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

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. Yavinsky '65, Potomac, MD Wenda Harris Millard '76, New Yark, 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 Alumni Trustees

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 Arlene A. Forastiere '71, Ann Arbor, MI 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

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

LETTERS Dear Editor: Regarding the articles on the Watkinson Collection in the Spring, 1985 issue of the Trinity Reporter: in all of our publicity about the Enders Ornithology Collection we mentioned that the collection came to the College fully catalogued. We have failed, however, to give credit to those who actually catalogued the books, although this was done in the preface to the bibliography itself and by Mr. Enders at the celebration in honor of the gift. The project was begun by Mrs. Archer Jackson, former head of Cataloguing at Trinity. When Mrs. Jackson retired in 1974, Nancy D . Grover continued her work. Viola Breit has continued the cataloguing. Mrs. Breit, as has been mentioned before, is responsible for the bibliography of the collection: Ornithology Books in the Library of Trinity College, Hartford. Her editing entailed considerable work in bringing all of the entries up to current bibliographic standards and she saw the book through the press. RalphS. Emerick Librarian

Dear Editor: Your "Quad Wrangles" column in the Spring, 1985 issue of the Trinity Reporter moved me to tears. Here are all these poor students out there who, but for the cutoff of certain government funds, would be applying for admission to Trinity and now they cannot afford to do so . Come, Trinity College, for which you speak; where is that New England independence that made institutions like yours what they are today? Are you so devoid of intellectual resources and innovation that you can't kick your dependency on government handouts for your students? You say that the Reagan administration proposals would necessitate increasing Trinity's financial aid budget by $1 ,000 ,000 annually. If your alumni are earning those higher incomes you mention as a result of their education at Trinity, why not ask them to increase their contributions to be used to provide financial aid for current students? How many graduates does Trinity have? 20,000? $50 a year more from each would make up the lost million and be tax deductible at that. There are other ways to approach the problem, too. If leading educational institutions, such as Trinity College, can't come up with ways to assist the federa l' government in reducing the deficit, I don't know who can. Let's stop the hand wringing and start generating the kinds of ideas for whi ch colleges and universities used to be noted. W.J. Dixon Sarasota,

FL (Continued on page 9)


Vol. 15, No.3 (ISSN 0 1643983)

Editor: William L. Churchill Associate Editor: Kathleen Frederick '71 Associate Editor: Roberta Jenckes Sports Editor: David G. Nagle '83 Staff Writer: Martha Davidson Publications Assistant: Kathleen Davidson Consulting Editor: J. Ronald Spencer '64

EDITORIAL ADVISORY BOARD

Frank M. Child III Professor of Biology

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

Issue Editor: Roberta Jenckes

Theodore T. Tansi '54

Articles

Susan E. Weisselberg ' 76

THE IRAN-IRAQ WAR by Philip S. Khoury '71 A Middle East historian trq.ces the evolution of the Iran-Iraq conflict and offers some strategies for the U.S.'s role.

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COMMENCEMENT '85 by Martha Davidson A silent demonstration against apartheid in South Africa and two impressive class gifts mark Trinity's 159th Commencement.

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CLINICAL ENGINEERING by Joseph D. Bronzino The founder of the Hartford area's clinical engineering internship program describes its workings and the future of the field for practitioners.

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

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A STUDENT'S PORTFOLIO Studio arts major Julia Horky '85 finds the influences of a liberal arts education and a semester abroad to be key in her work in photography and sculpture.

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Departments

Sports

2 34 35

Class Notes

41

In Memory

51

Along the Walk Campus Notes

Photography by ]on Lester except as noted

Cover: No ordinary "Congratulations, graduate" card would do for Arthur P. Rice '85, thought his sister Melissa. Here, Melissa and Arthur, who happens to ' have an interest in sailing, look over her handiwork. 路


Along the Walk Along the Walk Along the Walk Along the Walk PAINTER APPOINTED DEAN OF FACULTY

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Borden W. Painter, a European historian and member of the Trinity faculty since 1964, has been appointed dean of the faculty of the College. The appointment was approved by the Trinity board of trustees at its May meeting. The dean of the faculty is the chief academic officer of the College. Painter, who has served as acting dean of the faculty since last July, has been appointed for a two-year term. He was the unanimous choice of the faculty committee which sought a successor for Dr. Andrew G. De Rocco, who resigned from the Trinity deanship last summer to become president of Denison University in Granville, Ohio. Commenting on the appointment, Trinity College President James F. English, Jr., said, "Professor Painter brings to the deanship an outstanding record as an educator and an administrator of various programs at the College. I am delighted that he will serve as Trinity's chief academic officer for what promises to be a very busy and important period in the College's life." Painter served as chairman of the history department from 1974-1979, and was elected secretary of the faculty in 1983. He has coordinated Trinity's Elderhostel program in Hartford and in

Borden W. Painter

Rome, Italy, and has also directed Trinity's regular summer program at the Rome campus. Painter graduated from Trinity in 1958 and earned his doctorate in history at Yale University. He also holds an advanced degree from General Theological Seminary. He is a member of Phi Beta Kappa. Painter has done research on popular piety and preaching in 16th century Europe and has received research support from the National Endowment for the Humanities to support this work. He has also done research on various aspects of church history, and in 1981 edited a special issue of the Barbieri Center Courier on Mussolini and Italian Fascism.

COLLEGE WORKS FOR SCHOLARSHIPS Providing adequate financial aid for students in need has been one ofT rinity's top priorities in recent years. However, this activity has assumed a special urgency in light of the proposed federal cutbacks in student financial aid. "The problem was already serious before the talk about cuts," says President James F. English, Jr. "Financial aid is the second largest expense item in the budget and increases at a faster pace than the general rate of inflation. The College's contribution to the scholarship budget has also risen more dramatically than any other source over the past five years."

$29.7 MILLION BUDGET APPROVED At its March meeting, the Board of Trustees approved a $29.7 million budget for 1985-86, including an increase in student fees of $900. For the sixteenth consecutive year, the College will operate on a balanced budget. Next year's tuition will be $9370, room rent is set at $17 30, and board will be $1530. The total bill, including fees, will be $13,100, a 7.4 percent increase over this year's charges. Robert A. Pedemonti, vice president for finance and treasurer, said that the budget "reflects a number of underlying forces that continue to dominate our environment," including higher personnel costs, financial aid, and computer needs. He also noted that T rinity's total charges are still somewhat below the average of those at similar northeastern schools. The fastest growing part of the budget continues to be financial aid, which rose by 19 percent. Trinity will provide a total of $2,409,000 in institutional funds for financial aid next year, including $1,639,000 from the operating budget. The total financial aid allocation, including federal and state grants and special scholarship gifts, will exceed $3.5 million. Salary increases for faculty and staff will rise an average of 6.5 percent. The College will also increase its contribution to the employee retirement program by one percent.

Anne M. Zartarian, director of financial aid, estimates that the proposed federal budget cuts would require that Trinity provide an additional million dollars in its own budget to maintain the currer,t financial aid program, two-thirds of that to replace Guaranteed Student Loans. The College's contribution from general funds is one of three institutional sources for financial aid, the other two being endowment income and restricted gifts. The College's contribution in 1984-85 was $1,380,000, up almost 260% from the 1979-80 figure of $384,000. The amount projected for 1985-86 is $1,639,000, which represents an increase of 19%. In recent years the College has also been successful in improving the investment performance of endowment funds. At the same time the College has been working very aggressively to increase scholarship endowment. With a gift or grant of this type, a record is kept of the principal value added to the endowment, and the income is used for a designated purpose, in this case, a scholarship. Adding to scholarship endowment has become a top priority. Nonetheless, increases in the endowment principal and yield have not been


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

THE PRESENTATION of a fourth-century Indian play, "The Little Clay Cart," was a highlight of the College's cultural calendar in the spring semester. Celebrated Indian playwright Balwant Gargi, director in residence for the spring term, directed the cast of Trinity students in the play, which was seen by numer路 ous Indian dignitaries and noted playwright Elia Kazan. able to offset increased financial aid expenses. While endowment income contributed 26.3% of all income for student financial aid in 1979-80, it now constitutes only 22.6%. Alfred C. Burfeind '64, associate director of development, notes that the development office is continually pro-

moting the scholarship program in grant proposals. He points out that in recent years the College has been helped by contributions to the scholarship endowment from alumni, parents, corporations and foundations. Outstanding recent examples have been grants from The Arthur Vining Davis

Foundation for $75,000 and from the Christian A. Johnson Endeavor Foundation for $50,000, and the establishment by George M. Ferris '16 of a scholarship fund that may eventually reach $1 million. As a result, the book value of scholarship endowment funds has increased from $4.5 million in 1978 to $6.1 million in 1984. During the same period endowment income increased from $386,00 to $680,000. Another area receiving special attention is restricted gifts. Annually funded scholarships have helped to register an increase in this category. Particularly significant in recent years has been the Capital Area Corporate Scholarship Program, funded by 11 corporations, primarily from the Greater Hartford area. The program provides 23 individual $5,000 grants for each of the four years. Two more scholars and two additional sponsors will be added next year. Gifts from deceased alumni have also helped to increase scholarship funds, Burfeind says, pointing to the Gertrude B. and John R. Reitemeyer Scholarships as an outstanding recent example. "A number of alumni have said they have named the College in their wills," he says, "and that's encouraging news. Others have started life income funds, by which they make a gift to the College, but have use of the income from the gift during their lifetime. After their death, the income is used by the College for scholarship purposes. Still others like George Ferris, the Rev. A. Palmore Harrison '31, Charles M. Jacobson, Jr. '31, Thomas and Lewis Wadlow '33, and Robert D. Coykendall '59, have established their own scholarship funds because they enjoy seeing them work and watching them grow during their lifetimes. The Wadlows started their fund in 1979 with the hope that recipients will want to help others by adding to the fund or by otherwise supporting the College." "Despite great effort and despite the success we have had to date," Burfeind says, "this is still a tremendously important problem. As non-institutional sources, particularly state and federal funding, have declined in recent years, we have had to increase our efforts to build institutional sources for financial aid. It's a real challenge."

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Along the Walk Along the Walk Along the Walk Along the Walk ::::::::==:==:==:==:===:==:==:==:===:===:===:===:===:=:TWO NON-TRADITIONAL STUDENTS: An "Ordinary Tale" by an Extraordinary Woman Generosity, Understanding, Pride and Lechery were back on campus in May, just about a year after they made their Trinity debut in the medieval morality play, Wisdom, Who Is Christ. But while the personified virtues and vices in the lavishly-staged performances of last spring were costumed just as they would have been in the fifteenth century, the allegorical characters in the recent production sported jeans and tee sh irts, New Wave hair styles and make-up.

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The play, titled Homo Genus, is a modern-day version of the saga of an ordinary man trying to get to heaven. In the opening scene, Homo Genus' sins, carefully recorded on index cards, sit in a file box in the center of the stage. As he flips through the list of his misdeeds, Homo Genus singles out a few sins that gave him particular pleasure, as well as a couple that he acknowledges were downright awful. But he knows that unless he is sorry for them all, his soul will be damned. The rest of the play is an account of Homo Genus' struggles, sometimes hilarious, often poignant, to reform his life and repent for his wrongdoings. The large audiences for the play's performances on the terrace of Mather Campus Center were clearly appreciative. The staging was ingenious; the acting, impressive. But even more significant than the achievement of director, cast and crew was the singular accomplishment of the 45-year-old playwright who sat in the front row at each performance. Joyce Baker is a Trinity sophomore. Like many students in the Individualized Degree Program, Trinity's selfpaced degree program for adults, she has taken an untraditional route to get where she is in her academic career. Afflicted with cerebral palsy, Baker has limited control over her physical motions. Her speech is distorted and she gets around in a wheelchair. She uses a machine to feed herself. Until she acquired a home computer last fall, it

JOYCE BAKER and her mother enjoy a happy moment following the performance.

would take her several hours to type a single page. Baker graduated from Manchester High School in the 1950s, having received her instruction at home. She thought about college and audited a course at Hartford College for Women, but her handicap, lack of income, and transportation difficulties seemed insurmountable. She heard about Trinity's Individualized Degree Program in 1979 from Jaime Ficks '79, who also has cerebral palsy. Baker vividly recalls the tough battery of interviews by the IDP admissions committee. She was admitted to the program in 1980, on probation, with full financial aid. When she got a C minus on her first paper, for a literature course, Baker was discouraged. "I said to myself, 'If I don't get a B next time, I think I'm washed up.' "She "really poured it on" for her next assignment, and got the B she was striving for. "The professor said that I had proved beyond a doubt I was capable of college work." It was a turning point for her. Baker's lifelong interest in the Middle Ages motivated her to do a study unit (IDP's version of an independent study) in medieval drama with Professor Milia Riggio, followed by a unit for which she proposed writing a medieval morality play. Riggio was so impressed with the work, Homo Genus, that she assigned it for her course on medieval

mystery plays. "In addition to being a good play," Riggio said, "Homo Genus is special because the playwright left the traditional morality play structure intact while adapting it to modern times. It's really very inventive." Riggio's class invited Baker in to discuss her work, and they began to talk about producing it. Matthew Moore '85, a theatre and dance major who directed a play at the Medieval Festival last May, offered to take on Homo Genus. Other class members joined the cast and crew. Baker was thrilled with the production and, like any playwright, was gratified to see the large audiences. Initially unsure about the New Wave concept chosen by costume designer Stephanie Decker '87, she acknowledges that it helped to emphasize the modernity of the story. She was particularly enthusiastic about Matt Moore's decision to add the element of mime to her play. About two weeks after the performances, Baker accepted the Frank W. Whitlock Prize in Drama at Trinity's annual Honors Day ceremonies. What will she do next? "I might try a short story," Baker says. But, as she told a Hartford Courant reporter on Honors Day, "first I have to concentrate on Samuel Johnson, the history of Spain and the empiricists" for her other courses at Trinity.

HOMO GENUS Oohn MaHaney '88), left, confers with alter ego, Charlie (Kenneth Festa '86), about his chances of getting to heaven.


Along the Walk Along the Walk Along the Walk Along the Walk A PLAYWRIGHT AND A POET One Man's ] oumey Leads to New Understanding

Patrick Henry strode the Long Walk at Trinity this academic year, offered up provocative comments in classes, and made vivid impressions on his fellow students and faculty. But, this Patrick Henry bears no familial relation to the Revolutionary patriot-orator. H e is, rat her, a poet and third year student in American studies at the University of East Anglia, a college of 4,000 students in Norwich, England, which has a formal exchange program with Trinity. H enry's visit was noteworthy in a number of ways. This 47-year-old lived in a dormitory, wrote for the student newspaper, .acted to favorable reviews in theatre arts productions, and served up French fries in the student sn ack bar. He wrote poetry wh ich was published in campus literary magazines and for wh ich he won a prize at Honors D ay. Henry considers himself, first and foremost, a poet. He has publish ed four pamphlets of poetry, given readings and had his works appear in numerous European journals. A high school dropout , Henry is self-educated, a descriptio n which, he notes wryly, is "obviously a kind of conceit - no one is self-educated." A man of great intellectual curiosity and wide-ranging interests, Henry eked out a living for 20 years in a series of jobs throughout Europe in construction, farming, baking, clerking. Henry "dropped out" of society in 1960, wh en "it wasn't really the fashionable thing to do." H e had quit high school at age 16 and wo rked in London as a civil service clerk for two years to escape the small English town he grew up in. After serving in the Air Force for two years, he returned to the government job for one year. But, h e says, "I hated it. I dropped out from sheer desperation, to get away from the boredom of clerical life. I went on the road, hitchhiked down to Cornwall, sleeping in h edges and that, and worked as a dishwash er." From that point on, h e worked in menial jobs, mostly by choice, so that he could write.

Patrick Henry

"It sou nds really corny, but just at that time that I decided to get out of formal society," he says, "I first wrote a poem." He worked for several years at odd jobs in London in the winter and Cornwall in the summer, before moving to France. There he occupied himself as scriptwriter, interpreter and kitchen assistant in Paris; as antique dealer, gardener, and building assistant in the Dordogne, farm laborer in Gascony and near Lourdes, gr ape picker near Avignon and Bordeaux. Occasionally there were jobs more satisfying to his poet's heart. In addition to scriptwriting and production work on small films, he co-translated into English a prize-winning French novel and a study of Celtic mythology. His home base in Paris for many years was the Sh akespeare Book Shop, ru n by a Bostonian who knew many contemporary American writers like Lawrence Ferlenghetti, James T. Farrell and Kenneth Koch, and brought them to his shop for readings. "I did poetry readings, helped to organize them, sold books, cleaned the place, and used to get a bed there," Henry recalls. The owner often called his shop "the free university of Paris," and Henry par- 路 took of a liberal education. "The books were terrific," he says. "I never thought of going to u niversity." Henry's "formal" education began

five years ago as a full-time student at Wales's College H arlech , an adult residential college of 130 students, which emphasizes a revolutionary view of history and literature. "It was founded by Fabian socialists in the '20s," he explains, "to give an education to mine workers and labor union people. It still does some of that but most of the people are like me, sort of drifters who want to get a formal education." His "drifting around" ended with t he growing unemployment of the late 1970s. "I just cou ldn 't get a job doing anything," he recalls. "I did work picking strawberries for 30垄 an hour, like something out of The Grapes of Wrath, really desperate." From College H arlech he enrolled at East Anglia, choosing to concentrate in American studies, partly because of the opportunity to come to America. He chose Trinity for his exch ange year because it was small, near New York and Boston and because h e cou ld get a job during the school year. He did work in Tri nity's food service operation through the year, an experience he enjoyed. American workers he found to be "more positive and less resentful" than their European counterparts. The year's experience as a whole is more puzzling to him. "Having lived in or extensively traveled through several European countries, I find it much harder to adapt to America. The social institutions, the way people run their homes, the way Americans think - more quickly and in d ifferent kinds of concepts - are all different. In Europe there is a common ground." Refusing to be cowed by culture shock, Henry immersed himself in student activities. He wrote for the Tripod every week first semester, took on nine parts in the student production of "Van Gogh ," and submitted new poetry on his American experiences to Trinity's literary magazines. "I did recognize early on that if I was going to survive or prosper here," he says, "I h ad to get involved in things at Trinity outside of studying. Ifl h ad stayed on the fringes of things, I would h ave found it harder going." Despite differences in generation and (Continued on page 6)

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Along the Walk Along the Walk Along the Walk Along the WalK (Continued from page 5)

outlook, he got along well with his fellow students and his suite-mates in Smith, which is the "quiet" dorm. "They're primarily interested in computers, so my kind of world, writing poetry, is diametrically different to theirs, but we had a positive respect for each other," he says. Following a summer of "flipping hamburgers in a fast-food joint" in his home town of Scarborough, Henry will return to East Anglia for his last year and then another year in its teacher training school. "Quite likely I'll come to America again," he says, "particularly if I'm going to be teaching American studies."

TWO SENIORS WINWATSONS _ 6_

Two Trinity seniors are among 70 college students nationwide who have been awarded fellowships by the Thomas]. Watson Foundation for a year of travel and study abroad. The students are David M. Blyn, an economics major from Rockville Centre, NY, and Floyd T. Higgins, Jr., an American studies major from Newtown, CT. Blyn will study traditional boats and the local conditions which have influenced their development in Hong Kong, Malaysia and Japan. He's had a lifelong interest in boating and helped build two 15-foot skiffs while participating in the Williams-Mystic Program in maritime studies as a junior. "The construction of boats has always been a puzzle that I finally got a chance to learn about at Mystic," Blyn says. After studying Chinese at Yale this summer, he plans to live aboard a fishing junk in Hong Kong's harbor before traveling on to other Asian countries. Higgins will visit churches throughout the United Kingdom, France and Holland to explore European influences on American organ building and determine how tonal styles of organs vary from country to country. "I'm looking for the roots of American organ building. If you really want to study organs, you have to go and listen to them," he says. During his undergraduate years, he sang in the Concert

Floyd T. Higgins and David M. B1yn Choir, was assistant College organist, worked at Austin 01gans Inc., of Hartford and was organist at St. Joseph's Cathedral in Hartford. The Watson fellowships carry a stipend of $10,000 each and were awarded this year to 70 students from 45 private colleges and universities on the basis of their commitment and potential leadership in various fields. The fellowships are awarded annually by the Thomas J. Watson Foundation of Providence, Rl, a charitable trust established in memory of Thomas J. Watson Sr., founder ofinternational Business Machines Corporation.

RUSSELL, TERRY FELLOWSHIPS AWARDED Trinity has awarded fellowships for graduate study to four members of the Class of 1985. Robert A. Moran of Dayville, CT received the W.H. Russell Fellowship which provides a stipend of $800 annually for two years of graduate study in any field. Moran, who graduated with honors in biochemistry and general scholarship, was salutatorian of the C lass of '85. He will attend Mt. Sinai School of Medicine in the fall. Courtland P. Sears III of Manchester, CT was awarded the H.E. Russell Fe!-

lowship, which carries a stipend of $1800 annually for two years of graduate study in a non-professional field. Sears, who graduated with honors in chemistry and general scholarship, was valedictorian of the Class of '85. He will study analytical chemistry at Purdue University in the fall. Elanah Sherman of Waterbury, CT was the recipient of the Mary A. Terry Fellowship, which provides a stipend of $1800 for each of two years of graduate study in the arts or sciences. Sherman, who graduated with honors in religion, intends to study cultural anthropology with an emphasis on religious anthropology. Craig T ateronis of Auburn, MA has received a W.H. Russell Fellowship which provides a stipend of $800 annually for two years of graduate study in an academic or professional field. T ateronis, who graduated with honors in political science and general scholarship, plans to attend law school in the fall.

TWELVE ELECTED TO PHI BETA KAPPA Twelve members of the C lass of 1985 were welcomed into the Trinity chapter of Phi Beta Kappa in April. They are: Thomas N. Baker of Pennsburg, PA; Susan E. Ciferni of Berkeley Heights, NJ; Caroline Coco of


Along the Walk Along the Walk Along the Walk Along the Walk Wellesley, MA; Louise B. Conway of Hartford; Diane Goldring of Evanston, IL; and Angelo P. Lopresti of Trumbull, CT. Also, Jo hn P. Molner of Highland Park, IL; John S. Pingel of San Francisco, CA; Ann K. Proctor of Concord, NH; Sarah E. Ragland of Larchmont, NY; Nancy J. Schneider of Minnetonka, MN and Barry N. Silver of Woodbridge, CT. Another election was schedu led to be held on May 25. About ten percent of the senior class is elected to Phi Beta Kappa each year.

FACULTY RESEARCH GRANTS AWARDED

A 95-YEAR-OLD, three-story, brick building on Vernon Street gained official recognition in the spring as the College's first s~rority house. Delta Delta Delta Vice President Claudia Baio '86 says sorority members are "really psyched" about their new ten-room home at 66 Vernon and have started redecorating the interior and sprucing up the small yard. Six Tri Delta members will live on the second and third' floors while the first floor has been designated as community space. Recent improvements to the building owned by Rashid Hamid include the installation of fire and smoke alarms as well as new locks. The sorority house is next door to the religion and philosophy building. The Trinity chapter of Tri Delta, which was formed in 1981 and now has 4 7 members, joins five other fraternal organizations with residences on Vernon Street.

The Faculty Research Committee h as announced the awarding of $60,000 to recipients of research grants for 1985-86. Sabbatical leave extension grants have been awarded to Helen S. Lang, associate professor of philosoph y, and William M. Mace, associate professor of psychology. Individual resea rch grants have been awarded to John D. Brewer, associate professor of sociology ; W . Miller Brown, professor of philosophy; and Kenneth Lloyd-Jones, professor of modern languages. A junior faculty research grant has been awarded to John Platoff, assistant professor of music. Lang's topic is "Why Fire Goes Up: An Elementary Problem in the History of Physics." She will trace solutio ns throughout history to the question of why fire is always observed to go upward in the absence of any external force such as a strong wind. She will first analyze the solution in Aristotle's Physics, then trace the history of the idea through a series of m edieval treatments to an early treatise by Galileo which finally replaces Aristotle's explanation with one compatible with Newtonian ph ysics. She will use this case study as an example of the history of ideas in science and examine the question of how one set of principles comes to be replaced by another. Brewer's research topic, "Accumulating Sociological Knowledge," is intended to provide an up-to-date answer to the enduring question of how and to what extent social scientific knowledge

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Along the Walk Along the Walk Along the Walk Along the Walk very successful at the time but are less well-known now. His goal is to develop a sense of the musical context in which Mozart worked in order to provide a better understanding of the combination of conventional features and innovative ideas in Mozart's work.

MORE CITIES HOST PHONOTHONS

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TRUSTEES Barbara Kennelly and Leonard Greenberg '48 chat at the May President's Circle dinner, honoring those who have given $3,000 or more in support of the College. Most of the guests at the black-tie ' affair were from the Northeast, but Lewis Walker '38 of Greenville, SChad the distinction of coming the farthest to attend. grows. He will examine critically a variety of recent efforts by sociologists to assess and improve their own discipline's capacity for achieving cumulative growth and compare these efforts with earlier work. Brown will revise for publication his book, "Mill's Logic and the Rules of Science: A Study of the Normative Elements in Mill's Philosophy of Science." He will reassess John Stuart Mill's views on induction and his study of language and meaning in light of recent philosophic study of science. He intends to link Mill's views on science and ethics through the concept of rules. Brown says the book should fill a substantial gap since there has been virtually no major work on Mill's philosophy of science during the past 15 to 20 years despite widespread interest in his social and political philosophy. Lloyd-Jones' research topic is "Edition, Translation, Commentary: Dolet's Orationes in Tholosam (1534)." The project, in part, will be a study of Latin rhetorical style in two speeches of the French Renaissance. Particular emphasis will be placed on the surviv?l of classical oratorical techniques as well as

on the humanist understanding of the purpose of rhetoric. Mace will write and edit chapters for the book, "Event Perception: An Ecological Approach," which consolidates theory and research in ecological psychology. Ecological psychology lies in studies of perception but the consequences extend throughout psychology and beyond to 路many allied fields. The book's emphasis will be on understand-ing what people and other animals see, hear and smell in terms of what it takes to live in natural environments. A goal is the elaboration of practical realism which shows how perceiving successfully guides everyday activity. The ecological approach rejects the traditional idea that there are two separate worlds, mental and physical, and seeks to show that there is not an irreducible gap separating the worlds of mind and matter. Platoff's project, "Mozart and the opera buffa in Vienna," will be a study of Italian comic opera during the 1780s when Mozart wrote The Marriage of Figaro and Don Giovanni. He will study operas written by Mozart's contemporaries, such as Salieri, Paisiello, Dittersdorf and Martin y Soler, who were

Trinity phonothons completed another successful year, recording a total of $135,000 in pledges toward the 198485 Alumni Fund goal of $820,000. The amount raised by the phonothons has steadily increased; last year 40 percent of all pledges were made by telephone. This year the number of cities where phonothons were held increased to 15. Two major phonothons in New York and Boston in October kicked off the 1984-85 Alumni Fund campaign, raising a total of $28,000. In all, 25 phonothons were held in cities across the country, including Boston, Hartford, New York, Washington, D.C., Philadelphia, Cleveland, Chicago, Minneapolis, Denver, Houston, Los Angeles, and San Francisco. Minneapolis and Denver hosted their first phoning events this year, with Coloradans coming from all over the state to phone fellow alumni, according to Cathy Cosgrove '83, development coordinator, who organized the phonothons. Callers provided other alumni with news of Trinity and received updates from graduates on their jobs and families. Phonothons manned by students were among the most successful this year, garnering pledges for more than $50,000. Over 120 undergraduates participated, having been recruited by fellow student coordinators in each class. The student callers gave alumni a good opportunity to learn firsthand about activities on campus. Deserving special mention are the following individuals, who supplied phonothon sites and coordinated the events in their cities: Boston -Jim Whitters '62, Jake Brown '53, Karen MacDonald '83, Cindy Flanagan '79; Cleveland- Dick Mecaskey '51; Denver- Dick Lyford '53, Kevin Sullivan '83; Hartford- Joe Riccardo '55; Houston- Jim Graves '71; Los AngelesDave Steuber '70, Mike Gilman '76;


Along the Walk Along the Walk Along the Walk Along the Walk Minneapolis- Bob Pillsbury '42, Lindsay Mann '76; New York- Tom Johnson '62, Jim Tozer '63, Jane Melvin '84; Nancy Katz '84, Justin Maccarone '81, Fred Werner '58; Philadelphia - Malcolm MacColl '73, Amy Bennett '83; San Francisco Bob Tyndall '63, Laura Mountcastle '78; and Washington, D.C. -William Schweitzer '66, Gail Winslow Ginsburgh, Tom Casey '81, Karen Tucker '74, Patricia Tuneski '73.

LETfERS (Continued from inside front cover)

Dear Editor:

PHONOTHON callers included David Lenahan '84, and Jennifer Campion '88, daughter of Paul Campion '59.

In regard to Professor Wade's article, entitled "Dismantling White Supremacy," in the Fall 1984 issue: Can we afford a basic philosophy which seems so dangerously negative? Reverse discrimination, which he proposes as a "legitimate instrument of social policy," constitutes moral abuse as surely as did the discrimination once practiced against Blacks. Reverse discrimination as practiced against young white males produces undesirable effects ranging from apathy and addiction to mental illness. What an evil waste! Is this a time to demand "an eye for an eye, a tooth for a tooth?" Must we stifle excellence in the U.S.A. by giving preference to minimal qualifications when the appropriate goal would be superior qualifications? Minorities are capable of excellence, and they can be encouraged in .the pursuit of this ideal. Patricia P. Cornell M '79

Dear Editor:

MORE THAN 250 students, faculty, and other members of the Trinity community attended an evening candlelight vigil in April to protest apartheid in South Africa. Speakers discussed the problems of Blacks in that country, and viable forms of opposition to help effect change.

I enjoyed your recent issue, particularly the article, "Seabury Restored," and the old chapel. I lived in Seabury. I am writing to tell you that on June 17, 1918, Flora Kendall and I were married on Commencement day by President Luther at 9 a.m. Although it was to be a quiet affair, Dr. Luther gave out the news and the old chapel was filled, all men. He had looked into the matter and told us there was no record of any other marriage having been performed on the campus. There is not much purpose in this note, merely to add to your fine article a remembrance. Ralph H. Bent 'IS Delray Beach, FL

_9


What role for the U.S. in the Persian Gulf? By PhilipS. Khoury '71

T

he Iran-Iraq War has been described as a "war between two barely distinguishable four-letter countries. It is fought with the weapons of the 1980s, the tactics of World War I, and the passions of the Crusades." Iraq launched the war in September 1980, claiming that it wanted a bigger and more secure share of what is known as the Shatt al-'Arab waterway. This waterway lies in the south of the country and Iraq shares it with Iran; for landlocked Iraq, the waterway happens to be its only direct access to the Persian Gulf. In the long conflict between Iraq and Iran over this waterway, Iraq, thanks to British support, had virtual sovereignty over the waterway until the late 1950s. But when the British-backed Iraqi monarchy was overthrown by an army coup d'etat in 1958 and Iraq left the western camp, the Shah of Iran took advantage of Iran's military superiority to demand greater access to the waterway. Years of armed conflict followed, resulting in Iraq's losing its navigation rights monopoly. The waterway issue, however, was more a symbolic claim than a real cause for going to war. Long before the Iranian revolution of 1979, Iraq felt threatened by Iran, a bigger and stronger country with the potential to destabilize its neighbor. Even after Tehran and

Baghdad negotiated an end to their hostilities in 1975 (and seemed to solve the waterway dispute), Iraq felt that it got a raw deal, because Iran was negotiating from a position of strength. Iraq continued to cringe each time the Shah flexed his muscles. Therefore his downfall in 1979 was welcomed in Iraq. Iran was now destabilized by revolution and this created a fine opportunity for Iraq to shift the balance of power in the region in its direction. By the late 1970s the Iraqi regime, led by its strongman, President Saddam Hussein, was interested in acquiring greater influence in the Arab world, especially in the oil-rich Persian Gulf. After Anwar Sadat's peace treaty with Israel in 1979, Egypt lost its role as the leader of the Arab world, and Syria was heavily bogged down in the Lebanese civil war. This gave Iraq the opportunity to assert itself as the new Arab powerhouse. And with the Shah now gone, and Iran rocked by revolution, President Hussein was in the best position to replace Iran as the new policeman in the Gulf. Prompting President Hussein to launch his strike was, of course, Ayatollah Khomeini. One of Khomeini's first acts on coming to power was to call upon Iraq's Shicite Muslim population to overthrow Hussein's secular regime. Remember that his movement


IRANIAN oil refinery at Abadan burns as Iraqi soldier looks on.

was never intended to be a simple Iranian uprising but rather a total Islamic revolution. Khomeini also had a personal grudge against Saddam Hussein who, under pressure from the Shah, threw him out of Iraq in 1978, where he had lived in exile since the early sixdes for having led demonstrations against the Shah. Khomeini, of course, is an Iranian Shicite Muslim and Saddam is an Arab Sunni Muslim. The history of antagonism between these two major sects of Islam is as old as Islam itself, and has been bloodiest on the borders of Iran and Iraq. Shicites have ruled Iran since the 16th century, while Iraq has been governed by Sunnis for most of its history under Islam. However, a majority of Iraqis are of the Shicite persuasion, although Sunnis hold the reins of power. To complicate matters between the two countries, Khomeini is a religious leader and his brand of Shicite revolutionary militancy clashed directly with the secular Arab nationalist ideology of Saddam Hussein. So the conflict can be viewed as one between rival ethnic groups Iranians against Arabs; between rival religious sects: Shicites against Sunnis; and between rival ideologies: Iranian pan-Islamism against secular Arab nationalIsm. In 1980, Saddam Hussein decided to act before Khomeini did. He calculated that, with Iran in a state of post-revolutionary turmoil, with its officer corps decimated by purges and executions because of its pre-

vious loyalty to the Shah, with its army no longer able to rely on American advisers, with a western embargo on arms and spare parts to Iran, and with Iraq's economy visibly stronger than Iran's after the revolution, Iraq could strike Iran, defeat her army, and topple Khomeini. But Saddam's judgment proved to be tragically flawed. He received bad advice from some of the Shah's own generals who had fled during the revolution of 1979 to Baghdad - advice that suggested that Iran couldn't resist an invasion. And it is likely that the American government also supplied intelligence information to Iraq which suggested that a victory over Iran could easily be secured by a quick strike.

Phases The war has so far passed through five fairly distinct phases. The first was the Iraqi offensive into Iran, launched in September 1980 and ended in March 1981. This phase ended when Iran was able to prevent Iraq from capturing any more Iranian territory. In Phase 2, Iran mobilized its regular troops to try to break Iraq's siege of a number of strategically important Iranian towns. Iran partially broke the Iraqi siege of Abadan, the location of Iran's greatest oil refinery, in late September 1981; and by March 1982, Iran had launched its counteroffensive. In Phase 3, which lasted until the summer of 1982, the Iranians pursued their counteroffensive by recapturing a lot of the territory that Iraq had been occupying. Here, Iran relied heavily on her great manpower

o

0 Tehran

IRAN

SAUDI ARABIA

Miles

300

II


advantage over Iraq - 44 million vs. 14 million.

500,000 Iranian casualties, including an estimated 200,000 deaths - but the war has damaged Iraq's economy more severely.

Phase 4 of the war began in July 1982, when Iran carried the war into Iraq. Iran laid siege to Basra, Iraq's second largest town, but was unable to capture it. Although Iran did capture a lot of Iraqi territory, the most telling blow was the destruction of Iraqi oil refineries and pipelines around Basra, from where much of her oil was exported. Phase 4 lasted nearly two years, until the spring of 1984. Although it looked as if Iran might secure a decisive victory, the net result was a military stalemate- on Iraqi territory, of course! But Iraq had suffered more life-threatening economic losses than Iran. Saddam Hussein felt a desperate need to break the deadlock, and this brings us to the fifth and current phase of the war.

12

Khomeini used the American hostage crisis as a loyalty test: those who opposed the seizure of the hostages were branded disloyal and eliminated.

Phase 5 we can call the "Tanker War." With Iraq's economy getting weaker and weaker, Sad dam Hussein tried to internationalize the conflict. If he could halt Iran's oil shipments, he might be able to force the Iranians to the peace table. So in April1984, Iraq announced that it would blockade shipping at Iran's main oil-loading terminal, Kharg Island, in the Gulf. When Iraq began attacking tankers, Iran threatened to hit back by closing the Strait of Hormuz, a tactic which if successful, would cut off much of the Gulf oil that is shipped to the West. For a time Iraq's Gulf neighbors and the West feared that they might be drawn into the stalemated conflict. But the tanker war has neither expanded the conflict nor has it forced Iran any closer to the negotiating table. As of early March 1985, the war seems to have entered a sixth phase and reacquired one of its ugliest features: both regimes began indiscriminately bombing civilian towns, including Tehran and Baghdad, leaving countless dead and injured. Iraq hopes this tactic will drive the Iranian masses to oppose the continuation of the war. How long this will go on is hard to tell. The U.N. is trying to get an agreement, but since this war began no international organization or state has been able to get both sides to a negotiating table.

The War's Impact on Iran and Iraq As a result .of 4314 years of warfare, both Iran and Iraq have suffered massive human losses and their economies and infrastructures have been severely damaged. Perhaps as many as 750,000 have been either killed, wounded, or are missing; Iran has suffered more human losses - there may be as many as

Let there be no mistake about it: Iran was able to resist 路 the invasion of a better-trained and equipped Iraqi army and superior Iraqi airforce in large part because of Iran's greater manpower - three times that of Iraq's. But, the grim reality is that the Iranian regime didn't care about its own casualties. Boys in their early teens literally provided the human cannonfodder for Iran's frontal assaults. Massive suicide missions in the name of Islam were launched. Khomeini had filled the heads of these young boys with "visions of paradise," and then sent them to the front to die. Here, Khomeini exploited the martyrdom complex associated historically with Shicite Islam to drive out the Iraqis and to occupy their country.

On the other hand, the Iraqi regime in this war has allegedly used mustard gas and other poisons in battle which were outlawed by the Geneva Convention of 1925. But no one much cares about international conventions in this war! Property damage in Iran amounts to billions of dollars. More than 1.5 million civilians have been uprooted from the war zones and many of Iran's resources for economic development have been diverted into unproductive military expenditures. Some estimates suggest that if the war were to end today, it would take 20 years to complete Iran's reconstruction. Yet, in spite of these massive losses, the war has been very useful to Khomeini, who used the Iraqi attack to consolidate his power and to impose in Iran a radically theocratic state. The invasion allowed him to divert the attention of the Iranian masses away from their internal problems by mobilizing them for a holy war against the "secular infidel," Iraq, now supported by the "devil" itself, the American government. He was also able to destroy most internal rivals who criticized his refusal to negotiate, after Iran took the offen- 路 sive. Incidentally, Khomeini also used the American hostage crisis as a loyalty test: those who opposed the seizure of the hostages were branded disloyal and eliminated. The war has had only a limited impact on Iran's ability to export oil; even the tanker war has not critically interrupted Iran's oil exports. If Iran finds itself with less revenues from oil these days, it is because of the soft international oil market, not the war. In Iraq, most of the destruction has been in the south, in and around Basra; the destruction in Iran


has also been fairly localized to the southeast, around Abadan. But, though the war has proven to be a tragic and humiliating mistake on the part of Saddam Hussein, the Iraqi people have not risen up against their government in protest. The large Shicite population in Iraq, much to Khomeini's dismay, has fought for Iraq against its Shicite co-religionists in Iran. This suggests that ethnic loyalty - the Iraqi Shicites are mainly Arabs - is stronger than sectarian loyalty in Iraq. On the other hand, while most Arab regimes support Iraq, they have failed to take up the Iraqi war as a sacred cause. For the Arabs, Palestine is a sacred cause; Iraq isn't! Indeed, some Arab states actually support Iran against Iraq. Syria, which is Iraq's most dangerous Arab rival, has supported Iran. The Syrians hit Iraq where it hurts most, in the pocketbook, by closing down the major oil pipeline that runs from Iraq across Syrian territory to the Mediterranean. This caused a big dent in the already faltering Iraqi economy. But, just to demonstrate how contradictory this war is, not only has Syria supported Iran, but Israel Syria's mortal enemy - has, too, by sending weapons and spare parts to Iran. Israel sees Iraq as more dangerous to Israeli interests than Iran; and, historically economic relations between the Shah and Israel had been remarkably good. Israel enjoyed Iranian oil and, in return, it supplied technical know-how to Iran. It is this loss of lifesaving oil revenue which has hurt

Iraq more than its 200,000 casualties. Its inability to export large quantities of oil has cut its foreign exchange reserves almost down to the red line, and Iraq is running a huge trade deficit. At this time the Iraqi economy is holding on, and the regime is finally beginning to export more oil by a pipeline through T urkey. Yet, it has been impossible for the Iraqi regime to make the kind of "spiritual, national, and moral capital" out of the war which Khomeini has been able to utilize so effectively. One observer has noted that whereas in Iran the struggle is still one for victory, in Iraq, the struggle is one for survival!

Three Scenarios for the Future Two Brookings Institution experts* have outlined the following scenarios. In the first scenario, a decisive Iranian victory in southern Iraq would establish Iran as "a hegemonic power in the Gulf." Iran would then have a "strong voice in the political and economic decisions of its neighbors." If victorious, it is unlikely that Iran would directly invade the Gulf states or Saudi Arabia (because the U.S. is unlikely to let this happen), but Iran certainly would be in a better position to support the large Iranian populations living in Bahrain, the Arab Emirates, and Kuwait against the Arab regimes there. Bahrain and Kuwait are both Arab states, but each contains considerable Iranian communities. A victorious Iran could weaken and *Material from thetr reports is in quotation marks.

13

IRAQI POW'S ostensibly show support for Khomeini.


Iranian victory. Oil would even destabilize these states. And "continue to flow from the Iran could also dictate the oil Gulf, but Iran would have conpolicies for these moderate, siderable influence over the pro-western Arab Gulf states. A second possibility is that terms on which it was made available. In time, political the Iran-Iraq conflict will play changes might take place on itself out so that a "rough balthe Arab side of the Gulf." Unance of power" is established der Iran's influence, conservabetween the two countries. tive Islamic regimes might This would enable Saudi Arabecome hostile to the West and bia to emerge "as the third imforeign technicians might be portant player in the regional asked to leave. "Oil-field maingame." It is true that Saudi tenance could decline. Spare Arabia has supported Iraq in the war with several billion dolcapacity might be reduced. Oil lars, but the Saudi monarchy's prices might not immediately real aim is to keep both sides be affected, but the stage would be set for oil shocks later in this locked in a military stalemate decade when demand for Gulf that will reduce each country's Saddam Hussein tried to oil is likely to increase." potential to threaten Saudi internationalize the conIt is the prospect of future oil Arabia. If this scenario materflict. If he could halt Iran's shocks growing out of the conializes, the threat of the war ditions set in place by a decisive spilling into the Gulf would be oil shipments, he might be Iranian victory that alarms the greatly reduced and a negotiable to force the Iranians West. But, for the short-term, ated settlement might eventuthe picture is frankly much less ally be possible between Iraq to the peace table. alarming. The most likely sceand Iran. But such a settlement nario, that of a prolonged staleis not in the immediate offing. mate, will help "insure a relatively soft oil market for As long as Khomeini is alive and in control, peace is the next few years." improbable. He has made it quite clear that he will In the short-term, therefore, we can rest fairly wellnot settle for anything less than the collapse of the assured that Iran is unlikely to score a decisive victory. Iraqi regime. This means that Saddam Hussein will either have to step down or be overthrown. The question then becomes how can the West make certain that Iran doesn't win out in the long run; or, What happens after Khomeini dies? First of all, who more precisely, how does the West make certain that can predict his 路expiration date? It is true that he's 85 the balance of power does not tilt any further in Iran's years old, but then his brother is 94 years old and, favor? apparently, still going strong. After Khomeini it is very unlikely that Iran will produce a leader of his U.S. Policy Toward the War stature and influence. But, there are indications that What role has the U.S. played 'i n the war since its Khomeini may have already insured a fairly smooth outbreak in 1980? During the first three years Washtransition of power after he's gone. Perhaps his succesington maintained a neutral position vis-a-vis the sors will offer more reasonable peace terms to Iraq; combatants. Why neutrality? At least three arguments but, so far, only Iraq has been seeking a negotiated can be made for this position. settlement. But then, Iraq is also more desperate than Iran! 1. The most important argument for neutrality is the hope that the combatants would so weaken each A third scenario would be a continuation of the other by years of warfare that their debility would Iran-Iraq war, with Iran having the upper hand, but keep them out of mischief and make the area safe for unable to achieve a clear-cut victory. Although Iran others. Critics of this position argue that there's no would have difficulty spreading the war into the Gulf, such thing as a war of mutual attrition between a there would be the recurring danger of oil disruptions country of 14 million and a country of 44 million. The of a "moderate size," because the tanker war would manpower reserves of Iraq would be depleted first, continue. But, because large amounts of oil are presand Iran would be free to pursue its foreign advenently available elsewhere in the world, the West and tures without real hindrance. Japan could adjust quite easily to the disruption of Middle East oil supplies, at least in the short run. But, 2. A second argument for neutrality is that Iran is in this third scenario, Iran does not have to win a the more important country in strategic terms because decisive victory on the battlefield; if Iraq is unable to it shares a long border with the Soviet Union. Thereresume its export of oil in significant quantities fairly fore, if the Iranians perceived any favoritism on our soon, its economy could collapse from within and perpart toward Iraq, they would turn to the Soviets. haps this would permit the balance to tip more deciWhen Iraq attacked Iran in 1980, the Soviets temposively in Iran's favor. 路 rarily cut off arms supplies to Iraq and increased supplies to Iran. But two years later, Khomeini closed Of these three scenarios then, the greatest danger to the United States and its allies would be a decisive down the Iranian communist party and began criticiz-


ing the Soviets in the harshest terms, souring relations between the two neighbors~ In fact, one of the most peculiar contradictions of the war is that today both the USSR and the U.S. are supporting Iraq against Iran. The two superpowers, despite their terrible relations, are lined up on the same side of the fence. That's a rare occurrence! 3. A third argument for neutrality is what one observer has called the "Rip Van Winkle" strain in American political thinking. For some policy makers, it was very difficult to change their old perception of Iraq as a leftist, Soviet-armed exporter of terrorists. Iraq also happened to be the enemy of America's most prized ally in the Middle East - Israel. It was most difficult for these experts and advisers to accept the idea of the U.S.'s developing a friendly relationship with Iraq, no matter how anti-American Iran had become. Thus neutrality became the course. American neutrality in any real sense lasted until early 1983, when the military balance shifted in Iran's favor. Washington's strategic desire to see no victor in that war required a readjustment. To keep Iraq from collapsing, it was now necessary to tilt U.S. policy in the direction of Iraq. American neutrality became an extremely flexible policy. By 1983, one White House official candidly described the resulting balance as a "55-45 percent neutrality" in favor of Iraq. What form did this tilt take?

1. The U.S. encouraged its allies to make major weapons deliveries to Iraq. The French, who arealways willing to sell their arms to anyone who can pay, began supplying Super Etendard jet fighters equipped with Exocet anti-ship missiles for Iraq's tanker war.

2. The U.S. encouraged Iraq's Arab allies to resume financial assistance to Baghdad; and U .S. banks and construction companies became involved in building new pipelines through Jordan and Saudi Arabia to increase Iraq's oil exports. 3. Washington began to apply pressure on our allies and clients - including Israel, South Korea, and Britain - to halt all military-related sales of weapons and spare parts to Iran. 4. Washington ignored Iraq's initiation of the tanker war in the Persian Gulf, even though Iraq hit a lot of innocent shipping in the process. 5. The Reagan administration ordered further planning for U.S. military intervention in the event of an Iraqi collapse. There is, of course, division in Washington over how far to escalate U.S. support to Iraq. More hawkish advisers want to increase the presence of our Central Command forces in the Gulf region (formerly the Rapid Deployment Force). Other advisers are more cautious. So is Saudi Arabia, which fears that an increased American military presence in the

RESCUE CRAFTS spray burning Saudi tanker after it was attacked in May, 1984, 50 miles south of Kharg Island.


Gulf might create a backlash against the conservative, pro-western Arab regimes. Washington's current view appears to be that if the tanker war escalates, the air forces of the Arab Gulf states should initially be used to reply to Iran, and not the U.S. Air Force. The fact that the Saudis have had the courage to enter into dogfights with Iranian warplanes that threaten Saudi oil shipments through the Gulf has given support to the more cautious American point of view. 6. Most recently, in November 1984, the American government resumed full diplomatic relations with Iraq, at Iraq's request, for the first time since the 1967 Arab-Israeli war. ./1

Future Strategies This has been the U.S. role in the war to date. Let me conclude with a brief assessment of America's present and future options for containing the war. First, it is quite clear that Washington does not consider seriously the option of supporting Iran against Iraq. Simply put, the Reagan administration identifies Iran as the destabilizing force in the Gulf. And, although Iran may be of greater strategic value than Iraq, as long as the Soviet Union is as distrusted in Tehran as we are, we're not presently worried that the Soviets will use Iran as a vehicle by which to enter the Persian Gulf. Also allaying our fears is the fact that the Soviets are having a difficult time holding down Afghanistan, just next door to Iran. On the other hand, should the U.S. directly intervene militarily against Iran? This option, at present, is most unattractive. Iran is not poised for imminent victory over Iraq. Iran has also been very cautious in the tanker war, and there is no immediate threat to western oil supplies. But what would happen iflran attacks those U.S. warships which today are acting as military escorts for oil tankers crossing the Gulf, or if Iran attacks Saudi Arabian oil installations? These sorts of incidents might well shift the balance in Washington decisively in favor of those who want to shore up sagging U.S. prestige in the Middle路 East at Iran's e~pense. U.S. prestige was damaged by the way the Reagan administration handled the Lebanon situation, and the most Hawkish members of the Administration have been looking for a way to demonstrate American strength, particularly against what they perceive to be Iranianorganized and financed terrorist attacks against American institutions and personnel in the Middle East. Should Washington accelerate the American military build-up in the Gulf? This option is certainly available, especially given the Reagan administration's h.ardline defense policies, though there will be opposition from Congress over the budget, and from the Saudis, our most important ally in the region. The Saudis have been reluctant to allow Washington full

It is quite clear that Washing, ton does not seriously con, sider the option of supporting Iran against Iraq. Simply put, the Reagan administration identifies Iran as the destabil, izing force in the Gulf. use of their military bases and other facilities, which would b~ vital to any American intervention in the Gulf. The Saudis view Iran and internal dissidents in the Gulf as the main threat in the region, not the Soviet Union, and they wish to avoid provoking further Soviet involvement. The Saudis are stressing to Washington that the military alliance they have organized with the other Gulf states is so far capable of defending oil routes, without American participation. However, if the balance of power in the war shifts toward Iran or internal unrest suddenly grows in Saudi Arabia, and the U.S. decides to intervene, the Saudi monarchy and its friends will certainly faci litate that intervention rather than prevent it. Are there any other ways to increase American leverage over Iran, apart from continuing our tilt toward Iraq? Yes: Washington can try to exploit those areas where Iran seems to be weakest. For example, Iran feels increasingly isolated in 'the international arena. The military stalemate makes Iran increasingly dependent on western supplies of weapons. At the same time, Iran faces a major economic slowdown arising largely from its declining oil exports and earnings - earnings it needs to purchase those weapons. The military stalemate also presents a problem for the Iranian leadership: what does Iran do next to regain the military advantage? If it doesn't do something fairly soon, the regime will have increasing difficulty using the war as a legitimizing instrument or prop. Even if Khomeini does not have to answer to the Iranian people, a prolonged stalemate could still create divisions in the Iranian leadership surrounding Khomeini, thereby weakening the regime. To heighten Iran's vu lnerability, Washington can step up pressure on its allies to trim their purchases of Iranian oil; it can do the same to reduce arms shipments to Iran; and it can threaten to cut off international air traffic to Iran. The U.S. should avoid the following actions: It should not expand its military presence in the Gulf, because this will create greater internal credibility problems for the moderate Arab regimes there. A direct expansion will invite Iran to try new ways of subverting the Gu lf regimes from within, and it may


AUTHOR PhilipS. Khoury '71.

invite greater Soviet involvement in the Gulf, the last thing the U.S. wants or needs. Also, Washington should not encourage the Iraqi tanker war for two good reasons. First, the tanker war has had very little effect on Iran's ability to export its oil, and it is unlikely to have any in the future. It is the world oil glut and falling oil prices which are damaging Iran's economy, not the tanker war. Second! y, if Washington really wants to isolate Iran internationally, by identifying Iran as the "outlaw regime" in the Gulf because of its role in terrorist attacks, hijackings, and the like, the last thing it should be doing is ignoring Iraq's attacks on a lot of "innocent" shipping. Otherwise, Washington will have to face the real question of whether our new friend, Iraq, is not simply another "outlaw regime" alongside Iran. Finally, from the broader perspective of America's overall Middle East strategy and role, Washington does have another option which can contribute to containing the Iran-Iraq war and to reducing the potential for instability in the Gulf. Washington can pursue efforts to build a new moderate Arab front combining Egypt, Saudi Arabia, Jordan, and Iraq. Such a front will be the most effective way to neutralize the impact of the radical, anti-American regimes in the Middle East, in particular Iran, Syria, and Libya, and to check Soviet ambitions. But to cement an effective, pro-western Arab alii-

ance against Iran, against anti-American terrorism, and against Soviet-backed Arab radical regimes, the U.S. will probably have to move for a major breakthrough in the Arab-Israeli conflict. This means apply"ing pressure on Israel to offer the Palestinians something that gives them the feeling that they are at least partly the masters of their own destiny in their own territory, even if that territory - the West Bank - is linked somehow to Jordan. It is unlikely, however, that the Reagan administration will apply that kind of pressure on Israel, and we can be sure that the Israelis will do all they can to avoid any such pressures. The fragile coalition - or so-called "unity" government - is preoccupied with a dangerous economic crisis in Israel and even talk of returning Arab territory is enough to break apart that coalitiC?n! Such is democracy! Nevertheless, all the signals being sent these days from the moderate, prowestern Arab states to Washington focus on the need for movement on the Arab-Israeli question. King Fahd of Saudi Arabia and President Mubarak of Egypt have visited Washington in recent months and have told President Reagan that anti-American feelings are running strong in the Middle East. This is encouraging internal terrorism and subversion, which threaten to undermine the leadership of Saudi Arabia and the other Arab states that are identified with the U.S. Mr. Reagan might well respond to both Fahd and Mubarak that as long as there is an international oil glut, and Iran is stalemated in its war with Iraq, and Egypt is neutralized by its peace treaty with Israel, and Israel can hold Syria in check, American strategic and commercial interests are fairly secure. And the President is probably correct in the short-term. But can he be certain that four years from now American interests will be so secure? The question remains: does it make more sense for the U.S. to become more directly involved militarily in the Gulf? Or does it make more sense for the U.S. to maintain the balance of power in the Gulf, while it encourages the development of a friendly Arab alliance through some serious American peace initiatives to the Arabs and Israelis? The Iran-Iraq War may seem physically isolated from the Arab-Israeli conflict, but if we are thinking about America's long-term Middle East prospects and strategy, and the security of our allies in the Middle East, the two conflicts are very much linked. To understand this connection, Washington is going to have to be a bit more imaginative and a bit more farsighted! D

Author PhilipS. Khoury '71 is Class of 1922 Associate Professor of History at MIT and author of a recent book on Syrian politics. He graduated from Trinity with honors in Arab studies and received his Ph.D. from Harvard University. This article is adapted from a talk he gave this winter which was sponsored by St. Anthony Hall and the history, political science and religion departments at Trinity.


Commencement '85

By Martha Davidson

A

midst the traditional speeches and hymns, handshakes and processions at Trinity's 159th Commencement, yellow ribbons pinned on black robes stood out as the C lass of '85's silent protest against racial apartheid in South Africa. As some 4,000 relatives and friends dressed in light summer finery looked on, the College conferred bachelor's degrees on 451 members of the Class of 1985 during the May 26 ceremonies on the Quad. Thirtynine master's degrees and seven honorary degrees were also awarded. This year's undergraduate degree recipients came from 26 states, the District of Columbia and eight foreign countries. More than one-third of the 245 men and 206 women in the Class came from Connecticut. President James F. English, Jr. commended the graduates for the visible, orderly form of their statement against apartheid and said the College joins them wholeheartedly in urging the al?olition of deliberately institutionalized racism. "It cannot be tolerated in any society which aspires to fairness and justice," English said. "We express our particular sympathy for those who are oppressed by it. And we also express our broader sympathy for all South Africans of good will, no matter what their color. They, like our American forbears, have inherited a diseased social system. May they find the wisdom and the will to resolve it to

health and may they be spared the sufferings of their own Shilohs or Antietams." Commencement speaker Ellen Goodman, a Pulitzer Prize-winning columnist, said the graduates' yellow ribbons of protest were a reassuring symbol that they felt a sense of connection with a larger world. Goodman told the Class of '85 to avoid a tendency to burrow into their own lives heedless of the outside world, and to seek a balance between work and play. T oday's graduates are young men and women who hope to have it all, she said. "But I see the pitfalls and I wonder if you'll be able to do it," she said. Goodman sought to dispel the notion that becoming a superwoman or superman, who easily juggles family and career while still finding time to run six miles after work, is a realistic goal. These "superpeople" are the absurd, mythical heirs of individualism run amok, she said. Earlier generations of college graduates, who viewed their degrees as tickets to upward mobility, were told if they followed a predictable course, there would be predictable rewards, Goodman said. But, she added, today's graduates have had to operate amidst great ambivalence and without promise of rewards. "You are the first generation to go to college as a defense against downward mobility," she said. Goodman was awarded an honorary doctor of let-


TRINITY'S I 59TH COMMENCEMENT- Counterclockwise: Valedictorian Courtland P. Sears III, left, and Salutatorian Robert A Moran, right. Ellen Goodman, columnist and author, delivers the Commencement Day address. Camille A Guthrie presents the class gift to Trinity President ]ames F. English, ]r. Kenyon]. Wildrick '55, senior minister of the Community Congregational Church of Christ of Short Hills, NJ, delivers the sermon during Baccalaureate and tells graduates to "'use their special talents to the fullest.


Commencement ters degree. Other honorary degree recipients were: Dr. Arthur C. Banks, Jr., president of Greater Hartford Community College; Walter J. Connolly, Jr., chairman of CBT Corporation; Dr. Jill K. Conway, president of Smith College; Gary Graffman, a concert pianist; William M. Polk '62, headmaster of Groton School; and Kenyon J. Wildrick '55, senior minister of Community Congregational Church in Short Hills, New Jersey, who gave the sermon at the Baccalaureate service in the morning. This year the senior class gift was actually two gifts; $1, 125 for the Senior Class Scholarship Fund and $2,000 for a sculpture commemorating the admission of the first women students to Trinity in 1969. The work will be executed this summer by Beij, Williams and Zito, Inc. of Hartford. They will use the clay figure of a woman's head made by senior Kitty Brims as

a model for the carving on a corbel above the entrance to Seabury 30-39. One hundred twenty-two people contributed to this year's senior class gift, which was the largest since the practice of giving class gifts was re-established in 1978. In his charge to the class, English told the graduates to accept and nurture the human instincts that lead beyond themselves. "Cultivate a mind that roams creation and a spirit that enters the hearts of others," he said. "Today the people of the world are bound more closely than ever before. The same nuclear pistol is pointing at the head of each of us. But we have a common opportunity. We live in a time when we can dare to think that a sufficiency of food and shelter and medicine for all is not an idle dream and when each of us can help create a world in which freedom, opportunity and self-respect are the birthright of all."

CLASS FLAG- A special flag for the class of '85 was presented at the Senior Class Dinner and flown during Commencement weekend. The flag was designed by Senior Kathryn S. Brims of Bethesda, MD., and made by Flagman of America, Avon, CT. From left are Gerald J. Hansen, Jr., director of alumni and college relations, with members of the senior week committee Pamela W. VonSeldeneck of Princeton, NJ, Stephen J. Norton of West Hartford, CT, John N. Fiske of Weston, MA and Andrew C. Carlson of Shrewsbury, MA. Committee members missing are Anne C. Patterson of Scarsdale, NY and Ashley Drouet of Fairfield, CT.

PROFESSOR Walter J. Klimczak, center, is the father of two 1985 Trinity graduates: John F. Klimczak, left, and Patricia Klimczak Andersen, right.


THE FIFTH GENERATION - Stimpson B. Hubbard, left, is a fifth generation graduate of Trinity College. With him is his father, John S. Hubbard '52. Both are from Madison, CT.

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THE FIRST GENERATION- Kimberly A. Ford, center, of Belleville, IL is the first member of her family to receive a college degree. She is surrounded by relatives who traveled from Illinois to see her receive a bachelor of arts degree in psychology at Trinity's I 59th Commencement. She was an R.A. and teaching assistant during her undergraduate years.


Commencement

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HONORARY DEGREE RECIPIENTS, flanked by President James F. English, Jr. and Board Chairman Edward A. Montgomery, Jr., are Jill K. Conway, Ellen Goodman, William N. Polk '62, Kenyon J. Wildrick '55, Walter J. Connolly, Jr., Gary Graffman and Arthur C. Banks, Jr.

HONORARY DEGREES ARTHUR C. BANKS, JR. First and only president of Greater Hartford Community College, you have put your imprint on that institution and this city as an educator and civic leader. Your lifelong engagement with education began in Jersey City's P.S. 14, with stops for degrees at St. John's University, NYU, and Johns Hopkins. After a distinguished teaching career, you came to Hartford to launch the fledgling community college, which has grown and flourished urider your strong leader. ship. For eighteen years you have successfully threaded your way through the labyrinths of academic governance, state politics, and official bureaucracy,

without ever losing sight of a primary commitment to the quality of your students' education. You have also shared your talents with many other Hartford institutions; Hartford Hospital, the Symphony, the Library, and the Connecticut Natural Gas Company are but a few of those who have benefited from your wise counsel. As you enter formal retirement, you are amply prepared for a continuing and lively life of the mind, given your interest in such diverse subjects as classical music, Judaic studies, and aviation history. For your many contributions to higher education in Connecticut and to civility of life in this city, I have the honor to present you for the degree of Doctor of Humane Letters, honoris causa, Arthur C. Banks, Jr.

WALTER JUSTIN CONNOLLY, JR. You are the dean of Connecticut's bankers. Your dynamic leadership has made the Connecticut Bank and Trust Company the largest bank in the state, and as a nationally recognized leader in .the drive for regional interstate banking, you may soon head an institution which covers much of New England. A Boston native, you learned early about handling money as a youthful hot dog vendor at Fenway Park. You came to banking by way of Yale, the Marines, and the securities business, and in twen ty-four years with CBT you have earned a reputation as a consummate salesman of financial servic~s. Your business acumen, however, has always been tempered by an equally strong social conscience. Your forceful role in addressing local housing problems has brought home ownership and better living conditions to many inner city resi-


dents. The Chamber of Commerce, the United Way, the Arts Council, and St. Francis Hospital are among the many Hartford institutions to benefit from your leadership. Over the years you have earned a reputation for speaking out on controversial public issues from suburban integration to city governance. For your many contributions to the financial, cultural, and civic life of your community, I am pleased to present you for the degree of Doctor of Laws, honoris causa, Walter Justin Connolly, Jr.

}ILL KER CONWAY Nurtured to self-reliance in the Australian outback, it is not surprising that you have spent much of your life helping women gain fuller access to so-called men's professions. A scholar who has written extensively on women in history, you were the first female vice president at the University of Toronto. Ten years ago you became the first woman president of Smith College, which you have made into a "honing ground" for women achievers. Your uncommon brand of leadership has revitalized Smith's mathematics and computer curriculum, created a dual degree in liberal arts and engineering with the University of Massachusetts, and rejuvenated the athletics program. You have also launched one of the nation's finest programs for women students who do not fit the traditional undergraduate mold. A staunch defender of the liberal arts, you are also proclaimed as a fund-raising genius. When not cultivating alumnae or corporate America, you indulge your passion for gardening, affirming your belief that a life of action is as important as the life of the mind. Though one of the most influential women in academe, you exercise power not for yourself, but for future generations of women. For your lifelong dedication to helping women of all ages realize their full potential, I have the honor to present you for the degree of Doctor of Humane Letters, honoris causa, ]ill Ker Conway.

craft a sensitivity and wit that humanize your views of the American scene. You came to newspapering from Radcliffe College and have subsequently earned two of journalism's highest honors: a Pulitzer Prize for distinguished commentary and a Nieman Fellowship at Harvard. You wrote your first column for the Boston Globe in 1971; today your musings on the ambiguities of life appear in 325 newspapers. Though you tackle controversial issues, you do so with sanity rather than stridency and are more concerned with conflicting values than with competing ideologies. In your own words, you write as a person, not a pontificator. For your cogent insights and entertaining observations on our lives and our world, I have the honor to present you for the degree of Doctor of Letters, honoris causa, Ellen Goodman.

GARY GRAFFMAN For more than thirty years your elegant piano technique has dazzled audiences throughout the world. Acclaimed as one of the great keyboard artists of our time, you won special favor for your sonorous renditions of the Romantic concertos. In 1979, your performing career was interrupted by an injury to your right hand. With impressive dedication you have since made yourself the world's most distinguished single-handed pianist, mastering the Wittgenstein repertoire of music for the left hand. That same streak of determination appeared earlier in your career when you refused to play in a segregated Mississippi auditorium, setting an example soon adopted by other performers. More recently you have proved you have an ear for words as well as music: your book, with the wry title "I Really Should Be Practicing," has gone through three printings. Your virtuosity encompasses an active teaching life, expertise in Oriental art, and a reputation as connoisseur of exotic vodkas. For your zest as a performer and your inspirational response to adversity, I have the honor to present you for the degree of Doctor of 路Music, honoris causa, Gary Graffman.

ELLEN GOODMAN WILLIAM M. POLK One of the nation's most perceptive commentators, you have mastered the art of probing public issues from a personal perspective. Though you claim it takes only nerve and endurance to be a columnist, you have brought to your

As a Trinity undergraduate you rivaled the legendary Frank Merriwell: Phi Beta Kappa, class president, letter-winner in three sports, honors in religion and history, and batting champion. Small

wonder that today you serve as headmaster and role model extraordinaire at the Groton School, which this year marks its centennial as one of the nation's leading independent secondary schools. Before making your lifelong commitment to education, you earned a Master's degree in Divinity at Union Theological Seminary and spent a year in Greece as a teaching fellow at Athens College. In 1966, you joined the faculty of the Lawrenceville School where your talents were honed over the next twelve years in roles that included teacher, dean, counselor, coach, and chairman of the religion department. Seven years ago, after a nationwide search, you were named headmaster at Groton. Your service to education also includes a sixyear term as trustee of this College. The early promise you demonstrated as an undergraduate was obviously just the first chapter in a lifetime of overachievement. For your distinguished service in the cause of education, I am pleased to present you for the degree of Doctor of Humane Letters, honoris causa, William M.Polk.

KENYON] . WILDRICK For nearly three decades you have tended the needs of your parishioners at the Community Congregational Church in Short Hills, New Jersey. Yours is a vital ministry, built on social action and service to the larger community. Among your innovative ventures have been a scholarship program for local minority students, housing for special children in Japan, and a series of spiritual journeys through Europe for your congregation. Under your leadership nearly 2,000 people have joined Community Church, making it the largest of its denomination in the Central Atlantic Region. You are recognized as an inspiring speaker who uses the pulpit to promote action as well as belief. Princeton Seminary recently named a scholarship in your honor , to be awarded to the senior with the greatest potential in preaching. You practice, however, as well as preach: the campus ministry, the hospital chaplaincy service, the Rotary, and the Red Cross are among your many community involvements. For yo ur exemplary role in putting your faith to work in the world , I am pleased to present you, on the thi~颅 tieth anniversary of your graduation from this College, for the degree of Doctor of Divinity, honoris causa, Kenyon J. Wildrick. 0


Clinical

En~ineerin~

An education with a future By Joseph D. Bronzino The degree to which clinical engineering will be successful depends on the type of educational program its future practition~ ers select. n a short time technology has affected every facet of society. This is particularly true in medicine and the delivery of health care services, where solutions to many problems confronting health care professionals involve application of the fundamental aspects of device and systems analysis and design, which are the domain of the engineer. As engineers have become more closely involved in medical ventures, biomedical engineering has emerged as a vital discipline, with the objective of assisting in the struggle against illness and disease by providing tools and techniques for research, diagnosis, and treatment. Biomedical technology demands the education of an exciting new breed of engineering professionals who can implement these tools and techniques in cooperation with other health care professionals, inside and outside the hospital. Within the past decade that call has been answered by the clinical engineer, who has become an integral part of the health care delivery team. As we approach the 1990s, many challenges await aspiring clinical engineers, challenges that can only be met through proper education and training. To understand what that educational framework should be, we need to look first at what clinical engineering is and is not, and how it has evolved during the last decade.

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Defining the Differences There is general agreement that engineering and technology contribute significantly to effective and efficient health care. But conflicting opinions arise about differences among various areas of medical technology, such as bioengineering, biomedical engineering, and clinical engineering. Bioengineering is usually viewed as a basic researchoriented activity that uses tools and concepts of the physical sciences to analyze and understand the fundamental mechanisms of biological systems. © 1984 IEEE. Reprinted, with permission from IEEE POTENTIALS, Vol. 3, No.4, pp. 30-32, December 1984.

Biomedical engineering is the most comprehensive of the three categories. It is defined as that branch of applied science concerned with solving and understanding problems in biology and medicine using principles·, methods, and approaches drawn from engineering science and technology. It is an interdisciplinary branch of engineering. It can range from theoretical, nonexperimental undertakings to state-of-theart applications. It can encompass research, development, implementation, and operation. One person cannot acquire expertise in the entire field of biomedical engineering. As a result, a number of specialties have evolved, which cover the broad spectrum of its activities. Clinical engineering is one important subspecialty that deals specifically with clinical aspects of health care.

Coming of Age in the 1970s Engineers were first encouraged to enter the clinical scene during the 1970s in response to concern over patient safety and accelerating medical costs. Their primary mission was to assist the health care team to provide better care at reasonable costs. During this same time a major expansion occurred. The Veterans Administration became convinced that clinical engineers were vital to the overall operation of their hospital system and divided the country into biomedical engineering districts, with a chief biomedical engineer overseeing all engineering activities within the hospitals in that district. Throughout the United States, centralized clinical engineering departments were also established in most large medical centers, hospitals, and some smaller clinical facilities (having a minimum of 300 beds). Clinical engineers were hired to help these facilities use existing technology and incorporate new technology. In the past decade the clinical engineering functions have continued to grow as the engineer's role in the hospital has gained importance. Clinical engineers have performed a variety of tasks, including: • the supervision of the operation of instruments • the design of engineering systems and components of systems not commercially available • the specification and purchase of new equipment • the training of staff in the proper use of new equipment


• the introduction of systems analysis and computer concepts to optimize information handling. Consequently, clinical engineers provide both technical and engineering services for other members of the health care team. In the process they have demonstrated the knowledge and experience needed to work with other health professionals in planning and implementing appropriate programs to improve the delivery of health care. This acceptance of clinical engineers in the hospital setting has also led to new types of engineering-medical interactions that can impact favorably on health care delivery. For example, in addition to supervising the activities of clinical engineers within their facilities, the chief of a centralized clinical engineering department plays another significant role. He or she

both ensures that medical equipment is maintained and certified as safe and becomes a resource for the hospital, someone who is familiar with and knows how to use all available technological resources and shared services effectively to accomplish any medical task. The in-house availability of such talent and expertise helps the hospital take advantage of its technological resources.

Educating for the Future Clinical engineers can indeed point with pride to an impressive record of achievement. However, as we prepare for the decade of the 1990s, we should examine the type of educational program necessary to meet the demands of the future.


A student interested in clinical engineering should obtain a master's degree in biomedical engineering in conjunction with a clinical engineering internship. An example of one such in-depth program is the clinical engineering internship program established in the region of greater Hartford, Conn., in 1974. Initiated by the cooperative efforts ofT rinity College, the Hartford Graduate Center, and Hartford Hospital, this hospital-based, two-year program has evolved to include Hartford Hospital, the Saint Francis Hospital and Medical Center, the Dempsey Hospital of the University of Connecticut Medical School, and the VA Hospital in New Haven. A typical study plan would include the following courses: • applications of physics in biology • anatomy and physiology. At least two courses in one particular engineering discipline would also be included. For example, if the student were interested in signal processing, then at least two of the following courses would be selected: • concepts of computer systems for engineers • information theory and coding • digital communications

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• digital signal processing • human interaction with computers. At least four of the following courses would also be included: • electrophysiology of the central nervous system • biomaterials • biological control systems • biomechanics • computer applications in medical technology • anatomy and physiology • clinical engineering fundamentals • bioinstrumentation , • medical imaging. A minimum requirement of 30 credit hours would be completed with a six-credit hour thesis/project in the biomedical area.

Firsthand Experience In addition to this typical engineering curriculum, students interested in clinical engineering need to be exposed to the hospital environment. Such firsthand experience permits them to observe the operation of specific medical instruments, the environment in which they are used, and the people who use them. The nature of this hospital experience may vary. Some institutions require that students become involved in a hospital project for one to two "months; other institutions insist on a one-year involvement. Some programs suggest that clinical engineers do an internship, much as doctors do, so they can learn the intricacies of their profession in a very personal manner. Programs that provide such an educational opportunity expose students to the real world in which the clinical engineer functions.

Trinity Students in the Field Professor Joseph Bronzino notes with pride that onethird of the people who graduated from the master of science clinical engineering program at Hartford Graduate Center returned in March for a tenth anniversary dinner. Bronzino, who developed the master's program, explains that the anniversary dinner provided more than a chance for alumni to get together. It gave students who are now in the clinical engineering internship program an opportunity to develop important contacts with professionals in the field. · Out of 27 graduates from the two-year internship program, some now work in private industry, one started his own medical instrumentation business, others work in hospitals and one is now a physician. About one-third to one-half of the people who enroll in the Hartford clinical engineering program hold bachelor's degrees from Trinity. Some 15 engineering majors and 30 engineering-computer coordinate majors graduate from Trinity each year. They're the kind of people, according to Bronzino, who make good candidates for the master's program in clinical engineering. He says the program is good for graduates who want to keep their options to medical school open or those who want to apply their engineering knowledge in the health care field. Trinity undergraduates who choose the interdisciplinary program in biomedical engineering take engineering, math, biology and physics courses. In addition, they have access to biomedical engineering courses at Hartford Graduate Center. Other student opportunities include work at Hartford Hospital, St. Francis Hospital, and the UConn Health Center. "We have taken full advantage of the medical-rich area we are in," explains Bronzino, who started Trinity's undergraduate program in biomedical engineering in 1969. For some students, an independent study internship may kindle an interest in a career as a clinical engineer or a doctor, he says. This practical internship experience frequently gives u ndergraduates a sense of self-confidence they can't get through books, Bronzino adds. "Trinity students have

At the Hartford Graduate Center (HGC), the primary objectives of the program are: 1. To expose students to hospital organization and administrative functions. 2. To provide students with hospital experience in clinical engineering, that is, to provide students with an opportunity to apply engineering techniques to patient care and hospital-based research. 3. To provide students with substantial experience in working with hospital personnel, including administrators, nurses, technicians, and other medical staff. The internship consists of two phases: a rotation through most of the hospital departments during the first year, and in-depth involvement with a clinically oriented research project during the second year. Because the program requires the student to spend 20-25


performed so well on independent study internships that we've got more requests for undergraduate interns than we have students," Bronzino says. On his visits to the hospitals, Bronzino is often approached by physicians who want Trinity interns to work on engineering problems. Two 1983 Trinity graduates, who recently graduated from the master's program in clinical engineering agreed that the experience of working in a hospital setting was the program's most valuable aspect. During the two year program, Glen R. D'Abate and Robert M. Smith took courses in biomedical engineering, rotated through various departments of the hospitals where they spent their internships, and worked in clinical engineering labs. In the second year they completed thesis projects which required them to apply their skills to an engineering problem at the hospital. Smith built an automatic exposure control system for use with portable X-ray machines that are used on premature infants. D'Abate did a study on computer automation of the evoked potential lab where studies are done on nerve pathways. D'Abate says an undergraduate course on the electrophysiology of the central nervous system taught by Bronzino sparked his interest in biomedical engineering. As a senior at Trinity, he realized that the idea of helping mankind through biomedical engineering was more appealing than making jet engines. D'Abate h as now completed his clinical engineering internship at St. Francis Hospital and will work there this summer before moving on to a position in private industry in medical instrumentation. Smith, who graduated with honors in engineering from Trinity, will start medical school in August at the UConn Health Center where he completed his clinical engineering internship. For him, the master's program was an excellent stepping stone to medical school because it gave him a chance to find out - by close observation - what it's like to be a physician in the hospital setting. "It's a good program for people who want to get involved in a broad spectrum of applications of engineering in medicine," Smith says. "I'd rather do engineering that applies to medicine. It has a human element." -Martha Davidson

hours per week working at the hospital during the entire two academic years, with the remaining time concentrated in classroom activities, there is ample time for thorough indoctrination in hospital operations and procedures. While being immersed in the clinical environment, the student generally also takes two graduate courses each semester for four semesters. The student can select courses that are most applicable and beneficial to the clinical experience. In addition, the student receives two course credits for research activity during the second year of the program, which constitutes a thesis project.

To Serve Society A large degree of interinstitutional cooperation between academic and medical components goes into

making a program like the one at HGC successful. The program is effective because it benefits all involved- the students, the university, and the hospital. Students obtain an excellent education. The HGC program is tuned to their individual needs and constitutes an apprentice-type training experience. Students tend to be highly motivated, enjoy the clinical exposure, and work overtime readily to gain added experience. The academic institutions can provide students with health care-oriented projects within the health care system. The hospital feels the impact of an expanded biomedical engineering program without being committed to additional permanent positions or major equipment purchases. The goal of clinical engineering internship programs is to provide a high-qu ality educational experience for a small number of students. The internship approach is not appropriate for large numbers of students. Nor is it desirable to train many students as clinical engineers when the market for such professionals is still not clear. It is expected, however, that the market will co ntinue to expand as clinical engineers are encouraged to enter the medical instrumentation end of the industrial community, the federal agencies responsible for medical device regulation, and the engineering arm of the insurance companies underwriting hospital and malpractice policies. The extent to which clinical engineers will continue to be accepted and sought after depends on the quality of the students, the quality of their training, and the quality of their performance. All these elements are, of course, related. Students graduating from clinical engineering programs must be as competent as their contemporaries in tradition al engineering fields . The depth and rigor of their engineering education must, however, be further complemented by practical clinical experience. The internship approach described here is indispensable if students are to gain this experience and provide long-term benefits to society, to themselves, to the engineering profession, and to the acceptance of technology in the medical arena. The ultimate role of the clinical engineer - like that of all medical professionals- is to serve society. For this new breed of engineer to be effectively used, health care practitioners and administrators must recognize the need for these new professionals and understand their roles. Great potential, challenge, and promise exist in clinical engineering, and it can offer technological, intellectual, and humanitarian benefits to society. If this potential is realized, some of the art of medicine will grow to be a science, and the technology of engineering will be brought to its most humanly meaningful condition. D

During the past IS years, Joseph D. Bronzino has been director of the joim Trinity Col lege-Hanford Graduate Center program in biomedical engi neering, and in !974 developed the clinical engineering internship progrn m in the greater Hanford, Co nn., regio n. Dr. Bronzino is the Vernon Roosn professor of applied science, an endowed chair at Trinity College, Hnrtford, and presently chairs the engineering department. He is also presidem-e lect of the IEEE Engineering in Medicine and Biology Society.


A Student's Portfolio

DOME of St. Peter's Cathedral, photographed from the Vatican Museum Gardens in Rome, a city Horky found to be "inspiring" for an artist.


Julia Horky '85 is a good spokesperson for liberal arts education. A studio arts major, she was particularly successful in sculpture and photography, although a recent exhibit of senior majors' work also showed her prints from a printmaking class and a wash drawing. Studio arts faculty are demanding, Horky notes, challenging students to produce work that is meaningful and coherent within their portfolios. But, she says, "I didn't come to Trinity to be an arts major. I came for a good liberal arts education, and it's been a great experience." Horky's one-person show at Austin Arts this winter displayed many photographs from her semester at the Barbieri Center, Trinity's Rome campus, and also from a favored theme of steps, which was mirrored in her sculpture depicting white stairs. "It's basically a pattern of receding planes," she says. "Visually I guess that's what I look at, but I didn 't even notice it until a professor pointed it out to me. In both the sculpture and photography I'm showing a rectangular shape that keeps moving in and out of space." Her European photography, .also dear to her heart, was done as an independent study while she was at the Barbieri Center and in brief excursions to other European countries. "It was very inspirational being in Europe as an artist," she says, glowing with the recollection. "Some of my best work happened there; I was especially inspired by Rome." She may return to Europe, for graduate study in art school in London or Rome, or accept a job offer to be a production assistant for a/free lance production manager in Los Angeles. Eventually she would like to do cinematography.

PHOTOGRAPHER Julia Horky '85 .


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GONDOLA adds an interesting angle to this photo of Venice canal, above, while, below, the Fountain of the Pantheon in Rome gives this passerby a notion of his own.


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ANOTHER ANGLE on Venice's most photographed attraction, its canals. Much of Horky's photography was done in Europe as an independent study while she was at the Barbieri Center.


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STEPS, a favorite theme of Horky's, these in Santorini, Greece. And, below, an interesting work from her student show is titled "Macro Foot Study."


INTERIOR Rotunda of the Pantheon, Rome. Horky loved her semester of study in Europe, and may return to do graduate study in Rome or London at a future date.

33


Campus Notes ..,.Associate Professor of Engineering DAVID AHLGREN is chairman of the eduction committee of the Con· necticut section of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE). He has been responsible for the presentation of seminars which inform practicing engineers about latest technological developments. .... Assistant Professor of Psychology DINA L. ANSELMI co-authored a paper entitled "Young Children's Responses to Neutral and Specific Contingent Queries." She presented the paper at the Society for Research in Child Development in April, 1985 in Toronto, Canada. .... MARDGES BACON, assistant professor of fine arts, recently published "Toward a National Style of Architecture: The Beaux-Arts Inter· pretation of the Colonial Revival," in The Colonial Revival in America, Alan Axelrod, ed. .... Associate Professor of Classics JAMES R. BRADLEY was the convener of a panel that presented papers and discussed the topic "Teaching Ovid at the College and Secondary Levels," at the regional meeting of the Classical Association of New England in Burlington, VT in April, 1985.

.... PHILIPS. BROWN, JR., visiting lecturer in mathematics, published "An Implicit Scheme for Efficient Solution of the Coalescence CollisionBreakup Equation" in J. Com put. Phys., 58, in May, 1985. He also coauthored "Variance Spectra of Observed Winds and Initialized Wind Fields at the 500 mb Level over Europe" which appeared in Quant. J. Roy. Met. Soc., Ill, in April, 1985. .... Assistant Professor of Economics WILLIAM N . BUTOS chaired a session on "Austrian Economics: Prospects and Assessment" at the Eastern Economic Association Conference in September, 1984. At the same conference he presented the paper "Hayek and New Classical Economics." In February, 1985 he presented the paper "The Knowledge Problem Under Alternative Monetary Regimes" at the CATO Conference on Monetary Reform in Washington, D.C. He was a discussant at a session on "Economic Rationality" at the At· lantic Economic Association Conference in March, 1985.

.... Professor of Fine Arts & Director of Studio Arts GEORGE E. CHAPLIN exhibited his works at the Waterbury City Club in Waterbury, CT from April to June, 1985. He also participated in a group exhibit entitled "Diversity of Vision" at the Stamford Plaza Hotel in Stamford, CT and took part in another group exhibit entitled "Drawing" at the Munson Gallery in New Haven, CT. .... PAULA CHU-RICHARDSON, assistant dean of students, presented a paper entitled "Academic Affairs and Student Affairs: A Cross-Cultural Problem" at the Connecticut College Personnel Association held in February, 1985 at Hartford College for· Women. ..... WILLIAM L. CHURCHILL, director of public relations, recently served on an editors' panel for the Council for the Advancement and Support of Education to select the best articles of the year appearing in alumni periodicals throughout the country . .... Director of Admissions DONALD N . DIETRICH was recently elected vice-chairman~of the New England Regional Council of the College Board. ....JAMES F. ENGLISH, JR., presi· dent, has been named to the Com· mission on Institutions of Higher Education of the New England Associ· ation of Schools and Colleges and to the American Council on Education's Commission on Women in Higher Education. ....ALBERT L. GASTMANN, profes· sor political science, wrote articles on the French Antilles and Netherland Antilles for the Latin America and Caribbean Contemporary Record Vol. I 1981-82, and co-authored similar articles on the political, economic and social issues for the same areas in the 1982-83 publication. In March, 1985, he presented a paper entitled "The United Nations System as a Basis for Enhanced World Order" for the panel entitled "Effectiveness of the United Nations System: Past Experience and Future Possibilities" in Washington, D.C. at the 26th Annual Convention of the International Studies Association. He also participated in a roundtable discussion on the pres· ent status of "Peace Research" at the same conference.

.... Assistant Professor of Fine Arts ALDEN R. GORDON arranged "Florence, Pitti Palace, 'Maestri di Ritrati Tre Secoli del Ritrato Francese,' " as part of the enlarged ex· hibition: Maestri di Versailles in Spring, 1985. His exhibition was based on the show at the National Portrait Gallery held in 1983. ..... GERALD A. GUNDERSON, Shelby Cullom Davis professor of American business and economic enterprise, served as president of the Association of Private Enterprise Educa· tion for 1984-85. He delivered a pa· per, "Probing Entrepreneurship: The Creation of Colonial America,'' at the Eastern Economic Association meet· ing in Pittsburgh, PAin March, 1985. He also published two "oped" pieces which appeared in a dozen newspapers including the Washington Times, the Oakland Tribune, the Providence Journal and the Hartford Courant. ....Adjunct Professor of Astronomy CHARLES R. HAMMOND has given a number of talks on "The Return of Halley's Comet" before sev· eral organizations in the Hartford and New Britain area, including the West Hartford Regents and the Rotary Club of New Britain. ....DAVID E. HENDERSON, associate professor of chemistry, co-authored two articles: "Low-Tem· perature High-Peformance Liquid Chromatography for Separation of Thermally Labile Species" for Advances in Chromatography, Volume 23; and "Developments in the HighPerformance Liquid Chromatography of Metallo-Organic Compounds,'' for the Journal of Chromatography. .... SHARON D. HERZBERGER, asso· ciate professor of psychology, presented a paper entitled "Psychological Barriers to Regionalism" at the Leadership-Greater Hartford Con· ference in March, 1985. She also co· authored a paper entitled "Self-es· teem, Depression and the Processing of Personal Information" which was presented at the Eastern Psychological Association Convention in March, 1985 in Boston. ..... College Counselor and Professor of Psychology GEORGE C. HIGGINS, JR. gave a seminar for the staff of the Whiting Forensic Institute in Middletown, CT. The subject was "Gender Disorders."


.... DIANNE HUNTER, associate professor of English, published "Hysteria, Psychoanalysis, and Feminism: the Case of Anna 0.," in the anthology The (M)other Tongue: Essays in Feminist Psychoanalytic Interpreta· tion. ..... Comptroller MARCIA PHELAN JOHNSON has been appointed by the governor to be a member of the Advisory Panel for the use of Interest Earned on Lawyers' Clients Funds Acccounts. ..,.Associate Professor of Modern Languages ARNOLD L. KERSON chaired the "Spanish-American Literature to 1900" section of the Northeast Modern Language Association held in Hartford in March, 1985. .... CHARLES W. LINDSEY, associate professor of economics, published "The Philippine Economy" in Monthly Review, 11 in April, 1985. .... KENNETH LLOYD-JONES, visiting lecturer in modern languages, spoke on "Dolet et Ia Rhetorique: Les Orationes in Tholosam" at the Universite de Paris-Sorbonne in March, 1985 at which time he also participated in a curricular review at the Institut d'Etudes Europeennes at the University of Nantes, France. .... Assistant Professor of Mathematics DAVID MAURO published "A Combinatoric Approach to the Kaplan-Meier Estimator" in The Annals of Statistics, vol. 13, 1985.

.... Adjunct Professor of Engineering JAMES O'ROURKE has been appointed to the executive committee of the National Heart Institute, NIH High Blood Pressure Coordinating Committee. He has co-authored "Regulation of Anterior Chamber Fibrinolysis" in Current Eye Research, 1985. .... MARIE-CLAIRE ROHINSKY, visiting assistant professor of modern languages, spoke on "Social and Cultural Changes in France ( 1968-1985)" at the Alliance Frans;aise in Waterbury, CT in May, 1985. .... AUGUST E. 'SAPEGA, Karl W. Hallden professor of engineering, published "GSX with Turbo PASCAL: Graphics Programming for the Rainbow Computer" in Personal and Professional, Dec/Jan, 1985 ..... Writer-in-Residence THALIA SELZ has published a short story "The Way to El Mar" in Story Quart· erly 19, 1985. She gave two public readings of two of her short stories, "Daughters" and "Armageddon," at Center Church in Hartford in February, 1985. Two other stories, "When Judas Kissed," Chicago Review (Vol. 7, No.2), and "The Education of a Queen," Partisan Review (Vol. XXVlll, No. 5-6), anthologized in both The Best American Short Stories and Prize Stories - The 0. Henry Awards, are discussed in Between Two Worlds: Ethnicity and the Greek-American Writer, Georgios D. Kalogeras' Ph.D. dissertation, Arizona State University, Tempe, Arizona, December, 1984.

..... William R. Kenan, Jr. Professor of American Institutions and Values BARBARA SICHERMAN wrote a review of three recent biographies of well-known women which was entitled "Female Progressions." There· view appeared in Times Literary Supplement, March 15, 1985. She gave a talk, "Science, Gender, and the Research Process," at the Harvard Medical School in April, 1985. She is also on the final selection committee of the Bunting Institute Fellowships.

....MARK P. SIL YERMAN, associate professor of physics, has published "Rotation Generator of a Spinless Charged Particle in the Presence of an Electromagnetic Potential" in Let· tere al Nuovo Cimento 41 (1985), and "Theory of the Liquid-Vapor Transition of a .Perfect Binary Solution" in J. Chemical Education 62 (1985). His paper, "Coh'erent Light Scattering at the Interface of an Isotropic Chiral Medium and Inactive Dielectric," was presented at the meeting of the American Physical Society in Washington, D .C. in April, 1985. It has also been published in Bulletin of the American Physical Society 30 (1985). He presented the seminar "Reflection from an Excited Medium: A New Approach to Light Amplification" at Amherst College in April, 1985.

....ANNE MILLER ZARTARIAN, director of financial aid, participated in a panel presentation, "A Sophisti· cated Look at the Tax Return" at the annual meeting of the Eastern Association of Student Financial Aid Administrators in Boston in May, 1985.

Sports SHIELD DRAFTED BY PACKERS "Welcome aboard, Joe, you're a Packer." With those words Green Bay Packer head coach Forrest Gregg welcomed Trinity quarterback Joe Shield to th e N ational Football League. Gregg called Shield at h is room in H igh Rise dorm to inform him that he had been the twelfth quarterback selected in the annual draft, April 30, out of more than 80 senior quarterbacks eligible. Shield was taken in the 11th round, soon after Boston College's Doug Flutie. The last Di-

vision III quarterback to be drafted in the N.F.L. was Augustana's Ken Anderson in 1971 by Cincinnati. Of his selection Shield commented, "I was very elated. It was an honor to be picked, especially by a fine organization like the Packers." Within 36 hours Joe was in Green Bay for a four-day "mini-camp," an experience which gave him the impression th at "th ey really care about their players." Joe also already seems comfortable with the community of Green Bay: "Everybody is really friendly. It's like a college town." It didn't take long on the practice field for Joe to

35


realize the complexity of the professional game - multiple pass patterns and ever-changing defensive coverages. "There's no school work but there's a lot to study," Joe admits. If this obstacle can be overcome, Joe should have a legitimate shot at playing in the fall. "It's up to me to make the team," Joe says. "There are three spots and four quarterbacks." The incumbent starter is 36-year-old Lynn Dickey. Joe's other competitors are the newly-acquired ex-Giant Scott Brunner and Randy Wright, a second-year player who has had knee surgery. Shield will probably be the first member of the class of 1985 to start a job as he enters rookie camp in Wisconsin two days after graduation. Best wishes to Joe as he leaves the Blue and Gold for the Green and Gold.

WOMEN'S LACROSSE (10~1) N.I.A.C. CHAMPIONS:==:======

36

"Break up the Yankees!" was the cry heard from the American League teams in the 1920s. "Break up the Bants!" is the cry heard from women's lacrosse teams in the 1980s. With an explosive offense and clutch play-off goaltending, Robin Sheppard's gang won their third straight Northeast Intercollegiate Athletic conference title and finished the year at 10-1. Strangely enough, Coach Sheppard was unsure of her team's capabilities prior to the season, especially on defense. These uncertainties were compounded by two rule changes - one eliminating zone defense and one eliminating a stall offense. Rather than 路exposing defensive liabilities, these changes created offensive advantages. Opponents were unable to keep up with the smarter and faster Lady Bants in a man-to-man defense, and without a stall, the Trinity offense had no choice but to keep firing shots, and goals. The team averaged nearly twenty goals per game in the regular season, an improvement of 33% over 1984. Leading the attack were Susie Cutler (43 goals- 13 assists), Ginny Biggar (35-12), Jennifer Brewster (27-12) and Karen Rodgers (19-14). A scoring spurt had Trinity leading Middlebury 105 in the N.I.A.C. semi-final at half-time. The Blue and Gold attack was shut down most of the second half but the Bantam defense impressed the home crowd by standing firm, especially sophomore Sarah Couch in goal. After a 12-7 victory Trinity met Connecticut College in the final. Five minutes into the second half Connecticut tied the score at S-5. The Camels then went scoreless for 19 minutes while the Bants methodically iced the game with a modified stall that killed time while allowing them to look for good shots. Eight straight goals paved the way for a 17-6 victory and a sip of championship champagne. Graduation will do a great deal to "break-up" the Bants, taking six seniors, including tri-captains Cutler, Rodgers and Sydney Fee (12-8), and Kat Castle (12-9), Chandler Luke (14-2) and defensive stand out Bonnie Adams (3-1). Nevertheless, one can't shed many tears for Robin Sheppard. In 11 years she has compiled an amazing 81-24-5 record by finding new stars from the ranks of).V. and freshman players. This year's J.V.

Multi-talented senior Steve Drew competed in as many as nine events as the men's track team won a third straight N.E.S.C.A.C. title. Drew ran both hurdle events, ran in both relays, competed in the long, triple and high jumps, threw the javelin and pole vaulted. Here, he races in 110 yard high hurdles.

squad went 7-1 including wins by 20-1 and 26-1 scores. Lucy Nalle and Alyssa Kolowrat each scored a team-high 35 goals.

MEN'S LACROSSE (9~4>======= The most improved team of the year was Mike Darr's lacrosse troops. Darr played many freshmen during a difficult 3-7 1984. The dividends of their experience began to pay off this year as the team rebounded from an 0-2 start to win nine of their next ten and qualify for the E.C.A.C. play-offs. Despite an opening round loss to top seed Middlebury, the team will be remembered for its earlier upset victories over Amherst and Williams, the overtime victory at Connecticut College, and the defensive work done against Gettysburg. The top six scorers were sophomores - Dave Boone (34 goals- 8 assists), Ed Meyercord (25-12), Scott Zoellner (14-10), Rob Beede (11-12), Chris Smith (126) and John Self (5-7). Only five seniors were on the


team. Captain Scott Hallett '85 was the leader of a strong defense that included classmates John Picone and Kelly Shackelford. Seniors Rob Hopkins and Steve Ryan played mid-field. Junior Paul Ferrucci has developed into one of New England's top net-minders. Mobile and quick, the third-year starter had a .679 save percentage. Other key returnees are junior Ben Rhodes and sophomore Scott Chisholm at mid-field and defensemen Pete DePatie, a junior, and freshman Dixon Waxter.

MEN'S TRACK (7 .. 1) N .E.S.C.A.C. CHAMPIONS===== By all accounts it was a very successful year for the track team- a third straight N.E.S.C.A.C. championship, the second straight year a Bantam was N.E.S.C.A.C. MVP (Femi Obi, matching fellow sprinter Dave Banta's MVP performance in 1984), and the setting of the Trinity record for most consecutive matches without a loss - 20. That streak ended at the season's last meet at WPI when a postN.E.S.C.A.C. meet let-down and rash of injuries gave third-year coach Jim Foster his first career loss. (Purists will note that due to a tie in the second meet in the streak of 20, the 1982-3 and 1983-4 women's swim team still holds the school winning streak record of 19.) Obi, a junior, qualified for the nationals at Denison University with a 21-2 run in the 200. His time of 48.8 in the 400 tied sophomore Banta's school record. That dynamic duo paired with Matt Harthun and Mike Doetsch to run a 42.6 in the 4 x 100 relay and with Krister Johnson and Steve Drew to run a 3:21.0 in the 4 x 400 relay. Both are school records. Sophomore Greg Hill tied the school record with a 15.1 in the 110 high hurdles. A pair of seniors were strong in the longer distances - Dave Barry improved his school record in the 800 to 1:53.7 and has been close to qualifying for the nationals in the 1500 while Dave O'Donnell has provided tremendous depth and spirit. In the field events, senior Rick Hayber improved his school record in the javelin and is again headed for the nationals in late May. Junior Paul Stauffer placed 5th in New England in discus while also competing in javelin, shot put, long jump and triple jump. Sophomore Jeff Usewick is improving rapidly in the hammer throw and Harthun ended his career with a very consistent year of 13' jumps at pole vault including a school best of 13 '7". The all-around competitor was Drew, a senior who performed in as many as nine events, scoring in seven.

feated in the 800 in dual meets and teamed with sophomores Betsy McKay and Alex Woodford and frosh Jennifer Buckley to set a school mark in the mile relay- 4:13.7. Kathy Klein competed in the 100,200, javelin, long and triple jumps, and shot put, in which she set a school record of 33'1 1/z''. The two captains teamed with freshmen Lucia Dow and Alex Michos to run a school record 53.7 in the 4 x 100 relay. Michos rounded out a great rookie year by setting school marks in the 100 meter hurdles (16.3) and the triple jump (33'7"). Woodford established a new standard in the long jump (16'2 ")while McKay did the same by winning the N.E.S.C.A.C. meet in the 400 meter hurdles with a time of 66.4. Seniors Ann Malabre and Jeanine Looney were strong in the 1500 and 3000 with Malabre also running the 5000. Karen Sonnone threw discus, javelin and hammer in her first year. Coach Foster believes success will breed success in recruiting. He is optimistic about the future of the program as more top athletes become interested in the sport.

SOFTBALL (5 .. s)==:===:===:===:===:===:= This season marked both the passing of the old and the birth of the new for Don Miller, assistants Karen Erlandson and Dick Ellis, and the softball team. Four

WOMEN'S TRACK (5 .. Head Coach Jim Foster and assistants Chet McPhee and Alex Magoun guided the women to their firstever winning season while many school records were established. "We had strong senior leadership from our captains," Foster explains. Erica Thurman was unde-

From land to sea and back again: Three-sport star Laura Couch finishes off her career for the improving women's softball team. Couch played four years of soccer, swimming and softball.


Don Moran (right) puts away another opponent with a play at the net. He and doubles partner Art Strome (left) have been strong performers in doubles and singles for four years. 38

seniors ended careers that were instrumental in improving the quality and stability of the program, now in its second varsity season. Outfielders Jeanne Mannes and Laura Couch, leading hitter and captain Kathy O'Brien (.529) and pitcher Donna Gilbert (the team MVP) will be missed for their abilities and leadership. Meanwhile, ten of the 19 players were freshmen, leaving much to b uild upon next year. The team's record was an improved 5-8, which still does not reflect how well the team played. Not only did Trinity take on stronger, more established teams, some of them Division II schools, but played doubleheaders with them, such as Clark and Western Connecticut. The Bantams played well against more familiar opponents Wesleyan, Connecticut College and Williams. ~ The leading hitters returning are junior third-sacker Sis Van Cleve, sophomore outfielder Susan Babcock, and a pair of freshmen who hit over .400 - firstbaseman Deborah Owen and the ever-hustling shortstop, Lisa Lake. Leadership will be provided by 1986's cocaptains, Karen Carney, an excellent defensive catcher, and Sheila Andrus, who missed this season due to a knee injury suffered in basketball. A strong pitching staff of the future will be built around Owen, her classmates Kathleen Dowling and Alyce Robinson, and sophomore Julie Simon.

MEN'S TENNIS (4 ..

6)=========

There were two distinct seasons for the men's tennis team this spring. The first was a disappointing 0-4

start. The second was a strong 4-2 finish, including victories over Division I schools University of Connecticut and Army. Steve Heath's contingent had seniors at the top four spots and their experience was an important factor in the change in the team's fortunes. "We had a team meeting after Tufts and told ourselves we're not that bad," Captain Art Strome explained. Strome improved his serve and volley game for key victories, and fellow seniors Jeff Lang, Don Moran and Pete Appleton at #1 also finished their careers strongly. Rounding out the singles line-up were junior Erik Smith and Andy Petrikoff, a freshman who withstood the pressures of his first year and played well, especially in a tough, third set tie-breaker against Army. A respectable sixth-place finish against tough N.E.S.C.A.C. competition in the conference championships was spearheaded by Appleton's impressive showing in the top bracket, where he lost to the top seed in the semi-finals. The rookie doubles team of Petrikoff and Eric Newberg made it to the quarterfinals, while the Strome-Moran and Appleton-Lang duos also contributed victories to the Bantam effort.

BASEBALL (9 .. 17)===:===:===:===:===:= Trinity's 1985 baseball team displ ayed solid pitching, some spectacular fielding, and a line-up of pesky, if not power, hitters. Unfortunately, these qualities rarely all came together, and the final record was 9-17. "We never put solid pitching and offensive production


together," head coach of 18 years Robie Shults lamented. "We had some disappointments, but it was a young team and we found out some things for next year." The starting outfield was all sophomores - Murphy VanderVelde in left, who ended the season on a 10-24 tear, speedy Tyler Vartenigian, who is one of New England's best defensive centerfielders, and John Montgomery in right, the team's leading hitter among regulars with a .300 average and leader in runs scored with 17. Monty also made two diving catches to preserve the 2-1 win over Hartford, one with two outs in the ninth and two men on base. The infield generally had two sophs and two juniors with three of the four playing their first year of college ball at their position. As a result, "we had some erratic play there and it cost us," Shults said. Thirdsacker Rich Nagy '87 had a grand slam to spark the comeback against Hillsdale (the Bants trailed 9-3 before winning 12-11 on junior John Barton's double) and had five hits in the Bates doubleheader. Barton's glove was steady at short. He hit .260 and led with 26 hits and 16 RBis. Junior Bill Markowitz played second and hit .250 including a S-hit doubleheader against

Hillsdale. Andy Filler shared time at first and DH with senior Tib Miller. Filler hit .279, including a pinch-hit 2-run single to beat Bates. Miller led the team with 17 walks and made some good plays with his glove at first . Freshman T. J. Turner played some first and DH in the final third of the season and was 15-40, a .375 average. Tim Robinson did the catching. The junior carried the team to a 4-2 start in Florida, where he began the season 8 of 17. The ace of the pitching staff was senior captain Mark Hamel. He was 4-3 with a team-leading 3.73 ERA. The only other seniors on the team were pitchers Andy Bivona and Mike Criscione, who battled arm trouble. Sophomores Art Fitzgerald (2-3) and work-horse Ed Butler (14 appearances, 2-4, 2 saves) and rookie Matt Bergeron will comprise the veterans on the mound in 1986.

GOLF (6 .. 6.. 1)=:==:==:==:==:==:==:= A strong third place finish in the N.E.S.C.A.C. championship tournament proved a successful closer for the golf team. Head coach John Dunham was pleased with his team's performance, which followed a mixed 6-6-1 campaign for the year. Captain John Worthington played his fourth season at #1 and averaged 79.44 strokes per 18 holes. Dunham calls Worthington "the best golfer we've had here in at least six or seven years." Fellow senior Tony Constanzo played a "real solid" #2 while junior Paul Yablon was "very consistent for us at #3," according to the Bantam mentor. Sophomores Ross Buchmueller and Will Piculell filled out the top five. Assistant coach Charles Kohn of the Hartford Golf Club worked with the team with definite results, as the group finished the season strongly. Despite the loss of the seniors, the return of John Zweig from studies abroad and the addition of highly-touted recruits should provide promise for 1986 and beyond.

RUGBY==================

Mark Hamel fires a pitch en route to a 4-3 record with two saves. The senior captain pitched complete games in 4 of his 6 starts, and was team M.V.P.

The men's rugby team battled to a 3-3 record that included triumphs over Dartmouth, University of Hartford and Coast Guard. Coached by economics professor Vincent Smith, the squad endured an assortment of injuries that cut into the starting line-up, such as broken noses, a broken. arm, a torn rotator cuff and sprained ankles. Seniors John Bruno, Scott Elsas, Seth Manaker, AI Norton, John Taylor and Reid Wagner leave with their experience and enthusiasm after having brought the team respectability and stability over four years. Once again, the women joined in the fun. Despite a few nagging aches and pains, the team recorded a 2-4 mark while competing in only their second season against experienced teams. Highlights of the year were the victories over Wesleyan and Southern Connecticut. Captain Marly Johnston will return for action in 1986 but the team will graduate six of the eight players in the serum - Robin Black, Lulu Cass, Ann Kezer, Linda Letourneau, Kathleen Soley and Este Stifel.

39


Another long, grueling year of weight training, distance running and cold, early morning rows on the Connecticut culminated in Trinity's again placing among the top crews in the nation at the 47th annual Dad Vail National Championship Regatta in Philadelphia. After a regular season which saw the ].V. Heavyweights go undefeated while the Varsity Heavyweights and the Novice Lightweights lost but once, the shells were placed on the trailers to travel to the two-day event. More than 2,500 athletes from 75 schools withstood the heat on the Schuylkill River in the largest collegiate rowing competition in the world. In Friday's qualifying heats, seven of the ten Trinity boats, including six of seven male 路boats, advanced to compete Saturday. The three who did not advance were the Varsity women, the J. V. women, and the men's]. V. Lightweight "B" boat, who missed third place by the margin of 0.1 second over the 2000 meter (about 1.2 miles) course. Four of the seven qualifiers had finished first in their heat - the men's and women's Novice boats, and the men's Varsity and Novice Lightweights. The promise showed Friday turned into disappointment Saturday. Four of the seven had to race in a semi-final to reach the finals and only one, the V arsity Heavyweights, did so successfully. Theirs was a thrilling race, as they came from fifth to pass Purdue and then Massachusetts in the 400 meters and "rowed their hearts out," according to Head Coach Burt Apfelbaum. He was proud of the work of Captains Phil Carney and Bob Flanagan and the rest of the boat. Meanwhile, the men's and women's Novice boats and the Varsity Lightweights had come up short. The latter group drew some consolation by winning the petite (consolation) final in a time better than the bronze medalist. The weekend ended on a positive note, however, as two of the four boats eligible to pick up points for the Bratten Trophy, which was won by New Hampshire, won medals. The Novice Lightweights and the J.V. Heavyweights both sprinted to the finish to win a silver and a bronze, respectively. The J.V. Lightweights finished fourth and the Varsity Heavies came in fifth, giving Trinity a total of 23 points, good enough for 4th place finish , tied with Coast Guard and Temple (winners of the Varsity Heavyweight race, behind New Hampshire, F.I.T. and Georgetown). / The success of the Trinity crews in staying strong in stretch drives was the direct result of a changed training program instituted by Coach Apfelbaum. "We've been training quite differently, following the program of the U.S. Olympic coach which calls for a lot of volume (distance rowing)," he said. At the post-season banquet, the Hartford Barge Club Award for sportsmanship was shared by seniors Harry Gigas and Andy Merrill. The Wicks Award for the outstanding freshmen was given to Arthur Muldoon, Eric Beatty and Laura Scott. The Proctor Award for improvement was won by Wendy Woolf. The Torch Award for greatest contribution to the program was presented to novice coach Henry Fox.

WOMEN'S LACROSSE (10-1) Conn. College 16-6 Tufts 12-14 Wesleyan 24-5 Mt. Holyoke 19-4 Smith 27-5 Springfield 21-13 Williams 22-6 Amherst 18-5 Holy Cross 19-4 Middlebury 12-7 Conn. College 13-6 GOLF (6-6-1) Coast Guard 423-423 Wesleyan 423-427 Univ. of Hartford 419377 Coast Guard 419-405 Salve Regina 419-415 Tufts 399-385 Bates 399-422 Williams (13 holes) 312309 WCSU 431-490 Springfield 422-414 Univ. of Massachusetts 306-315 AIC 306-340 Stockbridge }.C. 306-347 Southern Connecticut Tournament 3rd of 7 N.E.S.C.A.C. Tournament 3rd of 10 MEN'S TRACK (7-1) Westfield State 76-72 Coast Guard 76-70 Amherst 76-68 Middlebury 76-13 Wesleyan 114-40 Williams 98-56 ECSU 117-36 N.E.S.C.A.C. Championship 1st WPI 75-93 WOMEN'S TRACK (5-4) Westfield State 96-169 Smith 96-157 Amherst 96-94 Middlebury 96-12 Coast Guard 96-1 Wesleyan 45-90 Williams 70-65 ECSU 73-64 N.E.S.C.A.C. Championship 7th WPI 75-93 BASEBALL (9-1 7) Hillsdale (Michigan) 5-6 Union 5-l Brandeis 0-5 Hillsdale 5-3

Hillsdale Williams Williams Coast Guard Coast Guard Williams Wesleyan Wesleyan W.P.I. Univ. of Hartford Tufts Tufts Wesleyan Springfield Nichols Nichols Clark

ccsu

Bates Bates Amherst ECSU SOFTBALL (5-8) Conn. College Univ. of Hartford Wesleyan Wesleyan Bates Coast Guard Clark Clark Wesleyan

wcsu wcsu

Mt. Holyoke Williams

12-11 6-5 4-23 1-3 3-1 7-10 3-6 2-3 3-5 2-1 9-8 4-7 4-10 1-9 3-4 1-4 7-5 5-14 10-9 6-11 4-12 2-9

8-1 3-8 10-1 21-5 3-7 2-3 4-5 1-10 12-4 4-18 2-6 1-11 3-1

MEN'S TENNIS (4-6) Univ. of Hartford Amherst M.l.T. Tufts Univ. of Connecticut Wesleyan Williams N.E.S.C.A.C. Tournament Springfield Army Conn. College

1-8 2-7 2-7 0-9 8-1 7-2 1-7 6th 5-4 5-4 3-6

MEN'S LACROSSE (9-4) Franklin & Marshall 6-9 Bowdoin (3 OT) 10-11 Conn. College (OT) 8-7 Gettysburg 9-4 Tufts 11-9 Springfield 3-15 M.l.T. 19-6 Amherst 9-7 Williams 5-4 Wesleyan 10-8 New Haven 12-4 Westfield State 11-5 Middlebury 6-15


Class Notes ENGAGEMENTS 1965

1984

1981

1972

LEA SPRUANCE and Kenneth Beard

BARRY BERGQUIST, and Elizabeth Mason, June, 1985 ELLEN GOULD and Allen S. Goodman, March 31, 1985

Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Dann IV, daughter, Lydia Langham, January 14, 1985

MASTERS 1980

1983

KATHERINE M. CONSOLI and Philip M. Sinisgalli

VICTORIA KRAUSHAAR and Thomas Huestis, January"5, 1985

1974

RICHARD ARSCOTT and Holly Valkenaar

Mr. and Mrs. R. William Brouse III, son, R. William IV, July 5, 1984 Mr. and Mrs. David J. Doerge, daughter, Joslyn R., May 26, 1984 Mr. and Mrs. Jonathan W. Emery, son, Jonathan Willard, Jr., February 16, 1985 Mr. and Mrs. Stephen C. McBroom, daughter, Emily June, August 31, 1984

1969 WILLIAM KOCH, JR. and Deborah Jean Patterson

WEDDINGS

1970 PIERRE de SAINT PRALLE and Ellen Clarke

BIRTHS

1972 PETER E. ROBINSON and Corinne M. Mailliard

1930 NORMAN M. BUSH and Helen E. Emrick, January 26, 1985

1975 JAMESON S. FRENCH and Priscilla A. Stevens

1949 GEORGE REYNOLDS and Virginia Lewis, March 16, 1985

1976 ABIGAIL E. COLLIER and Charles P. Floe

AL JURCIK and Lally Anne Gelpi, November 24, 1984 WALTER F. MOODY, JR. and Erin E. Goodale, February 14, 1985

1980

1975 CHARLIE CHARUVASTR and Praditchaya Jureegasa, March 1, 1985 ERIK LARSEN and Karin E. Bengston, October 13, 1984

1981

1982 JOYCE E. ACKERMAN and JAMES R. McGEHEE II ALICE B. HARLOW and Massimo Ron coni JAMES S. PHELPS and Mary D. Wiza

1983 ELAINE GAMBA and John M. Needham

1981-83 KAY WYRTZEN and STEVEN McMANUS

1965 Mr. and Mrs. B. Peter Rohman, son, Andrew Eugene, February 14, 1985

1966 Mr. and Mrs. James Shepard, son, Christopher William, Aprill6, 1984

1970

WHITNEY GEORGE and Meredith Mallory KATHARINE T. JEBB and James W. Norton ANGELA VORDER BRUEGGE and Fred L. Hudson III HELEN BARTLETT and ANTHONY HASS ALISON BRENNAN and C. TOPPER SHUTT ARTHUR A. STERN and Kimberly A. Womer

1959 Mr. and Mrs. Frank Birney, Walshe Hinson, October 8, 1984

1969

1979-80 DAVID P. DIEFENBACH and NINA W. McNEELY BRITTON JONES and LINDA WELLS

1973 Karen F. Fink and Lenn C. Kupffrberg, daughter, Beth Frances, February 26, 1985

1967 Mr. and Mrs. Abbott Barclay, daughter, Erin Emily, January 10, 1985 Mr. and Mrs. R. Scott Moreland, daughter, Vanessa, July 15, 1984

1968 Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Watson, son, Andrew Watson, Jr., February 2, 1985

1977 ROBERT J. FRIEDMAN and Debra Bonini, October 20, 1984

1969 Mr. and Mrs. George Simon, son, Andrew M., November 1, 1984

1978 ANN L. HESTER and Kenneth I. Sokolov, October 20, 1984 VIRGINIA G. RUSS and Harvey Chalmers, July 7, 1984 ANDREW VERMILYE and Amee Fouche, April13, 1985 ROBERT P. WUCHERT, JR. and Lauren A. Stapleton, October 13, 1984

1980 CLAIRE BERIAN and Harold Hodes, June 8, 1985 ELIZABETH GREEN and DAVID L. SNYDERWINE, JR., August 18, 1984 CHRISTOPHER S. HILLCOAT and Donna L. Sopher, December 29, 1984 WENDY JENNINGS and Jeffrey P. Hall, September 29, 1984

1970 Mr. and Mrs. Howard Alfred, twin daughters, Elana and Abigail, November 1, 1984 Mr. and Mrs. Frederic Rose, daughter, Martha, January 24, 1985 1971 Dr. and Mrs. Maury Barth, son, Scott Adam, December 19, 1984 Mr. and Mrs. Leo Farrenkopf, daughter, Anne, December 4, 1984 Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Garrison, daughter, Alexandra Veronica, January 17, 1985 Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Morini, daughter, Valerie, October 23, 1984 Mr. and Mrs. John 0. Sands, son, Gavin, February 11, 1985

1975 Mr. and Mrs. Hallett (Deborah Donahue), daughter, Cleary, September 6, 1984 Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm Montgomery (Ann E. Hess), daughter, Amanda Hess, February 13, 1985 Janet Podell and Steve Anzoviri, daughter, Miriam Podell Anzovin, March 12, 1985 Mr. and Mrs. Ross (Robin Danziger), daughter, Lisa Michelle, June 22, 1984 Mr. and Mrs. Carl Shelly, son, Jonathan, February 28, 1985

1975-1979 Mr. and Mrs. Phillipe deLaperouse (Elizabeth Howard), son, Patrick, February 15, 1985

1976 Mr. and Mrs. Gumz (Terry Michel), daughter, Lillian Michel, June 14, 1984 Mr. and Mrs. Michael E. O'Hare, son, Thomas Edward, February 10, 1985

1977 Mr. and Mrs. Donald Grabowski, son, Daryl Tyler, February 5, 1985 Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Thayer, son, McCosh Edwards, January 6, 1985 Mr. and Mrs. David Weselcouch, son, John Charles, February 23, 1985

1981 Mr. and Mrs. Bryan K. Ripley-Hager, daughter, Charis Faith, March 18, 1984

12 "EVVY" EVISON was 93 on April 19th. On the 18th he hosted 15 friends for lunch at the Seattle Hilton for a special celebration, complete with birthday cake. He writes, "birthday kept in dark from guests."


29

Headliner Edwin A. Barton '14 made news recently when his book, Columbia County, A History, was published. Copies of the book were presented to the Columbia County Historical Society, Bloomsburg University and the Bloomsburg public libraries, and Barton's work as historian was saluted in the local Bloomsburg, P A newspaper. (Press-Enterprise photo)

16

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

Your SECRETARY has been selected by the membership of the University Glee Club in New Haven to beccome an honorary member. He is a founding member of the group and only the fourth person to be so honored . His induction occurred the night of the spring concert. Class Agent: James F. English, Jr.

18

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

For many years SYD PINNEY acted as our Class Agent, and following his death his widow , Louisa, succeeded him with equal distinction. Several years ago, due to ill health, she was forced to relinquish the post. In 1984 there were four contributors listed in the annual report of the Alumni Fund. This was a far cry from our usual contribution under Syd and Louisa's guidance. With time running short, may I unofficially request that if you haven't sent in your contribution that you do so before June 1. Thank you! LIPPY PHISTER has made a very generous contribution to the 1918 Memorial Scholarship Fund which now stands at over $93,500, approaching our goal of$100,000 - not bad for a class that never had 100 undergradu~te members.

20

Joseph Hartzmark 2229 N. St. James Parkway Cleveland Heights, OH 44106

It's a long time since I have heard from any of the few remaining classmates. So I may as well tell you a little bit about your Class SECRETARY. My wife and I have been spending our winters in Florida, getting away from the blustery winter weather in Ohio. We are fortunate to have six grandchildren and recently we were blessed with our sixth great grandchild. We get to see them quite often, and that keeps us busy. Class Agent: George Kolodny

23

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

We are saddened by the passing of MAURICE H. JAFFER, who died on February 13th in Sarasota, FL (see In Memory). We extend our condolences to his family . Class Agent: Sereno B. Gammell

age 68. She had been active in numerous clubs and organizations in their hometown, Hamden, CT. Class Agent: Richard C. Meloy

26

Walter J. Riley 7 Pequot Trail Westport, CT 06880

Word in from T. DALE STEWART saying he is still active as a "realtor." However, since no address was included just where he is "realting" your SECRETARY can't say. Nevertheless, "Good luck, Tommy." May all your sales be big ones. JIM BURR is currently active as president of the Seniors Amateur Golf Society, which is getting set for their seven-day golf jamboree in Scotland starting July 27th. In January the Society held its second winter tournament in Palm Beach at the Breakers Hotel West Course. With the Society now having 600 members from 22 countries and as many as 255 having played in one of its tournaments in Scotland, it looks as if Jim has a full-time job on his hands. No word in from any other '26ers. Class Agent: Herbert J. Noble

27

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

Again I find I've got no news Of '27 to pass on to youse. So if you don't mind, I think I will Attempt a bit of doggerel. The winter's blues are now in the past Though there were bright spots, if you should ask. A repeat of champ of the ECAC The basketball trophy is here to see. And don't forget our hockey team Was runner up and on the beam. It was fun to read in the local press The articles on our teams' success. And now comes spring and the NFL draft Will Joe Shield be offered a football path To fame and glory, nation-wide? I surely don't know but I'm on his side. So enjoy the spring and summer, too, And do the things you want to do . But find a moment to write to me About yourself and your family. Class Agent: The Rev. Robert Y. Condit

28

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

DR. BOB WALTER, who retired a year ago, was presented a medal by the New York Obstetrical Society in recognition of 50 years of service. His office was located on Fifth Avenue in New York City. Bob has six children, including three stepchildren, and lives at 11 East 68th Street, New York City. He is in good health and hopes to attend our Half Century Dinner in May, which will be his first time back. Class Agent: William F. Even

MORRIS CUTLER and his wife celebrated their 52nd anniversary on November 15, 1984. BILL ELLIS notes that "We 80-yearolds don't rush out to make news no more. Happiness is just not seeing one's name in the obituary column." His son, Bill, Jr., and daughter-in-law have presented him with two granchildren - Robert Charles Ellis, 2%, and Laurie Ann, 4 months. GEORGE TURNEY's wife, Betty, has recently retired. Class Agent: Morris J. Cutler, Esq.

30

The Rev. Canon Francis Belden 411 Griffin Rd. South Windsor, CT 0607 4

Word has reached us about the deaths of two classmates, ADAM KNUREK (see In Memory, Spring '85) and JOE RAFFA (see In Mem.-ory, this issue). Our memories of both are rich- and our sympathy goes to their families. Congratulations to JOHN MACINNES on his granddaughter's achievement in world figure skating competition. Mac says they went.to Europe with Sarah and that she ranks fifth in the United States. CARMINE A. POLO, SR. reports that he has been retired from Connecticut Refining Company since 1979. The next generation, he says, is scattered from points as widely separated as our southern states and London, England. Carmine's handwriting is like your SECRETARY's. It's bad, but we can make news out of it. So don't hesitate. Let us hear from you. Send a few lines to the alumni office. Class Agent: J. Ronald Regnier, Esq.

31 The third annual Southwest Florida Sigma Nu-Trinity Alumni Reunion was held Saturday, March 2, at GEORGE MACKIE's mobile home in Nokomis, FL. Besides Mackie, a widower, those present were CLARENCE "CHIC" MILLER and AL BREED, NORMAN BUSH '30; GEORGE SLATER '32, RALPH SLATER '35 and their wives; Mrs. Bush, the former Helen Emrick of Cincinnati, is 路a new bride. Inspired by the 1983 Trinity-sponsored China tour, Elaine and JERRY WYCKOr'F went again in 1984 for 32 days, "visiting offbeat places and having strange, sometimes disconcerting, always memorable experiences. We laud the Chinese for their friendliness and their progress under heavy handicaps." Cla~s Agent: George A. Mackie

32

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

NAT ABBOTT writes that he has retired from Lawrenceville School "for the last time. I do not intend to start a third careei-.''

Some of the men we've seen lately include: RAY ADAMS, RAY BIALICK, SAM BRONSTEIN, HUGH CAMPBELL, DAVE GALINSKY, BILL GRAINGER, and MIKE ZAZZARO. Not much news from them, but they promise to write. As we hope you will, too . Our sympathies go out to ALLEN MEIER, on the death of his wife, Ruth Ackerman Meier, in April, at

34

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

DONALD SNOWDON writes that last fall he moved to the coast of Maine (from Virginia) "thereby realizing an objective of many years standing." Class Agent: John E. Kelly

35

Albert W. Baskerville 16 Osprey Rd. Niantic, CT 06357

Not a very heavy mailbag this issue. Your SECRETARY has just returned from two months' sojourn in milder climes. For a change Florida's weather was absolutely beautiful. We were not in the freeze. Unfortunately, the orange trees were. It was sad to see acre after acre of frostkilled orchards. Awaiting me in my mail was a note from JERRY HANSEN '51 enclosing a "Dear Trinity" letter from BILL ROOS III. Welcome to the Trinity Reporter! Bill writes that he has completed going through the trauma of a house to condo move. Bill now has two addresses: May 1 - November 1, 161 Boathouse Lane West, West Bay Shore, NY 11706; November 1- May, 107 Pine Ridge Villas, 6002 Matanzas Drive, Sun 'n Lakes, Sebring, FL 33870. His son, WILLIAM A. ROOS IV, is a Trinity grad, 1966. Bill's grandson, William Casey Roos V, shows athletic and scholastic ability which Bill hopes will get him into Trin. A note comes from CHARLIE HAASER, who has just purchased a large motor home complete with "all the fixins ." Charlie and mate, Jeanette, were planning their first trip in January. HARRY OLSON, who is planning to attend the 50th, sent a generous check for the Warner Fund. He writes fondly and proudly of his ten-month-old granddaughter. She and her father and mother visited Harry and Linnea over Christmas. Harry's son-in-law is the associate rector of St. Peter's Episcopal Church in Morristown, NJ. JOHN KELLY '34 writes that he had heard from BILL WALKER who told him of BOB LAU's death . Lastly, please note new address: 16 Osprey Road. Niantic, CT 06357. Class Agent: Dr. Orson H. Hart

36 CHARLES GABLER writes the sad news that he lost his wife, Ruth, of 45 years in mid-.January. He is beginning his 8th year of retirement "and enjoying it all but not being alone." RALPH HEINSEN is celebrating his II th year of retirement from the Harris Bank in Chicago. For 1984 tournament play LOU STEIN has just been ranked 12th in the country in the 70 and over age group by the U.S. Tennis Association. Class Agent: Albert M. Dexter, Jr.

38

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

We were saddened by the news of the


40

Headliner

.January, 1985 marked the beginning of CHARLES D. WALKER's 35th year as organist and choirmaster of the Church of the Heavenly Rest, 5th Avenue and 90th Street, New York City. WILLIAM WOLF is at work on a novel about Benedict Arnold and also teaches part-time at The Episcopal Divinity School in Cambridge, MA. Class Agent: Walter E. Borin

Herb Hall '39 was an invited speaker at technical conferences in Wuhan, China, and Kyoto, Japan in November, 1984. He received the "International Fellow" award for outstanding contributions to science and application of electrostatic precipitation.

death of J OHN DeMONTE's wife Ottavio. Our sympathy to the family. AL RUNDBAKEN is the proud grandfather of a fourth grandchild and second g-randdaughter, born July, 1984.

ED SPRING notes that his son, astronaut Sherwood (Woody) Spring, will be going- into space this September. Class Agent: Dr. Joseph G. Astman

TAKE ME TO YOUR ATTORNEY As a reminder to those who are planning to review or revise their wills or estate plans in the near future, here is a suggested form for making a gift by will or deed to Trinity College. I GIVE (DEVISE) AND BEQUEATH TO THE TRUSTEES OF TRINITY COLLEGE, A CORPORATION SPECIALLY CHARTERED BY THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY OF THE STATE OF CONNECTICUT AND LOCATED IN THE CITY AND COUNTY OF HARTFORD, STATE OF CONNECTICUT, _ __ _ _ DOLLARS (OR OTHERWISE DESCRIBE THE GIFT) TO BE USED (or, THE INCOME TO BE USED) AT THE DISCRETION OF THE CORPORATION.

Donors wishing to restrict their gifts for special purposes should first consult with the College. It is desirable that the College be given considerable latitude in the use of any gift so that a change of circumstance will not impair the usefulness of the gift. For further information, please contact: Alfred C. Burfeind '64 Associate Director of Development (203) 527-3151, ext. 236 The suggested form is not intended as legal advice. In order to assure compliance with all requirements of the law of the state in which a donor resides, it is recommended that a will or deed be prepared and its execution supervised by a lawyer.

----------------------------------------------

41

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

The Hartford Courant Sunday magazine carried a story about the Seahorse Restaurant, a popular gathering place for the seagoing community of Noank, CT. In a discussion of the musical talent which had, over the years, enlivened the bar, the author recalled that "Master Mariner ADRIAN LANE would come ashore with his concertina. His repertoire was gathered the hard way: Scandanavian songs from when his ship sank in the North Atlantic and he was rescued by a Norwegian freighter, nights with dynamiting oceanographers when he skippered the sail~ng research vessel, Atlantis, encounters with tugboatmen.he'd met in World War II in ' Vladivostok . . . 'I'm still a believer, though, that a voyage should be as dull as possible,' he says. 'Leave the disasters for songs in the Seahorse.' " Apparently Doc hasn't changed his opinion from our College years, when he was known to quote that well-know maritime authority, W.S . Gilbert, to the effect that "to lay aloft in a howling gale/may tickle a landsman's taste" but that a sailor would prefer the less dramatic surroundings of a refuge like the Seahorse. During an encounter in February, JACK FITZGERALD asked your SECRETARY whether he has yet retired (he has not). In response to the obvious counter-question Jack disclosed that he was going to retire at the end of that month, after 28 years with United Techuologies Corporation. Thus he will relinquish a daily commute (60 miles each way) between Fairfield and Hartford. Class Agent: John T. Carpenter

42

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

In October of 1983 DICK PAD DON retired from active management of his own firm, Hansen and Tidemann, a steamship agency principally representing foreign lines. He reports that he is enjoying retirement, finding adequate activity with work at St. Andrew's Episcopal Church in Short Hills, NJ, serving on the board of FarBrook Country Day School, building an addition on a newly-acquired house and visiting children located in New Orleans, Anchorage, Ecuador, and Brooklyn! Class Agent: Milford F. Rhines, Esq.

43

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

SAL CARRABBA has been elected president of the St. Francis Hospital and Medical Center medical-dental staff, a high honor to a deserving physician. Sal is one of the most prominent and successful ob-

stetrician-gynecologists in the greater Hartford area. The the Class: Lack of news concerning you in these columns is due to your failure to send such to your SECRETARY. So take a moment and send along news of yourself, your family, your business and/ or your interests. The Class and the Colleg-e are interested. Class Agent: Thomas V. W. Ashton

44

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

Plans are afoot for our 45th Reunion .June 1989. This REPORTER and DR. ROGER CONANT were appointed cochairmen of our 45th, and we are counting on making it as much fun as was the 40th last year. We will be calling on many members of the Class of' 44 to lend a hand with preparations, and when things are firmed up a bit, Roger and I will be in touch with you . . C. JARVIS HARRIMAN, who hangs his ten-gallon Stetson in Tucson, AZ, is the 1985 president of the International Festival Association . . . a professional group whose members range- quoting Jarvis"from The Royal Tournament in London, the Tournament of Roses in Pasadena, CA, the Indy 500 Festival, the Kentucky Derby Festival, the St. Petersburg Festival of States, the 'ircleville, OH, Pumpkin Festival an c., of course, the Tucson Festival." .Jarve has been executive director of the Tucson Festival Society since 1970 and says he enjoys "both my work and the international organization very much." A tip of our own Stetson to Jarve, with whom I roomed at the Psi U house long ago. And congratulations! DONALD DAMTOFT reports he has retired from active business. EDWARD W. DEXTER has also retired - from Brookhaven Natural Laboratory, where he was a senior electrical engineer. Your reporter had lunch with President Reagan at the White House in late March, the day Gorbachev was named #1 in the Soviet Union. The President is a fascinating- man to have a luncheon discussion with. His grasp of foreign affairs, domestic affairs, the state of the union and the state of the world is phenomenal. Extremely friendly and gracious, a real charmer ... He told us which of all the jobs he has had was his favorite ... in his words, "the most fun." And that was radio sportscaster in Iowa back in the '30s. When we are all in our midseventies, we should look as good! Please keep the news of each of you coming in. Every member of the Class of' 44 is interested in you and yours. Let me know. Send it to: Dick Doty, c/o Washington Broadcast News, Inc., 1301 Pennsylvania Avenue, Washington, D.C. 20004. Class Agent: Elliott K. Stein

45

Andrew E. Milligan 15 Fonthill Park Bloomfield, CT 06002

.JOE RHEINBERGER retired from Aetna路Casualty and Surety Company after 36 years, and took a new job as bond manager with Frank B. Hall of Rhode Island. Class Agent: Andrew E. Milligan

46

J. William Vincent 80NewportAve. West Hartford, CT 06107

WILLIAM HART has been installed as president of The Hartford Medical Society for the current year. He writes that his daughter, CLAUDIA '82, has extended her tour of duty as a Peace Corps volunteer in


Botswana, Africa where she teaches mathematics in a secondary school. They had a "good visit from her over the Christmas holidays." DICK STAPLES is president of!. C. Inc. in Lutherville, MD. 路 Class Agents: Siegbert Kaufmann David J. Kazarian, Esq.

47

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

FRED NEUSNER is a judge with the U.S. Department of Labor, Office of Administrative Law Judges in Washington, D.C. CHARLES STURGESS has moved to Florida and plans to spend summers in Connecticut. CHARLES WITHINGTON is still on call as a consultant with the United Nations. He completed a two week mission to Cuba in December where he advised how to use satellite data for studying natural resources.

48

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

DAVE LAMBERT writes that his Washington, D.C.-based firm formerly under the name of Trammell, Chase and Lambert has merged with Barnett and Alagia, an organization of some 80 attorneys with offices in Kentucky, D.C., Tennessee, Florida, and Georgia. Class Agent: David H. Rivkin

49

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

CHUCK TENNEY is still recuperating from surgery to remove a kidney stone. He writes that he "tires easily after half-day at office desk." He also missed an island vacation due to his hospitalization. FREDERICK MISSEL offered the prayer at the opening session of the House of Representatives in September, 1983. A recently received copy of the remarks read in to the record at that time described his activities. A Presbyterian minister, he is currently executive director of Interfaith Caregivers, a nonprofit organization formed by eight Moorestown, New Jersey churches to respond to the social and health needs of the frail elderly and the disabled. In his new position, he will be directing efforts to train community volunteers, as well as fami ly and neighbors, in caring for the frail elderly and in coordinating the services available from secular agencies with the support which local parishes can provide. Class Agent: Joseph A. DeGrandi, Esq.

50

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

DAVE BELLIS continues his job as corporate manager at A. T. & T. Information Systems in Rosslyn, VA. Their first grandchild, Brittney Bellis, was born on 9/2/84. He writes that he saw JOHN GRILL, JIM PERRY, JERRY HANSEN '51, and DAVE LAMBERT' 48 at the Washington, D.C. alumni lunch in December. JACK HARDWICK has been elected to the standing committee of the Episcopal Diocese of Pennsylvania. BRENTON HARRIES has been appointed executive vice president, adminis-

tration for McGraw-Hill, Inc. in New York City. In his new position, he assumes responsibility for McGraw-Hill's corporate operating services function, public affairs, Washington affairs, corporate creative services, the McGraw-Hill Library, investor relations and administrative services. LEONARD ROSS writes news of his children. His son, Mitchell, is presently a senior resident in neurology at Dartmouth College. Daughter, Sheryl, is a junior at the University of Pennsylvania where she is majoring in psychology. GUS STEW ART writes that BOB BLUM and HARRY ROWNEY dropped by to visit him at his Adirondack camp last summer. They also visited JOHN STEWART '52 at the other end of the lake. Class Agents: Scott Billyou John G. Grill, Jr.

51

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

BILL VAN LANEN wrote to tell the news of second grandson born August 25, 1984 in Toledo, OH to son, William, and wife, Sue. First grandson, Steve, is now 3 years old. RAY MAHER tells us he is now happily in the grandparent class with his first, Emily Rose, born August 27, 1984. Ray has been with the Baltimore Sun for 30 years and is now the real estate advertising manager. MAC JACOBY is still teaching at Landon School in Bethesda, MD and added an M.A. in education last December to his degree list. BRAD MINTURN moved to a new address in Potomac, MD after retiring as director of the Marriage and Family Institute. NED KULP of Chalfont, P A wrote to say that he had some information we would enjoy and that it would be sent under separate cover. Come on, Ned - send it! Class Agent: James B. Curtin, Esq.

52

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

MAURY FREMONT-SMITH writes that his 9th grandchild was born 1/21/85. ROBERT SKINNER is president of Robert Skinner & Son, Inc. and also owns and operates Ruxton Travel, Ltd. in Baltimore, MD. Class Agent: William M. Vibert

53

Paul A. Mortell 757B Quinnipiac La. Stratford, CT 06497

TIM ALLEN writes news of his children. His daughter, Susan, graduated from Simmons College in 1980 and received her M.B.A. degree from Tufts University in 1984. Son, Richard, graduated from Boston University in 1978 and is at Life College, Chiropractic in Marietta, GA. PETER CLIFFORD notes that his oldest son, James, was married in February. He is a 1982 graduate of Hartwick College in Oneonta, NY and is presently associated with M.T. Stearns Construction Company. DON THAYER reports that he is living in Overland Park, KS and is a member of the programming staff of A.T.&T. Communications. All is well with ART TILDESLEY. His first grandchild was born and Art, Jr. is in his first year at Harvard Business School. DAVID DEAN is senior minister of Grace Congregational United Church of Christ in Rutland, VT. In '84 David was

Headliner Bryan H. Bunch '57 has a new book, The Science Almanac, just published by Doubleday. The book has been chosen as a main selection of two science book clubs and an alternate at three other book clubs.

elected vice president of the United Church Board for World Ministries, and also director of Vermont Blue Cross and Blue Shield. Class Agents: Dirck Barhydt Peter B. Clifford Sanford A. Dwight

54

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

HOWARD GRIFFITH is manager of distributor sales for A.T. & T. Technologies in Morristown, NJ. DAVID HEWSON is national accounts manager for Georgia-Pacific Corp. in New York City. !<'RED POTTER writes that he is "no longer in Greece after a temporary stay for twelve months in Seattle, but now in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia as the personal support services and procurement manager for the Saudi AWACS program with the Boeing Co." Class Agent: Alfred M. C. MacColl

55

E. Wade Close, Jr. 622 West Waldheim Rd. Pittsburgh, P A 15215

BOB DIAMOND is an elementary school teacher in Kingston, NY. He writes, "We moved into an 1870 brick Victorian in a new historical district on 12/27/84. Still at Mohonk Mountain House in the summer." DAVID HOAG was recently named one of the three chaplains for the New York State Federation of Police, Inc. 1984 events in the life of ALVA B. SEE, JR. included surviving a flood which destroyed 11< of his home, election to St. Andrew's Society, election to the vestry of St. Dunstan's Church and hosting a party for Trinity alums in Atlanta. PHIL TRUITT is employed by Walter Karl Companies in acquisition sales. Class Agent: Joseph V. Reineman, Sr.

56

Bruce MacDonald 1116 Weed St. New Canaan, CT 06840

DICK STANSON has moved from his home state of Ohio to Southern California - Los Angeles, no less. He has accepted the position of senior vice president with Landaur Associates, a large commercial real estate firm. JOHN TULK, who is pastor of St. Helen's Episcopal Church in Wadena, MN, writes that he is currently director of the Volunteers of Wadena Working Together, Inc. KEN AKE, vice president of Gulf International Bank on Park Avenue in New York City, is pleased to announce that his

daughter, ALLISON '81, was married last May. The wedding was attended by classmates BARRY PLOTTS, RUSTY MUIREHEAD, DICK JEWETT and DON REED '54. Last but not least, BILL EASTBURN's kids are doing the old man proud. William H. IV (Trinity sophomore) was recently voted MVP for the Trinity soccer team for excellence in the goal. His daughter, PAGE '84, is now a graduate student at Parsons School of Design in New York City. Class Agent: John D. Limpitlaw

57

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

I received word from A. BROOKS HARLOW, JR., headmaster, the Fay School, who has suddenly realized that he has hit the half century mark. His number one daughter, ALICE '82, is being married in August. Brooks has reached his lifelong ambition as she is marrying an "Italian gentleman." (Brooks always admired me in college.) His number two daughter, a senior at Denison, is carrying a much better grade average than Brooks ever did. His number three son, Brooks III, a senior at St. George's School in Newport, is an outstanding athlete and hopes to head northwest, west or south (any place to escape Brooks, Sr.) for college. Brooks has been traveling and raising substantial monies for the Fay School, and serving on a number of professional organizations. Therefore, he apologizes for not having called the Reunion Committee together yet, but promises a meeting in the very near future. He sends his best to one and all and looks forward to seeing you. Word is in from Salomon Brothers in New York that STEVE BRADLEY, vice president, has a book on the market, The StockMarket, now in its fifth edition. Steve says to look for it; he has some inside tips. From Penn Mutual Life Insurance Co., Philadelphia, P A comes word from DICK BEHR that after 22 years in the marketing department, he has been switched to human resource consultant and indicates he may marry this spring. Some guys will do anything after being promoted. If you're in the market for money, call the Morgan Guaranty Trust Company of New York, 9 West 57th Street, New York, and ask for vice president DAVE HAMILTON. He has a special rate for his classmates. The news is relatively sparse, and so I put out my final warning to the following classmates: BABINGTON, CLARK, LUKE, RUSSO and STOUT. "Write with details or I shall send class investigator to determine your present activities." Send news and start making plans for the June, 1987 Reunion. Class Agent: Frederick M. Tobin, Esq.


E.R. Squibb & Sons in Princeton, NJ. BOB GUERTIN has a new position as dean of the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences at Tufts University. He writes that he will continue research in magnetism and superconductivity. CHRISTOPHER ILLICK has a new job as chief operating officer and director of Direct Satellite Communications, Inc. in Philadelphia, P A. ROBERT MARVEL has moved from Short Hills, NJ to Watch Hill, RI, where he is self-employed. He writes that his daughter, Jennifer, is a junior at Williams School in New London and that his son, Jackson, is in the sixth grade at the Pine Point School in Stonington. T. R. SWIFT is chairman of the department of neurology at the Medical College of Georgia in Augusta. He notes that he "tried to get my daughter to go to Trinity, but she's a freshman at Vassar." SAMUEL WAGNER is a newly tenured faculty member at Franklin and Marshall College in Lancaster, P A where he is an associate professor of business administration. CARL ZIMMERMAN retired from the U.S. Air Force in December with the rank of major. He is now I.B.M. systems group leader at Monsanto in St. Louis, MO. He writes that his daughter, Luci, is spending a year in Norway as an A.F.S . exchange student before entering Smith next fall with a four-year R.O.T.C. scholarship. Class Agent: DaleN. Peatman

Headliners A play written by Lee Kalcheim '60, "Breakfast with Les and Bess," was performed on Public Broadcasting's American Playhouse in March (except in New York City, where it will be shown in June or July). The play was on Broadway last year, when John Thompson '82 appeared in the cast, under his stage name of John Leonard. Richard W. Stockton '60 holds the new position of business director of the national edition of The New York Times. Formerly the director of the national advertising department of The Times, Stockton is now responsible for developing and coordinating expansion plans for the national edition, which is printed by satellite transmission at five plants around the country.

58

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

Three cheers for BILL SAUNDERS who launched his political career with a stunning victory over the incumbent in the Tenafly (NJ) Borough Council elections last November. Candidate Saunders garnered more votes in his district than Ronald Reagan! FRITZ CREAMER continues as rector of St. Luke's Church in East Hampton, Long Island. His daughter, Elizabeth, is in her sophomore year at Lake Forest College and son, Nathaniel, is spending his junior year in Barcelona before returning to Salisbury School next fall. PETER GOODWIN edits the Virgin Islands Educational Review, a very attractive publication put out by the U.S . Virgin Islands Department of Education. Recently Peter founded "The Great Adventure" program to send Third World athletes to mainland schools. Thanks to his efforts and contributions from others, 119 young people have had the opportunity to further their educations in this way. We were pleased to learn from CHARLES SELDEN that he had worked with retired English professor, J ohn Dando, on a recording of Dickens' Christmas Carol. Charlie is a publisher of educational materials who is now associated with Random House. PETE SMITH has let us know that he is one of the staunchest supporters of the College through his annual 'giving' to support his two children as undergraduates! "They love it," he writes, "so we're happy ." Class Agent: Joseph J. Repole, Jr.

59

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

ROBERT BRIAN writes the following interesting note: "My Fine Arts 101 classes in the old Boardman Hall really paid off during a recent business trip to

Rome - I hardly missed identifying an arch or a column! Mitch would have been proud! I'm traveling quite a bit as vice president of Conning and Company's consulting division and especially enjoying a stint as president of Argus-Conning of Hamilton, Bermuda, our Bermuda consulting company." PAUL KARDON is director of the department of obstetrics and gynecology at Vassar Brothers Hospital in Poughkeepsie, NY. MICHAEL REWA conducted the University of Delaware's Spring Semester in London. He spent part of August, 1984 in England for "folk music reasons, concert attending, and record buying." He and his wife, Chris, are DJs for the University's radio station and also do a folk show called "Roots." Class Agent: William J. Schreiner

60

Lloyd M. Costley, Esq. 1528 34th St., N. W. Washington, D.C. 20007

DAVID NARINS was made chief of urology at the White Plains Hospital Medical Center. He notes that he also ran a 2:52 marathon. WILLIAM PATERSON was promoted to staff engineer at RCA Missile and Surface Radar in Moorestown, NJ. In October, JOHN RUTLEDGE began working as senior security analyst for Dillon, Read and Co. Inc. in New York City. Class Agent: George P. Kroh

61

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

FRANK BROSGOL has been elected to the governing council of the hospital medical staff section of the A.M.A. PHIL CARTER has been promoted to vice president in charge of the reinsurance department at O'Brion, Russell and Co., Inc. in Boston, MA. . DICK DRUCKMAN has been promoted to vice president of strategic planning for

62

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

Greetings from Trinity College in Oxford, where these notes are being written. My family and I have been attending a meeting in London, and I was unable to write this before we left the United States. Back home, news has reached us that ARTHUR "SKIP" McNULTY, rector of St. Timothy's Church in St. Louis, has published Co-Creators with God, A Primer of Process Theology (Leaven Press), a catechism for adults. BOB LEBENSON of White Plains, NY has been elected president of the American Society of Pension Actuaries (A.S.P.A.) for 1985, a national professional society concerned with education in the pension field. Bob is president of Lebenson Actuarial Services, Inc., with offices in White Plains, NY and Las Vegas, NV, and is a national authority on aspects of pension planning. THOMAS "CHIP" STOKES is a senior route driver with Fotomat Corporation in Arlington, VA, 3445 N. Fairfax Dr. DR. KEN PEDINI is presently serving as presidentelect of the Massachusetts Radiological Society and is now a member of the board of trustees of Lawrence Memorial Hospital in Lawrence, MA. That's all for now. Must be off to the Tower of London, Buckingham Palace and the Royal Society. Class Agent: Samuel Bailey IV, Esq.

63

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

PETER DENSEN is chief financial officer for Alexander & Alexander Services, Inc. in New York City. ANTHONY GIORGIO was recently appointed senior vice president of Culbro Land Resources, Inc. Culbro is a whollyowned subsidiary of Culbro Corp. and is a major land development company. His responsibilities will be in strategic planning, human resources development, and project management . HENRY MAY sends a "mid-life status report." He is manager of commercial sales

at World Color Press in New York City. His children are Peter, age 11, and twins, Elizabeth and Alison, age 9. Class Agent: Rev. Michael A. Schulenberg

64

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

PHINEAS ANDERSON is headmaster of Greenfields Country Day School and also president of Arizona Nuclear Weapons Freeze Campaign. An interesting letter has arrived from BEN BARBER, who updates his activities for us. "After 15 years of writing poetry and working at carpentry while I traveled for 5 years in India, Asia and Europe, I returned to school in '77 at Boston University for journalism (master's '79) and began a new career. Now I'm correspondent for USA Today covering Miami while I also free-lance for the London Observer, Toronto Globe and Mail, Omni and other magazines and newspapers. I was in Nicaragua in late November and am writing about that as well as local Miami stuff such as frozen orange trees, Cuban-Black tension and Anglo backlash. I have 2 kids boy, 10 and girl, 14 -from first marriage and after 8 years of my second bachelorhood, married again in April '83 to a Thai woman-! met while reporting from Southeast Asia. Here in Miami I see BOB FEINSCHREIBER, who's an international â&#x20AC;˘ attorney. Also have met with MYRON (now MIKE) ROSENTHAL who is now doing research on turtle brains at U Miami Med School. Love to hear from old friends. Please send me details of the 20th Reunion. I went to the 15th but missed the 20th because of the floods in Bangladesh which delayed work on a story for Omni." STEVEN BRALOVE was recently elected senior vice president of E.F. Hutton and Co., Inc. J. HUNT BRASFIELD is a partner in the law firm of Ashcraft & Gerel in Alexandria, VA. JOHN CHURCHMAN is a computer specialist with the Smithsonian Institution in Washington, D.C. DAVID HOROWITZ is manager of programming at CBS/Fox Video in Farmington Hills, MI. BOB SANZO is regional manager of the Saddlebrook Corp. in Cambridge, MA. ROBERT SPENCER earned his Ph.D. degree in August, 1984 in educational policy making and administration from Washington University in St. Louis, MO. Class Agent: Kenneth R. Auerbach

65

The Rev. David J. Graybill 9612 Byforde Rd. Kensington, MD 20895

TOM CURREN. has been promoted to senior vice president, corporate planning and business development with The Marriott Corporation in Washington, D.C. HENRY HOPKINS' brother, Robert, will be graduated from Trinity this May in the Class of 1985. PATRICK PIERCE, adding to his work in the visual arts, has recently begun consulting for Digital Equipment Corporation, doing computer graphics and concept work for films and other media. LOU ROGOW reports installation of the first FDA-approved hyperthermia machine in the New York metropolitan area to be used with radiation in cancer treatment. The results on the first 25 patients have been very encouraging. After six years in Washington, RICHARD A. SMITH, JR. will be transferred to West Berlin with the State Department. There he will be serving in the political section while his wife, Cathie, will be one of the administrative officers.


JAMES C. STONE III - senior vice president, general counsel, treasurer, and director of operations for J.J.B. Hilliard, W.L. Lyons, Inc. of Louisville, KY -has been elected vice chairman of the National Association of Security Dealers, Inc. for 1985. NASDAQ, Inc., a subsidiary, owns and operates the nationwide, automated communications facility for the second largest stock market in the U.S. and the third largest in the world. Class Agent: F. Carl Schumacher, Jr.

66

Dr. Randolph M. Lee Office of College Counseling Trinity College Hartford, CT 06106

We have recently heard from a number of our physician alumni, all of whom seem to be doing well in various parts of the country. DAVE CHARLESWORTH has been elected to fellowship in the American College of Cardiology. RICH CHARNEY also wrote and told us that he is chairman of the department of surgery at Warmins路 ter General Hospital in Warminster, PA. Finally in this area, ANDY WHITTE路 MORE writes that he is happily ensconsed in teaching vascular surgery at Brigham and Women's Hospital, Harvard Medical School, Boston. Andy has an active practice, is doing research and also serving as director of residency training and writes that his children, Andy, Josh, and Sarah are all thriving. Also in health care, VAN IGOU writes that he is now fully self-employed as a psychologist in Howard, P A. Two new arrivals should be noted here. JIM SHEPARD and his wife celebrated the birth of Christopher William last April 16 (see Births) and FORD BARRETT and his wife had a son, Hugh Comer, on September 27. Congratulations to both Jim and Ford. We heard from two of our colleagues in the business world. RAY EGAN, president of Mead Johnson and Company, has been elected as a vice president of Bristol Meyers Company, which is the parent organization of Mead Johnson. Ray will continue to serve as Mead Johnson president. Finally, we got a nice note from ELLIS RATNER. Ellis is now one of two principals of The Mercer Group, a financial services firm which obtains unsecured loans for investors in real estate, oil and gas, as well as other limited partnerships. Ellis's firm is at 72 Fifth Avenue, New York, NY 10011. Class Agent: Mason G. Ross

67

Robert E. Brickley 20 Banbury Lane West Hartford, CT 06107

Early in 1985, DOLPH BROWNING opened his own production and public relations office, Dolph Browning Enterprises, in New York City. GIL CAMPBELL was promoted to vice president of the Equitable Life Assurance Society of the U.S. in December, 1984. His office is also located in New York City. CHRIS DOYLE is vice president of Pandick, Inc. in New York. JOHN LOEB is director of the private, non-profit Philadelphia Health Management Corp., which was awarded a private foundation grant for projects aimed at improving health care for the homeless. JIM OLIVER will assume command of attack squadron 147 aboard the USS Kitty Hawk in July, 1985. DICK SANGER, JR. is vice president! treasurer of Sea-Land Corporation in Iselin,NJ. HOWARD WRZOSEK is president of M Tech New England in Boston, MA. Class Agent: Roger K. Derderian

68

Edward F. George, Jr. 19 Eastern Ave. Arlington, MA 02174

PETER JOHNSON is president of Musitech Productions in Cambridge, MA. Since August, 1984, RALPH OSER has been working as counsel to the Paris law firm of Etroy, Mauve, Bocket & Associates. BOB PRICE was promoted in March, 1984 to director, international policy integration in the U.S. Department of Energy. JAMES SWANSON recently returned from three months in Eastern and Southern Africa. He climbed Mt. Kilimanjaro and spent a week rafting white waters of the Zambezi River as he did research for a geography textbook project he's been involved with since 1983. He hoped to rendezvous with TERRY JONES in Nairobi, but "no luck doing so." Class Agent: Richard P. Morris

69

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

JOHN COOPER relocated from Washington back to San Francisco where he was promoted to manager of Bechtel's international project financing activities. O.F. FORESTER III has a new freelance job as senior producer of Reeves Teletape on English as a Second Language Series for Japanese. JOSEPH HESSENTHALER and his fami ly have moved to Haddonfield, NJ and he has a new job as consultant at TPF8C. TODD PEARSON is a German teacher and assistant college counselor at the Haverford School in Haverford, P A. His daughters are Anija, 3, and Grete, 1. TAN PLATT is medical director forMed Central, a division of Kindercare, in Irmo, SC. RICHARD SHARPLES has moved to Rockwall, TX where he is vice president of marketing for Diamond Shamrock Exploration Co. in Dallas. In July, 1984, MATT SIMCHAK joined the Washington office of the Boston law firm, Ropes and Gray. STEPHEN SOULE is a partner in the Delaware Equine Center in Cochranville, PA. Class Agent: W. Frederick Uehlein, Esq.

70

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

Your SECRETARY saw California for the first time this past January when he visited his brother who was stationed in Marin County for business. For a New England skier, Squaw was a real trip! Spectacular beauty, warm dry sun, plenty of snow, broad, huge, wide-open slopes, and the best of lotusland health food everywhere! While I was aware that a number of you have settled in California, my time was tight, and I was only able to see RICK AASEN, his wife, Judy, and his beautiful new son at their place in San Francisco. It was a real joy to visit with Rick and his family after so many years. Rick is enjoying his new position as associate vice president with the municipal bond department of A. G. Edwards & Sons, Inc. in San Francisco. JIM CORNWELL has been promoted to senior staff architect at the Robert D. Lynn Associates, architects in Philadelphia. BILL DURKEE, who is a vice president with Lorenzi, Dodds & Gunnill, Inc. of Pittsburgh, has just had a daughter, Musetta Caruso. He and his wife, Maria, now have their hands full with this birth, which is in addition to that of their son, Bill V, in

August of 1982. BILL GREEN's wife, ALYSON ADLER '72, has written that he is now a manager of international taxes for the Sperry Corporation in New York City. RANDY GRETZ, director of marketing research at Merrill Lynch in New York, has had a daughter, Laura Antonia. JOHN HAGAMAN has had a son, William James, and is looking forward to seeing everyone at our Fifteenth Reunion (as is your Secretary!). SCOTT MARSHALL is currently a trial attorney with the new multi-district fraud unit of the Commodity Futures Trading Commission. The Commission holds itself out as "the federal regulatory agency foi路 the commodity futures industry." CHED McCONNELL has been ap路 pointed director, Capital Markets Group, for Keefe, Bruyette & Woods, Inc. of New York City. In addition, he has had a son, Todd. ALAN FARNELL was kind enough to notify us that JEREMIAH MILBANK has again been written up in Business Week, February 4, 1985 edition. He and his classmate from Stanford Business School were cited for their high expectations in opening their own money management firm in 1981. They currently have $37 million under managElment, which produces about $370,000 in revenue. In "battling for consistency over the longer pull," Milbank said that he is reinvesting his profits in research and service facilities. JAY NEWQUIST has been made a partner in the law firm of Anton & Newquist in Crestwood, MO. He is living in Glendale. REV. BRUCE TALBERT, pastor of Grace United Methodist Church in North Plainfield, NJ, has been cited by The Courier News' for his musical creation entitled, "A Jersey City Jazz Liturgy." Bruce, who has been interested in jazz since he was a child, received his calling for the ministry as a result of teaching and playing music for church and community groups. His philosophy: "to learn that you can clap your hands and sing joyfully to the Gloria is a great learning experience. Worship today is a 20th century activity rather than a first century activity, and our songs should be appropriate." Melanie and CHARLIE TUTTLE have had the exalted privilege of bringing forth into this world a seven-pound seven-ounce wonder on the very day of your Secretary's birth, December 16th. In this case it was 1984, and the name is Jonathan Samson. Lucky sevens for Charlie and Melanie! Many thanks to my Fifteenth Reunion Committee for all their fine work. The Committee consists of CARLO FORZAN!, AL CARNEY, PETE ORGAIN, SCOTT MARSHALL, GLENN GAMBER, ERNIE MATTEI, RANDY GRETZ, IRADJ MEHRMANESH, WALT MOODY, and ANDY SHAW. Class Agent: Alan S. Farnell, Esq.

71

Susan Haberlandt 34 Cherryfield Dr. West Hartford, CT 06107

In December, NICK BOOTH was elected an associate partner of the Wellington management company, Thorndike, Doran, Paine and Lewis. DAVID COVEY is a partner at Bower and Gardner in New York City. He and his wife, Bonnie, have two children - Gregory, 2, and Sara, 3 months. CLIFFORD CUTLER is rector of St. Stephen's Church in Cohasset, MA. LEO FARRENKOPF is general counsel and secretary at Maxxam Group, Inc. in New York City. MARK FORMICA was recently named an executive vice president of Connecticut

Bank and Trust Corp. where he is head of personal banking. Last fall, PETER HUIDEKOPER, JR. began teaching English and coaching soccer and softball at the Emma Willard School in Troy, NY. He hopes "to continue to write as well, when I can find the time." Class Agent: Theodore J. Kowalski, M.D.

72

G. Harvey Zendt 1701 Karakung Dr. Ardmore, PA 19003

ALYSON ADLER is a legal writing instructor at Hofstra Law School. She writes that her son is now 6 and her daughter, 4. ELIZABETH BEAUTYMAN has opened an office for the practice of internal medicine and hematology at 16 East 90th Street, New York City. JACK EATON is manager/quality assurance at M.C.I. Telecommunications Corp. in St. Louis, MO. In Wilmington, DE, BAYARD FIECHTER is president of The Winchester Group, a newly formed subsidiary of The Wilmington Trust Company, created to provide comprehensive financial planning for individuals. JOHN KIRSH ON, formerly news editor at The New York Times, is now a department head at CBS in New York. COMPTON MADDUX and "The Rock Geniuses" played at the Bottom Line in New York in the late winter of 1985. In June, 1984, DAVID McCLOUD and his wife, Roberta Mahoney, moved to Nairobi, Kenya wbere she is an economist with the U.S.A.I.D. office. He will be job hunting there. DAVID ROBINSON is an account executive with the Valley Advocate in Hatfield, MA. PETER WHEELWRIGHT's company, P.M. Wheelwright, Associates, architects in New York City, have relocated to anew office. Class Agent: Harvey Dann IV

73

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

\

ARTHUR BALDWIN \ III has been elected associate actuary for The Paul Revere Companies in Worcest$r, MA. DAVID BARGMAN is an !attorney with J. Walter Thompson Company in New York City. MARK FINGER was recently named medical director of Queens Day Center in Queens, NY . He continues in his private practice of psychiatry in Manhattan and Riverdale. GEORGE GONYER is now working as assistant controller of the Dexter Corp. in Collinsville, CT. ~ HOLLY HOTCHNER i startirw a conservation department at the New York Historical Society. She will be hea~ of that department as well as paintings cJnservator. KENT HOWARD writes, "Look into A. L. Williams if you want a good job." He described his company where he is asset! investment representative as an "ambitious young company looking for bright people to provide much needed services." At his marriage in July, 1984, he saw JON STEVENS and his wife, Cilia. He notes, "Wedding and Nova Scotia honeymoon were magical!" NICK LAZARES writes that his law firm is growing. "I have one partner and three associates. Our new location is directly on Boston Harbor - a lovely place to work." His wife, Pam, is also an attorney practicing in Boston. FORREST MUNGER is vice presidentsystems analysis with the American Sav-


ings Bank in. New York City. He is also singing with a chorale in New Jersey which gave concerts at Carnegie Hall and Alice Tully Hall in New York in 1985. His wife is a senior vice president with Donaldson, Lufkin and Jenrette. ARON PASTERNACK writes of his October '84 wedding: "RUSTY HICKS '76 performed a beautiful non-denominational ceremony that all three of us helped write. Guests at the reception included LARRY PISTELL, JON STEVENS, GENE POGANY, and GINNY BUTERA, along with their spouses. ROBIN REIF and BRIAN McELENEY '74 also were there. Everyone had a good time!" Class Agent: Stanley A. Twardy, Jr., Esq.

74

James A. Finkelstein c/o The Wyatt Company 9339 Genessee Ave. Suite 300 San Diego, CA 92121

BRIAN McELENEY and ANNE SCURRIA recently appeared in plays at the Tony Award-winning Trinity Rep Company in Providence, RI. Anne appeared in the downstairs theatre in Moliere's Tartuffe while Brian was upstairs in George Bernard Shaw's Misalliance. Both Brian and Anne were theatre majors and studied acting with David F. Eliet, who is now the director of Trinity Rep's two-year professional theatre training program. Anne and Brian are both teachers in that program. JULIET BALIAN was recently appointed manager, marketing research at Heublein, Inc. in Farmington. In her new capacity, Juliet is responsible for new products and marketing tracking. AMY YATZKAN notes that she became the director of a mental health counseling center in Princeton, NJ in July, 1984. She is located at the Whitney Center, Community Guidance Center of Mercer County. ERIC WERNER is located with the U.S. Air Force Base in Kettering, OH. We note that CAROLINE ASHER WALKER, who was looking very pregnant during our tenth reunion in June, gave birth to a daughter in July! (see Births). STEVE SAXE just received his Ph.D. in molecular biology and biochemistry and recently began a position as a staff fellow with N. I.H. in Bethesda, MD. ALEX TROCKER writes that he, Alice and Matthew were expecting another addition to the family in April. Alex received his mas-

ter's in media studies from the New School for Social Research in New York last June. He is presently the senior audio production mixer for HBO. F. JAMES ROBINSON reports that he is still handling the Mexican loan portfolio (for National Bank of Detroit, we presume) and does a lot of traveling to our southern neighbor. PETER SCHULLER recently accepted a new position in the international department at Hunt, Richardson, Garner, Todd & Cadenhead. Peter still resides in Atlanta, GA. On the medical front, GLENN "OTTO" PREMINGER notes that he was recently named assistant professor of urology and radiology at Southwestern Medical School in Dallas, TX. RICK NORDEN writes that he will begin as an associate to Jorge N. Buxton, M.D., the chief of cornea service at New York Eye & Ear Infirmary. ELIZABETH ENDICOTT-WEST received a fellowship from the National Endowment for the Humanities. Liz is an assistant professor of history at Middlebury College in Vermont. RON KAPLAN is assistant to the president for the Hebrew Union College-Jewish Institute of Religion in Cincinnati, OH. STACIE BONFILS writes that she is a marketing manager for Wang Laboratories working out of Washington, D.C. Also in D.C. is LENNY DACK, who is a lawyer with the firm of Lewis, Kinsey, Dack & Good. He and his wife, Judith, were expecting their first baby in March. CONNIE DOYLE notes that she is a real estate salesperson for Sotheby International Realty Co. in New York City. Connie used to work for Sotheby' s in the auction area. Also in New York City is TOBY ISRAEL, who is a Ph.D. candidate at the City University of New York. Toby resides in York, England (must be a great commute!). On the accounting front, RIP LINCOLN is still with the firm of Kinne!, Lorah & Associates in Valley Forge, PA. RON WATERS was recently admitted to the partnership of Peat, Marwick, Mitchell & Co. Congratulations, Ron! DON HAWLEY (our new class president) was recently named co-chairman of the international strategy committee of Touche Ross. Don is managing director of Braxton International, Inc., a subsidiary of Touche Ross. Rumor has it that his daughter, Megan, is managing Don! JON EMERY and his wife, Suzanne, have added another Emery to the world. Jon, Jr. was born in February (see Births). The bug must be catching! Your SECRE-

Area Association Activities NORTHEASTERN OHIO - President Richard G. Mecaskey '51, Tel: (216) 371-3572 On April 22nd, the annual dinner and reception was held at the home of Cathryn and Dick Mecaskey. Their beautiful home was a perfect setting for the successful affair. Jane Reynolds, associate director of Admissions, and Jerry Hansen, director of alumni and college relations, were guest speakers. HARTFORD - President Jay T. Hostetter '71, Tel: (203) 241-2404 Two of Trinity's successful coaches, Stan Ogrodnik, basketball, and John Dunham, ice hockey, were the featured speakers at the May 8th downtown luncheon. BOSTON - President James P. Whitters III '62, Tel: (617) 426-4600 Guest speaker at the April 24th luncheon was Ms. Evelyn Murphy, Massachusetts Secretary of Economic Affairs. CHICAGO- President Thomas H. Knorr, Jr. '59, Tel: (312) 726-2633 The Trinity Club of Chicago held a meeting in March. Dr. Ward Curran, George Ferris Professor of Corporate Finance and Investment at Trinity, spoke on "The Second Reagan Administration: An Economist's Perspective." The meeting had the largest turnout of alumni/ae to date. The next club event will be at Ravinia on Sunday evening, July 21.

TARY and wife, Lynn, are expecting their first in August. Keep those cards and letters coming! Class Agent: Karen Tucker

75

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

CHRISTOPHER ADAMS has opened an office for the practice of orthodontics in Milford. He writes, "After spending 8 years living in New York getting my D.D.S. and post graduate degrees, I'm finally back in Connecticut with my wife, Karen, and son, Gregory." PETER AMENTA is assistant professor of pathology and laboratory medicine at Hahnemann University in Philadelphia, PA. CURT BEAUDOUIN is assistant treasurer at Dresdner Bank in New York City. In September, 1984, NANCY BRAUS opened "Everyone's Books," a progressive book store in Brattleboro, VT. LOUISE RICHARDSON FORREST is a senior research associate with Biota Research & Consulting, Inc. in Jackson, WY. She is studying the endangered blackfooted ferret. VON GRYSKA is taking a fellowship year at the M.G.H. in surgical endoscopy. STEVEN HIRSCH moved into a new home in August, 1984, and wrote that he was expecting his second child in January. CHRIS KASHE is an account executive/ New England and Mid-Atlantic regions for G.F.T. USA/Valentino UOMO in New York City. JAMES KIRSCHNER is nearing his one-year anniversary at the McBurney Y.M .C.A. in New York City, where he is director of business and membership. He says he "enjoys it very much." DAVID LEVIN and his wife, Barbara, have recently changed jobs. He has been appointed assistant director of the Sarasota County legal department and his wife is now assistant county attorney for Manatee County, FL. JACK MIESOWITZ is a tax associate with Brach, Eichler in Roseland, NJ. PETER MINDNICH has moved from Merrill Lynch in corporate finance to Goldman Sachs & Co. in the investment banking services division. He will also be moving to Chicago some time in May or June. CAREY MOLER is an account executive with Katz Communications in New York City. After working for 8 years in hospitals as a movement therapist, LUCY MORSE writes that she is studying again - psycho-motility, this time. BOB ORSI gave a talk at Trinity on February 13th entitled, "Madonna of 115th Street: Italian Immigrants' Experience 1880-1950," based on his forthcoming book of the same title which is due to be published by Yale University Press in September. Bob is now a member of the faculty at Fordham University where he is in the religion department and assistant director of the humanities division. JOAN STARKEY PALMER notes that she has moved to Framingham, MA. She received her master's degree in education/ human development from Harvard University in 1984. She is employed by the Freedom from Chemical Dependency Foundation where she is developing elementary school programs. ELLEN SHANLEY graduated with a dual degree in 1981. She received her J.D. degree from the University of Connecticut School of Law and a master's in library science from Southern Connecticut State University. She is a staff attorney with the Connecticut Department of Health Services, division of medical quality assurance. ROBERT SHAW, JR. is head of the

chemistry department at St. Johns School, Waterloo, Belgium. He and his wife expect their first child in July, 1985. CONSTANCE SHUCK expresses her gratitude for her Trinity education. In a note accompanying a contribution to the College, she writes, "As long as excellent professors such as Donald Hook continue to advance society through their shared erudition, I want to help. His article in Anglican Theological Review was truly remarkable. God bless and preserve Trinity College." Class Agent: Benjamin Brewster

76

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

About one year from when you read this, we could all be convening for Reunion number TEN! Try to make plans to come back and show off your prosperous waistline, your spectacular children, your receding hairline, etc., (or if you want the rest of us to be insanely jealous, come back and prove you've only improved in every way since 1976). It'll also be a chance to see if all the stuff I write about here is really true! To get people's attention, I've used a bit of poetic license with notes from this quarter, so bear with me. It gets boring just transcribing from xerox copies of the inside of annual giving envelopes. Travels with Trin, a very short story by your Class SECRETARY (please be advised that the story is a lie, but the names are real in order not to protect the guilty): Me and my dog Trin (short for Trin-tintin, of course) were meandering in Stockholm, Sweden the other day when CHARLES ANDREWS, a prosperous banker on assignment for Manufacturers Hanover, stopped us saying, "Hey, aren't you the pair from the Quad looking for class news from the 1976 crew?" "Right," I said, "but how did you know that?" I assumed that his M.B.A. in international business and finance (N.Y.U., 1982) had given him special insight. " We don't see many blue and gold dogs that look like bantam roosters around here," he said. "Vooph," barked Trin, stressing his vowels heavily to show off a recently acquired accent. "So what's new?" asked Charlie. "Well, Trin and I are into doghouse construction these days, so we're checking out architects. I learned from LINDA CHERKAS who is doing research at the Philadelphia Geriatric Center studying the effect of exercise on the elderly, that FRED KNAPP was in Florence, Italy studying architecture for a degree at Syracuse. Trin wants to talk to JOHN BATTLE, too. John has started his own architectural firm in Boston. And then we'll have a meeting with DANIEL LINCOLN who's at Moger Woodson Architects, for the New York perspective. Seeing DEBORAH FILLION will also help, as she is art director for Fine Homebuilding magazine in Newtown, CT. I think we'll also talk with BARBARA CLARK for some media input; she's a field support analyst for USA TODAY in Rosslyn, VA." With that, Trin made another noise that sounded more like a cough than a bark. "That does it," I said, "we're going to Philadelphia right now to see ROBERT (BERT) ARANSON. He wrote and told me that he's going to become director of medical intensive care unit and assistant professor of medicine at Temple University Hospital when he completes his two year fellowship in pulmonary medicine. A few hours later, Trin was on the examining table. Dr. Bert was most helpful, but we decided to get additional opinions from some colleagues about Trin's condition. We called DON REBHUN for an expert in maxillofacial and oral surgery in


Pittsburgh and also contacted MARGOT JAFFE, D.D.S., an assistant clinical professor at Columbia University School of Dental and Oral Surgery. F or perspective, we also consulted with DR. MERIWETHER, a recently married urology resident at the University of Pittsburgh, and PEGGY HERZOG, a psychologist with Queens General Hospital who has opened her own private practice as well. STEVEN CARLOW has been appointed a special fellow in sports medicine at the Cleveland Clinic Foundation in Cleveland, OH. The medical experts agreed that Trin's symptoms were typical of a blue and gold dog about to hit double digits in the age category, but all wanted to know if Trin had recently become a parent like so many of our classmates. After all, RICK SCHWEIKERT's daughter, Erica Lauren, was born November, 1984; GREER CANDLER LERCHE N and TERRY MICHEL GUMZ both had daughters (Elizabeth Claire Lerchen and Lillian Michel Gumz) in June of '84, and JAY MERWIN's son, Christopher David, was born on January 6, 1985 (see Births). Alas, Trin has no family except our bicentennial class, so the medical community asked if he might be under severe stress due to financial insecurity. Well, Trin has always been a spendthrift, so I decided to get him in touch with some people in the know. That meant talking to bankers like CHARLIE KELLNER at Fleet National in Hartford (he' s a public finance rep); investment bankers like SCOTT THOMPSON, an account r ep with Smith Barney; and B. J. MEGARGEL, a v.p. in M. and A. for Lehman Brothers, who married AMANDA BROWN 5/18/84; and other specialists like JACK ORRICK who has a master's in tax law from Georgetown and works for Colton and Boykin in Washington, D.C. Financial stress was not the problem, so Trin and I decided to travel for a while and visit people. In New York we saw WENDA HARRIS MILLARD who had been made associate publisher/advertising director for ADWEEK/East, and also saw MISSY WENDER BELL, who is manager of business systems at Marsh & McLennan. Then to Rahway, NJ, where RUTH VEAL W ATTLEY is a senior research chemist for Merck and Company, before a trip north to see NANCY M. WALTON in her new store, "Top of the Lamp," near Needham, MA, and PETER MAY, who's a senior accountant in capital planning for Combustion Engineering in Windsor , CT. Trin especially enjoyed seeing P eter as a chorus member in Simsbury Light Opera where he has participated in productions of Utapia, Ltd., H.M.S. Pinafore(and Trial

by Jury. Exhausted from travel, Trin returned home to his bed in the basement of the chapel where he can be lulled to sleep by the carillon. His medical problem had been cured by catching up with the people he hadn't heard from in too long, and for now he's chasing frisbies and waiting for all of us to come back and visit. By the way, if you see a blue and gold dog that looks like a bantam rooster, don't be shy, just introduce yourself and tell him what you're up to. New travels must include a visit to ANNE BROWN RODGERS who is still with the Embassy in Zambia with her husband. They'll be returning to Washington in August, 1985 for an assignment with the State Department. Class Agents: Thomas P. Santopietro Greer Candler Lerchen

77

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

STEVEN BATSON is .presid ent of Brandywine Landscaping, Inc. in Wil-

mington, DE. LISA MINDNICH BENSON and her husband, NICK '78, have just completed the first of Nick's assignment with A.!. G. in Saudi Arabia. Lisa writes, "We are enjoying new cultures and new friends, as well as the opportunity for travel. We are expecting our first baby in mid-March in Saudi Arabia!" ANNE LEVINE BRADFORD is an accountant with Virgin Atlantic Airways, Ltd. in New York City. SUSAN BUDNICK graduated from the University of Pennsylvania Law School in May. She will be an associate at a Philadelphia law firm. MICHAEL CARTER is a licensed architect in the state of New York where he is project manager for Rafael Vinoly Architects in New York City. PAUL DeFORD expected to complete his New York State broker' s license this spring. His wife, Rose Marie, resumed her studies at Marymount/Manhattan in January. MARY DESMOND-TAIT works as a medical writer and "loves it." Her husband, Keith, recently started a new job at Pfizer and works directly across the street from Mary. She sees ANGELEE DIANA CARTA and LAURIE GRAUEL HEREC frequently. ROB FRIEDMAN is an associate attorney with Mudge Rose Guthrie Alexander & Ferdon in New York City. DONALD GRABOWSKI is an assistant manager at Grossman's in Saranac Lake, NY. KEN GRILLO and Stephanie Miraglia plan to be married in June in Ridgefield. LESLIE BRAYTON, wife of GREG HAGAN, runs a cafeteria business and, in the summer, a restaurant at the Marine Biological Laboratories in Woods Hole, MA. Greg is a third-year Tufts Medical School student. MARIAN KUHN writes that she is "enjoying life in New York City" where she is an account representative in private banking international for Chase Manhattan Bank. DAVID MARKS recently began a new job a chemist in the Forensic Sciences Laboratory at the Office of the Chief Medical Examiner in Wilmington, DE. DOUGLAS McGARRAH has left his most recent job as a staffer to Senator Paul Tsongas and is clerking in the Washington office of Hale and Dorr. He expects to return to Boston for the summer where he will be with Gaston Snow. He then expects to finish his law degree in December, 1985 at Georgetown. DAVID MURPHY is deputy chief in the agricultural section at the American Institute in Taiwan. RICHARD FORTON is working on a dissertation entitled, "Film and the Anarchist Imagination," and will deliver a paper on film this June. TRACEY WILSON is a doctoral student in women's history at Brown University. EDITH GIBBONS WINKHAUS is corporate banking officer at Bermuda Commercial Bank in Hamilton, Bermuda. KIM WINNARD is a free-lance illustrator for cross-cultural educat ional materials. PETER WOLK, who g raduated from American University Law School in May, 1984, is director of legal r eference service at the National Association of College and University Attorneys in Washington, D.C. Class Agent: Cynthia Mohr

as

78

Gretchen A. Mathieu-Hansen 8800 Montgomery Ave. Wyndmoor, PA 19118

J USTIN BAER is a first lieutenant with the U.S. Army.

Headliner Jon Zonderman '79 recently reported in from Boston on being a Scharfman Fellow at Brandeis University and having published a book, The Personal Computer Investment Handbook. He has also written for The New York Times Sunday magazine. He and his wife are relocating to the New Haven, CT area.

PETER BIELAK is manager of International Trophy, Inc. LISA BRADWAY is a personnel consultant with Aetna Life and Casualty in the employee benefit division's new Middletown complex. SCOTT COYNE is the owner of The Body Shop, a retail and wholesale fitness equipment store, in Norwalk. CLAY PHILLIPS is a student at Columbia University's graduate school of business. GAIL ZELMAN PHINNEY is administrative assistant with Bruner/Cott and Associates, Inc. in Cambridge, MA. DAVID POULIN is a sales engineer with Star Technologies in Lexington, MA. BARBARA SANBORN ismanager of strategic planning at Citibank in New York City. THOMAS SCALI is in his last year of medical school at the University of Rome, Italy. _ , ROBERT SCHLESINGER will be comp)eting his residency in internal medicine and will begin a fellowship in cardiology in Philadelphia in July, 1985. CATHY STECKER sends a newsy note: "Have the best of both worlds - living at the beach and working in the city. We are renovating a house in the historic district of town (Ipswich, MA). At work, I am helping analyze and install a major data processing system for the group pension area (New England Life Insurance Company). Ran the Newport Marathon this fall - hope to do a triathlon next summer." CONNIE BIENFAIT STEERS is assistant to the president of Prince & Ripley Inc. (real estate) in Rye, NY. For the past year and a half, ELLEN SUPPLE been working as a data processing consultant in downtown Boston and "enjoying it g reatly." She sees RUSS JULIANO and KATHY FLAHERTY frequently and reports that both are doing well. ANDY VERMILYE is a legislative assistant in the U.S. House of Representatives. MARGARET WATTS is an architectural designer 'for Le Gendre, Johnson, McNeil Archite.lts in New York City. Class Agent: Durant D. Schwimmer

has

79

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

.Judging from your letters, it seems that we've just begun the long stretch where we settle our roots a bit deeper in our work, in our families (if you 're married) and in our communities. Most of us now have been at our present jobs for a couple of years and are making good progress; others are married, bought homes, have kids and damn that car payment; while a few, still looking for that golden formula, punch out and do something new and different. Actually, we' re not a bad networking list. SUSY SALTONSTALL is still living in

Washington, D. C. and working with the law firm of Pepper, Hamilton & Schutz. She reports that she is now director of communications and development. GARY SAVADOVE keeps moving up the ladder at G.E. and they've got him busy t raveling in the Far East. . Which is where we finally heard from WILL FORNSHELL. Will was sent to J apan by his law firm Kelley, Drye & Warren in mid-1984, which is why he reports he regretfully missed our fifth reunion. He planned to stay a short time, but now it seems he's there for most of 1985. I guess he's gotten to like sushi. LYNN BACHOFNER is a group systems consultant with Prudential Insurance in New Jersey. ROY CHILDERS works at First Atlantic Investment Corp. in New York and got married on July 15, 1984 to Mary Foley. Congratulations, Roy! JO N ZONDERMAN reports from Boston that he celebrated his first wedding a nniversary with Laurel Shader. MIKE SAPUPPO has been appointed loan officer in the Boston regional office of the Abacus Group, a full-service mortgage banking firm . .JE NN IFER SMALL will be graduating from N.Y .U. Law School in May of 1985 and will then move to San Francisco to serve as a court law clerk in the Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals. MEGAN RYA N ZIM INSKY is expecting her second child any day now. She a\ ready has one daughter named Megan An ne, l'h years old. Megan remains an artist and lives in Mt. Kisco with her husband, Victor. STEPHANIE VIGNONE is a kindergarten teacher in Wilmington, VT. .JUDY FEINBERG has joined the New York law firm of Zolkein, Redin & Goodman. TOM KEENAN is an assistant vice president of Rothschild Inc. JOSEPH LO RUSSO is with Equitable Life Assurance Society of the U.S . and lives in Darien. AMY KATZ is happily married (since May, 1984) and has been promoted to associate producer on ABC's World News Tonight. NE IL McDONOUGH and his wife, Lisa Hill, had a daughter, Caitlin, in December of '83. Neil is director of marketing with Flexicon Company, Inc. LAURA McCANLESS is a contracts administrator with Computer Equipment In vestors, Inc. DIANE MOLLESON is a subsidiary righ ts associate with Scholastic, Inc. KARE N SCHLOSS works for Direct Marketing Associates as a confe rence program manager. NANCY CAPLAN REICHMAN teaches economics at C.W. Post Center/Long Island University. .JENNIFER RUSSELL reports that she's a financial analyst with Oxford Development Corp. in Bethesda, MD . Class Agent: Andrew M. Storch


80

Charles A. Tiernan III, Esq. 65 Pawson Rd. Branford, CT 06405

JUDY AMBROSE is closing coordinator at Ambac Indemnity Corp. in New Yark City. JEFFREY BACON is a student at Albany Medical College. A December 19S4 Boston Globe article describes a 20-acre nine-building property site in Lawrence, MA. BOB BALDWIN, JR. is chief of operations for LandV est, a Boston real estate brokerage and consulting firm, which purchased the complex and is responsible for leasing it and for arranging the funding for its redevelopment. As of January, 19S5, MADELINE BATISTICH has been working as a senior programmer at Bankers Trust in New York City. DAVID BROOKS, a history teacher at Kingswood-Oxford School in West Hartford, visited Nicaragua last summer and has given several area lecture and slide show presentations on the current crisis in that country. CAROLYN CHAMBERLAIN is staff assistant to the president of The Wilderness Society in Washington, D.C. JOSEPH "WOODY" FILLEY wrote to tell us that he is joining the Marines. THOMPSON GERKE was recently pro-

mated to captain in the Marines. WENDY JENNINGS HALL works in marketing and advertising at Madison Square Garden in New York City. News has arrived from CHRIS HATCH and his wife, CAROL RUTH MELCHER HATCH. Chris is a compensation consultant with The Wyatt Company and Carol is a loan administrator for GEM mortgage company- both in Wellesley, MA. JEFFREY LONG graduated from Boston University Law School with an L.L.M. degree in taxation. He is project coordinator with GAF Companies in Atlanta, GA. DOUG MACKAY works in sales with Ehrlich-Bobera Co., Inc. in New York City. DANIEL MEYER writes that he has just returned from France, where he worked in a restaurant; he is in the process of opening a restaurant in New York. Also in New York City, ANITA MIRANI has been appointed second vice president in the global cash management division of Chase Manhattan Bank. ALPHONSE MURASSO, a communi路 cations analyst with Merrill Lynch, begins grad school at Fordham University in New York City. ROBERT PLUMB is a financial analyst with ASARCO, Inc. in New York. STEPHANIE RAVETT is a dental student at the University of Pennsylvania Dental School in Philadelphia. ROGER READ is a member of the Class

of 19S7 at Boston College Law School. In August, 19S4, LYNN VEAZEY ROCKWELL was promoted to advertising coordinator at Zayre in Framingham, MA. MICHAEL SALITAN is an M.D. at Lenox Hill Hospital in New York City. Also in New York is ANNE SICES who is training and special events administrator at La Prairie, a division of Jacqueline Cochran. MARY-LEE SOLE will be completing her internship in July and starting her residency in orthopedic surgery in Norfolk, VA at Eastern Virginia Medical School. T. MICHAEL SPENCER is a graduate student in plant science at the University of Delaware. FRED VIGNERON is an underwriter at AIG Political Risk in New York City. ANGELA VORDER BRUEGGE's new position at Sotheby's in New York is in the business development office. BETTY WALLACE-CORTY and her husband, Andy, recently moved to Atlanta, GA to start a new business publication, Georgia Trend, which is similar to Florida Trend, a publication he was associated with previously. WHITNEY GEORGE is an account executive with Oppenheimer and Company in New York City. Class Agent: David J . Koeppel, Esq.

81 I

~---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 1984 - where are you? Name _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __ __ _ _ _ __ _ _ _ __ _ 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 - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - T i t l e - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -- - -- - -Bus. Address - - -- - - - -- - - - - - - - - - - - - - City _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ State _ _ ____ Zip _ _ _ __ WHAT'S NEW- - - - - - -- - - - - - - - - - - - - -

Mai l to: Alumni Office, Trinity College, Hartford, CT 06106

~------------------~

A. Leigh Mountford 147 Green Hill Rd. Kin.nelon, NJ 07405

Greetings! It has been, as usual, too long since I have written this column . I must apologize to all of you, and especially to those of you who have written to me to fill me in on your adventures. While I do not always make the deadlines on this magazine, I do always enjoy hearing from my fellow Trin alums. The news on the Class of 1981 comes from all over. ED PHELAN writes that he is enjoying both academic and social life at Harvard Business School. This is his first year there , and he says the work is challenging but enjoyable. Also in Boston is JACK SLATTERY, who has a new job at St. Paul Companies, as a group sales manager. JULIE PECK JOHNSON is also living and working in Boston. She started a new job last July with the Massachusetts Historical Commission - (or is it Society, "J . J ."?) and is also currently finishing her master's in historic preservation from Boston University. ANNE MONTGOMERY is finishing her M.B.A. at Babson College, and KATIE HARRIS, back from an extended tour of the Southwest, is currently in her first year at Harvard Medical School. In Connecticut, MARYANNE DOBEK KRAJCIK is employed as an actuarial programmer analyst with the Hartford Insurance Group. In Stamford, BRUCE BERG is working for Xerox in the real estate department. Bruce writes that he received his M.B.A. from Columbia in May of 19S3, and started working for Xerox in July of that year. ERIC ANDERSON recently completed the requirements for becoming a chartered financial analyst. Finally, GAIL ALWANG, who recently became engaged to ROB MURDOCK, is working in Southington, where she helps brain-injured patients re-learn the memory process with the aid of computers. Rob is working in Trenton for Arthur Andersen. In the New York-New Jersey area, many members of the Class of 19S1 are keeping busy either with work or graduate school. Out in my neck of the woods, GINGER O'BRIEN is working as an employee benefit representative for Aetna Life Insurance in Parsippany. I keep running into her in various Morristown restaurants she seems very happy, and actually claims that New Jersey is not so bad . . . GARRETT KEATING. a man who always bills

himself as a die-hard New Jersey fan, has recently changed jobs. He is working in Trenton with some aspect of toxicology, and is applying to graduate schools in the same field. TERESA PAYNE writes that she is halfway through General Theological Seminary. She hopes to be ordained in 2-3 years. KATIE RAE PHILLIPS is employed as a marketing associate for E. F. Hutton. CATHY SCHWARTZ is finishing her fourth and final year of medical school at SUNY Downstate. STEVE DYLAG is studying for his M.B.A. at Columbia, and was recently married to DOTTIE BUNDY. MIKE GOULD writes that he recently passed the New York bar exam, and is now working in Mineola, NY for Robert W. Farrell and Associates. LISA HALLE is working as the account executive on Duncan Hines cake mixes and frostings, as part of her job with Saatchi and Saatchi Compton, Inc. TIM HENRY is studying at Columbia Business School. NANCY LUCAS is studying at C. W. Post and is also working as a teacher's aide at Finley Jr. High in Huntington. She writes " ... expect to complete my M.S. in bilingual elementary education in May - barring disaster! Jr. high kids are ... well, intriguing. Looking forward to elementary school in September." TABITHA ZANE is an account executive for Bob Glassman Design Associates. She recently saw STEVE BROWN, who lives in Dallas and works for an oil firm . In the Philadelphia area is ELIZABETH McLEAN who is in the last phase of Philadelphia National Bank's training program, working in the international department. SCOTT GROWNEY is presently enrolled in Villanova's Law School, while JAMIE BROWN is wrapping up his last year at U. Penn's Medical School. He writes that he is applying for residency in general surgery. R. H. "HECTOR" WILLIAMS is an M.B.A. student at The Wharton School. In Pittsburgh CATHIE CUMMINS COATS has been named assistant to the vice president for institutional advertising at Chatham College. ROB POLLIEN writes that he was in his first curated exhibition in the Monmouth Museum last summer. Rob got his M.F.A. from Penn. in May of 19S4, and is currently making plans to live in Italy starting in September. PAUL ORLANDO is singing professionally in Philadelphia. He was also recently promoted to manager of subscriptions for the Philadelphia Orchestra. Paul is studying the French language, and is planning extensive travel in Europe sometime in 19S5. ALLISON AKE CALOVICH sends news from ANNE MURRAY, who had seen NOEL SORVINO over Christmas. All are fine. Allison sees KIM BURNS '79 frequently and he keeps her up to date on Trin. After Philly, the news of our classmates arrives from all over. SAM ROGERS is working as a program engineer for WGBS Radio-710 in Miami, FL. BRIAN ZAFF is working as a research assistant at Ohio State University. HELEN BARTLETT is living in Los Angeles, where she is a director of development for producer Tony Bill of Tri-Star Pictures. Helen is engaged to TONY HASS (yahoo!) (see Engagements) and will be married in June. ERICA BERRY is working on her master's in Spanish literature at George Washington University. She is also employed there as a teaching assistant. ELEANOR WENNER is still a lobbyist for Health Insurance Association of America. She wrote to tell about MADISON RILEY's weddingapparently a big Trinity Pipes reunion where members of the Pipes such as NICK NOBLE 'SO, CHRIS HILLYER 'SO, MARGIE BEERS '82, LUCY COLE 'S2, ANN BROWN '83, SCOTT NESBITT '83 and GRANT COCHRAN '84 all gathered, and all sang! Finally, GINNY GARDNER writes that she is a student at the University of Grenoble in France. I hope this issue finds all of you well, and


working towards happiness in your respective careers. Please let us hear from youespecially all you medical students as you graduate and establish residency! Class Agents: Richard P. Dahling Sibley Gillis

82

so

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

Hello again - seems every time I turn around I get more news to pass along! Keep those cards and letters coming, everyone. This installment comes to you from beautiful Chicago, where I'm still in my never-ending quest of a law degree. By the time this reaches everyone, though, a couple of our classmates will become fullfledged lawyers, including STEVE GROSSMAN (New York Law School), AMY FISCH (Brooklyn Law School) and AL MESSIER (Western New England Law School). Who else - I know you're out there. Drop me a line ... There seems to be a lot of us going to or just finished school right now. JULIA WOLCOTT writes from New York where she's a graduate student in film atN.Y.U. Just finished his master's in directing at Long Island University, JEFF HILBURN has turned his talents on a number of offBroadway theater companies, for whom he is free-lancing. Uptown, GREGG CASERTA continues as a third-year student at Columbia University Dental School. And Gregg is engaged路 to get married in September - congratulations! (Are you sure you're studying there??) HENRY DePHILLIPS is still hitting the medical books too - studying general internal medicine in Delaware at Hahnemann University. He notes, "Three more semesters and then on to a residency- only God knows where." JOHN MEANEY, also a third-year student but at UConn School of Medicine in Farmington, is also still working towards the medical degree. For any of you who missed it, John was married last June to a fellow medical student - what a duo! CRAIG VOUGHT is pushing for his M.B.A. at Wharton in Philadelphia. Also in that area, GWEN ILLICK is getting her M.S.W. (social work, that is) at Rutgers University and lives in Allentown, PA. She has also joined the ranks of the happy couples - she is engaged and will be married in May of this year. "Studying hard and feeling good!" was the comment of another fellow '82er who is in school again of course it's BEN BARON, who's getting his M.B.A. at Harvard. Also up that way, JULIE ASARKOF REECE is going to Boston University part-time while she 路 works at WSBK-TV in Beantown. Julie has been promoted again - this time to general sales coordinator and director of per inquiry advertising. RANDY SMOUSE, last but not least, rounds out the "school days" crowd; he's studying law at Washington & Lee in Virginia. The rest of us continue to slave away but seem to enjoy it! MINDY PICKERING is a foreign exchange trader/analyst in New York for Sea-Land Corporation. Also in the City, PATTYWACHTELL is a corporate finance officer at Bank of America on Madison Avenue. One of Patty's 'fellow' bankers is KEVIN HIGGINS who puts in his time for the competition on Park Avenue - Chemical Bank. But wait there's more! On Water Street, TOM SAVAGE is an assistant treasurer for National Westminster Bank USA and on William Street, BILL SCHAUFLER is an international banking officer for Banca Commerciale Italiana. If anyone ever needs a loan . ... Engagements and weddings galore! In case you missed the front of these notes, here's a quick rundown in addition- SUE MOLINEAUX PIERCE, married in No-

vember of last year, is now living in New Jersey and working for Johnson & Higgins; MICHELLE McCARTHY SWEENEY, married in April of last year (happy anniversary, already!), is a store manager in Lynn, MA; PETE "SMILES" SMIALEK is engaged to be married in November, 1985 to a woman he met at The Travelers who is originally from Egypt; CHRISY MASTERS is engaged to marry on June 22, 1985 to a 1981 graduate of Penn.; and, JOYCE ACKERMAN will get married one week earlier, on June 15, 1985, in Miami. The most popular job this year, surprisingly, is in fine arts - seems everyone is being creative these days. Joining JOYCE ACKERMAN in Miami, LUCY COLE will be moving from her present job as a marketing assistant at Arena Stage in Washington, D.C. in order to start a teaching career in theater. SARAH JANE NELSON is in a different aspect of theater - she's assistant editor of Stagebill at Lincoln Center. Of course I already mentioned JEFF HILBURN working on off-Broadway shows. Back in Hartford, LISA D' ADDEO has become programs assistant at the Children's Museum; in her spare time she has sung/will sing with a quartet at Shenanigans, a group for a brunch at the Children's Museum, "a new choir," and the Hartford Symphony Orchestra. Lisa even has enough breath to ask to pass this message along to JOE DiMARINO - "Hello." After that much singing, I suppose she doesn't have very much breath after all! Of course New York hasn't been heard from finally in this installment yet. KATE MEYERS checks in from the Big Apple where she is a researcher for Self Magazine. And, CHRIS LAMENSDORF is an institutional salesperson for Salomon Brothers in New York City. Also in New York City, TOM SAVAGE is assistant treasurer for National Westminster Bank. PETE MARTIN writes again- keeping us up on his family (his daughter, Kara, is already 1 V. years old), his career (he's been promoted to unit sales manager at Procter & Gamble in New Jersey), and his "adventures." In the latter department, he lamented in his message that "All the boys seem to be settling down - out only once this year. Of course, New York City will never be the same!" That crew of TUCC, JOSE, WOODY, SHAUFS and KEVIN DOYLE were serious, I'm sure! Raising heck (ok, this is a family column, remember) up north, STEVE ELMENDORF is working for the Public Service Commission of New York in Albany. Somewhere up in that direction as well, MARK BUTTARO is in Keene, NH as a senior systems programmer for Peerless Insurance Company. Back home, ARMANDO PAOLINO, coming off his work in Congressman John Rowland's initial and successful run in Connecticut's 5th House District, (Armando was intern for Rowland in 1981 in the Trinity Legislative Internship Program and was field and operations director during the campaign), has gone to work in Hartford. He's assistant manager for Regional Governmental Affairs for the Greater Hartford Chamber of Commerce. Finally, across the country, BRODIE BAIN writes to report that I blew it in the last issue - she has not entered architecture school but is only applying for this fall. Meanwhile, she is "fascinated" by her job as a researcher on a federal grant study of children at risk of anxiety and depression. She also is excited about her freelance business - doing graphics for psychiatry research grant applications. To wrap it up, there is also no news and unknown news. The no news is surprising - not a word from ERIC MENDOZAWOODS for this issue! (Only kidding, Eric; your life must have suddenly taken a turn for the normal, though, since this is the first issue that I haven't heard from you

about some scheme you're up to.) The unknown news is a P.S. from BRODIE BAIN which I didn't have time to verify- "Just read the article in Forbes on Macy's and MIKE TUCCI. Did you see it?" I missed it - can anyone help me out? That's it for now. Keep in touch, everyone, and by the way, has anyone heard from KEVIN MORSE? Class Agents: Patricia Hooper Steven Elmendorf

83

Laura A. Wilcox 596 Navaho Trail Dr. Franklin Lakes, NJ 07417

I'm pleased to have heard from a few more classmates recently! There are still many of you in points relatively unknown, so please feel free to make your whereabouts known. (It's only 3 years until the reunion, and we have got to start planning.) LAURIE FREDRICKSON wrote me from "glorious Hartford." She is working as a chemist for the State of Connecticut Health Department. Laurie will be attending medical school soon - most likely at New York Medical College. Laurie reports that LISA CARROLL is in the Air Force in Mississippi; DOUG KUZMICKI, AMY FULTON, and PAT SCLAFANI are all living in Hartford. KEN BRESLIN is in his second year at Jefferson Medical College in Philadelphia. CAROLIE WILDRICK is in New Jersey (lucky girl) working for National Brands Outlet (a great discount chain, says an expert discount shopper!) and she is "climbing the retail ladder rapidly." Laurie mentioned that a few other grads reside near her on Congress Street - NICK BORDIERI '85, CURTISS KOLODNEY '81, and ANNE ZINKIN. SUSAN STANCZYK MARTINDALE wrote to tell me that her life as a chemist at Uniroyal is still successful. She is presently pursuing her M.S. in chemistry at St. Joseph, and she and her husband, Don, have bought a house in Naugatuck. TERRIE JOHNSON and TED HARTSOE are planning an August wedding. Terrie is teaching chemistry at Amity High School in Woodbridge and will probably be coaching softball this spring. Another Connecticut resident is SUSAN IBARGDEN, who works as a credit analyst at People's Bank in Hartford. Although KEVIN HIGGINS lives in Connecticut, he is among the ranks of commuters into the Big Apple, working as a management trainee for Chemical Bank; also at Chemical Bank is JOHN SIMONS, who is a credit analyst. (Hey, what do credit analysts do, anyway? I mean, do you guys give credit or just get it? Do you have anything to do with the fact that poor school teachers cannot get VISA cards?) ANGELO ORFANOS is an account manager for United States Lines in Manhattan; JOHN P . HOLMES works for Oppenheimer and Co. as an account executive; RASHNE DESAI is an import analyst for Carter Hawley Hale; and JULIA PISTOR is at ABC News-in-Production, having just completed a job as production assistant on a children's video series. Crossing the bridge to New Jersey (it's a dirty job, but somebody has to do it), CHRIS DELANEY is a sales representative for Procter and Gamble in Cranford. (Is that any where near Shortcherry Hills?) ELAINE GAMBA is a marketing representative for IBM in Paramus and will be moving to North Jersey soon. (Will you be near Franklin Lakes?) While we are on the subject of Jersey, I have taken up permanent (well, semi-permanent) residence and will return to school this fall to get a master's degree in theater. Then I can teach little ninth graders a play and make them act it out. Also at school are some doctors - KIM

THACKER, at Downstate Medical Center in New York; MARK BRONSKY, at University of Alabama Dental School. Lawyers - MARTHA PYLE, at Boston College Law School; JOHN LEMONICK at Vermont Law School; MIKE KENNEY at the University of Bridgeport; JIM GRE NEN at University of Pittsburgh; AMY JOHNSON, in her second year at Duke; and finally, CHRIS SULLIVAN at Catholic University. Chris is also working parttime for a national civil rights organization - the Committee Against Discrimination in Housing. Others at grad school are SASHA OPEL at Simmons College School of Social Work; ALLEN LEPORE, a graduate research assistant at Cornell, working in high speed compound semiconductor devices and heading for a Ph.D.; and STEVE SOPER at the School of Advanced International Studies at Johns Hopkins. Around New England, CINDY BRIERLEY is a tax specialist for Peat, Marwick and Mitchell in Rhode Island. GINNY DODSON is in Missouri, working at an environmental camp for high school kids; and MELINDA JOHNSON is a credit analyst for First Penna Bank in Philadelphia. So, that's all the news for this column. As always, I do hope to hear from you especially all you credit analysts, because now that I'm a student again (with no income, I might add), I will probably never get a VISA card and I really need some help in this area. 0 .K.? (Listen, I'll tutor your firstborns in English - for free!) Oh, speaking of English, I just came back from a trip to England and if you are looking for a cheap place to visit, go now. The dollar is pretty strong and Burberry raincoats are such a bargain over there. Take care of yourselves, write soon, and, as Frankie says ... "relax."

Class Agents: Laura Mecke Anne Ginsburgh Todd C. Beati

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

CAROLYN ALVES is a trainee at DaiIchi Kangyo Bank in New York City. KURT BERKY is a student at Columbia School of Dentistry. GRANT COCHRAN is teaching at Canterbury, a coed boarding school in western Connecticut. His subjects include music and history; he coaches swimming and baseball, and also directs the chorus. He tinds time to sing with "The Kent Singers" which he describes as "almost as much fun as the Trinity Concert Choir." WILLIAM GREGG writes that he "sincerely hope(s) that the Greek system does stay at Trinity." PH ILIPPE JAPY is a quality control engineer with Wang Labs, Inc. in Lowell, MA. TODD KNUTSON is in Argentina working for Sud Atlantica Insurance. LIZ LYNCH works in Wellesley, MA for Berry & Boyle, real estate investors. She's living with LANEY LYNCH, ANNIE MATHIASEN, LISA SPERRY and SUE RICE in Belmont, MA. SUSAN SCHWARTZ is a sales representative with the paper division of Procter and Gamble in Brookline, MA. AMY SNYDER is a student at Boston University Law School. SUSAN THOMAS is a ground test engineer with Sikorsky Aircraft in Stratford . SANDRA ZIONKOWSKI is a marketing representative with Metropolitan Life Insurance Company in Bristol. Class Agents: Todd Knutson David Lenahan Jane Melvin


MASTERS

HONORARII

1938

1964

PEARL SNOW is still enjoying retirement in Sarasota, FL.

KINGMAN BREWSTER, JR., former president of Yale University and former U.S. ambassador to England, has been chosen to head one of the colleges constituting Oxford University in England.

1958 A March 7 West Hartford News feature describes the retirement activities of JOSEPH DONOHUE, a former elementary school principal. A volunteer with GATE- Gain Awareness Through Education - he lectures in the community regarding substance abuse. In addition, he has pursued his interest in landscape architecture and mystery book writing.

1963 DON BRONSARD is vice president and academic dean at Concord College in Athens, WV. WALTER McCLATCHEY plays the violin in the Sarasota, Florida Community Orchestra Symphony.

1967 JUDY SEDGEMAN has been named senior vice president/administration at the Community Bank in Bradenton, FL. A gubernatorial appointment resulted in her becoming a trustee of Ringling Museum of Art, the state museum of Florida.

1971 ANN SEROW, chairperson of the history department at Kingswood-Oxford school, has been named Form Six Master, the first woman ever to hold the position of form master in the Upper School.

1973 BRYAN LEONE is a seminary student at Lutheran Theological Southern Seminary in Columbia, SC, where he is studying for the ministry. STEVE LOWE expects publication of his novel, Aurora, this fall.

1982 The March 17th New York Times cont'lined an article describing Auxiliary Bishop PETER A. ROSAZZA and entitled, "Fighter for Economic Justice." It outlines his work specifically in Waterbury where he lives, and on the national level where he was one of five Catholic prelates who drafted the pastoral letter on the United States economy.

1983 On April 20, 1985, DOROTHY C. GOODWIN was presented with the Charles Flint Kellogg Award, which honors individuals from the diocese for distinguished service to the Episcopal Church, American society, and/or higher education.

In Memory MAURICE HAROLD JAFFER, 1923 Maurice H. Jaffer of Sarasota, FL died on February 13, 1985. He was 81. Born in Hartford, CT, he graduated from Hartford High School before attending Trinity with the Class of 1923. He is survived by his wife, Blanche Jaffer, of Sarasota, FL; a son, John S., of Sarasota, FL; a daughter, Elizabeth Keys, of Oak Park, IL; and two grandchildren.

1974 JAMES URNER has been named vice president, career affiliate development, for Phoenix Mutual Life Insurance Company in Hartford. He is responsible for the recruiting and production of agencies in parts of the United States in which the company has limited or no representation.

1976 MICHAEL WILCOX has been named a vice president of management information services by Morgan Stanley, the New York-based international investment banking firm.

1981 RALPH PETERS has been promoted to vice president in the bank funds and investment management division of Connecticut National Bank in Hartford. In addition to serving as probation and parole officer in Gainesville, FL, GAIL GRISWOLD SMITH is secretary of Chapter V, Florida Council on Crime and Delinquency.

1984 DAVID RADKA has been appointed a graduate assistant in the doctoral program in philosophy at Pennsylvania State University, University Park, PA. He anticipates that the doctoral program will take three years. He is currently employed as a senior tax associate by John A. Letizia and Company in Bristol.

V-12 GEORGE BARNUM is district credit manager of Westinghouse Electric Supply Company in Louisville, KY. JOHN DUNN retired from the New York State Department of Social Services in December, 1984.

MORRIS PERKEL, 1928 Morris Perkel of Springfield, MA died on March 5, 1985. He was 85. Born in Russia, he attended Trinity with the Class of 1928. He was a graduate of Rabbinical College in Lapitchi, Russia. He was a coordinator of activities for the American Relief Organization during World War I. In 1921, he moved to Hartford, CT, where he taught at Yeshiva-Hebrew Academy for 28 years. He moved to Israel in 1972, and returned to Springfield, MAin 1979. He leaves his wife, Ida Stamborvski Perkel, of Springfield, MA; and a sister. JOSEPH RAFFA, 1930 Joseph Raffa of Glastonbury, CT died on February 4, 1985. He was 76. Born in Middletown, CT, he came to Trinity from Hartford High School. He received his B.S. degree from Trinity in 1930 and graduated from Columbia Medical School in 1934. He practiced medicine in Glastonbury from 1938 to 1977, and also was a resident physician at McCook Hospital in Hartford. In World War II he served as a Navy physician in both Europe and the Pacific. He leaves his wife, Regina Slattery Raffa, of Glastonbury, CT; a son, Joseph, of Maryland; a granddaughter; two sisters; and an uncle. JOHN FLEET ISHERWOOD, 1931 John F. Isherwood of Tiverton, RI died on June 6, 1984. He was 76. Born in Fall River, MA, he graduated from Durfee High School in Fall River. He received his B.A. degree from Trinity in 1931. As an undergraduate he served as class marshal, class historian and was

ALLAN KELLOGG SMITH, 1911, Hon. LL.D. 1968 Allan K. Smith of West Hartford, CT died on April 9, 1985. He was 96. Born in Hartford, CT, he graduated from Hartford Public High School and received his B.A. degree from Trinity in 1911. He was a member of Sigma Nu fraternity. In 1914 he received his LL.B. degree from Harvard Law School. From 1918 to 1923 he was assistant U.S. District Attorney for Connecticut. In that post, he prepared the brief that resulted in the constitutionality of the federal income tax being upheld. He was appointed U.S. District Attorney in 1923. That same year he joined the Hartford law firm of Day, Berry & Howard, where he was the senior partner for many years prior to his retirement in 1978. He was one of the nation's foremost authorities on municipal bonds, representing 70 of Connecticut's 169 communities until the early 1970s. On many occasions he was bond counsel to the State of Connecticut. During World War II, he was appointed Special Assistant to the U.S. Attorney General. He was a director of the J.B. Williams Co., North & Judd Manufacturing Co., the Montgomery Co., the Parker-Hartford Corp., and Loctite Corp., which he served as secretary and counsel for many years following its founding by Professor Vernon K. Krieble . A member of the Twentieth Century Club, he served as its secretary for 50 years. Also, he was a member of the Connecticut Bar Association, the American Bar Association and the International Bar Association. A man of many interests, Smith was an avid reader, world traveler, book reviewer, lover of the outdoors, horseman, and prodigious worker. He was also a man who appreciated the correct use of the English language, an interest which led to his endowing a lectureship in English composition at Trinity and establishing the Trinity Writing Center. A loyal alumnus, he was class agent for many years and in 1965 the recipient of Trinity's Medal of Honor. In 1968 Trinity awarded him an honorary Doctor of Laws degree, and in 1981 he received the Eigenbrodt Trophy, Trinity's most prestigious alumni award for exceptional service to his college. He leaves his wife, Gwendolyn Miles Smith, of West Hartford, CT. a member of Medusa and Alpha Chi Rho fraternity. He recieved his L.L.B. degree from Boston University in 1935. He had been employed in real estate and as an appraiser in Massachusetts and Rhode Island. He was an Episcopal vestryman and had been a member of the Lions Club. Surviving are his wife, Helen Garrity Isherwood, of Tiverton, RI; two sons, John F., Jr. and Alan W.; and a daughter, Diane C.

EDWIN JOHN GREENE, 1932 Edwin J. Greene of Harwich, MA died on April12, 1985. He was 77. Born in Meriden, CT, he was educated in the Hartford, CT school system. He received his B.S. degree from Trinity in 1933. At Trinity he was a member of the Commons Club, Glee Club and College Choir. He began his career as a materials specialist at Pratt & Whitney Aircraft Corp., East Hartford. This was followed by 20 years of research on fatigue and heat resistance of metals, plastics, and ceramics for both the Bureau of Aeronautics Navy Department in Washington, D.C., and the Army Quartermaster Research Laboratory in Natick, MA. He was the head of current materials research branch of science information exchange under the Smithsonian Institute in Washington, D.C., from 1962 to 1970. He was a parishioner of Holy Trinity Church in Harwich, MA. Surviving are his wife, Susan Ray Greene, of Harwich, MA; two daughters, Patricia Wyatt-Greene, of Greenfield, MA, and Emily, of St. Augustine, FL; and a grandson. MILTON LITTLEFIELD SMYTHE, 1933 Milton L. Smythe of Little Compton, RI died on December 8, 1984. He was 72. Born in Brooklyn, NY, he graduated from Newtown High School in Elmhurst, NY before attending Trinity. At Trinity he was a member of Delta Kappa Epsilon fraternity. He received his B.S. degree from Trinity in 1933 and attended the Harvard University Graduate School of Business Administration from 1933 to 1935. Before his retirement, he was employed as a salesman for the Revere Copper and Bronze Company of New Bedford, MA. He was a volunteer worker at Charlton

Memorial Hospital and the former Union Hospital. He was a member of the Pythegorian Masonic Lodge in Marion, MA. He is survived by two daughters, Barbara Ainger, of Boston, MA, and Gail ' Madjid, of Concord, MA; and three granddaughters. JAMES CLARK HEATH, 1936 James C. Heath of Myrtle Beach, SC died on March 16, 1985. He was 70. Born in Hartford, CT, he graduated from Bulkeley High School. In 1936 he received his B.S. degree from Trinity, where he was a member of the Commons Club. In 1938 he received his M.S. degree from Trinity in organic chemistry. He was a research chemist for many years for Sterling Drug, Inc. in Cincinnati, OH, and held several patents in the field of chemistry. Upon his retirement in 1980, he moved to Myrtle Beach, SC. He is survived by his wife, Katherine L. Heath, of Myrtle Beach, SC; and a brother. DAVID WILLIAM FAY, 1941 David W. Fay of West Hartford, CT died on August 4, 1984. He was 64. Born in Hartford, CT, he graduated from the Loomis School before attending Trinity with the Class of 1941. He received his B.S. degree from Harvard University in 1946. He was a veteran of World War II. Before retiring, he was employed at the Insurance Commissioner's Office for the State of Connecticut. He leaves his mother, Rena; three sons, Stephen, of Southington, CT, Douglas and Paul, of West Hartford, CT; two daughters, Nancy, of Tucson, AZ, and Elizabeth Savage, of Hartford, CT; and two brothers. GRENVILLE KANE McVICKAR, 1943 Grenville K. McVickar of Warwick, NY died on April 5, 1985. He was 64. Born in Tuxedo Park, NY, he graduated from St. Mark's School in Southboro, MA before attending Trinity with the Class of 1943. He was a member of Delta Psi fraternity. He served as a first lieutenant in the Air Force from 1943-1946. He had been employed as a factory representative for National Solar Corp. He leaves his wife, Nancy Wiggin

51


McVickar, of Warwick, NY; three daughters, Ellen, Janet, and Virginia; two stepsons; a stepdaughter; and two brothers. JOHN MciNTYRE LUDWIG, 1945 John M. Ludwig of Amber, P A died on June 24, 1984. He was 61. Born in Bethlehem, P A, he graduated from Brown Preparatory School in Philadelphia, PA, before attending Trinity with the Class of 1945. At Trinity he was a member of Alpha Chi Rho fraternity. He was a Navy veteran of World War II and had been a salesman of institutional food. He leaves two daughters, Laurie L. Smith, of Grosse Ile, MI, and Tallon L. McCleary, of Erdenheim, P A; four grandchildren; and a brother.

52

FREDERICK ARTHUR POPE, 1947 Frederick A. Pope of Cherokee Village, AR died on March 22, 1983. He was 63:' Born in Worcester, MA, he graduated from Shrewsbury High School in Shrewsbury, MA. He received his B.A. degree from Trinity in 1947 and his M.Div. degree from Berkeley Divinity School in 1950. He had served as curate of Grace Church in Lawrence, MA; rector of St. Andrew's Church in Hopkinton, NH; vicar and rector of St. George's Church in Kittery, OH; and rector of St. Stephen's Church in Ferguson, MO. He retired on December 31, 1984. He was well known throughout the Church for his cartoons, which were widely distributed by the Diocesan Press Service and appeared in many diocesan publications. He also used the cartooning technique in his preaching and teaching. His survivors include his wife, Grace, two sons, Chris, of Panama City, FL, and Fred, of St. Louis, MO; two daughters, Molly Schneider, of Buena Vista, CO, and Carolyn Deanne, of Minneapolis, MN; three stepsons and a stepdaughter; two sisters; and five grandchildren. JOHN OLIVER BIRD, 1949 John 0. Bird of Berkeley Springs, WV died on January 16, 1985. He was 57. Born in Johnstown, P A, he graduated from Johnstown High School, and received his B.A. degree from Trinity in 1949. He was awarded the Th.B. degree from The Divinity School of the Protestant Episcopal Church in Philadelphia and had attended Wittenberg University in Springfield, OH and The Royal School of Church Music in England. He retired in 1981 as priest of St. Mark's Episcopal Church, having previously served parishes in Texas, Oklahoma, South Dakota, Indiana and Ohio. His affiliations included membership in the Berkeley Springs Kiwanis Club, the American Guild of Organists, and the Board of Morgan Counseling Service, which he had served as chairman. He leaves his wife, Barbara Hutchcraft Bird, of Berkeley Springs, WV; a daughter, Barbara, of Berkeley Springs, WV; two sons, Brent Allen and David Kevin, both of St. James, MD.

HAROLD FREDERICK HEINTZ, 1949 Harold F. Heintz of Windsor Locks, CT died on March 2, 1985. He was 60. Born in Buffalo, NY, he graduated from Hartford Public High School. After attending Dartmouth College, he transferred to Trinity, where he was a member of the Sophomore Dining Club and the varsity football and baseball teams. He received his B.A. degree from Trinity in 1949. At the time of his death he was serving

as manager of Planning and Program Analysis for the Connecticut Housing Finance Authority. He previously served as deputy commissioner of the D.O.T. and was the administrative aide for the late Governor Ella T. Grasso when she was a U.S. representative in the 6th District. He also served as assistant director of the Connecticut Research Commission. He was active in Windsor Locks local government and was former chairman of the Economic Development Commission, former member of the Democratic Town Committee, and the high school building committee. He was a Navy veteran of World War II and a member of the GensiViola Post Number 36, American Legion. He leaves his father, Harold G. Heintz, of Kwaljein Island; his wife, Margaret Sullivan Heintz, of Windsor Locks, CT; three daughters, Kathleen Heneghan, of Windsor Locks, CT, Margaret Blum, of Harwinton, CT, and Gail Griskewicz, of Windsor, CT; a brother; a sister; and four grandchildren. JOSEPH FISH BRUSH, JR., 1950 Joseph F. Brush of Bayonet Point, FL died on November 23, 1984. He was 58. Born in Brooklyn, NY, he attended Trinity with the Class of 1950. He had a long career in broadcasting, beginning with CBS in Philadelphia, P A and going on to TV anchorman for WGRTV in Buffalo, NY. In 1973, he was employed in Blacksburg, VA as director of radio/tv extension programming. He retired to Florida in 1976. Surviving are his wife, Evelyn, of Bayonet Point, FL; four sons, Peter, of Concord, CA, Jonathan, of Philadelphia, PA, Richard McMaster, of Buffalo, NY, and Robert McMaster of Barcelona, Spain; two daughters, Carolyn McMaster, of Ithaca, NY, and Jean Williams, of San Francisco, CA; and two grandchildren. JOHN HAGEDORN COHEN, JR., 1952 John H. Cohen, Jr. of Pittsburgh, PA died on February 24, 1985. He was 55. Born in Pittsburgh, P A, he graduated from Shady Side Academy there. In 1952 he received his B.A. degree from Trinity, where he was a member of Theta Chi fraternity. He had served the College as Pittsburgh area alumni president. He was a lieutenant in the Air Force for two years following his graduation. A sales executive and an energy analyst, he had been employed by National Service Electric Corporation. He was an active collector of art and chairman of The 100 Friends of Pittsburgh Art, an organization which brings art to the public schools. Surviving are his wife, Frances White Cohen, of Pittsburgh, PA; three sons, Michael, David and Thomas; and one grandson. BERNARD JOSEPH BOGOSLOFSKI, 1953 Bernard J. Bogoslofski of Arlington, TX died on March 28, 1985. He was 54. Born in Hartford, CT, he graduated from Simsbury High School and TrinityPawling School in Pawling, NY. He received his B.A. degree in 1953 from Trinity, where he played football and basketball. During his military career, he served as an exchange officer with the Royal Air Force in England and flew Vietnam combat missions from a Royal Thai Air Force Base in Thailand. He was awarded the Silver Star, the Bronze Star with an oakleaÂŁ cluster and other medals. After returning to the United States, he held positions including commander of the 23rd Tactical Fighter Wing, known as the Flying Tigers.

After retiring, he was named manager of international marketing for Vought Aircraft of Dallas. He is survived by his wife, Janett Bogoslofski, of Arlington, TX; two sons, Chris and John, of Arlington, TX; his parents; two brothers; and a sister. FRANK ANDRUS THORPE, 1958 Frank A. Thorpe of Minneapolis, MN died on July 15, 1983. He was 47. Born in Minneapolis, MN, he graduated from the Blake School in Hopkins, MN before attending Trinity, where he received his B.A. degree in 1959. At Trinity he was a member of Delta Kappa Epsilon fraternity. He had been a security analyst and had worked in trust investment. At the time of his death, he was self-employed. He is survived by his wife, Judith; three sons, Richard, Frank and Thomas; a daughter, Margaret; three stepchildren; a brother; and two sisters.

SHERWOOD ANTHONY FEHM, JR., 1962 Sherwood A. F:ehm, Jr. of Murphysboro, IL died on July 9, 1983. He was 42. Born in New Haven, CT, he graduated from Hamden Hall in that city. In 1962 he received his B.A. degree from Trinity, where he had been a member of the glee club. He received his M.A. and Ph.D. degrees from Yale University in 1965 and 1969, respectively. He had taught at the University of California at Davis and the University of British Columbia. He was an associate professor of art and curator of art history at Southern Illinois University at Carbondale museum and art galleries. Most recently, he had been working on a manuscript, "Luca Di Tomme, Fourteenth Century Sienese Painter," which is currently being edited. According to his colleagues, the writing "will assuredly secure him a place in the study of art history." Surviving are his wife, Saide, and three daughters.

HARRISON BALDWIN FISHER, 1981 Harrison B. Fisher of West Newton, MA died on March 4, 1985. He was 24. Born in Ann Arbor, MI, he graduated from the Loomis Chaffee School in Windsor, CT. He received his B.A. degree from Trinity in 1983. He participated in intramural soccer and had served as program director of WRTC-FM during his undergraduate years. At the time of his death he was employed as a teacher at the Fessenden School in Newton, MA. He leaves his wife, Kathleen Cullen Fisher '82, of West Newton, MA; his parents, Mr. and Mrs. William W. Fisher, Jr., of Norwich, CT, his mother, Louise H.

Fisher, being a member of the Class of '73; two brothers; a sister; and three grandparents. FRANCES HALL RODEWALD, M.A. 1947 Frances H. Rodewald of Winter Park, FL died on March 29, 1985. Born in Fulton, NY, she received her bachelor's degree from the University of Michigan and her master's degree from Trinity in 1947. She was an advertising writer for the John Wanamaker department store in New York City and later taught at the Oswego State Teachers College Reading Clinic in Oswego, NY. In 1935 she came to West Hartford to serve as the town's first reading consultant. In 1944 she was appointed principal of the Whitman School, where she worked until her retirement in 1960. She leaves her daughter, Catherine M. Rodewald Stewart, of Winter Park, FL.

FRANCIS JAMES BRACELAND, Hon. 1958 Francis J. Braceland of West Hartford, CT died on February 23, 1985. He was 84. Born in Philadelphia, P A, he received his bachelor's degree at LaSalle College and his medical degree at Jefferson Medical College, both in that city. He interned at Jefferson Hospital and later became clinical director for mental and nervous diseases at Pennsylvania Hospital in Philadelphia. He spent 1935 and 1936 as a Rockefeller Fellow in Switerzerland and England. A rear admiral in the Navy Reserve, he was the Navy's chief psychiatrist during wartime. From 1946-1951, he was associated with the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, MN, where he established the department of psychiatry. He became psychiatrist-in-chief of the Institute of Living in Hartford in 1951. After retiring in 1965, he remained active at the Institute as senior consultant and planning director. Twelve colleges and universities awarded him honorary degrees, including Trinity, where he received the honorary doctor of science degree in 1958. His last post was that of a distinguished scholar in residence at St. Joseph College. He was president of the American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology in 1952, of the American Psychiatric Association in 1956 and 1957, and of the World Psychiatric Association from 1961 to 1966. In Hartford, he was a former director of the Courant and a former trustee of the Society for Savings and St. Joseph College in West Hartford. He is survived by his wife, Hope Jenkins Braceland, of West Hartford, CT; a daughter, Mary Faith Kerrigan, of Unionville, CT; a son, John Michael, of Watch Hill, RI; two brothers; and five grandchildren.

The College has received word of the following alumni deaths, but information for complete obituaries is unavailable. Name

Joseph 0 . Carroll '11 Frederic G. Dorwart '15 Louis Libbin '28 Denton D. Hall '31 Ralph B. Houlihan '34 William J. Mixter, Jr. '38 Robert J. Golden '46 David R. Antonoff '50 Elliott S. Rosow '53 Beau G. Fuger '55 Cornelia Staples M '47

Date of Death

February 13, 1984 June 16, 1981 Date Unknown Date Unknown June 29, 1981 February 29, 1984 June 20, 1981 Date Unknown February 18, 1984 Date Unknown August 1979


A Message from the Alumni Association President Dear Alumni/ ae: As alumni of Trinity College you are formally represented by a National Alumni Association, an organization with its own officers, constitution and by-laws. I have had the pleasure and honor of serving as the president of your Association for the past two years. This letter is the first of a series of messages designed to acquaint you with the activities and objectives of the Association and to encourage your participation in alumni affairs on campus and in your local communities. The governing body of the Association is its Executive Committee, whose officers are identified on the inside front cover of each Trinity Reporter. The constitution of the Association provides for vice presidents with specific responsibilities for the primary areas in which the Association functions. These areas include: Alumni Fund, Campus Activities, Admissions, Area Associations, Public Relations and Career Counseling. The annual meeting of the Association is typically held on campus during reunion weekend. This year's meeting will be held on June 15 at noon in the Field House. In this letter I would like to discuss the Association's activities in regard to local area associations and College adm issions. One of our objectives is to encourage the formation and continuation of local alumni clubs throughout the country. Al umni clubs offer a means for alumni to continue the friendships established on campus, meet other local alumni and become involved in programs that further the interests of the College. Not surprisingly, the principal clubs exist in the larger cities, primarily on the East Coast. In all, our Association boasts a total of 22 local clubs. Well over 1,500 alumni participated in at least one local association event during the last 12 months. Alumni who are living in an area served by a local Trinity club and are not receiving information about its activities should contact Gerald J. Hansen, Jr., Director of Al umni and College Relations, Trinity College, Hartford, CT06106 (phone 203 527-3151, ext. 214). If t here is no Trinity club in your locality at present and you would like to help form one, your Association can help provide you with a handbook designed to aid in the establishment of new local area clubs. Contact Jerry Hansen for more information. A second significant area of activity involves College admissions . Over the past decade your Association, in conjunction with the admissions office, has designed a program for alumni participation in the admissions process. This program, previously known as the Alumni Admissions

Victor F. Keen '63

Support Program (AASP) and now referred to as the Trinity Alumni Admissions Program (T AAP), will, when fully implemented, involve hundreds of alumni throughout the country. The objectives of the program are to aid the ; admissions office in the identification of outstanding candidates for Trinity, to increase the positive awareness of Trinity among secondary school guidance counselors, principals and headmasters, and to "sell" the College to admitted candidates who are weighing Trinity against other alternatives . We are pleased that this effort will be directed by Jane Reynolds, an energetic new addition to the T rinity Admissions Office. I invite all alumni wishing to participate in this program to contact Jane directly, (phone 203 5273151, ext. 420). The National Alumni Association exists to serve you. If you have any comments or suggestions as to any aspect of the Association's activities or plans, I would like to hear from you. Yours very truly, Victor F. Keen '63 1345 Avenue of the Americas New York, NY 10105 (212) 841-6250


25 Ms. Patricja L. Seibe1

.Serials Asst. LB

BE ABANTAM BOOSTER Schedule Ticket Information: First three home games: General admission $4; Reserved $5. Homecoming tickets: General admission $5; Reserved $6. Chil路 dren under twelve: General Ad路 mission $1. (Note: Pre-season ticket sales limited to season sets only).

AWAY

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