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National Alumni Association EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE OFFICERS President Senior Vice President Vice Presidents Alumni Fund Campus Activities Admissions Area Associations Public Relations Career Counseling Secretary-Treasurer

Robert N. Hunter '52, Glastonbury, Ct. Victor F. Keen '63, New York Robert C. Knox III '63, Ocean Beach, N.Y. Jeffrey J. Fox '67, Newington, Ct. James P. Whitters III '62, Boston Merrill A. Yavinsky '65, Washington, D.C. Wenda L. Harris '76, Boston Eugene Shen '76, New York Alfred Steel, Jr. '64, West Hartford

MEMBERS Joseph E. Colen, Jr. '61, Norristown, Pa. H. Scotte Gordon '78, Hartford Charles E. Gooley '75, Hartford James A. Finkelstein '74, Greenwich Susan Martin Haberlandt '71, Pittsburgh George P. Lynch, Jr. '61, Hartford B. Graeme Frazier III '57, Philadelphia Richard P. Morris '68, Philadelphia Athletic Advisory Committee Edward S. Ludorf '51, Hartford Raymond A. Montgomery '25, Woodbridge, Ct. Donald J. Viering '42, Simsbury, Ct.

Term Expires 1983 1983 1983

Alumni Trustees David R. Smith '52, Longmeadow, Ma. Karl E. Scheibe '59, Middletown, Ct. Edward A. Montgomery, Jr. '56, Pittsburgh Emily G.H. Sullivan '74, Hartford Marshall E. Blume '63, Villanova, Pa. Stanley J. Marcuss '63, Washington, D.C.

Term Expires 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987

Nominating Committee John C. Gunning '49, Hartford Wenda Harris '76, New York Norman C. Kayser '57, Hartford Peter Lowenstein '58, Riverside, Ct. William Vibert '52, Granby, Ct.

Term Expires 1982 1982 1983 1983 1983

BOARD OF FELLOWS Karen Jeffers '76, New York Michael Zoob '58, Boston Wade Close '54, Pittsburgh Charles Kurz II '67, Philadelphia Robert B. Stepto '66, New Haven Thelma Waterman '71, New London, Ct. Mary Jo Keating '74, Hartford William Kirtz '61, Boston Carolyn A. Pelzel '74, Hampstead, N.H. Charles E. Todd '64, New Britain, Ct. Dana M. Faulkner '76, Glastonbury, Ct. George P. Lynch, Jr. '61, Hartford

Term Expires 1981 1981 1982 1982 1982 1982 1983 1983 1983 1983 1984 1984

Vol. 12, No. 1(ISSN 01643983)

Editor: William L. Churchill Associate Editor: Kathleen Frederick '71 Assistant Editor: Roberta Jenckes Sports Editor: Nick Noble '80 Publications Assistant: Dolores D. Noonan Consulting Editor: J. Ronald Spencer '64


Frank M. Child III Professor of Biology

Gerald J. Hansen, Jr. '51 Director of Alumni & College Relations

DirkKuyk Associate Professor of English Articles

George Malcolm-Smith '25


Theodore T. Tansi '54

by Laurie A. O'Neill Teaching senior citizens in a new summer program at Trinity provides surprises and rewards for both teachers and students.

Susan E. Weisselberg '76


THE CURRICULUM REVIEW After a year~long look at the College curriculum, the faculty endorses the open approach to education instituted more than a decade ago.


Published by the Office of Public Relations, Trinity College, Hartford, Connecticut 06106. Issued four times a year: Fall, Winter, Spring and Summer. Second class postage paid at Hartford, Connecticut. The Trinity Reporter is mailed to alumni, parents, faculty, staff and friends of Trinity College without charge. All publication rights reserved and contents may be reproduced or reprinted only by written permission of the Editor. Opinions expressed are those of the editors and do not reflect the official position ofTrinity College.

REUNION 1981 Twenty classes descend on the campus to make the spring reunion the largest gathering of alumni in Trinity history.



Along the Walk Sports Quad Wrangles Class Notes In Memory Books

2 22 32 33

48 49 Cover: The traditional alumni parade down the Long

Photography by ]on Lester except as noted

Walk was one of the highlights of this year's reunion attended by more than 1,000 alumni and their families. For more on the four-day celebration see pages 24-31.

Along the Walk Along the Walk Along the Walk Along the Walk RETURN OF THE LEMON SQUEEZER


After more than a ten-year hiatus, Trinity's traditional symbol of class identity and school spirit - the lemon squeezer - was unveiled by College officials at Convocation ceremonies this fall. In one of his first official public acts as chief executive, President English presented the original, 1857 squeezer to a representative of the Class of 1982, with the stipulation that the relic be passed on to a successor class next spring. Until then, the lemon squeezer is in the safeke~ping of archivist Peter Knapp. Given the turbulent history of the lemon squeezer, it's no surprise that College officials want to keep an eye on it. The squeezer - a hinged, wooden apparatus used to make lemonade or planters punch - has been subjected to countless indignities over the last century-and-a-quarter. It has been stolen, tossed, lost, duplicated, and, in 1895, spirited away by a man on horseback, not to reappear for more than fifty years. The lemon squeezer originated with the Class of 1857 who voted to bestow it upon "that Class, still in college, whose aggregate excellence in scholarship, moral character and the qualities requisite to popularity was the highest." The first winner was the Class of 1859. After '61 and '63 were awarded the squeezer, the conviction took hold that only odd-numbered classes were to be so honored. When '63 overlooked the large and popular class of 1864 in favor of the current sophomores, members of the two even-numbered classes disrupted Class Day exercises and tried to steal the squeezer. Through the combined efforts of '63, '65, the faculty, and local police, the melee was squashed, but a tradition of "bad sportsmanship" been established. For several decades in the 1870s1890s, the squeezer passed on in orderly fashion. The famous 1895 heist occurred when a shunned class, that of 1896, swiped the squeezer from the speakers' desk at Class Day exercises, carried it through the corridors of Northam Towers, and tossed


ORIGINAL LEMON SQUEEZER made a dramatic appearance at Opening Convocation this fall. College Archivist Peter }. Knapp '65 displays the ap路 propriately cushioned relic to the audience as President English looks on.

it out a window to a horseman who was waiting below. Though worn-looking lemon squeezers continued to be awarded on subsequent Class Days, the suspicion was strong that there were now several squeezers in existence. It was not until 1948 that Arthur Humphries '04 came forth with the legendary lemon squeezer, which was then pilfered from the library in 1952 and the Chapel in 1954. In 1969, Mount Archer '55 surrendered the original to members of his class, who presented it to President Lockwood at the annual alumni association lun路 cheon. That paddle-shaped apparatus

had not been seen by the public until President English offered it to the Class of 1982 in September. According to Peter Knapp, the College archives now contain "a number" of lemon squeezers, including the one that is supposed to be the original. Knapp had even numbered the squeezers, according to age, and was fairly confident that he had the whole matter settled until John Nolan '29 showed up in his office some weeks ago. Nolan had read about the revival of the lemon squeezer tradition in the Hartford Courant, and decided to come forth with the half-squeezer he had kept

Along the Walk Along the Walk Along the Walk Along the Walk since 1928. That squeezer, which Knapp conjectures is part of squeezer number 3, had been torn apart in a spirited battle between members of the classes of '29 and '30 in 1928. The late RobertS. Morris '16 faithfully chronicled the details of the lemon squeezer legend in articles which appeared in Trinity alumni magazines in 1952 and 1969. It remains to be seen whether the Class of 1982 will add another exciting chapter to that story.

MELLON GRANTS COLLEGE $300,000 Trinity has received a $300,000 grant from The Andrew W. Mellon Foundation to help sustain and renew the College humanities faculty in the coming decade. The grant, one of a group of" 1980s Funds" given to leading private research universities and a limited number of colleges, is intended to counteract pressures that could either discourage talented men and women from entering the academic world, or force others to leave the field. These forces include a continuing contraction of the academic job market, imbalances in the agestructure of faculties and in tenure commitment, and delays in retirements made likely by new retirement legislation. Educators believe these problems, combined with inflation and steady or declining enrollments, will tend to limit the number of job openings and possibilities for promotion during the 1980s. In the Foundation's view, this will "seriously weaken a capital resource not easily rebuilt." The grant to Trinity will be used to provide money especially for appointing or promoting junior or intermediate-level faculty in the humanities in anticipation of retirements now expected in the late 1980s (before the retirements take place); for helping junior faculty to gain further background in their fields; and for assisting senior faculty members who wish to take early retirement or reduce their teaching obligations. The College is expected to invest the fund for a high rate of return, and spend

both principal and interest over a tenyear period. Thus, the grant should generate about $55,000 a year for these purposes. According to former Trinity president Theodore D. Lockwood, who was instrumental in getting the Foundation's support, "This grant is an excellent example of the way a private foundation can use its funds creatively to counter troublesome trends in higher education. With colleges and universities struggling against inflation and unable to encourage younger faculty, it is important to take steps now to develop that next generation of scholars who will be our senior faculty members in the 1990s. Indeed, without the Foundation's help, some of our next generation of teachers might be lost."

ANNUAL FUND BREAKS RECORD After a record-breaking performance last year of $827,524, the Annual Fund goal for 1981-82 has been set at $900,000, according to Edward A. Montgomery '56, chairman of this , . year s campatgn. "Last year, forty percent of our alumni contributed to the campaign, along with friends, parents and corporate givers. If we can increase the participation by all these groups this year," Montgomery said, "we should go well over our goal. With a superb effort, we could even achieve the $1 million mark for the first time in Trinity history." Leadership for this year's campaign was announced at the Fourth Annual Class Agents Conference, held on the campus in September. Those participating and their goals are as follows: Robert C. Knox III '63, Alumni Fund ($650,000); Gail Winslow Ginsburgh, mother of Carolyn '82 and Ann '83, Parents Fund ($110,000); Donald G. Conrad, executive vice president of Aetna Life & Casualty, Friends of Trinity Fund ($60,000); Leonard E. Greenberg '48, chairman of Coleco Industries, Inc., Business & Industry Associates ($80,000). Also named to top fund posts were: Peter A. Hoffman '61 who will head

the alumni Founders Society effort, and A. )ones Yorke IV, father of Bryan '82, who will chair the parents Founders Society. At the recent Class Agents Conference, the final tally for 1980-81 was announced by Frank W. Sherman, director of annual giving. Results were as follows: Alumni Fund - $589,672; Parents Fund- $101,925; Friends of Trinity Fund - $58,312; Business & Industry Associates- $77,615 . These gifts, when added to other contributions to the College, brought the giving total for the past year to $3,166,887.

NEW CHALLE.NGES FOR LOCKWOOD Former Trinity President Theodore D. Lockwood has been named to head the United World College of the Southwest, a new institution scheduled to open in September 1982 in Montezuma, New Mexico. He has also been appointed by the Association of American Colleges (AAC) to direct a three-year review of the baccalaureate degree in the United States. Lockwood's new post as director of the New Mexico college evolved out of his role as a consultant over the past year to Prince Charles of England, who serves as president of the United World Colleges. The idea for such institutions was originated by Lord Mountbatten, who envisioned the establishment of several colleges around the world designed to bring together young people from various countries. Students work intensively for two years preparing for an international baccalaureate degree, and engage in community activities and outdoor training. The first such college, Atlantic in Wales, began in 1962; Lester B. Pearson College of the Pacific in 1974; and Singapore in 1975. Students enter at the beginning of their senior year in high school and engage in a highly structured program of languages, social science, laboratory science, art and music. At the completion of the two-year program, graduates normally enter American universities as sophomores, or international universities as first-year candidates.


Along the Walk Along the Walk Along the Walk Along the Walk


According to Lockwood, the United World College of the Southwest will open in September 1982 with an enrollment of 100 students, 25 of whom will be Americans. Faculty will be drawn from many different countries and will number 15 at the outset. The site is at about 7,000 feet elevation on the e~stern slopes of the Rockies about an hour from Santa Fe. Facilities include a former hotel built by the Santa Fe Railroad at the turn of the century, and dormitories built by the Catholic Church when a seminary occupied the grougds. Funding for the new enterprise has been provided by Dr. Armand Hammer, chairman of Occidental Petroleum, a devoted supporter of international education. The Lockwoods plan to move to New Mexico this fall to begin preparations for the college's opening. On his second assignment, the study of the baccalaureate degree, Lockwood will be working with the AAC staff and a steering committee of nationally recognized figures in higher education. The study has three major purposes: to initiate discussion of the meaning and p~rpose of the B.A. degree and of the principles for structuring academic programs leading to such degrees; to identify the levels of knowledge, skills, and attitudes which should result from undergraduate study; and to develop guidelines for assessing the quality of these programs.

ernment and second prize in the Percival Wood Clement Prize Contest. Lynch, who this year completed a two-year term as president of the National Alumni Association, previously served the association as vice president for campus activities, senior vice president, and twice as reunion chairman. The Trinity Club of Hartford named him "Man of the Year" in 1978, and he was awarded an Alumni Medal for Excellence at reunion ceremonies this past June. Lynch is vice president and managing officer of United Investors Corp., a real estate service organized by the state's savings and loan association.


associate dean of admission at Amherst College, was named director of admissions at Trinity. Dietrich replaces W. Howie Muir '51, who announced last spring that he would resign in the fall, after seventeen years as director of admissions and twentysix years of consecutive service to the College. ~ Noting Muir's outstanding service to the College for more than a quarter-century, President James F. v English, Jr., said, "More than 70% of the College's living alumni were admitted during Howie Muir's long and distinguished career as director of admissions. His integrity and adherence to high standards have earned him the respect of all who have worked with him, and have contributed greatly to Trinity's quality and standing. We shall all miss him."

TWO FELLOWS APPOINTED Dana M. Faulkner '76 and George P. Lynch, Jr. '61 have been appointed to three-year terms on Trinity's Board of Fellows. The Board of Fellows is a committee of 12 alumni who serve in an advisory capacity to the trustees and College administration. Faulkner, who is senior research associate with The Futures Group in Glastonbury, CT, was formerly an actuarial analyst and, later, analyst in long-range strategic planning for the Travelers Insurance Companies in Hartford. As an undergraduate, she was elected to Pi Gamma Mu, and received the Ferguson Prize in Gov-

PROFESSOR EMERITUS J. Wendell Burger, left, was honored at a reception at the Trinity library recently, when the complete collection of the articles he has written during his professional career was presented for the library archives. Librarian Ralph Emerick, center, holds the bound volume of papers, while Richard B. Crawford, professor and chairman of biology, represents the depart路 ment at the presentation. Dr. Burger was holder of the J. Pierpont Morgan Chair of Biology at Trinity, and has published extensively on the experimental modification of sex cycles of fish, amphibia, reptiles and birds under research grants from the American Philosophical Society in Philadelphia. He joined the Trinity faculty in 1936 and headed the biology department from 1951 until his retirement in 1975. His son, James Burger, collected his father's articles and arranged to have them printed and bound for presentation to the library.

Along the Walk Along the Walk Along the Walk Along the Walk

Don Dietrich

Scotte Gordon '78

Over the summer, a thorougty, nation-wide search for a new admissions director was conducted, result- ing in Dietrich's appointment. Dietrich, 33, graduated from Amherst, magna cum laude, in 1't76, with a double major in sociology and anthropology. He holds a master's degree in education from Springfield College. A U.S. Navy veteran who served as a medical corpsman in Vietnam from 1968-1972, Dietrich was assistant to the dean of admiss ion at Springfield College in 1976-1977, and then joined the Amherst admissions staff as assistant dean. He became associate dean in July, 1980, with a broad range of responsibilities including coordination of the entire admissions program for freshmen and transfer students, as well as internal management of the admissions office. Commenting on the new appointment, Dean of the Faculty Andrew G. De Rocco said, "In Don Dietrich, we have a fully qualified and fully experienced person t6 provide both continuity and change in our admissions department, as appropriate. Don is respected by his peers in the admissions profession and extremely well thought of by counselling personnel in secondary sc hools. He comes to Trinity from an institution similar to ours, with an understanding of both our problems and our potential," Earlier in the fall, H. Scotte Gordon '78, was nafued assistant director of admissions. Gordon, a

member of Phi Beta Kappa and an American studies major at Trinity, returned to the College after three years of admissions work at Massachusetts' Wheaton College. There, she was responsible for managing admiss ions inquiries and applications for the New England region, was in charge of foreign admissions, and co-supervised the transfer applicant pool. Gordon contributed substantially to the development of an extensive alumnae recruiting network at Wheaton. She has been a member of the executive committee' of the National Alumni Association at Trinity since 1980. Dietrich and Gordon join adm issions office veterans Larry Dow '72, assoc iate director; Reggie Kennedy, assista nt director and coordinator of minority recruitment, and George Sutherland '73, assista nt director.

FACULTY APPOINTMENTS AND PROMOTIONS The academic ranks were enriched this fall with the addition of seven full-time faculty. The following persons were appointed to continuing positions: WILLIAM BUTOS, assistant professor of economics. A graduate路 of Brooklyn College, he is completing his doctorate at Pennsylvania State University. He has taught at Penn

State and at Millersville State College. He has been a planning analyst, and the director of Neighborhood Education Services in Lancaster, Pa. JOHN SMITH, artist-in-residence in studio arts. He earned his B.F.A. from the University of Iowa, his M.A. from Northern Illinois University, and his M.F.A. in sculpture from Pennsylvania State University. He has had exhibits of his work at the Iowa Art Museum, Chateau Pourtales in France, Kleiningersheim Schloss in Germany, the University of Wisconsin, Penn State University, the University of Iowa, and Northern Illinois University. The following persons are full-time visiting faculty for the 1981-82 academic year: R. N. BHARGAVA, visiting professor of economics. He earned his master's degree and doctorate from the University of Allahabad in India, and taught at Banaras Hindu University from 1962-1977. He has been a visiting professor at a number of American universities, including the University of Colorado, Ohio University and the University of Missouri. Bhargava is the author of numerous publications in leading economic journals on price controls, taxation and public finance in India. THAIS MORGAN, visiting assistant professor of English. She is a Phi Beta Kappa graduate of Smith College and a doctoral candidate at Brown University. She is the author of several publications on pedagogical methods. RICHARD PAOLINO, instructor in physics. A graduate of Seton Hall University, he is a doctoral candidate at the University of Connecticut. He is the author of several articles on the magnetic properties of alloys. RICHARD RAND, visiting associate professor of English. A graduate of Harvard, he earned his doctorate at the City University of New York. He has taught at the State University of New York at Stony Brook and Hunter College. Rand is the author of articles on Philip Roth, Edgar Allen Poe, Jacques Derrida and Samuel Taylor Coleridge, as well as several reviews. ROW AN RIFKIN, visiting associate professor of engineering. He is a grad-


Along the Walk Along the Walk Along the Walk Along the Wall<


uate of City College of New York, earned his master's degree at Harvard and his doctorate at the Polytechnic Institute of Brooklyn. He has been a member of the technical staffs at Bell Laboratories, and National Cash Register, has worked as a solar energy consultant for the state of Connecticut, and has taught at T unxis Community College and the Polytechnic Institute of Brooklyn. The Committee on Appointments and Promotions announced the following actions last summer: LESLIE DESMANGLES has been awarded academic tenure and will be associate professor of religion and intercultural studies effective September, 1982. Desmangles, a native of Haiti, graduated from Eastern College and has his doctorate from Temple University. He is the author of numerous articles in anthropology and Near Eastern religions. KARL HABERLANDT has been promoted to professor of psychology. Haberlandt, a graduate of the Free Universitat in West Berlin and Yale University, was recently awarded two major grants by the National Science Foundation to support his research in reading and cognition. KENNETH LLOYD-JONES has been awarded academic tenure and the rank of associate professor of modern languages. He earned his undergraduate degree and doctorate from the University of Wales and has taught at the University of Maryland. He is the author of numerous articles on French literature. ROBIN SHEPPARD has been promoted to assistant professor of physical education. A graduate of Trenton State College, she has a master's degree from Trinity. Sheppard coaches the field hockey team, women's lacrosse, and is an assistant swimming coach, in addition to teaching courses in physical education. DIANE ZANNONI has been awarded academic tenure and will be associate professor of economics, effective September, 1982. A graduate of Villanova, she earned her doctorate at the State University of New York at Stony Brook. She was a visiting professor at Williams College in the spring of 1979. Zannoni is the author of several articles on monetary theory.

ALUMNI ELECT NEW OFFICERS The new officers of the National Alumni Association are already hard at work planning a variety of activities for the coming year. Under the leadership of Association President Robert N. Hunter '52, vice president for urban investments at the Connecticut Mutual Life Insurance Company, the executive committee plans to build on the successful programs initiated recently by out-going president, George P. Lynch, Jr. '61. Hunter will be aided in his duties by Senior Vice President Victor F. Keen '63 of New York City, who has been active in alumni affairs, most recently as vice president for admissions on the executive committee. Serving as vice presidents for the coming year are the following alumni: Admissions -James P. Whitters III '62, Boston; Alumni Fund - Robert C. Knox III '63, Ocean Beach, NY; Area Associations - Merrill A. Yavinsky '65, Washington, D:C.;

Campus Activities -Jeffrey J. Fox '67, Avon, CT; Career CounselingEugene Y. C. Shen '76, New York; Public Relations - Wenda L. Harris '76, Boston. Alfred Steel, Jr. '64 of West Hartford was elected to the post of secretary-treasurer. In addition to the officers, the following members were elected to the executive committee: Joseph E. Colen, Jr. '61, Norristown, PA; H. Scotte Gordon '78, Hartford; Charles E. Gooley '75, Hartford; James A. Finkelstein '74, Greenwich; Susan Martin Haberlandt '71, Pittsburgh; George P. Lynch, Jr. '61, Hartford; B. Graeme Frazier III '57, Philadelphia; and Richard P. Morris, '68, Philadelphia. Offfcers are elected for one-year terms; members for two years.

' ADMINISTRATIVE APPOINTMENTS The following individuals have joined the Trinity administration in recent months: PAULA CHU-RICHARDSON,

CELEBRATING 25 YEARS AT TRINITY this year are (l. to r.): Marjorie Butcher, professor of mathematics; Robert Lindsay, professor of physics; Carl Hansen, associate professor of modern languages; and Glenn Weaver, professor of history. Each was presented with a College chair in commemoration of the long years of service.

Along the Walk Along the Walk Along the Walk Along the Walk assistant dean of students. A graduate of Earlham College with a B.A. degree in English literature, and the University of Connecticut where she earned an M.A. in counseling, ChuRichardson counselled students previously in a university mental health clinic, and in a dormitory setting. PATRICIA MILLER, coordinator of the Women's Center. Miller has her B.A. degree in English from the College of Wooster and her M.A. in English from the University of Connecticut. At UConn, she has been a teaching assistant in the department of English and an instructor in the Women's Center. Most recently she served as lecturer in women's studies and field placement coordinator for women's studies, administering Women's Semester, an intensive internship program. SARAH PASS ELL, assistant to the director of development. A 1978 graduate of Yale, Passell comes to Trinity from the Yale University development office, where she was research coordinator. MARCIA PHELAN, comptroller. Phelan has her B.S. degree in accounting from Bentley College and is currently completing requirements for the C.P.A. designation. She comes to Trinity from the Hartford firm of Ernst and Whinney, where she was senior auditor. JAMES POHL, technical director, Austin Arts Center. Pohl has his undergraduate degree from the University of Connecticut and his M.F.A. in technical direction from UConn. Previously, he worked for Connecticut Public Television, building scenery, and for the Nutmeg Summer Playhouse, serving last summer as technical director. STEPHEN WOLFF, assistant reference librarian. Wolff has his B.A. degree from St. Mary's College in California, a master of arts in the teaching of English from the University of Nevada at Reno, and a master of arts in library science from Simmons College. Previously, he worked at the Baker Library of the Harvard Business School and was general reference librarian at the Connecticut State Library. In addition, the following administrators have been promoted:

PRISCILLA DAVIS, assistant to the athletic director. She attended Hillyer College (now the University of Hartford) and joined Trinity in 1946 in the Treasurer's office. She was the College's first faculty secretary in the early 1950s, and most recently was the secretary in math and physics. ROBERT PEDEMONTI, treasurer and director of finance. In this new position, Pedemonti will be responsible for oversight of all business operations of the College, in charge of endowment, long-range planning, special studies and analyses. He is a 1960 Phi Beta Kappa graduate of Trinity, earning his M.A. from Trinity in 1971. He has been employed by the College since 1968 and was named treasurer in 1974. MARY PROUT, benefits and employment coordinator, personnel department. Prout earned her B.A. and M.A. degrees from St. Joseph College and was an elementary school teacher and administrative analyst for the Division of Aging in Hartford before joining the Trinity staff in 1978. Previously she was personnel assistant at the College. ALAN SAUER, business manager and budget director. Sauer has a B.S. degree in accounting from the University of Connecticut and is a certified public accountant. He is currently working on his master's degree in public administration from the University of Hartford. He joined the College in 1975 and has been serving as business manager and chief accountant. His new responsibilities will include coordination of the budget, conducting all of the contracts and negotiations of the College, and the daily investing of money into securities. ANNE ZART ARIAN, director of financial aid. Zartarian has her B.A. and M.A. degrees from the University of Pennsylvania and a Ph.D. in classics from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. She has taught classes at Trinity, and was assistant cataloger in the library before being named assistant director of financial aid in 1979. She was promoted to associate director of financial aid a year ago.

LARGE FRESHMAN CLASS ENROLLS The Class of 1985 has arrived, somewhat larger than usual in number- 464, to be exact- but, otherwise very typical of Trinity classes in recent years. Now fully in residence, the freshman class counts 248 men and 216 women in its ranks - drawn from 3024 applicants, compared with 3031 a year ago. Eight percent of the freshmen, 35 students, are alumni children, which is exactly the same percentage as in the Class of '84. There are also 22 siblings of alumni and current undergraduates in the freshmen class. Scholastically, the entering freshmen posted virtually the same SAT verbal and mathematics medians as the Class of '84. Rank in class continues strong, with 51 percent of the frosh from public schools in the top tenth of their high school class and 83 percent in the top fifth. Since many of the private school students are not ranked, they are not included in this figure. Sixty percent of the students in the Class of '85 comes from public schools, compared with 65 percent last year, and 40 percent is from independent secondary schools. Geographically, the freshmen come from 26 states plus the District of Columbia, Puerto Rico and four foreign countries (India, Japan, Libya, and West Germany). In addition, seven students in the class are U.S. citizens who were living abroad before entering Trinity. Once again, Connecticut is the leading home state for freshmen, with 120 Nutmeggers in residence. Other high ranking states, in order, are Massachusetts, with 85, New York, 62, and New Jersey, 39. Interestingly, California has increased its showing, with 13 students in the Class of '85, compared with 9 enrolled last year. Enrollment of minority students continues to offer a less encouraging picture. Of 134 applications submitted by Black, Asian and Hispanic applicants, 80 students received offers of admission, but only 15' elected to enroll this fall. When asked their areas of interest


Along the Walk Along the Walk Along the Walk Along the Walk garqens. Arrangements for interment in the garden are made through his office. Individuals wishing to make such plans as part of their wills should also speak to Chaplain T ull. The service of interment and the officiating clergy are the selection of the persons planning the interment. Ashes are placed directly into the ground of the garden; on a stone plaque in the north porch of the Chapel will be carved the names, life dates, and, where appropriate, Trinity year and/ or office of the deceased. A one-time fee of $150 along with the actual cost of carving the names and dates on the stone plaque are charged for the use of the garden.



CELTIC CROSS, which was carved this summer on the north wall of the Chapel, marks the location of the Memorial Garden. for study at Trinity, 22 percent of the entering class mentioned the humanities; 23 percent, the social sciences; 28 percent, math and science; and 27 percent, undecided.

MEMORIAL GARDEN IS ESTABLISHED Over the summer, the College acquired a new point of interest on the north side of the Chapel - a Celtic cross carved on the Chapel wall, which marks the place of the Trinity College Memorial Garden. Planned by Chaplain Alan T ull, in response to inquiries from several individuals, the garden is set aside for the placing of ashes after cremation of members of the College. As in the

case of other special services provided by the Chapel, memb~rs are considered to be students, faculty, staff, alumni, trustees, their immediate families and such other persons who by reason of their association with Trinity would be recognized by the President of the College. Plantings for the garden are currently being designed. The cross on the Chapel wall and its Latin inscription, "In sure and certain hope," were given in memory of former College Trustee Seymour Smith '34 by members of his family . He is buried there, and the cross was formally dedicated in a ceremony on August 22nd, the date of his birth. Chaplain T ull notes that a number of churches have similar memorial

Recipients of the Holland Scholarships for the current academic year have been announced. They are: Daniel D . Cave '82 of Clinton, CT; Mark J. Bronsky '83 of Binghamton, NY; and Ian A. McFarland '84 of Marlborough, CT. The Holland Scholarships are awarded annually to the highest ranking members of the senior, junior and sophomore classes based on their academic records for the preceding year. The full-tuition scholarships are funded from a bequest by Mrs. Frances J. Holland, the daughter of the founder of the College, Bishop Brownell. An economics major, Cave has been active in student government, chairman of the Connecticut Independent Student Coalition and a member of Pi Gamma Mu, the social science honor society. He has served as an instructor in the introductory economics course at Trinity, and in the Trinity Graduate Math Clinic. Bronsky is majoring in biology at Trinity, has been active in Hillel and a member of the Tripod staff. Last summer he was a research assistant for a biology professor at Trinity, and taught at Choate-Rosemary Hall School in their summer session. He has also been a teaching assistant in the physics department at ' the College. McFarland, who plans to major in classics, is a member of the Trinity

Along the Walk Along the Walk Along the Walk Along the Walk CAPITAL, ILLINOIS SCHOLARS CHOSEN

chapter of Amnesty International. In his freshman year, he was awarded the Frank Urban Memorial Prize for Excellence in Beginning Greek. He worked last summer in the Trinity library.

PUBLICATIONS WIN AWARDS The "Bantam Vacation" poster/flyer sent to all reunion classes last spring earned national honors recently, winning the top award in its category in a competition sponsored by the National School Public Relations Association. . A total of 1282 publications was entered in the contest from 350 schools and 179 colleges. The Trinity entry was designed by freelance artist, Jill Coykendall Calloway and written by William L. Churchill, director of public relations at the College. In another competition, Nick Noble, sports information director, received a citation for excellence from the College Sports Information Directors of America for a football program cover. In the category, Best Cover Design, Trinity's program was judged best in the nation for small colleges.

NEW DEPARTMENT HEADS SELECTED Four departments and programs have new chairmen this year. Dr. Robert Battis, professor of economics, has been appointed chairman of the economics department for a three-year term. A graduate of Rutgers, he earned his doctorate from New York University. Before coming to Trinity in 1959, he taught at Muhlenberg College, Lehigh University and Lafayette College. Battis' academic specialties are socialism and comparative economic systems. He has traveled widely in the Soviet Union, Eastern Europe and China. Battis was a member of the board of education in Wethersfield, Connecticut, for nine years. John Chatfield is acting director of the American studies program for one year, replacing Dr. Eugene E. Leach, who is on sabbatical. Chatfield, a

Trinity graduate, is a doctoral candidate in history at Columbia University. He was chairman of the history department at the Watkinson School in West Hartford from 197178, and has taught courses in history and American studies at Trinity since 1976. Chatfield writes book reviews regularly for The National Review. Dr. Leslie Desmangles, assistant professor of religion and intercultural studies, has been named director of the intercultural studies program for a three-year term. Desmangles has done field research in Haiti, the West Indies, France and Africa. In 1980, he was awarded a National Endowment for the Humanities summer grant to study the cultural dynamics between African religions and Christianity in the New World. Dr. Gerald Moshell, assistant professor of music, has been appointed director of the music program for a one-year term. A graduate of Pomona College with a doctorate from Yale, Moshell is choral director of Trinity's Concert Choir. His primary performing and scholarly interests are in musical theatre, particularly the works of Stravinsky, Sondheim, Strauss, and Sullivan.'

Capital Area Scholarships have been awarded to nine students from Greater Hartford who began their studies at Trinity this fall. Presented for the twenty-second consecutive year, the scholarships have a value of more than $100,000 over the next four years. This year's total of nine recipients is the highest number awarded in the last several years; in 1980, for example, Capital Area Scholarships were awarded to five students. This year's Capital Area scholars are: Frederick Andreoli of East Hartford, a graduate of Penney High School; Lisa Bakanas of Bolton, East Catholic High School; Louise Conway of Hartford, Bulkeley High School; Therese Fayette of Hartford, Hartford Public High School; Matthew George of West Hartford, Conard High School; Deanna Landry of Bloomfield, Bloomfield High School; Courtland Sears III of Manchester, Manchester High School; Carol Terry of Hartford, Hartford Public High School; and Kirsten VonMoltke of Hartford, Bulkeley High School. The Capital Area scholars rank in the top ten percent of their graduating classes and have been active in extracurricular activities. Trinity awards them financial aid for the full amount of their estimated need. Six outstanding students trom Illinois have been awarded grants under the Scholarships for Illinois Residents program. The amounts of the scholarships, renewable each year, vary with the financial need of each student. Illinois Scholars in the Class of '85 are: Janice Bosco of Oak Park, a graduate of Oak Park & River Forest High School; Martin Brenner of Evanston, Evanston Township High School East; Michael McGowan of Bloomington, University High School; John Muntean of Fairview Heights, Belleville Township High School; Barbara Siebel of Rockford, West High School; and Michael Zikovich of Granite City, Granite City High School South.




ELDERHOSTELERS enjoy a chamber music concert in the Trinity Chapel


don't believe in God," the student told her teacher after a class on religion and society. "I just want you to know." The remark took the professor, an Episcopal priest, by surprise. "I don't know a single undergraduate who would say t~at to me," he later said. The student, who was in her 70's, was a participant in a six-year-old nationwide program that is new to Trinity College this summer. Called Elderhostel, it offers low-cost non-credit courses and room and board to persons 60 or older or to those whose spouses are. Teaching elderly students has provided more than a few surprises for the Trinity faculty members involved in the program. "They speak from the heart and have a large storehouse of eyewitness knowledge," said Frank G. Kirkpatrick, an associate professor of religion. Unlike his current undergraduate students, who, he said, are "pretty reticent and reluctant to share their feelings in class," the elderhostelers are "uninhibited and eager to say what they think." "They are so active, questioning and fun in class," added Borden W. Painter, Jr., a history professor and coordinator of Elderhostel for Trinity. "It'll be hard going back to the younger kids." Though a formal education is not a prerequisite to attending Elderhostel, many participants have college backgrounds and some hold advanced degrees. "My worst fear," said Dr. Kirkpatrick, "wasn't that my lectures would go over the students' heads, but that I would face my first class, make a statement and someone in the group will have written a book on the subject and correct me." ¡ He had a taste of such a situation when one day, while conducting his class, he unwittingly referred to "the late" Norman Vincent Peale. Several gray and white heads began shaking vigorously in protest, and a dozen hands shot up. Acceptance into Elderhostel, which this summer is being offered on 406 United States college, university and independent secondary school campuses, including nine in Connecticut, is based on availability of space. Each program lasts one week and is limited to 30 or 40 students. Some host institutions schedule sessions all summer long. Others, like Trinity, offer the programs for three or four weeks. The national educational program for adults was founded in 1975 by Martin P. Knowlton of Portland, Me., a teacher and administrator.

Tuition for three classes, plus room and board, is $140 a week in the continental United States and $ 150 in Alaska and Hawaii. A limited scholarship fund is available. The fee is set -by Elderhostel Inc., a nonprofit, taxexempt organization based in Boston. It has a board of directors and a coordinator in each state and is supported in part by corporate and foundation donors. Prospective participants list a first choice of campus and two alternate selections. States that are popular vacation spots and that are along major travel routes tend to draw more interest, as do larger, prestigious schools like Yale and Williams. The popularity of Elderhostel is growing 40,000 participants are expected this year, twice as many as last yearand competition for the more popular campuses is keen, said Dr. Painter. "It's almost as bad as undergraduate admissions," he said. A few elderhostelers at Trinity said that Yale had been their first choice. "But we really like it here and would certainly come back," said Melvyn B. Myers of Roslyn, L.I., who was enrolled in the program with his wife, Virginia. In a recent group of Trinity hostelers, most seemed to view the program as an intellectual and social adventure, rather than as a vacation. Erich Laury and his wife, both retired psychiatrists from Germany who now live in Fort Lee, N.J., were enthusiastic about the three courses being offered one recent week: Religion and Society in Tension, Personalities of the Reformation, and Charles Dickens. "We came here to learn about something other than medicine," said Dr. Laury. "To us, this program is food for the spirit." Concern that Elderhostel is becoming too popular was expressed by one participant. In 1978, the program was offered in 20 states by 120 institutions and drew 7,000 hostelers. By last summer, the numbers had increased to SO states, 315 institutions and 20,000 participants. "If there are too many disappointed people who can't get into the schools of their choice, the joy of Elderhostel will be lost," Mr. Myers said. Programs run from Sunday night to Saturday morning, and some participants travel from campus to campus for a number of weeks. They can take courses ranging from beekeeping to solar energy, which are taught by members of the institutions' regular faculty. Courses are sometimes geared to the area where they are

offered. Hostelers can study biofeedback, fitness fads and film criticism in California, examine volcanos and coral reefs in Hawaii, discuss maritime law in Maine and go backpacking in Oregon. Courses are different at each school and titles are often appealingly worded. "My Grandchild Is a Whiz Kid" includes hints on how to provide a stimulating environment for "the little ones in your life." Each campus offers hostelers the use of its facilities and a variety of extracurricular activities. Tuesday is wine and cheese night at Trinity, there is a picnic supper on Wednesday and a carillon concert is held weekly. Free tickets are available to Summerstage, a professional summer theater in residence at Trinity's Austin Arts Center. Prospective participants are informed by the Elderhostel catalogue that they will live "simply" in unairconditioned school dormitories and must be willing to room with another hosteler. ,Meals "that may not be up to gourmet standards" are shared in cafeterias with other students and faculty members. Day students are admitted to some programs, but commuting is discouraged because Elderhostel is intended as a combination of hosteling and intellectual stimulation. Dr. Painter assigned Trinity's elderhostelers, whose ages ranged during a recent week from 62 to 89, to the college's newest dormitory because it is easily accessible and has an elevator. A refrigerator is provided for participants primarily for the storage of medications, though some hostelers conceded that their principle concern was having ice to make afternoon cocktails. There is no television, "because I wanted to avoid any arguments about switching channels," Dr. Painter said. Though there are no prerequisites or required homework for the classes, and no grades, tests or credits given, attendance is high and the students regard their courses seriously, taking copious notes and constantly raising their hands to ask questions or volunteer answers or opinions. "In what year did Dickens write Oliver Twist?" asked one student of John W. Dando, a professor of English at the college. While Mr. Dando paused to recollect t-he date, another student called out the correct answer. "That's the worst part of Elderhostel," Mr. Dando chided the class. "You're all such smart alecks." â&#x20AC;˘ Š 1981 by The New York Times Company. Reprinted by permission.


The Curriculum Review Faculty endorses Trinity's open curriculum. Introduction: The Obligations Of Freedom When the faculty decided, in the Spring of 1980, to empower an Ad Hoc committee to review the curriculum for the first time since 1969, the opportunity for a formal institutional evaluation of the structure within which education takes place at the College was created. The general sentiment was that the Open Curriculum had been functioning well for the past eleven years, and the call for a review could not be said to stem from any widespread sense of dissatisfaction. It was, nevertheless, the conviction of the Curriculum Committee, in seeking the faculty's approval, that a reappraisal of the operating assumptions and of the means of implementation of the curriculum was timely. By its subsequent discussion and decision, the faculty has endorsed this confiction and provided a valuable opportunity for the examination, debate and enhancement of all that is most central to the College's purposes. In the field of higher education, as in so many others, the late sixties and early seventies saw the vigorous and sometimes violent questioning of structures and values in which previous generations had found worth. The traditional aims of a liberal arts education generally retained the academy's loyalty, but the means by which those aims were met were, in some cases, substantially altered. The call was to make of the educational process not only a formalized endeavor by which universally agreed-upon segments of "knowledge" were imparted to the student, but also a more personalized undertaking whereby individual tastes and talents were fostered, in the belief that each student's uniqueness was to be brought to flower through the educational process. In keeping with this outlook, the Open Curriculum abandoned every requirement for graduation except for the acquisition of thirty-six credits and the completion of a major, thereby uneq~_livocally placing primary responsibility for successful study on the student's own shoulders. Hope was placed in such strategies as advising, the Freshman Seminar Program, Guideline Courses and College Courses for encouraging the student to branch out and explore, "to become intelligently self-motivated" as the College Bulletin has it, as well as for controlling the risks of immoderate or premature concentration.

Thus the animating spirit of the Open Curriculum was securely in place. It celebrates the belief that it is the College's proper function to place students in situations where they must make choices and where they must expect to live with the consequences of their choices; it further speaks to the conviction that to nurture the student's capacity for self-reliance is not only prudent, and in fact warranted by experience, but an essential part of the mission of the College. The ambitions, the interests and to some degree the preparation of today's student are in many respects quite different from what they were in the sixties. Inevitably reflecting and responding to changes in society at large, the typical Trinity student now seeks, alongside and in some cases in preference to a liberal education as conventionally understood, a preprofessional or career-oriented dimension to the curriculum. The code work, "relevance," which the sixties took to signify "having validity in the context of an individual's values," remains an important part of our vocabulary, but it has now been redefined to mean "having practical applicability in the context of a student's career aspirations." The Ad Hoc committee thus saw its charge as essentially two-fold: firstly, to determine whether the Open Curriculum remained as inherently deserving of support as it had seemed to its proponents; and secondly, to judge if changes since its introduction had affected its capacity to respond to today's needs, and whether it needed to be modified to accommodate those changes. These two lines of inquiry involved in the first instance extensive consultations with all interested groups - teachers (both those who had come to the College since the present curriculum was introduced and those who had worked with its predecessor), department chairmen and program directors, senior administrators, undergraduates, alumni (by means of a questionnaire), directors of the Freshman Seminar Program, the director of admissions, the authors of the position papers commissioned by President Lockwood in the Spring of 1980, and a number of experts in the field of curricular evaluation and development from beyond the College. The criteria by which the success of something as broadly conceived as "the curriculum" can be measured are necessarily elusive; it is apparent, however, that primary among these criteria is the


''The Open Curriculum celebrates the belief that it is the College's proper function to place students in situations where they must make choices ... and live with the consequences of those choices."


extent to which those most affected by the curriculum perceive it as successful. A large part of the committee's time was thus spent in determining the assessment of the curriculum on the part of both faculty and students. The question remains as to whether there is a single, institutionally unified understanding of the curriculum, or whether, in fact, the curriculum gains the bulk of its support from the multiplicity of ways in which it can be interpreted. Nevertheless, as an outcome of its consultations, the committee can report that there is substantial enthusiasm for the curriculum as it currently stands, that this enthusiasm is to be found among all the groups met with, and that any effort to revert to the older, more structured curriculum would enjoy little support among the various constituencies. This is not to say, of course, that our discussions have failed to identify problematic issues and areas of the curriculum that call for attention. The analysis of these problems along with an exploration of the options discussed will be found in the body of this report. But it remains worthy of note here that what might have appeared as simple tolerance, or even indifference, as long as the curriculum remained unexamined in its totality, has proved upon detailed and systematic review to be essentially conviction and commitment on a wide scale. It must be emphasized, however, that the committee viewed this consultation, and its subsequent reporting of it, as only part - and perhaps the lesser part - of its work. Numerous and lengthy discussions were undertaken within the committee itself, in order not only to bring out the members' concerns and criticisms but also to lead the committee to a number of precise formulations of ways in which the problems that had been identified might be dealt with. It was unanimously felt that formal review of the curriculum should be a continuing, dynamic process, rather than something that happens on an ad hoc basis, and that some of the problems under discussion might have been alleviated had an explicit review mechanism been an original part of the 1969 curriculum. In this context, the committee gave much thought to the role of the standing Curriculum Committee, at the same time as that body itself undertook a major review of its structure and functions. In sum, the committee reaffirms the Open Curriculum, placing as it does final responsibility on the undergraduates themselves for the shape and content of their individual academic programs, and believes that it will continue to attract imaginative and

able students eager to take full advantage of the options open to them. The vision that led to the introduction of the Open Curriculum has not been betrayed, and it is significant that newer faculty, who played no part in the debate surrounding its inception, are among its most eloquent and capable advocates, alongside the older faculty whose efforts have translated the concept into practice. Even in the face of society's current preoccupations with the "practical" and vocational dimensions of education, the Open Curriculum remains an honest and realistic framework in which to exercise the minds and imaginations of the young people who come to us. Its flexibility encourages the determined traveller, the adventurous risk-taker and the wanderer still seeking a path, by the provision of guide-posts rather than fences and tracks. At the same time, it is difficult to imagine a better preparation for life after graduation than the systematic exposure to a curriculum that invites the student to make decisions, and to analyze and evaluate the criteria by which those decisions are made. Far from being a starry-eyed hold-over from the more easy-going values of a decade or so ago, the Open Curriculum remains a strong and practically directed apprenticeship for the world our students will inherit - and create. The keynote to its validity is, in essence, its limitless capacity for challenge. The committee .realizes that to reaffirm the Open Curriculum is to go against contemporary trends. Many of the institutions which turned away from conventional curricula in the late sixties have, in the course of recent appraisals, felt the need to return to something of a more structured nature. It can be expected that Trinity's adherence to the Open Curriculum will stand as an increasingly distinctive feature of the College. This should not be lost sight of at a time when the future of many liberal arts colleges is no longer merely a subject of hypothetical debate. As an essay entitled "Admissions in the Eighties" in the Spring 1981 issue of the Trinity Reporter has it: "In the face of market strictures ... each institution must begin to define more clearly its 'distinctiveness,' that peculiar combination of attributes which differentiates it from its competitors. The halo effect of being 'one of those selective little colleges in New England' will no longer be sufficiently effective or persuasive." Independently of such economic criteria, however, the committee firmly believes that the curriculum is inherently valuable in that it affirms the conviction that freedom is a vital part of the liberal education; indeed, that alone will justify its retention in the eyes of many. The committee has nevertheless come to sense that if there is one single aspect of the Open Curriculum that bears substantial questioning, it is to be found at the intersection of this freedom and the capacity for challenge. In what is perhaps an inevitable development, as theory has passed into practice, the very multiplicity of understandings alluded to earlier has to some extent blurred our understanding of what that freedom entails. For some students, the cu'r riculum is a good one not for


what it frees them to study, but for what it frees them from having to study. Among some members of the faculty, it finds favor on account of the obligations it avoids - concern for non-major forms of study, for example, or commitment to advising- as well as for what it enables. Curricular innovation and teaching excellence are crucial to the success of the Open Curriculum, and if they are not perceived on all sides as having the highest institutional priority, an important part of the curriculum's potential remains unfulfilled. While freedom, by its nature, encompasses the right to make choices that might not gain universal support, the committee nevertheless wishes to point out that what might be termed "negative freedom" is a danger that has not always been avoided under the Open Curriculum. To steer us away from the risks of this "negative freedom" is then one of the greatest of the challenges that the curriculum puts before us. All members of the College community must develop a sense of responsibility for the curriculum that stresses not only the freedoms that it entails but also the obligations that such freedoms carry with them. Each of the parties to the contract must, as in any free association, be willing to give up certain freedoms in order to secure others. To work with an Open Curriculum in a liberal arts college carries with it obligations that are different from those that characterize

" it affirms the conviction that freedom is a vital part of the liberal education.'' a community college or a university. The commitment to the liberal arts entails the obligation to be broadly educated, and this obligation transcends the need to specialize in a given field; nowhere does this manifest itself more clearly than in the tensions that exist between the major and the non-major areas of study, and in the attempt to resolve these tensions lies the greatest challenges to the College community. Faculty and students share the responsibility of giving up a measure of unconstrained freedom in favor of teaching and developing certain habits of mind (as opposed to certain knowledge) seen as basic to the survival of the liberal arts, habits of mind that induce connections among the various bodies of knowledge themselves as well as between knowledge and outside experience. In its turn, the Administration has a major obligation to encourage and sustain the efforts of individuals to enhance the liberal arts commitment to what might be termed "responsible freedom" and to make of that concept the lodestar of both curricular and faculty development. The obligations of the freedom allowed by the Open Curriculum call for a concerted, institution-


wide understanding of the College's purposes, and, if not for a policy, then at least for a consensus that avoids curricular drift by the provision of purposeful direction. "Much learning does not teach understanding." The words of Heraclitus, as valid today as they were some twenty-five centuries ago, remind us that it is fundamental to a liberal education that the accumulation of knowledge is nothing without the wisdom to use that knowledge well. The Open Curriculum is a strong and sound framework within which to impart and acquire that wisdom: it calls for the exercise of responsible freedom, in the conviction that growth in learning and excellence in teaching are best achieved when they are self-chosen, selfformulated and self-motivated. If nothing else, it is the hope of the committee that curricular review will henceforth be seen as a means of continuing to energize that conviction, and of strengthening the College's commitment to it. For these reasons, we must do more to live up to the curriculum's capacity for challenge - challenge both for the student and for the teacher. The danger of complacency inevitably lurks behind any successful enterprise, and the committee believes it is important to stress the curriculum's potential for major challenges that bring teacher and student to thresholds of uncertainty, committing intellectual capacities to the full without necessarily having the comfortable reassurance of ultimate success to fall back on. The purpose is not to humiliate or defeat, of course, but to teach how to handle risk, to show in a practical manner that valid inquiry cannot always be predicated on guaranteed outcomes, and to demonstrate to the student that to seek can be as rewarding as to find. Risk and challenge are a large part of life, and it is proper that our curriculum reflect this by the appropriate engagement of the energies of both teacher and student. In this way, the committee believes that the Open Curriculum can continue to develop toward the best of its potentialities.

Review and Recommendations BREADTH AND COHERENCE: INTELLECTUAL LITERACY Diversity of knowledge and breadth of perspective are the essence of liberal learning and the necessary concomitant of the specialized competency of the major. Furthermore, a liberal education should explore "the connections among fields of knowledge and between knowledge and its uses." Consistent with its fundamental position that the Open Curriculum with its free choice of electives remains the educational model most amenable to the intellectual outlook and aspirations of Trinity faculty and students, the committee has pondered the challenge to both parties to exercise this freedom responsibly - to the students in choosing electives, and to the faculty in deciding what to teach and how - in the successful pursuit of breadth, coherence, and applicability of knowledge.

Hits flexibility encourages the determined traveller, the adventurous risk .. taker and the wanderer still seeking a path, by the provision of guide .. posts rather than fences and tracks." The committee is convinced that this challenge can be met through a renewed commitment to the wide range of curricular options provided by the Open Curriculum, including Freshman Seminars, College Courses, Guideline Courses, Independent Study, Intensive Study, and Open Semester. This is not to say that nothing need chq.nge. In the most productive options, change has already occurred, while for others that have fallen into disuse or lacked a fair trial, revitalization or replacement is required. The committee has given particular consideration to the following:

Freshman Seminar One of the most successful curricular options, not least for the advisory role of the instructor in most students' freshman and sophomore years, the Freshman Seminar has evolved into quite a different creature from its prototype. It is now more structured and used as an opportunity for improving communications skills, but there is an increasing tendency for the seminars to approximate conventional departmental offerings. The committee therefore recommends reaffirmation of those aspects of the Freshman Seminar Program that promote awareness of the academic opportunities of the Open Curriculum, emphasize method in learning as well as content, encourage the individual student's personal growth, and permit faculty to experiment with approaches and subject matter different from those which characterize their regular departmental courses. In fact, there has been enthusiasm among members of the committee for making a parallel offering available to seniors as a unique culminating experience outside the major.

Independent Study Another feature of the 1969 curriculum that has undergone a remarkable revision is Independent Study - including Open Semester and the Individualized Interdisciplinary Major - originally devised to offer special opportunities to study outside, as well as within, the area of concentration. In its original form it survives mostly as a departmental option for advanced majors, and a recent study by Professor Kirkland suggests the need for stimulation of broader participation by both faculty and students. On the other hand, internships, especially as redefined by recent Faculty action, and other external programs provide a variety of new options for majors and non-majors alike. Individual Interdisciplinary Majors as such attract an average of four students a year, and this sort of interest is

further served by various interdisciplinary programs instituted since 1969: American Studies, Biochemistry, Comparative Literature, Computer Coordinate, Intercultural Studies, and Urban and Environmental Studies.

Intensive Study Conceived as an opportunity to permit groups of students to pursue a particular topic or related topics for a semester under the direction of an individual instructor (or to take concurrently three courses and an integrating seminar supervised by the instructors in the courses), the Intensive Study option depended on the isolated interest of a few faculty members. These experiments, all but forgotten by the late seventies, have recently been revived on a more or less regu lar basis by individual faculty who have found the Barbieri Center/Rome Campus a congenial and productive setting for such a unique experience in integrated learning. Perhaps more would be undertaken under similar conditions of encouragement and support.

Guideline Courses The fate of Guideline Courses has been one of almost total neglect. In order to assure a student's knowledge and competence in a variety of academic fields, the Faculty established four Guideline Areas to be used by student and adviser in planning the non-major course of study. The four, which intentionally overlapped departmental boundaries and the traditional division of the Faculty into Humanities, Arts, Natural Science and Social Sciences were: a. Language and Other Symbolic Systems b. Man's Interaction with the Natural World

c. Man's Social Institutions d. Forms of Culture Existing departmental offerings could be designated as Guideline Courses, but the 1969 Curriculum Revision Committee specifically urged the creation of new courses of a non-traditional, interdisciplinary or mutlidisciplinary sort, designed to serve the nonspecialist. In fact, in its final report several topics were suggested for each area. In 1970-71, the Bulletin included a list of suggested courses comprised for the most part of departmental lower level and prerequisite offerings. But even this table was not printed thereafter, and by 197 3 an independent study indicated that although Trinity students continued to elect a broad distribution of non-major courses, the Guideline Areas were not being observed. The situation at present is much the same. Departmental listings abound in courses available to non-majors, but few departments provide electives specifically for non-majors, and only one designates Guideline Courses by name. On the other hand, although the elimination of basic distribution requirements in 1969 resulted in an average increase of only about three courses per student in the major area (of the total 36 required for graduation), analysis of student records for the subsequent decade by the President's office indicates that this additional concentration has been matched by a corresponding decrease in the number of courses taken by students of the humanities and the arts in mathematics and the natural sciences. This finding would seem to support the common perception among faculty consulted by the committee that humanities and arts majors tend to be scientifically "illiterate," but there is also evidence for deficiency in exposure to the arts on the part of students of mathematics, the natural sciences, and the social sciences - and to the social



sciences on the part of students of mathematics, the natural sciences, and the arts. Thus, it seems appropriate for the Faculty to consider whether the Guideline Areas should be revived - either in their old form or under some new guise - and promoted, in accordance with their original rationale: first, as an acceptable general context within which student and adviser can plan a coherent and comprehensive program of study in the non-major area, and, second, as an opportunity for faculty, individually and in cooperative ventures, to demonstrate to students the ways in which their professional interests and personal attachments are bound up with a larger world of human culture, science and technology, and social and political institutions. Guideline Courses (or their replacements) might, then, represent a special outreach to stimulate and inform an intelligent non-professional audience. Ideally, many would be interdisciplinary or multidisciplinary ventures focusing on subjects of mutual interest, viewed from different intellectual perspectives. Alternatively, "clusters" or related sequences of courses might be developed. The standing Curriculum Committee seems the obvious instrument for effecting such a review and defining appropriate guidelines - whatever their name and nature - to assist in planning coh erent and comprehensive study outside the major. The principal advocacy of these standards might then be assigned to the Committee on Advising, whose creation is recommended elsewhere in this report.

College Courses These offerings were to be "extraordinary nondepartmental courses, reflecting the current scholarly interests" of a faculty member - which could range beyond his or her professional academic discipline or a timely "response to student interest in subjects which are not encompassed within the traditional departmental categories." Overall, an average of six or more has been offered each year, but since 1977, due to departmental staffing needs, College Courses have been taught almost exclusively by the College Professors and members of the Administration. This regrettable development raises the general question of the extent to which structural considerations should be allowed to impair the proper functioning of the curriculum to which we as a Faculty are committed. 路 A nagging concern that has persisted in much of the committee's discussions is whether, short of imposing requirements or quotas, efforts at curricular innovation, or even renovation, will be received with sufficient enthusiasm on the part of students so as to make the necessary investment of time and energy worthwhile. Our best basis for judgment is the demonstrated success of those curricular options of the 1969 reform that have received strong and tangible administrative support. Only su-ch assistance that takes the form of a budgeted allocation of time and money can ensure constant maintenance and renewal of a curriculum

so challenging to faculty and students alike. Likewise, there is a need of support (perhaps from funds such as those provided by the Hewlett-Mellon grant) for faculty development and special recognition of enterprising curricular initiatives.

Recommendation # 1 Moved, that the Faculty charge the standing Curriculum Committee to undertake more regular and systematic curricular review and to examine the various academic opportunities available under the curricular reform of 1969 with a view to reaffirming those that are healthy, revitalizing those that deserve assistance, and replacing or abandoning those that do not.

BREADTH AND COHERENCE: ADVISING In reaffirming Trinity's Open Curriculum the committee recognizes that "a free elective curriculum is most successful when coupled with judicious faculty advising." (Bulletin, 1980-81, p. 10) We believe that the use of freshman seminar instructors as advisers to students during their first two years at Trinity has worked well and is based on the sound principle that good "advising is most apt to occur when the student and the adviser can develop a close working relationship." (Idem.) We also understand that no system of advising is better than those charged with the responsibility of dispensing the advice. It is clear that most Trinity faculty members discharge their responsibilities as advisers conscientiously and skillfully, but evidence also suggests that the burden falls unevenly. A faculty member who teaches a freshman seminar for two or three consecutive years, for example, quickly acquires twenty-five or thirty advisees and thus faces a dilemma: either to give less advice and undercut the system or to maintain a proper level of advice and take away from time spent on reading, research and preparation for teaching. Under these circumstances, it is all too easy to neglect advising students after the freshman year and to yield to the temptation to sign course cards tacked on the door without prior discussion. The committee concludes that although the current system is sound, it needs strengthening. With that in mind we recommend a faculty advising committee to supplement the work of individual advisers and to accept responsibility for regular and systematic review of the system at the College.

Recommendation #2 Moved that there be a faculty Committee on Advising to be appointed by the Dean of the Faculty from among those faculty volunteering for such service and to consist of six members representing the major academic divisions of the College: Arts, Humanities, Natural Sciences and Social Sciences; the Dear). of the Faculty or his designated representative would serve ex-officio. Terms of service and other matters of organization

HDiversity of knowledge and breadth of perspective are the essence of liberal learning ... " shall be determined by the Committee on Committees and reported to the faculty. The duties and responsibilities of the Advising Committee should include the following: (1) Working with all groups (administration, faculty, students) on matters pertaining to advising. (2) Reporting to the faculty on matters pertaining to advising and recommending changes in the advising system when needed. (3) Assisting with the registration of incoming freshmen in consultation with the adviser to the freshman class. (4) Assisting new faculty in learning how to advise effectively. (5) Reviewing student programs of study on a regular basis, with emphasis on the programs of rising juniors. Particular attention would be paid to the breadth and coherence of each rising junior's freshman-sophomore course of study. The review would lead, in some instances, to recommendations about electives which the student could take in the second two years to redress any imbalance or other deficiency which the committee had identified. The intent of such recommendations would not be to limit the students' freedom of choice. Rather, by raising questions and making suggestions about the relationship of the individual course of study to the purposes and animating spirit of liberal education, the committee would attempt to encourage a more thoughtful (and perhaps a more use of that freedom. (It is understood that in such cases the Committee would work closely with both adviser and student.)

BREADTH AND COHERENCE: THE MAJOR The prominent features of our Open Curriculum are student choice and the importance of the major. The committee recognizes and reaffirms the centrality of the major, which remains the only requirement mandated by the Open Curriculum. However, the committee strongly believes that student course selections in the major and beyond should achieve better breadth and coherence. In order to achieve these goals the committee recommends that departments be requested to define a "Cognate Area" consisting of courses in other departments, and to introduce a "Senior Exercise" within the major.

Cognate Area The committee considered two interpretations of the concept of breadth: breadth defined as "knowledge and competence in a variety of academic fields" (Bulletin, 1980-81, p. 12), which we have

termed "intellectual literacy," and breadth defined as p~ding a context for the student's major discipline through the study of related disciplines. These two views of breadth are of course complementary. This section deals with cognate areas which reflect the view of breadth as a means of gaining perspectives on the major discipline. The committee believes that the division of knowledge into disciplines stems from tradition rather than immutable principles. Disciplines are not isolated endeavors, but inherently related or cognate to each other. The history of the humanities and the sciences as well as the testimony of the Trinity faculty support the notion that different disciplines are related, and that developments in one discipline are inspired by influences from other, sometimes quite remote, disciplines. The history of ideas abounds with cases of such cross-fertilization. Reviewing Darwin's activities prior to the formulation of the Origin of Species, Stephen Jay Gould was "particularly struck by the absence of a deciding influence from (Darwin's) own field of biology. The immediate precipitators were a sociologist (Comte), an economist (Stewart), and a statistician (Quetelet)." Breadth of interest and, the ability to construct fruitful analogies among varying fields are vital ingredients of intellectual achievement. In order to foster linkages between our own and other disciplines, several departments in each of the major divisions at Trinity College already list cognate courses in other departments. The committee believes that students of all departments and programs could benefit from exposure to cognate areas. We believe that the designation of cognate areas by departments and programs is the best available mechanism to encourage students to make broader course selections. We take this view because the departmental structure at Trinity College is a strong one, partly as a result of the inevitable emphasis on depth and on departmental requirements. While the introduction of cognate areas by departments would not change the departmental structure, it would generate a greater degree of consultation and increased communication among departments.

Recommendation #3: Moved that each department and program identify cognate courses appropriate to the major and list them in the Bulletin. Departments and programs may choose to require specific courses, suggest a choice from a set of courses, or simply name departments and programs from which students may choose courses in consultation with their adviser.

Senior Exercise The committee has reviewed the nature of the senior year at Trinity College in the course of its discussions with faculty members and students. Several faculty members have observed that some students finish their major requirements prior to the senior year, and that many second-semester seniors



HBoth faculty and students suggest that the curriculum provide for a culminating or 'capstone' academic experience in the senior year.'' have little contact With their major department. Consequently, the senior year may not provide the opportunity for integrating the knowledge the student has acquired in the preceding semesters. Students, too, would like to see the structure of the senior year improved. Many seniors have said that they were looking for more shared academic experiences in their final year. Thus both faculty and students were suggesting that the curriculum provide for a culminating or "capstone" academic experience during the senior year. Indeed, many departments and programs already have such an academic senior exercise. Senior Exercises exist now in the form of Senior Seminars or Theses, which are intended to integrate various aspects of the discipline, and in the form of General Examinations designed to demonstrate mastery of the discipline.

Recommendation #4: Moved that each department and program require a Senior Exercise representing a culmination of the student's work in the major. Each department should fashion the Senior Exercise according to its own judgment, but the function of the exercise

would be the same, namely to ensure the integrity of the major and to enhance the prospects of coherence in the context of the major. Possible formats for the Senior Exercise would be Senior Seminars, General Examinations, Reading Courses, Theses, Laboratory Research, Senior Projects, Senior Essays, or a combination thereof.

Conclusion These recommendations deal with only a portion of the committee's work. Since our first meeting in April 1980, we have reviewed many parts of the curriculum, but we have not attempted to offer a report or recommendations on all of them. Some of these parts may need no immediate attention, or alternatively will require further review by the Curriculum Committee. We believe strongly that the faculty must continue to review and revise the curriculum on a regular basis in collaboration with the Curriculum Committee, whose proposed new structure and revised procedures, currently before the Committee on Committees, we fully endorse in the belief that they will enable it to maintain the Faculty's focus on the curriculum. The College ought to think of curriculum review and revision as a continuing process rather than as an occasional "special event." The committee did consider, however, some suggestions concerning the curriculum, which it decided not to act upon, but which it wishes to

"Curricular innovation and teaching excellence are crucial to the success of the Open Curriculum." mention in this report with the hope and expectation that they will be considered by the ¡ Curriculum Committee and other appropriate committees in the near future. Items of particular interest are as follows:

Double-Majors and Minors An increasing number of our students are expressing an interest in double majoring and this interest appears to be part of a national trend. At the same time, some faculty members have expressed a concern that the double major is an unwise course for many students, and have suggested instituting a formal "minor" which would allow students to identify on their transcripts programs of study outside the major. The committee decided not to make a recommendation on these matters, but believes that the issues and questions raised need attention.

Committees Our educational philosophy and program receive concrete expression from the decisions the College makes in the regular course of its life. In particular, the decisions of the Educational Policy Committee, the Appointments and Promotions Committee and the Curriculum Committee are of central importance in shaping the curriculum and the means of its implementation. We believe it is important that the policies of these committees be continuously reviewed and coordinated so that they are consistent with each other. The relationship of teaching and curricular development on the one hand and scholarly activity on the other must be carefully thought through and articulated, so that it is clearly understood by all.

Faculty Development The committee believes that a key to a healthy curriculum is a healthy faculty! Support in the form of released time and grants, for example, should be available to faculty p~rsuing scholarly work which will directly affect the curriculum. We b elieve that some of the Hewlett-Mellon funds, for example, could be used to assist faculty toward that end.

Catalogue . Catalogues may not rank among the masterpieces of literature, but they do convey essential information. Our Bulletin, like most others, is revised or changed piecemeal, according to changes in departments and programs. We believe an accurate, attractive and clear catalogue is important. It is, among other things, an important instrument for advising. We also believe that catalogue and other information sent to incoming freshmen need careful and continuing scrutiny.

We wish to point out that we have been mindful during our review of the curriculum's relationship to all of our students: past, present and future. Discussion with the director of admissions confirms, for example, that an open, free elective curriculum will continue to attract able students so long as the faculty itself remains convinced that this is the kind of curriculum through which we can do the most effective teaching. We also believe that it is important for the College to gain the views of alumni on the curriculum. The committee's summer subcommittee devised a very effective and useful questionnaire which was sent out to five classes (1965, 1968, 1971, 1974, 1977). The returns have only recently come in, and we think that they are compatible with the ideas and recommendations in this report. (In due course, once a full examination has been carried out, the results of this questionnaire will be made available to the faculty and other interested groups.) Furthermore, we believe that our contacts with alumni, both formal and informal, suggest a high degree of alumni interest in the College and a willingness to provide a constructive and helpful role in the review of the curriculum. Hence, the committee strongly urges that the faculty and the administration continue to solicit the alumni for their views on the curriculum. The committee wishes to stress, in conclusion, that its own enthusiastic endorsement of the Open Curriculum stems primarily neither from the fact of its approval by the majority of the alumni who have responded, nor from its role in the efforts of the Office of Admissions. Our most vivid impressions have come from the imaginative and creative exploitation of the curriculum's potential by its current practitioners, both faculty and students, and our review has sharpened our own understanding of the obligations and benefits it entails. The curriculum is, like all dynamic structures, a structure for accommodation, in which specialization must be in balance with educational breadth, practically directed study in balance with adventurous learning for its own sake, and the freedom to avoid certain endeavors in balance with the obligation to embark on others. Through the energies of all sections of the College community, the Open Curriculum is a success, and the committee does not feel hesitant in saying so. It is our hope that the discussion and implementation of this report will enhance the curriculum's potential for superior teaching and learning, and thereby the College's claim to excellence. â&#x20AC;˘

The foregoing report of the Ad Hoc Committee on Curriculum Review was approved by the Trinity facult y in the spring of 1981 , Membership on the Ad Hoc Committee included the following: Borden Painter, history, (chairman); ]ames Bradley, classics; Andrew De Rocco, dean of the facult y; Karl Haberlandt, psychology, (secretary); Thomas Hefferon '82; Kenneth Lloyd-Jones, modern languages; Michael Mahoney, fine arts; August Sapega, engineering; Robert Stewart, mathematics; Joseph Troiano '81; Ruth Watson '82.


Sports CREWS SHINE AT HENLEY-On June 20, 1981, after six weeks of double session practices, twenty-three members of the Trinity College crew team, along with two coaches and a host of supporters, departed for Henley-onthe-Thames in England. It was the sixth visit by Bantam crews to the century-and-a-half-old Henley Royal Regatta. This summer, however, was just a little bit different. Trinity was going to Henley as 1981 national small college champions. Three Trinity boats were scheduled to compete in the July 2-5 affair. The national gold medalist men's varsity lightweight eight was entered for the Thames Challenge Cup. A coxless four made up of lightweight and heavyweight spares was entered for the Visitors Cup. In one of the Regatta's two main

events - the Ladies Challenge Plate - Trinity's men's varsity heavyweight eight was entered for the sixth time. In 1976 Trinity won the Ladies Plate, while setting a Henley course record for that event. In the first round action, the lightweights defeated England's Manchester University by four lengths. In the Ladies Plate, the Trinity's heavies easily bested Lady Margaret B.C. to cap a winning day for the Bantams. The second round was not so fortunate for the Trinity lights. A boat from Thames R.C. beat them by four lengths, to knock the U.S. small college gold medalists out of the Thames Cup competition. The coxless four was defeated in the Visitors Cup as well. It was the Trinity varsity heavyweight boat that thrilled Trinity fans in second round action. Racing against Princeton, a boat which had defeated them twice during the regular 'season, Trinity edged out the Tigers by three-quarters of a length in an exciting finish. The next day saw the Bantam heavies put four lengths between themselves and Manchester University of England, in the quarterfinals of the Ladies Challenge Plate. So, for the fourth time in six trips to Henley, Trinity advanced to the final four of the Ladies Plate competition. It was their first time photo by Tom



FOR THE TWELFTH consecutive summer, Trinity hosted the National Youth Sports program, an NCAA-sponsored pro· gram in conjunction with the Federal Government, this past June and July. The NYSP was under the direction of Rick Hazelton, assistant professor of physical education.

in that elite quartet since their record-setting triumph in 1976. In the semi-finals it was the University of Washington, the eventual 1981 Ladies Plate champions, who edged out Trinity by one-and· a· third lengths in 7:27. Washington went on to upend Yale (the defending champs) in the finals . The trip to Henley capped an extremely successful season for head coach Norm Graf and the Trinity crew team. This fall they begin again, with boats entered in the Head of the Connecticut and Head of the Charles Regattas, in preparation for defense of their national small college title this spring.

women's intercollegiate squash, thereby earning AllAmerica laurels. John Meaney, co-captain of men's basketball, was named to the Third Academic AllAmerica team, while Karen Orczyk was Honorably Mentioned as a Freshman All-American in women's hoop. In the spring, senior Scott Growney earned All-America status in men's lacrosse. All but Growney return for the 1981-82 year, along with Pete Martin (Baseball All-American in 1979-80) and Drew Hastings and Steve Solik (Tennis AllAmericans in 79-80), to bring the number of AllAmericans at Trinity to nine in 1981-82, the largest single contingent of nationally recognized athletes at Trinity at one time.

SEVEN ALL.. AMERICANS IN 1980 .. 81 ==:===:===:===:===:===:===:===: AU'IUMN SEASONS UNDERWAY Last year (1979-80) we reported that five Trinity athletes had been named All-American at some level or other: a new record for a single year on the Summit. Well, that record didn't last too long. In 1980-81 seven Trinity All-Americans were recognized. In football, linebacker Bill Schaufler earned Third Team Division III All-America status, while offensive guard Steve LaFortune was Honorably Mentioned in the same selections. In the winter freshman swimmer Martha Belcher earned All-America honors at the nationals. Freshman Nina Porter came in second in the country in

By the time you read this, Trinity will be well into its fall sports season. Its football team, defending N .E. champs, had ten of eleven starters back on offense in September. The women's soccer team featured a strong blend of veterans and newcomers. Both women's tennis and field hockey were op· timistic about their young squads. Cross Country displayed surprising depth, while a record number turned out for waterpolo. The men's soccer team began to build for the future around a solid defense. The best of luck to all these teams. Full coverage in the next Reporter. •


Reunion 1981 Alumni return to the campus for a spring fling.



hey came back in record numbers - more than 1,000 alumni and their families returned to Trinity in June to celebrate the first spring reunion in more than a decade. With 20 reunion classes in attendance, the campus swarmed with activity during the four-day gathering. The diverse program, described as a ''Bantam Vacation,'' offered ingredients for every taste: intellectual stimulation, family recreation, gourmet meals, music and entertainment, and the renewal of fellowship with former classmates. For many alumni, the highlight of the weekend was the chance to return to the classroom to hear Trinity faculty lecture on such diverse topics as "Science and Society,)) "Russia Past and Present,)) philosophy, film and the liberal arts. Golf and tennis tournaments challenged the competitive spirits, while others were content to stroll the campus and seek out familiar faces and places. There was food for the palate as well as the spirit. The Half Century dinner on Thursday night was a notably festive occasion. The following evening, alumni gathered in the deepening shadows of the Quad for an old-fashioned New England clambake complete with lobster, steak, corn-on-thecob, steamers and strawberry shortcake. It was also a time for recognition and remembrance. Awards for alumni excellence and achievement, described in the following pages, highlighted the annual meeting of the Alumni Association. Other notable awards included: the Board of Fellows Bowl for class spirit and alumni fund support - the Class of 1956; the George C. Capen Trophy for outstanding Area Alumni Association - the Trinity Clubs of Cleveland and Washington, D.C.; the Jerome Kahn Award for the reunion class with the largest percentage at reunion - the Class of 1931; the Class of 1934 Trophy for the class with the best record in the Alumni Fund - the Class of 1930; and the Class of 1916 Trophy for the best record in the Alumni Fund of classes out ten years or less - the Class of 1971. Two alumni were recognized for coming the farthest to attend reunion: George Mannweiler '31 travelled from Washington state; David Tyler '56 trekked in from Hawaii. Ray Montgomery '25 was also cited for his years of dedicated service.

"The highlight of the weekend for me was coming upon the Quad in the soft, evening sunlight and finding welcoming tents, drinks, lobsters, and most of all, friends waiting ... " -Margot Clement Clark '71

uFrom beginning to end, it was a very pleasurable experience. The only problem was the plethora of goodies offered; there was no way to attend more than one of the mini路 courses at one time. Keeping the class dinners on campus was a stroke of genius." - Eric Purdon '3 5 Photo by Bob Antaramian

REUNION POTPOURRI. From the moment of registration, alumni and their families plunged into a full round of activities including a New England clambake, golf tournament; the annual meeting of the Alumni Association and the traditional parade down the Long Walk.





MIKE KELLIN Class of 1943 ALLAN KELLOGG SMITH Class of 1911


Love of law, literature and language has been the wellspring for the bountiful life of this alumnus throughout a long and honorable association with the legal profession. Born in 1888, ten years after the completion of the Long Walk, he has been no less central to the life of his College than these venerable buildings.

On his application to Trinity this alumnus professed an interest in business, but it didn't take him long to discover that, indeed, "there's no business like show business." In a field where sheer talent is almost an everyday commodity, he has gained a reputation as one of the most versatile and creative artists in the theatre.

JOHN ANTHONY OGDEN Class of 1964 THEODORE DAVIDGE LOCKWOOD Class of 1948 Educator, mountaineer, author, skier, philatelist, scholar, photographer, coach and visionary: these may sound like the dreams of Walter Mitty, but they portray, in reality, the diverse and active pursuits of a truly remarkable alumnus.

-- - - --

- -

Distinguished contributions to the field of medicine have been the hallmark of numerous Trinity graduates, and in the short span of seventeen years since his graduation, this alumnus has already been cited as "the most outstanding pediatric orthopedist in the country today."





Thirty-three years in the serious business of law enforcement have done little to mellow the quick Irish wit of this warm-hearted, devoted alumnus. None know his inspirational qualities better than countless Hartford area athletes, who have benefited from his patient encouragement and counsel as their coach and mentor.

According to a line from the Broadway show, "The Music Man," the secret of being a successful salesman is "knowing the territory." Surely, no one h as known his territory better than this engaging alumnus whose incomparable sales career has been the touchstone for Aetna Life & Casualty since 1923.

PAUL ROBERTS Class of 1909


A son and brother of an eminent Trinity family of clergymen, this alumnus has devoted nearly seventy years of his exemplary ministry toward making Christianity an active life force. From urban and rural pulpits in various corners of the nation, he has inspired and enriched the lives of countless parishioners.

Like the- motto of the Marine Corps in which he served with distinction, the phrase "Always Loyal" best characterizes this alumnus. In the two decades since his graduation, he has set standards of active involvement and leadership in the life of his College that few can equal.



"Even Elton Hall was a great part of a super reunion weekend. Walking the campus and seeing old friends rekindles one's affection for and reaffirms the belief in something like Trinity College."- Peter Moore '71

FIFTIETH REUNION CLASS parades down the Long Walk. At the annual meeting, the Class of 1956 wheels in its reunion gift totalling $21,220.


uReunion was a ball and I came away asking myself why I hadn't returned before ... " - Bob Elliott '51

"Just the opportunity of being able to spend those few days on campus renewed a spirit in me that is exciting and appreciative. The weekend culminated the great years I had as a student there."- Richard Stanson '56

Photo by Bob Antaramian

Quad Wrantles F


raternities, which have been an integral part of the Trinity scene since 1828, are getting a hard look this year by the Trinity faculty. In part, this scrutiny grew out of an unfortunate incident at one of the fraternity houses last spring, resulting in social probation for the house in question. In the wake of the incident, outrage was expressed from many corners of the campus alleging that the fraternity atmosphere generally promoted antisocial behavior, sexist attitudes and exploitation of in~ dividuals, particularly women. An editorial in the student newspaper, The Trinity Tripod, called for the abolishment of the six fraternities and one sorority on the grounds that they were archaic institutions that "effectively denied the humanitarian principles of community spirit." Some of the heat of these accusations was cooled during Awareness Day, when the campus com~ munity devoted an entire day to airing grievances about undergraduate life. Panels on "The En~ for-cement of Morality" and "The Future of Fraternities" drew overflow crowds and featured frank discussions of problems. The faculty, however, kept the issue alive by voting to appoint a committee to study replacing the fraternity system with a network of "houses" open to all students.' The administration, for its part, instituted a new set of guidelines to regulate fraternity life and to extend college regulations into the fraternity houses. The new rules, which have been accepted by the Interfraternity Council, pertain to almost every area of frat life: pledging, house maintenahce, social activities, community relations, and academic standards. The move to strengthen controls over fraternities coincides with the resurgence of these institutions in recent years. During the late 60s and early 70s the houses ¡were in decline as improved campus facilities and political causes made fraternal bonds less at~ tractive to students. Lately, however, fraternities have revived and last fall Trinity's first sorority was formed. Concurrently, other societal forces have also â&#x20AC;˘ come into play and, increasingly, the exclusivity of the Greek~letter organizations have been criticized by other campus groups such as feminist and minority interests, as well as the faculty. The situtation at Trinity reflects a national trend of growing fraternity and sorority popularity on campuses. There have also been problems elsewhere. At Dartmouth, for example, the faculty recom~ mended abolishing frats because of their "uncivilized

behavior and anti~intellectualism." Middlebury, in an effort to regulate fraternity life, has purchased all fraternity property and eliminated dining rooms in the houses. Other colleges and universities have con~ centrated on providing attractive options to fra~ ternities through improved student centers, and in~ creased budgets for all~campus cultural and social events. Whether any of these tactics will work at Trinity, if attempted, is open to question: There is no indi~ cation that the College is prepared to buy fraternity properties and, frankly, we have serious doubts that a string of "independent" houses on Vernon Street would be any more manageable than the present ar~ rangement. The College is planning some major renovations for Mather Campus Center; the im~ proved social and activity space may encourage some appealing alternatives to the fraternity social scene. But, the fact remains that the tenor of campus life is largely determined by students' perceptions of what is socially acceptable. The success of a given event or activity depends solely on the willingness of students to organize it and take part. At present, fraternities dominate the party scene at the College largely because their functions are seen as having the highest social status. Changing student percep~ tions must somehow come from within the under~ graduate body rather than by administrative or faculty edict. There are some encouraging signs that such at~ titudinal changes are taking place. This fall, the Outing Club has revived; the World Affairs Asso~ dation is thriving; the Women's Center is going strong; and a new environmental group is organizing Earth Week. Whether these forces will loosen the fraternity grip on the collective student psyche remains to be seen. It has occurred to us, however, that the real problem may not be the fraternities , but the homo~ geneity of the student body. Surely, a more diverse undergraduate population would foster the develop~ ment of a broader range of student activities and social groupings. Thus, while wt. applaud the faculty interest in fraternity questions, we hope there is equal concern for the more basic problem of diversi~ fying the campus in the years ahead. Accomplishing this end offers the best hope for creating a com~ munity that puts fraternities, if they survive, in proper perspective. WLC


Class Notes

SARAH T. GORDON and James DeGiovanni, September 12,1981 THOMAS P. HESLIN and Cynthia L. Romen, July 11,1981 MEGAN E. MAGUIRE and Daniel C. deRoulet, June 20,1981 JACK SANTOS and Rosanne Clapis, July4,1981 PAUL B. WENDLER and Rebecca Bowling Rich, January 31. 1981 JAMES M. MOSKOW and Linda Warren, July 12,1981

1978 MARGARET R. CAMPBELL and Richard Laviere, September 13,1981 LISA E. CALESNICK and Edward C. Bradway, June 13,1981 CAROL HUNTS and Jon Grannis, May 24,1981 KARL HERBST and Elizabeth Jean Burns, May 9, 1981

1979 LYNN BUTTERFIELD and Edward R. Wong, June 27,1981 EMILY BROOK ANTHONY and David M. Garratt, August 29, 1981

1979-1981 KEVIN M. HENNESSEY and THERESA L. PEZZA, June, 6, 1981

1980 路E LLEN BATES and James H. Scott, May9,1981


Vital Statistics





JAMES A. CHESNEY and Valerie Byrd, May2,1981 LAWRENCE BRUCKNER and Luanne Henneman, June 28,1981


1972 1969


ROBERT SHERRILL, JR. and Isabelle Montoya

DAVID M. HADLOW and Mary M. Pattison, July 18,1981




HENRY FORSTER Urrutia, June,1981







HAROLD E. TRAVER, JR. and Alice T. Spielman, December 30,1980


1973 MARK A. ZIVIN and Margie Morrison

LESLIE CHARD and Diane Engber, December 20,1980



GAIL BUXTON and David Gellatty

TOWNSEND CASS and Nuna Lincoln Washburn, December 30,1980

1976 MEREDITH B. ADLER and Kenneth Hilton

1978 SUSAN RODNON and Daniel Kruger






1959 THOMAS J. KNORR, JR. and Eleanor Pappas, May 1,1981

1964 JURI RANDMAA and Connie L. Mtzler, June6,1980 KARL G. SMITH, II and Martha Fray, August 1, 1981

1966 ROY F. GILLEY, III and Virginia Stultz, June 27,1981

1968 WILLIAM H. MOURADIAN and Victoria K. Drummond, May 22, 1981 RICHARD TUXBURY and Joanne Bush, June27,1981

JOHN SIMONE and Joan Merrill, November 8,1980 MARTIN TONG and Stella Yenchi Teng, May 10,1981

WILSON H. FAUDE and Constance B. Robinson II, May 9,1981 MICHAEL WILKINSON and Mary Margaret VanBuren, August 15, 1981

V路12 ROBERT IRVING and Joanne DuBarr, August 23,1980

1973 DIANE COLASANTO and Richard M. Cohn, June 27,1981 ROD JACOBSEN and Susan Hardenbergh, June 20, 1981 JOHN KRYSKO and Nancy Rosakoff, September 1, 1980 IRA J. MOWITZ and Carol A. Arm路 strong, August,1981 THOMAS WYNNE and Sophie Gorek, May23, 1981



Mr. and Mrs. Robert D. Tuck, daughter, Rebecca Louise, July 21, 1981

CHARLENE CHIANG and Robert Hillman, Aprilll, 1981 BENNETT FREEMAN and Toby Boyer, Apri15, 1981 JAY MOLLER and Kathryn Holtermann, March 29, 1981

Mr. and Mrs. Laurence M. Bouldin, son, Joshua, December 29, 1980

1975 KIYOSHI MATSUMI and Yoshiko Kikyo, June l4, 1981 RONALD WILLIAMS and Robin Ann Frenette, August 29, 1981

1976 ELAINE FELDMAN and Gregg Patterson, September 1, 1980 WAYNE P. FRANCO and Joanna Maria Spillane, May 1, 1981 DWIGHT BROWN and Cathy Brown, July, 1981 DODD R. LATIMER and Denise A. Nickerson, Aprilll, 1981 ROBERT B. PURCELL and Robin J. Randall, June 28,1981



1959 Mr. and Mrs. Timothy P. Horne, daughter, Tiffany Rae, February 8, 1981

1961 Mr. and Mrs. Giulio D. Passarelli, daughter, Alexandra Nicole, February 12,1981

1964 Mr. and Mrs. Phineas Anderson, son, Elliot Jeffrey, March 4,1981 Mr. and Mrs. James S. Twerdahl, daughter, Elizabeth, March 11,1980

1965 Mr. and Mrs. Kim Waterhouse, son, David, August 7,1981


Mr. and Mrs. E. William Chapin, son, Edward Jonathan, March 19,1981 Mr. and Mrs. J. Marc Kadyk, daughter, Molly Anneida, September 9, 1980 Mr. and Mrs. Roger M. Bernstein, son, Oliver Charles, August 11,1980 1966 Mr. and Mrs. John M. Sartorius, Jr., daughter, Pamela Sim. November 6, 1980 1968 Mr. and Mrs. Robert G. Pine, daughter, Olivia, March 6, 1981 Mr. and Mrs. Brian W. Woodruff, daughter, Laurea Michelle, June 19, 1981 Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Odium, daughter, Ashley, October 29,1980 Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Mille~. daughter, Caroline, July 23,1980 1969 Mr. and Mrs. Barry H. Richardson, son, Sean William, June 3,1981 Mr. and Mrs. Roger L. Greenberg, daughter, Marni, July 3,1980 Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth J. Kobus, son, Brendan Michael, April 4, 1981 1970 Mr. and Mrs. Alex Belida, son, Adam Alexander, March 3, 1981 Mr. and Mrs. Tom B. Ewing, son, Scott Baylor, November 24,1980 Mr. and Mrs. Len Schneider, son, David Michael, March 25,1981


1971 Mr. and Mrs. Leo C. Farrenkopf, Jr., daughter, Christin, December 25,1980 Mr. and Mrs. Paul C. Jackson (Leslye Davis), son, Benjamin Peter, November 14, 1980 Mr. and Mrs. William D. Prevost, son, Jonathan Durrie, May 16, 1981 1972 Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Green, daughter, Anne Elizabeth, May 5, 1980 Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey Hales, daughter, Elizabeth Whitney, March 26,1981 Mr. and Mrs. Kravitz (Wendy Evans), daughter, Lindsey, September 8,1980 Mr. and Mrs. Richard C. Palamar, son, John Hazen, December 14, 1980 1973 Mr. and Mrs. Steven E. Barkan, son, David Tennent, April14,1980 Mr. and Mrs. Richard Farly (Alice Hamilton), son, Patrick Speakman, April 8, 1981 Mr. and Mrs. Lenn Kupferberg; son, Charles, March 10,1981 Mr. and Mrs. Stephen P. Rand (Phyllis Scheinberg), daughter, Laura Cynthia, January 1,1981 Mr. an.d Mrs. David Raymond (Kathleen Alling), daughter, Britte Lee, February 4, 1981 Mr. and Mrs. James Solomon, son, Jaffett Franklin, September 15,1980 Mr. and Mrs. Peter J. Coutrakon (JoAnne Williams), daughter, Katie James, May 7,1981 Mr. and Mrs. Erich J. Wolters, son, Erich J. Jr., July 11. 1981 1974 Mr. and Mrs. Leonard C. Cowan, daughter, Sarah Bechtel, March 25, 1981 Mr. and Mrs. C. Jeremiah Jacobus (Heidi Neubauer), son, C. Jeremiah IV, June 14,1981 Mr. and Mrs. Stephen 0 . Pember, son, Stephen Vance, September 19,1980 1975 Mr. and Mrs. William R. Carr (Victoria Baker), son, William Richardson, May 4,1981

Mr. and Mrs. John A. Connelly, son, John Michael, March 27,1981 Mr. and Mrs. Richard L. Eichen <Holly Robinson), son, Joshua Robinson, January 28, 1981 Mr. and Mrs. Richard Slutsky, daughter, Jessica Lynn, March 6,1981 1976 Mr. and Mrs. Michael E. O'Hare, son, Daniel James, May 8,1981 Mr. and Mrs. Richard Trachimowicz, son, Christopher, June 11,1981 1977 Mr. and Mrs. William K. Clark, son, Miles Newbold, March 19,1981 Mr. and Mrs. Donald F. Grabowski, son, Jared Adam, April26, 1981 Mr. and Mrs. Clement R. Ogilby, daughter, Britanny Starr, April3,1981 1978 Mr. and Mrs. Robert D. Claflin, daughter, Heather Elizabeth, August 6, 1981 Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. C. Steers III, (Constance C. Bienfait), son, Charles R. C. IV, September 11,1980 1979 Mr. and Mrs. Donald Roy (Meloney Murphy), son, Daniel, September 7, 1980


The Rev. Paul H. Barbour 14 High Street Farmington, CT 06032

BAYARD SNOW has acquired a new family and now has a granddaughter born in December of 1979. Since 1960, "By" has written more than 20 booklets of verse. Class Agent: The Rev. Paul H. Barbour


Robert E. Cross 208 Newberry St. Hartford, CT 06114

ZEB BARTON has several hobbies (or avocations) to keep him busy in retirement: Zeb sings, and is a "sing-along" leader. He has also designed and made useful articles of furniture; and he writes, with publications on local history. Class Agent: Edwin M. Barton


Erhardt G. Schmitt 41 Mill Rock Rd. New Haven, CT 06511

Well! The long awaited "65th" Reunion of the once-great class of 1916 (or so we thought) has come, and gone. Only four of us were fortunate enough to appear at the Half-Century Club Dinner, namely HERB SPENCER, BOB O'CONNOR, GEORGE FERRIS and your scribe "DUTCH" SCHMITT. We were happy to have two of our ladies with us to grace our table, Mary O'Connor and Carol Schmitt. It was sad for us to realize that CHARLES EASTERBY, who had so faithfully attended most earlier reunions, passed on just a short time before the 65th. We hereby offer condolences to his family. Our two former trustees, BOB O'CONNOR and GEORGE FERRIS, were called upon to be recognized, not to mention also your scribe, who was called up to receive the Alumni Medal for Excellence from President Lockwood. I was pu;z;zled indeed to think what I had done until the President intoned as follows: "Perhaps the best thing 'Dutch' Schmitt ever did for Trinity was to send us his son (younger) PETER of the Class of1960."

At any rate, I deeply appreciate this award and wish to thank any and all who were responsible. The memorial service on Sunday was most impressive, but touched with sadness, particularly during the reading of the "Necrology." The reception at the President's house did something to lighten the atmosphere, ending a most interesting Reunion. Class Agent: Robert B. O'Connor


Melville E. Shulthiess Taunton Hill Rd. Newtown, CT 06470

I had a note from HARRY BARBER, Class Agent for 1919. He and Louisa, Class Agent for 1918, are now residing at the Jefferson House, Constance Way, Newington, after a stay in Hartford Hospital where they both were patients. Due to their hospital confinement, they had been obliged to cancel a get-together and luncheon for the Classes of 1917, 1918 and 1919 on the day of the College's 50-year dinner. Recently I stopped in West Hartford for a short visit with RUSS HATHEWAY. Russ has moved across Main Street from an old house he restored in the early 1930s to the Hatheway homestead. Your SECRETARY has just returned from a short trip to Springfield, MO where he attended the 90th anniversary of a cousin. No correspondence received from any of our dozen 1918' ers since the last Reporter. Class Agent: Louisa Pinney Barber


Clinton B.F. Brill Route 13, Box 227 Tallahassee, FL 32312

VINCENT POTTER was traveling in the British Isles during April and May. Won't you write and tell us your adventures, Vincent? JACK WILLIAMS is now professor emeritus at the University of Wisconsin, Madison. Jack Jives on North Segoe Rd. in Madison. Class Agent: Harmon T. Barber


James A. Calano 35 White Street Hartford, CT 06114

Doc LUKE CELENTANO can also elaim discovery to the Fountain of Youth. Luke is still practicing internal medicine at the age of 81 in New Haven. Congratulations, Luke, and more power to you! The ABNER NEWTONS keep young by being active as world travelers. They have enjoyed visiting Denmark, Switzerland and Ireland within the past several months. Abner keeps fit by maintaining an active interest and participation in gardening at which he is quite successful. Class Agent: Sereno B. Gammell

and Olga and RAY MONTGOMERY. E. BRISTOL COOPER was planning to come, but became ill the last minute and could not make it. He's OK now. We missed BILL GOODRIDGE and his wife, the same for the SAMPONAROS, LEO RICCI, NELS VALERIUS and wife and the TAYLOR STONES. We, too, missed AL BIRCH and his wife, who is incapacitated at the moment, but is doing well after a very serious series of physical problems. Also missed were TED and ELIZABETH JONES. Ted had a bad automobile accident a year ago and is still on crutches, he writes. The whole Reunion was a great affair thanks to our very energetic JERRY HANSEN, to whom the Class of '25 expresses its appreciation; also the same to his very capable secretary. Dave Hobson, Olga and RAY MONTGOMERY's grandson, graduated from Yale University on May 24, 1981. David's sister Sara completed her freshman year at the University of Virginia at Charlottesville. AL BIRCH reports that his #1 grandson graduated from Claremont Men's College (California) in 1979, his #2 grandson graduated from the University of Hawaii in 1980, his #3 grandson from the University of California at Berkeley in 1981; two more grandsons, 1 graduated from high school in 1981, the other is in high school, and one granddaughter was graduated from high school in 1981. EDWARD LeWINN writes that his grandson, Kenneth Le Winn Doroslow is a member of the Class of 1985 at Trinity. His late brother was in the Class of 1933, also a medical doctor as Ed is. Ed's son, also a medical doctor, is Trinity '62. KEN SMITH says in a lengthy letter: "For the fourth season, I am in Glimmerglass Opera Company chorus at Cooperstown, this year in Pinafore and Manon Lescout." Smith was among Hall of Fame baseball players and officers who were luncheon guests of President Reagan at the White House, March 27. Trinity's GEORGE WILL '62, columnist, also was present. In his letter Ken enclosed the following Jetter which he re.ceived from President Reagan: "Dear Mr. Smith: Thank you very much for the inscribed copy of Baseball's Hall of Fame that Joseph Canzeri presented to me on your behalf. I have been enjoying your book and intend to keep it close at hand. Your thoughtfulness in sharing this work with me is indeed appreciated. With all best wishes, Sincerely, Ronald Reagan." DAVID !lADLOW was married this summer to Mary Mallory Pattison. The wedding took place at Groton Long Point July 18. Congratulations to both charming people and a happy life together. Your SECRETARY is looking .forward to the football season and hopes to see a lot of you Twenty-Fivers at the games. The Class bids farewell to our departing President Ted Lockwood and wishes him well in whatsoever he may do. And we welcome our new President James F. English, Jr. and pledge our wholehearted allegiance. Class Agent: George Malcolm-Smith


Raymond A. Montgomery 105 North Racebrook Rd. Woodbridge, CT 06525

It was nice to have Muriel Ainley at our 56th Reunion. She was a good trooper - even made the parade with the rest of us who were present. These included MOE LISCHNER and wife, ISIDORE GEETTER and his wife, and DAVID HADLOW, KEN SMITH, GEORGE MALCOLM-SMITH and friend, MAXWELL PHELPS and wife,


Walter J. Riley 7 Pequot Trail West port, CT 06880

This year's Class Reunion marked our 55th as alumni and, if memory serves me correctly, eleven people graced the '26 table - 6 class members and 5 wives. It was good to路 chat again with HERB NOBLE, JIM BURR, BOB NEWELL,

30 Headliner

EMANUEL PETRIKAT (PET) sends word of his moving to Missouri. Since his retirement he has lived near the snowcovered mountains of Oregon. Now he is trying the "age-old, interesting Ozarks!" His new address is Seymour, MO 65746. (No street or box number.) AARON BOBROW, M.D. has been at the University Medical School of Zagazig, Egypt. representing the Anaesthesia Department of the University of Connecticut Medical School. Class Agent: J. Ronald Regnier

The Rev. Joseph Gauthier, S.J. '30 has been awarded an honorary degree from Boston College. The author or editor of eight books, he has twice been honored by the French government. He has been full professor in the department of modern languages at Boston College since 1966.

32 DICK FORD and ELWOOD RIDER, but with approximately 20 of our classmates still residing in Connecticut, it would have been so much added pleasure if more of you had attended. Haven't heard the final figures on the Alumni Fund. HERB NOBLE advised in May that it looked as though both the Fund's and 1926's class goal wou ld be reached, but that he hadn't heard from a number of you. Class Agent: Herbert J. Noble


Winthrop H. Segur Park Ridge Apt. 516 1320 Berlin Tpke. Wethersfield, CT 06109

It should be noted that the College really lived up to and exceeded its advance notices of the June 4-7 Reunion on campus. As usual the Half-Century Club cocktail party and the following dinner were superb. Your SECRETARY had the pleasure of escorting the widows of BILL TOWILL '27 and RON CONDON '28. The three of us, along with ANDY FORRESTER and his Annabell made up a very pleasant fivesome under the 1927 banner. It's just too bad that other classmates did not show to enjoy it all. The Alumni Parade from Northam to the Field House was, I'm sure, the longest and largest in history. Strangely enough the oldest class, leader of the parade, was a goodly bunch from 1925 led by (who else?) Major Domino RAY MONTGOMERY. At least 1927 tied with

Rev. Canon Francis Belden 411 Griffin Rd. So. Windsor, CT 06074

1926 as your Chairman and Secretary trudged along behind JIM BURR and HERB NOBLE. Following the presentation of awards, a delightful lunch was furnished which seemed to be enjoyed by all. Next year's Reunion will be our 55th and let's hope that there will be a reasonable group of 1927-ers attending. Make your plans now! By the time you get this the 1981 football season may well be underway. Why not plan on attending at least one of the four home games? ROGER HARTT and his bride will celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary on November 14! Congratulations and best wishes for many more! Class Agent: Rev. Robert Y. Condit


Royden C. Berger 53 Thomson Rd. West Hartford, CT 06107

When I phoned BILL EVEN in August he was busy fixing up a house in Watch Hill, RI which he had bought recently. Since he retired, Bill and his wife Kay have been living in LaJolla, CA. and now they plan to spend half the year in each place. This suits their family fine for half of his eight grandchildren are in the East and the others scattered in the Western states, with one in Guatemala. Bill's summer mail address is P.O. Box 157, Watch Hill, RI 02891. Class Agent: Arthur D. Platt Photo by Bob Antaramian

Last winter, ED LAWTON visited his daughter and family in Taiwan and writes an interesting letter of life and custom there. WARREN DACEY enjoyed the spring reunion, especially the "fiercely enthusiastic jazz band" and hopes 1982 will be a repeat. It's not too soon to start planning for our 50th next year.


Charles A. Tucker 7 Wintergreen Lane West Hartford, CT 06117

The Class of 1934 was again honored by having JOHN KELLY, our Class Agent, receive the Alumni Medal in June. It is noted that John has added to his other volunteer activities that of assistant coach of the women's softball team. BILL HARING has been elected to the Board of Property Owners, Hilton Head - he states, an unexpected honor. JOHN MASON and Phyllis continue their interest in Trin's crew activities. Recently got together with CHUCK KINGSTON, recovering from knee surgery (old football injuries), along with Helen and Mazie Smith; also, BRYANT GREEN and Betsy who were in Connecticut for a few weeks visiting old friends and relatives and enjoying the New England summer. They both look well and are pleased with Vero Beach as a place of retirement. We note with sadness and yet with joy the fine tribute paid to SEYMOUR SMITH to whom Trinity's Treasurer's Report. was recently dedicated. Class Agent: John E. Kelly


CLASS of '31 gathers for fiftieth at President's House.

Julius Smith 242 Trumbull St. Hartford, CT 06103

Albert W. Baskerville RD. #7 Birchwood Dr. Derry, NH 03038

For several short days '35ers gathered "Neath the Elms" (Ashes) and in '81 relived '31-'35. For those who couldn't make it, here is a list of those young fellows who did: JACK AMPORT, BILL ANGUS, BERT BASKERVILLE, BILL BUESS, IKE EIGENBAUER, DENNY FARNELL, TOM HAGARTY, STEVE COFFEY, BILL CURTIS, GEORGE DICKERSON, FRED DUENNEBIER, ORSON HART, JOHN HERALD, OLLIE JOHNSON, LUKE KELLAM, BOB LAU, JACK MAHER, HARRY OLSON, ERIC PURDON, SIS SAMPERS, JOHN SHAW, CHAPPlE WALKER, BILL WALKER, BILL WETHERILL and JOHN ZIETLOW. If I missed anyone, let me know and I'll amend the roster. Thanks to those who have contributed to the Bill Warner Fund. It's coming along slowly but surely.

JOHN ZIETLOW, in a cryptic note, says he's busy and struggling with the IRS. Good hunting, John. The Reverend J. ROBERT MARKS is now retired after serving in Calvary Church in McDonough for 25 years. He is serving as Priest-in-charge of vacancies in the Diocese of Central New York. BILL ANGUS has also announced his retirement from F. A. McCluer, Inc. Bill was involved with wool but not wool gathering. Welcome to the club, Bill. Class Agent: Dr. Orson H. Hart

36 We've received a note from STEWART OGILVY commenting on Reunion. "The 45th Reunion of 'Perfect '36,' Trinity's Great Flood Class, was a spendid event. The campus has never looked lovelier. The early June dates, well chosen for perfect weather, also avoided conflict with undergraduate activities. No previous reunion has enjoyed such excellent facilities. Men and wives had comfortable suites in the newest dormitory, where we swapped stories of 1932-36 till the early hours. Really delicious meals were served at Mather Hall, in the Austin Arts Center, and 'neath the elms. We saw the Eigenbrodt Trophy awarded to retiring P~;;exy Ted Lockwood. And fascinating 'mini-courses' gave us a brief up-dating in science, art, literature, and economics by members of Trinity's outstanding faculty. We much enjoyed the competitive camaraderie of sharing Reunion functions and living quarters with the Class of 1935 (which outshone us in attendance). But we deeply missed those '36ers who could not be with us." Class Agent: Albert M. Dexter, Jr.


Robert M. Kelly 33 Hartford Ave. Madison, CT 06443

The news on '37 continues to emphasize Florida and retirement activities. BILL HULL writes that he and BRUCE RANDALL had a great day together in Saratoga last March. ED LEHAN journeyed from Boca Raton to visit GEORGE LEPAK who now lives year 'round in Port Ritchey, FL. PAUL WETHERILL is now retired and says he is "just enjoying the Florida sun" while pursuing his hobbies of model trains and stamp collecting. AL DOTY, now of Naples, FL is hoping to see all class members at our 45th reunion next June. BILL HULL has the idea that with so much Florida activity, it might be a good idea to work up a mini-reunion there and suggests that class members planning to be in the greater Tampa Bay area next winter let him know or pass the word to your secretary. JIM HENDERSON, currently serving as president of the Independent Schools Association of the Central States, plans to retire next June. Jim and his wife Ruth recently moved to a new home at 4231 Franklin Ave., Western Spring, IL 60558. Class Agent: William G. Hull


James M. F. Weir 27BrookRd. Woodbridge, CT 06525

FRANK HAGARTY, now living in Lafayette, CA. recently made a trip East to visit friends and family in Hartford, Greenwich and south to Atlanta. He


writes of a wonderful visit with Professor Clarence Watters in West Hartford. ERNIE CORSO has been elected to a second term as president of the FairfaxLee chapter, AUSA. Ernie resides in Alexandria, VA, and is senior vice president of Ferris & Company in Rosslyn, VA. HARVEY RAYMOND and his wife just completed their 5th volunteer assignment for the International Executive Service Corporation in Portugal. They are already planning their next assignment to Thailand. CARL HODGDON writes that he and his wife Alice still enjoy good health, spend time traveling, fishing and perfecting their golf game. Carl lives now in Williamsburg, VA, and writes that he is endeavoring "to inculcate the concept of fiscal responsibility in the minds of the local political managers." We had news from JOHN TIEDEMAN who manages to golf 3-4 days a week and is traveling the world at every opportunity, recently to Portugal, Egypt, Greece and Turkey. He is also the financial consultant to Faith Presbyterian Church in Sun City, AZ. John_ has been retired from the banking business since 1973. We report a return to Scotland for further research by JOHN DeMONTE who is busy compiling the 1981 edition of


his book, The King James Versions of the Games of Golfe. His wife, Ottavia (O.D.) is the publicist at the University of Arizona and is planning a trip to Egypt working towards her fine arts credit at the university. John writes that "O.D." has several children's books planned which she manages to work on after busy days at the university. EVERETT CROSS is living in Scottsdale, AZ and retired from Motorola, Inc. in 1979. FRANK BURKE is retired and enjoying life in the southland. Frank moved to Atlanta in 1973. We were saddened to learn of the passing of BOB GILBERT's wife, Jean, in March of this year. Class Agent: Dr. Joseph G. Astman

39 A note from HENRY HAYDEN tells us he attended St. Andrew's University in Scotland this summer and visited his son who lives in Paris. BOB HARRIS retired from the United States Navy as a lieutenant commander in 1977 and from the Office of the Secretary of the Treasury in 1980. HERBERT HALL sent us news of his

Writing Your Will? We hope you will think ofTrinity. Recent important changes in the tax laws should result in more money available for your heirs, less for the government. For example, after 1987 there will be no Federal Estate Tax on estates ofless than $600,000.

It is advisable to review your will in light of the changes in the tax laws. If you have no will, you should consider writing one soon. In situations where there is no will, property is distributed according to state law. Trinity can provide you with basic information on the new tax laws, and on wills and estate plans. We will be happy to work with you or your ad~ visers to determine the most eco~ nomical and tax~saving ways to make charitable contributions. Alfred C. Burfeind Associate Director of Development Trinity College

Hartford, Connecticut 06106 (203) 527-3151 ext. 236

family. Daughter Molly will join the psychiatric staff of New York Hospital this yeiir: son John is doing research in cell immunology at Sloan-Kettering Labs and will complete his Ph.D. in biochemistry at Princeton soon; son Stephen is finishing his 2nd year at Georgetown University Law School and working this summer at a Washington, D.C. law firm. As for himself, he is still very busy with scientific consulting in air pollution control problems. ROBERT WHITSITT '42 corresponds with HANK HAYDEN about their common interest - water color paintings. GEORGE GREENLEAF has been participating in several congresses. He attended the ICME-IV at the University of California, Berkeley, ICME-II at the University of Exeter in England, and the International Congress for Math Educators in West Germany. George returned to New Zealand in February where he taught math and physics at Taurenga College in the fifties. GREGORY GABOURY is "still playing golf (poorly)" and has a "vegetable garden (better than golf)." After 25 years in Philadelphia, MILTON BUDIN has returned to his home state of Connecticut. Milt is retired and happy about it. He has two children and three grandchildren, enjoys reading, gardening and "counting my money in the counting room." He wonders where TRUMAN HUFFMAN is. We were sorry to hear that Milton's wife Lillian died last year. The College was saddened to learn of EARL FLYNN's death in August. Your Class Secretary was a kind, cheerful and altogether delightful person to know. We send our sincerest condolences to his family. Class Agent: Ethan F. Bassford


Richard Morris 153 Kelsey Hill Rd. Deep River, CT 06417

JACK WHITE tells us he has two 10year old grandchildren - Kristen and Andre. Jack would like very much "to hear from anyone from the Class of 1940 who has a memory sharp enough to remember 1940." BOB PYE sent us news of his family. Wife Dot is in public relations at the Hancock Center; elder twin son, Steven Robert, has been a prime salesman for Pioneer Electronics for two years; and younger twin son, James Thomas, has been lecturing in the U.S., London, Paris, Rome, Munich and Tel Aviv on advanced electrical technology. Class Agent: Walter E. Borin


Frank A. Kelly, Jr. 21 Forest Dr. Newington, CT 06111

The 40th Reunion, like all previous ones, was a great success, thanks largely to our permanent Reunion chairman, RAY THOMSEN. Ray and Joan will be retiring and moving to Rhode Island in October, and we can only hope that from that distance he will be able to keep a firm hand on the reunion tiller. In attendance for one function or another, and many with their wives, were DICK BARNES, DICK BLAISDELL, MOE BORSTEIN, LOU BUCK, JOHN CARPENTER, DON DAY, STAN ENO, ROY GILLEY, ALDEN JOHNSON, HENRY KAPLAN, FRANK KELLY, TED KNUREK, JOE LAVIERI, TOM MALLEY, IRWIN MANCALL, CLARKE NICKERSON, BILL OLIVER, CULLEY ROBERTS, PHIL

SEHL, ED SMITH, PHIL SMITH, RAY THOMSEN and BILL WILEY. The Friday night clambake was outstanding, with beautiful weather and a sickle moon shining over the campus. The high point of Saturday was the Alumni Parade in which I can safely say the Class of '41 attracted the most attention since it was led by one of the antique automobiles from ED SMITH's collection: a 1931 Packard coupe, in which the Reunion Committee rode mstyle. It provided a history lesson for some of the younger alumni who could finally see with their own eyes such legendary accessories as running boards and a rumble seat. DAVID E. CALLAGHAN who was, prior to his death, one of our reunion regulars, was present in spirit. I received a nice note from his widow, Chris, who sent her best wishes for our get-together and enclosed a generous contribution to the Alumni Fund. BILL OLIVER has retired from the First National Bank of Boston after a career which took him as far afield as Argentina and Haiti. He and Harriet will be living at 1345 Almiranta Lane, Castaway Cove, Vero Beach, FL. They will be not far from LOU and Dottie BUCK, who are spending the winter portions of their retirement years in VeroBeach. HARRY JOHNSON reports that he has been retired from active duty as Colonel with the Army Corps of Engineers and is living at 7460 Fairway Two Avenue, Fair Oaks, CA. DICK MOODY reports the birth of a granddaughter, Ellisa Bass, on August 27,1979. ED KILLIAN died on June 9. He had been first selectman and a member of the Board of Education in East Granby, CT before moving to Clinton. At the time of his death, he was plant manager of Commercial Metal Treating, Inc. in Bridgeport. DICK BARNES has celebrated his 40th anniversary with Aetna Life & Casualty where he is manager, CID, in Orange, CA. Class Agent: John T. Carpenter


Martin D. Wood 474123rd St. N. Arlington, VA 22207

CHARLIE JOHNSON's son, WOOLSEY, graduated in the Class of 1978, an even 80 years after Charlie's father, after whom he was named. The large abstract metal sculpture between the Austin Arts Center, Mather and Cook is Woolsey's construction. DICK PADDON reports that his brother, Dr. W. A. PADDON, '35 became Lt. Governor of Newfoundland and Labrador in July '81. HANK GETZ plans to retire as rector of St. Christopher's in January 1982. He will continue to live in Sun City, AZ. Hank's son, PETER, is following his father's path; he was ordained in the Episcopal ministry in June of this year. JOE BONSIGNORE was appointed publisher of Smithsonian Magazine in January. Joe has been acting publisher during 1980; prior to that he was associate publisher. Class Agent: Milford H. Rhines, Esq.


John L. Bonee 50 State St. Hartford, CT 06103

Our own MIKE KELLIN "wowed 'em" in West Hartford recently with a twohour telethon to benefit the Greater Hartford Jewish Federation. Mike also visited with children at Solomon Schechter Day School and recreated his

summer stock role of Tevye for senior citizens at the Hartford Jewish Community Center. If all that is any indication of the amount of time Mike spends in volunteer work, it's no wonder he was named volunteer of the year by the Rockland County (NY) Mental Health Association. The master of ceremonies at that affair was GEORGE VESSART '48. "EV" GAMBLE retired from U.S. Airlines in 1978 and is now president of Gamble Farms, Inc. in Washington, NC. JAMES DENNY tells us he is enjoying raising two grandchildren, a boy and a girl. When not grandfathering, he works directly with the dean of the college of engineering at the University of West Virginia. GRENVILLE McVICKAR writes, "I am dedicated to the use of solar energy and have joined the National Solar Corp. of Centerbrook, CT, manufacturers of superior solar panels for domestic and commercial hot water heating systems." PETER PETERSON "finally became a grandparent!" When Peter wrote us, Justin Charles Taylor was 16 months old. Peter also tells us he's been jogging for the last 10 years. ROBERT HALL is also a grandfather, and not for the first time. Bob's grandson Nathan M. Irwin was born last February, and Kimberly Shannon Hall was born in May,1975. NICHOLAS MOTTO became commandant of the Rocky Hill State Veteran's Home. The job carries with it the honorary rank of colonel. Class Agent: Samuel B. Corliss, Esq.


Andrew W. Milligan 15 Winterset Lane West Hartford, CT 06117

A note from MANLEY GOODSPEED tells us his son Mark is now playing football for the St. Louis Cardinals. GEORGE TYLER retired from U.S. Government service last January and is now a telex operator with American Export Group International in Washington, D.C. Class Agent: Andrew W. Milligan


J. William Vincent 80 Newport Ave. West Hartford, CT 06107

A phone call from SIEG KAUFFMANN tells us that JOHN FERRANTE was teaching in Italy this summer. He was vocal instructor at the summer session at the University of Sienna, near Florence, Italy. Class Agents: Charles S. Hazen Siegbert Kauffmann


Paul J. Kingston Barbourtown Rd. RFD #1 Collinsville, CT 06022

GEORGE LAEDLEIN announces the birth of granddaughter Lorna Winifred Siefert. JOHN WALKER tells us that after working 25 years for the Navy, he is now a programmer analyst with Sperry Univac. CHARLES F. WITHINGTON has transferred from the U.S. Geological Survey to the Agency for International Development in Washington. Charles has traveled a good deal through the Near East and Africa, helping the Third World learn to interpret satellite photos for analyzing natural resources. WILLIAM WELLING represents Crane Typesetting Service of Barnstable, MAin New York City. ROBERT ROSENBERG is planning on

spending his sabbatical as a research associate in the chemistry department of the University of Wisconsin, Madison. Bob will be doing research on kinetic isotope effects in enzyme reactions. CHARLES FECTO has retired as principal of the Gilbert School in Winsted, CT. When asked about his immediate plans for the future, Charles said, ''I'm going to play a lot of golf and go fishing." Class Agent: Merritt Johnquest


Rt. Rev. E. Otis Charles 1349 3id Ave. Salt Lake City, UT 84103

JOHN ORR's daughter Marcy graduated from Harvard Divinity School in June and is certified for ministry in the Presbyterian Church, U.S.A. MIKE CAMPO will be teaching in and directing the Barbieri Center/Rome Campus in Italy next spring. TOM MEREDITH was recently elected chairman of the board of his firm Coburn & Meredith, Inc., Hartford. WARREN REYNOLDS has been in Cologne, Bonn, Brussels, Paris and London on official State Department business. Son Kirk has completed his sophomore year at Trin. LEONARD GREENBERG was honored by the Greater Hartford Conference of Christians and Jews last April for his work for various civic, and educational organizations. OREY GRACEY continues with the American Red Cross in South Carolina, having moved from Alaska. BILL MINTURN finished the Boston Marathon in 3 hours, 26 minutes! He is president of the Sun City, AZ Medical Clinic. TOM GORMAN, owner of Welcome Aboard Travel in Towson, MD, has been writing feature articles for Jewish Times, the largest Jewish weekly in the United States. ED REYNOLDS was a member of the charter class receiving designation of certified employee benefit specialist (DEBS) from the Wharton School of Business. Class Agent: Edward B. Burns

49 ED RICHARDSON was honored in May by the Glastonbury Democratic Town Committee as the 1981 Democrat of the Year. Class Agent: Joseph A. DeGrandi, Esq.


Robert Tansill 270 White Oak Ridge Rd. Short Hills, NJ 07078

Our class had its 31st Reunion in June and an extremely large number of our classmates, their wives and children were in attendance. Election of class officers was held following our class dinner, herewith the results: WINK BENNETT, president; BERNIE WILBUR, vice president; BOB BARROWS, class agent; BOB TANSILL, secretary. WINK BENNETT will have his son, Wade, in this year's freshman class and his daughter Amy Jo will be a transfer student from Wheaton. HANK PEREZ traveled from Felton, CA where he owns Big Trees Realty sounds exotic. RALPH LASHER sent regrets as he could not attend reunion. He lives in Houston, TX where he is personnel manager for the Foxboro Company.

JUSTIN MACCARONE's son Justin, Jr. graduated from Trinity, class of'81. ANDREW DeLUCA is retiring the end of this year and will devote his energies to traveling, woodcarving, music and golf. Liberal arts education at Trin must account for his varied interests. LOU BOURGEOIS' daughter Jody was born graduation week way back in '50, and she's currently assistant professor of biology, University of Washington. JOE HEAP was elected to the board of directors of the National Association of Secondary School Principals. While at the meeting he saw classmate RON WATSON from New Jersey, who is a high school principal. MILT BUELL joined Rollins Bundick Hunter this spring. The firm is a joint venture with Stewart Wrightson Holdings, Ltd. They specialize in services to financial institutions, boards, savings and loan, stock brokers, etc. Class of '50 Reunion attendance roster: DICK AVITABILE, BOB BARROWS, DAVE BELLIS, WINK BENNETT, JOHN BIDDLE, SCOTT BILL YOU, BOB BLUM, BILL BOLAND, ART BROWN, ARNOLD BRUNDAGE, TOM CUNNINGHAM, WALT DAVIS, ANDREW DeLUCA, TED DiLORENZO, JAY GEIGER, JOHN GRILL, ROGER HALL, BRENT HARRIES, HAVEN KNIGHT, HARRY KNAPP. JUSTIN MACCARONE, DICK PALMER, MARSHALL P ASK, HANK PEREZ, JULIAN PERRY, BARRY RAU, JOE REKAS, BILL ROBINSON, STEVEN ROMAINE, CARL ROSENLOF, FRANK SHERMAN, WEN STEPHENSON, GUS STEW ART, BOB TANSILL, DON WIGGLESWORTH, BERNIE WILBUR, BOB WOOD and EVAN WOOLLACOTT. Class Agent: Wendell S. Stephenson


Louis Raden 1133 lvyglen Circle Bloomfield Hills, MI 48013

Our 30th Reunion was a great experience for all of us who attended and is now a very pleasant memory to hold and to look forward to our 35th. 1951's own JERRY HANSEN orchestrated a most enjoyable and full four days with outstanding food at all meals. At our Saturday night dinner, combining the classes of 1950 and 1951, the following class officers were elected: Pres·i dent BOB ELLIOTT, Vice President DAVE BLAIR, Secretary LOU RADEN and Class Agent JIM CURTIN. We, Mary and I, arrived on campus Friday prepared as "old" alumni to buy out the bookstore of T-shirts, handbags, scarfs, rain jackets, etc. and the first people we sighted were DICK and Cathy MECASKEY falling out of their station wagon, tired with too long a car trip from Cleveland, OH. After registering and meeting for lunch many old friends from Classes of '50 and '51, all of whom looked in excellent physical condition, we toured the campus and found the memories most pleasant. At the clambake on the Quad Friday evening, we enjoyed dinner with KING and Jean HOWARD, CLIFF STARK, NORM and Ann WACK, JOHN MeGA W and BILL and Barb ROBINSON '50. Also heard BILL and Ruth VAN LANEN say that they took a golf lesson that day from par shooter JIM CURTIN on how to hit into trees to birdie a hole. Discovered that evening that many of our class have taken to condominium living (like us), and have thus eased their lifestyle. We sold our old home on Pine Lake in Orchard Lake, MI (after our two

daughters' weddings - one last September and one last December) and we are very pleased with this easier form of "laid back" living. At our Saturday night dinner, we were once again joined by the Class of '50. Rev. LEE MITCHELL gave us the blessing and we enjoyed seeing and talking again with Dr. BOB and Carol RENTZ, JIM and Marilyn BARBER (who won several athletic trophies), TIM CUTTING, DAVE BLAIR, BOB (our president) ELLIOTT, ED LUDORF, BILL FRITZ, DAVE MERCER, ED VAN HORNE, TOM FERGUSON, and more - about 45 of us in total. After our dinner, and dogtired, JERRY HANSEN drove to Williamstown, MA to be present the next day at his daughter's graduation from Williams. • Via the U.S. Mail service: BILL KEADY wrote to say that WHITEY and Jean LAMBERT paid them a visit in California in early May. DICK GARRISON is now general manager of Delta Faucet Co., a Masco Corp. subsidary in Decatur, MI. He is captain in the Naval Reserve with 24 years of service. His 6 children range from 6 112 to 28 years, with none married. MAC JACOBY came to Reunion from Bethesda, MD where he is comnleting 25 years at Landon School. SUNE TIMOUR is project manager at Valmont Industries in Valley, NB and writes to tell us that he has three daughters in college at the same time. Heard from HOBART JOHNSON that August will find him with a new title grandfather. DICK DePAOLIS is general superintendent with the Steel Division of Ford Motor Company in Dearborn, MI. He claims he and wife, Gordy, are just a bit older with daughter Chris, a budding gymnast, and daughter Stacy, at Kenyon College. ED BRENNAN has two daughters at Trinity and claims to be doubly delighted. BILL DOBBS reports that his son, Craig, is accepted to the Trinity class of '85. Heard from BILL GRADY that he also was blessed with three offspring in college at the same time. BILL QUORTRUP was elected president of National Oil Jobbers Council, a lobbying group in Washington, D.C. He is still operating Quortrup Oil Co. Dr. HARRY BROWNE has left Yale and joined a practicing group in Logansport, IN. A note from DONALD SURGENOR was received from Seattle, W A where "Surge" is executive vice president and general manager of Nickum & Spaulding Associates. Another little note received from KING HOWARD prior to Reunion tells us International Management Services continues to serve the hotel industry. In partnership with others, the Town House in Columbia, SC was recently acquired. My home address is given above and my phone number is (313) 852-6655. Write news of yourself or about classmates to either the Alumni Office or me. We are all interested in you. Class Agent: James B. Curtin, Esq.


Douglas C. Lee P.O. Box 5321 Modesto, CA 95352

A note dated last April told us ROBERT WHITBREAD was on the verge of moving to the Miami, FL area but he had no permanent address there at that time. Bring us up to date, Bob. CHRISTOPHER RIGOPULOS writes that daughter, Karen, is working for a brokerage firm on Wall Street; son NICHOLAS '81, received his B.A. in


History and was on the varsity tennis squad at Trinity; daughter, Kristine, is in lOth grade and plays varsity soccer, squash and tennis. WILLIAM GORALSKI and wife, Norma, had a nice visit last summer in California with NICHOLAS MASTRONARDE '28 and SAM NAKASO. Dr. Mastronarde and his wife, Pat, live in San Diego. Sam and his wife, Hiko, live in San Jose. REED HOISINGTON tells us of his

daughter Sara's marriage to Nace Palatsi and the birth of granddaughter, Erin Reed Hoisington, last year. RUSSELL LEWIS resigned from his consulting firm and established a oneperson operation as a consulting engineer. He's set up his office at home in northern Virginia and is "enjoying work free from the administrative responsibilities of a large organization." Wife, Nancy, is a reading teacher in the Fairfax County school system and three

Area Association Activities

Headliner Kingston Howard '51 is president of International Management Services in Boston and an officer and director of: McKennon, Holden, Howard Hotels, Inc. (DE); HMH Hotels, Inc. (SC); and Innkeepers Hotel Management (CA). He's listed in "Who's Who in America."

DALLAS - On May 26th, Sara Detwiler Reynolds '75 arranged a reception at the City Club for alurnni/ae, parents and spouses. Constance Ware, guest from the College administration, addressed the enthusiastic group. ALBUQUERQUE - Francis and Karl Koenig '60 hosted a successful affair at their horne for Trinity alurnni/ae, spouses and friends on May 27th. President Theodore Lockwood addressed the informal gathering.

of their four children still live at home. Class Agents: Robert N. Hunter William M. Vibert

WASHINGTON, D.C.- President, Merrill A. Yavinsky, Tel: (202) 872-5521 On Wednesday evening, June 10, the Trinity Club of Washington held its annual meeting at the historic Octagon House on New York Avenue in the District. Over 80 D.C. area alurnni/ae were in attendance to honor the special guest of the evening, President Theodore Lockwood. Club members all joined in welcoming Dr. Lockwood to Washington and in thanking him for his service to Trinity throughout his 13-year presidency. President William Schweitzer announced the Club was the winner of the George W. Capen Trophy for 1981, given annually to the area association making the greatest contribution to the schooL New officers for the Washington Club were elected and are as follows: Merrill Yavinsky '65, President; Michael C. Mitchell '73, Vice President; Patricia Tuneski '73, Treasurer; and Martin Wood '42, Secretary. On May 21, 60 members of the Washington Club attended the Arena Stage production of the musical "God Bless You Mr. Rosewater," an adaptation of the Kurt Vonnegut noveL Following the performance, the cast joined the Club members for cocktails and hors d'oeuvres.


Those interested in Club membership information, or in working with the officers, please contact Merrill Yavinsky. NEW YORK- President, W.James Tozer, Jr., Tel: (212) 440-1048 On June 20th, the Trinity Club of Greater New York hosted a successful outing at the Belmont Park Race track. An exciting afternoon was enjoyed by those who attended. CAPE COD - On August lOth, Carolyn and George Kroh hosted the 18th Annual Cape Cod outing at their beautiful horne in Chatham. The highlight of the successful affair was the presentation of the Alumni Medal of Excellence to The Very Rev. Paul Roberts '09. PHILADELPHIA- President, Steven H. Berkowitz, Tel: (215) 576-1711 The Trinity Club of Philadelphia hosted a picnic for incoming freshmen from Philadelphia and their parents at the home of Joseph Colen '61 on August 12th. The successful outing continues to be a highlight of the annual events. As always, an impressive group of students are attending Trinity from the Philadelphia area. CHICAGO - President, Lindsay Mann, Tel: (312) 975-7687 On August 16th, President Lindsay Mann hosted a reception for freshmen and their parents at her home. NORTHEASTERN OHIO- President, Richard 0. Mecaskey, Tel: (216) 371-3572 Dick and Kathryn Mccaskey hosted a picnic supper for entering Trinity freshmen and their parents on August 23rd. Their beautiful home was a perfect setting for the successful affair. HARTFORD- President, Robert A. Brian, Tel: (203) 527-1131 The first monthly luncheon of the year was held at the Signature Restaurant on September 23rd. Ouest speakers for the record-breaking turnout were Don Miller, head football coach, and Robin Sheppard, women's fiels:! hockey coach. NEW LONDON- President, Francis A. Pugliese '51, Tel: (203) 443-3036 On September 25th, Laura and Tom Wadlow '33 hosted a successful picnic at their lovely home in Stonington. The affair was well attended by an enthusiastic group of alumni/ ae and parents.


Paul A. Mortell 508 Stratfieid Rd. Fairfield, CT 06432

WILLIAM ROMAINE has retired from the U.S.A.F. and is working for Planning Research Corp. in Jacksonville, FL. He is living on the banks of the St. John's River, south of Jacksonville. STANLEY McCANDLESS writes from Houston that he is still waiting for DAVE SEEBER to send him 25th reunion pictures - should have them in time for the 30th. PHIL MALLON was ranked 5th in 1980 in the State of Florida 45-and-over division tennis doubles. ORISON MARDEN has accepted a position as vice president, labor relations, for Columbia Pictures Industries after 23 years with C.B.S., Inc. WILLIAM BERNHARD has been promoted to Colonel, U.S.A.R.M.C., First Army augmentation detachment. RALPH DAVIS' son, Jim, has a private pilot's license after 2 years at Embry-Riddle University, Daytona Beach, .F L. JOHN CAMPBELL continues to enjoy Funky Butt Jazz as he plays on the Conn. River-Essex RR jazz cruise. JOHN BIRD is busy in California as he notes the following activities: Ran lOK race in 45.1 min. "Devil Mountain Run" Danville, CA; on Alcoholism Council of Contra Costa County, CA board; president of Flying Chef Enterprises, Inc., Danville. _ Dr. GRAHAM GIESE, director of the Provincetown Center for Coastal Studies, recently gave a lecture on "Our Submerging Coast" at the Cape Cod Museum of Natural History in Brewster, MA. ARTHUR TILDESLEY recently finished a two-year course of study in pastoral care with emphasis on marital and family counseling. The program was sponsored by the New York Theological Seminary and the Trinity Counseling Service in Princeton, NJ. He now has a master's of sacred theology degree. Class Agent: Elliott H. Valentine


Dec. 18 - Theater Night, "Nutcracker Suite" performed by the Hartford Ballet, Bushnell Auditorium


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

TOBY SCHOYER is painting full time

now and selling very well. But, he writes, he's "feeling old." Toby has been living and working in the Virgin Islands for 25 years. DAVE KENNEDY is another island man. Dave is headmaster at St. Andrew's Prior School in Honolulu and will be celebrating his 25th wedding anniversary in November. Three of the Kennedy sons are "out of the nest": one is married and in the Air Force, another a junior at Trinity, a third a sophomore at the University of Puget Sound. The fourth son, "late crop," is starting kindergarten. HANK KIPP is natural resources manager for the U.S. Department of the Interior, Bureau of Indian Affairs and , living in Box Elder, Montana. Son, Tom, will be a freshman at Brown and daughter, Laurie, begins her senior year in high school where she is active in AAU track. STANLEY NEWMAN is now senior development director, urban development action grant program in HUD. Stanley lives in Washington, D.C. with wife, Dr. Carol Newman, and two children, Robert and Jordan. RICHARD SMITH is living in Florida where he is executive director of PGA National Property Owners Association. Richard retired from the Air Force in 1977. ARTHUR WILSON's son, Dirk, has completed his freshman year at Princeton. "Swede" tells us Dirk is considering a major in economics with a minor in either near- or mid-eastern studies. Class Agent: James A. Leigh


E. Wade Close, Jr. 2800 Grant Bldg. Pittsburgh, P A 15219

WILLIAM O'HARA has been elected charter chairman of the Rhode Island Independent High Education Association. PHILIP TRUITT is now director of marketing for Revere Chemical Corporation in Solon, OH. RICH JOY is a broker for Lambrecht Realty Company in Detroit and lives in Grosse Pointe. LOUIS ISSELHARDT has moved to St. Petersburg, FL in connection with his job with Bowling Green Inns. LYMAN FARNHAM's daughter, Wendy, is in Trinity's Class of 1983. Lyman tells us she "loves Trinity even more than I did." The 1981 graduates of Eastern Baptist Theological Seminary included A. HUGH DICKINSON. Hugh received a Doctor of Ministry degree. Class Agent: Charles S. Gardner, III

56 A newsy note from PETER McCABE tells us he and wife, Betty, participated in the First Anglican Cursilla to take place in Northern Ireland a year ago. Peter's daughter, Libby, is pursuing a career in medical technology; Ellen hopes for a career as a medical doctor; Kathy as a computer scientist; while Betty is in nursing. "A full life for all." EDWARD MONTGOMERY attended two graduations last June: Molly from 8th grade at North Country School in Lake Placid (she will attend Westminster School in Simsbury, CT in September) and Meg from 6th grade at Sewickley Academy (she will remain home at least another year). PHILIP RITTER was recently transferred from 20 years as physicist and supervising engineer with the reentry systems division of G.E. in Philadelphia to spacecraft test director with the space systems division at Valley Forge. The Ritter children are also doing well: Susan is a psychology major at Drew University and son, John, is a National Merit Scholar finalist who will be starting in physics at the University of Pennsylvania this year. FRED ST. JEAN retired from the Air Force as a full colonel in 1977 and now heads his own company, Fred St. Jean & Son, general contractors in Eldoradoville, CA. PAUL TERRY was recently elected first vice president of the Marketing Communications Executives Club of Southern California. The Rev. JOHN TULK is rector of St. Andrew's Episcopal parish in Fort Scott, KS. The Tulks have three sons, Reginald, Stephen and Ian. Class Agent: John D. Limpitlaw


Paul B. Marion 7MartinPI. Chatham, NJ 07928

Dual citizenship classmate FRED SILL, who resides in Panama City, Panama, was visited on different oc-

casions by PETE WILSON from San Francisco and PAUL MARION from N.J. Peter was on a scuba diving trip while Yours Truly was accepting an invitation offered over 25 years ago. Fred, who is in charge of publicity for Universal, Paramount, and MGM for Central and South America, is a terrific host. Cocktails with Panamanian officials, embassy parties, trips to remote islands, a tour of the Canal, hair-raising airplane flights, etc. Fred's invitation to '57 classmates is still open. Another San Francisco resident FRANK BULKEY mentions that he is an insurance-selling, ski area specialist celebrating his 25th anniversary. Dr. NICK VINCENT writes from the West Coast that he was elected president of the California Association of Ophthalmologists. JIM WIEGMAN joins his fellow Californians in corresponding that he is a wage and salary specialist for General Dynamics Corporation in Pomona. BILL McGILL's oldest daughter, Sally, attends Kenyon College, and his second daughter, Susan, has accepted an appointment to Annapolis. BRUCE BAKER despondently reports that he is a grandfather, and that it's hell to get old. BILL LUKE, who is still trying to get Richard Nixon to manage his used car operation, writes that he has expanded his Oldsmobile dealership in Wilmington, DE to include Volvo, Saab, Fiat, and Peugot automobiles. He's still working on an Edsel franchise. SAM STONE's electro-marketing business just completed the first of a series of large security systems in Buenos Aires. He also designed a sate IIi te-receiving-station security system in El Salvador. I hope it's shockproof. MEL TEWS, associate professor and chairman of the mathematics department at Holy Cross College, has received a grant from the academic/business integration program of the George I. Alden Trust of Worcester. Dr. Tews will spend the first half of his 81-82 leave with Strategic Information of Burlington helping to develop computer programs for the analysis of financial data. Mel will

complete the second half of his leave at the University of Sussex, Brighton, England. FRANZ SOLMSSEN cryptically reports that he is living off the beaten track with his wife, Sharon, twins (boy & girD and two-year-old son in a new house powered by Diesel generator and solar heating. Their companions are pheasants, owls, cows, and an occasional horse. He better keep his eyes open for Jack Winer and PAUL CATALDO. Neither of these prolific correspondents have been heard from for some time. Maybe the IRS finally caught up with them. Class Agent: Frederick M. Tobin, Esq.


The Rev. Dr. Borden W. Painter, Jr. 110 Ledgewood Rd. West Hartford, CT 06107

Your SECRETARY has just completed four weeks as coordinator and teacher of Trinity's first Elderhostel program. Elderhostel is a national program which allows people over 60 years of age to attend college for a week, taking noncredit courses, Jiving in a dormitory, taking meals in the dining hall and otherwise making use of the campus. MIKE ZOOB is a vice-president of the national office in Boston and helped get us launched. We had a great time doing it and even if you don't quite qualify yet, pass the information along to your parents! Newsweek had a nice story on Elderhostel in late July and Trinity's program was the subject of a feature in the Connecticut section of the New York Times on July 26. AL FUCHS was elected senior rabbi of the Isaac M. Wise Temple in Cincinnati, OH last spring. AI had been serving Temple Sinai in Squirrel Hill since 1977. The Isaac M. Wise Temple is among the oldest in the country and is named after one of the principal founders of Reform Judaism. AI and his family moved to Cincinnati in August. JOHN CRANDALL has found his way from Pennsylvania to Minnesota. He is now dean of Region V of the Episcopal Diocese of Minnesota. Further south, JIM LAW has Photo by Bob Antaramian

gone to Thomasville, GA where he is now vicar of All Saints Episcopal Church. LARRY BOULDIN served as campus minister -at the University of Chicago for six years and then became pastor of Orland Park (Illinois) United Methodist Church in 1979. Effective May 1 of this year, HOWIE ORENSTEIN assumed duties as dean of the National University School of Law in San Diego. He proudly reports that his daughter, Lee, recently won five awards in the Greater San Diego Science Fair while son, Glenn, won a statewide competition as a member of a wind ensemble. DICK POLLEY is president and technical director of Omnidine Corporation in Miami, FL and also serves as board chairman of three other chemical companies. JOE REPOLE has been doing yeoman's service as our Class Agent and spends his spare time laboring as an accountant. Joe was recently elected president of the Massachusetts Route 128 chapter of the National Association of Accountants for 1981-82. DON NEVINS gained a promotion to vice president for Electronic Data Processing at Mutual of New York (MONY). BUD CORNING resides in Carle Place, NJ and is now vice president of marketing with Hart Systems. Among PETER GOODWIN's accomplishments as public relations director of the Virgin Islands Department of Education has been obtaining over fifty athletic scholarships this past year for Islanders to attend mainland prep schools and colleges. ARKY VAUGHAN's newest job for Uncle Sam is chief of the military airlift command at Command Center, Scott AFB. The Command Center is the focal point for command and control of MAC airlift forces around the world. GEORGE ENEPEKIDES will visit the U.S. from Greece in October, and we hope to see him at Trinity at that time. FRITZ CREAMER's daughter, Elizabeth, attends Miss Porter's in Farmington and has visited Trinity "socially." That is Fritz's way of reminding us that we are a generation removed from our undergrad days, or, to quote USAIR pilot ART POLSTEIN's recent note, "We're looking forward to the 25th Reunion in '83." Class Agent: Joseph J. Repole, Jr.


TWENTY-FIFTH reunion is celebrated by the Class of' 56.

PaulS. Campion 4 Red Oak Dr. Rye, NY 10580

BILL ABELES tells us his son is a freshman at Muhlenberg and his daughter will be entering Shippensburg this fall. Bill is assistant vice president and stockbroker for Kidder Peabody & Co., Inc. in Hagerstown, MD. ED ANDERSON has been appointed 1981 regional vice president for American Society for Industrial Security, an international organization of professional security practitioners. Ed works for Vidal Sassoon, Inc. in Los Angeles. DAVE CHICHESTER has a new job and a new home. Dave is now assistant vice president, group claims for Phoenix Mutual Life Insurance Company, Greenfield, MA, and lives on Newhall Road in Conway. GEORGE CLEVELAND recently became director of marketing and national sales manager with ChainPinkham Books, a division of Mary Ellen Enterprises. George's daughter, Heidi, is planning on applying to Trinity next year. WARREN GREEMAN is now production supervisor for Crane Typesetting Service, Inc. in Barnstable, MA. Two of Warren's children are now in


college and the third is in high school. WALT GRAHAM is now group product director for Smith-Kline Corporation in Philadelphia. Walt's children run the gamut from college to grade school. DAVID HARDMAN has been appointed headmaster of the Potomac School in McLean, VA. DIXON HARRIS has earned the C.F.P. designation (Certified Financial Planner) from the College of Financial Planning in Denver, CO. Dixon works for Paine Webber Jackson & Curtis, Inc. in Honolulu. JIM HARROD has moved from San Jose to Oakland and started a new staff job as neonatologist in newborn intensive care at Alta Bates Hospital, Children's Hospital, Medical Center. TIM HORNE and wife, Rae, after 15 years of marriage, had their first daughter, Tiffany! Tim is president of the family business, Watts Regulator Company, in Lawrence, MA. THOMAS KNORR, Jr. married Eleanor Pappas last May. Tom is midwest region sales manager for Ziff-Davis Publishing Company in Chicago, IL. CHARLES MILLER is minority leader of the Duchess County legislature. His three oldest daughters are now in college and the youngest is a senior in high school. JON REYNOLDS is an instructor at the National War College, Ft. McNair in Washington, D.C. ALBERT SMITH was recently appointed vice president for development at the College of the Atlantic in Bar Harbor. ME. Class Agent: Brian E. Nelson


60 A cheerful note from COURTLAND FERGUSON tells us, "Love my wife & kids - love every minute of life - also love a cold beer now as often as I did at Trinity those many years ago!!" BILL HUNTER is now a lieutenant commander in the U.S . Navy. KARL KOENIG's daughter, Lisa, is a member of Trinity's Class of '84 while her sister entered Colgate. We were sorry to learn that Karl's father, Class of '29, died last year. CHARLES MIDDLETON has been elected chief of surgery at Day-Kimball Hospital in Putnam, CT. DAVID NARINS is practicing urology in White Plains, NY where his wife, Rhoda, is a dermatologist. David ran his fourth Boston Marathon this year and qualified for 1982. PIERCE MILHOLLAND's daughter, Charlotte, finished her freshman year at Smith and son, Thatcher, is now three years old. MARVIN PETERSON has been elected president of the Association for Study of Higher Education and coauthored a book, Improving Academic Management. In his spare time Marvin is director and professor at the Center for Study of Higher Education at the University of Michigan. BRUCE STONE left Wall Street after 17 years to start his own company, Stamp Portfolios, Inc., located in Stamford, CT. There was a nice article in the Sunday New York Times on January 11 entitled, "Wall Street: Stocks, Bonds and now Stone." Class Agent: George P. Kroh

now director of technical services for Tree toping in Selah, WA. ANDY FORRESTER is senior vice president of Bankers Trust Company in New York City. Andy lives in Pound Ridge, NY. JOHN KORETZ has been promoted to director of field operations, computer audit assistance group, at Coopers & Lybrand, an international accounting firm based in Chicago, IL. PHILIP LOVELL is project manager for Turner Construction Company and is involved in Connecticut General's new office building in Bloomfield, CT. DANIEL MYERSON has moved to Florida after eleven years in Connecticut. Dan's home is in Palm Beach Gardens and his practice is in West Palm Beach. IAN RAWSON was recently promoted to associate professor in the health services administration department, graduate school of public health, University of Pittsburgh. THOMAS REESE is director of strategic analysis for the U.S. Postal Service in Washington, D.C. TOM SWIFT is now professor of neurology at the Medical College of Georgia. ED "CRANE" WALDECK is busy building new offices for his practice in Cudahy, WI. CARL ZIMMERMAN apologizes for not being able to get to Reunion after all. Carl has just been put in charge of all software for the computers at the USAF Environmental Technical Applications Center at Scott AFB. That's enough to keep you busy! Carl's wife, Marjorie, is working as a geodesist for the Defense Mapping Agency and both their children are in gifted math programs. 路 Class Agent: Thomas D. Reese, Jr.


Barnett Lipkind 1220 N. Formosa Ave., #3 Los Angeles, CA 90046

WADE BREED's daughter, Charlotte, is a freshman at Yale University this year. ' JERRY GOUGH is an associate professor at Washington State University, Pullman, WA. GUY ANDERSON writes from Atlanta, GA where he is manager, corporate shareholder system, for Informatics, Inc. PETE REINTHALER's granddaughter recently celebrated her first birthday. As of July 1, ROBERT MASON moved from California to Denver, CO to become the head, pulmonary division~ at the National Jewish Hospital and Research Center. BRADFORD KETCHUM has reestablished contact with BILL KIRTZ '61 after 20 years. Bill asked Brad to speak to Bill's journalism class at Northeastern University on a subject of special interest to Brad, namely magazines - in particular, Inc. Brad says he thoroughly enjoyed the assignment. Through Bill, Brad also caught up with BOB GUERTIN '61, a physics professor at Tufts, and Bob's wife, Margo, a "computer whiz" at Data Resources, Inc., Lexington, MA. DONALD PAPA is the newly elected president, Youth Advisory Board, in Guilford, CT. Donald recently completed the sixth year in administration and is working on a second master's in counseling. ARTHUR McNULTY is the rector of St. Timothy's Church, St. Louis, MO and Kerry Fitzpatrick he, along with his wife, Kitsy, and their 10-D Dennison Dr. two children, is spending the summer on Hightstown, NJ 08520 sabbatical at King's College, Cambridge University, England, where he is studyHUGH EWART has a new job. He's ing process theology.


Headliners Henry Kisor '62 was runner-up for the Pulitzer Prize in criticism, 1981. He is the book editor for the Chicago Sun-Times.

L. Martin Le Bus '62 is senior vice president and chief financial officer of the Tonka Corp. in Spring Park, MN.

DONALD PINE is now teaching parttime in the family practice residency program at the University of Minnesota. Back in March, GEORGE WILL was a panelist for a National Town Meeting held at the Kennedy Center, Eisenhower Theater. The topic of the meeting was "The U.S., Poland and the Soviet Union." In April, your SECRETARY moved from Boston to Los Angeles to join the Bank of California as a loan review officer. RODNEY DAY, president of Johnson & Higgins Carolinas, Inc., was one of two executives elected to the board of directors of Johnson & Higgins, an international insurance brokerage firm. Class Agent: Thomas S. Johnson


Timothy F. Lenicheck 25 Kidder Ave. Somerville, MA 02144

F. L. ASHWORTH. Jr. is living in Kennewick, WA and working as program business manager for Rockwell International in Richland. MARSHALL BLUME led seminars on "Money Management" in Dallas, Atlanta and New York City, covering such topics as the principles of portfolio management, the mathematics of interest, the evaluation of a portfolio manager and setting investment goals. ROBERT BOOTH was recently elected vice president in charge of all fixed income investments by People's Savings Bank of Bridgeport. G. ALEXANDER CREIGHTON has a new assignment: construction and development of a 30-story, $71 million office tower. Sandy is vice president of Russell Development Company in Portland, OR. HOWARD EMS LEY and Christine were married in 1979 and by the time you read this their son, Brian Christopher, will be a year old. Howard is account executive with the Atlanta division of United Credit Bureau of America. H. RICHARD GOODEN has been promoted to general manager of Citibank International, an Edge Act subsidiary in Los Angeles, responsible for all the bank's international trade business in that city. ALAN LIPPITT was recently named to Who's Who in the South and South-

west. Alan is an orthopedic surgeon in Atlanta. EMMETT MILLER recently married Sandra Ferreira, and has a rapidly growing business in stress reduction/selfhelp casset tes. Emmett does world-wide ~onsulting with business, industry and institutions regarding employee, managerial and executive stress. MICHAEL PLEVA is now a full professor of chemistry at Washington and Lee University. DAVID RAYMOND brought us up-todate on his family. His oldest daughter, Loryn, is attending Fisher Junior College and the youngest, Julie, is a sophomore at Northfield-Mount Hermon. She's on the varsity hockey team and the honor roll. STEVEN MOLINSKY recently published a two-volume textbook series with Prentice-Hall entitled Side by Side. The books are designed to teach English as a second language to adults in this country and overseas. Steve is still at Boston University where he directs the graduate teacher training program in English as a second language. ROBERT STREISAND's son, Adam, is a member of Trinity's Class of 1985. Bob wants to know, "Am I first of the '63s?" JOHN WATSON is still enjoying life on the plains. "If anyone wants to take a rest, stop in Iowa City on the way East or West, they will be welcome." SAM WINNER is chief-Qf-staff at Scripps Memorial Hospital-Encinitas, CA. An article profiling him in that position quotes him as follows: "If I were sitting on the application committee of a medical school and had 10 applicants with straight 'A' averages, nine had nothing but chemistry and physics and the tenth had liberal arts. I would pick tbat liberal arts applicant every time." Class Agent: Scott W. Reynolds


The Rev. David J. Graybill 9612 Byforde Rd. Kensington, MD 20796

DAVID S. ARM's new investment advisory business is going well, he reports. RICHARD E. BAGLEY is among four new members appointed to the board of directors for the Fox Chase Cancer Center in northeast Philadelphia. Dick is

vice president for sales and customer affairs at Menley and James Laboratories, the consumer produCts division of Smith-Kline Corporation. He has worked for the firm since 1968, first serving as product marketing manager for the pharmaceutical division. Dick is also a member of the World Affairs Council of Philadelphia, the Proprietary Association and the Pharmaceutical Advertising Club. He and his wife, Patricia, have two daughters. SAM COALE is the proud father of a new son, Samuel Chase Coale VI, born in Providence, RL Sam has also been promoted to full professor at Wheaton College and will be a 1981-82 NEH Fellow to write a book on Nathaniel Hawthorne and contemporary American writers. CHARLES COOPER, and his wife, Blanche, and daughter, Catherine, have moved into a passive solar heated home at 40B1, Route 3, Pittsboro (near Chapel Hill), NC 27312. RICHARD G. DUNLOP has been recently promoted from controller of. Acme Markets to vice president and assistant chairman of the board of American Stores Company in Salt Lake City, UT. Dick reports that he, his two children, and his :wife "love living in Utah - especially the skiing." RUSSELL GRIFFIN has his second and third novels (Century's End and The Thick-Skinned Man) scheduled for publication at the end of this year. Some of you may have read his short story "Angel at the Gate," in the June, 1981 edition of OMNI magazine. HENRY HOPKINS has been recently promoted to legal counsel for Mutual Funds with T. Rowe Price Associates, Inc. at 100 East Pratt St., Baltimore, MD 2120L Last Spring BRUCE JAY attended a 13-week labor relations program at Harvard Business School for trade union leaders and staff. ALAN KARDON was recently made a partner in the public relations firm of Rosenberg, Rome, Barnett, Sattin & Santos in Hartford. His home address is 10 Harvest Hill Road, W. Simsbury, CT 06092. DONALD KOLB has recently been promoted to supervisor, production & technical services section, audio-visual branch, of the Social Security Administration in Baltimore, MD. In this capacity, Don heads up all TV and film production for the agency. ED LAZZERINI, recipient of a National Endowment for the Humanities' fellowship, attended Harvard University's seminar on "Muslim Ethnic Minorities in the Middle East and the USSR" this past summer. RENWICK S. MciVER reports that he is starting his second year as owner of a company doing financial planning and taxes for small businesses. "The going is great in Florida!" CHARLES E- MEECH is managing director of the Canadian American Bank in London, England. He has two daughters, Molly, age 7, and Ann, age 6. His daughter, Ann, had as her teacher for the last two years Lady Diana Spencer from whom she learned her "Queen-tobe" English. LOHRING MILLER tells us he and his wife, Sue, are expecting their fourth child. They have also begun construction on a new office building to hol!se their practices. RICHARD SMITH traveled to Paris last November to represent the U.S. State Department in working group meetings at the OECD. Since then, however, he has been transferred from his earlier position as Turkish Affairs Officer to a new position as Officer in

Headliners Malcolm MacPherson '65 has two novels in print. The first, titled Protege, was published in June, 1980, by E. P. Dutton and in paperback this June by Bantam. His second novel, Lucifer Key, was published this May by E. P. Dutton. Malcolm left Newsweek Magazine as its London correspondent in 1979 after ten years.

John L. Heyl '66 has been appointed vice president for development at Bowdoin College in Brunswick, ME, where he will be responsible for the college's fund raising, alumni affairs, and public relations. Previously, he was development director of the Woods Hole (MA) Oceanographic Institution.

Charge of Benelux (Belgium, Luxembourg, Netherlands) Affairs. DAN SWANDER joined Edgar, Dunn & Conover, Inc., a San Francisco management consulting firm, as its sixth partner on July 1 this year. Previously a vice president with Russell Reynolds Associates, Inc. and with Victoria Station, Inc. respectively, Dan brings consulting experience in food services, grocery product manufacturing and retailing to his new position. Class Agent: F. Carl Schumacher, Jr.


Randolph Lee Office of College Counseling Trinity College Hartford, CT 06106

You need only look as far as the New York Times of last April to find news of our class. In an article on the new lower calorie, lower alcohol wines, ALEX SGOUTAS, vice president for marketing for the Somerset Wine Company in New York, is quoted in an article on the new "light" wines. Alex points out that the lower alcohol content wines are simply a product of harvesting the grapes before they reach their maximum sugar levels and of arresting the fermentation process. A number of our medical colleagues have been in touch recently. RICH CARLSON is currently director of the Columbia University Health Service. Rich heads a staff of 25 physicians seeing approximately 1,000 students and staff each week, and he is also the health officer for Columbia University. DAVE CHARLESWORTH writes that he has just finished training in cardiac surgery in Toronto, and says that he spends free time after the first snow skiing at Alta which is just 20 minutes from his home in Salt Lake City. RICH CHARNEY is keeping extremely busy in his private urology practice at Warminster General Hospital in Pennsylvania. Rich also serves on the board of directors at the Klein Branch YMCA in Northeast Philadelphia, and recently became a Master Mason in the Wellcome Lodge in Philadelphia. Rich and his wife live in Hatboro, PA. TOM BEERS recently moved to San Diego to direct the alcohol and drug dependence program of the Southern California Permanente Medical Group. Also

speaking medically. JOHN HICKORY was appointed last spring as a consultant to the United States Air Force surgeon general. JOHN SARTORIUS took a new job early this year as vice president, personal trust, with the United States Trust Company on Wall Street. As you read this, John's third child, Pamela Sim, will be close to a year old. RICH ROOT writes that he is vice president and general manager of the Reliance General Agency in Seattle. Rich lives in Mercer Island, WA. We heard from NELSON SCHLATTER that he is now a product development chemist with the Edmont Division of Becton Dickson and Company. There seems to be particular lure toward Cape Cod for at least one classmate. BENTRIBKEN, who has been running a charter boat on the Cape for some time, has announced the opening of his law office in Falmouth, and writes that he will still be serving as captain of "the best charter boat on the Cape." CHARLES WESTON is moving a little bit further, and writes that he and his wife will reside in Vienna this fall. HENRI JUNOD tells us that he was renamed president of the Ripon Society's education fund. In addition to serving as director of admissions, Henri will also be varsity soccer coach and continues to teach European history at the Webb School Of Knoxyille. Also in academics, BILL ASTMAN wrote us recently to say that he had received his M.A. in Asian Studies from the University of Hawaii. I hope all of you enjoyed a pleasant summer, and that you will keep me posted as your lives evolve. Class Agent: Julian F. DePree, Jr.


Thomas L. Safran 943 112 Hilgard Ave. Los Angeles, CA 90024

Congratulations and thank you's are in order to CHARLEY KURZ for the wonderful job he did as our Class Agent for a number of years during which we successfully exceeded our goals. Although he was a bit disappointed that we never got all of the members of our class to participate, we did do quite well and we are grateful for your leadership, Charley. Charley also wrote to say that he had attended three (3) luncheons this

past year that were sponsored by the Philadelphia Trinity Alumni Association and featured WILLIAM MARIMON, Richie Ashburn and Alumni Trustee MARSHALL BLUME. Incidentally, our new class agent is ROGER DERDERIAN and I hope that all in our class will work with him in helping us continue to exceed our goals. DON BROWNE sent us such a long, wonderful letter last spring that I want to quote it in its entirety: "I have said too often I should contribute something to your efforts to let people know what and where the Class of '67 is ... so here goes. "Following 18 months in Germany with the Army in the Finance Corps, Ireturned to New York and Citibank in August, 1969 prepared to emigrate to Australia. Citibank offered me a position with the Overseas Division, so I returned to Germany, was married, and after three months in Bombay, India, eventually ended up in London for six years. In mid-1976 I arrived in Indonesia in charge of a small marketing unit. "I have travelled all over the world with the exception of South and Central America these last eleven years. Last February I was happily divorced (no children), had become a vegetarian and gave up all alcohol. I spent five weeks in January, 1980 wandering around Sri Lanka with a small pack, looking for the 路 . answer to why we are alive and found it ultimately with some Buddhist Monks. ''I was remarried to a wonderful Chinese-Indonesian girl a year later and am leading a wonderful existence here. My wife is an ex-tennis pro who worked for Peter Burwash International of Honolulu and was a regular participant in Indonesian tournaments. She now runs her own preschool for three-to-five-yearolds of many different nationalities and still gives limited private tennis lessons, which is how I met her last year. "I am twenty pounds lighter than I was at Trinity in June, 1967 and work out regularly now, including three to four hours of tennis a week with my wife, whom I cannot yet beat. She was also the number two swimmer on the Indonesian National Women's Team ten years ago. "At the bank I am responsible for a marketing division covering the public sector, Japanese business, and a large part of our local Indonesian client base. I still live in a full apartment at the garden level in the Hotel Borobudur (Intercontinental) which leads to a 23-acre garden with six tennis courts, two squash courts and a swimming pool. We work an average of 50 hours per week at the bank but life is still beautiful here. I have no idea when I will leave. "P.S. Visitors from Trinity would be interesting to see if ever in the area." RICK STULTZ sent an exciting announcement of the formation of Innovest, a company whose purpose is to continue and expand upon work he has done in the investment real estate field. The company will sponsor limited partnerships and assist in the brokerage of investment real estate. His main function will ' be to consult real estate investors regarding analysis and the structuring of acquisitions, dispositions, leasing alternatives and refinancing. The location of these new offices is 2345 Yale Street in Palo Alto, CA. Area code (415) 494-2400. If you are in northel'n Missouri and need a tax attorney, you might call KEN WRIGHT (816) 263-0355 (office) or (816) 263-2953 (home). Deciding that small town living was more fun, he recently moved to Moberly, MO from Nashville. Ken keeps busy teaching tax law at the University of Missouri. He also would like to hear from classmates in the Missouri/Southern Iowa area. His home address is 1204 Ridgemont Court,



Moberly. MO 65270. Meloys were expecting their first child in On the other hand, if you are in Iowa October. and need a new house designed, you DONALD MUSINSKI has been might look up RICHARD W. RATH, Jr. promoted to senior technical manager at Nate is in business for himself in KMS Fusion, Inc. in Ann Arbor, MI. Waterloo where he opened his own JER ODLUM and wife Karen are architectural practice at 408 Bayard. His proud new parents of daughter, Ashley, phone number is (319) 233-7003. born in October; 1980. Jer writes, "at 5 Last year on November 7th, PAUL months she has had her first riding lesSCHEINBERG had sori number two, Jay son on our 2-year old filly 'Society Hill.' " Benjamin. His first son, David Matthew, RALPH OSER has been invited to conwas two years old this past March. Paul duct a seminar in Lima, Peru by the has now been certified in pulmonary American Chamber of Commerce of Peru diseases by the American Board of In- and a local export trade association. ternal Medicine and was recently apBOB PINE writes from Paris that they pointed a fellowship in the American Col- are now settled and would welcome lege of Chest Physicians. Needless to seeing people from Trinity who visit say, his pulmonary practice in Atlanta is France from time to time. going well. BOB PRICE has taken a three-year After three years of exchange duty leave of absence from the U.S. departwith the Canadian Navy in Halifax, Nova ment of Energy and Federal Energy Scotia, MIKE McLEAN was ordered to Administration. Bob will be working for the U.S.S. Forresta~ which is based in the Secretariat of the International Mayport, FL. (Quite a switch in climates, Energy Agency in Paris. LARRY ROBERTS is teaching Mike.) However, his ship is currently on a 7-month Mediterranean deployment. In- English and helping with college cidentally, Mike was promoted to com- counseling at Kingswood-Oxford School in West Hartford. mander in April. A note from LAURENCE SLUTSKY Also recently promoted to commander in the Navy is RICK LUDWIG. He is an tells us of the birth of daughter, Jessica, executive officer and instructor at the and of a meeting with JAMES DEE '67 Navy Fighter Weapons School in San who is in an internal medicine residency Diego. Rick or "Wigs" can be reached at program at St. Francis Hospital in Wichita. Larry is attending radiologist in (714) 271-3444. Moving up the coast to my home is the same hospital. "SWEDE" SWANSON tells us he will BOB EBINGER, Jr. He has been rather busy in the film making business, having be trekking in Nepal in the fall to meet a worked in the spring as a director of high school buddy on an American photography for the Michael Ritchie medical research expedition on Everest. Company on the feature film "Student In the meantime, Swede was leaving Bodies." In June, Bob was in Samoa put- California to travel, do political work and ting together a documentary drama for serve as apprentice to a bronze sculptul'e artist. He notes, "still enjoying life as the Franciscans. Moving to the East Coast we find stream of experiences." DAVID INWOOD, who is now associate JIM TOWNSEND's new son, Edward residency director at the Downstate Howard, has a Trinity man as his godMedical Center in Brooklyn. His office father - TED RUCKERT '67 had the phone is (212) 270-1431. honor. FRED WOODBRIDGE is moving to We'll close for now. Hope everyone enjoyed their summer. Keep those cards Tennessee. The Boeing Company is transferring him to its new BECSI and letters coming. division to start a new factory. While in Class Agent: Roger Derderian Seattle, Fred received a real estate license and became a varsity/registered basketball and football official, in adJoseph L. Reinhardt dition to developing an air show routine 1113 Dixon Blvd. for his home-built BD-5 airplane. That's Cocoa, FL 32922 quite a variety of interests! PAUL WALKER formed his own GEORGE B.;\RROWS is completing actuarial consulting firm, specializing in N.I.H. funded research on steroid utili- life insurance product development. zation in malignancy and starting a project with computer analysis and reconstruction of malignant neoplasms. All this at the University of Louisville Frederick A. Vyn Medical School where George is director, 19 Shoreham Club Rd. clinical laboratories and assistant proOld Greenwich, CT 06870 fessor. JIM BEHREND will be moving to MICHAEL CARIUS has left the Chicago to do a fellowship in vascular U.S.A.F. after "4 glorious years in surgery at the University of Illinois. Jim England" as a flight surgeon, to begin a has just completed two years as a two-year residency in emergency surgeon in the U.S. Army. medicine at Los Angeles County JOHN DIX reports the birth of his Hospital. The Cariuses will be living in second child, Caroline Sawyer, on March Pasadena and are "looking forward to sunshine, McDonald's, and shopping 11,1980. DENNIS FARBER's paintings were centers." HANK DAVIS is now with Harpeth shown at Baum-Silverman Gallery in Los Hills Church of Christ in Brentwood, TN. Angeles for a month last year. MARK EDINBERG spent two weeks FRANK F. FOWLE has formed Bard Productions, Inc. in Clayton, MO, special- this summer running a workshop at the izing in dramatic performances of the University of Bridgeport. It's title: Counseling Interventions with the Iliad of Homer. SCOTT HORTON has surfaced in San Elderly: An Experiential Approach. The business section of Philadelphia's Francisco, where he is president of the York Street Consortium, a Victorian Sunday Bulletin ran a long article on house restoration/renovation concern. HALDY GIFFORD's figbt to save his Scott lives on Putnam Street in San family business. Nice work, Haldy! ALOIS JURCIK has joined the First Francisco and urges friends to write. "Please, no dunning notices." National Bank of Commerce in New RICHARD MELOY has left Booz- Orleans as manager of their public AIIen & Hamilton after three years in finance department. He notes, "New strategic planning consulting and joined Orleans is well-positioned to enjoy the ·the Marling Group, a real estate con- economic realignment of the 1980's!" sulting and development firm. The VIC LEVINE was looking forward to



the Delta Phi reunion of Moose Club: DOUG WATTS, BILL DUANE, GENE PAQUETE, GEOFF MANDLY, EDDIE DOYLE and he were getting together at the Watts' in August. JAMES LUSBY will be working at Cathedral School for Boys as a fourth grade teacher this fall. Jim will complete his master's in religious education at Boston College in December. HAIG MARDIKIAN was named to the San Francisco redevelopment agency· commission last March. PETER MAXSON is now an architectural historian with the Texas Historical Commission in Austin. DAVE POLLACK has been named chairperson of the young lawyers section of the Philadelphia Bar Association and was recently elected to a three-year term in the house of delegates of that Association. MARK SCHAEFFER has joined AOP Network, services in Philadelphia as a specialist in planning and economics. Mark recently completed his MBA at Temple University. BARRY SHECKLEY has brought us up to date on his life: He's now become addicted to long distance/marathon running; has a three-year old son and fiveyear old daughter; is a dean; has weathered the life transition of the early thirties with only a few scars; finished coursework and residency for a Ph.D. in educational administration and is writing a dissertation on adult learning styles. Barry is doing all of this work at UConn. LEIGHTON SMITH received a master's in industrial engineering in 1980 from the University of Texas at Arlington. He's now working on his Ph.D. at the same school. AND the Smiths were expecting their first child in June. Boy or girl? LARRY UPJOHN has a girl. Mary Elizabeth was born in September, 1979. Larry would like to hear from TONY, JAY, TED COOK and}or ED GEORGE '68. JOHN VALENTINE is now director of advertising for Cal-Farm Insurance Company in Sacramento. LEIF WASHER graduated from UConn Dental School in '74, received a master's degree in dental research from the University of Rochester, specialty training in periodontics from Eastman Dental Center in Rochester, and is now practicing periodontics in Yalesville, CT. Leif is married to the former Mary JoAnne Partuka of West Hartford and has three daughters. BILL YOUNG is a teacher at Georgetown Day High School in Washington, D.C. Class Agent: Russell E. Brooks

70 ·

John L. Bonee III 50 State Street Hartford, CT 06103

ALEX BELIDA has been named assistant director of news for Radio Free Europe in Munich, West Germany where he currently resides. HAROLD BENCOWITZ is now assistant professor at the University of California Medical School at San Diego. He is connected with the department of medicine, division of pulmonary medicine. LaSalle Manufacturing and Machine Company has a new vice president and general manager in JAMES BERNADONI. Jay is currently living in Utica. Your SECRETARY had a wonderful time at the lOth Reunion both with all of us and also with many of his friends from the Class of 1971. One of the most interesting aspects of the Reunion was the

"mini courses" which were a series of excellent lectures ranging from topics on health foods and chemicals in our diet to politics in modern day Russia. One of the most memorable events of the Reunion involved a mad dash to a certain popular restaurant in downtown Hartford run by a· certain classmate of ours late Friday night for the purpose of securing additional spirits of Bacchus. Joining your Secretary were PETE CAMPBELL, BILL REYNOLDS and PETER MOORE ('71). It should be noted that Peter Campbell was truly in rare form that evening. Sure wish more of you had been with us. GEORGE CONKLIN is now a senior public relations and communications assistant at Westinghouse Erectric Corp. BILL LAWRENCE has moved his residence to Pasadena from Irvine, CA and his business to downtown Los Angeles. He is engaged to Kitti Braun. HUGO LUKE has been invited to be included in the 1981 Who's Who in California. He is a utilities engineer with the California Public Utilities Commission in San Francisco. He is presently living in Millbrae, CA. RAY McKEE has moved to Los Angeles where he has accepted a position as associate tax counsel at Security Pacific National Bank. He and his wife Sharyn live in Los Angeles. PETE de SAINT PHALLE has just taken on a new position with United States Synthetic Fuels Corporation in Washington, D.C. as assistant general counsel. He is living in Washington. LEN SCHNEIDER is director of research and planning at B'nai B'rith International in Washington, D.C. He is living in Gaithersburg, MD. SCOTT SUTTON is now working with the Carpe Diem Construction Co. in Fayetville, AR. For the past two years he has been living just outside of Eureka Springs. He and Catherine Totten have had a beautiful blue-eyed, blond child named Ashley. He has recently hit the New 'Orleans jazz festival and is con· templating a move there in a year or so. "Meanwhile, life is fine in the Ozarks!" STEVE TODY is presently participating in "Team Spirit 81" in Korea, a joint Navy training exercise involving military forces of the U.S. and the Republic of Korea. More than 160,000 personnel are involved in the month-long exercise which includes various naval training maneuvers and a major amphibious landing. Steve is currently a lieutenant commander. MARTY WILLIAMS is now a morning news presenter at Broadcasting House, Cardiff, Wales, U.K. He and his wife, Delyth, have two children, Catrin and Gareth. Class Agent: Ernest J. Mattei, Esq.

71 Two members of the clergy have contacted us. The Rev. BOB TOWNER is now vicar and chaplain of St. Paul's Church and Grinnell College in Grinnell, IA; and The Rev. KENT TARPLEY graduated from Loyola University of Chicago with a master's degree in social work. Kent is a social worker/family therapist for Family Service Bureau of United Charities. We've also heard from two veterinarians. LAWRENCE WEINER expects to return to the United States this fall or winter with his wife and two children to specialize in equine medicine. BILL PREVOST opened his own animal hospital in Rocky Hill, NJ. Anyone looking for an editor? EDWARD KARAM resigned as Sunday

is now satellite controls systems engineer for Aerospace Corporation in El Segundo, CA. Martin and Stella Yenchi Teng were married last May. Class Agent: Bayard R. Fiechter

Headliner Peter Grant '72 was recently awarded the prestigious Charter Oak Leadership Medal from the Greater Hartford Chamber of Commerce for his contributions to the community and its quality of life. Co-founder and vice president of the Hartford Architecture Conservancy, Peter is a board member of Center City Churches and is employed by Aetna Insurance Company (CG/Aetna) as manager of systems review.

magazine editor of the Middletown Times-Herald-Record. Ed plans on traveling around the U.S. for a few months and then looking for a job in New York City. ALEXANDER KENNEDY has been appointed to the staff of Cleveland Clinic Foundation in gynecologic cancer. The Kennedys (with new daughter, Claire) will move to Cleveland this summer. ROBERT GARRETT is a first-year resident in family practice at the University of Iowa Hospitals & Clinics in Iowa City. FRED GOODHUE is back into public administration as a staff/budget associate at the University of Massachusetts in Amherst. He notes, "Quite a switch (again) from home construction and fulltime child care." Wife, Lynn, continues to enjoy work as director of the Academic Computer Center at Smith College. Also in academe is TIM WOOLSEY. Tim is now assistant professor in piano at Southwest Texas State University in Austin. He's "doing some concertizing around Texas and enjoying life in Austin." LEO F ARRENKOPF and his family recently moved to Rye, NY. Leo commutes to the Big Apple where he is an associate attorney with the firm of Kramer, Levin, Nessen, Kanin & Soli. KEVIN SULLIVAN was appointed by Connecticut's Governor O'Neill to the board of trustees for State Technical Colleges. Kevin has completed his second year at UConn Jaw school and worked this summer as an associate at Louden, Byrne, Schechtman, Slater & Rose in Hartford. LAWRENCE BRUCKNER had planned to come up for Reunion, but, unfortunately, could not make it. Larry has been working for over a year as a hearing referee for the Illinois Department of Labor, in addition to maintaining a private practice in Savanna, IL. LOUIS SLOCUM is now national sales manager for TEKNA Action Products, group division. DAN SELTZER is management consultant for Laventhos & Horwath, CPA's in New York City. TOM SASALI and wife, Amy, recently bought a new home in Rancho Penasquitos, San Diego. Tom transferred to Burroughs' microcircuits organization in June. Class Agent: Thomas R. DiBenedetto


Jeffrey Kupperman 3632 Crestmont Silver Lake Los Angeles, CA 90026

Special congratulations go to CHARLES SHAW, whose wife gave birth to triplets last summer. That


wholesome midwestern lifestyle certainly has its advantages. Other additions to Trinity families include daughter, Lindsey, to WENDY EVANS KRAVITZ. On the West Coast BERT LUCAS completed a master's in business administration at Pepperdine University. NEIL BOBROFF has been promoted to the position of manager in the San Diego office of Price Waterhouse and Co. Also, MICHAEL FISHER is happily married to Paula Richman and living in Bellingham, WA. WHITNEY COOK is in dire need of some snow. Since moving to Mobile, AL two years ago he hasn't seen any of the white stuff. Both JOHN GOULD and GREGORY SAMMONS are working with the church. John is in the Calvary Life Assembly in Newport News, VA. Gregory, along with his wife, Margaret, and 17-month-old daughter, Jennifer, is living in Easthampton, MA. In the New England area, BILL ZACHRY has been appointed assistant actuary in the group department at Travelers Insurance. BRUCE McWILLIAMS is working as an architect in the Hartford and New Haven area. GARY SMITH is with Nuclear Power Systems Group in Windsor. We all hope his hands are still steady. If anybody is interested in buying an energy efficient doghouse, STEVE SYLVESTRO reports that ART BLACK has come up with some amazing creations. Also in the creating business, PETER GRIESINGER is completing a color documentary entitled, "Small Business." DAVID PUMPHREY has recently become a member of the appraisers association of America and specializes in fine arts and antiques. Overseas, PAUL MIDNEY is spending two years as a Peace Corps volunteer in Paraguay. He will be working as a public health nurse. After living for several years in London, BARBARA OSTROW SA WBRIDGE is moving to a village about an hour from the big city. JOHN HEPPE recently reported that due to the stress of options market, he was going to help the rebels in Afghanistan. Although we hope he does not have to go overseas, ROBERT CUOZZI graduated in June from Officers Candidate School and assumes command of the 194th Signal Detachment near Fort Knox, KY. DUNCAN SALMON tells us he is starting a fellowship in cardiology at the Johns Hopkins Ho!>pital. MARTIN TONG sent us an update: he was graduated from Case Western Reserve in '74 with an M.S. in systems engineering and worked as an engineering analyst for Sperry Univac for two years. He then worked for Hughes Aircraft as a radar systems engineer and

Lawrence M. Garber 3036 West 22nd Ave. Denver, CO 80211

MICHAEL BATTLE has been reelected as chairman of the City of Hampton advisory board on social services and has also been elected to a 1year term on the Virginia State NAACP executive board. RICHARD BEASER has started a 1year fellowship in endocrinology at the Lahey Clinic. JOANNE WILLIAMS COUTRAKON will be resuming her job with Bonwit Teller as assistant store manager in Oakbrook, IL after giving birth to Katie James in May. MARK FINGER is in private practice in Manhattan, specializing in psychiatry. DEMETRIOS GLINOS has a new job as engineer for Martin Marietta Aerospace in Denver, CO. KARLA HAMMOND is poetry interviewer for The Bennington Review. Her own work will be published soon in Nimrod Poetry Miscellany, The Southern Review, Sandscript, APR, etc. ALAN HENSON is now chief resident in orthopedic surgery at Akron Children's Medical Center in Ohio. Alan's wife, Mary, is department chief of physical therapy at the Veteran's Administration Hospital in Canton. Alan tells us Mary is an outstanding squash and racquetball player. ROD JACOBSEN and wife, Susan, went to France following their wedding, and visited MIKE KNAPP, now Dr. Knapp, a genetic scientist living and working in Paris. KAREN KAHN WILSON writes from Columbus that they are having a baby! HERBERT KEATING writes the only thing "new" is daughter, Annie, who is now a year old. JEAN KEENEY is working as a writer from Humana, Inc. in Louisville, KY. DEBRA KORET has relocated to "12 beautiful acres in Norfolk, CT; friends and DKE's invited to visit if venturing in the northeast." JOHN KRYSKO tells us he is a professional psychic and therapist combining parapsychology with humanistic psychology. He and wife, Nancy, recently welcomed daughter , Jessie Anne Rosanoff Krysko. JOSH KUPFERBERG was graduated from the University of Chicago school of medicine and has begun anesthesiology residency as a medical intern at the Hospital University of Pennyslvania. MICHAEL LEDERBERG writes from Miami, "changes in latitudes changes in attitudes. Any of my old friends that come down this way, be sure to contact me at Dade County Public Defender's Office." ANTOINETTE LEONE is running for reelection to the Hartford City Council. DENESE MANN addressed a forum at Mt. Sinai Hospital in West Hartford, CT on "Adolescent Turmoil." RICK MARSHALL has a new job as branch officer and manager for Society National Bank in Cleveland, OH. He and wife, Laura, are expecting in October. GEORGE MAXTED is now boardcertified in family medicine and working for the Indian Health Service. He, wife, Elizabeth Reny, and daughter, Amy Elizabeth, are living on the Hopi Indian Reservation. George finds his practice exciting and challenging. He also tells us they are expecting their second child in October.

ROBIN "ROBO" ROSENBERG is senior surgical resident, department of general surgery, Cleveland Clinic Foundation. Robo hopes to leave Cleveland in two years, after an additional fellowship, return to Philadelphia "and never see Ohio again." She tells us she has seen DIRK DREUX, JOHN GATSOS and SUSAN DANSKER '74. PAUL ROSENBERG is living in Hartford and working on a novel. SARAH STECK continues to design programs for medical staff in corporations to teach mental health skills. Husband, Bob, is a senior writer at Gulf Oil Corporation. JOHN TYLER is now chairman of the history department at Groton School in Groton,MA. GREGORY ZEC writes from Haarlem, The Netherlands that he and Elvira Clara Gelderman were married in August, 1980. Class Agents: Leon C. Kupferberg Karen F. Kupferberg


Jim Finkelstein 27 Lakeside Avenue Darien, CT 06820

ROBERT EPSTEIN writes, "My wife, SANDRA REYES EPSTEIN '75, and I are expecting our second child in May, 路and my Ph.D. is expected soon thereafter." RICHARD BRYAN recently fulfilled the requirements for an MA in history from the University of North Carolina. Starting this summer, he will be dean of admissions at Charlotte Country Day school. He notes, "The joy of our lives is our daughter, K.C. We are expecting our second child in October." STEPHEN PEMBER just earned his Ph.D. in biochemistry. Steve is at Emory University in Atlanta. WILLIAM WRIGHT and his family of four are moving to North Carolina after five "great years in California." Bill will enter Duke University School of Law as an Elvin R. Latty scholar. MARGIE BAIN HUOPPI and RICH '75 traveled to Finland and Sweden last spring with the Pomfret School's varsity hockey team. They tell us it was quite an experience! ARTEMIS KENT-McBROOM and daughter, Thalassa, are living in Edinburgh, Scotland where Artemis is a secondary school teacher of music. BARBARA SMITH is now teaching at Kingswood-Oxford in West Hartford. We've heard from several classmates involved in medicine. ALBERT LEVEILLE is doing a corneal transplantation fellowship in the department of ophthalmology at Emory University. ANN FEIN LEVEILLE '75 is working as a medical social worker in Atlanta. The Leveilles moved south from Chicago last June. DAVID SOLIS finished his family practice residency and is opening a private practice in Phoenixville, PA. DICK NORDEN is a resident in ophthalmology at the College of Medicine and Dentistry of New Jersey in Newark. HARRY HELLER finished his obstetric/gynecology residency at NYU in June. He will be joining a group practice in the Delaware County area, working out of Crozer-Chester Medical Center. Harry and CAROL '75 will be living in Chadds Ford, P A. The Class of '74 has some authors! REBECCA ADAMS is second author of Crime and Punishment - Changing Attitudes in America, recently published by Jossey-Bass, Inc. JAY MOLLER has published Marijuana: Your Legal Rights through Addison Wesley/Nolo Press.


The arts also claim their share of our classmates. SARA VOGELER graduated in dance therapy from NYU and studied dance with the Erick Hawkins Dance Co. Since then Sara has toured Europe and the United States twice, in addition to appearing as a dancer on daytime tele路 vision. DAVID TOLAND is playing bass guitar in a New Mexico-based group ca-lled "Crow's Feet," and working for Turquoise Trail recording studio. Dave recently returned from a U.S.O. musical tour of the Philippines, Guam, Korea, Okinawa and Diego Garcia. DAVID SELTZER spends about 60 percent of his time traveling in connection with his job in municipal investment banking for E. F. Hutton & Co. .Philadelphia. Dave notes, "I have yet to run across any Bantams in such familiar spots as O'Hare, Penn Station of Marty's Adult World. Would be happy to have a beer with anyone visiting Philly, if I'm around." CHRIS SEHRING is now general sales manager for WTVN television in Columbus, OH. F. JAMES ROBINSON is now assistant vice president in the international division at National Bank of Detroit. He will be traveling to Mexico several times a year in performance of his new duties.

GEORGE LINCOLN notes, "Things are excellent in my life." George has now been married a year and he and his wife are living in an old garage-stable they bought on a botanist's estate. George also received a note from TED STEHLE '74 who was in the Far East on a sales tour. CARLA JOHNSON has been appointed training consultant in the field manpower development/training and education department of New England Mutual Life Insurance Company, Boston. CHARLENE CHIANG-HILLMAN and her new husband, Robert, honeymooned in Jamaica and are now living in a 150-year-old Dutch farm house in Weston, CT. Charlene is a psychiatric social worker in Danbury. BILL BARNEY has changed firms. He's now with Hochman and Horwitz Company, LPA in Dayton, OH. Class Agent: Rebecca Adams


Gary Morgans 6391ndependence Ave., SE Washington, D.C. 20003

MARK BARTELT's wedding to Jennifer White in West Virginia last June was a bit of a Trinity reunion. Among the guests were LATHAM

r------------------, Tell Us If You've Moved 44 We want to keep in touch with all our classmates and alumni friends. So, if you have changed your address, let us know in the space below. A special plea to the class of 1981 - where are you? Name _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ Ciass _ __ If your present addres s does not match that on the mailing tape please

check here D New Res. Address - - - -- -- - - - - - -- - - - - - - - City - - - -- - -- - - - State _ _ _ __ _ Zip _ _ _ __ Res. Tel: - - - - - - - - - - Bus. Tel: Your pre sent company _ _ __ _ _ _ _ _ _ __ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __ Title - - - - - -- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - Bus. Address - - - - - - - - - - - -- - -- - - -- - - - City _ _ _ __ __ _ _ _ _ State - - - - - Zip _ _ _ __ WHAT'S NEW- - -- -- - - - - - -- - -- - - --

Mail to: Alumni Office, Trinity Colle ge, Hartford, CT 06106


MURRAY '73, WILL BAKER '76, MARK CAMERON '74, PETER HEIMANN '74, PETER GLEYSTEEN '73, STEVE CRANDALL '74, BILL RAFFERTY '74, RICK and CINDY (HOW AR) TRUTAMIC '74. CHERYL SMITH CHEATHAM has a new home, new baby, and received her master's degree from Case Western Reserve University in 1980. DEBBY DONAHUE is studying at Columbia Business School in New York City. DONNA EPSTEIN writes she recently enjoyed playing in New York City with RONA RICE and Dave and BETH (FERRO) MITCHEL. Donna continues doing data collection and analysis for the Illinois Hospital Association. Boyfriend, BILL BARROWS '76, just completed his first year of residency in pediatrics. TERESA IWANS ETHRIDGE received her master's degree in community psychology from Temple University, Philadelphia in 1980. See births for more news from Teresa. KATHRYN S. F ALK will be happy to help find accommodations for anyone planning to attend the National Women in the Law Conference to be held in Detroit next spring. VICTOR FEIGENBAUM just finished his second year at Western New England School of Law and expects to graduate in May,1982. SARAH GREVE GRANK notes she now has two children: Katharine is four and Andrew is two. She and husband, JONO '74, love it! MITCHEL GITTIN is a practicing at路 torney with the firm of Weingrad & Weingrad on Fifth Avenue in New York City. AL GLATER graduated from the University of Illinois College of Veterinary Medicine last May and is now employed in small animal practice in Lombard, IL. BRUCE GODICK was planning on entering the post-doctoral program in endodontics at the University of Pennsylvania. DEAN HAMMER and seven other anti-war activists forced their way into General Electric's King of Prussia, PA factory and beat two nuclear missile nosecones with hammers. The "Plowshares 8" said they acted as disciples of Christ, not criminals, and cited the biblical command to beat swords into plowshares. CARRIE HARRIS has been law clerk to the cheif judge of the U.S. District Court for the Southern District of Texas and will join the firm of Webster & Sheffield, New York City in the fall. JAMES KIRSCHNER just moved into a beautifully preserved "historical landmark" brownstone in New York City and entered Columbia University Graduate School of Business to pursue an MBA degree full time. "SARE" LAMBERT writes she is "very busy working for the Defense Department and find it fascinating. I've also become spoiled by the sunny southern climes of Orlando and don't envy 'ya'll' up there!" TOM MARTIN recently added a weekend job as a yacht broker to his duties as manager of accounting operations and systems for Boston Safe Deposit and Trust Co. KIYOSHI MATSUMI and Yoshiko Kikyo were married June 14 in Tokyo, Japan. ROGER McCORD writes he is alive and well photographing for the Waterbury Republican. He has seen SUZY CRIMMINS and GREG READ in "beautiful downtown Waterbury," CT. Roger and TOM CANGELOSI have moved from Bristol, gone separate ways, but still find time to hang out. Roger sent

messages: "Dear JAY MORGAN: remember those parties?; Dear JEFF CLARK: Dr. of Psychology yet? Dr. Clark ... wow!" ELLEN McGUIRE "retired" in March from her part-time job at the local museum in New London, CT, a decision both she and son, Jamie, are delighted with. Ellen tells us DEBBIE DONAHUE spent the night with them recently. Debbie left Little-Brown and started Columbia Business School last May. From time to time the McGuires see JACK DURHAM who is in the same law firm as Debbie's husband, Jim. PETER MINDNICH will be joining the corporate finance department of Merrill Lynch and living in New Jersey come September. RUDY MONTGELAS finished his MSEE degree at the University of Texas in Austin and moved to Geneva, IL. Rudy has a new job in the fiberoptics department at Belden Corporation as an engineer. JEFF MOLITOR is a corporate planner for Standard Oil Company in Cleveland. He and wife, Nancy, live in Shaker Heights. C. G. MOONEY is involved in the corporate finance program at night at London Business School. This summer C. G. was planning on a two-week trip to Greece for sailing and scuba diving and then a 10-day visit to the U.S. ALEX MURENIA is working on a Ph.D. in modern American history at Cornell. Alex has been a teaching assistant there for the past three years and is also an assistant fundraiser for Cornell's athletic department. CAROLYN NALBANDIAN recently obtained an MSW from the UConn school of social work and is currently employed half-time with the University of Connecticut and half-time in private practice in Farmington. MICHAEL POGUE is owner/stylist at Uni-Sex Hair Salon in Cincinnati, OH. CONSUELO PROUT has been working as a therapist in private practice with another psychologist in Barrington, MA. She writes, "I spent a wonderful weekend in Boston with VON and Peg GRYSKA '75. They are doing fine, too!" LISA ROTH worked for Sasaki Walker Associates in Sausalito, CA last summer and in their Boston branch this fall. Lisa will spend 6 months in Europe on the Charles Eliot Travelling Fellowship. Lisa received her master's in landscape architecture with distinction from the graduate school of design at Harvard. JOAN SEELYE started a new job last winter and is looking forward to the challenges of coordinating and managing the new business development effort with the architectural firm of Mirick Pearson Batcheler in Philadelphia. BOBBIE BRUCKER TRIGGS is executive director of Seminole Family YMCA in Seminole, FL. RICK TUCCI has been promoted to area Manager, midwest, of the Forum Corporation - a national consulting firm specializing in training programs for managers and sales people of major U.S. corporations. Class Agent: Deborah A. Donahue


A. Hobart Porter 411 Lancaster Ave. #4 Haverford, PA 19041

Between the fourth and seventh of June, 1981, about 75 of our classmates returned to campus to eat, drink, catch up, play softball and tennis, sleep (but only a little) and recall the events of our youth five years ago. To those who couldn't attend - we missed you, but we'll see you in '86! On Sa:turday night after our -class dinner, the following were elected as

class officers: GENE SHEN, president; KAREN JEFFERS, vice president; TOM SANTOPIETRO and CAROL MONAGHAN VEIT (who was married to Roger Veit in April) class agents; and the writer as class secretary. To Karen and Gene (former class agent and secretary, respectively) thanks for your work over the past five years and congratulations on your promotions! As for current class news, we can all be comforted by the fact that many of our classmates are involved in some way with medicine. STEVE CARLOW and MARK "EX" ECKMAN are both at Albany Medical Center, Albany, NY; Steve as a second-year resident (first in orthopedic surgery) and Ex as a firstyear intern in internal medicine. Also in internal medicine is BOB ARANSON who is completing his internship at Maine Medical Center in Portland (silent "r"), ME. EDWARD STAUDINGER is through with his first year of general surgery residency at Charity Hospital, New Orleans, LA, and JIM MARSH writes that after 5 years he's finishing his M.D. at Harvard and looks forward to 7 more years of training with a specialty in pediatric orthopedic surgery. Jim also notes that he is still running and has completed 4 marathons (among other races) this year. Closer to campus, RICHARD HOTES is now an anesthesiologist at Hartford Hospital, while BARB CLARK has become administrative secretary at Medical Systems International, a health care consulting firm in Stamford, CT. Barb is also studying computer programming. JILL ENGLUND JENSEN reports that Nursing School at UConn, Storrs, her daughter, Emily (3 by now), and working for East Hartford Public Health Nurses have kept her busy, but that she intends to find time to attend DWIGHT BROWN's wedding in Idaho this year. She adds that Dwight has been ordained to the deaconate of the Episcopal Church. The law claims the next largest group of classmates reporting news this quarter. CATHY MACKAY-SMITH is headed for Birch, Horton, Bittner and Monroe in Washington, D.C. after completing U.Va. Law School where she founded and edited the Virginia Journal of National Resources Law. Also in the south is BARRY EHRLICH, a staff attorney with Palmetto Legal Services in Orangeburg, SC. Back in Connecticut, SUE WEISSELBERG is clerking for Koskoff, Loskoff and Breder this summer after editing the student paper at UConn Law ("The Pocket Part") for the 80-81 school year. Our last bit of news from legal types is that ROCHELLE HOMELSON-MEISTER has been selected to be in Who's Who Among American Law Students, 1982. Congratulations! Moving on to business schools, MIKE O'BRIEN writes that he enjoyed year #1 of his MBA work at Stanford, CA and that he is working for Strategic Planning Associates (consultants) in Washington D.C. for the summer. Of Calirornia weather, Mike says he's back into water polo! CHIP GOODE finished his MBA work at Babson with distinction in May and will start with First National Bank of Boston shortly. ABBY COLLIER, DAN BENNINGHOFF, and your SECRETARY are halfway through Wharton's MBA program, and Abby intends to study in France in the fall of '81 on a one-semester exchange program. MARY PENNIMAN finished her Wharton MBA in May of 1981, having shown us "first years" the ropes. Other students include DEBBIE CAMALIER WALKER, who finished a master's in social work at Catholic University of America in May, and

DEBBIE MOSER, who works in a mental health facility near Albany, NY as a recreation therapist while writing a thesis for her master's in Dance/Movement. NICK BENSLEY '75 finished up a degree in architecture at Boston School of Architecture, while working as a designer with Deck Associates, Acton, MA. Nick still finds time for travel, too, as he planned a trip to Idaho for skiing and fresh air. On the other side of thereport card is BILL BROWN, who along with high school teaching responsibilities recently directed a production of Carson McCuller's The Member of the Wedding. Other news has trickled in from all over. In Los Angeles, CA. GEORGE MINTER is working for Zimmerman, Galanty, Fiman, political consultants; SHANNON PREVEY is an editorial assistant for Gardner Publications in Cincinnati, OH, and TIM SUTTON works as a meteorologist in Minnesota where he, wife, Debbie, and daughter, Naomi Kathleen, live. Also in Los Angeles is ELAINE FELDMAN PATTERSON who travels to New Mexico, Illinois and elsewhere on EEO matters for Union Oil Co. Elaine and husband, Greg, expect to climb Mt. Whitney and she reports, ~路everything's great!" From Chicago, LINDSAY MANN reports that in October of 1980 she was made a retail banking officer at First National Bank of Chicago while HARRY SCHUH is a programmer/analyst for Aetna in Hartford. STEVE TRIGGS is now with WDAE Radio News in Tampa, FL and he reports, "Howdy to Old Austin 'Green Room' Gang." HADLEY JONES FERGUSON is in Fairfax, VA tending daughter, Katherine Elizabeth (a year old by now); and CHARLIE COHEN writes that he has founded an advertising and marketing firm: Charles Cohen and Co. in New York City. Finally, LOU BENJAMIN was recently made managing partner in the recruiting firm Lucas Associates. To those who haven't checked in for a while, please let us know what's going on in your life! Class notes are the next best thing to being there. Class Agents: Tom Santopietro Carol.Monaghan Veit


Barbara Hayden Lewis 709 Doris A venue Jacksonville, NC 28540

DEBORAH SMITH THOMPSON and RODERICK THOMPSON have had their first child. Rod is an attorney with the San Francisco law firm of Pillsbury, Madison & Sutro. Deborah is a real estate agent in Marin County where they live. After three years in corporate finance at First Boston Corporation, SOPHIE BELL indulged in a few months of travel prior to starting at Columbia Business School in May where DEBBIE DONAHUE '76 will be a classmate. HA.RRIET SMITH has accepted a finance position with Procter & Gamble and now lives in Cincinnati. MARK STERN was a recipient of Connecticut General's "Leading Senior Group Representative Award" and earned membership in the "Gold Circle." I ran into ART ZIEV in Washington, D.C. last summer. Art was spending his summer working for the Joint Economic Committee of Congress. Currently he is back at the LBJ School of Public Affairs in Austin, TX. Artie reported that JEFF SANDS has finished at the University of Connecticut Law School and now works for Wiggin and Dana in New Haven. LOU ARONNE has graduated from Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine. He has begun his internship at the Bronx Municipal Hospital Center.

While at Hopkins, Lou was class president and a member of the Medical School Council, teaching coordination committee and admissions committee. MARK STRICKLAND finished his first year of an MSW program at the University of Connecticut School of Social Work. Mark worked uner a Community Mental Health Grant from the National Intitute of Mental Health. Also in Connecticut, ANGELEE DIANA CARTA graduated from UConn Medical School in May and began her internship in internal medicine at St. Francis Hospital, Hartford. Angelee's husband, Tris, is in his last year at UConn Dental School. DOUGLAS McGARRAH continues to work on the staff of U.S. Senator Paul Tsongas (D-Mass.), where he concentrates on economic development issues. MARY FREEMAN is working for the Alliance Francaise of Boston, where, to her surprise, she is able to use her B.A. in French. MARTY KANOFF is interning at Botsford General Hospital in Farmington Hills, MI, after graduating in May from the Philadelphia College of Osteopathic Medicine. In April, PETER DUKE began a new job as vice president of The Arts Publisher in New York City. LETITIA ERLER enrolled in a master's program at Johns Hopkins School of Advanced International Studies in Washington, D.C. After spending his summer interning with the advertising firm of Benton & Bowles, MIKE DIEFENBACH has returned to business school. EDWARD GLASSMAN began his Ph.D. work in clinical psychology in September at York University, Canada. Ed lives in Toronto, Ontario. MARGO HALLE took a new job with ABC Sports in New York, NY as coordinator of sports operations. STEVEN DASH has a new job with Dash-Love of BaJa Cynwyd, PA. Also in a relatively new job, DANIEL BIAL works for Barnes & Noble Books, a division of Harper & Row, as an editorial assistant in New York City. His second book, a translation from Italian, is being published by Grove Press. WILLIAM BOND is working as an orderly in an Alabama hospital. JOANNE JOHNSON '79 is employed as a para-legal with the law firm of Sherman & Sterling, New York, NY. BILL SHOFF is attending graduate school at Southern Methodist University for his MBA. Bill lives in Dallas with his wife, Kathryn, and daughter, Annie Laurie, born in June, 1979. LYNN GRAY is moving to England for 路 a year. Lynn's husband will study furniture conservation while she seeks employment with a potter. Having graduated last May from law school, STEVE KA YMAN now works for Proskauer, Rose, Goetz & Mendelsohn in New York City. MICHAEL MACKEY is a corporate trucking analyst for Tiger International of Los Angeles. BELINDA (LINDY) LEWIS HUBERT lives with her husband, Daniel, in Evansville, IN. Lindy is a psychology intern at Southwest Indiana Medical Health Center. DAVID ROSEN and his wife have moved to Houston to complete their second year of residency in anesthesia at Baylor College of Medicine. CORLISS KONWISER SLACK now lives with her husband and daughter, Catharine, !n Aiken, SC which they enjoy. Corliss' husband works at the Aiken Prep School. WILLIAM CLARK moved to a new residence in Wayne, PA, but is still teaching math at Valley Forge Military

Academy. Bill and his wife had a baby boy in March. DEBORAH KAYE is an attorney with the firm of Olwine, Connelly, Chase, O'Donnell and Weyher, of New York City. In Lincoln, Nebraska, TIMOTHY KIRSCHNER holds a new job as vice president in charge of sales for Prairie Maid Meats. GWYNNE and DOUG CAMPBELL have been back in Connecticut for over a year now. Doug works for Champion International while Gwynne is director of publications and public relations for Greenwich Academy, a private girls' day school. Yours truly is now associated with the marine base at Camp Lejeune, NC throu路gh my husband. DAVE '76 finished dental school at Georgetown University in June and now has a three-year commitment with the Naval Dental Corps. DAVID JANCARSKI is now a basic jet flight instructor stationed in Meridian, MS. GIAN FANTACCI graduated from Babson College with an MBA and is now administrative assistant with A.P.I. s.p.a., in Florence, Italy. Class Agent: James W. Graves


George L. Smith 45 Pinewood Dr. Longmeadow, MA 01106

On,ce again it's time for the class roundup. Still in school are ANN HESTER - a graduate student at Emory Univerity; CAROL HUNTS still studying philosophy at the University of Kansas; DENNIS WEISE - a Ph.D. candidate in psychology in San Diego. Dennis has also found time to compose music and cut two albums; MITSU SUYEMOTO, a Ph.D. candidate in botany at Duke Univeristy; GREG HAROIAN - a dental student at UConn; BRUCE KAY - doing language research at UConn; BRUCE CAMERON and MBA candidate at Harvard; STEPHEN BERKOWITZ - attending rabbinical school and pursuing an MAin French Literature at Temple University; KATHERINE PRYOR BURGESON is starting her second year at Fordham Law; MERRILL DOW is continuing his MA in architecture at Penn; DAN COTE finished his master's in biomedical engineering; LISA PASSALACQUA has completed her studies at the University of Chicago where she received her master's in social work; BOB SHOR is a fourth-year medical student at the University of South Carolina; KEN GROSSMAN graduated from law school at George Washington University and will be employed by Shea & Gould of N.Y.C.; ELIZABETH CARABALLO graduated from Alton Ochsner Med. Found. School; JAMES ROTONDO graduated from Boston University Law School and will be employed by Day, Berry & Howard; CHARLES PERKINS is employed by Marshall & Marshall of Springfield, MA; LIVIA DeFILLIPPIS BARNDOLLAR and BOB PHELPS both graduated from law school and will be associates at Cummings & Lockwood; finally, ROB CLAFLIN is an intern at the National College of Chiropractic. His wife, Joan, was expecting in July. Employed by the U.S. Navy are PETER VAN LOON and FRANK BERGHAUSEN. Peter graduated from the school of explosive ordnance disposal while Frank returned from a six-month deployment aboard the US.S. Saipan. CLAY PHILLIPS will be working at the Defense Intelligence Agency in Arlington, VA while living aboard a 41foot ketch he recently purchased. FRANCES SMITH is employed by Belfast Studio at Aparko, MD as a sales



director. Currently she is gearing up for the 1982 senatorial campaign in Maryland. CYNDY KING is the office manager of a dermatologist's office and is an autopsy assistant on weekends. HARRY GRAVES is president of the board for Sunrise Bay East Association. KARL HERBST is enjoying the good life in Milford, MA. DEBRA GARCIA is the dental hygienist for the Derby, CT school system and for the Griffin Hospital Dental Clinic. She is also working towards her M.A. in public admini· stration. BETH LEVINE is now a publicity copywriter for Simon & Schuster/Pocket Books in N.Y.C. ANNE NIMICK is secretary to the president of the Philadelphia Museum of Art. MARC MONTINI is a buyer in the purchasing department of Sikorsky Aircraft. ROSS NEWLAND and his wife, KATIE KEESLING, will be moving to La Paz, Bolivia where Ross will be employed as a foreign service officer for the Department of State. JIM SHEPARD is a lecturer in creative wtiting at the University of Michigan. He has also published several short stories. SUE RODNON is doing well as a restaurateur with the Eatery Amulette in Monmouth Junction, NJ.KENT REILLY is teaching English in Greenwich, CT at Central Jr. High. ANITA ORSI is working for Manufacturers Hanover in N.Y.C. IRA GOLDMAN is an energy policy analyst for Meridian Corporation. MICHAEL C. HUEBSCH has recently left the trust and investment group at Hartford National Bank in Stamford, CT to join Bankers Trust Company in N.Y.C. Michael is located in the personal financial management division at the 280 Park Avenue headquarters, and currently resides in the city. Since graduation, TED EMERY "spent a terrific year in Italy - I must have seen nearly every opera house and library in the country." Ted has also had an article published in Opera News and another accepted by La Fusta. He is now enrolled in an MA/Ph.D. program in Italian Studies at Brown University. Finally, LOIS GEIST received her M.S. in biology {rom Case Western. Class Agent: Nicholas D. Benson


Barbara Karlen BUtstein 1671 Hampton Knoll Dr. Akron, OH 44313

News from far and wide and all fields of endeavor ... Studying law . . . DAVID FITZPATRICK attends the University of Santa Clara School of Law. David made the dean's list and is on the board of editors of the Law Review. He spent the summer working as a law clerk for the firm of Ropers, Majeski, Kohn, Bentley, Wagner and Kane in Santa Clara. He writes, "I have also achieved new heights in the arts of tanning & frisbeeing." WILLIAM FORNSHELL has completed his second year at Syracuse University law school and worked for Kelley, Drye & Warren's Stamford, CT office this summer. Also studying in Syracuse, DAVID PARR. TIMOTHY MICHNO worked at Rogers & Wells in New York City during the summer. Tim is studying at Columbia Law School. SHIRLEY ROSS-IRWIN worked as a summer legal intern in Superior Court of Hartford for the second year. BRUCE SOMERSTEIN is a student at Benjamin Cardozo School of Law. ANN TREGLIA is presently at UConn law and business school pursuing a joint JD/MBA in international law/business and corporate finance. Ann is also currently a writer for Aetna Life & Casualty in llartfOrO.

MARYANN JESIOLOWSKI HYSON had a summer job in the Pentagon as liaison between the General Counsel to the Secretary of the Army and the De· partment of Defense. Studying business . . . LYNNE BAGDIS will be attending Harvard business school in September, as will DAN FRIEDMAN. The last we heard from Dan, he was credit manager for Prescolite in San Leandro, CA. The Wharton School of Business will have STEPHEN McNALLY as a student this fall. Steve will be working for an MBA in finance. DIANA BLATT graduated from the University of Chicago business school and is working at Chase Manhattan Bank in New York City. At UCLA's graduate school of management is JOHN MEDFORD. John writes, "I haven't seen any slush at all this winter." John was nice enough to send us a press clipping noting a record· breaking 89 degrees in Los Angeles last February. Out of school and in the business world JAMES BURNS is working for Dean Witter Reynolds, Inc. in Hartford. Jim is living in Simsbury with four guys from the Class of '80: JONATHAN OLEAR, DOUG BENNETT, DOUG MACKAY and TOM HUNTER. TOM CHOLNOKY, working in Chicago, has been running into DAVE PETERS '78 and JOHN KENDALL '77 quite frequently. Dave and John both work at the Board of Trade. EILEEN CONDON moved to New York to take a job as ad coordinator for World Tennis. KATHA DIDDEL is living in Hong Kong. Katha is in import/export of self· designed silk items; stationery out of China; collecting, exhibiting, selling contemporary Chinese painting. A little closer to home is MARK FRASE. Mark is working at the Institute of Living in Hartford, "within sight of old Trin, and I love it." KAREN EZEKIEL HANDMAKER started a new job at the consulting firm of Goodmeasure, Inc. in Cambridge, MA last spring and will be attending the Kennedy School of Government at Harvard in the fall. Karen will be working for a master's degree in public policy. PETER LAWSON-JOHNSTON is now the safety officer in the personnel department of Nabors Drilling Limited in Calgary, Alerta. L-J just returned from a great holiday in Hawaii where he "enthusiastically pursued scuba diving, fishing, flying and a 22-year old blonde." He's now back in Alberta "anxiously awaiting the famous Calgary Stampede." TORI McELVENNY is now with Tiffany in New York City. Tori was solely responsible for their recent exhibi· tion, "Treasures from the Concepcion," a collection of Spanish coins removed from the 17th century galleon Concepcion which sunk on the Silver Shoals in 1641. KURT MEISTER has been promoted - he's now manager of the Ardmore, PA men's division of Strawbridge and Clothier. W. NATHANIEL MILLS III was also recently promoted. He's now systems designer/analyst for CBC, Inc. a local computer company. Nat has kept in touch with several Trin grads and writes that PAMELA LORCH '80 is studying law at the University of Connecticut. He also sees DAVID BOLSTER '80, "ARCHIE" MOORE '80 and ANDY CASTELLE on a regular basis. LINDA RAYMOND's career is also going well. Linda was promoted last year to assistant cashier/bank officer at University State Bank in Tampa, FL. MARTHA PARADIS writes that she

Headliner Susan Proctor '80 was one of 16 women nationwide selected for the 1981 U.S. Rowing team, which competed in the F.I.S.A. World Rowing Championships in Munich in August. At the National Women's Rowing Championships in San Diego, CA. in June, Sue won a gold medal in the Senior Pair. She is a research assistant in the amino acid lab at Massachusetts General Hospital.

continues to enjoy modeling and living in New York City. ANNE TOLLEY has been promoted to special group account correspondent from New York Life Insurance in New York City. See engagements for other news on Anne. In the medical field ... MARGIE WIDEMAN is a graduate student and research assistant at Uniformed Services, University of the Health Sciences in Bethesda, MD. Margie has just had her third article published - this one in Health Care News. SUSAN LEVIN received the master of science in public health with emphasis in environmental management and protection from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill in August. CATHERINE GRAUBERT is working as a physical therapist at Children's Orthopedic Hospital in Seattle, W A. PETER BRONSKY spent the summer as a U.S. Public Health Service summer researcher at the National Institute of Dental Research. From the depths ... BARRIE ANDRIAN BURDEN is one of six arechological supervisors on a nautical archaeology project off Portsmouth, England. Barrie is involved in the excavation and raising of one of Henry VIII's flagships which sank in 1545 after a battle with the French. In the arts ... MELONEY MURPHY ROY is living in Lawrence, MA and is choir director and organist at a nearby church. She's also giving singing lessons and vocal coaching' in her home. JON ZONDERMAN is back home in Newton, MA doing freelance writing. Anybody else out there? We're anxious to hear from everyone! Class Agent: Elizabeth K. Howard


Charles E. Tiernan III 7 Cypress Dr. Branford, CT 06405

I am pleased to report that many of our talented classmates are making their mark in pursuit of a variety of diverse interests. In an effort to feed their intellectual appetites, many have continued their education as graduate students. DAVID CARVILL is a graduate research assistant at the Colorado Epidemiologic Pesticide Poisoning Center while pursuing a master's degree in environmental health at Colorado State University. TIMOTHY PHILLIPS has just completed his first year of graduate work in chemistry at the University of Illinois. KATRINA ABBOTT, after spending-her second summer at the North Carolina Outward Bound School as an instructor, plans to attend Duke University to study botany. JOSEPH KOSSOW is pursuing a master's degree in fine arts/painting at

American University in Washington, D.C. JOSHUA FEINGOLD recently spent two weeks in Costa Rica studying tropical biology while pursuing a master's degree in biology at the University of Maine. DOUG COULTER is a teaching assistant as he seeks a master's degree in zoology at the University of Rhode Island. Business schools have attracted many of our ranks. STEVE DOROFF is earning an MBA at Duke Business School. In Chicago, SCOTT CRAIG is in the MBA program at the University of Chicago and was recently selected chairman of the Banking and Finance Group, which is the largest student group in the business school. Scott also works part time as a consultant for a real estate firm. JOHN ALEXANDROV recently completed his first year at law school in the evening division at New England School of Law in Boston. John is employed for the summer as legal assistant to general counsel at Freedom Federal Savings and Loan Association in Worcester, MA. Also in law school are TONY SHORE at Villanova in Philadelphia; LINDA COLLIGAN at Rutgers; KEVIN HERN at Boston College; and BILL GABOR at Syracuse University. MARY-LEE SOLE attends the UCLA SchOol of Medicine and reports that "my first year of medical school was a lot of fun - but I've still found enough time to enjoy the sun. This summer I'm planning a six-week European trip." MARK SCROGGS and TOM McGARRY are also medical students, Mark is at the Duke Medical School while Tom is in Philadelphia at Jefferson Medical College. Having received a National Endowment to the Arts grant in photography, SCOTT LEVENTHALL has a unique op· portunity to photograph new and emerging life forms in the Sargasso Sea. Some have entered the world of high finance. STEVE STUART is a financial analyst for U.S. Trust Co. of New York. BILL TONKIN is a corporate bond trader for the DuPont Corporation in Wilmington, DE. PETER HALPERT will begin working for the Philadelphia Hide Brokerage Corporation as vice president in charge of Asian accounts, with a part ownership position. Peter will open and manage an office for the firm in Portland, OR and writes, "Let me know of any Trinity alums out there and if there is anything I can do for them." JOSEPH ADAJIAN is presently employed as a property underwriter for the General Reinsurances Corporation in Chicago. MARLA JO SCHULTZ works as a computer programmer for Texaco, Inc. in White Plains, NY. ROBERT KEE held a summer position of administrative resident at the Unive;-sity of Cincinnati Medical Center, general division.

BETSY BRANSFIELD is currently employed as a technical sales represe ntative for the water treating chemicals division of American Cyanamid in Denver, CO. Betsy writes, "having a great time traveling all over Colorado, Wyoming and Utah!" In Hartford, CINDY COLLINS is employed as an associate systems analyst for Phoenix Mutual Life Insurance Company. PHYLLIS WILSON received her BA in English from the University of Alabama and is currently employed as a customer accounting representative with the Alabama Power Company. ANDREW BENDHEIM has received a grant from the Travelers Insurance Company of Hartford to study ways of making people aware of the Connecticut River. On July 4th, Andrew helped organize a festival on the banks of the river to help instill an awareness of the river's uses among the residents of Hartford and East Hartford. On the other side of the world, TOM GERKE is a platoon commander in the 3rd Marine Division stationed on Okinawa. DAVID BROOKS and DONNA KEANE have both joined the faculty at the Kingswood-Oxford School. David is a history instructor while Donna must stimulate students in a wide range of mental activities in her Upper School English classes. ELLEN (BATES) SCOTT is a research technician in the' department of psychiatry at Washington University's School of Medicine and ROGER READ is a legal assistant at Sullivan & Worcester in Boston. JAMES GARRAHAN tells us MIKE MASCOLO "has finally made the Big Board by passing his brokerage exam for Merrill Lynch." Please continue to let us know what is going on. Best wishes to all for the future. Class Agent: David J. Koeppel

MASTERS 1947 ARTHUR SEBELIUS has been engaged, for the past couple of years, in a search for his roots. Arthur has unearthed 33 previously unknown cousins in Sweden. "Many dentists, church officials and farmers. So far, no horsethieves!" 1949 KURT WEINBERG was visiting professor of literary theory at the Universtat Konstanz in West Germany, 1979-80. Kurt was also chairman of the section on "Literary Translation as a Problem of Reception," at the IXth Congress of the International Comparative Literature Association at Innsbruck, Austria in 1979. 1952 LILLIAN S. ADAMS gathered, edited, arranged, and published an anthology of the writings of young people. Titled "Let Me Be Me," the book is available by writing to Lillian at 5A Riverview Place, Cromwell, CT 06416. 1954 MARION WALSH tells us her son, Leslie, was graduated last ye_a r from VMI and received his commission as a 2nd lieutenant in the U.S. Army. 1955 MERTLE GODDEN DENNY is now living in St. Petersburg, FL. We were sorry to learn she has not been feeling well.

sored by League.


1956 THEODORA COROVILLIS was able to attend the 50th reunion of her class at Milwaukee- Downer College in Appleton, WI. ALICE TEMPLETON is an assistant in the tax department of Hartford Steam Boiler Inspection and Insurance Company in Hartford. Alice tells us her son, Allan, was recently married and daughter, Alice, was graduated from Smith College in 1980. 1957 GEORGE MURRAY wrote with news of his daughter, Alison Jayne. She was graduated from Smith in 1981 and received a fellowship in operations research and statistics to R.P.I. 1959 CHARLES FERGUSON, director of the New Britain Museum of American Art, was featured in an article about the museum in the April 19 issue of the Hartford Courant "Arts Review." 1960 DOT EGAN is now dean of studies at Colby-Sawyer College in New London, NH. 1961 RICHARD OLNEY is owner and operator of the new Days Inn of America Motel at I-95 and CT Rt. 27 in Mystic, CT. Olney, who retired as a colonel from the Air Force in 1968. is a broker, builder and developer, operating other motels in Florida and Alabama. FRANK PLUMRIDGE has been promoted to production manager with his company. 1964 FRED MICHELSOHN joined the advanced technology systems division of The Austin Company as a senior engineer. 1966 BARBARA ELLIOTT's son, Christopher, is a member of Trinity's Class of 1985. SAM GARRO left education in 1980. He is now in the process of expanding S. Garro Electric. The business includes remodeling and new construction electrical work for business, industry and residences. THOMAS HAYDEN, director of Phillips Exeter Academy's college placement office, will be on leave during 198182. He will study at Harvard and will work in the Harvard admissions office. JOHN PATTERSON has been representative for the U.S. Agency for International Development in Zambia since 1979.



1974 GEOFFREY BUTLER is now headmaster of the St. Mary's Episcopal School in Memphis, TN. MICHAEL EGAN was recently promoted to the rank of major in the USAF reserves. He is an intelligence officer with the Air Force Intelligence Service.

Dr. Max Weiner M'53 is the new dean of the graduate school of education at Fordham Univesity in New York, administering one of Fordham's principal centers for graduate study. The University's 65-year-old graduate school of education has an average annual enrollment of 2,000 full-time and part-time students who study at the University's Lincoln Center and Tarrytown, NY campuses.

LUCIA MACCARONE's son Justin was graduated from Trinity last May.

t he

BOB ROGERS is section head, finance department for American Electric Power in Columbus, OH and is responsible for development and operation of computer applications throughout that utility system. 1967 AUSTIN ALBERT is still teaching the classics at Hopkins and has been married 25 years as of July 4th. He sends his best to Professor John Williams and tells "two oldest children out of college, three to go ... ouch!" BARRY McGURK is an English teacher at the Renbrook School in West Hartford. Barry received his Ph.D. from Duquesne University and notes he's very glad to be returning home to Hartford. 1969 ANTHONY SHOOKUS has been elected treasurer of the Connecticut section of the Green Mountain Club for the third consecutive year. 1970 BUD and PATTY FOULKE have started the Lake George Sailing School - offering 2, 3, or 5-day courses in their 24' Rainbow sloop from Memorial Day to Labor Day. That's in the summer. During the school year Bud is professor of English at Skidmore and is teaching, working on the writing program and also working on a book on Joseph Conrad. TONY CARRENO is now a professor at the University of Illinois at Urbana. 1971 JOHN MARKELL has left the teaching profession and is now studying for the Roman Catholic priesthood at Mt. St. Mary Seminary, Emmitsburg, MD. 1972 JEFFREY HICKS has recently been promoted to director of admissions at his school. BETTY ROSANIA is now assistant to the town manager of Wethersfield, CT. VIRGINIA SHOTWELL is career consultant for the Illinois State Board of Education in South Holland, IL. Virginia taught a course this summer on career education for Governor's State University. 1973 NEAL BOUTIN is district director for the New Hampshire Division of Welfare in Laconia. BRYAN LEONE has been appointed director of music at St. Francis of Assisi Church in South Windsor, CT. MARYLAND SPRAGUE has been named the new editor of Esprit, the newsletter of the local chapter of Public Relations Society of America. Maryland has also been named co-director of the 7th Annual Writers Conference spon-

1975 Governor of California Jerry Brown recently appointed LEONARD FABIAN to a four-year term as a member of the California Regional Water Quality Control Board for the Colorado River Basin. Rabbi YEHUDA LEBOVICS carried on an ancient tradition recently when he circumcised his 8-day-old son in North Hollywood. Rabbi Lebovics was not trained to perform the ceremony on his two previous sons, but this time was able to follow the Jewish law which calls for the father to do the circumcision himself. 1976 ELIZABETH KERRIGAN is presently a nursing instructor for freshmen at St. Francis School of Nursing in Hartford. 1977 Mrs. GREGORY DeMANCHE is currently a 2nd year evening (part-time) law student at Indiana University School of Law in Indianapolis. 1978 MARCIA McCORMACK GARRO left education in 1980 and opened her own retail business, Energyfare, in Old Avon Village. ALAN MAISLEN has joined Mintz & Hoke, Inc. in A von as a copywriter for print and broadcast advertising and collateral. 1980 GEORGE EBRIGHT is now business manager for Travel Light Theatre based in Chicago, IL.

V-12 DAVID CROSS continues on the staff of San Francisco Council of Churches, and on the faculty of the San Francisco Community College, as a specialist on aging. David trains volunteers, supervises senior citizens centers and teaches "Creative Retirement." David has also published "Mental Health Services for Older People Living in the Community," Int. Journal Mental Health. ROBERT IRVING remarried recently, to Joanne DuBar. He reports his threeyear-old daughter and Joanne get along fine.

HONORARII 1955 ABRAHAM RIBICOFF decided two years ago not to seek re-election to the Senate and retired after 42 years of being a state legislator, Congressman, Governor, Cabinet member, and Senator. He is now special counsel to Kay, Scholer, Fierman, Hays & Handler, a large firm with about 200 lawyers. 1980 ROBERT KILPATRICK, president, chief executive officer and director of Connecticut General Insurance Corporation, has been elected to the board of directors of the U.S. Chamber of Commerce. The 65-member board sets policy for the nation's largest business federation.


In Memory

WILLIAM ROSS COTTER, 1949 William R. Cotter, Congressman from Connecticut's first district, died September 8, 1981. He was 55. A native of Hartford, he graduated from Trinity in 1949 and received the 150th Anniversary Award in 1973. He began his political career with election to the Common Council in Hartford in 1953. He was an aide to then Governor Ribicoff for two years and was deputy insurance commissioner of the state from 1957 to 1964. He served as insurance commissioner for the State of Connecticut for the next six years and, in 1970, was elected to Congress, representing the First District of Connecticut. He was a member of the House Ways and Means Committee, chairman of its subcommittee on select revenue measures, and a member of the subcomittee on Social Security. He was the New England Democratic Regional Whip, and a member of the Board of Trustees of Holy Apostles College in Cromwell, Conn. He leaves his sister, Mrs. Joseph Adinolfi, Jr. of Wethersfield, three nieces and two uncles.


JOSEPH NOYES BARNETT,1913 The Reverend Joseph N. Barnett died July 5, 1981 in Yakima, Washington. He was90. Born in Canaan, Conn., he earned his B.A. degree from Trinity in 1913, where he was a member of Alpha Delta Phi fraternity . Following graduation from Berkeley Divinity School and ordination as a deacon in the Episcopal Church in 1916, he turned down a chaplaincy in World War I to serve as an enlisted man with a machine gun battalion in France. Following the war, he served as a priest in Episcopal churches throughout the United States. He retired from active ministry in 1957 but continued to serve churches in Florida during winters. He was national chaplain for the American Legion in 1930 and 1931 and a deputy to the general convention of the Episcopal Church in 1938. He leaves his daughter, Mary Louise Critchlow of Kennewick, Wash.; two sons, the Rev. Webster G. Barnett of Yakima, Wash., and Joseph Noyes Barnett, Jr. of Oshkosh, Wise.; 12 grandchildren and one great-grandchild. BERT CLAYTON GABLE, JR., 1922 Bert C. Gable, Jr. of Wethersfield, Conn. died July 19, 1981 in Hartford. He was79. Born in Hartford, he graduated' from Trinity in 1922 and was a member of Alpha Chi Rho fraternity. He lived in the Hartford area all his life and was secretary of Connecticut Printers, Inc. before his retirement. il:Y He leaves his 路wife, Helen (Austin) Gable; a son, Samuel A. Gable of Brewster, N.Y.; a da1ughter, Mrs. Richard H. Martindale of Granby, Conn.; a sister, Mrs. Elmer Chaffee of Waterford, Conn.; and three grandchildren. ABRAHAM PERLSTEIN,1929 Abraham Perlstein of West Hartford, Conn. died August 15,1981. He was 72. Born in Hartford, he won the Goodwin Greek Prize at Trinity, was the Holland Scholar for two years, elected to Phi Beta Kappa and received the Mary Terry Fellowship at graduation. He received his master's degree from Harvard University in 1930. He had been the forms control director for the State of Connecticut, retiring two years ago. He was a founder of the Hartford Consumers Cooperative Society, and the Hartford Association for Retarded Citizens. In the 1930s he was active in politics and ran for mayor of

Hartford on the Socialist ticket. He was a charter member of the Greater Hartford Square Dance Club. He leaves his wife, Mrs. Sarah "Ricci" (Cohen) Perlstein; three sons, John K. Perlstein of Mansfield, Conn., Matthew Perlstein of Hartford, Conn., and Joel T. Perlstein of San Francisco, Cal.; a brother, Julian Perlstein of Bloomfield, Conn.; and two sisters, Mrs. Emma Cohen and Mrs. Shirley Brown, both of Bloomfield, Conn. EVERETT PIERSON STRONG,1930 Everett P. Strong of West Hartford, Connecticut and Boothbay Harbor, Maine, died July 27,1981. He was 74. Born in Hartford, he received his B.S. degree from Trinity in 1930. He was a member and former trustee of Alpha Delta Phi. Following graduation, he worked in banking before joining the Equitable Life Assurance Society as an agent. He had been a member of the Asylum Hill Congregational Church, the Hartford Golf Club, the Boothbay Harbor Yacht Club and the Old Guard of West Hartford. He leaves his wife, Elinor Strong of West Hartford; a son, Everett P. Strong, Jr. of Vischer Ferry, N.Y.; a daughter, Mrs. Robert R. Henderson of Glastonbury, Conn.; a sister, Mrs. John H. Shaw of Bloomfield, Conn.; and two grandchildren. CLYDE BAILEY SARGENT, M.A.1932 Clyde B. Sargent of Newport, Rhode Island, died July 27,1981. He was 73. He was an expert on China, teaching at the CIA's foreign service and language school in Washington until1965, when he joined the faculty of the Naval War College in Newport. He held degrees from Columbia University, the College of Chinese Studies in Peking, Denison University, and Trinity College. He worked at Cheeloo University in China before becoming an assistant to the U.S. ambassador to China in 1937. During World War II he was with the OSS as a civilian and performed intelligence-gathering missions in India and China. He later became a military member of the OSS and served in China with the Flying Tigers, a group of American fighter pilots. He leaves his wife, Mary Sargent, and two sons. NORMAN

THEODORE SCHRAMM, 1935 Norman T. Schramm of Akron, Ohio died June 23, 1981. He was 67.

Born in New York City, he came to Trinity from the Barnard School for Boys and was a member of Alpha Chi Rho fraternity. He leaves his wife, Elaine, of Akron; two sons, Glenn Schramm of Akron and Norman Schramm, Jr. of California; three daughters, Terey Schramm of Miami, Fla., Karen Schramm of Akron, and Lynn Verbelun of Detroit, Mich.; four grandchildren; and one great-grandchild. ANDREW ALLISON PIERSON, 1937 Andrew A. Pierson of Cromwell, Conn. died August 18, 1981. He was 70. Born in Cromwell, he attended Cornell University and Trinity College. At the time of his death he was chairman of the board of directors and president of the family-owned business, A.N. Pierson, Inc., wholesale florists. He was a former president of the New York Florists Club; a life member of the Society of Florists since 1923; a former director of Roses, Inc. and the National Association of Rose Growers; past president of the New York Florist Association; a former director of the Greater Hartford Allied Florist Association; and a member of the American Florist Association. He leaves his wife, Myrna (Fickett) Pierson of Cromwell; five sons, Douglas P . Pierson of Wethersfield, Drew Pierson of Durham, Peter R. Pierson of Cromwell, Roger F. Pierson of Colorado, and Steven C. Pierson of Portland; a brother, Wallace R. Pierson of Stuart, Fla.; and six grandchildren. ALFRED WALDO DRIGGS, JR.,1939 Alfred W. Driggs, Jr. died August 11, 1981 in East Hampton, Conn. He was 66. Born in East Hartford, he received his B.S. degree from Trinity. He was a member of Sigma Nu fraternity. Before retiring in 1975, he was a manager of the military spare parts sales of Pratt & Whitney Aircraft for more than 30 years. He was a member of the Quarter Century Club of Pratt & Whitney; the Sphinx Temple Shrine Band; the Ancient Accepted Scottish Rite; the Sphinx Omar Shrine Club; the Connecticut Consistory, Society of Mayflower Descendants; Tall Cedars of Lebanon; Royal Order of Justors; and the Elks. He leaves his wife, Margaret (Olmsted) Driggs of Manchester, Conn.; 4 sons, Alfred W. Driggs, Ill, William B. Driggs and John L. Driggs, all of Manchester and Donald 0. Driggs of Enfield; a daughter, Susan F. Sweet of East Hampton; two sisters, Dorothy W. Trewhella of Columbia and Harriet D. Lowe of Coral Springs, Fla.; two brothers, Roger W. Driggs of East Hartford and Woodruff W. Driggs of Tolland; and 9 grandchildren. EARL HARPER FLYNN, 1939 Earl H. Flynn, secretary for the Class of 1939, died August 24,1981. He was 64. He received the B.S. degree from Trinity in 1940 and was graduated from the Yale University Bureau of Highway Traffic in 1947. He had been Class Secretary for several years and, in 1973, received the 150th Anniversary Award from the College. He had worked for the Connecticut Highway Department, was traffic engineer for Springfield, Mass., and a consultant for the Massachusetts Division of Civil Services. In 1955, he became a consulting traffic engineer for Alfred Kaehrle Associates and purchased that concern 9 years later, becoming its chief traffic engineer and operating the business until his death. He was a fellow in the Institute of Traffic Engineers (international); past president of the New England Section ITE; and a

member of several societies, including the Connecticut Society of Civil Engineers and the Connecticut and National Societies of Professional Engineers. He leaves his wife, Ethel (Atwater) Flynn of Newington, Conn. EDWARD FRANCIS KILLIAN, JR.,1941 Edward F. Killian, Jr. of Clinton, Conn., died June 9, 1981. He was 64. Born in Hartford, he attended Villanova University and Trinity College. At the time of his death he was plant manager of Commercial Metal Treatment, Inc. in Bridgeport, Conn. Active in local politics, he was a former first selectman in East Granby, Conn., a former member of that city's Board of Education, a member of the Clinton Democratic Town Committee and the Clinton Harbor Commission. He leaves his wife, Mary (Day) Killian of Clinton; a son, Robert Killian III of Unionville, Conn.; a daughter, Kathleen Morgan of Townsend, Vt.; two brothers, Robert Killian of Hartford, and James Killian of Berkeley, Calif.; and four grandchildren. ROGER MAXWELL DONOHUE,1943 Roger M. Donohue of Oakland Park, Florida, died December 16, 1979. He was 57. Born in Bristol, Conn., he was employed by the Broward County Library System in Florida at the time of his death. He was a member of the Florida Library Association. He leaves his wife, Marian Donohue, of Oakland Park, Fla.; a son, David Donohue, of Dallas, Tex.; a daughter, Anne Donohue, at home; and two grandchildren. HENRY ROBERT WICKENDEN,l947 Henry R. Wickenden died May 25, 1981 in Pennington, New Jersey. He was 57. A native of Connecticut, he received his B.S. degree from Trinity in 1947 and was a member of Sigma Nu fraternity . He also did graduate work at Case Institute and the University of Pennsylvania. He served as a fighter pilot in the U.S. Air Force, attaining the rank of major, was very active with the Boy Scouts of America, and was a member of St. Matthew's Episcopal Church in Pennington, and the Nassau Club in Princeton. At the time of his death, he was chairman of the board and vice president of the Applied Data Research Corporation in Princeton, New Jersey, a firm he founded in 1959. He leaves his wife, Violet (Duncan) Wickenden, of Pennington, N.J.; a son, H. Robert Wickenden of Princeton, N.J.; two daughters, Lynne B. Wickenden of West Germany, and Kim Wickenden, at home; a brother, James D. Wickenden of Lawrence, Kans.; four nieces and several cousins. MARGARET MAURICIA SHANAHAN, M.A.,1951 Margaret M. "Shannie" Shanahan died May 12, 1981 in St. Petersburg, Florida. She was78. Born in New Britain, Conn., she received her undergraduate degree from Central Connecticut State College in 1942 and the master's degree from Trinity in 1951. An elementary school teacher, she retired from full-time teaching in 1968 and spent the following two years as a teacher's aide in nonpublic schools in Hartford. She was a member of the Hartford Daughters of Isabella and had been financial secretary and trustee of that group:

Books SATYRDAY By Steven Bauer '70 (Berkeley Publishing Co. $11.95,211 pages) Reviewed by ]on Zonderman '79

Is mythology an art or a science? The study of mythology probably can be considered science, a part of anthropology. The creation of mythology is probably an art, because of its attention to the needs of the human spirit. People need something they can believe in, and it usually isn't other people. With the state of the world declining, or so the rhetoriticians of both the left and the right tell us, people need a reaffirmation of what is human -love and compassion mostly. Satyrday attempts to give that reaffirmation. Author Steven Bauer or his editor has labeled the book a fable and, true to the definition of that form, a lesson is presented and anthropomorphized animal characters are the instruments of the presentation. In Satyrday we are presented with a classic confrontation of good and evil. The wicked Owl has sent his footsoldiers, the ravens, to capture the moon and steal her light from the night sky. With the moon, and later the sun if the Owl gets his way, gone from the sky, he will be master of the earth. For now, the Owl commands his legions from the Deadwood Forest, which he has held since making his first foray into battle against light 14 years earlier. As soon as the moon disappears, all

the creatures of the earth know things are not right. As the wind; the same wind that had sprung up 14 years ago, again whips over the earth, Derin, the boy, is sent into fits of nightmare. The animals, including Matthew, the Satyr, who raised Derin from infancy in the absence of other humans, are reminded of the night of the first wind, a night they would all rather forget. A raven, Deirdre, appears from the Deadwood Forest to warn Matthew, whom she knows from the time of the first wind, about the Owl's plans. Derin and Matthew take off from the fields to rescue the moon. Deirdre, at first a solitary dissenter in the minions of soldiers following the Owl's orders, begins to get support from other disgruntled ravens. For five days Matthew and Derin travel. During that five-day jou_rney Bauer unveils for us his full line of thematic and metaphorical wares. Also in that five days the Owl loses his grip on his troops until, in the end, they do him in. But while we are expecting the mutiny to come from the growing group of disaffected ravens, it is the Owl's counterpart to the SS, the elite corps of falcons, that turns on and assassinates him. In many ways, Satyrday is more of a writer's book than a reader's. It is a book more concerned with language and imagery than with character and plot. It is the kind of hook one would expect would be the first novel of a poet and a graduate of a master's of fine arts in writing program. Many of the devices are obvious and at times the imagery and metaphor are somewhat heavy-handed. The struc-

ture of the book, from Sunday to Satyrday, is reminiscent of Genesis. But Bauer is constrained by the form. Towards the fourth and fifth days Derin and Matthew's adventures become episodic, like a serial with one more cliffhanger and one more escape. And Bauer's ending is, at best, obtuse. Since the beginning of his journey, Derin has had a secret agenda. Deirdre informed him that his people - the humans- have been imprisoned for 14 years by the Owl in the southernmost reaches of the Deadwood Forest. Derin decides to free them, but when he gets to the walled internment camp where they are, he cannot. He burrows his way through the wall and encounters the stench of hundreds of bodies in one place. When one human emerges Derin is sickened by the twisted body, blind from lack of light and emaciated. He refuses to free them, but does accept an infant, just as Matthew had accepted him from the hooded stranger 14 years earlier. Whether this is symbolic of the refusal of most people to deal with the imprisonment of the minds and bodies of much of the world's population is an open question. The book does not seem that political, but there aren't too many other explanations. Author Steven Bauer '70, a graduate of the MFA program at the Uni~ersity of Massachusetts, teaches creative writing at Colby College. Now at work on a second novel, he has published poetry in The Nation, North American Review and other magazines. Reviewer Jon Zonderman '79, a freelance writer, earned a Master's degree from the Columbia University School of Journalism, which awarded him a Pulitzer Fellowship.

Mrs. Laura Searles Library



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