Page 1



ocr 26 1984 ARTFORD, CONN.

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

Victor F. Keen '63, New York, NY William H. Schweitzer '66, Washington, D.C. Peter A. Hoffman '61, New York, NY Jeffrey J. Fox '67, Avon, CT Susan Martin Haberlandt '71, West Hartford, CT Merrill A. Y avinsky '65, Potomac, MD Wenda Harris Millard '76, New York, NY Robert E. Brickley '67, West Hartford, CT Alfred Steel, Jr. '64, West Hartford, CT

MEMBERS B. Graeme Frazier III '57, Philadelphia, PA Megan O'Neill '73, West Hartford, CT Charles E. Gooley '75, Bloomfield, CT James A. Finkelstein '74, La Jolla, CA Richard P. Morris '68, Dresher, PA Robert N. Hunter '52, Glastonbury, CT, Ex-Officio Elizabeth Kelly Droney '79, West Hartford, CT Athletic Advisory Committee Edward S. Ludorf '51, Simsbury, CT Donald J. Viering '42, Simsbury, CT Susan Martin Haberlandt '71, West Hartford, CT

Term Expires

Alumni Trustees Emily G. Holcombe '74, Hartford, CT Marshall E. Blume '63, Villanova, PA Stanley J. Marcuss '63, Washington, D.C. Donald L. McLagan '64, Sudbury, MA David R. Smith '52, Greenwich, CT Carolyn A. Pelzel '74, Hampstead, NH

Term Expires

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

Term Expires

1984 1984 1985

1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990

1984 1984 1984 1984 1984

BOARD OF FELLOWS Dana M. Faulkner '76, Guilford, CT George P. Lynch, Jr. '61, West Hartford, CT JoAnne A. Epps '73, Glenside, PA Scott W. Reynolds '63, Upper Montclair, NJ Ann Rohlen '71, Chicago, IL Bernard F. Wilbur, Jr. '50, West Hartford, CT Mary Jo Keating '74, Wilmington, DE Norman C. Kayser '57, West Hartford, CT H. Susannah Hesche! '73, Philadelphia, PA Charles E. Todd '64, New Britain, CT Robert Epstein '74, Cambridge, MA Andrew H. Walsh '79, Hartford, CT

1984 1984 1985 1985 1985 1985 1985 1986 1986 1986 1987 1987

Trins!'YREPORTER Editor: William L. Churchill



Associate Editor: Kathleen Frederick '71 Associate Editor: Roberta Jenckes

Frank M. Child Ill Professor of Biology

David Nagle '83 Publications Assistant: Kathleen Davidson Consulting Editor: J. Ronald Spencer '64

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

Sports Editor:

Dirk Kuyk A ssociate Professor of English Articles

Theodore T. Tansi '54

COMMENCEMENT '84 This year's senior class graduates with a unique style, and for the first time more women than men receive diplomas. Author Brendan Gill offers some merry words of wisdom in his commencement address.

Susan E. Weisselberg '76


REUNION REVISITED Another record crowd of alumni and their families returned for spring reunion led by the venerab le Class of 1934. College photographer Jon Lester captures some of the weekend spirit in his photo essay.

Published by t he O ffice of Public Relatio ns, Trinity Col lege, H artford, Connecticut 06106 . Issued four t imes a year: Fall, Winter, Sp rin g and Summer. Second class postage paid at H artford, Connecticut. The Trinity Reporter is mailed to alumni, parents, facu lty, staff and friends of Tr in ity College without charge . All publication rights reserved and co ntents may be reproduced o r reprinted only by written permission of the Editor. Opi nio ns expressed are those of the editors or contributors and do not reflect the official posi t ion of T rinity College.


ANEW KIND OF CONSERVATION By William Conway The general director of the New York Zoological Society, a pioneer in the specialty of zoo biology, tells about some extraordinary efforts to preserve vanishing ~ildlife by captive propagation.



Along the Walk Sports Class Notes In Memory Photography by ]on Lester except as noted

2 30 31 47

Cover: At present rates of human exploitation, much of the earth's wildlife is feeling the impact of environmental destruction. Some of the imaginative steps being taken to counter this trend are discussed in an article by William Conway on pages 24-30.

Along the Walk Along the Wlalk Along the Walk Along the Walk A RECORD YEAR FOR FUNDRAISING


T oral gifts to T~inity topped out at $4,971,134 in 1983-84, a new record for the College and up more than $622,000 from last year. Annual giving surpassed its goal for the seventh consecutive year, with gifts from alumni, parents, friends and corporations totalling $1,218,639. The Parents Fund was particularly outstanding, exceeding expectations by 28%, with a total of $153,525 contributed. "The outstanding record of our Annual Fund is the result of hard work by our volunteer leaders - class agents and others who believe in the importance of helping Trinity maintain its margin of excellence," said President English. "We are grateful to them and to the thousands of donors who continue to support the College." Annual giving includes unrestricted gifts which are used to meet the operating expenses of the College. Contributions to the endowment and special funds totalled $3,752,495. This figure includes the $1 2 million gift of ornithological materials from Trustee Emeritus Ostrom Enders of Avon, CT. Leaders for the Annual Fund were Trustees Morris Lloyd, Jr. '60, chairman of annual giving, William R. Peelle '44, chairman of the Business and Industry Associates, and Peter A. Hoffman '61, chairman of the Alumni Fund. Ira H. Washburn, Jr. headed the Parents Fund, and Mrs. Walter H. Gray led the Friends. Mrs. William W. Cunningham II was in charge of Freshman Parent organization and solicitation. Douglas T. Tansill '61 and Wylie H. Whisonant, Jr. were chairmen for the President's Circle/ Founders' Society solicitations for the Annual Fund.

creasing needs for student financial aid, challenges alumni, parents, friends and corporations to achieve higher levels of giving. The College counts on the Annual Fund when pr~paring the operating budget, which is $27.4 million for 1984-'85. Keys to a successful campaign include new as well as continued memberships in The President's Circle and The Founders' Society, as well as other giving clubs; greater participations from alumni, particularly those in the larger, more recent classes; and a special, increased effort by classes celebrating reunions next June. The end of the fundraising period will now coincide with Reunion. According to Frank W. Sherman 'SO, director of Annual Giving, the decision was made "because it seems right to finish just after Commencement, when


Trinity has set a goal of $1.3 million dollars for the 1984-85 Annual Giving campaign, while planning to end the campaign a month earlier than has been customary. The new goal, necessary to sustain the academic program and meet the in-


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SPORTS CAMP for youngsters ages six and up attracted more than 100 attendees to Trinity this summer.

alumni attention is focused on the College and spirits are at their highest." Trustee David R. Smith '52 will be Annual Fund chairman; Peter A. Hoffman '61 and Trustee William R. Peelle '44 are continuing as chairmen of the Alumni Fund and the Business and Industry Associates, respectively; and Trustee John H. Bennett will be new chairman of the Friends of Trinity Fund. Wylie H. Whisonant, Jr. is Parents Fund chairman; Mrs. William H. Cunningham II and Norman C. Kayser are chairmen, respectively, for Parents and Alumni President's Circle/Founders' Society memberships.

ADMINISTRATIVE APPOINTMENTS The following appointments have been made recently for continuing, full-time positions in the administration. NAOMI AMOS, faculty grants coordinator and assistant to the director of institutional affairs. Amos received her B.A. with high distinction and an M.A. from the Eastman School of Music, University of Rochester. She has done advanced studies in English and music at three universities and was visiting assistant professor of music, parttime, during the 1983-84 academic year at Trinity. During that time she researched and created a course in American music for the music department and American studies program at the College; previously, for Wesleyan University's Graduate Liberal Studies program she had created a new course in piano literature. She was also supervisor of student piano teachers at W esleyan. JUDITH BRANZBURG, coordinator of the Women's Center. Branzburg is the Women's Center's first full-time coordinator; previously, the position was part-time. Branzburg received her B.A. with Distinction from the University ofRocheste~, her M.A. in English literature from the State University of New York at Stony Brook, and Ph.D. in English literature from the University of Massachusetts. In the 1983-84 academic year she was visiting assistant professor of women's studies at Trinity and served on the curriculum subcommittee of the Women's Studies Com-

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


THE GRADUATION BALL for the Class of 1984, held during Senior Week in May, was the first event to take place on the new terrace of Mather Campus Center.

mittee at Trinity. She has also been a staff assistant in the Women's Studies Program at the University of Massachusetts, research assistant in the Five College Black Studies/Women's Studies Faculty Development Seminar, and managing editor of Massachusetts Studies in English. CATHERINE A. COSGROVE, development coordinator. A 1983 Trinity graduate, she was a member of the var~ sity swimming team, and the Student Government Planning Board, and was a resident assist ant and research assistant in psychology in her senior year. In her junior year she studied in Madrid, Spain, teaching English there. DAVID G. NAGLE, sports information director. A 1983 Trinity graduate, Nagle was sports director for WRTC-

FM, the College radio station; cosports editor of the IVY, the yearbook; and a sportswriter for the Trinity Tripod. Before becoming sports information director, he was an announcer for Dial-Sports in Southampton, PA, writing and announcing sports news reports. He has completed sports internships at WFSB-TV in Hartford, and WIP-AM in Philadelphia, and was a broadcaster for WKVU-AM in Villanova, PA, where he did basketball play-by-play and color commentary. While in high school he did sportswriting for the Main Line Times in Ardmore, PA. JANE E. REYNOLDS, assistant director of admissions. Reynolds received her B.A., cum laude, from the College of the Holy Cross, where she was

elected to A lpha Sigma Nu honor society, and M.Ed. from the Harvard Graduate School of Education. Most recently she was a freshman proctor and served on the board of freshman advisors at Harvard, and as an interviewer in the office of admissions and financial aids of Harvard/ Radcliffe. Prior to this, she was assistant director of admissions for three years at Boston University. BRIAN RIEGER, technical director, the Austin Arts Center. Rieger received his B.A. from Wesleyan University in theatre and English, and was technical director for the Wesleyan Graduate Liberal Studies Program before joining the Trinity administration. MART HA L.A. STASSEN, assistant director of admissions. A 1981

Along the Walk



cum laude graduate of Macalester College, Stassen was an admissions officer at Macalester for two years, and prior to that, an organizer and lobbying intern for the Minnesota Public Interest Research Group. RAMONA F. STILLEY, assistant to the director of admissions. Stilley received her B.A. with honors in political science from Trinity in May. She was elected to Phi Beta Kappa and Pi Gamma Mu honor societies and named a President's Fellow in political science in addition to being an Illinois Scholar. As an undergraduate she was a teaching assistant and resident coordinator, supervising a group of resident assistants. KATHERINE WOLF, coordinator of social science computing. Wolf graduated magna cum laude from Brandeis University, where she was elected to Phi Beta Kappa, and will receive her Ph.D. in physical anthropology from Yale University in December. She has been a guest instructor at South Central Community College in Connecticut and a teaching fellow in anthropology at Yale. The author of numerous abstracts and publications, she has been a research associate and computer programmer in the psychology department at Yale for the past three years. The following have received promotions in the Trinity administration: FRANCINE BRETON, to manager of user services, academic word processing. Breton has studied at Greater Hartford Community College and joined the development office as a secretary in 1981 and was promoted to office supervisor the same year. Most recently she has served as supervisor in development and administrative word processing. ROBERTAN. JENCKES, to associate director of public relations. A graduate of the University of Rhode Island, Jenckes was an associate editor of the West Hartford News and later publications assistant in the advertising and public relations department of Connecticut General Life Insurance Company (now CIGNA) before joining the Trinity administration in 1979 as assistant director of public relations. RHEA JO PINCUS, to capital campaign coordinator in development. A 1982 Trinity graduate, Pincus majored

the Walk Along the Walk Along the Walk

in political science, was a residential assistant, legislative intern, and community programs intern for United Technologies.Corporation. She was appointed development coordinator in 1982. CINDY L SA FORD, to assistant in academic computer operations. Sanford received her associate's degree from Manchester Community College and B.S. in business administration from Central Connecticut State University. She worked for United Technologies for several years before joining Trinity in 1980 as secretary to the director of institutional affairs and SINA. Most recently she has served as grants coordinator and secretary to the director of institutional affairs.

SMITH NAMED GOODWIN PROFESSOR Dr. Paul J. Smith, a member of the faculty since 1959, has been named James J. Goodwin Professor of English. Smith succeeds Dr. J. Bard McNulty, who retired from the faculty last May. The Goodwin professorship was established at Trinity in 1917 by Mrs. James J. Goodwin of Hartford in memory of her husband, who was a trustee of the College from 1870-1878. Smith, a graduate of the University of Rochester, earned his doctorate in English at Harvard University. He is the author of numerous articles on American literature, particularly the works of Ernest Hemingway. He is a

founding member and first president of the Hemingway Society, which held its first international conference in Spain in June. Smith is also the editor of a textbook, Anatomy of Literature, which was published in 1972. He has been an active member of The College Board and is former chief reader for the advanced placement examinations in English language and composition. Smith has served as consultant to secondary school systems in several states on English curricula.

PROMOTIONS AND TENURE GRANTED Three faculty promotions to tenured rank of associate professor were announced recently by the Appointments and Promotions Committee. MARDGES BACON has been promoted to associate professor of fine arts and American studies. Bacon received her B.A. from the University of Delaware, M.A. from the University of Michigan, and Ph.D. from Brown University. A specialist in modern and American architectural history, she also teaches American painting and urban architecture and planning. Her first book, Ernest Flagg : Beaux-Arts Architect and Reformer, was published last year. CHARLES W. LINDSEY, III has been promoted to associate professor of economics. Lindsey received his B.S., M.A. and Ph.D. degrees from the University ofTexas. He has conducted research in the Phillippines on the transnational corporation, supported by a Fu lbright-Hays Research Grant, and was a Research Fellow at the Institute of Southeast Asian Studies in Singapore, continuing his work on foreign investment. MARK P. SILVERMAN has been awarded tenure as associate professor of physics. Silverman received his B.S. and M.S. degrees from Michigan State University and Ph.D. from Harvard University. He taught at the University of California, Harvard, Wesleyan University, and the Ecole Norm ale Superieure in Paris before joining the Trinity faculty in 1982. He has written numerous articles for technical publications, and presented papers at profes-

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


AUTHOR SEEKS V-12 MEMORABILIA For a book on the Navy V-12 program during World War II, an author is seeking human interest stories, humorous

sional meetings of the American Physical Society and the Optical Society of America. George F. Will '62, Pulitzer Prize winner and syndicated columnist, will address a meeting of The President's Circle and The Founders Society in New York City on Wednesday, December 12. He will provide an overview of the 1984 Presidential election. Further details will be provided in the near future. Members of these giving clubs are asked to reserve this date.

incidents and clear photos showing V-12 trainees on the Trinity College campus in 1943-45. Photos ofV-12s in proximity to a campus landmark are especially valuable. Please respond to: James G . Schneider, 888 Cobb Boulevard, Kankakee, Illinois 6090 !.

TWO FELLOWS APPOINTED Robert Epstein '74 and Andrew H. Walsh '79 have been appointed to three-year terms on Trinity's Board of Fellows. The Board of Fellow~ is a committee of 12 alumni who serve in an advisory capacity to the trustees and College administration. Epstein, who received his Ph.D. from fiarvard University in 1981, is the founder and executive director of the Cambridge Center for Behavioral Studies in Cambridge, MA, and the associate director of the Foundation for Research on the Nervous System in

Boston. He is also adju nct assistant professor of psychology at Northeastern University and the University of Massachusetts. He has edited two books of writings by B.F. Skinner and has published articles on learning, the history of psychology, self-control, and other topics in a number of distinguished journals. Walsh graduated with honors in history and was named outstanding senior history student at Trinity. As an undergraduate he was editor of The Trinity Tripod, served on the President's Special Council on Women, and was a member of Pi Kappa Alpha. Since graduating in 1979, he has worked for The Hq-rtford Courant, as

Along the Walk Along the Walk Along the Walk Along the Walk bureau reporter and then bureau chief in Enfield, CT, and currently as religion writer. He has also been a parttime lecturer in journalism at Central Connecticut State University.



Four students from the Hartford area have been awarded Capital Area Scholarships to attend Trinity this fall. These scholarships, which have been awarded annually for twenty-five years, are presented to students from the Capital region on the basis of academic achievement and need. They provide recipients with financial grants for the full amount of their need for four years at Trinity. For the third year, the scholarsh ips are being underwritten by area corporations under the Capital Area Corporate Scholars program. Participating companies include: Cigna, The Hartford Insurance Group, Dexter, Emhart, Connecticut National Bank, United Technologies, The Aetna Foundation, Coleco Industries, Inc., The Barnes Group, Inc., The Hartford Courant Foundation, and The Heublein Fou ndation. This year's scholars are: Lisa AlvarezCalder6n of Collinsville (Granby High School), Constantine Andrews of Newington (Newington High School), Marlene Murphy of Wethersfield (Wethersfield High School), and James O'Laughlin of Manchester (Manchester High School). Three students have been awarded Illinois Scholarships. These sch olarships, established in 1948, are given to Illinois residents on the basis of academic credentials and need. The students are: Catherine Daly of Decatur (St. Theresa High School), John MaHaney of Morris (Morris High School), and Charles Valentincic, Jr. of Wadsworth (Lake Forest Academy).

CLASS OF '34 SCHOLARSHIP FUND The Class of 1934 has designated its Fiftieth Reunion Fund for scholarships. The fund, started in June, 1959, at their 25th Reunion, now totals more

than $65,000. More than $10,000 of this amount has been contributed in the past year. Thanks to the efforts of the late John Mason, and to regular reminders from classmates Chuck Kingston, Andy Onderdonk and John Kelly - and most especially, because of the generosity of the class- the Class of 1934 fund has grown to its present size - and will continue to grow. A number of members of the class have designated the fund for bequests. In addition to supporting the class fund, '34 has given generously to the A lumni Fund. This is evidenced by the number of times that this class has captured back its own trophy, the Class of 1934 Alumni Fund Trophy. Other classes, including 1936, 1938, 1939, 1944, 1959, 1962, 1963 and 1966, have followed the lead of the Class of 1934 by establishing funds to which class members may add over the years, and for which a purpose will be established at a major reunion.

HOLLAND SCHOLARS NAMED The highest-ranking members of the sophomore, junior and senior classes have been named the Holland Scholars for 1984-85. They are: Susanne C. Hupfer '87, James P. Sickinger '86, and Craig M. Tateronis '85. The Holland Scholarships are awarded annually and entitle the recipients to full remission of their tuition for the year. The scholarships are funded from a bequest by Mrs. Frances ]. Ho lland, the daughter of Thomas Brownell, founder of the College. Hupfer, a sophomore from Wethersfield, CT, was a National Merit Scholar. Last semester, she was awarded a prize for excellence in German as well as The Chemical Rubber Company Award for outstanding achievement in general chemistry. She sings with the Hartford Saengerbund, a German choral group in the area . Sickinger, a classics major from West Simsbury, CT, is a member of the varsity football team and was awarded a letter last year. A Capital Area Scholar, he has received prizes for excellence in Greek, Latin and mathematics. This is the second year

Sickinger has won the Holland Scholarship. Tateronis is a political science major from Auburn, MA. He also won the Holland Scholarship last year.

ELDERHOSTEL EXPANDS TOPERUGIA Trinity's Elderhostel program, which began on the Hartford campus in 1981 and expanded to the Rome campus in 1983, found a new site in Perugia, Italy, this summer. The Perugia program, which was organized and directed by Professor Michael R. Campo of the modern languages department, consisted of two, two-week sessions in June and Jul y. The curriculum included courses in Umbrian art, modern Italian history, Etruscan civilization and political and social problems of Italy. Faculty were recruited from Trinity's Rome campus and the University of Perugia. Dr. Borden W. Painter, Jr., Trinity's act ing dean of faculty, taught in both Perugia and Rome. Eighty-two Elderhostelers, all Americans, participated in the program. Meanwhile, Trinity Elderhostels continued in Rome, where 264 students attended four, two-week sessions, and in Hartford, where about 200 students came to campus during the five-week program . Trinity faculty continue to give the older students rave reviews. Economics Professor Robert A. Battis, who taught a course on the economics of the Soviet Union, found the hostelers "inquisitive," and "with the wealth of human experience" that undergraduates don't have. "Some were second generation Americans, with fami ly roots in the Ukraine, and that intensified their interest in my subject matter," he says. "And, they were awake at 8:30am!" Elderhostel is an educational program for adu lts over 60 years of age with an interest in a low-cost, vacation learning experience. Started in 197 5, Elderhostel has expanded to 700 campuses in the U.S. and several foreign countries. Trinity is the only college offering Elderhostel programs in Italy and fur-

Along the Walk Along the Walk Along the Walk Along the Walk ther expansion is expected, says Campo, who is working with Elderhostel headquarters on launching a pro-

gram in the Veneto region ofltaly next summer. For information on the Trinity pro-

gram or those at other schools, contact Elderhostel, 100 Boylston Street, Suite 200, Boston, MA 02116.


Class of '50 Jennifer L. Blum, daughter of Robert M. Blum. Class of '51 Diana C. Mercer, daughter of David M. Mercer.

Class of '52 Diane M. DePatie, daughter of Thomas C. DePatie; Ruth E. Taylor, daughter of David M. Taylor.

Class of '54 Curt R. Anderson, son of Robert C. Anderson; Andrea E. Bruce, daughter of William A. Bruce; Lorinda M. Russo, daughter of Carmelo G. Russo; Elizabeth VanLanen, daughter of Charles H. VanLanen.

Class of '55

liam S. Dunning, son of Peter Dunning; Elizabeth E. Hardman, daughter of G. David Hardman, Jr.; Brendan T. Shea, son of Brendan T. Shea.

Class of '60 Stephen U. Brush, son of Robert 0. Brush; Catherine B. Chase, daughter of David W. Chase; Eleanor M. Lloyd, daughter of Morris Lloyd, Jr.; Maria L. Pedemanti, daughter of Robert A. Pedemonti; Virginia R. Spahr, daughter of Robert N. Spahr.

Class of '61 Gregory W. Druckman, son of Richard Druckman; Gregory LeStage, son of Donald LeStage Ill; Michael Newberg, son of Neil R. Newberg; Deborah C. Smith, daughter of David W. Smith; Andrew R. Waxler, son of Edward B. Waxler (deceased).

Mathieu J. Newlin, son of John B. Newlin.

Class of '62

Class of '56

Nathalie D. Fraise, daughter of George R. Fraise; Janet L. Kapouch, daughter of John W. Kapouch .

Kimberly W. Coursen, daughter of Franklin H. Coursen; Anne R. Mongillo, daughter of Stephen A. Mongillo; Charles C. Stehle, Jr., son of Charles C. Stehle, Sr.

Class of '57

Class of '63 Jennifer T. Brewster, daughter of David C. Brewster; William C. Howland, son of William C. Howland.

Class of '65

Alexandra E. Beers, daughter of David B. Beers; Joseph P. Cataldo, son of Paul A. Cataldo; Celinda C. Shannon, daughter of Walter C. Shannon.

Jennifer James, daughter of Robert C. Wallis; Allen R. Neilsen, son of Allen R. Neilsen; Wendy M. Rawlings, daughter of David L. Rawlings.

Class of '58 Carrie U. Buswell, daughter of Jeremy W. Buswell; Annika K. Smith, daughter of Peter C. Smith.

Class of '66

Class of '59

Class of '72

Jennifer Campion, daughter of Pau l S. Campion; Wil-

Tara Libera, daughter of Raymond J. Libera.

Christopher T. Chappell, son of Thomas M. Chappell ; David H. Lloyd, son of David Lloyd.


Commencement '84 A

s every class at Trinity seems to develop .a unique style and history, so, too, do the commencements which signal their entrance into the world at large. The 158th Commencement, and the Class of '84 were no exception. This year's ceremony May 20th was marked by fortuitous cooperation from the elements on a damp, overcast day which saw brief sprinklings at noon and heavier showers shortly after the formal


program had ended. An audience of several thousand enjoyed the witty and sage remarks of Commencement speaker Brendan Gill, noted critic and author, and applauded the accomplishments of the graduates. Particularly noteworthy were the achievements of Valedictorian Ian McFarland, a classics major from Marlborough, CT. McFarland earned the Holland Scholarship for three consecutive years as the student with the highest average in

WALKING TALL are, left, a just-initiated member of the Class of '84, and two women carrying yellow roses.


MARGARET R. STEELE '84 of Skillman, NJ represented her class in the presentation of the Class Gift to the College. The Class chose to add its gift of over $2,000 to the Senior Class Scholarship Fund started by the Class of '82. President English, right, accepted on behalf of the College. At right, the 414 members of the Class of '84 process to the Quadrangle for the morning Baccalaureate.


his class, received numerous prizes and awards as an undergraduate, and on graduation was awarded the W.H. Russell Fellowship and a Thomas F. Watson Fellowship for study in Europe. In addition to being named Valedictorian, McFarland had earned the distinction of Optimus - for attaining the grade of A- or better in -all required courses. Salutatorian Margaret Reimer earned the distinction of Optima as well. The Class of '84 blazed its own historic trail: for the first time there were more women graduates (212) than men (202). In addition, the Senior C lass Committee introduced some innovations to the traditional senior activities. In an effort to build class identity and spirit, according to committee member Jane Melvin '84, the group planned the first event, a Sunday champagne brunch, to be held in March. To the senior week activities in May they added an evening cruise along the Connecticut River and arranged to have the Senior Ball held outside on the patio of the newly-renovated Mather Campus Center. Finally, on Commencement Day the committee gave a single yellow rose to every woman graduate. Members of the Class of '84 also gave generously to the Class Gift, contributing over $2,000 to the Senior Class Scholarship Fund, which was started by the Class of '82. This scholarship goes to a rising senior who has never received financial aid but requires it in the senior year. This year's undergraduate degree recipients came from 29 states, the D istrict of Columbia, and four foreign countries. Of the Class's 414 members, 141, or approximately one-third, were from Connecticut. In addition, there were 29 recipients of master's degrees and six individuals who were awarded honorary degrees.

THE RT. REV. CLARENCE N. COLERIDGE, Bishop Suffragan of the Episcopal Diocese of Connecticut, delivered a stirring, insightful Baccalaureate sermon, while, below, a family examines a precious document.


12 HONORARY DEGREE RECIPIENTS, flanked by Board Chairman Edward A. Montgomery, Jr., left, and President James F. English, Jr., are: Brendan Gill, William H. Mortensen, Clarence N. Coleridge, Bernard Bailyn, Margaret E. Murie, and Samuel H. Evison '12.


BERNARD BAILYN, Adams University Professor of " ... for thirty-one years you have helped the studen ts of Harvard rediscover the early history of their country ... Interpreter of the colonial era and the American Revolution, you possess what has been described as a 'splendid gift for pertinent curiosity.' "

BRENDAN GILL, Theatre Critic, The New Yorker; Doctor of Letters- "Though you modestly dismiss your accomplishments as merely 'colliding with good times at every turn,' you have practiced the writer's craft with remarkable deftness and versatility as a novelist, reporter, playwright, poet, critic, sh ort-story writer, historian and biographer."

CLARENCE N. COLERIDGE, Bishop Suffragan of the

WILLIAM H. MORTENSEN, first Managing Director

History at Harvard; Doctor of Humane Letters -

Episcopal Diocese of Connecticut; Doctor of Divinity

of the Horace Bushnell Memorial Hall; Doctor of Laws

- "Though your roots are in Guyana, you have spent the better part of your professional life ministering to the needs of urban residents in the Northeast corridor of the United States."

- "For some four decades your imaginative entrepreneurship and assured taste enriched the cultural and civic life of Hartford ... and brought to your native city exciting programs of astonishing diversity."

SAMUEL H. EVISON '12, former Chief of Information,

National Park Service; Doctor of Humane Letters -

MARGARET E. MURIE, Conservationist and Author; Doctor of Humane Letters - "You have been called

"In the more than seventy years since you received your first Trinity degree, you have pioneered in the preservation of the natural and historic resources of our country."

a national treasure and included among the greats of the conservation movement. You have also been described as a connoisseur of swimming holes, a cookie baker extraordinary and ... a creature of nature."



ou have nearly finis h ed your time as students at

~ Trinity, and perhaps as formal students any-

where. I'm sure it's a happy period in your lives, but perhaps a somewhat scary one, as well. I suspect that right now there is a big question in your minds, and that is: "What will happen to me next? What can I expect? Can I, like the person in the proverb, expect to be healthy, wealthy, and wise?" Let's think for a minute about your expectations. Can you expect to be healthy? Almost certainly yes. You live in a time when people have learned to understand the body, to cure it of many ills, and to alleviate its pain. Take care of it, and it will last you much longer than the finest motor car that was ever built. And help take care of the world's body, too. In the nuclear age we are all uncomfortably prone to suffer together the great and final common accident. So make the world's health your concern also . Can you expect to be wealthy? Almost certainly no. But you do live in a society in which, if you apply yourself, you will have all that you need: clean shelter, comfortable clothes, and interesting, nourishing food. You can raise a family, go places, see and learn things. Remember, that you do not have to own Cape Cod in order to walk on the beach. Can you expect to be wise? Yes, almost as wise as you choose to be. You live in a place where there is no book you cannot borrow and almost no play you cannot see or concert you cannot hear, right in your own home; a place where history screens itself before your very eyes. You have formed a solid foundation of knowledge here at Trinity College; so delight in the expectation that it will grow constantly broader and deeper in years ahead. It need never stop growing, no matter how old or feeble or indigent you become. Perhaps you have one final question: Can you expect to be happy? Of course you can. You are blessed to be a human being, with the capacity to work and learn and create and love. You live in a world - or a part ~f the world- in which the real physical necessities of life will be yours, almost for the asking. So do not frustrate yourselves with unnecessary worries or unrealistic expectations about the unimportant things you do not truly need and are beyond your control. But cultivate high expectations for yourselves and for the important things within your control. I know that these expectations will be realized abundantly in your lives, and tj:lat you will fihd a happiness and a fulfillment which will delight us who remain at Trinity, who have known you, and who wish you true success with all our hearts. James F. English, Jr. May 20, 1984

IN HIS ADDRESS to the Class President English exhorted the graduates to expand their knowledge and develop high expectations for themselves. Below, a proud family poses with its graduate.





h, how lucky I am to be here. A Doctor at last! And in my home town, too. My father was a real doctor here in Hartford, a sawbones, who could chop people up and put them together again. But I never for a moment hoped to follow in his footsteps. For one thing, I couldn't stand the sight of blood. And I suppose nothing could be less reassuring for a patient than to have a surgeon pass out cold just at the moment he was starting to operate. For another thing, I was too scatterbrained a student to achieve the discipline required of a doctor. When it came to mastering a subject I always tended to fall back upon improvisation instead of scholarly diligence. When I was studying mathematics at the Kingswood School here, I was the despair of my teacher, Mr. McGuinn, because I used to make up the answer first and work my way back to the proposition. One year, taking my college boards in geometry, I received a 32, the lowest grade given to anybody in the entire United States that year. Up to that time Mr. McGuinn had been thoroughly ashamed of me. But from

that moment on, he began to take a certain pride in my peculiar accomplishment. After all, I had become a superlative of a kind. As between one superlative and another, worst has precisely the same value as best. Once when 路one of our sons was being interviewed by the dean of admissions at Yale, the dean turned to me and asked me what class I had been a member of, and when I said "1936" he groaned and said, "Oh God, we were scraping the bottom of the barrel that year!" And so they were. To show you what a miserable student I was, and how unjustly fortunate I was in my schoolhood days: my senior year at Yale, I had cunningly worked my way down to taking a single course, which met but once a week. Moreover, I was the only student in the course, which had to do with seventeenth century lyric verse in England. I had written but a single paper, when my poor professor shot and killed himself. Not because of my paper, I assure you, but for more appropriate reasons. Because he had given me a high

The Class of '84 hears merry words of wisdom from a distinguished Hartford son. grade on that paper, and because the English department didn't know what else to do with me, that single grade became my so-called average for the year. And so I was elected to Phi Beta Kappa, and to other, totally undeserved honors. And now you know why I said at the beginning of these remarks how lucky I feel to be standing here today, characteristically embezzling a degree, while all of you have spent hard years earning yours. Or am I wrong? Are you all improvident scamps like me? Have you discovered how easy life can be? If instead of being difficult, you simply put your shoulder to the wheel and not push, and the wheel gives way. On an occasion like this, I am supposed to strike a serious, if indeed not a solemn note, and to warn you that they are not long, the days of wine and roses. Well, fiddle-faddle! We spring from a Puritan culture. And we cast a fearful eye upon merry occasions, sure that sooner or later we must be severely punished for having enjoyed ourselves. That was how people felt here in Hartford when I was growing up, and perhaps they still do. But between you and me, they are radically wrong. Some years ago, I set down my conviction that not a shred of evidence exists in favor of the argument that life is serious, though it is often hard and even terrible. And saying that, I was prompted to add that since everything ends badly for us in the inescapable catastrophe of death, it ~eems obvious that the first rule of life is to have a good time. The second rule of life is to injure as few people as possible in the course of doing so. There is no third rule. Well, my Puritan friends were highly disapproving of this pagan formulation of mine. But I see no reason, year after year, to alter it. Life is a fine thing and well worth the living. But the terms in which one lives it and the means one employs in the course of achieving one's good times are subject, of course, to constant sc:rutiny. For pagans, like Puritans, have standards of excellence, though they are by no means the same standards. It was Whitman, greatest of our poets, who sought to point the way for us. Whitman said, "0, to sing the most jubilant song," and for him that jubilation was earned out of a life of largely secret anguish, both in respect to his family and to himself. And it was Emerson, Whitman's mentor and champion, who said, "Give all to love, when the half-gods go, the gods arrive." Not that Emerson was all that ready to follow his own precept. Concord in the nineteenth century was just as leery of happiness as Hartford used to be. If you felt happy, something awful was probably just about to happen. Well, it is not so. If you feel happy, you will almost certainly provide the occasion for happiness in others. Happiness is a benign infection, and in an ideal society might well reach epidemic proportions. Alas, we

are far from living in that ideal society. Neither in our personal lives nor in our professional lives are we allowed to be at ease with ourselves. "To loaf and invite our souls," as Whitman said. Instead we pitch into a headlong pursuit of what William James long ago called the "bitch goddess success" - that fierce rat race which nobody wins, though one rat may emerge ahead of another as he plunges into the grave. We live today in an age of hype, an age in which as Andy Warhol has said, "Everybody deserves to be famous for fifteen minutes." And what follows from this proposal is something familiar to all of you: that the person we recognize as a celebrity is someone who is famous for being well-known. It is an age, as Adlai Stevenson pointed out, in which a man has to prove himself unfit for public office in order to be elected to it. Hype has everything to do with making good, but


OBSERVING GILL'S REMARKS, a graduate celebrates the moment.

Happiness is a benign infection, and in an ideal society might well reach epidemic proportions.


of living a good life it knows nothing. It cares everything for our price and nothing for our value. It usurps and exhausts our energies, and when we reach out to seize the prize that we assume it offers us, there is simply nothing there. Our greedy hands close upon emptiness. I see no sign this age of hype is coming to an end. On the contrary, we are ever increasingly a society of consumers, and what we consume strikes me as being daily of less worth. The best we can do in our architecture is to build a Trump Tower on Fifth Avenue in New York, where in shiny brass and voluptuous pink marble, the message incessantly repeats itself, "buy, buy, buy." In what was once a school of higher education in New York, a course is now taught in window box gardening. How to grow dill and rosemary, to say nothing, I suppose, of marijuana, on your window sill. What on earth is all this nonsense about? The one sure thing is that it has nothing to do with what is on earth, and of the earth, and in the earth, nothing to do with how we are as sentient beings, capable of touching each other and being touched. Everything is so much easier, and gentler and more agreeable than the age of hype is prepared to let us believe. Once upon a time, Madame de Stael, in her villa Lac Leman, was giving a party, and she took her latest young man around the salon, introducing him to the distinguished guests present. Afterward, one of these guests protested that the young man had little in the way of small talk. "Ah," said Madame de Stael, "speech is not his language." And so it is with all of us. There are many kinds of language, and speech has little to do with most of them. You have come this far to this time and to this place by dint of nearly always obeying rules and nearly always following the leader. But this occasion is indeed a commencement, far more a beginning than an end. And what could begin for you here is an end to merely obeying rules and following leaders. I am aware that this is a challenge not readily accessible to all of you who are going on to schools of law and medicine and the like. But surely there are a goodly number of you for whom a diploma isn't really a passport to still another educational destination, but a statement of achievement that you are now blessedly free to set your own course in the world. Which I hope means doing battle with the false gods that beset you on every hand.

Meanwhile, and without the least trace of shame, continue wherever possible to take ruthless advantage of your parents and other relatives. You must never let them forget that they brought you into the world without consulting you. And that their obligation to you can, therefore, never be discharged. Take as a model Bernard Shaw, sitting at ease in The British Museum in his late thirties while his poor old mother went on giving voice lessons to help keep him alive. Shaw said later, "I didn't throw myself into the struggle for life, I threw my mother in." Your parents ought to be able to take good care of you well into your fifties and sixties. Insist upon securing from them full financial disclosure. Make sure that if they ever wish to go on a holiday, they ask your permission to do so. Make sure also that they keep their hospital expenses to a minimum. Nothing is more distressing to right-thinking young folk than to see their parents and grandparents lolling about in hospitals when they ought to be hard at work . . Have I any further words of advice to impart to you with the authority that my cap and gown appears to grant to me? Well, perhaps two, the first of which comes from a wonderful early friend of mine, Mrs. Frederick Lewis Allen, who told me once that her father had taken her aside and said that while he could leave no wealth to her, he could give her words of advice that would be worth more to her than any amount of gold or silver. The first was that she was never to sit down at a cocktail party, and the second was that she was never to put her tongue on the runner of a cold sled. Armed with this advice, Mrs. Allen sailed untroubled through life. Finally - and is there a more beautiful word in the English language than "finally," unless of course, it be those two words, "in conclusion?"- And so finally, and in conclusion, I give you a few words of Yeats, the poet by whom I have always lived and by whom I intend to die. In age, Yeats wrote of the preciousness of life, of its richness and savor, and said that he would be prepared to live it all again, even if life were to prove to have no more meaning than blind men battering other blind men in a ditch. To lead a worthy life, Yeats said, we must learn to accept it all, rejoice in it all, without regret or remorse, because, he said, "When such as I cast out remorse/So great a sweetness flows into the breast/ We must laugh and we must sing,/We are blest by everything/Everything we look upon is blest." And this is what old Dr. Gill- no, new Dr. Gill, if not young Dr. Gill - wishes for you on the luckiest of days for him. Thank you very much. • Brendan Gill is the drama critic for The New Yorker. He was awarded a Doctor of Letters Degree from Trinity College.

Reunion Revisited MEMBERS OF the Fiftieth Reunion Class gather for a photo before the Clambake on the Quad.



nion under the "new" spring format, revived by Alumni Director Jerry Hansen in 1981. Judging by comments from the participants, there can be no doubt that Spring Reunion is a success. Alumni like the varied activities, the chance to stay on campus, and the family orientation of the program. Spouses and children seem to have just as good a time at Trinity Reunion as the graduates do. The festivities started on Thursday and culminated in the Half-Century Club Dinner, wh ere 24 members of the Class of 1934 were inducted into the club. On

Friday, a full schedule of lectures and seminars by faculty began; this aspect of Reunion continues to generate great alumni enthusiasm and participation. Some of the topics offered this year were: "Heroes and Villains in the World of Sports," "The Art of Adultery in Indian Painting," "Congress and Special Interests," and "The Bishops, the Bible, and the Bomb." There was plenty of music for the ears, highlighted by a fabulous Broadway musical revue directed by Dr. Gerald Moshell and performed by students, and a jazz concert by Charlie Weeks' ('59) "Hornblowers." And

PREPARATIONS for the Clambake (left); a young Reunion participant picks up tennis pointers; and (below), choreographed musical revue by students was memorable entertainment.



EIGENBRODT CUP AWARD Thomas Deal Reese, Jr. Class of 1961


Fifteen years ago Trinity honored this alumnus 路 with an Achievement in Life Award in recognition of his gallant combat record with the U.S. Marine Corps. Regrettably, this life that was so full of promise was taken from us in a tragic accident last December. In the span of his brief but shining 44 years, however, he exemplified the qualities that make not only a superb Marine, but also an exceptional human being. His leadership qualities were evident in his undergraduate years when he was captain of the freshman and varsity football teams, president of the sophomore dining club, senior warden of the Chapel vestry, a member of the student senate, co-chairman of the Canterbury Club and vice president of Alpha Delta Phi. Commissioned in the Marines following graduation he served in the Corps for nine years, seeing combat service in the Dominican Republic and as a company commander in VietNam for which he was awarded the Silver Star and three Purple Hearts. In keeping with his unselfish character, he was wounded while braving enemy fire to rescue a fallen member of his rifle company. After an extended recuperation he left the Marine Corps in 1970 to become a Congressional Liaison Officer in the Postmaster General's Office, while simultaneously earning an M.B.A. degree from George Washington University. He rose rapidly through the administrative ranks of the Postal Service, serving as special assistant to several top ranking agency officials including the Post Master General. In 1981 he was

there was plenty of fine food for the palate at the New England Clambake Friday under class tents on the quad, and at Class Dinners Saturday at various locations on campus. The newly-expanded Mather Campus Center, particularly the air conditioned Cave-Pub facility, provided bright, new facilities for the weekend. The sports program came off surprisingly well, given the heat. Younger alumni in particular got into the annual softball game, which was moved from the softball diamond to the shadier quad. One of the most popular spots on campus all weekend was Trow bridge pool, and the posted hours were extended to give alumni a better chance to get down to Ferris to cool off. Children of all ages were on hand for Reunion. Preschoolers were cared for in a nursery .in Funston Dorm, while older children were kept busy with the All-Sports Camp, movies, cookouts and a day trip to Mystic Aquarium.

EIGENBRODT A WARD is accepted by Mrs. Thomas D. Reese. named director of the Office of Strategic Analysis in charge of economic forecasting. Shortly before his death he left the Postal Service to become a vice president of Ziehl Associates, a New York telecommunications firm. His devotion to Trinity was legendary: it is said that hardly a day went by that he did not find time to telephone one of his classmates. His loyal service as a class agent inspired his countless Trinity friends to achieve record levels of support for their alma mater. The Trinity Club of Washington, D.C. remembers him as one of its most active and dedicated members. Mr. President, it is with pride that we salute one of Trinity's most beloved sons by naming him posthumously for the highest award that can be given an alumnus. The Eigenbrodt Cup is given to THOMAS DEAL REESE, JR. Class of 1961.

The Annu al Reunion Class Parade seems to gain more momentum each year, with the senior classes glad to see the old tradition back in style, and with the younger alums ready and willing to get in line. Afterwards, the National Alumni Association recognized some of its most outstanding members. In addition to those pictured here, awards were given t,o the following: The George C. Capen Trophy went to the Trinity Club of Hartford as best alumni club, and the Jerome Kohn Award for highest percentage of classmates returning to Reunion was won by the Class of 1934. The 1916 Alumni Fund Trophy went to the Class of 197 3 for the best fundraising record among the younger classes, while the Class of 1934 Trophy for the best Alumni Fund record among all the classes was awarded to the Class of 1960. T wo members of the 25th Reunion Class were recognized as the first registrants for Reunion: reservations by Peter Henriques and Arthur Judge '59 were received at the College March 7.






"A Hartford native, this alumnus has spent the better part of his life improving the fortunes and features of his hometown. Now celebrating his thirty-fifth reunion, he has capped three decades in the real estate profession by becoming president of Dow and Condon, one of the city's most prestigious firms."

"A man for all the seasons might be the most appropriate description of this alumnus, who by virtue of his consuming interest and involvement in Trinity athletics has earned the title of Number One Bantam Sports Fan."

"In the decade since her graduation, this creative alumna has made her mark in the fast-paced field of corporate and financial communications. Her meteoric career as a business communicator has included demanding interpretive assignments for some of the nation's leading corporations."

ALUMNI MEDAL FOR ACHIEVEMENT WILLIAM K. MARIMOW '69 "Out of those tumultuous and iconoclastic times of the late sixties came a generation schooled in the art of asking hard questions. No one has practiced the questioner's art more skillfully than this alumnus who, less than ten years after graduation, won journalism's highest honor, the Pulitzer Prize."



AL DEXTER '36 accepts for his class the Alumni - Association Award for most improved participation in the Alumni Fund (left); Dave Kennedy '54 of Honolulu (above) came the farthest distance for Reunion.


BOARD OF FELLOWS - Bowl for the best reunion class spirit was awarded to the Class of 1934.

SIXTEENERS (above) at Half-Century Dinner; Howard Griffith '54 (right) checks out Computer Center.


TOM CHOLNOKY was standard bearer for the Class of 1979.

CLASS OF 1959 shows the colors at the Parade (above); members of Class of 1939 (below) socialize on the Quad before the Clambake.


.• ..,



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An imaginative·pldn to perpettt~ate our nati6h:al inheritance. I





GREAT PREDATORS, such as these Siberian tigers at the Bronx Zoo, require large populations of prey animals.


orne clever person once said that the world is divided into two kinds of people - those who divide the world into two kinds of people and those who don't. You will know which group I belong to if I suggest that the world may be divided into those who care and those who don't. Obviously, Ostrom Enders cares about wildlife and his magnificent and very personal recent gift of ornithological books to the Trinity College Library is based upon the perception that, ultimately, caring is founded upon understanding. But understanding is not always mutual. One of the favorite stories of the great ornithologist, Sir Peter Scott, is about understanding. It concerns a palaeontologist who had paved his patio with casts of dinosaur footprints. One day, as he showed-off the patio to a visiting garden club, identifying each of the footprints - brontosaurus, stegosaurus, triceratops, and so forth - one lady hung back from the rest, clearly troubled. Finally, she said to her host, "What surprises me ' is that they would come so close to the house." With this for an introduction, I want to tell you of

the lengths some people are going to in order to preserve animals in extreme danger of extinction. The story is heartening, yet basically sad. It requires understanding. It is about a new kind of conservation and is based upon the special interest of Mr. Enders in wildlife propagation. · If you have never danced with a crane, shuffled with a tiger or helped a condor out of its egg shell, you may have an idealized view of wild creatures and wilderness characterized by untouchable noble beasts - or · · even a d ispassionate one of inexorable statistics and neat mathematical models. However, if you can admit to what Donald Griffin of the Rockefeller University calls, an "evolutionary continuity of mental experience" in all living creatures, and would be willing to take to the water after the fashion of a Konrad Lorenz to help goslings learn to swim, you are predisposed to understand what follows. At present rates of human exploitation, most of the Earth's major ecosystems will be fragmented during the next twenty-five years. Much of its most beautiful and inspiring wildlife will be lost, to say nothing of its resilience against further .-,llllllll-.

damage. This certainty is beginning to stimu late an extraordinarily diverse, often bizarre, effort to preserve vanishing animals through intensive manipulation of their behavior, even their ecology, by captive propagation. Such programs are not treating with the ultimate causation of wildlife endangerment; they are dealing with the symptoms - the loss of a species. Yet the act of preserving a species can be a powerful strategy in moving a particular populace to reconsider environmental destruction. And it would be helpful to have some wild animals still if some of the ultimate problems are solved. "Nature should be allowed to take its course," cry many who decry the care of wildlife through management or captive propagation. Few debate this view where natural and complete ecosystems remain. Where they do not, other conservationists point out that it is simply unrealistic. Regrettably, such conflicts seriously hinder efforts to propagate vanishing animals and retard other supportive projects essential to their survival. When I observe well-meaning conservationists failing to communicate among themselves about what to do for vanishing species, I am reminded of the unhappy experience of a friend in the back country of Arkansas. Driving on a dangerously muddy one-lane road, he spied a lady motoring toward him and courteously pulled into a ditch to let her pass. As she went by, she rewarded him by shouting, at the top of her lungs, "Pig." Justifiably annoyed, he maneuvered out of the ditch, angri ly roared around the corner ... and hit a pig. Failures in communication are all too common in conservation too. Clearly, only a little of nature has any prospect of remaining undisturbed. A great dying of wild animals and plants is now taking place. They are going extinct as fast as one species each day. Mostly, they are smaller creatures - many not yet known even to scientists. But at least 1,000 species of mammals and birds are also endangered. This sorry situation has been brought on by expanding human populations and consequent habitat destruction, by pollution and poaching, but primarily by alterations of the land at a rate faster than at any time in the recent history of living things. It leaves no time and no space for the slow pace of evolution and replacement by new forms; the basis of the continuation of life. The first task of wildlife conservation is to save

species in their original habitats. Preserving cranes, tigers and condors with artificial help and breeding them in captivity, is only a last resort. But, for more and more wild creatures, adequate habitat is disappearing. Last year, for example, the government of Mauritius invited the New York Zoological Society to participate in a program to save the endangered Mauritius pigeon. Less than a dozen birds remain in nature, they wrote, and the species now survives as a result of a painstaking propagation program. There are no longer adequate forests in nature. They sent us eight birds. On January 26, 1983 the first American pink pigeon pushed out of his shell at the Bronx Zoo's World of Birds. We were also invited to join in a capture and breeding attempt for the Mauritius parakeet, still living in nature but down to four or five birds. The proposed capture was a desperate last gamble which we sadly declined. Big nature reserves and many more of them are needed but even the best seem destined to become islands of wildlife in a sea of humanity. The great predators, chiefly the big cats, pose a special problem. Tigers and leopards do not make good neighbors for human beings and, as top predators, they can only be supported by large populations of prey animals. Thomas Henry Huxley once made the unpersuasive observation that, "a tiger has a natural right to eat a man; but if he may eat one man, he may eat another so that a tiger has a right of property in all men, as potential tiger meat." I worry particularly about the fate of species which have no close relatives, animals greatly different from others - whether they are attractive or not. The giant panda, the Indian gharial, the hairy rhino, are examples. There is no reason to believe that much unmanaged wilderness will remain when the children of this year's graduating class are old. Small parks, where large, prolific animals dwell, will become "mega-zoos" and have to be cared for almost as intensively. Even large reserves will have marginal or unsuccessful populations particular animals.All this means that the survival of some may depend not only upon new understanding but even upon "reseeding" from captive "gene banks." For this reason, government wildlife departments and zoos find themselves



being called upon to establish captive reservoirs of living species which have lost their homes in nature or which cannot, for the present, be adequately guarded. It is against this background, and the spur applied by man's inevitably tardy conviction that it is much worse to lose the last animal in a population than 'the first, that a series of intensively manipulative captive propagation efforts have been launched to preserve refugees from despoiled habitats. Rather than speak in the abstract, I will tell you several short stories; each with enormous immediacy: As we sit here tonight, on the equator at the Darwin Station in the Galapagos Islands, a scientist feeds hatchling giant tortoises. At the Bronx Zoo in New York, zoologists stand by to aid a pregnant Mongolian wild horse should a delivery be difficult. The species became extinct in nature about 1966. In the Bialowieza Forest in Poland, a truck driver deposits hay for a herd of hulking European bison. The last wild European bison was eaten by Poli~h peasants in 1921. Each of these activities bespeaks a dedication to the continued survival of a wild creature which, because of man, is no longer able to survive without man and each is representative of a growing new concept of responsibility toward wildlife - of care; a new relationship between man and wild animal. Now think about cheetahs. Hardly any cheetahs had been bred in captivity before 1965. But during the past few years, two hundred or more have been reared. The key was found at De Wildt, the cheetah breeding station of the National Zoo of South Africa where the speedy cats have become almost too prolific. Female cheetahs of breeding age need to feel secure, to be housed separately from other females as well as males. And, they prefer not only a choice of male partners but also to choose the time to consort with them - as in the wild. The South Africans solved this problem by covering a hillside, with halfhectare fenced "camps" all inter-connected by a fenced road. Each female cheetah was given her own home, separate from all other cheetahs and out of sight and sound of the males which were housed in groups of six or eight on the other side of the hill. In 1977, Ann van Dyk, the manager of De Wildt, took me along the inter-connecting path which she uses as a service passage to deliver food to her cheetahs. From time to time, she explained, she would ~hoose a group of males and entice them into following her food-laden truck through the passageway. Then, she would watch. The presence of the males usually brought each female to the end of her "camp" closest to Mrs. van Dyk's entourage. The males were usually interested in the females and a receptive female would leave no doubt about her interest in the males. Then comes the tricky part. Mrs. van Dyk has to pick a male - she knows each by sight - and maneuver the rejected suitors away, let the chosen

ANDEAN CONDOR chick was artificially incubated and hand-raised at the zoo, then released in Peru.

male into the female's enclosure, and keep watch for a while to be sure that nothing untoward happens. After a two- or three-day honeymoon, the male is moved out. In 1975, only seven cubs were weaned but by 1979, 21 or more were being reared each year. Experience is not enough for Ann van Dyk's task. It takes exquisite sensitivity. Such animal-by-animal understanding is one difference between the close-up caring of the new captive conservation programs and conventional efforts. Ann van Dyk has little patience with the "rather dead than bred" attitude of those who would watch man push a species into extinction rather than sustain it. She states her belief simply, "There is a need not only for people to care but to commit themselves to provide care." A different idea of care for cats was offered in the January LIFE magazine by Mrs. Oramie Lewis of Bedford, Ohio. Mrs. Lewis's domestic cat, Felix, was run over by a car. Felix was freeze-dried on the advice of her veterinarian, Dr. Marshall Pettibone, who said, "There's no sense in getting a new cat every ten years or so when you can have the same one for 50 or 60 years." Mrs. Lew_is reported, "He's just like he was in real life, except he's a little flatter in the middle." If ever an animal needed care, it is the golden lion tamarin, a tiny primate with a shining gilt-colored coat, now restricted to two patches of forest in the low-lying coastal region of Brazil's state of Rio deJa-

neiro. Once, trapping for export was a part of its problem but unchecked habitat destruction seems to have sealed its fate. The tamarin's total population in na74re does not exceed 75. Its only real refuge, a 5,000-hectare reserve, is fragmented by roads and other developments. Now, a dam will flood about 25 percent of it. Even here, poaching is constant and protection ephemeral. A few years ago, the golden tamarin's prospects in captivity were not better than in nature, but that has changed. Today, there are nearly 350 in captivity, almost 90 percent of them in the U.S. and the population is growing nearly 25 percent each year. Now, the stage is set for an attempt at reintroduction into the wild and studies are underway to determine if the location tentatively selected by the Brazilians will be suitable and truly protected. On May 23, 1963, four Arabian oryx were offloaded in New York on their way to the Phoenix Zoo in Arizona. Three of them, "Edith," "Pat," and "Tomatum," were the first critically endangered animals ever deliberately captured and shipped to another country, not for exhibition, but as the nucleus of a breeding herd for the survival of their species. They were accompanied by "Caroline" from the London Zoo and their story is extraordinary. Formerly, the Arabian oryx was plentiful throughout much of the Arabian peninsula. Gradually, however, as firearms became more available, the longhorned antelopes were reduced to a few remnant populations in the south of their range. Then, early in 1961, a motorized party of Arabs from Qatar, 500 miles to the north, killed at least 48, about half of the remaining population. England's Fauna Preservation Society with the International Union for the Conservation of Nature decided to act. However, even as they were preparing an expedition, to be led by Major Ian Grimwood, there was a second raid by hunters said to have killed tQ.e rest of the oryx. Undaunted, Grimwood set off anyway and he did find a few oryx. To the three animals he brought back from his May 1962 expedition, and London's Caroline, Kuwait and Saudi Arabia donated five more from small private collections to form a "World Herd." The progeny of these nine animals, plus a few more which went to the Los Angeles Zoo, raised 36 fawns in 1982 and the captive population was approaching 200. U.S. bred oryx have now been sent to collections in Jordan, Qatar, Morocco, and the Hai Bar Reserve in Israel. Most exciting, is a reintroduction attempt in nature, in Oman. Here, under the constant surveillance of Harasis guards, whose countrymen might have once sought to kill them, Arabian oryx are being carefully reintroduced to their former home. They return not as quarry but as a national treasure. Despite increasing sophistication in animal care, improvements may come too slowly for some rare crea-

tures. If a desperately endangered species is not reproducing fast enough to survive, what can be done? If a particular male or female is unwilling or is unable to breed; if there are too few animals of one family line, or too many of one sex; if there is a fear that the species may lose wild features through generations of captive breeding- is there any hope? Thanks to advances in reproductive science, worked out with domestic animals and man, sometimes the answer is "yes." Artificial insemination is one well-known tool. Sixteen wild mammals ranging from gorilla and giant panda to Speke's gazelle and the Persian leopard have all produced young by artificial insemination. Among birds, a variety of species, from peregrine falcons and whooping cranes to ocellated turkeys have been propagated by "A.I." Fortunately, the sperm of many animals can be frozen and stored for years before use. In domestic cattle breeding, some of the most popular sires have been dead for years, but their sperm is still producing calves. Where sperm can be stored, fhe genes of a rare family line can be preserved without change. In effect, 27

SNOW LEOPARD, shown with cubs at the Bronx Zoo, has been preserved by artificial insemination techniques.

28 NATIONAL BISON HERD was established in 1907 at a site in Oklahoma using stock from a captive herd in the Bronx Zoo. Here, Zoo Director William Hornaday is shown with the first bison to be shipped to the western reserves.

a part of an animal's population might be kept "on ice" rather than taking up limited room in zoos, or even under-sized nature reserves. All the zoos in the world would fit within the borough of Brooklyn. Today, there is an even more exciting reproduction technique now producing spectacular results with some domestic mammals, including man. It is the transfer of whole embryos, not only from one animal to another but even from one species-to another. In 198 1 at the Bronx Zoo, Flossie, a black-and-white holstein dairy cow, gave birth to a gaur, a rare species of huge Asiatic wild cattle. The calf was the result of an embryo transfer from a vanishing species to a domestic surrogate, the first of its kind and completely unrelated to Flossie. The potentials of endangered species embryo transfer and storage by freezing stagger the imagination. Since 1965, cattle breeders have increasingly used embryo transfer to boost production of calves from prized stock. Hormones are administered to a particularly desirable cow to stimulate her to produce more than the usual one egg each estrous cycle. Then the cow is inseminated. In the meantime surrogate cows of lesser genetic value have their cycles synchronized with that of the original female. Next, the fertilized eggs - six to eight day old embryos - are washed from the uterus of the original cow. Usually, because of superovulation caused by

the hormones, there are as many as six. They are separated, evaluated, and finally transferred, one each, into the waiting surrogate mothers. More than 20,000 domestic calves were produced in the United States using this technique last year, none having any relationship to the mothers which bore them. Acceleration of the population growth of a very rare species is one advantage of embryo transfer. The genetic mother of Flossie's calf went on to bear another not long after Flossie gave birth. But the potentials of embryo transfer go further. A special excitement in zoological circles surrounding such transfers lies in the concept of a "frozen zoo." Cattle embryos can be kept frozen, yet viable, for years. Preservation for hundreds of years is conceivable. It may be that a "frozen zoo" could preserve animals genetically unchanged almost indefinitely. For tiny refuge or zoo populations, such a species "bank" would offer a new security from the possibilities of catastrophic disease or accident. But for most mammals, such potentials are far from realization and neither bird embryo transfer nor embryo preservation is yet practical. However, in birds, artificial incubation of eggs and the techniques of inducing birds to lay more eggs than normal is becoming common. The breeding success of Miss MacNasty, an Andean condor which lived at the Bronx Zoo, provides an important example.

At this moment, in Peru, three thousand miles South of us, so high on the wind as to be no more than wheeling specks against the peaks of the Andes, soar three Andean condors, bred in the Bronx. I held each in my hand when ix began life as a fistsized white egg deposited by zoo parents. Each was artificially incubated and reared at the zoo. The Andean condor, like its nearly extinct cousin, the California condor, normally lays but one egg every other year. By removing Miss MacNasty's eggs (she was mated to Angel from the Los Angeles Zoo) as soon as she laid them, we induced her to lay more. This response was a natural one, used to replace broken eggs in nature. Instead of producing only two young in four years, she produced eight. And, some of these youngsters are the wheeling specks now soaring over the Peruvian Andes. The potential for increasing the population of the desperately endangered California condor with the same technique is clear - if it is not too late. Cross-fostering is yet another technique in use with rare birds - and the technique of egg or chick transfer is analogous to embryo transfer in mammals. Captive-bred chicks of bald eagles and peregrine falcons are being placed in the nests of barren eagles and falcons. (These birds are barren as a result of pesticide ingestion in nature.) Scores of peregrine chicks are being successfully fostered by prairie falcons in many parts of the West. Already birds reared this way are breeding in the wild. Often, human foster parents are part of the mix. M y friend, Stanley Temple, won acceptance as a mate by an artificially inseminated, female, golden eagle at a Cornell University laboratory. When Temple 's eagle began incubation of her eggs, he had to leave class regularly, rush across campus to the cage and stand his turn at incubation duty with a hot water bottle. Only upon his appearance would his faithful mate leave her nest to feed and preen. In 1983, the Peregrine Fund, founded by Tom Cade of Cornell University, produced more than 200 young peregrines in its various laboratories and most of these birds were released either through fostering at wild bird nests or by human fostering ("hacking"). Spectacular nestings of previously released birds took place on New York City's Verrazano Narrows and Bronx-Whitestone bridges last summer. Once again, peregrines can be seen on the wing, from California to New York. In any one instance a proposal to reintroduce captive-bred wild creatures to nature, Arabian oryx in Oman or golden lion tamarins in Brazil, may or may not be practical. With the steady diminution of wildlands presently taking place all over the earth, reintroduction opportunities will be rare. Besides, "nature" will no longer be as it was. Vegetation may be altered and predators or prey animals removed. Nevertheless, a captive "gene pool" is the preserva-

tion of an option for the future. Beyond restoration itself, reintroduction may add one more rallying point for those struggling to develop conservation attitudes and preserve habitats in young countries. There is a compelling illustration from the history of my own institution, the New York Zoological Society, with the American bison. It took place at the turn of the century, when the praire bison was at its lowest ebb. The "buffalo" was reduced from 60 million in this country to perhaps 20 animals in Yellowstone National Park and to animals in captive herds at ranches and zoos. Following several years of effort, in Oklahoma and in Washington, D.C. with Congress, the Zoological Society finally received permission to ship bison west from the Bronx Zoo's herd. Their destination was to be the newly created Wichita National Wildlife Preserve in Oklahoma and later Montana and South Dakota, to begin the process of restocking the denuded bison ranges of the West. In the Fall of 1907, Frank Rush, who was to manage the new preserve, came to the Bronx to get the bison. Years later, Mr. Rush's widow related the story of their arrival in Oklahoma. It had been a sensation. Indians flocked to see the buffalo return to their old home. The squaws were dressed in their brightest. Some had been waiting for days in their rickety wooden wagons and with their multi-colored ponies. As the animals arrived, old men peered into the fifteen Bronx Zoo boxes and told excited young boys about the hunting of the bison in their youth. The first national bison herd had been established and the buffalo had returned to at least a portion of the range of the great southern herds. After a fundraising program to support further reintroductions, the Zoo sent bison to other preserves and successfully pressed for more refuges. There still exists in the Zoo's archives a pencilled letter on lined paper in the shaky hand of old age: "Enclosed I send two dollars for the Montana National bison herd. I have seen the great herds with countless thousands of the noble animals in them, and would be sorry to know that a time had come when none were left in the United States. Respectfully, Mrs. U.L. Parker Union, Iowa"

Mrs. Parker's two dollars was well spent, on a new kind of conservation. • Author William Conway is general director of the New York Zoological Society and a pioneer in the specialty of zoo biology . This article is adapted from a talk he gave on campus th is spring in honor of Ostrom Enders on the occasion of the presentation of the Enders Ornithological Library to the College. Conway was also honored during the ceremonies with an honorary Doctor of Science degree.


1983 .. 84


It was another very successful year on the field and in the arenas of New England for Trinity sports teams. The twenty-six varsity teams posted a 213-124-4 record for a winning percentage of .625. Sorry guys, but once again it was the women who carried most of the load. Nine of the eleven women's teams were winners for an overall mark of95-44-1, a .679 winning percentage. The men had nine winners out of fifteen teams for a 118-80-3 mark, a .587 winning percentage. Women's lacrosse won its second straight NIAC Championship while field hockey reached the finals and soccer reached the semi-finals. The tennis team was second in New England, the squash team was fourth in the nation and the swim team set a Trinity record of 18 wins in a row, going back to 1982-83. For the men, the basketball team won the ECAC Championship after reaching the finals two of the previous three years. The track team was an undefeated 9-0 and won the NESCAC crown. The squash team tied for third in the nation while ice hockey made the play-offs for the first time since 1979. Seven Bantams and Lady Bants were awarded AllAmerican Honors. In football, quarterback Joe Shield and defensive back-kick returner Nick Bordieri were

JOE SHIELD (top) will zero in on New England passing records this season. Jeanne Monnes, a talented goalkeeper, had five shut-outs for women's soccer in 1983.

honored . From t he squash teams, Bill D oyle, Mike Georgy, Nina Porter and Kat Castle all repeated as All-Americans. Two swimmers gave encore All-American performan ces: D ea Frederick and D eb C ronin.

FALL PREVIEW ~~~~~~ Perhaps it is the restful summer, or the inspirational surroundings of colorful leaves on crisp autumn days, but it seems the Bantam struts his stuff best in the fall. With the n atio n 's top-ran ked Division III quarterback returning in Joe Shield, an d a changed sch edule , the football team could m ake D on Miller 's eighteenth year as head coach a memorable one. Co-Captain Shield is re-writing the Trinity record book with an air attack the San D iego C h argers would be proud of. Colby and Union are off the schedule with Bates and Bowdoin back on it. U n ion h as been a particularly tough opponent the last two years. Tim M cNamara and Mike D oetsch will be the recipients of m any Shield aerials. Becky Chase's powerful women's tennis team returns virtually intact. They will find t h at their clay courts are n ow asphalt . Alt hough a fine group of seniors graduated from the field hockey team, every year Robin Sheppard is able to find replacements fro m the sophomore and freshman classes. Karen Erlandson is



1963 W.L. LINDBERG and Karen M. Daniels

1969 AL JURCIK and Lally Gelpi

1944 RICHARD K. DANIELSON and Carol J . Hunt, April28, 1984

1971 GARY ROSEN and Nancy Packard BENNETT TABER and Cathleen Edwards

1950 EVERETT W. BENNETT and Jo Ann Wright, February 10, 1984

1973 JANICE MAJEWSKI and Richard J. Delmar

1960 FRANK JAGO and Shirley M. Estelle, May 19, 1984

1976 DAVID F . MERIWETHER, M.D. and Karyn Ann Johnston

1962 PETE REINTHALER and Audi Thomas, March 4, 1984

1977 PETER B. VAN SYCKLE and Janet Richards

1965 JON D. SIMONIAN and Charlene Antaramian, March 2, 1984


1968 DONALD A. BARLOW and Joanne Marino, April 3, 1984 JOHN R. THIBODEAU and Noreen M. Keenan, July, 1984

1980 SUZANNE HERR and JAY OLSON 1982 KEITH McATEER and Sheila Davidson MARY ELLEN MAHONEY and Scott Hickes SUSAN L. RESONY and David M. Loomis CAROL RUMERY and William Carr

1973 KENT E. HOWARD and Jane Ann Testa, July 20, 1984 WILLIAM W. PARISH, JR. and Carol R. Brill. February 26, 1984


1974 ANNE BONNIWELL and David J. Gale, May 12, 1984

1982 .JENNIFER A. ZELIFF and R. Timothy Kearney

1975 DOUGLAS W. CLARK and Gale Sunderland, June 23, 1984

regaining the use of four key performers wh o stud ied abroad in 1983 on the women's soccer team. All of these teams h ave the realistic goal of New England championships. T he men's soccer team under Rob ie Shults has almost everyone b ack and h opes to d isplay consistently the brand of play that appeared at times last year. Both cross-country squads sh ould be stro ng once again under coach John Kelly.

SUMMER SPORTS CAMPS ~~~ The athletes may be younger, but the spirit is the same in the summer in and around t he Ferris Athletic Center. Two sports camps for area youth made for a constant state of activity as the Bantams of the 1990s learned the basic skills. For the fifteenth consecutive year, inner-city youngsters from underprivileged b ackgrounds came to Trinity for the N ation al Youth Sports Program. T rinity Track Coach Jim Foster ran this federally-funded camp for over 400 participants. The Trinity College Sports C amp hosted over 100 boys and girls in each of three two-week sessions. Camp Director Stan O grodnik , T rinity's men's b asketball coach, ran the operation which is in its sixth year. The camp was visited by N BA star Rick M ahorn of the W ashington Bullets. RICHARD B. LANDER and Karen L. Schmidt, March 31, 1984 KATHRIN POOLE and Howard H . Tomlinson, June 9, 1984 GEORGE ROBERTS and Andrea M. Williams, January 3, 1984 1976 NILS 0. TCHEYAN and Karen Peake, May, 1984 1977 SOPHIE BELL and Warren D. Ayres, Jr., June 16, 1984 JAMES R. DAVENPORT and Carol Ann Grace, September 2, 1983 DEIRDRE O'BRIEN and Richard B. Phelan, May 19, 1984 EDWARD RIVKIN and Stacey Beerman, June, 1984 MARY A. WERTHEIM and Daniel B. Harris, May 28, 1984

LYNN C. VEAZEY and Nathaniel J. Rockwell, May 12, 1984 1980- 1983 EUGENE LEFEBVRE and MARJORIE SHEFFI ELD, April 28, 1984 1981 SUSAN L. GERACI and Scott W. Marhefki, May 26, 1984 TRACY G. NEWMAN and William Benham, July 29, 1984 JUDITH A. SEEBER and David P. Boyd, May 6, 1984 1981-1982 DIANE LEE NAPERT and DAVID JOHN HOWE, June 23, 1984 PETER L. BAIN and SHARON E. SAUL, June 2, 1984 PHILIP J. PEDRO and LISA A. MOUGALIAN, July 14, 1984

1978 AMANDA T. BROWN and Burton J. Megargel, May 20, 1984 HOWARD M. CROPSEY and Heather D. Howson, June 15, 1984 J .R. DOLDORIAN, JR. and Pamela J. Leavens, August 20, 1983 GAIL C. DOYLE and Pierre J. RattE{, June 2, 1984 CAROL TAYLOR and Garth Easton, April 7, 1984 BARBARA L. WOLF and Steven C. Jablow, July 8, 1984 1979 VIVIAN P. APT and D. Jeffrey Disbrow, June 16, 1984 AMY D. KATZ and Bradley A. Bilgore, May 5, 1984 CORNELIA McLANE and William W. Burchfield, June 2, 1984 CHARLOTTE MILLER and Michael J. McCarthy, May 12, 1984 SIDNEY A. ROWELL and Denise Konner, August 19, 1984

1982 DENISE M. KEZERIAN and John J. Pitkin, May 26, 1984 CATHERINE E . KLEINSCHMIDT and Dr. Nick Gura, May 20, 1984 MERE DITH A. LOUNSBURY and Gary G. Despins, June 16, 1984 DEBRA MANDELA and Jeffrey A. Meyers, May 12, 1984 MATTHEW McLAUGHLIN and Lucy DiTaranto, June 30, 1984 JOHN A. MEANEY and Rosemary S. Browne, June 28, 1984 PALMER H. SLOAN and Finley T. Harckham, J une 30, 1984

1980 JOSHUA FEINGOLD and Denise B. Jaffe, June 10, 1984 JEFFREY V. SWAIN and Mary Early, April 9, 1984


1983 DANIEL TAITZ and Penny Nemzer, August 12, 1984 1984 ROBBIN B. A. HENRY and Lenworth A. Gordon, June 30, 1984

1978 CAROLE A. STASIOWSKI and Frank J . Adinolfi, Jr., June 15, 1984


Mr. and Mrs. Michael A. Sooley, daugh· ter, Veronica Hueber, September 30, 1983


1957 Mr. and Mrs. Mw·ray A. Varat, daughter, Jessica, January 26, 1984 1960 Mr. and Mrs. Barry G. Royden, daughter, Michelle Ann, March 14, 1984 1961 Mr. and Mrs. Rostyslaw Sobol, son, Mar· kian Roman, March 26, 1984 1964 Mr. and Mrs. James A. Ratches, son, Na· thaniel Edberg, September 21, 1983 Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Ehrhardt, daugh· ter, Nathalie Christine, February 17, 1984 1967 Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey Brenna Rose, April 16, Mr. and Mrs. James L. Edward William, April

Fox, daughter, 1984 O'Connor, son, 6, 1984

1968 Mr. and Mrs. Edward F. George, Jr., son Jacob, October 21, 1983 Mr. and Mrs. Mark Loether, son, Jona· than Blake, March 9, 1983


1969 Mr. and Mrs. Peter A. Berger, son, Nicho· las Jarod, September 9, 1983 Mr. and Mrs. William D. Elliot, son, William Rives, March 8, 1984 Mr. and Mrs. Fred W. Prelle, Jr., daugh· ter, Cristina, January 12, 1984 1970 Mr. and Mrs. Eric Aasen, son, Darren Foster, January 11, 1984 Mr. and Mrs. David J. Agerton, son, Mark Joseph, April 16, 1984 Mr. and Mrs. Alex Belida, son, Brian Re· ber, May 3, 1984 Dr. and Mrs. William Bush, daughter, Danielle Mm·ie, Januarv 28, 1984 Mr. and Mrs. Scott Lenn~x, daughter, Ka· . tharine Cornell, April 24, 1983 Mr. and Mrs. Ernest J . Mattei, daughter, Amanda Grace, May 27, 1984 Mr. and Mrs. John M. Willin, daughter, Sarah Elizabeth, February 13, 1984 1971 Mr. and Mrs. Michael D. Meyer, Esq., daughter, Rachel Grant, July 10, 1983 Mr. and Mrs. Shippee (Starr Badger), daughter, Hillary Starr, November 10, 1983 Dr. and Mrs. Joseph R. Smith II, daugh· ter, Karen Frances, May 27, 1983 Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey C. Sturgess, son, Christopher Jeffrey, January 25, 1984 Mr. and Mrs. James Wu, son. Thomas James, December 22, 1983 1972 Mr. and Mrs. Boothby (Mary-Helen Shep· pard), son, James Clifford, March 25, 1984 Mr. and Mrs. Norman Johanson, son, Erik Stephen, February 6, 1984 Mr. and Mrs. Howard Keifer; son, Adam Michael, February 1, 1984 Dr. and Mrs. Thomas M. Mackenzie, twin sons, Ian and Christopher, April6, 1984 Mr. and Mrs. David Nichols, son, Law· renee Dugan, March 15, 1984 Mr. and Mrs. Gary A. Smith, son, Benja· min Austin, June 17, 1983

1973 Mr. and Mrs. David I. Brown (Diane Fierri), daughter, Pamela Anne, No· vember 12, 1983 Mr. and Mrs. A. Jerome Connolly, son, Andrew Scott, October 31, 1983 Mr. and Mrs. Coutrakon (Joanne Wil· Iiams) son, Philip Hatton, April29, 1983 Mr. and Mrs. Edward Huntley (Nancy Pe· rugini), son, Jonathan Edward, May 28, 1983 Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm A. Kirkland, son, Alexander Deming, February 11, 1983 Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence T. Pistell, daugh· ter, Julia, June 28, 1983 Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Read, daughter, Sarah Parker, July 22, 1983 1974 Mr. and Mrs. Peter Basch, daughter, Emma Gabrielle, March 17, 1984 Mr. and Mrs. William H. Lawson, son, William Stanley, March 12, 1984 Mr. and Mrs. Richard Spinelli (Nancy Bruckner), son, Eric Michael, April 3, 1984 Dr. and Mrs. Robert Ziccardi, twin son and daughter, Andrew and Emily, Oc· tober 7, 1983 1975 Mr. and Mrs. Carr (Victoria Baker), son, Daniel Forrest, December 5, 1983 Mr. and Mrs. Cheatham (Cheryl Smith), son, Brett Rory, March 25, 1984 Mr. and Mrs. Clarkson Addis III, daugh· ter, Caroline Elizabeth. July 3, 1983 Mr. and Mrs. Morgan (Rebecca Stein), daughter, Eliza Rivkah, February 28, 1984 Mr. and Mrs. Cruger Johnson Phillips, daughter, Emily Elizabeth Schuyler, February 8, 1984 Lt. and Mrs. Kevin C. Rhodes (Sonia Gon· zalez), daughter, Laura Jean, April 15, 1984 1976 Mr. and Mrs. Peter S. Raho (Elizabeth Siener), daughter, Virginia Hodges, March 10, 1984 Mr. and Mrs. Tranchin (Laurie Brown), son, Matthew Allen, June 3, 1983 Mr. and Mrs. Walker (Deborah Camalier) son, Brian Camalier, February 7, 1984 1977 Mr. and Mrs. Ernest R. Bourassa, son, Ernest R., Jr., March 25, 1984 Mr. and Mrs. John Griglun, daughter. Jen· nifer Rebecca, March 31, 1984 1978 Mr. and Mrs. Barndollar (Livia DeFilippis) son, Todd Andrew, January 17, 1984 Mr. Hochberg and Dr. Nanette C. Harvey, son, Chad Harvey Hochberg, March 22, 1984 Mr. and Mrs. Lamere (Margaret Camp· bell) son, James Campbell, May 2, 1984 Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Lenahan, daughter, Karen Kennedy, April 4, 1984 Mr. and Mrs. Schott (Margaret McKean), daughter, Alexandra McKean, Febru· ary 14, 1984 Mr. and Mrs. Ziminsky (Megan Ryan), daughter, Megan Anne, August 1, 1984 1979 Mr. and Mrs. Cloyce Hedge (Christine T.), son, Casey, January 16, 1984 1980 Mr. and Mrs. John V. Alexandrov II!, son, Jarred Joseph, November 11, 1983 1981 Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. Moore, Jr. (Amanda Kohlhas), son, Robert B. III, December 2, 1983 Mr. and Mrs. Carmen M. Palladino, daughter, Sarah Rose, March 9, 1984

1982 Lt. j.g. and Mrs. Paul E. Hansen (Theresa Ferrero), daughter, Laura Ruth, April 4, 1984 Mr. and Mrs. Jay N. Jorgenson, (Ara Lynn Meyer) son, Richard Nels, December 30, 1983

entire football schedule. Can only think of a couple games I have missed in over fifty years. Expect MEL TITLE will be at the home games. Didn't make the Fifty Year Dinner this year for reasons explained above. Class Agent: Louisa Pinney Barber

Masters 1981 Mr. and Mrs. George E. Blair III, son, George Edward IV, September l, 1983 1982 · Mr. and Mrs. Mark E. Riemer (Janice C.), son, William Edward, April 1, 1984


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

From TED HUDSON comes the happy news that he is "94 - still going strong!" Class Agent: Edwin M. Barton


The Fellowship of Connecticut Congre· gational Christian Churches honored HENRY VALENTINE of West Hartford at its last "autumn gathering" at Center· brook Congregational in Essex. Henry, a member of South Congregational Church in Hartford, was executive director of the fellowship - which is composed of inde· pendent Congregational churches - for many years. VINCENT POTTER writes that he has "just returned from a complete tour of England and Scotland by motor car. Re· cent trips include one to Mexico and Can· ada."

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

Your SCRIBE was most fortunate to at· tend the Half-Century Reunion 1984. My youngest son, PETER '60, very kindly drove over from Syracuse and escorted me most thoughtfully to and from the meet· ing. Back to New Haven, whole and in one piece, and reasonably sober. A splendid ac· complishment indeed! Sad to say, there were only two 1916ers; namely, SAM BERKMAN and his wife and "DUTCH" SCHMITT, at the dinner. (Sam was one of the founders of the Hartt School of Music of the University of Hartford. He is now dean emeritus in 1·esidence at the Hartt School.) I was told that BOB O'CONNOR was on campus earlier with Mary closely attending him. We were ex· tremely disappointed not to see them at the reception. I did meet his brother, G. WALDRON O'CONNOR '24, who told me about Bob. Prexy Jim English, our Class of 1916 "agent," delivered his usual fine welcom· ing talk after urging us all to strip down to shirtsleeves only. The temperature being 95 or so, by the bar! We were happy to meet with Mrs. English again who ap· peared to enjoy herself, as usual. JERRY HANSEN did a great job too, welcoming the Class of 1934 into the Half· Century Club. GEORGE FERRIS regret· ted at the last moment due to his family responsibilities. Charlotte is not at all well. He hopes to be on campus on Amherst weekend. November 3rd. Let us try and be there too. Class Agent: James F. English, Jr.



Melville E. Shulthiess Attorney at Law Taunton Hill Rd. Newtown, CT 064 70

Had a nice note from LIPPY PHISTER recently. Says he is not as good as he used to be on his lower extremities, so spends six months in Florida when walks are slip· pery in the North, a couple months in Maine, and the balance of the year in his native Massachusetts. Your Class SECRETARY spent a cou· pie of weeks this spring in the Danbury Hospital with a bout of pneumonia and hasn't been up to much since. No good in crowds and not allowed to drive a car as a result of a hem't attack a year ago. But a Jot of people are worse off. Hope to im· prove to a point where I can take in the

Clinton Brill Route 13, Box 227 Tallahassee, FL 32312


James A. Calano 35 White St. Hartford, CT 06114

IKE NEWELL is an inventive genius as well as a renowned chemical and industrial engineer. I recently inveigled from Ike a list of his patents which follows: deicing composition for aircraft parts and sur· faces, process for blackening copper and copper alloys, method of rectifying halide salt baths, composition for rectifying hal· ide salt baths. ski lacquer, case hardening composition, process of fluxing metal parts in joining them, process for blackening iron and steel and composition of matter there· for, expanded plastics, method of solder· in!;-aluminous metal parts by treating with bromide and iodide fluxes . nylon-rein· forced copolymer resins, method of solder· ing aluminous metal parts by treating with chloride tluxes, process of forming foamed products from aldehyde modified alkyds and polyisocyanates, polyester-polyiso· cyanate resins reinforced with fibers con· taining carbonamide groups, method for the production of black oxide coatings on steel and iron and composition therefor. formation of corrosion resistant films on aluminum, electroplating anode, method for the deburring of zinc-base die castings, method of coating zinc surfaces, and for· mation of corrosion resistant film on alu· minum. They are all U.S. patents except the last which is a Canadian patent. He also has one patent pending. Ike is a mem· ber of 17 professional societies and is professionally registered in the states of Connecticut, Vermont, Massachusetts, New Hampshire and New York. He is the recipient of many engineering honors and 'awards. He is an expert on the treatment and purification of water as well as on the elimination of environmental pollution and wastes. He is active today as a consulting engineer. LUKE CELENTANO is still practicing medicine at the age of 84. What a noble Roman and follower of Hippocrates! CONNIE GESNER is serving as "bishop in residence" awaiting the consecration of a newly elected bishop. WALTER BERUBE died July 6th at the age of 94 (see In Memory) . Walt had been employed as a salesman by the Phoenix Insurance Company for 35 years before his retirement in 1969. He was an army veteran of World War I. IKE NEWELL, along with spouse Grace, and I attended the Half-Century Club Reunion at the campus on June 7th. We wondered why STAN MILLER and

spouse Alice did not make it. Well -I've learned from Stan that they were on a trip via air, bus and train for three weeks through the middle of the country as far as Colorado, taking in th.e Rockies and several national parks along the way. Let's do some better planning next year, Stan. We missed you! Class Agent: Sereno B. Gammell


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

DON CHILDS writes that he is now 82 years old and his last job was that of state meat and brand inspector. He and his wife are still living in their old home in Stanfield, OR where they have been for the last 43 years. BILL HAWLEY reports that he retired from the First Interstate Bank in San Diego, CA in 1965. His daughter, Stella Skitch, received Princess Diana at her Elmhurst Ballet School in England where she is assistant director. Son, Deane, is now territorial manager for Syntex Laboratories in San Diego. G. WALDRON O'CONNOR in a recent note writes, "I hope to get back to Trinity in June for my 60th. There is a vast change in the externals on the Hill which I want lo see, as well as any classmates who return . 1920, when we matriculated was a special year. Remsen Ogilby was brand new and post WWI was just beginning." Your SECRETARY is keeping busy. Served as Connecticut State Director for seven years. I just finished my 12th year as coordinator for the AARP tax aid program. This p1路ogram helps the elderly in completing their federal income tax returns. For several years now I have been a member of the Hartford Seniors' golf league and bowling league.

25 NELS VALERIUS now lives at Elm Park Baptist Home, 140 Cook Hill Road, Cheshire 06410.


that he still plays golf eacli! day. He always was a great believer in physical fitness. Thanks for your letter, Nick At the Half-Century Dinner our Class was represented by Frances and JIM BENT, Sally and MORRIS GREEN, CHILI JACKSON. GEORGE SALISKE and myself. This was our 56th. The affair was held in the fine, new addition to the College dining halL

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

29 GEORGE HEY is teaching Latin at Haverhill High School (Massachusetts). He is filling in for a teacher who had a heart attack JACK WARDLAW, after 32 years as regional director for Philadelphia Life for the state of North Carolina, has sold his franchise back to the company and will continue as executive general agent in Raleigh, NC from his offices in the Wardlaw Building. He will "continue his entertainment agency featuring Jack Wardlaw's singing banjos." Class Agent: Morris J. Cutler, Esq.


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

DAVE SLOSSBERG retired from active medical practice on December 31, 1983 - a long career through war <tnd peace, helping many people, including one marine chaplain on Okinawa. In October, 1983 RON REGNIER celebrated his 50th reunion at Yale Law School - another career of great service. attorney and judge. Recent conversation indicates that Ron still knows the way, not only to the courts of law but also to the gymnasium. This June your SECRETARY and Lucille had their golden wedding anniversary. The occasion was especially graced by the presence of the complete wedding party of 50 years ago; among them J. Ronald Regnier, the then youthful attorney, who ushered guests into the church where it all began.

We have recently seen Florida Golf Week's description of ADAM KNUREK's hobby as a golf scorecard collector. He began with about 300 cards from courses he played or visited. Asking friends for theirs, he also entered an exchange program with other collectors until he acquired 9500 cards from 8200 courses. Looking through Adam's collection has been compared to taking a "journey through golf history." Adam has had to cut down on his collecting and concentrate on his health program. He moved to Indiatlantic, FL to be near Patrick Air Force Base, where he gets air transportation for regular visits to Keesler Air Force Base in Biloxi. MS for chemotherapy. Adam says his last reports have been encouraging and we are sure the Class of 1930 is cheering him on as we always did when he carried the ball. Class Agent: J. Ronald Regnier, Esq.

Joyce and TED PETRIKAT '30 stopped by on their swing through Florida and spent a most enjoyable evening with Jean and HARVEY MATHIASEN. GEORGE MACKIE writes that since the Class of 1931 has no secretary, he has taken it upon himself, as Class agent, to pass along class notes whenever anything of interest comes to his attention. He notes that JOHN CHILDS ran in the London marathon on June 13, but reports that he finished the 26 mile, 385-yard course in the "very poor" time offour hours and 59 minutes. John has fared much better than that in the "over 70" division of the New York marathon the past couple of years. Beginning in August, John will have as his financial assistant for one year a Trinity alumnus who was graduated 53 years after John received his B.S. degree. His new aide is PETER RYAN, Class of '84. Class Agent: George A. Mackie

Julius Smith, D.M.D. 242 Trumbull St. Hartford, CT 06103

NAT ABBOTT, on the faculty at Lawrenceville for the past eight years as a counselor and teacher of classics, has been

So here it is in late July and The RepO?路ter's deadline nears What to write? No news at hand Relax and have some beers! You'll get this issue in the fall When football comes to life And how much time, who has the ball Will the Bantams continue to fight? We know we've got a passer And a receiver with hands of glue So get yourselves to Jessee Field And cheer for the Gold and Blue! Class Agent: The Rev. Robert Y. Condit


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

At a concert in Trinity's Chapel I noticed that a new platform for Trinity's organ console and choir had been constructed. It was made possible by a gift from a member of our Class, HENRY MOSES, his widow and children, and two friends, LYMAN BRAINERD '30 and DAVE HAD LOW '25. An article about the gift appeared in the Spring issue of the Repo-rte1'. NICK MASTRONARDE writes from La Jolla, where it is summer the year around,

33 GEORGE LACOSKE is now completing courses for his M.S. degree in economics at Southern Connecticut State under their senior program. Class Agent: Thomas S. Wadlow



made an honorary member of the Class of 1928. He has already been honored by membership in Princeton's Class of 1932. After lung surgery, ED LAWTON writes that he is slowly regaining his strength and appetite. Here's good health to you, Ed! Daye and NATE GLASSMAN enjoyed their trip to Yugoslavia and Italy very much, although it was tiring. They hope to travel in the U.S. more next summer. Your classmates would be pleased to hear of any news - please send it to the Alumni Office. Class Agent: Richard C. Meloy

Class of 1934


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

The 50th Reunion of the Class of '34 is now history and was declared a great success despite the heat and the power failure. Twenty-nine out of seventy-one living classmates were able to attend - over 40o/o. Those unable Lo return were sorely missed. Lunch on Thursday led ofi the activities and was followed by a campus tour and a visit to the Trinity Library to see and hear about the outstanding Ostrom Enders ornithological collection. In the late afternoon a Class of '34 Memorial Service was held in the Friendship Chapel in remembrance of our departed classmates. In the evening we were inducted into the Half Century Club at a reception and dinner. Friday was taken up by attendance at various seminars and mini-courses as well as golf and tennis. EDGAR CRAIG and BILL JACKSON won a tennis prize by besting a doubles combination several years their junior! The traditional clambake was held on the Quad on Friday night.


The annual alumni parade on Saturday was led by '34 with BRYANT GREEN acting as the class marshal. We admired the great desire, effort and courage of Eva and BERT HOLLAND to be present. (Ed. Note: The community was saddened by the news of Bert's passing on August 17. An obituary appears in the In Me·rnory section .) '34 had the highest percentage attendance of all the reunion classes and this was re~ognized at the alumni(ae) annual meeting. It was our honor to present to Trinity a class gift of over $100,000 - a new record. We were guests of President and Mrs. English for our class dinner on Saturday night. Several members of the Class brought us up to date on their families, careers and activities. Reminiscences and anecdotes were the order of the evening. The showing of a movie taken by DOUG GAY when we were undergraduates broughL back many fond memories. Many views of campus revealed how much of the appearance had changed, to say nothing of some of our classmates. Phyllis Mason was able to be present at our class dinner and we remembered JOHN, who exemplified the spirit of '34 and Trinity over so many years. Many people took part in making this a memorable reunion - one worthy of the Class of '34. Special thanks go to CHUCK KINGSTON and his '34 reunion committee, to JOHN KELLY, our class fund chairman. to JERRY HANSEN. the Alumni(ae) director, and his staff and to GUS UHLIG who once again provided us with our unique uniforms. CHUCK KINGSTON was re-elected as class president, ANDY ONDERDONK as vice-president and YOURS TRULY as secretary. Class Agent: John E. Kelly



Albert W. Baskerville POBox548 Derry, NH 03038

BOB LAU, otherwise known as "Old Faithful," who believes that "The pen is mightier than the sword," came through again with two items. BILL WALKER has been elected to the board of directors of the New Jersey Conference of Mayors for 1984. Bill is mayor of Hopewell Borough, NJ. Bob has been re-elected, for the umpteenth time, committeeman for Ewing· Township and Mercer County Democratic Committee for 1984-1985. Bob, who is post commander and current service officer for American Legion Post 314, was recognized for his more than 20 years of faithful service as both Post 314 and Mercer County service officer by the presentation of two certificates of meritorious service from the New Jersey Department of the American Legion. BILL BASCH reports a first grandchild. Bill's son, PETER '74, is practicing medicine in Washington, D.C. OLLIE JOHNSON is all ready for the trout season in the Berkshires where he will gather in the brookies and the rainbows with wet and dry flies. BILL WETHERELL mentions visiting briefly with TERRY MOWBRAY in Bermuda. Contrary to a previous report, your SECRETARY had a lens implant, not an eye implant, after a cataract operation. The 1935 Memorial Fund for the William Warner Scholarship currently stands at $10,676. I'm sorry I haven't written my usual begging letter. Send me some and I promise to answer every one. ORSON HART reminds me that it is not too early to be thinking of the 1984-1985 Alumni Fund Drive. After all '85 is our 50th. Let's stand up and be counted among the classes who have done well. Trinity (and Orson) deserve our help. Incidentally, CAROL BAATZ '83, the recipient in 1982-83 of the Warner Scholarship, is a member of Phi Beta Kappa. Congratulations, Carol! Class Agent: Dr. Orson H. Hart



DR. PHIL BREZINA retired in 1980 and has traveled to Russia, Australia, East Af: rica, New Zealand and Europe, to name a few of his destinations. He enjoys his summer home at Cape Cod whet·e he spends much of his time. DESMOND CRAWFORD writes thai he still lives in his 30 acre farm in Tuscany, north of Siena. He "produces an excellent Chianti Classico wine." DR. HARRY DAVIS plans to retire in 1985. He is a geriatrician in Scottsdale, AZ. His large family includes 11 children, 25 grandchildren and 1 'h great grand-· children. JACK HANNA and his wife recently won Danforth Foundation Associateships and have left Maine. He writes that he "hated to ski on weekends only, anyway; the lift lines are too long." HERB MORE recently had two open heart operations at the V.A. Hospital in West Roxbury, MA. He is now recovering satisfactorily. BERT SCULL had a pleasant visit with Ruth and AL DOTY '37 in Naples. LOUIS STEIN was playing in a U.S .T.A. Senior Tennis Tournament at Isla Del Sol. St. Petersburg. FL 3/1/84 when he met JOHN PARSONS '38 who came to watch the tennis from his recently purchased nearby winter home. Class Agent: Albert M. Dexter, Jr.


L. Barton Wilson 31 Woodland St. Hartford, CT 06105

THE REV. JOHN BANKS writes that he is "enjoying retirement among the Tarheels, indulging in hobbies (beekeeping, bagpiping, and wildflowers) and serving in patient education at North Carolina Memorial Hospital." STEW ART OGILVY '36 writes the following letter: "JOEL I. BROOKE. who died last year. is being remembered by the Joel Brooke Memorial Project of The Fund for Peace. For many years he had been a trustee of the organization and was a recent past president at the time of his death. The project will provide an information exchange among the many large and small groups working to extinguish international war. Dr. Brooke had worked with a number of those, both religious and secular. ever since the Second World War, during which he served in the U.S. Coast Guard. The new project is being financed by a major contribution from Dr. Brooke's predecessor as president of The Fund for Peace and by gifts from many friends. More information. in case you are interested, might be obtained from Joel's widow, Avery Brooke, 129 Nearwater Lane, Noroton, CT 06820." EDWARD COLTON has completed five years as an emergency department volunteer \vith the Tucson Medical Center. He also serves on the board of directors of the townhome association where he lives. In April of 1984 ALBERT HASKELL was elected and-installed as president of the Oakland Council, Navy League. WILLIAM HULL notes that he and Ruth recently had a visit in Sarasota with BRUCE RANDALL and his mother who spent the winter months in Bradenton, FL. Class Agent: William G. Hull


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

EDWARD SPRING notes that his astronaut son, "Woody," will be a mission spe· cialist (in space) in February, 1985. Class Agent: Dr. Joseph G. Astman

John R. DeMonte '38, an ardent golfer and collector of golf memm·abilia, has written a two-volume dissertation on the sport entitled "The Kings James' Versions of the Games of Golfe," distributed by the Golf Collectors' Society. He has also put together an anthology of golf jokes and is working on a golf atlas of the Pacific area.

Herbert Bland' 40, past president of R.C. Knox Co., Inc. insurance brokerage firm, has been presented with the YMCA of Metropolitan Hartford's Robert C. Knox, Jr. Distinguished Leadership Award for 1984. The award, now in its eighth year, was given to Bland "in recognition of effective and dedicated leadership of the YMCA."


Edward C. Barrett 52 Sowams Rd. Barrington, RI 02806

We boys of '39 (still young at heart, though graying and a bit paunchy) invaded the campus on June 7 of '84 to celebrate, commemorate, and contemplate our 45 years since our Commencement. And over the four blistering hot days of memorable festivities, a goodly number of the Class returned with their lovely ladies: JACK WILCOX (Helen), VIC HAMILTON, MIKE BASSFORD (Betsy), and DICK LEGGETT (Ruth) were there; and so were BILL COLE, BILL PICKLES (Dottie), and BOB SCHRECK (Carolyn); along with SHER MARTIN (Gina), LARRY NEWHALL, BOB BUTLER (Bobbie), and HANK HAYDEN (Mary); and of course DICK CLOW, TOM SKELLY (Clare), and BILL YATES; plus GEORGE SMITH, ED SMITH (Mary), FRANK STOCKWELL, MILT BUDIN, GEORGE STARKEY, and your HUMBLE SERVANT with Ruth. Our thanks go out to JERRY HANSEN '51 and Ann Crumb for arranging for us a Reunion Weekend that we shall long remember. The highlights were: the varied and interesting seminars, the golf and tennis matches, the clambake, the dancing and socializing in the College Pub, the convivial receptions, the Class Dinner, and the Sunday morning brunch at the JACK WILCOXes'. At our Class Dinner we were honored by the presence of our special guests, the Ray Oostings and the Wen dell Burgers. And we were favored with a few remarks from our distinguished alumnus, GEORGE STARKEY. JACK WILCOX presided over the business for the meeting in which the following slate of officers presented by BOB SCHRECK and his committee was elected: president - JACK WILCOX, vice president- VIC HAMILTON, secretary -ED BARRETT, and treasurer- MIKE BASSFORD. All in all, it was an occasion not to be missed, and we encourage all of you who were unable to be with us this time to pledge your attendance at the 50th. You know, they become fewer in number after that one! How about making it to a couple of Homecomings between times? Below follow some observations on the Reunion by MILT BUDIN to theRep01·ter:

"Thought you and other alumni might be interested in a few impressions of our 45th Class Reunion. Previous commitments precluded attendance on Thursday and Friday, but 1 was there on Saturday. In abundance: 1. Conviviality, nostalgia, camaraderie 2. Enchanting, charming wives 3. Fun - the parade, nostalgic jokes 4. Sparse hair Missing: 1. More members of our class 2. Entertainment and dancing after dinner 3. 1984 paunches on 1939 members Lucked Out: l. Air-conditioned room for our Class Dinner Impressive: 1. Physical plant of College \vith the buildings of former years, the campus, and the walk remaining intact 2. Ray Oosting and Wendell Burger 3. Members of '39 who attended Organization: 1. Terrific- thanks toJOHNWILCOX and ED BARRETT and committee Unbearable: I. The oppressive heat Dr. HENRY HAYDEN retired as senior minister of the Community Church in San Carlos, CA in Jaimary and is now interim minister of the Pleasant Street Congregational Church in Arlington, MA until September 4, 1984. Dr. STEPHEN BARTLETT retired from the practice of surgery in May of '84, but he will continue to teach med students in Greenville, NC . After 37 years with Aetna Life and Casualty, serving in various managerial positions in the eastern part of the country, FRANK STOCKWELL retired in August o£'83. Class Agent: Ethan F. Bassford

40 THOMAS McLAUGHLIN has been retired from Northeast Utilities since 1982.

He writes, "Retirement is the greatest!" RICHARD MORRIS is program director, editor of the newsletter, and trustee of the Deep River Historical Society. As the biographer of Irish-American inventor John P. Holland. he is also involved in sup· plying information to OTE (Eire TV, Dublin) and BBG Channel 4 for a miniseries on the life of Holland. The series should be completed by the fall of 1984. THE RT. REV. ALBERT W. VAN DUZER is enjoying his retirement. He serves on the board of Cooper Hospital and Medical College and also assists BISHOP LYMAN OGILBY '43 of Pennsylvania and Bishop Paul Moore of New York whenever they need help. Julia and JACK WHITE of Fredericksburg, TX write that they hope to spend their retirement visiting Indian ruins, hunting artifacts and doing photography, mostly in Arizona and New Mexico. Class Agent: Walter E. Borin


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

LOU BUCK reports: "Have moved to Florida permanently. See BILL OLIVER occasionally. Both of us are members of the Vero Beach Yacht Club. Spend most of my time fishing and playing tennis." Lou's new address is 129 Park Shores Circle, #20E, Vero Beach, FL 32963. When we last heard from BILL RYAN he had moved from Monterey, CA to Kauai. in the Hawaiian Islands. Apparently wanderlust has not relaxed its grip because his new address is 133 Grand View in Leucadia, CA, which Bill proudly describes as "flower capital of the world." The Ryans have kept their home in Kauai and still are under the spell of the Islands since Bill concludes with "Aloha." More than 350 persons gathered in April to honor TED KNUREK on his retirement from what is believed to be the longest career in the history of Connecticut schoolboy football. Among those present was his Trinity basketball coach, Ray Oosting. Ted's exploits have been chronicled at length in my reports. I can only add that his coaching record ranks 25th in the country among high school football coaches. DICK BARNES reti1·ed in April from Aetna Life and Casualty Company. Class Agent: John T. Carpenter


Martin D. Wood 4741 23rd St. North Arlington, VA 22207

JOE BEIDLER received the Dedication Award from the Northern Connecticut Chapter of the National Football Foundation and Hall of Fame at a scholarship/ athlete dinner in April of this year. Congratulations, Joe! JACK BARBER and Ruth have sold their family business, the Barber Travel Service, Inc., to Trombley Travel, Inc. Jack and Ruth are now outside sales representatives for the agency operating out of their home. BOB ROSENTHAL will have Gompleted 36 years as a chemist with the U.S. Food and Drug Administration. If you include his W.W.JI service, he will have been serving the country for 40 years. Fran and JOHN SWIFT have completed their first year in Saudi Arabia. They report it is a beautiful land of which they have seen a great deal. I gather from reading between the lines that living there involves many diffiGulties and compromises. CHARLIE FRESHER let us h-now that son Charles has just completed the lawyers military justice course at the Naval Justice School in Newport, RI. Class Agent: Milford F. Rhines, Esq.


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

RAY CUNNINGHAM sends us news that he has gone into active early retirement. He states that he is still doing consultant work with small parishes, running conferences and like activities. He hopes to spend more time traveling and at his house in "downeast" Maine. WALT HAJEK advises that he has retired from Shell Oil Company in Houston, TX, after thirty-six years of service. He is now living in San Diego, CA as a selfemployed insurance consultant. Walt will be interested to known that your SECRETARY serves on the board of the Boys' Clubs of Hartford with his brother, Albert. BOB HALL writes that his daughter was married in June and his son in July. Congratulations, Robert! Bob also writes that his granddaughter was nine years of age on May 10, 1984. This must be the "marrying season" as your SECRETARY and his wife, Elaine, have a daughter, LISA '78, who will be married in August. BOB HINCKLEY advises us that he will soon enter retirement, working three days a week. He plans to give more time to five grandsons, golf and volunteer work . RALPH MONAGHAN advises us that he has a new granddaughter named Leigh. Congratulations, Ralph! DICK TULLAR writes that he and one of his fraternity brothers from Alpha Delta Phi, ED CRAIG '34, see one another at monthly meetings of the San Diego Boys' Club Board. RANDY SHARP writes as to how much he and his wife enjoyed our 30th Reunion last June. He also writes that they are "about traveled out," having made four trips last year, and are now headed for Australia, Bali and Indonesia.


Lockwood R. Doty II 3603 Oval Dr. Alexandria, VA 22305

JOHN DAY, JR. writes that he has three grandchildren - two boys, aged 5 and 3, and one girl, 6 months. LAURENCE ROBERTS, JR. notes that he "played a full soccer game last fall in faculty/student game. (Only 11 faculty showed, so there were no subs.) Gave 61st pint of blood on January 13, 1984. Second granddaughter born March 3, 1984." CLEMENT DOWD is now semi-retired in Newport Beach. Class Agel)t: Elliott K. Stein


Andrew W. Milligan 15 Fonthill Park

Bloomfield, CT 06002

ROBERT CROSS has retired and is living at 46 Burroughs Hall, Kiawah Island, sc 29455. ROBERT HAWKINS was recently awarded the Independence Foundation Chair at The Hotchkiss School where he has been teaching since his graduation from Trinity. His latest book, A Minimal Course in Literacy, should be published by the end ofthe year. Class Agent: Andrew W. Milligan


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

During the month of April JOHN FERRANTE starred in a new "P.D.Q. Bach" opera with the Minnesota Opera Company. He went to Italy (Siena) for his fourth summer to teach, lecture and sing in Tuscany. HERBERT HERR writes that his son,

Robert, received his M.D. in May from Washington University in St. Louis. "Another doctor in the family!" His son, David, begins medical school in the fall of 1985. Class Agents: Siegbert Kaufmann David J. Kazarian, Esq.


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

FREDERICK POPE will retire on December 31 after 35 years in the parish ministry of the Episcopal church, including 18 years as rector of St. Stephen's in Ferguson, MO. BILL THOMSEN writes, "Retirement is great - try it!" GEORGE WICKS' son, JONATHAN, and daughter, LESLIE, graduated from Trinity this year with the Glass of 1984. Class Agent: Merritt Johnquest


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

CHUCK BRIE ANT has served the Episcopal Church of St. Paul in DeKalb, IL for twenty-one years as vicar and, now. rector. After 107 years, St. Paul's became an independent parish of the Diocese of Chicago. ED BURNS has been hospitalized five times in the past year resulting from kidney failure and "horrible" blood chemistry. BILL GLAZIER is the co-inventor of a new version of chess called "Chexxmate" that allows from two to six players to compete as individuals or as partners. "WINKY" GLEASON (Dr. Harold W.) has retired as a colonel in the U.S. Army Reserve. He is a life member of the Chambersbmg, P A Road Runners Club. TONY LONGO is retired from PWA and now works at Gaua[ Tool and Machine, Inc. as a level three X-ray examiner. JOE SCHACHTER's company, Con· crete Flotation Systems, supplies floating marinas up and down the east coast. His wife, Irma, is in management at the Stamford Bloomingdale's; son, Ted, is an attorney with Home Box Office in New York City; Stephen is an accupuncturist in North Carolina; and David is designing software for computers. Your SECRETARY has begun a master's degree program in Christian Spirituality at the Creighton University summer session. Son, Christopher. was an alternate delegate to the Democratic National Convention from Connecticut; daughter is director of the Governor's Utah State Office in Washington, D.C.; son, Timothy, is administrative director of psychiatric services at the 500-bed Latter Day Saints' Hospital in Salt Lake City; son, Nicholas, is ranching in California and daughter, Elvira, is an accountant with Northwest Energy Company. Elvira senior continues to support me in my work as bishop and develop her own career at the Phillips Gallery in Salt Lake City. Class Agent: David H. Rivkin


Charles I. Tenney, CLU Charles I. Tenney & Assoc. 6 Bryn Mawr Ave. Bryn Mawr, PA 19010

There is not much news to report this summer except SUMNER W. SHEPHERD III and JOHN R. BLAND are both retiring from The Travelers Insurance Company this year. Those home office people always had it easy! John further reports that he has five children, two sons and three daughters. Four of these chil-

dren have provided him with seven grandchildren . No wonder he is retiring! GEORGE KAYSER is still working like the majority of us. He is now a director of Lear Fan Ltd. in Reno, NV. Stay cool! JACK GUNNING reports that Reunion Weekend was great, in spite of the warm weather. Those class members who were able to attend at least part of our 35th Reunion were THE REV. SHERM BEAT· TIE, Eva and BOB BOWDEN, BUZZ FAGAN, DOUG HARDING, Helen and JOHN PHELAN, DR. JOHN ROOT and his wife, Shirley and CARL STEIDEL, Mary and JOHN GRIFFIN, SCOTTY DUNCAN, and Charleen and JACK GUNNING. Class Agent: Joseph A. DeGrandi, Esq.


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

NED WILLIAMS and his freshman year roommate, BOB WOOD, recently met and had lunch - their first get-together since graduation in June, 1950. ARTHUR WILLS has moved from Scarsdale, NY to 13125 Chadwick Court, Apartment 1, West Palm Beach, FL 33414 (305) 965-8400. He is general manager of The Fountains Country Club in Lake Worth, FL. He would like to hear from any classmates who visit in his area. RALPH LASHER had balloon catheterization of the right coronary artery a year ago, as an alternate to bypass. Good news is he's doing well. JOHN STROTHER is retired from RCA astro division and has formed Stron Corp. DR. JAMES DOUGHERTY was reelected to the board of trustees of Albany Medical College in April of this year. ROBERT COHAN reached the young age of 60 in November, 1983. In April he opened branches of Denton & Co. in New Jersey and Maine- sounds as ifthat'sjust the start of a new career. ED CARTER retired from The Travelers Insurance Co. in May, 1980 and lives at 400 NE 20 St., #202 B., Boca Raton, FL. He is teaching part time in Boca Raton High School, is active in the local GOP and is taking graduate courses at F.A.U. Edcali ART WILLS. RON WATSON retired in August and moved to Chapel Hill, NC. BILL PITKrN is recovering from a heart attack. He writes that his son was married at the College Chapel in May. EVERETT BENNETT was also mar· ri~d in the College Chapel in February. (see Weddings). DICK GOODRICH retired from the White Plains, NY school system where he was an English teacher. DON SHEEN is retired and living in Ba· caville, CA where he is now in the investment business and starting a small bank. PETER VAN METRE is a district judge for the state of Iowa and is located in Waterloo, !A. DAVE BELLIS moved from Philadelphia to Washington, D.C., as a result of the AT&T break up. Our 35th Reunion will be held this coming June; a committee has been formed and big plans are afoot. We're looking for a big turnout, and details, including dates, will be sent to you soon. Class Agent: F. Scott Billyou Lt. Col. John G. Grill, Jr.


Louis Raden General Tape Supply, Inc. 7451 W. S-Mile Rd. Detroit, MI 48221

As I write this news of our class our first granddaughter is celebrating her first birthday! With the youngest among us in the middle 50s, it's amazing to realize that just yesterday we were underclassmen at Trinity. DR. ED BRENNAN has three Trinity



Headliner John Rossner '52 was selected to

give the M.T. Garvin Lecture for 1984. Previous holders of the lectureship have included Paul Tillich, Reinhold Niebhur and Margaret Mead. Rossner recently completed his 23rd year as university professor at Concordia University and celebrated his 25th anniversary of ordination into the priesthood. He has published 3 volumes in the 5-book series, Toward Recovery of the Primordial Tradition.

graduates in his family now that his second Douglas C. Lee daughter graduated in the Class of '84. P.O. Box 5321 The Hartford Courant recently wrote an Modesto, CA 95352 article on DICK BUCKLEY saying that he is the 1984 president of the Greater HartROBERT DUBUQUE has joined the ford Board of Real tors. Warner Insurance Group as a broker acHeard from DAVE COLLIER. who is an count executive in New York City. In this associate professor at Mercer County position, he will produce and service busiCommunity College in Trenton, NJ, that ness through insurance brokers in the methe has been elected president of the Trenropolitan New York area. ton Historical Society. MAURICE FREMONT-SMITH is curHOBART JOHNSON is living in Redrently executive director of the Trimount wood City, CA and he wrote us the news Foundation, Inc. in Boston. He notes that of his son, Fletcher, marrying Helen a 7th grandchild is on the way. Lucine of Saratoga, CA this past May. RICHARD HUNGERFORD will retire RAY LANG writes from his home in Gefrom teaching and practice and plans to neva. IL that he was promoted to vice move to Arizona. president of Riverside Publishing Co. of THE REV. KENNETH KINNER is founder of the Anglican Catholic Church Chicago, IL. Riverside is a subsidiary of of the Holy Family and is serving people Houghton Mifflin Co. of Boston, MA. Ray has been with Riverside since it started in in Casper and on the Wind River Indian Reservation in Casper, WY. 1979. JOHN MeGA W sent a note saying his E. C. MORRISEY retired in June and is son, Bruce, is now a senior at Evergreen serving as training advisor to the director State in Olympia, WA, and his daughter, of the Air National Guard. Cathy, graduated this year from the Uni- . ISAAC NEWELL, JR. was recently versity of Puget Sound in Tacoma, WA. made regional manager for Maine Mutual He is looking forward to this fall's homeGroup of Insurance Cos. at the Concord coming at Trinity. regional office responsible for New HampALEC SIMPSON wrote us from his shire and Vermont. home in Newport Beach, CA bringing us GORDON PHELPS is vice president/inup to date on his family. His daughter, vestments for A. G. Edwards and Sons, Inc. Kate, married Daniel Carl Fortmiller last in Essex. March. Both graduated from Lewis and FRANK STONE opened two new Clark College in Portland, OR and now live agency offices in Houston, TX and Sunnythere. His son. Sandy, was on NBC's "V." vale, CA. He notes the arrival of two new airing in May, 1984. grandsons in Santiago, Chile. Class Agent: James B. Curtin, Esq. Class Agent: William M. Vibert



Paul A. Mortell 75713 Quinnipiac La. Stratford, CT 06497

JOHN BIRD writes with news •hat his daughter, Emily. has been accepted at Stanford. He has recently moved to Walnut Creek, CA. SANDY DWIGHT notes that his daughter was married on June 16th. PHILIP MALLON, former captain of Trinity's tennis team, is currently ranked #3 in doubles in Florida by the F.T.A. STAN McCANDLESS writes from Texas that if any classmates "make it to Houston," they should give him a call. His business telephone is (713) 795-2103, and his residence number is (713) 669-1830. BILL ROMAINE is busy building a new data system for HQ Strategic Air Command for use in Omaha. It features a color graphic executive work station for senior managers. BOB HANDY has just added a second doctoral degree. First was Ph.D. in electrical engineering from Northwestern in 1962. In May of '84, he received a J.D. from Arizona State University College of Law (cum laude). Bob will practice patent law for the same employer, Motorola, Inc. Class Agents: Dirck Barhydt, Peter B. Clifford, Sanford A. Dwight


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

FRED MACCOLL notes that the Class of '54 is to be congratulated for setting an all-time class giving record for a 30th reunion year class gift. The Class was p!·esented with an award for the gift, which was over $60,000. Barbara and DICK ADAMS own and operate a bed and breakfast facility in Laguna Beach, CA. FREDERICK BROWN writes news of his children: daughter, Jennifer, graduated in May from Mt. Holyoke and son, Frederick III, is a junior at Kimball Union Academy. Fred is vice president/sales for Miller Fluid Power in Bensenville, IL. PETER CARLOUGH writes, "I have sold my interest in Carlough & Sandage Advertising last year and have since been working out of my home as a free-lance

writer. ln addition to writing copy in all media, I also write and edit the University Health CenteT Nwsletter, the Given Health Care Center Nwsletter (both connected with the Medical Center Hospital of Vermont, University of Vermont Medical School), and the Glucose Gazette (newsletter of the American Diabetes Association - Vermont Affiliate). I just signed on as an editorial consultant and feature writer for a new monthly magazine covering the Greater Burlington area called Business Digest; first issue out in June." JIM MITCHELL is now general man;tger of Midland Ross. Pel-feet-Line Division, in Amityville, NY. RON PEPPE sends news of his children: Ron II graduated with an M.A. from the Johns Hopkins University School of Advanced International Studies this June. He will begin law school in the fall. Melissa Lynn has just finished her freshman year at Johns Hopkins, and Suzanne is finishing her third year at Hood College, where she is majoring in special education. GENE ROCHETTE is manager of sales and proposals for Optimized Process Furnaces, Inc. in Chanute, KN. BOB VAN BRO'l'T continues to hold elective office as vice president, board of commissioners, Lower Merion Township, and president, Montg0me1·y County Association of First Class Township Officials and member of the Penn~ylvania State Association of First Class Tcwnships executive board of directors. ARTHUR WILSON's son, Dick, graduated from Princeton this June with a B.A. from Woodrow Wilson School of International Studies. Daughter, Heather, completes her freshman year at the University of Texas. Class Agent: Alfred M.C. MacColl


DAVID HOAG was made a fellow of the International Council of Sex Education and Parenthood of The American University. RICHARD KOPP notes that his daughter. Deidre, has graduated fTom college and that "our last college expenses are over.~~

DANIEL MILLER writes that he has been "promoted to director in the data processing department at The Travelers Insurance Company in Hartford in February. Our oldest daughter, Cynthia, graduated from SUNY at Potsdam, NY in May with a computer and information sciences major. This was our year to have all three in college at once. with David also studying computer science at Potsdam and Nancy studying marketing at Bryant College in Rhode Island, of which classmate BILL O'HARA is president (saw Bill and wife at orientation)." DAVID NELSON is "doing lots of local organizing for a bilateral nuclear freeze." HENRY SCHEINBF~RG's company, Arrays Inc. where he is the executive vice president and a founding owner, had a successful public offering in January, 1984. Pam and ROBERT WELSH bought a farm in Sherborn. MA. He says, "First purchase was a tractor for Pam." Class Agent: Joseph V. Reineman.'Sr.


Class of 1954

E . Wade Close, Jr. 96 West Waltheim Rd. Pittsburgh, PA 15215

Bruce MacDonald 1116 Weed St. New Canaan, CT 06840

BILL R. SMITH III, president of Microwave Associates, Inc. recently married Linda Fitzsimmons and they are living in Huntington, CT. Congratulations! ALAN SCHAERTEL reports that he is business financial e<litor for the Associated Press/ Radio in Washington, D.C. ROGER E . MARTIN is president of AM Business Enterprises in Keene . .NH.

The latest word from our foreign service in Accra (Ghana), JOHN BRIMS, is that his daughter, Kitty '85, spent her junior year in Paris at the Parsons School of Design. BILL LAUFER, retired naV'al officer, is the publisher and editor of the Touchstone Literary Journal in Houston, TX. HERB ROBBINS must be breathing easier having married off three daughters in the last two years. Herb is a realtor with the Boyer Agency in Flanders, CT. PETER TURNER writes that he joined the American Re-Insurance Company last October, and has moved to Madison, NJ. BRUCE MACDONALD (your secretary) has been serving as the International Promotions Manager for Pepsi-Cola on an interim basis. He retums to his own business in New York in mid-August. From Owens-Corning, Toledo, OH comes news that GEORGE COLE has been named general manager of foam products division, insulation operating division. He will remain at the company's corporate headquarters in Toledo. GERALD PAULEY has moved to Wallingford, PA and is a sales rep \vith Trend Line. LAURENCE SMITH, JR. is currently developing an "innovative outpatient health care facility, from birth to death, based on whole person development- international in scope." He is located in the Denver, CO area. DAVID TAYLOR is "delighted" that his oldest daughter, Ruth, will enter Trinity as a freshman in the fall. Finally, DICK STANSON called me last month to inform our class that he had accepted the position of senior vice president with Adler, Gavin, Rogers, Inc. (industrial and commercial real estate), in Cleveland, OH. Dick also pointed out that for perhaps the first time ever, three young ladies graduated from Trinity, all daughters of members of the Class of 1956. They were: ALISON LIMPITLAW (JOHN LlMPITLAW), PAGE EASTBURN (BILL EASTBURN), and CHRIS STANTON (DICK STANTON). We've come a long way, baby! Class Agent: John D. Limpitlaw


Paul A. Cataldo, Esq. c/o Bachner, Roche & Cataldo 55 W. Central St., Box 267 Franklin, MA 02038

COLONEL HUGH D. McCRACKEN (ret. USAF) has finally gone to work for a living as director of alumni affairs at Troy State University in Troy, AL, after turning down an offer to become chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff. He looks forward to the 30th Reunion. as it is the only time he comes north of the Mason Dixon line. From Pittsburgh comes word of the birth of a daughter, Jessica, to MURRAY VARAT (see Births). Murray expects to be paying college tuition well into the 21st century. JIM WIEGMAN, now compensation administrator of General Dynamics, Pomona Division, Pomona, CA, has moved into the high rent district with a new address at 1196 Las Lomas Drive #A, La Habra. CA 90631. Jim gives no telephone number, as he wants advance notice by mail before anyone drops in to see him. Jim was the last one to leave the 25th Reunion and promises to be the first one back for the 30th. Jim writes that he enjoyed seeing GERALD HANSEN '51 at the California Alumni Meeting and sends his best to ROB WINSLOW. The guys in the life insurance business certainly know about actuary tables and DICK BEHR, marketing administrator of Penn Mutual Life Insurance, and now a gmndfather. has figured out that if his life expectancy continues to grow and his chil-

dren continue to hit him up. he will be paying second generation college tuitions just to prove what a great grandfather be is. You may be the most recent grandfather, Dick, but PAUL MARION beat you, having a grandson who graduated from high school in June of 1984. HANS BECHERER, Harvard Business School, (where else!) is now senior vice president of Deere & Company, responsible for all of their overseas operations. He lectures on turning swords into plow shares. If you are in the market for any fine arts, give FRANKBOOSacall at Frank H. Boos Gallery, Inc., 1137 South Adams Rd., Birmingham. MI 48011, telephone (313) 6441633. He is the boss man and after what Mitch Pappas taught him, they say he is the hottest thing in the midwest. PAUL KENNEDY writes from Iolani School, Honolulu, HI 96826, that as direc· tor of admissions he has a limited number of post-graduate openings available for men aged 49 to 51, but it is first come, first served. He writes that he comes East three times a year, but not for long. Paul, you better look us up next time or we will all apply for those four openings. For those of you who are contemplating any erections of large office buildings, contact TOM KRATZ at Kratz Construction Co., Inc., 127 West Fountain Boulevard, Colorado Springs, CO 80903. A.s head honcho, word has it that he has application in for a government contract to rebuild the Air Force Academy. His son is at Colorado School of Mines, which looks like he's planning to expand the business. SCOTT LOTHROP, the George C. Scott of the Twin Cities, is still very active in community theatre and his latest curtain call was as Mr. Frank in TheDiaryojAnne Frank. I am calling a meeting of the 30th Reunion Committee very shortly, expect good attendance, and would like some written thoughts from all of you out there as to what you would enjoy for the 30th. DYKE SPEAR writes that he can provide certain types of "theatrical dancers," but they'rE' all over forty. I told him to keep trying. Write soon. 1 get lonely. Class Agent: Frederick M. Tobin, Esq.


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

Remember that it is never too late to start writing alma ma.teT with. news. MARTYN PERRY sent his first communique in twenty-five years to let us know that after eighteen years of teaching he changed his career patb to become a senior technical editor at SRI International, an organization specializing in basic and applied research. DAVE SMITH recently received an appointment as scholar at large by the United Negro College Fund Distinguished Scholars Program. Dave >vill spend the academic year 1984-85 at Benedict College in Columbia, SC teaching mathematics. JOHN TROTT will soon be moving from Wilmette, IL to northern New Jersey where he is an executive director with MEMA of Teaneck, NJ. JOE REPOLE is now vice president/administration and finance at LEA Group. Inc. in Boston, MA. PETER SMITH sent the "super news" that his daughter will join the Class of 1988 at Trin this year where her brother is a member of the Class of 1986. GEORGE BAXTER's daughter, Natalie, graduated from Mount Holyoke in 1982 and has completed her first year in a management training program at Smith Kline Beckman, while son, George, Jr., is a junior at Beloit spending the first semester this year in Florence. BOB BACK writes that his son, Chris, completed his freshman year at

Amherst and "survived the abolition of fraternity riots!" Your SECRETARY spent six weeks in Rome and Perugia this past summer working with Trinity Elderhostel programs or-ganized by MICHAEL CAMPO '48 of the Modern Languages department. MIKE ZOOB is vice-president of Elderhostel in Boston and has worked closely with us in developing the Elderhostel programs at Trin and in Italy. In July, I returned to the campus to assume my duties as acting Dean of the Faculty for this academic year. Class Agent: Joseph J. Repole, .Jr.


Paul S. Campion 4 Red Oak Dr. Rye, NY 10580

Want to talk about 25th Reunions? Ask any of the 77 participants from the Class of 1959; their wives, guests, and the 28 children who attended ... it was just sensational, thank you! "Why, you haven't changed a bit" was the standard phrase early in the weekend; only to revert to much less polite comment by the time Sunday rolled around ... but we had 25 years of excuses to hide behind. We were "welcomed" by clear but very humid. hot weather but, as Professor John Dando so aptly reminded us at. our Saturday night Reunion Dinner - "the Class of '59 was always in heat!!!" The award to the '59ers traveling the farthest distance went to JERRY OLSON who came all the way from the Seattle, WA area. Other hardy travelers, JACK DONAHUE from California, Miriam and DICK JAFFE (Texas), JAMES BROWN from Colorado, Linda and BUTCH LEIBER (Florida) plus a host of others from the Midwest. The "Smoke Bomb" award went to Ann and DENNY HOAG- their car blew up but they made it on time. Special awards also went to Roz and PETER HENRI(tUES and Janet and ART JUDGE who were the first in our class to mail in their reunion checks and reservations. Particularly memorable was Friday evening's clambake under the tents on the Quad . . . featuring those lobsters and steaks plus the reminiscing that went far into the night. Upon arrival, we were greeted by some of Hartford's finest BRIAN NELSON and BOB BRIAN, Vera and JACK ADAMS, JACK MORESCHI and his menus, BOB COYKENDALL's mini-seminar on municipal bonds, swimming coach GEORGE BACKMAN, Pat and BRENDAN SHEA, from downstate. The Naugatuck Valley group was led by DICK NOLAN and consisted of WALTER MAYO, BOB PINGPANK, JOE WASSONG, and BOB RJDDELL ... all in great spirits, led by MIKE PALMER over from Storrs. Also enjoying the moonlight and camaraderie, .Joan and DICK LOMNITZER, Gerry and BOB PIZZELLA and their children, Pat and BILL ABELES, the CRAIG BROBERGs, Marge and Coach CURT BROWN. Breda and BOB HAR· NISH, Cynthia and MYLES Me· DONOUGH. Again, special thanks to CHARLIE WEEKS for orchestrating the jazz concert (Weeks' Hornblowers) after the clambake. Gathered in front of Nor· tham and Jarvis for the music, DOUG FROST and his daughter, "Tenny," Adrienne and GENE LINDEMANN, Jerry and H. LARRY WEIL. WALT GRAHAM demonstrated his "pipes" haven't rusted as he gave us several up-tempo interpretations with his wife Lorna leading applause, along with MaryLou & BILL LUKENS. Rosi and PETER MeILWAINE, also WARREN FREEMAN ... other toe-tappers included Denny and CHARLIE NICHOLS, Anne and BILL ELWELL and Jean and JERRY MUIR. Saturday was a fun day of seminars, tours, lectures, and some very fierce tennis. Thanks to campus director TOM "Deals" KNORR, our tennis tournament

was played in slow motion. The dynamic styles of FRANK GANAK, along with Kathleen and JOE BIDDLE set the tone for the day; attracting such talent as Sandy and ARNIE ENGLEHART. Sue Campion and YOURS TRULY led the vocal jeers along with Christinia and PAUL KARDON, Linda and SHEP SCHEINBERG (the official mayor of the reunion). Julie and JIM PRICE were in charge of Gatorade. Jim still maintains, even after 25 years, that those tennis courts are the closest he's ever been to the Library! Susan and ALAN MILLER were in charge of the shade, Maureen and JOHN KENNEY, omnipresent ... it didn't work; John fell asleep ... something about the quality of the players! Also joining the cheering section were CHARLIE MURRAY, Elaine and DON KINGMAN and their children, and Joan and IRA ZINNER. Saturday saw many more ''arrivals" who surrounded those sumptuous buffet tables in the air-conditioned comfort of the Cave in Mather Hall. Enjoyed the humor of HERB MOORIN, the genuine delight over the appearance of such notables as Carolyn and BILL SCHREINER, SAM POLK, CHARLIE ARNDT, PETER ONDERDONK, FRED FISHBEIN, JOHN HARTZ, KIT WRIGHT, and PETER DUNNING. Sally and GEORGE GRAHAM were our weekend co-ordinators and their efforts were much appreciated; also great to see Rita and BOB SMITH once again . Carol and THE REV. JON WIDING have just moved to Avon ... every, one particularly enjoyed their son Danny and his magic soccer ball ... also, ANDRE LaROCHELLE, RON REOPEL, who ,·eal~y has not changed ... plus, BOB WERLY. Another enjoyable feature of the weekend - "rooming together" in the coed dorms . .. gave us a lot more time to chat plus becoming a source for some very low humor! Our Reunion Dinner was obviously a special event, with such standouts as. Margaret and ALBIE SMITH, Kathleen and JACK FOSTER; Jack's touching invocation before the dinner was especially memorable ... good to see Judy and RAY LOVEN. Prof. John Dando's witty speech reminded us all too well of our antics of 25 years ago, but did put us in the right frame of mind to enjoy our evening of dancing, plus entertainment by the Trinity Pipes. Seen "shaking up a storm" on the dance floor were Ann and HOWIE LaGARDE, the Lindy demonstration by Mary and PAUL GOODMAN, Melinda and JOHN HUNTER (the Blackbottom), Christine and MIKE REWA (the Delaware DropKick), Karma and BILL CROWELL (St. Louis Fox 'l'rot) ... all in all, a wonderful reunion!! The results of our class elections and the reunion committee for 1989: presidentGeorge Graham, vice president-James Price, treasurer-Shep Scheinberg, secretary-Paul Campion. If anyone in the Class has any difficulty identifying certain faces in our Reunion Class picture that accompanies this article, please feel free to call me collect (212) 688-8000 ... would love to chat with you. (What do you mean, we don't look the same??) Would like to personally thank those classmates for their many hours of work on the telephones and for your kind letters of appreciation but the "thanks" really go to the efforts of the College. A note of interest for those '59ers who couldn't be with us due to outside conflicts, there is already in existence a "groundswell of enthusiasm" for a mini-reunion this fall at Homecoming time ... again, contact me if you are interested. I already have commitments from 19 classmates but would need a definitive number if I were to work with the Alumni office to arrange for a Class party room. Let me know! News from DON FARMER indicates that he has been appointed academic dean


PHILIP BABIN is vice president of Metropolitan Insurance Company and is located in San Francisco, CA. He writes, "Love the city of San Francisco. Stop by to visit me."

PHILIP LOVELL has relocated to the Boston area where he is now project executive for Turner Construction Company. ALAN MANDELL has been elected to the board of governors for the Connecticut Society of Certified Public Accountants. DR. NEIL NEWBERG's son, Eric, will be entering Trinity in the fall with the Class of 1988. RANDY RYAN writes, "Amazingly stable - same job for 17 years; same wife (Pam) for 22 years; two nice teenage kids (Kathy 17, Greg 15); same house for 16 years; play tennis, golf, and coach baseball." WILLIAM SULLIVAN, formerly enforcement counsel of the United States Environmental Protection Agency, is now a partner in the law firm of Sullivan, Matteo, Rabil and Norcross located in Washington, D.C. Class Agent: DaleN. Peatman

62 Class of 1959


at King's College located in Wilkes-Barre, PA. In December, 1983, he addressed the annual meeting of the Middle States As· sociation on "Planning for Excellence." BOB HARNISH, owner of the Cortina Inn Resort in Mendon, VT has joined the Rutland office of Country Business, Inc. as a special consultant to the hospitality industry. In June, 1984, DR. ARNOLD LIEBER was named chief of psychiatry and medical director of the clinical neuroscience center of St. Francis Hospital in Miami Beach, FL. The following note was received from RICHARD PFLUEGER: "Celebrated 23rd anniversary January '84; 5 children; 23 yrs. in insurance; Washington- rainy, beautiful, been here five years; would hke to return to Trinity for visit this year, but difficult to fit into schedule; insurance bro· kerage requires much time- fast pace." JACK THOMPSON is vice president of Henderson Advertising in Greenville, SC. ANDRE LaROCHELLE has returned to the Hartford area. He has been appointed executive .director of The Gables which is a newly built congregate resi· dencc facility for the elderly in the Old Farms Forest area near Farmington. Sons and daughters of '59 Alumni: Class of '84 Jonathan Goodman (PAUL GOODMAN) Class of '85 Leah Edwards (JACOB EDWARDS) Class of '86 Jennifer Hardman (G. DAVID HARDMAN) Michelle Wyckoff (GEORGE VlYCKOFF) Class of '87 Kathryn Graham (GEORGE GRAHAM) Geoffrey Judge (ARTHUR JUDGE) Class of '88 Elizabeth Hardman (G. DAVID HARDMAN) Jennifer Campion (PAUL CAMPION) William Dunning

(PETER DUNNING) Brendan "Tim" Shea (BRENDAN SHEA) Class Agent: William J. Schreiner


Lloyd M. Costley, Esq. 152834thSt.,N.W. Washington, D.C. 20007

ROBERT ADAMS completed th.e doctor of psychology degree (with specialty in clinical psychology) at Florida Institute of Technology in December, 1983. He is currently employed as a staff psychologist at Southern Hills Mental Health Center, Inc. in Rockport, IN. ROBERT BRUSH has spent the past year as a Bullard Fellow at Harvard. STEPHEN CLAHR is vice president/ partner at the September Group in Los Angeles, CA. GEE HERCKSCHER, his wife, Janet, and three children live in San Francisco where Gee is in the business of rchabilitat· ing older buildings in the downtown area. CLARK PHIPPEN writes that he has "enjoyed five years of managing Conoco's university relations program. The transfer of Conoco's headquarters from Stamford to Wilmington, DE in July, 1983 has lengthened my commute. Roots and high school age sons have kept the homestead in Connecticut." BARRY ROYDEN's daughter, Amy, graduated class valedictorian and will be attending the University of Virginia as an Echols Scholar in the fall. His daughter, Lisa, is doing well in soccer and Sarah "led her class in aerobics! I'm playing tennis here and enjoying life in Europe." Barry writes of his marriage on March 6, 1982 to Brenda Kaye and birth of daughter, Mich· elle Ann, on March 14, 1984. RICHARD STOCKTON's daughter is looking at Trinity for the Class of 1989. His son, the older of two boys, is starting at Exeter as a sophomore in Jeptember. BRUCE STONE says that he saw STEVE SISKIND who is practicing law in New York. He also saw DR. ART GREEN in Florida recently. Bruce spent six weeks visiting GEORGE ENEPEKIDES '58 and

his family in Athens last summer. "His two children and mine are great friends." Class Agent: George P. Kroh


Gordon P. Ramsey, Esq. Ramsey and Murray One Washington Mall Boston, MA 02108

JACK ANGELL has established his own financial consulting firm - Angell & Co., Inc. - specializing in mergers and acquisitions of private companies.

Headliners William Richardson '62 has been named executive vice president and provost at the Pennsylvania State University, where he will be the chief academic officer. Richardson was re· cently dean of the graduate school and provost for research at the University of Washington in Seattle.

Peter J. Meehan '62 has been named president of the Computer Circuitry Group in North Carolina, a division of Insilco Corporation of Meriden, CT. The Computer Circuitry Group consists of five companies that supply products and services to the electronics industry. Before joining Insilco in 1979 as a vice president of operations, Meehan was with Pittsburgh-Corning Corp.

Francis J. Cummings, M.D. 55 Chapin Rd. Barrington, RI 02806

The Class of '62 is active! News is coming in from all over. From the West, DAVE ALBERTS reports he spent six months in London doing a sabbatical at the Royal Cancer Hospital. Upon his return, he vis· ited LARRY LE WINN at his "Ponde· rosa·• in Danville, PA and ALAN RUDNICK in Malibu, CA - that's Middle Age Crisis, Trinity style! BOB FLORIAN! writes that he is chief chemist at Deft, Inc. in Irvine, CA and is living in Corona, CA. JACK BAKER is racing a 41-foot sloop down the west coast from San Francisco to Catalina this summer. He invites all in the San Francisco area to give him a call. DAN TUERK is a plastic surgeon at the Kaiser Foundation Hospital in Hayward, CA and recently has been appointed chief of the department of surgery there . DOUG SPENCER has been promoted to Colonel in the U.S. Air Force. From the Midwest, DON PINE tells us

that he has been selected for the Bush Clinical Fellows program for full- time midcat·eer professional development. He is presently a family physician in Minneapolis,MN. Moving east, ROBERT GROSS is now head of the upper school of Friends Select School in Philadelphia and is still living in Swarthmore, PA. BOB HOPKINS of Cockeysville, MD was promoted to vice president, trust division at Union Trust Bank in Baltimore. DON WOODRUFF was elected to the Century Club by the United States Lacrosse Coaches Association. THE REV. DR. CHARLES L. HOFFMAN writes that his daughter, Elizabeth, graduated from Wesleyan this year. BRAD KETCHUM sends out a Trinity Challenge to anyone in '62 who can top his exemptions - son, Simeon, in kindergarten, daughter, Amy, a freshman in high school, and son, Brad III, a freshman at the University of New Hampshire. PETE REINTHALER from Bellaire, TX says it's no sweat. With his marriage to Audi Thomas, they now have eighteen kids between them - his three, her two and thirteen adoptive/foster children. Can any other '62er beat that? That's all for now. Hope everyone is having a fine summer. Class Agent: Samuel Bailey IV, Esq.


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

WALT BURINSKAS is business manager for Econo-Call, Inc. in Biloxi, MS. RUFUS COES, JR. writes, "Among my accomplishments I count six children. Oldest, Pat, is a freshman at Trin. Youngest, Julia and Emily, were five April 12. In between are Ben, Nellie, and Michelle." BRENT DAVIS is a television and motion pictw·e actor and a lieutenant colonel in the U.S.M.C. Reserves. His son, Geoffrey, is two years old. BILL FOX is president of Fox & Lazo Realtors in Cherry Hill, NJ. BILL GALE's wife has just finished a "very successful stint as general chairman of Cincinnati Antiques Festival. I'm having a fine time sniffing out small highly impressive investment opportunities and putting together partnerships to finance them." PETER GIORGIO has started his own executive management consulting firm. They specialize in strategic planning and development of human capital, with particular emphasis on the integration of human resources plans with future business plans. He writes, "My professional experiences as a manager and educator have proven invaluable in launching this venture. Our first year has been successful beyond our wildest expectation." MICHAEL HILL has been named senior vice president for Shimer/vonCantz Inc. In his new position, he will be involved in marketing and client services, focusing on new business acquisition, research and media strategy. He will act as a client liaison and supervise agency account management teams. BOB PERRIN was one of 70 S1,000,000 producers at Merrill Lynch in Palm Beach, FL in 1983. The firm sent him to Sara,jevo for the 1984 winter olympics. He was recently elected vice president. DONALD SMITH started an investment management company in January, 1984. Among his first clients are Harvard College, Allied Corp. and City Investing. He notes that he currently manages $180 million. DR. ROBERT STREISAND now has two children at Trinity. His son is in the Class of 1985 and his daughter is in the Class of 1987. Class Agent: Rev. Michael A. Schulenberg


Keith S. Watson, Esq. 8520 River Rock Terrace Bethesda, MD 20034

DR. RICHARD BLOOMSTEIN is relocating his office to a new, larger space in his own building at 41 North Livingston Ave., Livingston, NJ. RON BOSCH is director of information systems operations for Emery Worldwide in Wilton. He will be moving to Southbury this summer. MICHAEL BOYLE is a member of the law firm of Heneghan, Pikor, Kennedy & Allen, which has opened a new office at 21 New Britain Avenue in Rocky Hill. WILLIAM CAMPBELL, JR.'s daughter, Heather, is a freshman at Lafayette College. Bill will be attending the second week of the Olympics and says, "Say 'hello' if you're going also." J .F. CHANDOR is vice president and head of international sales for Merrill Lynch Capital Markets in New York City. MICHAEL DOLS is the author of the publication, Med:ieval Islamic Medicine, University of California Press: Berkeley and Los Angeles, 1984. SCOTT GREGORY has been elected a principal of William M. Mercer, Inc. ROBERT MACDOUGALL is teaching 6th grade in the Los Angeles Unified School District. He says the job is "strenuous and challenging and quite a change from the private schools I'm used to. Most students are immigrants from Mexico, Salvador, and Guatemala.'' In a letter to the Alumni Office JOHN OGDEN, chief of staff of the Shriners Hospital for crippled children, Tampa Unit, writes, "I recently chose to leave Yale and Connecticut and migrate to the South. The Shriners are building a new hospital devoted to children's orthopedic problems in Tampa. Additionally, they are constructing a large research laboratory. This is a very exciting opportunity to help develop a major research hospital and essentially an offer I could not refuse. I hope that the members of the Class of 1964 who get tired of the cold weather will drop in." KEN PARSONS is · an attorney with Shuster and Parsons law firm in Charlotte, NC. DR. ROBERT PECK says, "Say 'hello' to STEVE FEIN." DAVID PYLE is senior associate with the John Snow Public Health Group, Inc. in Boston, MA. JOHN WITHERI!'l'GTON, JR. has been promoted to manager of employee relations for Bamberger's, the largest division of the R.H. Macy Corporation. ARNOLD WOOD, senior vice president of Batterymarch Financial Management of Boston, MA, has been elected director-atlarge of Financial Analysts Federation. OTTO ZINSER has published a textbook with McGraw Hill Book Company titled, Basic Pri'Miples ofE:r:JH!'I-imental Psychology. Otto is currently the chairman of the department of psychology at East Tennessee State University. Class Agent: Kenneth R. Auerbach


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

MARK G. ARON is now general counsel for CSX Corporation, a transportation (Chessie and Seaboard Systems) and natural resources company. Mark's address is Box C-32222, Richmond, VA (804-7405905). Last spring E. THAYER BIGELOW was appointed vice president-finance of Time, Inc. in New York. Prior to this new appointment, Thayer had been treasurer and a vice president with Time since 1982. Before that he had held major financial posts at the corporate level and in the company's video businesses. FRED BORN has been named vice president-property management with Carlisle

Headliners Bruce W. Frier '64 has been awarded the Goodwin Award of Merit from the American Philological Association for his book LandlO?·ds and Tenants in Imperial Rome (Princeton, 1980). He has also received a Guggenheim Fellowship for a year of sabbatical study at Cambridge University.

John H. Makin '65 recently published The Global Debt Cr·isis: A ·rnerica's Growing Involvement. A professor of economics and director of the Institute of Economic Research at the University of Washington, Makin is a former consultant to the International Monetary Fund and at the U.S. Treasury. He has also written Elements of Money and Theory of Economic Policy as well as articles for professional publications.

The Rev. George E. Andrews II '66 has been named headmaster of St. George's School in Newport, RI. Previously, he was dean of students of the University Liggett School in Grosse Pointe Woods, MI.


Property Company in Dallas, TX (12340 Inwood Road, Dallas, TX 75380; 214-2335555). RICHARD DUNLOP was recently promoted to vice chairman of the board and treasurer of American Stores Company, 709 West South Temple Street, Salt Lake City, UT 84102 (801-539-0112). SAM EARNSHAW is playing his violin on a five-year tour of Europe. His mailing address is 1672 Rue De La Corte, Paris, France. ANDREW FAIRFIELD, assistant to the Bishop of Alaska, will be on sabbatical leave from this post, August-December, 1984, in Shrewsbury, MA. PHILIP K. HOPKE will be spending the 1984-85 academic year on sabbatical leave at The Free University of Brussels, where he will be studying the application of statistical methods to analytical and environmental chemistry problems. Since February, 1984, BRUCE JAY, his wife and four children, have been living in Montevideo, Uruguay. He writes that it "seems as if the American Federation of Labor wants me to win the distance award at the next class reunion.'' PETER S. PRENTICE has just moved to the U.S. Naval Station, Rota, Spain, to work at the naval hospital there as head of aviation medicine, fleet liaison, contingency response, quality assurance. He will be director of clinical services. His address: Box 18-2991. FPO New York, New York 09540. TOM SNEDEKER graduated from the executive M.B.A. program of the Tulane Graduate School of Business in New Orleans. He writes: "Great to have M.B.A.

Oil business still slow, but picking up. Come visit World's Fair.'' W. DEAN WALLACE, JR. is "busy murdering people . .. or at least he is writing a novel in which bodies abound." Class Agent: F. Carl Schumacher, Jr.


Dr. Randolph M. Lee 65 Vern on St. Hartford, CT 06105

We hear from CHA~t;ES' WESTON that he is now settled ill ·his new home in Kifissia, Greece, having moved there from Austria last September. Charles is area manager for Monsanto. Charles wrote that he was expecting a visit from his brotherin-law, CHAR.LIE BARRINGER, last spring, and we received a separate note from Charlie saying that he left Langston in January and is now looking for another internationally oriented job involving less traveling. Also doing some traveling is PETE PERHONIS who is visiting Crete this swnmer for some background work in order to complete his new play, Island of the Cyclops. Pete's first play, Stop Over on Whitney Street, ran for four showcase per' formances at the Greek Cultural Center in Springfield, MA last May. Closer to home, RAY EGAN writes that he became president of the Mead Johnson Company as of last January 1st, and we also hear from TOM GLENDINNING that he is president of Green Glen, L.T.D. in Pittsboro, NC. Greel) Glen is a newly formed company which manufactures

compost for landscaping and also markets composting toilets. MICHAEL BLEY tells us that he was recently named director of marketing for UCLA's extension division in Los Angeles, Michael is living at 462 North Harper Street in Los Angeles, 90048. Also recently promoted was BOB COOLEY. Bob is now senior vice president and manager of the trrrst operations division at the Mercantile National Bank in Dallas. We also hear that BILL WHARTON is currently teaching music at Chesapeake College in Maryland and is developing a new curriculum in computer music. As reported previously, BEN TRIBKEN has added a new boat to his charter fishing business and is eager to show classmates the advantages of sport fishing! Ben has also been named exclusive New England sales representative for the Rybo Runner Company, a boat manufacturer. You can reach Ben at 44 Scranton Avenue in Falmouth, MA 02540. I hope all of you have enjoyed a pleasant summer. While you are reading the column, why not sit down and drbp me a note and let me know what is happening with you. Class Agent: Mason G. Ross



Robert E. Brickley 20 Banbury Ln.

West Hartford, CT 06107

I hope all of you are having a pleasant and prosperous summer! On the news front, BILL BLOCK has recently been named director of operations for the Toledo Blade in Toledo, OH. Bill adds as well that he and his family are in the process of developing a home version of a string quartet including two of his three daughters. That in itself could be interesting news for the Also along family lines, JESSIE BREWER reports the birth of his daughter, Rebecca, in Tokyo on May 4, 1983 (see Births),"while I was on sabbatical leave in Switzerland and Japan ." Nice work, Jessie. Trinity's answer to "Entertainment Tonight" comes from KEVIN DAILY who reports that he starred opposite Andrea McCardle in a production of "They're Playing our Song" at the Bucks County Playhouse in New Hope, PA. I wonder how Andrea enjoyed herself? On a less entertaining note, RICK LUDWIG reports his appointment as executive officer, fighter squadron 21, headquartered in Virginia Beach, VA. I wonder if Rick still has a crew cut? BOB MOSS reports that he will be moving to Phillips Academy in August where he will be teaching French and coaching crew. Congratulations, Bob! TOM RIPLEY writes from Brussels that he and PETER KAUFMANN convene every month in Cambridge, England to reminisce over a squash game or two. ALAN WEINSTEIN dropped us a note to advise the Reporter that he had been elected fellow of the American College of Physicians. JIM PURDY dropped us a line to announce the birth of Kathryn Hughes Purdy in January of 1983, and to advise us that he had become rector of St. Johns Parish Church of Beverly Farms. MA following ten years serving as rector of St. Bernard's Parish in Bernardsville, NJ. Best wishes to Jim. BILL WEST is holding down the title of senior vice president/legal affairs of the multi-corporate hospital system making up St. Luke's Hospital in Shaker Heights, OH. Go for it, Jim! JACK CURTIS was highlighted recently in a feature article for The American LaunJe'r, March, 1984 edition entitled, "Trying to Corner the ESOP Market." Jack and his partner were cited for the excellent work done by their professional corporation in San Francisco.

An article in the April 1984 issue of Private Property describes BILL FOX's very successful real estate business. He is president of Fox and Lozo, Inc. Realtors, the largest real estate firm in the Delaware Valley, with 23 offices in New Jersey and Pennsylvania. Last year company sales were $312 million, $100 million over the year before. For those who feel I left you out, you're right! My nine-year-old daughter got a hold of my Repo1路ter file containing all of Jast issue's notes. Consequently, no notes. If each of you could find it in your heart to forward duplicate information, I would be happy to include your ''goodies" in the next issue. Bye for now! Class Agent: Roger K. Derderian


Edward F. George, Jr. 19 Eastern Ave. Arlington, MA 0217 4

JERRY BROWN, the owner of his own business. St. Croix Kits. 423 South Main Street, Stillwater, MN. states that he spent the spring teaching hammock-weaving classes in the park by the St. Croix River (Minnesota). DAVID CHANIN announces his engagement to Dot路een Saar. He currently lives at 4908 Monument Road, Philadelphia. PA 19131. and is an attorney with Derhel路t, Price and Rhoads of Philadelphia. RICHARD ENCK announces his 1981 marriage to June C. Dilvigi, and the subsequent births of Alexandra on June 11, 1982 and Jarrett on November 9, 1983. GEORGE FELDMAN was appointed assistant professor of medicine at the Hospital of University of Pennsylvania. Heresides at 2607 Darby Road, Havertown, PA 19083. LEE M. "SKIP" FERRY, .JR. has been named director of Community Soup Kitchen, Inc. at 84 Broadway, New Haven. PETER GREEJ\TE has a new position as the presidenUchief executive officer of Scali, McCabe. Sloves, Ltd. of Toronto. He lives at 1132 Bay Street, Toronto, Ontario, Canada MSS 2B4. WALT HARRISON was recently promoted to director of college relations at Colorado College. He adds that in December, he spent a weekend with Marion and EMIL ANGELICA in Minneapolis. Emil is now the executive director of the Minnesota Association of Retarded Citizens. while Marion is the director of the Twin Cities Fine Arts Council. BEN HARVEY announces his May, 1982 marriage to Josephine Go. Ben works for the Bank of America as a regional EDP auditor, Asia Division, in Manila, Phillippines. BRUCE E . JOHNSON announces his engagement to Deborah Rogers on December 24, 1983. On April 6. 1984, Jeanne and JOE McKEIGUE hosted a party for a Trinity Class of '68 crowd, including GEORGE FOSQUE, STU EDELMAN, DAN GOLDBERG, TOM NARY, BEN JAFFEE. and JOHN VAIL. FRANKLIN H. :MOORE is the new assistant headmaster for external affairs at The Gunnery School in Washington, CT. RALPH C. OSER, ESQ. has been reelected to the board of directors, Washington International Trade Association, and is currently serving as legal counsel to the board. He was recently invited to speak on special legal considerations in exporting services at a two-day conference sponsored by Coopers & Lybrand and the Commerce Department on Export Trading. BOB PINE, presently a vice president of finance for HDR, Inc., was transferred to Nebraska in November. He adds that after ten years, he and his wife, Pascale,

are glad to be bacl< in the U.S.A. They make their home at 540 South 116th Street, Omaha, NE 68154 . MICHAEL RICHMOND was promoted to operations research manager at Hallmark Cards in February, 1984. LAWRENCE ROBERTS has been named dean of students at KingswoodOxford School in West Hartford. Lawrence has taught English, coached and counseled at Kingswood-Oxford since 1980. He and his six-year-old daughter, Erin, live at 25 High Street, Collinsville. BILL STANLEY and his wife, Viola, and children. Karl and Jessica, make their home at 14 Randolph Place, Ridgewood, NJ 07450. Class Agent: Richard P. Morris


Frederick A. Vyn 19 Shoreham Club Rd. Old Greenwich, CT 06870

DAVID BARTLETT, former executive editor at Metromedia television news in Washington, D.C., has been named deputy program director for news and English broadcasts at the Voice of America. In his new position, David will supet路vise 350 employees responsible for V.O.A.'s central news and current affairs product and all of its broadcasts in the English language. Jill and WILLIAM BEYER are still in New Hampshire where he is the administrator of the Concord Clinic. He was recently elected president of the New Hampshire Medical Group Management Association.

DR. JOSEPH CONNORS writes, "I am well and thriving in Canada, having successfully moved to a new country, raised two boys to five and three. and seen my marriage to Maria into its ninth year. I would like to hear from any Class of '69 classmates who make it to the Northwest." MARK DIBONA writes that he and his wife are looking forward to spending their summer at their new house on Merrymeeting Lake, NH with their two children, Eliz-abeth (4) and Doria (2). They welcome any Delta Phi alumni who might be in the area. WILLIAM ELLIOT is president of Davis H. Elliot Co., Inc., an electrical contracting firm. His third child, William Elliot, was born March 8, 1984 (see Births). TIMOTHY HARWOOD has been named a senior vice president at Fleet Real Estate, Inc. in Providence. RI. He is responsible for the company's lending activities in the national markets. ROBE JOHNSON is president oJ St. Clair Steel Company in Northbrook, IL. DONALD KRAUS is Bible editor for Oxford University Press in New York, NY. STEPHEN LUNDEEN is associate professor of physics at the University of Notre Dame in South Bend. IN. DICK SHARPLES and his wife, Virginia, are the proud parents of a daughter, Allison Virginia, who arrived on 6119/83 (Father's Day). Dick is manager of the marketing department for Texas Crude, Inc. FRED STROOCK is an administrative analyst for U.C.L.A. in Los Angeles, CA. Class Agent: W. Frederick Uehlein, Esq .


The task Trinity College faces annually in raising the $4,100 per student needed to coyer the difference between the cost of a Trinity education and the income received from tuition and fees.


As in the Development Office at Trinity College. Synonym for fundraising- an honorable, essential and farsighted endeavor.


One whose gifts help the College maintain excellence and to respond to new opportunities.


One that may be used by the College to meet its needs as it sees fit. A most valuable kind of gift, and the one Trinity hopes you will make today.


The period from November 1st to May 31st when the Annual Alumni Fund is condu'cted.


The pleasure felt by donors who know they have helped Trinity continue its tradition of educating young men and women.

THE TRINITY COLLEGE ALUMNI FUND For information, please call: 203/527-3151 Frank Sherman or Anne Tolley Rotondo


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

ERIC AASEN has ju<;t been promoted to the position of vice president with Im路 perial Securities Corporation in San Fran路 cisco. In January of this year he had a son, Darren Foster (see Births). DAVE AGERTON and his wife, Mallory, had a son, Mark Joseph, in April (see Births). They are living in Houston, TX. MEGAN O'NEILL '73 has written to us that Jack Anderson attended her February 4, 1984 wedding in Hartford. STEVE BUSH is currently director of laboratories in Joshua Tree, CA. He is a physician there and has had a daughter, Danielle Marie, as of January of this year (see Births). ALEX BELIDA, correspondent for the Voice of America, found himself at the Winter Olympic Games in Sarajevo, Yugoslavia this past winter. Unfortunately, he had to leave before the Games ended because of the death of Soviet leader Yuri Anc\ropov in order to report on his funeral and the choice of Konstantin Chernenko as his successor. His general reporting responsibilities include the Soviet Union, East and West Germany as well as eastwest conferences held in Europe on such matters as disarmament. He was in Stockholm earlier this year to report on the opening of the 35-nation conference on confidence and security building measures and disarmament in Europe. He and his wife, Patricia Reber, had their second son this spring, Brian Reber Belida (see Births). THE REV. ROBERT W. DUNCAN, JR. has reported that at the 199th convention of the Diocese of Delaware, he was elected a deputy to the general convention of the Episcopal Church, by 20 years the youngest member of the delegation. An article in Town & Country of May, !984 mentioned CHARLIE FENWICK's accomplishments in steeplechasing at last year's Maryland Hunt Cup. Apparently a woman jockey was unable to ride her champion steed, "Cancottage," because of a bad fall in a race the week before. As a triple-time winner of the Maryland Hunt Cup and the winner of the 1980 Grand National Steeplechase at Aintree, England, one of only two Americans ever to have won the event, he was chosen to replace her and to wear the fallen woman jockey's colors, pink silks with cerise hearts! Charlie came in first. It was his 60th steeplechase victory, leaving him only five behind the all-time leading amateur jockey, Lewis "Paddy" Neilson III. A'3 an amateur, Charlie received no remuneration for his conquest. In his other life, he is an investment banker who jogs five miles a day, and a descendant of a long line of fox hunters and steeplechasers. His wife, the former Anne Stewart, has a "similar ancestry and a similar passion for steeplechasing." DAVE GOLDBERG operates a custom book bindery. He has married Carlen Finn as of August, 1982 and has had a daughter as of July of 1983 named Molly Anne Goldberg. JOEL GREENSPAN is currently a medical epidemiologist with the U.S. Public Health Service. He is stationed at the Hawaii Department of Health in Honolulu. BARBARA JANSON (nee Barbara Shallenberger) is the director of publications at the American Math Society in Providence, Rl. She has also received her M.B.A. from the University of Rhode Island. BILL LAWRENCE will be graduating in August of this year with an M.B.A. from Pepperdine University having been enrolled in a "presidents and key executives" program. SCOTT LENNOX is a registered repre-

Headliner Philip Khoury '71 is author of Urban Notables and Arab Nationalism: The Politics of Damascus 1860-1920, published by Cambridge University Press (1983). A member of the history faculty at MIT, he was awarded the Class of 1922 Career Development Chair for excellence in teaching and scholarship and for service to the institution.

sentative of A.G. Becker Incorporated in Chicago, IL. His daughter, Katherine Cornell Lennox, was born in April of 1983 (see Bir路ths). ROY McCORD is currently with VTl, Inc. of Fountain Valley, CA. BILL MILLARD was recently elected to the board of directors of the Television Theater Company in New York . WALT MOODY reports that he still can't beat BARRY BEDRICK '68 to the bottom of Aspen Mountain. However, Barry also holds the record for number of poles and walkman destroyed in one day. Your SECRETARY, having returned to Aspen and Snow-mass this past February, not having received his report from Walt, kept a lookout only for such mundane terI'Ors as hypothermia, high altitude sunburn, deep powder boles and avalanche. Little did he realize what dangers really lurk among the Colorado slopes! BILL MUDEN has two children now, Elena Dorothea, born in April of 1981, and Hans Richard, born in September of 1983. DAN REILERT awaits his second child in late May of 1984. DAVID SADAYASU is living in Fort Worth, TX. He is the export manager for A & A International there. STEVE TODY has purchased a new home in Woodbridge, VA. He is the ADP plans officer for the Navy Department in Washington, D.C. His title is chief of naval operations (OP-11) and he received his M.S. degree in information systems from the Naval Post Graduate School in Monterey, CAin May of 1982. BILL PEELLE has announced that he has joined the firm of Moseley, Hallgarten, Estabrook & Weeden, Inc. of Hartford as an investment broker. Class Agent: Ernest J. Mattei, Esq.


Susan Haberlandt 34 Cherryfield Dr. West Hartford, CT 06107

MARK ALDRICH recently formed and is chairman of Lifescale Technologies, Inc. This firm will develop and market a series of patented electronic medical devices. DAVID CASEY, JR. is president of San Diego Trial Lawyers. In addition, he is also president of the Friendly Sons of St. Patrick . A review which BRUCE COLMAN wrote for the San Francisco Chronicle on Edward Abbey's Down the River has been reprinted in Readings for Writing, edited by Elizabeth Cowen. Meeting the Expectations of the Land, which he co-edited with Wes Jackson and Wendell Berry, will be published by North Point Press in January, 1985. DOM FRANCO's occupations include photography, apartment house managing, and martial arts instruction. DR. ROBERT GARRETT will complete his residency in family medicine and then begin a fellowship in family medicine at

Case Western Reserve University in Cleveland, OH. DR. WARD GODSALL is finishing a fellowship in endocrinology and going into practice in Cheshire. PETER G. HUIDEKOPER, JR. has had essays published recently in Newsweek and Christian Science Monitor, and is completing a novel. WILLIAM LAPLANTE I1 writes that his business, Media Alliance, involving television consultation and talent. is expanding. His daughter, Lauren, is now two years old. BILL OVERTREE is still a foster parent and involved with Big Brothers. He writes, "The kids are still trying to drive me nuts!"

WILLIAM REYNOLDS reports, "Have successfully opened fast food units in Dallas under the name 'Chicken George,' am building apartments in Louisiana, Florida and Connecticut, and am 'single and not ready to mingle.' " LOUISE RISKIN is directing Art/Medicine, Inc., a non-profit organization which she founded to facilitate the clinical use of the arts. TOM SASALI has been promoted to manager, financial and planning and control, for Burroughs Corporation component evaluation and procurement organization in Carlsbad, CA. CHUCK SHOUSE is vice president of Blunt Mortuary, Inc. in Colorado Springs,

be the field. DAN REIFSNYDER took a position in the Department of State in the Bureau of Oceans and International Environmental and Scientific Affairs. GARY SMITH is working for NASA on the space telescope in western Connecticut. MIKE SOOLEY has been promoted to director of computing services at Mendocino College in California. In the field of medicine RONET1'E KOLOTKIN has been named director of a program dealing with the intensive treatment of obesity that is affiliated with the Duke University Medical Center. NORM JOHANSON has begun as a surgeon at the Cornell Medical Center in New York. TOM MACKENZIE is now an assistant professor of medicine at Eastern Virginia Medical School and is also director of hemodialysis at Hampton, V. A. Medical Center. DAVID NICHOLS has started a private mental health clinic in Racine, WI and is doing quite well with the venture. If science fails, you can contact GREGORY SAMMONS, who is a minister outside of Detroit. If that fails, contact RORY CAMERON, who has just become a circuit judge in Chippewa County, WI. If that fails, JOHN HEPPE is offering catamaran sailing lessons off the coast of New Jersey. HERMAN ASARNOW has been appointed chairman of the English department at the University of Portland. In the arts STEVE GYLLENHAAL has just finished writing a feature film for Columbia Pictures, entitled The New Kids. PETER GRIESINGER has been producing and directing films in West Virginia. Back in Hartford, WOOLSEY JOHNSON is working on a project that involves turning 20 tons of scrap metal into various sculptures that will be exhibited around the city. OLIVIA HENRY is still a treatment coordinator at the Youth Development Center in Manchester, NH, the state's facility for juvenile delinquents. She counsels, supervises staff and plans programs. Her interests outside of work include lots of sports, photography, travel, reading and gardening. ROCCO MAFFEI, JR. is a partner in the law firm of Hart and Bruner, P.A. in Minneapolis, MN. Class Agent: Harvey Dann IV


LOU SLOCUM was recently promoted from vice president of marketing to assistant to the president of Tekna, Inc. He will be involved with corporate financial matters, foreign manufacturing operations and distribution. He has just completed his first worldwide trip to Tokyo, Hong Kong, Zurich and Dusseldorf - then back to San Francisco. All in 14 days! DR. TIMOTHY WOOLSEY is associate professor of piano at Southwest Texas State University. He did an 11-concert tour this past winter and writes that he is enjoying life in Texas. Class Agent: Thomas R. DiBenedetto


G. Harvey Zendt 123 Upland Ter. BaJa Cynwyd, P A 19004

BYRON SMITH has achieved the distinction of associate in the Casualty Actuarial Society, while working for the Horace Mann Insurance Company of Springfield, IL. Other grads of note in the business world include PETER BLUM, who is a vice president at Salomon Brothers in Boston and BILL FISHER, who holds the same title at Wheat First Securities Inc. in Winston Salem, NC. Congratulations are due for "FACTS" F ASS who just received his M.B .A. from Drexel University, while working and fathering two children. If the latest notes are any indication of what our class is doing, science seems to


Kenneth M. Stone 2221 Empress Dr. St. Louis, MO 63136

SANDRA YURCHYK ARCHER is an assistant professor in the department of orthodontics at the University of Maryland in Baltimore. STEVEN BARKAN and his wife, Dr. Barbara Tennent, are expecting their second child in July. Steve's dissertation is being published by Rutgers University Press. VIRGINIA FABBRI BUTERA has coorganized an exhibition entitled, The Folding Image: Screens by Western Artists of the Nineteenth and Twentieth Centuries, for the National Gallery of Art, Washington, D.C. (March-September, 1984) and Yale University Art Gallery (October, 1984-January, 1985). Ginny, who developed the idea for the exhibition six years ago while working at the Philadelphia Museum of Art, has co-authored the catalogue. She is currently working toward her Ph.D. in art history at the City University of New York. In addition to his duties as assistant head of the Yale University Music Library, VIC CARDELL bas just been appointed editorial coordinator of the Charles I ves Society. On March 24th, JEFFREY HARRIS married Susan Cutler. Last year he was made a partner in the Cincinnati, OH Jaw firm of Porter, Wright, Morris & Arthur. RAY FAHRNER was commissioned to write and perform his orchestra piece, Vi-



sions and Fantasies, by the Lima, OH Symphony Orchestra. He has been nominated for a Pulitzer Prize in music composition. DAVID JONES is an F-18 pilot for the U.S. Navy, stationed at NAS LeMoore, CA. His daughter, Jerilyn, is a year old. SUSAN MEAD is an attorney in Dallas, TX. IRA MOWITZ has won first prize in the International Electroacoustic Music Competition in Bourges, France for his computer piece "A Ia Memoire d'un Ami." His wife, Carol Armstrong, has just been appointed to the faculty of the art history department at U.C., Berkeley. They expect to move to California in August. DR. WILLIAM NEALON has just completed a year as chief resident in surgery at NYU-Bellevue Medical Center and plans to spend a year in surgical research in Galveston, TX beginning in August, 1984. NICHOLAS READ is an attorney with Craig & Macauley in Cambridge, MA. He reports the arrival of a daughter, (see Birth-9). . DAVID ROOCHNIK is an assistant professor of philosophy at Iowa State University in Ames. JOHN SHORTELL was recently promoted to president of Grubb Lumber Company in Wilmington, DE. He writes that his wife, Carolyn, and six year old twins, Joe and Kelly, are fine. GEORGE SUTHERLAND won the Tribury Prince Tennis Tourney in April in Southbury. HERBERT SYMMES is working on an M.B.A . in computer application at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. ERIC WINTER is employed by Stone & Webster Engineering Corporation in Baker, LA. ANDREW WOLF of New Haven has been accepted to Harvard University's John F. Kennedy School of Government's Lucius N. Littauer Program in Public Administration for 1984-85. The midcareer program at the Kennedy School is an intensive, nine-month degree program for elected, appointed and career public service professionals from throughout the world . Class Agent: Stanley A. Twardy, Jr., Esq.


James A. Finkelstein c/o The Wyatt Company Suite 220 3366 North Torrey Pines Ct. La Jolla, CA 92037

SUSAN JACOBSON BEACH and her husband are expecting their third child in July. LISBETH BENSLEY-FINO has been married for a year to Stephen Pino. An April issue of the Hartford Cow路ant outlines Hartford's deputy mayor, FRANK BORGES's rise to power. Described as the most powerful politician in City Hall, Frank could become "one of the best leaders this city has had." according to City Manager Woodrow Wilson Gaitor. DEBBIE ROOT CARLEY writes from New Hampshire hoping all had a happy lOth Reunion. Debbie is busy with daughters Sarah (age 7) and Ann (age 3) and is planning for a two-week trip to Spain. Husband CHRIS '73 maintains an architecture practice in Concord, NH and also commutes daily to a firm in Boston, MA. JAMES FINKELSTEIN writes from his home in Solana Beach, CA, "It was a surprise to get an invitation to a 12th AnniversaJ路y Dinner for Trinity Big Brothers/ Big Sisters. It doesn't seem so long ago that I was involved in starting it all! Needless to say, I am pleased that the movement still grows stronger and stronger every day ... the need certainly does." R. CURTIS JORDAN III is still Jiving in Hopewell, NJ, just outside of Princeton, where he coaches women's varsity crew. He is married to Georgia Smith Jordan and they have a son, James Andrew Jordan. DAVID DUENNEBIER is broadcast operation programmer at E.S.P .N. Sports Network and reports the birth of Nicole Moira on September 7. 1983. WILLIAM LAWSON is an attorney living in Honolulu, HI. DOROTHY McADOO MACCOLL and her husband live in Ardmore with their three children - two boys and one girl, ages 6, 3 and 2. Her husband, Malcolm, is a vice president at the First Boston Corp. and she is coaching squash and lacrosse at The Shipley School. SCOTT McBRIDE is a consultant in in-

Area Association A ctivities BOSTON - President James P. Whitters, III '62, Tel: (617) 426-4600 On June 1st, a well attended reception for the Classes of '80-'83 was held at the home of Mike Hurwitz '83. An Evening at the Boston Pops on June 15th was enjoyed by approximately 50 alumni/ae, parents, and friends. CAPE COD - Phyllis Mason hosted the 21st Annual Cape Cod Chowder Party on August 6th. Her magnificent home was a perfect setting for the successful affair. HARTFORD - President Donald B. Reder '69, Tel: (203) 724-0861 A large group of alumni/ae, parents and friends attended the Club's second annual carillon concert/cookout at the College on August 15th. NORTHEASTERN OHIO - President Richard G. Mecaskey '51, Tel: (216) 371-3572 On August 26th, the home of Dick and Kathryn Mecaskey was the setting for a Picnic Supper for incoming freshmen, undergraduates, alumni/ae and parents. NEW YORK- President Ann Knutson Waugh '80, Tel : (212) 410-4664 The New York annual dinner was held at the Coho on June 12th. Ann Knutson Waugh was elected president. PHILADELPHIA - President B. Graeme Frazier III '57. Tel: (215) 836-5682 On June 13th, the Annual Picnic for incoming freshmen from the Philadelphia area was held at the home of Joseph Colen '61. The Eastburns (Bill '56, Page '84, and Bill '87) hosted a party at their home on August 18th for undergraduates, alumni/ae, parents and friends. WASHINGTON, DC - President DanielL. Korengold '73, Tel: (202) 244-8634 On June 15th, Charlie Ingersoll '83 and Dan Mikesell '83 hosted a very successful reception for the Classes of '80-'83.

formation services with Westmoreland Coal Co. in Valley Forge, PA. MICHAEL MINARD writes, "About two years ago I crossed Manhattan to write and roll for Benton & Bowles, famous for Crest advertising, notorious for 'Don't squeeze the Charmin' Whipple-dramas. Between idea-ating for Entenmann's, Pepto-Bismol, Marine Midland Bank, Hardee's fast food and what-have-you I hum Hendrix singing Dylan saying 'There must be some kind of way out of here.' " JAMES MORGAN is a resident physician in internal medicine at Vanderbilt University Hospital in Nashville, TN. He plans to return to Connecticut in July of 1985. He and his wife, REBECCA MORGAN '75, announce the birth of a daughter, Eliza Rivkah Morgan, born on February 28, 1984. LISA CAROTHERS MORGAN reports that daughter, Caitlin Carothers Morgan, was born on November 4, 1983 "in a birthing room with music therapy assisted childbirth." STEVEN NEWSOME is now the curator of the Vivian G. Harsh Collection of Afro-American History and Literature at Chicago Public Library's Woodson Regional Library. The Harsh Collection is the largest collection of Afro-Americana in the Midwest and is the second largest such collection housed in a public library nationwide. DR. RICHARD A. NORDEN began work at the New York Eye & Ear Infirmary in July where he has been selected as a fellow in cornea and external disease. ELLEN RUTH STEVENS is an accountant with the Utah State Board of Regents. JANE VEITH is an assistant professor at Washington State University in Pullman. RICHARD WOLFRAM is a member of the Fordham Law School Class of 1985 and has been employed at the New York firm of Whitman and Ransom as a summer associate. ROBERT ZICCARDI currently practices dentistry in Montclair, NJ. He and his wife have three children - Christopher, who is three years old, and twins Andrew and Emily born October 7, 1983. Class Agent: Karen Tucker


Gary Morgans 638 Independence Ave. S.E. Washington, D.C. 20003

NICK BENSLEY is studying for his master's in architecture in Denver, CO. SELBOURNE BROWN writes cryptically that "the second million was much easier than the first!" CHARLIE CHARUVASTR received extensive training in the London insurance market. That training included visits to Lloyd's Market as well as leading U.K. insurance brokers. In addition to being marketing manager for state-owned insurance company in Thailand, he is also in charge of oil and gas accounts. DOUGLAS CLARK is owner/manager of Whole Foods Trading Company in Cody, WY. CLIFFORD DEUTSCHMAN's educational history is: M.S. in chemistry from Northeastern University in 1976, M.D. from New York Medical College in 1980, resident in surgery at the University of Florida 1980-81, resident in neurosurgery at the University of Minnesota 1981-83, fellow in critical care and trauma in the department of surgery at St. Paul-Ramsey Medical Center 1983. He will join the department of anesthesia and critical medicine at Johns Hopkins School of Medicine in July, 1985. ALLEN GLATER is still employed as a small animal veterinarian on the north side of Chicago. ROBERT GRIFFIN is chairman of the Rate Setting Commission in Boston, MA.

ROY GRIMM is senior consultant at Conning & Co. in Hartford. ANN TULCIN KATES, her husband Dave, daughter Erica (3), and son Doug (10 months), are living at Eagle Hill School where Dave is employed and working as an educational supervisor and athletic director. PETER KILIAN! has just bought a new house. He writes, "Any Trin alumni that need a place to stay while in Philadelphia are welcome anytime- just call." LINDA LANDON is "very busy developing a career as shiatsu/massage therapist, while supporting myself as a wordprocessing operator." Linda lives in New York City. RUDY MONTGELAS is engineering manager at Switchcraft, Inc. in Chicago, IL. JESSE MORGAN III is expecting a new baby in November, 1984. He was promoted to New England sales manager in January, 1984. His wife, Michelle, has been a tenured faculty member at Amherst College since January, 1984. REBECCA MORGAN is a law clerk at the U.S. Federal District Court in Nashville, TN. She and her husband announce the birth of Eliza Rivkah on February 28, 1984. CONSTANCE PEMMERL of Rehoboth, MA has been named vice president at Fleet Real Estate. MARK SAMMONS spent the summer at the Attingham Summer School in England studying English art, architecture and landscape gardening history (concentrating on the 18th century). RICK TUCCI has been named to the board of directors of the Small Business Foundation of America, Inc. NANCY SARGON ZARSKY is executive director of Adult Day Center, Inc. in Framingham, MA . She was married to Norman I. Zarsky on December 26, 1983. Class Agent: Benjamin Brewster


A. Hobart Porter 10 West 66th St. Apartment 12C New York, NY 10023

TIM SUTTON writes that he's a weights and measures investigator for the state of Minnesota where he, 2lovely children, and a very lovely wife live "where the prairie meets the sky." As one who lives where the skyscrapers meet the smog, that sounded pretty good. Others from our crew have fled the East Coast as well, including CHERYL CERNAK FOLSTAD who is a "Dr. of chiropractic" in Tomah, WI, and MIKE O'BRIEN who works in L.A. for Hewtek Ventures. BOB PURCELL is in Minneapolis with General Mills, and in Texas. LAURIE BROWN TRANCHIN is working with husband/business partner, Rob, on a documentary film on the history of the Texas oil industry (October Productions, Inc.), while JAKE PATTERSON is completing his residency in orthopedic surgery in San Antonio. In Mississippi, THE REV. SUSA.t'-1 CURTIS was ordained an Episcopal priest on June 27, 1984. Back East, but south. GINO BARRA is an AVP with Balcor/ American Express in Boca Raton, FL, and KAREN BLAKESLEE reports she is a "laborer" for Southern Roof and Woodcare Corp. in Hilton Head, SC. Climbing the coast, STEPHANIE BORYK EVANCHO writes that she works in Greenville, NC for East Carolina University as secretary to the dean, and that she and husband Phil (who will be the resident artist again for Pitt County by popular demand) are expecting a second child this year. Our nation's Capital (and vicinity) is the locale of a few of our classmates including MARGIE JOHNSO -ORRICK, a data base analyst for Navigation Sciences in Bethesda, and TOM KORENGOLD, who

has learned of Ford's better idea from CHIP GOODE (now a Boston banker). "Koonhole" found time to visit NYC for his anniversary and the visit provided an excellent reunion opportunity for your SECRETARY, JIM (Sol) SOLOMON (now with Prince, not New Balance), PAULA and GENE SHEN (Gene now with Whitney McRae Inc., not Citibank), CARLYLE FRASER, CHARLIE COHN, EADS JOHNSON (whose better half, Peggy, was tending junior and was missed by all) and various dates and spouses. Other news is in from KIMBALL JONAS who's working on a master's in mathematics at U. Va. and FREDDIE MILLER DAVIS who is a financial planner for Pru-Bache Securities in Charleston, WV and mother of Frederica Morgan Davis (2/17/84) (see Births). In Chatham, NJ, ANN CHESNES is a senior investment analyst with Charter Security Life Insurance Co. and she married Christopher Quinn on 3/31184. At Princeton Gamma Tech, MATTHEW CAHN is programming analyzers for electron microscopes (a far cry from the flute) and he writes that he sold the orange '65 Mustang in April. From Philadelphia, HADLEY JONES FERGUSON writes that she's a full-time "Mom" (with Kyle almost 1 and Katie 4) and that husband, Dick, is with Dechert Price and Rhoads. PETER HANSEN worked in TV on a special to be aired next year, before he vacationed in Jamaica in May. From Bedford, NY, LIZ SIENER RAHO checks in with news of daughter. Virginia Hodges, born 3/10/84 (see Births). To the far northeast, TRIP SINNOTT writes of a two-week visit to Israel and adds that he's continuing his editing and Christian ministry in Topsham, ME. Also, WILLIAM BOLSTER is headed for a Ph.D. (master's already completed in history at Brown, but he continues to sail and is headed to Newfoundland as chief mate on R/V Westward this summer ('84). From Boston, MARK "Ex" ECKMAN writes that he is starting a fellowship at Tufts in clinical decision-making at New England Medical Center. Last but not least is our news from Connecticut. DR. DAVID MERIWETHER will take time out from residency in urology and transplantation at Pitt to be married to Karyn Ann Johnston at the Trinity Chapel in August, 1984 (see Engagements). SALVADOR SENA is doing a postdoctoral fellowship in clinical chemistry at Hartford Hospital, and also in Hartford, ELIZABETH SMITH is working for American Airlines, and traveling and showing her horse in the area. CARLA ROSATI is director of development at the Old State House, and BERN1CE MEYER SALTZMAN writes that she is a volunteer for the Association of Parents of American Israelis (CT chapter president and editor of its national publication), and she also is a Bible student and square dancer. In New Haven, SUE WEISSELBERG, an associate with Evans and Baldwin, has been working on employment discrimination issues, among other things, and she was named to the board of directors for CWEALF (Connecticut Women's Educational and Legal Fund). Also in New Haven, ROBERT GIBSON is a history teacher at Hillhouse High School. ED STAUDINGER will be chief resident in the Tulane General Surgery Residency in July. This is his last year. Class Agent: Thomas P. Santopietro


George W. Jensen II 3 Englewood Ave., #11 Brookline, MA 02146

LISA BENSON and husband NICK '78 will be Jiving in Saudi Arabia for the next two years. RICH BURDGE and JOHN KITCHEN

have recently opened a disco~nt shoe store in Orange. NJ. Rich will run that store while John opens a second in Massachusetts. GREGORY BURNS has been promoted to a regional sales manager with the Kimble Division of Owens Illinois and is now living in the suburbs of Chicago. GIL CHILDERS works at the District Attorney's office in Brooklyn, NY. Also in New York, JAMES GILLESPIE is manager of broadcast advertising for NBC-TV, and he asks, ''MALCOLM KIRBY '76, STEVE SWIATKIEWICZ '76 and RICHARD RUCHMAN '76- Where are you?'~ ED GLASSMAN writes that he is "still working on his Ph.D. in clinical psychology" at York University in Toronto, Ontario. JONATHAN and PHILIPPA BUHA YAR GOODWIN '78 have just moved to Atlanta from the Dallas area. Their children are Geoffrey Lawrence (18 mos.) and Michael Alexander (4 years). Jonathan is in his sixth year with IBM and Philippa has her own business. She does free-lance graphic design work out of he1路 home. DR. LAURIE GRAUEL has finished her residency in pediatrics and is now in private practice in Rehoboth, MA. MEREDITH MAIN HARDT GRAVES and husband .JAMES GRAVES are enjoying their house on Long Island. They moved in last May. They write that they recently attended the wedding of PETER SPIELMAN '76 and Liz Wong in Williamsburg, VA. Also in attendance were LYMAN DELANO '75 and his wife Diana, and DREW TAMONEY. JOHN GRIGLUN is in graduate school at Baldwin Wallace College in Berea, OH. THOMAS HESLIN, JR. received a successful kidney transplant in October, 1983. He writes, "The new Mather addition is great." DEBORAH WILSON BOULT reports the sad news that Touissant, the 20 lb. black cat from the '76-'77 French Dorm, has died. CHRISTOPHER JEPSON has just completed his Ph.D. in social psychology at the University of Michigan in Ann Arbor and will be starting a two-year research fellowship at Vanderbilt University in the fall . MARTIN KANOFF is involved in invitro fertilization program at Kennedy Memorial Hospital University Medical Center. MARIAN KUHN has just moved to New York City from Boston. She 'viii be working in international private banking at the Chase Manhattan Bank. DR. RICHARD LUPTON has completed his residency in internal medicine in Madison, WI and is moving to Port Gibson, MS for his three year National Health Service obligation. JAMES PARKER has graduated from Boston University Medical School and will intern at Boston City Hospital. CLARK PATTESON and his wife Debra Reed were married on November 12, 1983 in Woodside, CA where Debra was raised. HARRY GRAVES '78 flew out for the festivities. Clark has been living in Palo Alto, CA for three years. He writes that he likes the climate and the "skiing is great, too." MARC PEARLIN of Milford has been promoted to assistant vice president at the People's Bank in Bridgeport. Marc is a senior staff attorney in the bank's legal department. MATTHEW QUIGLEY is a resident physician at Northwestern Memorial Hospital in Chicago, IL. DAVID fWSEN has accepted a new position, beginning in July, on the faculty at University of Michigan in Ann Arbor. MARK STERN is an account executive with Connecticut General Insurance Company in New York City. C. BOWDOIN TRAIN is practicing Jaw in Washington, D.C. at the 130-attorney

firm of Shaw, Pittman. Potts & Strawbridge. His practice is primarily focused on the unique challenges involved with the reorganization of insolvent companies and with the organization and nurturing of innovative "start-up" companies. BRUCE WESSEL graduated from Yale Law School in May. He will be clerking for United States District Court Judge Edward Rafeedie in Los Angeles starting this fall. Class Agents: Cynthia Mohr Andrew H. Friedman


Gretchen A. Mathieu-Hansen c/o John F. Smith 8800 Montgomery Ave. Wyndmoor, PA 19118

BOB BECHERER is owner/manager of Becherer's Jewelry in Lincoln, IL. LESLIE HENDERSON BECK is an investment executive with Prudential-Bache in Houston, TX. ELIZABETH CARABALLO has completed her first semester at Boston University School of Public Health, where she's working on her master's full-time. She writes, "Come July, I'll be a bridesmaid for BARBARA WOLF, here in Brookline, MA." ART CHAMPAGNE is a physics instructor at Princeton University. MICHAEL COHEN is field marketing manager for Jerrico in Pittsburgh, PA. MALCOLM DANIEL "~ll be a graduate student in art history at Princeton in September. J.K. DOLDOORIAN. JR. is director of athletics and head football coach at Oxford High School in Massachusetts. WILLIAM DOW, JR. writes, "In the midst of rowhouse renovations in Philadelphia Art Museum area, dirty work. If anyone has a hammer, feel free to drop by. Job-wise, the building industry is very busy." STEPHEN ELSAESSER graduated from law school in May and took the bar exam in July. He planned to spend two weeks in England. JAMES ESSEY is manager of external business development for Clairol. He is responsible for acquisition and licensing agreements. BARBARA FISCHER McQUEENEY is working as an advertising coordinator and assistant manager at Johnson and Dix Fuel Corp. in Vermont while her husband attends Dartmouth's Amos Tuck School of business administration. PHILIPP A BUHAYAR GOODWIN and JONATHAN GOODWIN '77 have moved to Atlanta from the Dallas, TX area with their children Geoffrey. 18 months, and Michael Alexander, 4 years. Jonathan is in his sixth year with IBM and Philippa does free-lance design work out of their home. SCOTTE GORDON began study at Brown University in June. SUSAN IVERSEN notes that she is enjoying living in London where she is in the department of design research at R.C.A. SUSAN KENNEDY received her master's degree in educational administration from Fordham University. She has a new job as dean of girls. MICHAEL KLINGER works as a movement therapist in Framingham, MA. He also performs African dance, contact improvisation. and drama in the Boston area. THOMAS LENAHAN writes, "Kathy had a baby girl, Karen Kennedy Lenahan. Our first, Julie, is 21fz and she really loves the big sister role. Will Trin ever have a girls' ice hockey team?" 路 STEPHEN MILLER is a resident physician at the Bowman Gray School of Medicine at North Carolina Baptist Hospital in Winston-Salem, NC. ALEXANDER MOORREES is with Drexel Burnham Lambert in Brussels, Belgium advising European institutions on

investments in the United States. W. ROSS NEWLAND III and his wife left LaPaz last summer and are now enjoying a two-year tour in Caracas where they both work in the American Embassy for the Department of State. PETER PRESTON is an instructor of computer science and mathematics at North Idaho College in Coew路 d'Alene, ID. DURANT SCHWIMMER has been appointed assistant treasurer at the Greenwich office of Union Trust. BRIAN THOMAS completed his M.B.A. at New York University and has started as a financial analyst with Kenner Products in Cincinnati, OH. Class Agent: Durant D. Schwimmer


Michael Tinati 153 E. 85th St. Apt. 2 New York, NY 10028

There weren't any dramatic changes. Everyone looked like their Ivy pictures. Oh, there were bulges peeking over some belts and wispy hairs where thick thatches grew, but, overall, we've remained well preserved. So, to those of you who were unable to attend our 5th Reunion. no need to worry, we're coping well. Near a third of our class came and went during the weekend - some remained on campus for the full three days, while many arrived just for one. The focal point, the highlight of the weekend had to be Saturday's softball game. The dinners were swell and the entertainment delightful, but the game on the Quad probably conjured more memories and rekindled the sentimentality we all expected to feel. DON SILK's driving grab down the line, DON MALONEY's blistering throws from third, BARB KARLEN anchoring second, "RAFF" ranging in left, DEBBIE KUNHARDT racing out those singles - it was a sepia-toned picture that had been retrieved from the attic and dusted. As for changes in our lives, there are many to report. DEBBIE KUNHARDT has forsaken spread-sheets for bedsheets and economic barometers for thermometers. Debbie ha.q moved in with JULIE ROGERS, who works for the discount brokerage house of Rose & Co., and will be attending the nursing school at Mass. General. TOM CHOLNOKY, recently transferred from Chicago to Hartford by Munich Re, "~ll be returning to Chicago this fall to attend the University of Chicago business program. ANDY STORCH is controller at Merona Sportswear in New York City. JOHN RAFFERTY is an AVP at Manufacturers Hanover Trust in their V'lhite Plains office and lives with his wife, Jennifer, in the lovely nook of Newtown, CT. DON SILK is to be married this summer and has left the bachelor party details in the capable hands of ABE MINTZ, who works at Chase Manhattan. BARBARA KARLEN BLITSTEIN and her husband, Mark, flew from Akron, OH to attend the reunion. They enjoy midwest Jiving and will probably remain there for the foreseeable future. ANDREW WALSH lives in Hartford and writes for the Hartford Courant. Also in attendance were EMILY LATOUR, KAREN EZEKIEL HANDMAKER, DON MALONEY, ROY CHILDERS, who is engaged to be married, and JEFF SEIBERT. As for the news on the wire ... BARBARA BURDEN has taken part in the uncovering of a Bronze Age site at Dover, an 18th century Dutch warship in the Solent and Roman sites off the Isle of Wight. BETH BONBRIGHT works for California state senator Art Torres and enjoys her leisure hours with "rides through mountain country" on her horse. HELEN CHAMBERLAND sells CAD/ CAM systems for Racal- Reduc, Inc. EILEEN CONDON works for Big Ap-


pie Circus, a non-profit group (where else?) in the Big Apple. JIM CROPSEY consults for Winterthur Insurance. ANDY ESCOLL has begun his residency in family medicine at the University of Cincinnati. MARION DEWITT has been transferred to Chicago by Chemical Bank. DOUG HALBERT has been promoted to production manager at Hewlett Packard; he married Michelle Nelson in Palo Alto. GARY SA VADOVE has been promoted to sales planner, information and communication products for G.E. Gary lives in Syracuse, NY. ALISON STARKEY is a leasing agent for Business Computer Systems Leasing, Inc. in Seattle. Alison writes that she keeps in touch with NINA WAINWRIGHT, who will be working for Lehman Brothers in institutional fixed income sales. BILL EGAN is a resident in general surgery at Upstate Medical Center in Syracuse. DIANNE ROSENSTRATTER GRUBB works as a staff consultant for Arthur Andersen in Roseland, NJ. GREG MARTIN is an AVP at A.G. Becker and Paribus. KURT MEISTER is the men's accessory buyer for Strawbridge Clothier.

We've heard from some of the laywers in our class: PAUL PIESZAK is an associate at Moynihan, Ruskin in Waterbury; SETH PRICE is an associate with Stokes, Shapiro, Fussell & Genberg in Atlanta; JENNIFER SMALL is a summer associate with Fried, Frank in D.C.; MICHAEL PRESTON has joined the Baltimore firm of Anderson, Coe & King. KATHA DID DEL WARREN is based in Hong Kong where she is president of Twin Panda Trading Co., an international and China trade company designing, manufacturing and exporting original product lines to the United States and Europe. "Visitors welcome," she says. ANDREW ESCOLL has begun his residency in family medicine at the University 路 of Cincinnati. CORNELIA McLANE writes that bridesmaids for her June wedding included MEREDITH DIXON FINAN '77 and DEBORAH MEAGHER. THOMAS HARBECK is currently product manager for Atari Inc. in the videogame, entertainment software area. He also serves on the board of trustees of Hidden Valley, an institute of the performing arts in Carmel Valley, CA. DEBORAH MEAGHER just started a new job with a division of J . Walter Thompson. Her area specializes in direct response marketing.

I 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 1983- where are you? Nam~-------------------------------------------Ciass ____

If your present address does not match that on the mailing tape please check here 0 New Res. Address --------------------------------------- - City ---------------------- State ---------- Zip ---------Res. Tel: ------------------- Bus. Tel: ------------------Your present company ---------------------------------------Title - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - Bus路. Address ------------------------------------------City ---------------------- State -----------Zip ---------WHAT'S NEW- -----------------------------------

Mail to: Alumni Office, Trinity College, Hartford, CT 06106


ROBERT REYNOLDS is a block equity salestrader with Kidder Peabody in New York City. He received his M.B.A. from Darden Graduate School in 1983. WILLIAM ROGERS III has been promoted to manager of Standard Programming Languages Department. STAPLEY WONHAM is an assistant editor at This World magazine in New York City. E. CARTER WURTS is an account executive with Merrill Lynch Pierce Fenner & Smith in London. Class Agent: Andrew M. Storch


Charles A. Tiernan Ill, Esq. 7 Cypress Dr.

Branford, CT 06405

GARY ABRAMSON will be spending the summer with U.P.I. in Madrid. MAGGIE AFFELDER writes that she is actively pursuing an acting career in Chicago. She performed in Nicholas Nickleby last year. JOHN V. ALEXANDROV III is controller with Despres, Inc. CYNTHIA BALLANTYNE manages "Knitpickers," a store on Newbury Street in Boston, MA which sells hand knit, oneof-a-kind sweaters. ELLEN BEASLEY, who is studying at the University of Chicago, writes that she enjoys seeing KEECY HADDEN and RICK BANGS '81 who are attending Northwestern. MADELINE BATISTICH is a programmer/analyst with Drexel Burnham Lambert, Inc. in New York City. LYDIA BLIVEN received her master's in education from the University of Pennsylvania. BETSEY BRANSFIELD moved back from Denver to Boston and is currently working for the Reece Corporation as a market planning analyst. LORRAINE deLABRY BROVvN is a senior research coordinator in psychosocial programs at the University of Pennsylvania Cancer Center in Philadelphia, PA. DAVID CARVJLL is working as a security guard at Hewlett-Packard while he attends Colorado State University working toward a master's in environmental health. He writes that he skis an average of 15 times a year and "loves the wide open West." Beginning May 14th, DAVID CLARK. JR. became a pesonnel officer with Equitable Bank in Baltimore, MD. He is responsible for developing and implementing the college recruiting program and will assist with executive recruiting. GARY COHEN graduated from New York Medical College in June. ALICIA CRAFFEY is applying to graduate school. with the goal of obtaining a master's degree in genetic counseling. ANNIE VIVE CRAIN is living in Houston, TX and going through the training program at First City National Bank. LANIER DREW qualified for the Olympic Marathon Trials which were held May 12 in Olympia, W A. She plans to being law school in August. MARSHALL DUDLEY, JR. has joined Outline, Inc. as a manufacturer's representative. BRUCE FEINBERG graduated from medical school at the Medical College of Pennsylvania and will be at the Medical College of Virginia for a residency in obstetrics and gynecology. LESLIE FINCH is an accounting clerk at Savers Federal Savings & Loan Association in Little Rock, AR. She writes of a "new development of an old hobby:" she has been a soloist with Ballet Arkansas, a semi-professional dance company. PETER GREENLEAF is international sales manager for Chemical Leaman Tank Lines, Inc. in Houston, TX.

BRUCE JOHNSON, in his second year at Emory Law School, is working for the summer as a law clerk with the Atlanta Legal Aid Society. LYNNE JOHNSON is in the training program at Shearson/American Express in New York City. WILLIAM KIEFFER is with the Wyatt Company in Stamford. CHRISTINE LABAN is attending graduate school at the University of California at Davis. LEN LORTIE is a P .C. scheduler/super visor at the California Circuit Assembly in Mt. View, CA. PAMELA GERMAIN MATT began a summer clerkship program with Alcoa's legal deparment in May. She plans to graduate in December from Duquesne University School of Law and take the February bar exam. LARRY MATTISON is a sales representative with Corning Glass Works in Raleigh, NC. SARAH McCORMICK is with the Bank of Boston. JANICE MEAGHER writes that she is enjoying business school at Columbia University and is still playing squash in New York City. JEAN MURPHY will be moving to Cambridge, MA in the fall to attend John F. Kennedy School of Government at Harvard University. She's "looking forward to the move and to getting back to school." SUSAN NETSCH is a drug chemist for the Indiana State Police in Lowell, IN. JOHN O'BRIEN will be moving to Massachusetts in September. AUDREY PATRONE is working for the Reagan-Bush campaign in Washington, D.C. FRANCES PLOUGH was married in June, 1983 to Jeb Seder, a Williams grad. They are living in New York City. SUSAN PRATT moved back to Princeton, NJ and is looking for a job for the fall. She planned a five-week trek to the Himalayas in the summer. DAN SARGIS' May commencement from the graduate school of management at Cornell was attended by JEFF LONG and CINDY JASON '83. STEPHEN SLADE was promoted to assistant vice president of Worth Star Reinsurance Corporation in February. He lives in Rowayton. MARY LEE SOLE graduated from medical school at U.C.L.A. She will be doing her internship in surgery at the Graduate Hospital in Philadelphia and hopes to visit Trinity to see a hockey game. STEPHEN SULLIVAN was recently named assistant vice president of the institutional investor division at F AIC Securities, Inc. in Miami, FL. CORNELIA PARSONS THORNBURGH worked this summer at Benton & Bowles as an assistant account executive. She expected to return to Columbia Business School in the fall. ROBERT WERNER is now an attorney associated with the law firm of Brady, Tamoney, Gerlt, Willard & Alexander in West Hartford. SANDRA RUFF YOUNG is an M.B.A. candidate in marketing at Golden Gate University in San Francisco, CA. Class Agent: David J. Koeppel, Esq.


A. Leigh Mountford 147 Green Hill Rd. Kinnelon, NJ 07405

CORNELIA ATCHLEY spent six weeks in Greece this summer. CRESSIDA BAINTON works in video productions at Drexel Burnham Lambert in New York City. BARRY BERGQUIST writes that Sharon and MIKE WHITE expect a baby in September.

After receiving his bachelor's degree in electrical engineering from the Air Force Institute of Technology, MICHAEL CHARBONNIER was promoted to first lieutenant. He is a communications and electronics engineer at Keesler Air Force Base in Mississippi. CATHARINE CUMMINS COATS is the coordinator of alumnae/admissions programs at Chatham College. She oversees and develops scholarship programs and alumnae efforts in student recruiting. She writes, "Would love to know what has happened to KEN HALPIN '80." EUGENIA ERSKINE reports that she enjoyed skiing with classmates CAROLYN SADLER and NANCY McCULLOCH at Vail. CO. Eugenia is a bond trader with Bank of California in San Francisco. ALICIA GIANGRANDE is living in New Haven and working at Philips Medical Systems in Shelton. MICHAEL GOSS graduated from the University of Pennsylvania with a master's in chemical engineering. He is a process engineer with IBM Corp. in Hopewell Junction, NY. KEVIN HALL spent the summer clerking for the Hartford law firm of Hebb and Gitlin. LESLIE KASE graduated from Brandeis University's Heller School with a master's in public management. JEANNE KULEWICZ finished a master's degree in information science at Simmons College. DIRK KUYK Ill received an M.F.A. in stage design in May. F. KELLY LAWLER lives in Vermont with husband Tom Bartlett. She writes. "All ski fanatics are invited to come play in our backyard during snow season." MARY LORILLARD has started an outdoor educational adventure program for teenagers. They "travel through the western U.S. and along our route we white water raft, horsepack, sail, bicycle and ride." The name of her company is Adventures Rolling Cross-Country and is based in New York City. WILLIAM LUBY just finished his first year at Fuqua School of Business at Duke University. He is in the same class as KATIE JEBB '80 and LISA PARKER '80. An April, 1984 Hartford Courant feature story describes ALEX MAGOUN's occupation as a waiter at Hartford's Comet Diner. The article also details Alex's achievements as a long distance runner. A letter from WENDY MELVILLE says: "Have just moved to Sacramento to begin an entirely new career as an account executive (i.e. stockbroker) for Merrill Lynch. Until August, I will be trying to pass numerous SEC examinations and after that I will begin building a book of accounts. I saw ANNE WARNER regularly in San Francisco until I moved. Hopefully, some Trinity people will show up here, too." CHARLOTTE MERYMAN is a staff writer for the Newton Graphic in Newton, MA. TAREK NAKHLA is working in Citibank in its Middle East division as a management trainee. He moved to New York City from Washington, D.C. where he was working as a consultant for a Saudi Arabian consulting firm. ELLEN NALLE is special events coordinator with Conde Nast Publications/ SELF Magazine in New York City. She "loves" her job and notes that she sees SUE MACGRATH, ERROL TRAIN. LISA LORILLARD, LAURA LAUGHLIN and FRANCESCA SEEGER often. PHILIP PEDRO was recently promoted to senior programmer/analyst with Combustion Engineering in Windsor. JAMES POMEROY has completed his first year at UConn Law School. MICHAEL REINER graduated from UConn's Law and Business Schools in May. Jn September he will be working for

the Hartford law firm , Cohn and Birnbaum. MARY ROSEBROUGH is an assistant product manager at H.J. Heinz Co. in Pittsburgh, PA. LAWRENCE ROSENTHAL received his master's degree in chemistry at Clark University this spring and hopes to have completed his Ph.D. by next summer. DEDE SEEBER was married on May 6 (see Weddings). She and David will be living in Chicago, IL. EMILY SINGER is a second year law school student at Hofstra Law and is also working for John G. Dalton, Jr. Esq. in Port Washington, NY. She lives on a houseboat in Port Washington. PETER J. SMITH has been named recipient of the 1983-84 Cory Award presented by Scripture Press Ministries for excellence in Christian education. His essay, "Larry Richards' Definition of Christian Education," was the outstanding entry in the Christian Education Graduate Division. SUSAN TAYLOR recently completed her master's qualifying exams in the history of art and is an "official Ph.D. candidate looking forward to 1985/6 in Paris, France." ELEANOR WENNER has a new job. She will be a lobbyist with the Health Insurance Association of America (a branch of the American Council of Life Insurances). Class Agents: Richard P. Dahling Sibley Gillis


Thomas Hefferon First Floor 5220 South Kim bark Ave. Chicago, IL 60615

Greetings from Chicago! I've got a fair amount of news, so let's get right down to it. Thought I'd try something different and go in alphabetical order. No fair reading just about your friends. Of course we start with the A's. ROB AHRENSDORF checks in from Milwaukee where he is working for a management consulting firm during the summer and anticipating returning to Northwestern for his master's in business. Also in business - and an important one for old Trin- STEVE ANDSAGER continues to keep the alumni money flowing in the matching gifts and civic affairs department at CIGNA in Hartford. On to the B's brings DIANE BROODER who writes that she still is at Michael's Jewelers and now lives on the top floor of a 200-year-old house in Glastonbury. Quite far away in the bright lights on Broadway, SHERRY BENZEL is a consultant for DRI (Data Resources, for the uninitiated) in New York. Close by in New Jersey, DAVE BURWELL says "hello" from Princeton where he is studying chemistry and living the engaged life. Congrats! Show biz has never had it so good. PETER BROWN tells us that he is "arts and entertainment coordinator" at the Snowbird Institute in Little Cottonwood Canyon, UT. Peter tells us also that he's helping to drum up some Trin students out that way. Closer to home, LUCY COLE has been promoted to executive assistant to the public relations and marketing director of Arena Stage. ROGER COUTU is on the move - he writes that he bought a 5 acre farm as an investment! Also on the move is TOM CROWELL, now joining many other Trin grads at DRI (you should know by now what that stands for) in Lexington, MA. A couple of diligent students continue to check in. HENRY DePHILLIPS reports, "I'm halfway through medical school and still going strong!" JIM DOD is undoubtedly in the same position in psychology at University of Illinois where he is also a T.A. DENNIS GILLOOLY and TOM

HEFFERON gladly observe that they survived the first year of law school, at UConn and Chicago, respectively. Also in law school. but a year ahead, STEVE GROSSMAN manages to hold down the position of news editor for the New York Law School Reporter, in addition to studying. STEVE ELMENDORF will join Mandale's Michigan campaign as deputy state director. He has been a member of Moodale's staff since July of 1983. He returns to Michigan where he was deputy field director during the caucuses. Since then he has worked in Wisconsin, North Carolina and ~ew Jersey as a member of the national field staff. He also worked in Washington, D.C. and San Francisco as a delegate coordinator for several states after the primary season. Backtracking in the alphabet, LISA DONAHUE is still in the Big Apple, with Manufacturers Hanover, as a territory assistant. SARAH GLYNN is also in management. but of a different sort- she's been managing the Hartford Civic Center skyboxes for the Hartford Whalers for a year now! EMILIE KAULBACH is learning the ropes as a management trainee at Manufacturers Hanover in New York City, at the same office as LISA DONAHUE. Emilie's roommates are SHERRY BENZEL (see above) and MARGOT TAMONEY (don't see below). JULIE GRIFFIN reports from out here in the Second City where she is an auditor with Touche, Ross. BILL LINDQUIST is also out this way, where he finishes up at the University of Michigan. Hopefully, by the time this reaches everyone, he'll be in North Carolina as a marketing assistant for R.J. Reynolds. That brings me back to the alphabet- BRITTA KEEHN has transferred to the New York regional office of Continental Bank (from Illinois) and ROB LEAVITT is now in his third year (he forgets to remind me where but I think I remember it to be Columbia - sorry Rob if that's not right!). CHRISSY MASTERS is as dependable as always with lots of news from Philadelphia. Chrissy is still at First Pennsylvania Bank, now going through rotational tours in other departments including cash management and international administration. She also notes other Trin alums at First Pennsylvania - LINDA JOHNSON '83 and DON ATKINS. ln Texas, as always, KEITH "TEX" McATEER is at Southwestern Medical School in Dallas. By the time everyone gets this he'll be married, as well - to Sheila Davidson '86 on October 24. Also on the other side of the world (!) ANNE MICRA UD is a Peace Corps volunteer in Togo, West A.frica. And, as expected, ERIC MENDOZA-WOODS has finally gone into orbit. Eric's three latest stories are that BILL TALBOT, PAUL SCOLA and he have bought a yarn shop and specialize in macrame, that they have started a Cowsills fan club (and are looking for members) and that he has married Melinda Mendoza. At least two of those stories are definitely far out ... Back to earth and the P's. ARMANDO PAOLINO has left his research job at the State Capitol and is now director of field operations for the Towland for Congress campaign in the Waterbury area. Also in transition, KAREN PETERSEN has left Saint Lawrence College to become director of the annual fund of Trinity College in Burlington, VT. Congrats to Karen, as well! PHIL PROPPER, excuse me, Second Lieutenant Phil Propper, is now in training at George Air J<'orce Base in California for F-4 fighters. That's pretty hard to argue with, Phil. To round out the P's, STEPHANIE PAPPAS is an immunochemistry sales specialist in Detroit for American Hospital Supply Corporation. CAROL RUMERY contributes some news - she got engaged in June and also is earning her M.B.A. at Temple University in Philadelphia. She still holds her job at Mellon Bank. The S's make the most

impressive showing this time out and win the gold star. SEIF SAGHRI lives in New York and works for Galahad Enterprises. STORY SAVAGE is also in New York, where she is a statistical assistant and is earning her C.P.C.U. (an insurance degree, didn't you Hartford folks know that??). The rest of the S's are spread throughout the East Coast. CONNIE SMITH is in the audit department of First National Bank of Boston and lives just down the street from Fenway Park. SANDY SMITH is in Pennsylvania getting both her law and M.B.A. degrees at Villanova. On the more exotic side, SCOTT SULLIVAN is an account executive in Miami and ANDY STEPHENSON is working as a biologist and mate on the Geronimo, a 54 foot ketch. for the summer. Sounds like we all may be in the wrong line of work. "TODD VAN AMBURGH is directing his own adaptation of Bertolt Brecht's gangster parable Arturo Vi at St. Paul's School." (He is also, obviously, trying his band at writing Class Notes for his favorite '82er!) It sounds like RUSS WILLNER is too busy to even write his own Class Note- he just received his M.S. in electrical engineering, wrote a thesis on laser induced diffusion (got that?) and has had several journal articles published. He's now with RCA in Lancaster, P A. PARSONS WITBECK sounds busy, too. She's still at the development office at Harvard (a small college in Cambridge, MA), is living in Newton Corner and "loves suburbia." Finally, the two best bits of news. TONY PACE and ANITA PACE '83 have be路 come house parents for A Better Chance, an organization helping gifted minority students prepare for college. Tony has also been an admissions counselor at Trinity. The Paces, and the program, received a welcome and very flattering write-up in the Hartford Coumnt on May 29. On the other hand, "Senator" BILL HOLDEN and JIM 'PHELPS took the time to report to TC that they had "no new news," were still living at the same address and still had the same job. Great to hear from you both anyway! And that's all for now. I'll expect to hear from everyone before the next issue. By the time you get this we'll be half of the way to our 5 year Reunion, so check in when you get a chance. Meanwhile, have a great time. Class Agents: Patricia Hooper Steven Elmendorf


Laura A. Wilcox 11 'h Huntington St., A6 Hartford, CT 06105

Well, here we are again. I just received the most recent Trinity Reporter and as I simmer at my typewriter in the midst of August humidity, I long for a cool May Day on the Quad. How 'bout that Medieval revelry? While we either watched or read about the undergrads dancing around the maypole, it seems that most of us have been slogging it out behind a desk. In Connecticut: ANDY AIKEN is a field engineer with Bartlett, Brainard, Eacott, Inc. in Bloomfield. LAURA JOHNSTON ARLING lives in Bristol, works for The Travelers Insurance Company, and attends the Hartford Graduate Center. JANET BOLLINGER now has what she calls "a real job" with Greenwich Research Associates. CAROLINE EVANS is an assistant teacher at the Institute of Living. TODD LA VIERI works for Sterling Engineering and lives in Farmington with DAN MOALI, who, I believe (but correct me if I'm wrong), is working for TAPCO, a theatre management firm . PAUL MERRIGAN is living in southern Connecticut working as a research assistant for Pfizer Central Research in Groton. DAVE MAY



is a math teacher and crew coach at Salisbury School. CHRIS OAKLEY is an entry leva! interior designer with Russell Gibson Von Dohlen, Inc. in Farmington. He has plans to attend graduate school in this field. Another teacher in the area is TRACY SPARMER, a substitute math teacher with Plainville High School. Tracy has also worked as a freelance electronic design technician and is the chairman of Plainville's Chemical People, a drug/alcohol abuse task force. Moving north to Boston we find ANNE COLLINS who says that life is "so far so good." Anne is living at home working on consumer and environmental protection at MASSPIRG. Also in Massachusetts are LINDA SEUFERT, a real estate broker and new member of the Massachusetts Association of Realtors, living in South Chatham; and DIGGER ZIDELIS, who works as an investigator at the Worcester D.A.'s office. The majority of the fellow grads I have heard from are based in New York City. A number of happy foursomes are making their appearances in the Big Apple: DAN LEAVY at Lehman Brothers, JAMIE KAPTEYN at Grey Advertising, TODD CLARK at Paine Webber, and JAMIE DOOLEY whose job is a mystery, are residing on Park Avenue South. According to Jamie Kapteyn, "we all get a lot of sleep and never go out." Sounds like a lot of fun . TODD BEAT! writes that "KEVIN O'CALLAGHAN, ANDER WENSBERG, and I will be expecting a guest ... MIKE BRIGHAM is joining us as the fourth member of the Trinity Suite. I don't think New York will ever be the same." Yes, you're probably right. I met ROBIN FINS at St. Patrick's one Sunday when we heard Floyd Higgins '85 give a concert. Robin's internship this summer is with the opera at Lincoln Center as she continues her master's in performing arts administration. WENDY GORLIN is working in an advertising agency as a copywriter in midtown Manhattan. CARIE L. MANKE is in the management training program at Chemical Bank. DOUG MORSE works at Abrams, Bemisch, Riker, Inc., a commercial real estate firm "in direct competition to JIM FREDERICKS at Jones, Lang, Wooten." Good luck, and may the best man wm.

Also in New York: JANET MURPHY is a management trainee at Chase Manhattan Bank; New Windsor is the home of JIM REED, a claims rep for Connecticut General Life Insurance; and CHRIS DELANEY lives in Nanuet with PETE MILLER. Both work for Proctor and Gamble. Pete has just been transferred to Sydney, Australia "where he'll finally be able to continue his lacrosse career." I thought they only played cricket and boomerang over there. Others in the Metropolitan area are: ED SHARP, a history teacher at the Wardlaw Hartridge School in Edison, NJ; Rich Steinberg, a district parts sales manager trainee for Nissan Motor Corp. in Piscataway, NJ; and AUSTIN WILMERDING, a design engineer for the LTS Corp. in Trenton, NJ. Austin reports that he is "doing well and enjoying myself." Moving south to Pennsylvania, AMY JO BENNETT is now a legal assistant with Morgan, Lewis, and Bockius in Philadelphia; STEVE NAJ ARIAN works as a branch manager for the Bank of Pennsylvania in Reading; DAVE NAGLE writes that he has "been working as a paralegal in a Philly law firm" - he now will be returning to Trinity as Sports Information Director. Down in our nation's capital we find JANE MOODY who is "currently working for World Access, Inc., as a European assistance coordinator;" and CHARLIE INGERSOLL, a special assistant for the Reagan-Bush '84 Committee. As for those classmates who are still students: BRUCE CHOZICK is attending UConn Med School; CYNTHIA JASON

has completed her first year at UConn Law School. This summer she will be helping a professor research and finish a textbook. Also at UConn is TIM YASUI, an M.B.A . candidate at the school of business administration; BILL COLBY is at Dickinson Law School in Carlisle, PA. Other law students are MIKE KENNEY at the University of Bridgeport; JOHN LEMONICK at UVM; ELIOT LEVINE at Washington College School of Law at American University in Washington, D.C.; ELLEN SOFFIN at Duke University; and CHRIS SULLIVAN who is "weathering the first year of law school" at Catholic University's Columbus School of Law. This summer he was working at the public Defender's Service as a criminal investigative assistant; KARF)N TANNENBAUM is a "first year low-life law student" at Tulane University School of Law; and DAN! TAITZ, who will be married in August, attends Cornell University Law School. ALLEN LePORE is also at Cornell "currently working on gallius arsenide light electron mobility transistors" as a graduate research associate; TERESA LIGNELLI will begin a three year grad program in the department of conservation of historic and artistic works at SUNY Buffalo; RACHEL MANN will start an M.A. in Russian studies at the UV A department of slavic languages and literature this fall; ROB MARKSTEIN is a first year student at the Fuqua School of Business at Duke University; OREN MILLER is working in the department of chemistry at UCLA; LISA NEBBIA is an M.B.A. candidate at University of Michigan's Graduate School of Business Administration; SASHA OPEL is working with special needs children at Delta Projects, Inc. until she attends Simmons School of Social Work in Boston; BOBBI SCHERR has completed her first year as a medical student at Hahnemann Medical College in Warminster, PA; STEVE SOPER, who has been studying in Bologna, Italy, spent the summer at the University of Cracow, Poland; STEVE SOLIK will be a medical student at Michigan State Osteopathic School of Medicine; TERYL STAPLETON is a Ph.D. candidate at Temple University's religion department; and FRANK VALDINOTO is a student at Columbia University School of Dental and Oral Surgery. Other notes from all over: TONY SCAVONGELLI has been teaching English in Rome and returned to Massachusetts in May; MEG GOODWIN is an office manager for the Powder River Basin Resource Council in Sheridan, WY; VIRGINIA HAUGEN LUNDIN is an account executive for E .F. Hutton in United Arab Emirates; WENDY FARNHAM is "presently teaching English at a private language school in Japan." Wendy ran into SALLY SCHWAGER in Osaka; also in Japan is MARGOT BLATTMAN who has decided to stay one more year as an English Fellow; and LOU RENZULLI reports that "Premier Andropov is extremely ill" which tran:,Jates to "things in New Jersey are bad - please send borscht." "GREG" BROWN is a branch representative with Household Finance Corp. in Bridgeton, MO. NANCY CHIRA also works for Household Finance, but in Boulder, CO. She writes, "Anybody heading west is more than welcome to stop by my house en route." HENRY D'AURIA is a research assistant with Paine Webber Mitchell Hutchins, Inc. in New York City. JAMES GRENEN has finished his first year at the University of Pittsburgh's Law School. KEVIN O'CALLAGHAN is assistant superintendent with H.R.H. Construction Company in New York City and is "currently building the executive floors for the AT & T corporate headquarters at 550 Madison Avenue.'' BETH PRUETT loves her new job with an interior design and

office furniture firm in downtown Boston. CARMEALETTE SMITH wrote that her first child was expected on May 15. So, that's all the news, folks. It sounds like everyone is fine and dandy so keep those cards and letters coming. Nothing like a good letter to perk up a usually empty mail box. I hope to hear from some mor~ of you. After having seen DOM RAPINI putting the shot on a Toyota commercial recently, I know we all have to be somewhere. Please write soon with good news. Take care. Class Agents: Anne N. Ginsburgh Charles Guck LauraMecke


Jane W. Melvin c/o The Coro Foundation 20 West 40th St. New York, NY 10016

Welcome to the wonderful world of alumni-ism (whatever that is). The only thing I've figured out so far is that we don't have to worry about sitting in I -84 traffic jams on the way back to school and most of us won't be writing "student" on the dotted line of any form asking about "employment." I envy any of you who can still do that. As this is the first "column" for the Class of '84, I don't have a lot to "report." In the future, please be sure to fill out the cards sent to you by the Alumni Office. Your classmates want to know what you're doing. Also, feel free to write or call me directly or in care of the Alumni Office at dear old Trin. To begin ... JACK GIBBONS, JON DILUZIO, and Tilvi NASH spent some time in Europe after graduation. Our friends, allies, and fellow world inhabitants haven't been the same since. If my information is correct, Jack will be settling down to work for Pratt & Whitney, Jon for IBM, and Tim for Data Resources, Inc. AMY SNYDER (who travelled in Europe with LIZ LYNCH) is in law school in Boston. PETER MARCELLO, who spent the summer doing research in a lab (how mysterious!), is in Boston, as well, beginning med school. ERIC LINSLEY has settled in the Park Slope area of Brooklyn and is working for Arthur Andersen. His Brooklyn neighbor is NANCY KATZ, who spends her time working for Ted Bates Advertising and helping her friends retain sanity, in some form or another, and find apartments. LINDA KAPNEK. MICHELE ROSNER, and LORRAINE SAUNDERS are sharing quarters in New York. Linda is busy working for National Westminster Bank, Lorraine is at Metropolit3ÂĽ' Life, and Michele is at Citibank, patiently awaiting the fall when it won't matter if the air conditioning isn't on or doesn't work. ED McGEHEE offered me a piece ofthe rock so I would assume that means he's busy at Prudential or he's taken up rock climbing. CHIP FARNHAM stopped by a few weeks ago and tried to sell me something that one puts on one's sailboat. Sorry, Chip, but I still don't understand. Anyone desiring info should wait till the next issue of the RepoTter - by then I hope I'll have it straightened out. MIKE HAVARD played some tennis this summer and began the Banker's Trust training program in September. KATIE FINCK began work at Manufacturer's Hanover at the same time. , WEEZJE KERR and LANEY LYNCH are enjoying making decisions about what's next. Running out of gas in Texas and getting shoes chewed up didn't concern them too much . BRYAN CHEGWIDDEN began law school at Yale this fall. I thoroughly enjoyed having Chegs wait on me one night

at Blessings in New Haven- I'd waited for that moment for a long time ... JOE ADLER has gone to Japan to teach English. MATT GOLDING is working in Boston. He hung up on me once this summer and I haven't heard from him since . MARTHA BELCHER was last heard from as she headed in the direction of Nantucket after finishing a summer internship with Citibank in New York. KIRSTEN HERTZ will be attending law school at the University of Buffalo. I tried to sell my van to BRIAN DRISCOLL who's enjoying the corporate life at Aetna. He didn't seem interested. MIKE SCHWEIGHOFFER hasn't been heard from since he began his job at Connecticut Bank and Trust. He and Brian were trying to figure out how they'd be able to work and play golf at the same time. Please write if you think of it. I'll be looking forward to hearing from you. If you're in New York and you see a familiar face selling hot dogs in the fall and hot chestnuts in the winter, be kind- it's probably me ... Enjoy your new adventures, Class of '84.



HOWARD R. GOODY sends the news that he has been married fifty years. 1947

Edie and ART SEBELIUS combine family activities from California to Florida and Canada, with successful "roots" search in Sweden. They have located over 100 living relatives in Sweden and the U.S.A. and plan next to follow clues to Australia and Finland. 1949 DOROTHY DEARLE writes that her husband died June 28, 1983, as the resâ&#x20AC;˘.tlt of a broken hip. She is attempting to sell her house, but finds the effort a "slow process.n


ELEANOR McGEHAN is "enjoying retirement with my family in the beautiful state of Texas." 1955

DAVID BREWER writes that he just finished his twelfth year of scouting in the N.H.L., the last three being with the Boston Bruins, after stints with the Detroit Red Wings (3 years), Kansas City Scouts (2 years), Washington Capitals (2 years), and Toronto Maple Leafs (2 years). Six of twelve years his teams have made the playoffs. LAWRENCE P. McGOVERN is still teaching English to Spanish-speaking Puerto Ricans at the Richard J . Kinsella Community School in Hartford. 1956 JACK R. WHITE and his wife, Jayne, left on May 1 for a five-month cruise up the Atlantic Coast to Maine and back. 1961 This summer, DR. BETTE J. DEL GIORNO taught in the Poconos at the National Science Teachers Association Microcomputer Camp for Honors Teachers. RICHARD OLNEY notes that he is starting his third career. He is a retired Air Force Colonel and as of June, 1984 will be retired as a builder, developer, motel owner (Mystic Days Inn). His third career is as an "avid golfer inspector of fairways, woods, hazards, traps and greens in that order."



RONALD DE MARIS writes that he has poems forthcoming in American Poetry Review, Partisan Review, New Orleans Rev·iew and The Literary Review. ROBERT STYRING is married and he and his wife are expecting their first child in December.

SALLY HARRIS passed the Ph.D. candidacy exam and is currently writing her dissertation at the University of Minnesota. KIRTLAND SNYDER has an article and poetry forthcoming in Midstream magazme.

In Memory

1967 JUDY SEDGEMAN and her husband. Bill, who acquired majority interest in an independent bank three years ago, have worked to build the bank from start-up to $35 million in assets. They find "working as husband/wife banking professionals very satisfying."

1968 DON COSTALES has joined the adjunct faculty of Maryville College in St. Louis, MO. He is in the management division. JOHN LARKIN has been named as dean of the college of humanities of the University of Puerto Rico of Rio Piedras, where he had been serving as chairman of the English department.

1969 RON GIGUERE received his Ph.D. in French from UConn in August, 1983. He is now the assistant professor of French at the University of North Carolina in Asheville. MARGARET McGOVERN has just returned from a three-month round-theworld cruise on the QE2 where she served as editor of the ship newspaper, the QE2 Time$. She writes, "Hit 29 ports in 89 days and produced a 4-page paper ... plus dressing for dinner! Now back to finishing a screenplay." At the annual meeting in March, 1984, ANTHONY SHOOKUS was elected treasurer of the Connecticut section of t he Green Mountain Club for the fifth consecutive year.

1970 JOAN MORGAN BRING has been promoted to the position of field underwriter with the Grand Pacific Life Insurance Company in Honolulu, HI. Her daughter, Heather Avice, was born in January of 1983. On July 1, 1984 DENNIS H. GRUBBS was appointed headmaster of WillistonNorthampton School in Easthampton, MA. MARILYN COLVIN MILLER was an eight h grade English teacher at Placerita Junior High School and chairman of the English department. In August, 1983 she received her M.S. in school counseling from the University of LaVerne. She is now a guidance counselor at Sierra Vista Junior High School in Canyon County, CA. She was chosen as the Teacher of the Year (1984) for the William S. Hart School District.

1971 BARBARA B. KENNELLY, member of the U.S. House of Representatives from the 1st Congressional District in Connecticut, delivered the_commencement address at Mt. Holyoke College on May 27, 1984. ROBERT D. MORTON has been promoted to senior vice president of the investment division of First Connecticut Bancorp, Inc. BETTY TWISS is "happy living full-time at the Cape, doing some writing and painting."

1972 WILLIAM MATT is a senior engineer at Electric Boat in Groton. ROBERT PILO finished his M.B.A. at the University of Hartford this May. His wife received her M.B.A. from Northeastern University in Boston, MA in December, 1983. They now have two daughters Katharine, 2 '12 and Christine, 11/z.

1973 F. GRAHAM BROWN is headmaster at the Canterbury School in Ft. Myers, FL.

1975 WILSON H. FAUDE has been elected a trustee at the Renbrook School in West Hartford. 1977 PAT SULLIVAN is teaching history fulltime at Illing Junior High School in Manchester. Her children are Timothy, 5 and Kate, 2.

1979 LORRAINE GENTILE works for the Veterans Administration in Hartford. ANN TREGLIA-HESS is senior consultant/attorney with Aetna Life and Casualty in Hartford. She graduated in December, 1983 from UConn School of Law. She is currently matriculating at UConn School of Business where she is working toward an M.B.A. in international business and marketing. She just returned from Bermuda for some "R & R" after the bar exam. 1981 GEORGE E. BLAIR III graduated with honors in May from UConn School of Law. GAIL GRISWOLD SMITH is now a P & P supervisor (full-time) and part-time math instructor at the University of Florida in Gainesville. 1982 JENNIFER ZELIFF planned to be married on August 19, 1984 toR. Timothy Kearney, a 1976 Yale graduate and a doctoral candidate at Fuller Theological Seminary in clinical psychology. They will be living in Altadena, CA where Jennifer plans to continue teaching high school English.

1983 The presentation of the 1983 Edward Lewis Wallant Book Award took place at the Hartford Jewish Community Center on Wednesday, June 27th. FRANCES E. WALTMAN and her husband established this award in 1963 to perpetuate the memory of Wallant, the author of The Pawnbroke?· and other novels.

V-12 REV. DAV1D T. GROSS and his wife drove cross-country on his sabbatical research/travel leave (one of the best perquisites of teachers!). They saw the country and family and friends, plus visited ancestors' home sites. At Syracuse University he is studying "Adult Education for Elders, and for Volunteers and Paraprofessionals Who Serve Them." REEVES LUKENS writes that he is requesting retirement from the Naval Reserve after over 40 years of service.

HONORARII The July, 1984 issue of Nation's Business describes Vernon and ROBERT KRIEBLE's business careers in an article entitled, "Drop by Drop, His Firm Won Worldwide Success." WILLIAM B. WALSH, JR. is currently the vice president for operations of Project Hope, managing projects in 20 countries including El Salvador, China, Grenada, Jamaica, Poland, and Honduras. Ln 1983, he was a presidential fellow, working for the Secretary of Defense.

CLARENCE WILSON HAHN, 1901 Clarence W. Hahn of Flushing, NY died on January 9, 1981. He was 103. Born in Plainville, OH, he graduated from Madisonville High School in Madisonville, OH. An 1899 graduate of the University of Cincinnati, he received his M.S. degree from Trinity in 1901. He was an instructor of natural history at Trinity from 1900-1901. Subsequently, he was awarded an M.A. from Harvard University in 1903. He retired iu 1940 after 41 years of educational work, including 12 years of research on fish parasites for the U.S. Bureau of Fisheries. He also participated in cancer research at the Queens General Hospital in Long Island. He had been a member of the Congregational Church of Flushing, and was affiliated with the American Society for the Advancement of Science and the American National Teachers' Association . ALLEN REED GOODALE, 1905 Allen R. Goodale of Hartford, GT died on June 9, 1984. He was 99. Born in Sudbury, MA, he graduated from Connecticut Literary Institute, now Suffield Academy, in 1901. He received his B.A. degree from Trinity in 1905. His many activities while at the College included memberships in Phi Gamma Delta; the track team of which he was captain; the class football, baseball and track teams; the Ivy Board, and the Tennis Club, of which he was vice president. In addition, he won the Alumni English Prize in 1905 and was Class Day orator and presented the honor Oration at Commencement. For many years he was Class Agent for the Class of 1905. Upon graduation he worked for The Travelers Insurance Company where he was instrumental in the development of automotive insurance. He retired from Travelers in 1953. His community affiliations included a 50year membership at the First Church of Christ, Wethersfield, where he was a former deacon; the Wethersfield Board of Relief, charter member and secretary of the Wethersfield Country Club, and the Wethersfield Historical Society. He was also a former trustee of Suffield Academy and a retired member of the Old Guard of West 'Hartford. He is survived by a son, David W. of Suncook, NH; a daughter, Mrs. John G. Robinson of Glastonbury, CT; eight grandchildren; and twelve great-grandchildren. CARROLL BURTON CASE, 1922 Carroll B. Case of Hartford, CT died on July 10, 1984. He was 88. Born in Canton, he graduated :!'tom • Hartford Public High School and received his B.S. degree from Trinity in 1922. He was a veteran of World War I, serving with the Army in France. He was a member of the Veterans of Foreign Wars, and served as commander for the state of Connecticut. A civil engineer, he joined Hartford's building department in 1926, and was employed there for 40 years. He had led a Boy Scout troop at Hartford's South Congregational Church and had been a member of the board of directors of the Center City Churches for tbe Aging. He is survived by a niece.

NED GRANGER KENDALL, 1922 Ned G. Kendall of Hudson, OH died on July 26, 1984. He was 85. Born in Granby, CT, he graduated from Dean Academy in Franklin, MA. He attended Trinity for two years, entering with the Class of 1922. He was a member of Delta Kappa Epsilon. He had been an office manager at The Travelers Insurance Company in Des Moines, IA. He leaves his wife, Ethel Gray Kendall; a son, Ned G., Jr.; a daughter, Ann G. Noblett; and seven grandchildren. WALTER BERUBE, 1923 Walter Berube of West Hartford, GT died on July 6, 1984, He was 94. Born in Fishkill, NY, he attended Trinity with the Class of 1923, after his graduation from the Perkiomen School in Perkiomen, P A. A veteran of World War I, he had been employed as a salesman by the Phoenix Insurance Company for 35 years prior to his retirement in 1969. He was a member of Wyllys Lodge No. 99 AF&AM of West Hartford, the West Hartford Regents, and the West Hartford Civitan Club. He is survived by two nieces and a nephew. CHARLES CARPENTER SISE, 1925 Charles C. Sise of Philadelphia, P A died on August 19, 1978. He was 77. Born in Portsmouth, NH, he graduated from the Middlesex School in Concord, MA. He attended Trinity for one year with the Glass of 1925 before transferring to Harvard University where he received his B.S. degree in 1925. He had been employed by the Insurance Company of North America before his retirement. HENRY TAYLOR STONE, 1925 Henry T. Stone of Farmington, CT died on July 2, 1984. He was 81. Born in Urbana, OH, he graduated from Hartford Public High School. He received his B.S. degree from Trinity where he was a member of Alpha Delta Phi and the Ivy staff. He had been assistant vice president at the Connecticut Bank and Trust before retiring in 1968. Among his affiliations were memberships in the Sphinx Temple AAONMS of Wethersfield, the West Hartford Squires, Power Squadron, Middletown Yacht Club, and the Green Port, NY Yacht Club. In addition, he was past master of Wyllys Lodge No. 99, a 32nd degree mason, and a safe boating instructor in Farmington. He leaves his wife, Leonara L. Stone; a son, Samuel M. II; a daughter, Elizabeth S. McCabe; a nephew; a niece; and seven grandchildren. DR. HENRY APTER, 1931 Dr. Henry Apter of Hartford, GT died on July 22, 1984. He was 77. Born in Farmington, CT, he graduated from Hartford Public High School. He attended Trinity College with the Glass of 1931 and graduated summa cum laude from George Washington Medical School. During World War II, he served as a captain in the U.S. Army Medical Corps and received the Purple Heart and Bronze Star for service at Guadalcanal. After interning at Mt. Sinai Hospital in New York City, be practiced cardiology for over 40 years and was on the staff of Hartford Hospital. He was a member of the American Medical Association, the Connecticut State Medical Association, and the Hartford County Medical Association. He was a diplomate of the American


Academy of Cardiology, and an officer in the American College of Cardiology. He is survived by his wife, Mae Dubin Apter; a sister, Mrs. Rose Weinberg; and a nephew. ROBERT BJARKMAN, 1933 Robert Bjarkman of Englewood, FL died on February 1, 1984. He was 71. Born in Springfield, MA, he graduated from East Hartford High School before attending Trinity with the Class of 1933. He was employed as a supervisor at the Hartford Post Office before retiring in 1968, and moving to Florida. DAVID STEDMAN HARRIS, 1934 David S. Harris of Huntington, NY died on March 30, 1979. He was 67. Born in Aldan, PA, he received his B.A. degree from Trinity in 1935. Upon graduation he worked as a teacher at Friends' School in Philadelphia, PA. In 1947 he was appointed a teacher at Kenilworth School near Pottst0wn, P A.


ALBERT EDWARD HOLLAND, 1934 Albert E. Holland of Wellesley, MA died on August 17, 1984. He was 72. Born in Wanamasa, NJ, he graduated from Brooklyn Preparatory School. He entered Trinity in 1930 where he studied for two years. After business careers in Germany and the Philippines, and a 37month internment by the Japanese in World War II, he returned to Trinity, receiving his B.S. degree in 1946, with honors in history and modern languages. Twelve years later he earned his M.S. degree, and in 1959 received the Eigenbrodt Trophy, Trinity's highest alumni award. From 1956 to 1966 he was vice president of Trinity College, having been a teacher and administrator from 1946 to 1956. In 1966 he was named president of Hobart, an all-male college in Geneva, NY, and William Smith, its female affiliate. He resigned two years later to become vice president of Wellesley College, where he remained until his retirement in 1977. At Trinity, he was active in fund raising and raised $10 million for the College. He headed two Community Chest campaigns in Hartford, was awarded the Community Service medal, and served as head of the Hartford Symphony Society and the Charter Oak Council of Boy Scouts. He is survived by his wife, Eva Engel Holland; a son, Albert of Cohasset, MA; and a daughter, Dorita Urrata of Greenwich, CT. WILLIAM FRAZIER SCOTT, 1936 William F . Scott of Westport, CT died on August 19, 1984. He was 69. Born in St. Davids, P A, he graduated from the Episcopal Academy at Overbrook, PA. In 1936 he received his B.A. degree from Trinity, where he was a member of Psi Upsilon, Phi Kappa Phi, and the Sophomore Dining Club. He played on the football team his junior year. In 1939 he received his LL.B. degree from the University of Pennsylvania Law School. He had been employed by Olin Corporation since 1955, his position at the time of retirement being general counsel. He is survived by his wife, Marion Carmichael Scott; his mother, Isabella F. S.:;ott; two daughters, Mrs. Marion Keisch and Mrs. Deborah Hirsch; his son, Frazier G.; and six grandchildren. JAMES HENDERSON, JR., 1937 James Henderson, Jr. of Chicago, IL and Squam Lake, NH died on July 11, 1984. He was 68. Born in Spokane, WA, he graduated from St. Alban's School in Washington, D.C. He received his B.S. degree from

Trinity in 1937. During his undergraduate years he served as president of Alpha Chi Rho fraternity, president of the Senate in 1937, and president路 of his class in 1934, 1935 and 1936. He was also a member of Medusa, the Sophomore Dining Club, the Atheneum Society, the varsity football and baseball teams, and the Tripod. Subsequently, he attended Boston University, receiving his M.Ed. degree in 1943. His professional positions and school affiliations include teacher and coach at St. Paul's School in Concord, NH; teacher and administrator at the Loomis School in Windsor, CT; headmaster at Maumee Valley Country Day School in Maumee, OH, and headmaster of The Blake School in Hopkins, MN. He has been recipient of the Shattuck Centennial Award for col\tributions to secondary education. He is past president of the Independent Schools Association of the Central States, a member of the Headmasters Association, past president of the Hopkins Chamber of Commerce, a member of the Country Day School Headmasters Association, and a past director of the school-college division of the United Fund in the Minneapolis, MN area. He has served as a trustee of St. Mary's Hall in Fairbault, MN and as chairman of the Commission of National Registration. In addition, he was vice-president of the National Council on School-College Relations. He was a member of the Independent School Advisory Committee of Educational Records Bureau and a member of the Board of Directors of the National Association of Independent Schools. He was a member of the Episcopal Church Vestry of Connecticut from 1945 to 1955. Also in Connecticut, he was a member of the Rotary and Exchange Clubs. He was a member of the Skylight Club in Minnesota. He is survived by his wife, Ruth Worthington Henderson. BRUCE BEACH RANDALL, JR., 1937 Bruce B. Randall, Jr. of Bridgewater, CT died on July 6, 1984. He was 68. Born in Bridgewater, CT, he graduated from Kent Boy's School in Kent, CT. In 1937, he received his B.A. degree from Trinity, where he was president of the Commons Cluh from 1936-37. He was production manager of the Sweet Catalogue Service in New York City for a number of years, worked for the Brown Printing Company of Waseca, MN, and was later employed at the Blandin Paper Company of New York City, retiring as a sales executive. He was a member of St. Mark's Episcopal Church in Bridgewater, where he served as senior warden emeritus, and formerly as a member of the vestry. He was also founder ofthe Men's Club Luncheon Group of St. Mark's, and a member of the Bridgewater Historical Society, the board of managers at New Milford Hospital, and St. Peter's Lodge of Masons in New Milford. He leaves a daughter, Diane Wells of New Canaan, CT; his mother; an uncle; and two grandchildren. RICHARD AMOS STRONG, 1938, Richard A. Strong of Nantucket, MA died on April2, 1982. He was 67. Born in Eagle Point, OR, he graduated from Munson Academy in Munson, MA. He received his B.A. degree from Trinity in 1938, and his M.Div. degree from General Theological Seminary in 1941. He was ordained to the priesthood that same year. He served in the diocese of Connecticut, Massachusetts, Buffalo, NY and New York City. He was rector of St. Paul's Episcopal Church on Nantucket from 1944 to 1949. During this time he served on the school committee. After 35 years in the priesthood, he re-

tired in 1976 and returned to Nantucket. Surviving are his wife, Dorothy Strong; a daughter, Alice Mitzgar; a sister; a brother: and two grandchildren. WALLACE LUDWIG ANDERSON, 1939

Wallace L. Anderson of Stoughton. MA died on August 12, 1984. He was 66. Born in' Hartford, CT, he graduated from Bulkeley High School in that city. He received his B.A. degree from Trinity in 1939 and his M.A. degree in 1945. At Trinity he was a member of Sigma Nu fraternity, president of the Glee Club, in the choir, and on the Ivy board. He held various academic and administrative positions at the University of Northern Iowa at Cedar Falls, IA from 1948 to 1972. He was a retired professor of English, dean and vice president of academic affairs at Bridgewater State College, in Bridgewater, MA. He is listed in Who's Who in America, Contemporary Authm路s, the Directory of American Scholars, Leaders in EducMion Inte-rnational Scholars, the Di1路ectory q( British and American Writers, and the Dictionary of International Biography. He is the author of three books and many articles. He was the recipient of a Fulbright Fellowship in 1957-1958; received the Alumni Service Award at the University of Northern Iowa in 1969; and was a Guggenheim Fellow in 1967-1968. He leaves his wife, Mary Belden Anderson of Bridgewater, MA; two sons, Hale of Cedar Falls, IA, and Whit of Chicago, IL; his mother; and a sister. EUGENE JACOB LIEDER, JR., 1939 Eugene J . Lieder, Jr. of Austin, TX died on January 4, 1979. He was 63. Born in Brooklyn, NY, he graduated from the Gilman Country School in Baltimore, MD. He attended Trinity from 1935 to 1938 and was a member of Delta Phi fraternity . He also attended Princeton University. From 1938 to 1953 he was an underwriter at Gilmour, Rothery & Company in Boston, MA. From 1953 to 1962 he was employed by Scharmann Machine Corporation in Pittsburgh, P A, where he was the vice president of the company.

EDWARD GUILD MANN, 1939 Edward G. Mann of Bloomfield, CT died on July 22, 1984. He was 66. Born in Hartford, CT, he graduated ft路om Bloomfield High School in Bloomfield, CT. At Trinity he was a member of the Trinity Commons Club, the Glee Club, and was elected to Phi Beta Kappa. He received his B.S. degree in 1939 and in 1941 he received his M.B.A. from Harvard University. He was employed by Price, Waterhouse in Boston, MA from 1941 to 1947, and was a member of the Massachusetts Board of Certified Public Accountants. He joined the audit staff of the Hartford Insurance Group in 1947. He was named chief auditor in 1960, and became a corporate officer in 1967, retiring in 1981. He was past president and director of the Southern New England Chapter of the Institute of Internal Auditors. He was a member of the First Congregational Church of Bloomfield, a member of the church choir for 40 years, and former member of the church diaconate. He was past chairman of the music committee, and former church financial secretary. He was a member of the John Alden Society of Duxbury, MA. He leaves his wife, Martha Jane McCloy Mann; two sons, F . Edward of Burlington, CT, and Jeffrey W. of Bloomfield, CT; two

daughters, Patricia Freiburghaus of Denver, CO, and Barbara Graff of Windsor, CT; and his mother. ALLEN WRISLEY MERRELL, 1939 Allen W. Merrell of Gulfstream, FL died on October 6, 1983. He was 67. Born in Las Cruces, NM, he graduated from South Kent School in South Kent, CT. He attended Trinity with the Class of 1939 and was a member of Delta Upsilon fraternity. He was a graduate of the advanced management program at the Harvard Graduate School of Business Administration. He joined the Ford Motor Company in 1941 and became assistant to the president in 1945, civic and governmental affairs director in 1959 and was elected a company vice-president in 1963. After retiring from Ford in 1972, he was president and chairman of the Sattley Company, Detroit, manufacturers and distributors of money handling machinery and equipment. He was president of the Greater Board of Commerce in 1964-65 and was also president of the Greater Detroit Area Hospital Council from 1956-61. He also served as president of the United Foundation, vice-president of the Metropolitan Detroit Building Fund and as a trustee for Oakwood Hospital and the Detroit Educational Television Foundation. He leaves his wife, Jean Merrell; two daughters, Susan Webster and Jeanie Caproni; two sons, Allen W., Jr. and George; and a sister. MELVIN HOWARD ST. CYR, 1942 Melvin H. St. Cyr of Waverly, PA died on April 30, 1982. He was 68. Born in East Boston, MA, he graduated from Mansfield Senior High School in Mansfield, MA. He received his B.A. degree from Trinity in 1942, and subsequently, graduated from Berkeley Divinity School in New Haven, CT. He was paster of the Grace Episcopal Church in Wav~rly from 1958 until his retirement in 1980. During that time, he also served as vicar of the Christ Church of Wellsburg, NY. Prior to his pastorate in Waverly, Father St. Cyr served in Ely, NV, and at St. James Episcopal Church in Pulaski, NY for nine years. He was an active member of the Community Chest, and chaplain of the Waverly Fire Department. He is survived by two daughters, Bari Schwenker of Fairfax, VA, and Sharon Tompkins of Bordentown, NJ; two sons, Charles and Mark, both of Houston, TX; one sister; and one granddaughter. BAYARD TRAIL DAVIDSON, 1943 Bayard T. Davidson of Baltimore, MD died on January 15. 1979. He was 59. Born in Sewickley, P A, he graduated from York Collegiate Institute in York, P A. He attended Trinity with the Class of 1943.

He served with the military in World War II. DANIEL SMITH RIKER, JR., 1943 Daniel S. Riker, Jr. of Lyme, CT died on June 15, 1983. He was 63. Born in New York, NY, he graduated from The Salisbury School in Salisbury, CT. He attended Trinity with the Class of 1943 and was a member of Delta Upsilon fraternity. He was a self-employed real estate broker and retired in 1978. He was a member of the Black Hall Club, Old Lyme; Delta Psi or St. Anthony Club in New York City, and a former member of the New London Country Club and Old Lyme Country Cluh.

Survivors include his wife, Elizabeth Reynolds Riker; a stepson, Dr. Ward R. Maier of Belmont, MA; and two grandchildren. PHILIP SPAHN, 1944 Philip Spahn of Belmont, VT died in an automobile accident in East Fishkill, NY on December 17, 1983. He was 62. Born in 1921 in New York, NY, he graduated from Rutland High School in Rutland, VT. Before coming to Trinity, where he attended with the Class of 1944, he had been at the University of Richmond in Virg~ma.

After serving in the Army in the Pacific in World War II, he worked for two Connecticut newspapers: the Hartford Courant and the Bridgeport Herald. He also worked for a Hartford radio station. From 1947 to 1959, he worked on the radio desk of United Press in New York and later joined the New York Telephone Company as a writer and editor. He retired after 22 years, the last spent as a spokesman on Long Island where he was known as the "dean of public relations."

He was one of the founders of the Press Club of Long Island, and last June he became the first public relations official on the Island to receive an award from the club "for service to the organization and service to the media." He leaves three sons, Michael of Glen Cove, NY, David of Sanford, ME, and Daniel of Saudi Arabia; four daughters, Deborah Rivituso and Naomi Spahn, both of Hauppauge, NY, Beth Peck of Melrose, MA, and Anne Dunbar of Hicksville, NY; and four grandchildren.

from Hopkins Grammar School in New Haven, CT. He received his B.S. degree from Trinity in 1950. He was employed as an estimator and building construction engineer by the Fusco Amatruda Company before his retirement. He had served on the Woodbridge Town Plan and Zoning Commission. He is survived by a sister and several nieces and nephews.

sequently employed by Marine Office of America and the Chase Manhattan Bank until 1962. Shortly after, he did free-lance photography and writing. He had been vice president of Gordon's Gateway to Sports, Ltd. since 1970. Surviving are his wife, Margaret Canfield Young; a daughter, Louise B.; a son, William B., Jr., all of Greenwich, CT; and a sister, Katharine M. Bicket, of Liverpool, England.

BEN WARDE JENKINS, JR., 1951 Ben W. Jenkins, Jr. of Plantation, FL died on August 14, 1981. He was 51. Born in Ashtabula, OH, he graduated from Lakewood High School in Lakewood, OH. In 1951, he received his B.A. degree from Trinity, where he had been a member of Alpha Chi Rho fraternity, the Senate, Medusa, Sophomore Dining Club, WRTC and the freshman football and baseball teams. He served with the U.S. Navy from 1952 to 1955. At the time of his death, he was employed as sales manager for Molded Reinforced Plastics in Fort Lauderdale, FL.

FRANK W. LUBY, JR., 1955 Frank W. Luby, Jr. of Warwick, RI died on June 4, 1984. He was 50. Born in Norfolk, VA, he graduated from Newton High School in Newton, MA. In 1955, he received his B.A. degree from Trinity, where he was a member of Delta Kappa Epsilon fraternity. He was employed in sales by Union Carbide from 1957 to 1970. In 1970, he formed his own company, Luby Ltd. in Warwick, RI. He served on the board of directors of the Rhode Island Yacht Club and the Warwick Baseball League. He had been president of the Warwick Republican Club. Surviving are his wife, Carol Pope Luby of Warwick, RI; a daughter, Deborah of Warwick, RI; and a son, William K. of Durham, NC .

HENRY GEORGE THOMAS, JR., 1951 Henry G. Thomas, Jr. of Hartford, CT died on November 26, 1979. He was 54. Born in Hartford, CT, he graduated from Bulkeley High School in that city. He attended Trinity with the Class of 1951. He was a Coast Guard veteran of World War!!. He was a member of the Hartford County Fire Emergency Plan, the Connecticut Advisory Council on Emergency Medical Service, the North Central Council of Emergency Medical Service, the Hartford County Fire Emergency Plan, the Hartford Veterans Volunteer Firemen, the International Association of Fire Chiefs, the New England Fire Chiefs Association, the Connecticut State Fire Chiefs Association, the Hartford Fire and Police Benevolent Association and was liaison between the City of Hartford and the Research Triangle Institute. At the time of his death, he was assistant chief of the Hartford Fire Department. He is survived by his wife, Rosalie Shults Thomas of Hartford, CT; two sons, Brian of Warsaw, IN, and Barry of Hartford, CT; a daughter, Nancy Jean of Hartford , CT; and a sister.

NICHOLAS ANGELO MARZIALO, 1945 Nicholas A. Marzialo of Manchester, CT died on November 2, 1977. He was 54. Born in Hartford, CT, he graduated from Hartford Public High School. He attended Trinity with the Class of 1945. Subsequently, he attended the University of Vermont and the University of Wisconsin. In 1948, he received his M.D. degree from Tufts Medical School. He interned at St. Francis Hospital in Peoria, IL, and began his residency at Manchester Memorial Hospital in 1950, before being called into the Army where he served in Germany for two years as a medical officer. In 1953, he was made a member of the courtesy staff in general practice at Manchester Memorial Hospital, in 1954 was appointed assistant in obstetrics and RICHARD IRVING AHERN, 1952 in medicine, and in 1962, an associate in Richard I. Ahern of Madrid, Spain died medicine at the Hospital. He was a memon May 12, 1984. He was 55. ber of the American Academy of General Born in New Rochelle, NY, he graduPractice. ated from Iona Prep School in that city. He served as Manchester's director of He received his B.A. degree from Trinity health from 1953 until January, 1974, in 1952. when he was honored at a testimonial. The At the time of his death, he was a vice Board of Directors cited the doctor at that president of PepsiCo. time for his devoted service to the people He leaves his wife, Michelle Ahern; five of Manchester for 25 years and his service daughters, Assumpta, Patricia, Alicia, Alas health director for 20 years. legra and Tuohy; and a sister. He was also honored by Manchester Chapter of UNICO at its 1974 spring ball. He was a communicant of St. Bridget WILLIAM BEEKMAN YOUNG, 1952 Church and a member of the Manchester Chapter of UN! CO. William B. Young of Greenwich died on He leaves his wife, Mary Hickey MarMay 15, 1984. He was 57. zialo of Manchester, CT; five sons, MiBorn in New York City, he graduated chael J., Peter N., and Marc, all of from Trinity in 1952 and was a member Manchester, CT, Richard P . and David; of Delta Psi fraternity and Trinity Nautithree daughters, Mary and Adeline, both cal Association. of Manchester, CT, and Nikki Uppling of During World War II he served in the Willin1,rton, CT; and a brother. Army and was awarded an ETO Medal, Victory Medal, Army of Occupation Medal and a Letter of Commendation. FRANCIS PASQUALE MARTINO, He attended New York University 1950 Graduate School of Business Administration and the American Institute of BankFrancis P . Martino of Woodbridge, CT ing. In 1952 he began his banking career died on March 24, 1984. He was 57. with the Bank of New York and was subBorn in Woodbridge, CT, he graduated y

DR. THOMAS MARTIN KURTI, 1959 Dr. Thomas M. Kurti of West Hartford, CT died on December 6, 1979. He was 42. He entered Trinity with the Class of 1959 and received his B.A. and M.S. from Middlebury College. He earned his medical degree from McGill University Medical School in Montreal, Canada. Until the time of his death he was a radiologist at Hoffmann-LaRoche Research Laboratories in Nutley, NJ. His published book of verse, The Sea, The Land and The Heart, included a poem entitled "Meditation Upon This First Week at Trinity College." He leaves a son, Daniel of Richardson, TX; his mother, father, and brother, all of West Hartford, CT. PETER FREDERICK VON STARCK, 1963 Peter F . Von Starck of Center City, PA died on July 25, 1984. He was 42. He attended Episcopal Academy, Yale University and graduated from Trinity in 1963. While at Trinity he was a member of Delta Kappa Epsilon fraternity. While travelling in Europe he became a chefs apprentice in France and went on to operate a restaurant in the Bahamas. Soon after returning to Philadelphia, he was known as one of the area's leading restaurateurs. In 1967, he opened La Panetiere - a classic, French restaurant hailed as Philadelphia's finest. In 1982, he hosted a reception for Philadelphia alumni and parents at his restaurant. He is survived by his mother, and a brother. JANE BURGER CHENEY, M.A. 1961 Jane B. Cheney of West Hartford, CT died on June 11, 1982. She was 72. Born in New York City, she received her master's degree from Trinity in 1961. She had been associated with the Children's Museum of Hartford since 1931 and served as its director from 1946 to 1968. The University of Hartford awarded her an honorary doctorate in 1972. Her many affiliations included the Bermuda Biological Station where she served as scientist and a member of the board of corporators, the Governor's Commission on the Environment, the White House Conference on Children's Museums, the American Association of Museums and the

West Hartford Friends Meeting. She wrote and narrated two shows sponsored by Connecticut Public Television entitled, "Alive and About" and "This is Connecticut." She leaves two daughters, Abi Dickson of Unalaska, AK, and Betsy of Cabin John, MD.

ESTELLE LAZINSK POLLACK M.A. 1969 Estelle L. Pollack of Bristol, CT died on June 3, 1984. Born in Colchester, CT, she lived in the Hartford area most of her life. She graduated from Central Connecticut State College and received her master's from Trinity in 1969. She taught at New Britain High School. She was affiliated with the Temple Beth Israel, Hartford Mutual Society, B'nai Brith and also volunteered at the Newington Children's Hospital for many years. She leaves her son, Robert J., of West Hartford, CT; four sisters, and two granddaughters.

REV. SIDNEY WILMONT GOLDSMITH, JR. Hon. 1963 The Rev . Sidney W. Goldsmith, Jr. died on April 5, 1983. He was from Bronxville, NY. He received a B.A. from Williams College in 1940 and an M.Div. and Hon. D.D. from the Virginia Seminary. In 1963, he was awarded an L.H.D. from Trinity. In 1963, he served as rector and headmaster of the Shattuck School in Faribault, MA and in 1965 was affiliated with St. James Episcopal Church in Farmington, CT. Most recently he was a consultant for Church Pension Fund & Aff. in New York City. He is survived by his mother; and a son, James C.

ARCHIBALD MULFORD WOODRUFF Hon . 1972 Archibald M. Woodruff of Bloomfield, CT died on August 26, 1984. He was 72. Former president of the University of Hartford, Woodruff was born in Newark, NJ . He received a B.A. degree from Williams College in 1933 and a doctorate from Princeton in 1936. He worked for the Prudential Insurance Company until 1950 and went on to teach insurance and urban land studies at the University of Pittsburgh. From 1959 to 1965 he was dean of the School of Government and International Affairs at George Washington University. For the next five years he was employed by the University of Hartford as provost and chancellor before becoming president during the turbulent '60s and '70s. In 1972 he was awarded an honarary Doctor of Humane Letters degree from Trinity. He was named to the directorship of several state and federal commissions dealing with land development and had published several articles in the field. He was president of the Connecticut Conference of Independent Colleges and the World Affairs Center, trustee of the Society for Savings, director of CG Fund Inc., president of the board of trustees of the Watkinson School in Hartford and a member of the State Board of Higher Education. Surviving are his wife, Barbara Jane Bestor Woodruff of Bloomfield, CT; four sons, Nathan B.V. of Simsbury, CT, Archibald M. of Albuquerque, NM, Paul B. of Austin, TX, and Timothy R. of Groveland, NY; and four grandchildren.

lovember 2-4 The Trinity campus will be the place to be in New England on the first weekend in November. Whether your tastes run to art exhibits, theatrical entertainment, hotly contested Division Ill sports or the voices of the Trinity Pipes, you'll find it all - along with many of your former classmates - at the Bantam homecoming celebration. Make your plans now to come home to Hartford for the annual fall renewal. There's no better time than an autumn weekend in Connecticut.

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