diving last summer.

group concerned with the preservation of natural resources in the North and South Rivers area . HOWARD J. COUGHLIN MA '68 will be teaching a course in creative reading at Eastern Connecticut State College Extension Division. He is returning to Eastern's evening faculty after a year's leave of absence. WILLIAM P. FERRIS MA '70 is currently finishing course work and exams on his Ph.D in communication and rhetoric at RPI in Troy, Ne w York, while on sabbatical from Longmeadow High School. He and his wife, Ann-Marie, just returned from a three-week sojourn to Europe and will resume residence with their two children at 67 Elmwood Avenue in Longmeadow, Massachusetts. RUTH RIPLEY BUTLER MA '43 is currently associate professor of mathematics at Fitchburg State College and living in Franklin, Massachusetts. She has three children. PETER A. AMRAM MA '69 has been to chairman of the classics promoted department at Lincoln School in Providence, Rhode Island. JOSEPH R. CURRY MA '65 recieved an Ed.D from the University of Massachusetts in May of 1972. He became headmaster of Cushing Academy in Ashburnham, Massachusetts on July I, 1972. H. ALLEN GREER MA ' 71 is a teacher of literature at East Catholic High School. He is also chairman of religious education for St. John Fisher in Marlborough. THEODORE S. FORMICA MA '70 is pursuing an educational career with the Buckingham School of Cambridge, Massachusetts.

MASTERS NEWS NOTES JAMES R. GUILD MA '63 has announced that he is a candidate for the Board of Health in the March town election in Marshfield, Massachusetts. He is president of the North and South Rivers Watershed Association, a regional


HUBERT E. SAUNDERS MA received an Ed.D from the University of Massachusetts in December of 1972. Presently he is the principal of Turner Falls, Massachusetts Junior High School. He and his wife, Gail, have three children.


WILLIAM WINTON TUCKER, 1903 William W. Tucker, a member of the Class of 1903, died in Syracuse, New York, on January 24, 1973 at the age of 95. He was associated with real estate and became the secretary of the Onondaga County Public Works Commission in Syracuse. While at Trinity, he was the manager of the freshman tennis team and was a member of the Mandolin and Glee Clubs. He is survived by three daughters, six grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. 路

His work as a correspondent has appeared in a number of anthologies and he had been working on an art history of London. In recent years, Mr. Burke had been a consultant with the London public relations firm, Frank O'Shanohun Associates. Mr. Burke is survived by his widow, Helena Malinowska Burke, four children, Susan, Kate, Lucy and Patrick, and a sister, Miss Mary C. Burke of New York City .

ROBERT SCANLON DUNBAR, 1950 CYRIL BATHURST JUDGE, 1910 Cyril B. Judge, a member of the Class of 1910, died on January 15, 1973 at the age of 83 in Newport, Rhode Island. Mr. Judge taught English and mathematics at St. George's School in 1910. He later taught at Harvard and at the U.S. Naval Academy during World War II. A navy veteran of both world wars, he retired as a captain. He was a member of Trinity Church in Newport and of the Newport Reading Room, the Redwood Library, the Newport Country Club, the Spouting Rock Beach Association and the Clambake Club. He was also a member of the University Club of New York City and several clubs in Palm Beach, Florida. While at Trinity, he was a member of Psi Upsilon. He is survived by a brother, Hubert A. Judge of Larchmont, New York.

BERNARD DONALD BURKE, 1936 B. Donald Burke, for 25 years a correspondent and bureau chief with Life Magazine, died January 18, 1973 in London, England after a short illness. He was 58. A native of Waterbury, Connecticut, Mr. Burke was graduated from Trinity in 1936. While an undergraduate, he was a member of Delta Kappa Epsilon and the swimming team. His career with Time-Life began at the inception of Life Magazine in 193 7. He was named a Nieman Fellow at Harvard in 1941. During World War II, Mr. Burke was a correspondent in the Pacific and later covered the Arab-Israeli War, the Berlin air-lift and the Suez invasion. He headed Life's bureaus in Cairo, Athens, London and Rome.

Robert S. Dunbar, a member of the Class of 1950, died at his home in West Hartford on January 29, 1973 at the age of 47 . He was vice president of Mercer & Dunbar and Dunbar Guard Security Inc. He helped develop a female security force, the Guardettes, which was employed at Bradley International Airport and the Wethersfield branch of Society for Savings. He had been a teacher at Hartford's Northwest Jones School and also taught Indian and underprivileged children in Idaho. He was a member of the New York Athletic Club, the University Club of Hartford, the Waterbury Club, the Officers Club and the Veterans of Foreign Wars Post in Branford . While at Trinity, Mr. Dunbar was a member of Alpha Delta Phi. 路 He leaves his parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Dunbar of West Hartford.

RAYMOND VERNON GREENLEE, 1960 Raymond V. Greenlee died December 7, 1972 at the age of 34 in Valencia, California. He was a member of the Class of 1960. A former resident of Nutley, New Jersey, he was active in the Junior Chamber of Commerce on both local and state levels. In 196 8, he was elected "Outstanding Jaycee of the Year" in New Jersey. He was later made a national Jaycee Senator, the highest honor within the Junior Chamber of Commerce. He was also active in church and youth organizations in both New Jersey and California. He held the position of associate auditor of the Western home office of the Prudential Insurance Company of America. He is survived by his widow, and his sons, Raymond II, Jeffrey, and Michael.

Page 8

Winter Sports Report; Cagers Rip Wes 88-56 Trinity's varsity basketball team broke out of a midseason slump with a rousing 88-56 upset victory over archrival Wesleyan. Although the Bants had managed a 64-61 victory over the Cardinals in the season's opener, Trin had been unable to get back on track after a five week Christmas layoff and had suffered defeats to Middlebury (78-72), Union (67-55) , and Williams ( 69-66) with its sole victory of the New Year coming against the Coast Guard ( 63-57). The Wesleyan game found the Bants with only three victories in 10 decisions but a new fast-breaking offense installed by Coach Robie Shults, and led by a pair of exciting freshmen, produced Trin's finest performance to date. Frosh Wayne Sokolosky, who hails from Branford, Conn. , and Jacksonville , Florida's Othar Burks combined for 30 points in the first half to give Trin a 48-25 lead at intermission. Trin was never behind, leading 26-9 after the first ten minutes. Sokolosky poured in 24 points for the winners while Burks added 17 points to give this frosh duo a total of 41 points for the evening. Trin narrowly missed pulling out a victory against Williams a few days earlier after fighting back from a 10-point deficit midway in the second half. Down 36-46, Trin outscored the Ephmen 13-2 over a four minute span to take a 49-48 lead but neither team was able to mount more

than a two-point lead until the end of the game. Trailing 68-64 with only twelve seconds left, co-captain Keith Klevan popped in a field goal but a Williams free throw left the final score at 69-66. Junior forward Nat Williams led the squad in scoring against the Baystaters with 24 points and holds the team's leading scoring average with a 19.8 points per game average. VARSITY SWIMMING The highlight of the swimming season this winter was a come-from-behind 57-56 win over Union College. The Bants, who have won only three of eight duel meets, scored seven points in the last race of the day- the 400 yd. freestyle relay-to edge the Dutchmen as seniors Dave Brown and Charlie Mack and freshmen Steve Cecil and Mike O'Brien turned in the winning performance. Trin's other victories have come against Tufts (61-48) and Holy Cross (82-29) with its most recent defeats coming against the Coast Guard and MIT by identical 66-47 scores. Senior Charlie Mack has regularly taken first place honors in the 50 yd. and 100 yd. freestyle events and is the team's top scorer with Captain Dave Brown and junior Ted Stehle close behind. A newcomer to the Trin swimming team, Barbara Clark '76 , became the first woman to compete on a former all-male

ON THE DISTAFF SIDE- Trinity freshman Barbara Clark is the swimming team's first woman member. In her first collegiate competition she placed third in diving in a dual meet against Coast Guard. athletic team at Trinity when she placed third out of six competitors in diving in a meet with the Coast Guard Academy on February 6. VARSITY SQUASH After dropping five of its first six matches, Trin's varsity squash team rallied to take six of seven contests in round-robin play on consecutive weekends. In the first event, the Bants swept Bowdoin, Hobart and Wesleyan to take the John A. Mason Trophy. Senior Gary Plagenhoef won all 路three of his matches playing at the top spot for Trinity. Against Wesleyan, Trin not only defeated the Cardinals 9-0 but won each of the nine individual matches 3-0. The following weekend, the racquetmen traveled to Middletown and won three of four matches losing only to Cornell (5-4) and defeating Wesleyan (9-0), Franklin and Marshall ( 6-3), and Stony Brook (6-3). WOMEN'S SQUASH The women's squash team has become one of the nation's top collegiate teams after only two years of competition. Trin coeds have put together nine consecutive wins over two seasons and hold victories this winter against Vassar, Yale, Connecticut College, Smith, and Radcliffe. In the Howe Cup, held at Yale, Jan. 26-28, the Trinity "A" team composed of

the squad's top five competitors, led by Dusty McAdoo '74 and Karen Kahn '73, defeated four opponents-Dartmouth, Yale , Vassar, and U. Penn. - before losing to Princeton in the final. Trin's "B" won its division defeating opponents from the same five schools. Coming up is the U.S. Women's Intercollegiate Squash Racquets Association Championships at Wesleyan, March 2-4. Both Kahn and McAdoo reached the quarter-finals of the national championships held at Trinity last winter. This year's tourney director is Trinity coach, Jane Millspaugh. . HOCKEY With the season half over, Trinity's hockey club is holding its record just above the .500 mark with a 5-4-1 mark. The Bants have recorded two wins since the Christmas break over Fairfield (13-2) and Bentley (4-1), losses to Holy Cross (10-7) and New Haven (3-1), and managed an overtime tie against the Yale J.V.'s(4-4). Junior George Finkensteadt fired in two goals and Chris Wyle '74 and Jeff Ford '75 chipped one apiece in the Yale game while Goalie Charles Norris put in an outstanding performance making 51 saves. Freshman Jim Lenhan is the team's top goal scorer with eight and is tied with soph Mark Cleary in the team scoring lead with 18 points each.


WINNERS AGAIN-Nicholas B. Mason (left) presents varsity squash captain Mal MacColl '73 with the John A. Mason Trophy. The Bants captured the trophy for a third straight year by sweeping the three opponents: Wesleyan (9-0), Hobart (6-3), and Bowdoin (6-3).

The class of 1976 is quickly establishing itself as perhaps one of the finest group of athletes to come to campus in recent years. Last fall the freshman football team recorded an undefeat ed season and the soccer squad turned in a 6-2 mark. This winter's basketball and squash teams have a combined 14-3 record. The racquetmen have a good chance to become Trinity's first undefeated squash team on either the freshman or varsity level. Whitney Cook's racquetmen have trounced all seven opponents this season, in eluding identical 8-1 scores against Yale , Amherst and Wesleyan. The team has an abundance of talent illustrated by the fact that the seven top-seeded players on the team are all undefeated in match play. Leading the group is Charlie Stewart of Pittsburgh, Pa. followed by: Hobie Porter (Villanova, Pa.), Mal Owen (Brooklyn, N.Y.), Tim Cross (East Sandwich, Mass .), John Gates (Lake Forest, Ill.), Mike Moffit (Mechanicsburg, Pa .), and Tom Shultz (Hanover, Pa.). Coach Bill Sferra has an equally fine

contingent of freshmen on the basketball court. His biggest problem, however, is that his top players seem to be moving up to the varsity one by one. Freshman Wayne Sokolosky is perhaps the most talented of the lot and has worn a varsity jersey since the start of the season. He is currently the second highest individual scorer on the varsity squad with a 14-point-per-game average. The frosh "lost" Othar Burks to the varsity after Christmas and the 6-1 guard has averaged nine points a game in his first five contests. Bo Pickard, a 6-3 center from East Greenwich Rhode Island, moved up just recently and added six points to Trin's 88-56 win over Wesleyan. The true measure of the frosh team's depth of talent is that a new team leader seems to appear every time the squad loses a player. The latest is guard Bobby Williams who has averaged 24 points per game and had a 36-point performance against Williams to his credit and a record shattering 49-point total against Wesleyan.