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President's Page To Trinity Alumni: By this time we are well into the one hundred twenty-ninth academic year of the College. In a few more days, half of the 1951 football season will have gone by, the Sophomore Hop will have been held or thrown ( annually, the proper verb becomes apparent only in retrospect ), and even the hardiest of our undergraduates will have formed the conclusion that the climate of Hartford in late October calls for clothing a little more substantial than summer sports jackets. Text books have all been purchased, R.O.T.C. uniforms have come or are arriving, no more changing of courses is permitted and classes have thus settled down to something like a normal routine, and Dean Clarke's very commendable social program for the Freshmen has shown the Class of 1955 the road to N'ohhampton. The fraternities have chosen their pledges, and both groups are justifiably happy about the results. For reasons that evade my comprehension, students still ride in automobiles from the houses on Vernon Street to the Chapel and to classes. In short, the old order has not changed so very much since the days of many of you. There is, however, one distinctive aspect of the fall of 1951 which all of you, if you come here, would perceive and, I am sure, regret. We do not have enough dormitory space. There are 922 undergraduates registered at the College this year, 614 of whom are in residence on the campus. Perhaps it is true that we have not yet reached but are only approaching the point where the overcrowding becomes a serious, not to say, critical problem. Certainly we are getting closer to that point from year to year at far too rapid a rate. Consider, for instance, that to maintain the optimum size of our student body we shall have tO enroll 250 freshmen next year in the Class of 1956 and that only 121 beds will be released when the present Seniors are graduated. You will agree with me, I think, that the acquiring of more dormitory space is a paramount need at Trinity. Then, too, the perennial needs of a college, dollars and boys, exist in the middle of the century just as they did at its beginning and as they will exist at its end. Faculty salaries, despite increases during the summer which in themselves oblige us to call on you for your help in the Alumni Fund, are by no means what one might call handsome. Rising costs and a fixed income tell an old srory and one that does not have a humorous side for those of us who wish to preserve the values of privately controlled education. At the same time, I see much from day to day at Trinity that pleases me and of which we can all be proud. We have a fine, alert Faculty and a well-planned curriculum. The student body will compare favorably with any that you remember from your time on the Hillrop. Ted Thomas and the College Senate under his presidency, to single out one group, are providing stuqent leadership of a high caliber. We all like what we have seen of the new Freshman class which is rapidly being assimilated and which, I have no doubt, will give a good account of itself as the years go by. Finally, I want to take this opportunity to thank you for the good wishes that so many of you have sent to me for my stint as Acting President. You know, history shows that an interrex has at least a fifty-fifty chance of doing a good job. I promise you that I shall do everything in my power to advance the welfare of Trinity College. In return, I bespeak your continued support and cooperation for whatever interregnum ensues until President Funston's successor has been chosen. ARTHUR H . HUGHES

Dean and A cting President October 16, 1951

COVER PICTURE Final Steel Girder Being Placed on New Library Roof Issued eight times a year by Trinity College--March, April, May, July, August, September, October and November. Entered January 12, 1904, at Hartford, Connecticut, as second-class matter, under the Act of Congress of July 16, 1894. A ccepted / or mailing at special rate of postage provided fo r in Section 1103, A ct of October 3, 1917, auth orized March 3, 1919. EDITED BY JOHN A . MASON , '34 VOLUME XLVIIl



NUMBER 8 ( November, 1951 )

Hughes Is Named Acting President; Brainard, Chairman of Board; Moses, Treasurer For the second time Dean Arthur H. Hughes has accepted the office of Acting President and will serve until President Funston's successor has been chosen. The trustee committee to select a new president consisting of A. Northey Jones, '17 , chairman; Newton C. Brainard, H. '46; lyman B. Brainerd, '30; Martin W. Clement, '01; Harold l. Smith, '23; James B. Webber, Jr., '34 and Dr. Jerome P. Webster, '10, have held three meetings and although progress has been made it appears that it will be some time before the committee will be in a position to recommend a successor. At the Trustees' October meeting, the Board elected Newton C. Brainard chairman and G. Keith Funston, '32, a life trustee. A. Henry Moses, '28, was named Treasurer and J. Kenneth Robertson was appointed Comptroller. Dean Hughes joined the faculty in 1935 as an instructor in German. He was promoted to Assistant Professor in 1938 and became Dean in 1941. When the late President Remsen B. Ogilby died in August 1943, Dean Hughes held the office of Acting President until President Funston was released from the Navy in the fall of 1945. Dean Hughes was also promoted to the rank of Associate Professor of German in 1944 and the following year to Professor of Modern languages. He has done extensive research and writing on nineteenth century German literature. A member of the committee on institutions of higher education of the New England Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools, he is also chairman of the committee on accreditation of the Connecticut Council on Higher Education. Mr. Brainard is the senior member of the Board of Trustees having been elected thirty years ago. A trusted friend and counselor to both President Ogilby and President Funston, he has always been a tower of strength and has never failed to give unstintingly of his advice and

G. Keith Funston, '_32, newly appointed trustee, congrarulates Newton C. upon hts electton to Chairman of the Board of Trustees while Acting Prestdent Arthur H . Hughes, left, and Treasurer A. Henry Moses, ' 28, right, look on . Brat~ard

time. He is a member of the Executive Committee, the Grounds and Buildings Committee, the Memorials Committee and the Joint Committee on Educational Policy. President Funston served as an ex-officio member of the Board of Trustees while at College the past six years. He left the Hilltop on September 7 to assume the presidency of the New York Stock Exchange and is living at Vineyard lane, Greenwich, Conn. His election to the Board fills the vacancy created by the death of the late William G. Mather, '77. Mr. Moses, vice president and cashier of the .lEma life Affiliated Companies, undertook the treasureship on a voluntary basis in his capacity as a trustee following the resignation of Joseph W. Getzendanner, Jr., to become assistant comptroller of the National City Bank of Cleveland. The actual operation of the college's business affairs will be under the direction of Comptroller J. Kenneth Robertson. A graduate of Yale, he received his Master of Business Administration degree from Harvard Business School in 1932. Since 1943 he has been business manager of Taft School.


Chapel Is Play Scene Next spring the Jesters plan to produce "Murder in the Cathedral" by T. S. Eliot in the College Chapel, and "The Importance of Being Earnest" by Oscar Wilde for the weekend of the Senior Prom. An amplifying system for music and sound effects is being built and it is hoped that a portable switchboard can be constructed to facilitate the lighting of the shows in Alumni Hall. The Jesters will also welcome any contributions of modern or old costumes, materials, drapes, properties or furni~ 路to augment their small collection. There is almost nothing which cannot, at one time or another, be used in a play! Please contact James S. Stanley, '52, President, or Mr. George Nichols, Faculty Advisor.

Debaters Active The Atheneum Society, under the direction of John Wynne, '52, President, and Mr. John D ando, Faculty Advisor, plans another active season with many intra-dub debates for Freshmen and new members and outside competition against Georgetown, Bucknell, and Rutgers.

The Function of the Alumni Office by William R. Peelle, '44 Alumni are assuming such an ever greater importance in American colleges that you will want to know how the alumni office at Trinity is operated. Undoubtedly the most important single phase of the work is rhe keeping of accurate records. Certainly the most troublesome aspect of this work is keeping addresses up to dare. Without accurate addresses of all its alumni, an alumni office might as well nor exist. Knowing who the alumni are does little good if one cannot communicate with them. The alumni body at Trinity runs just under five thousand now, and our records over the past few years indicate that somewhere between twelve and fifteen hundred change address each year. It seems impossible, and yet it is true. We have set up special methods of tracing alumni when we learn that they have left one address, but we have not been informed of the new one. This tracing system has proven so effective that on any general mailing to alumni we show only a one to three percent error. This requires constant attention, however, and takes considerable time. Each alumnus has a folder filed by class, and into this folder goes any information which the college receives about the individual. Autobiographical data is requested of each alumnus at regular intervals, so that we may keep our records up to dare. A second phase of the alumni office work has been the organization of various alumni groups and liaison with other groups. The alumni in 1948 adopted a constitution for the Alumni Association of the college, which provided for a strong Executive Committee of alumni to oversee the program of the Alumni Association from year to year. This office has worked closely with that group in organizing the Alumni Fund. Mr. John Butler who also helped in this program is now the Executive Secretary of the Fund. The alumni office has been re-

sponsible for carrying our the plans for June reunions under the guidance of an alumni committee. This has been in line with the policy of the Executive Committee. They have brought alumni into the planning stage of many of their programs, and rhe alumni secretary has acted as a secretary to the various committees rather than a director. The advice and counsel of alumni is always sought for it is only by having the alumni active and interested in the operation of the college that this work can be effective. Other results of this have been the strengthening of local associations, new local associations, establishment of alumni interviewing programs in various areas, and the holding of Sub-Freshman dinners in larger cities. Probably the individual alumnus is most interested in knowing what goes on at the college. This phase of rhe work is done by all of the members of the faculty and administration at the college and certainly cannot be claimed solely by the alumni office. However, the alumni office does try to coordinate these efforts so that the flow of mail particularly will be distributed evenly during the year. In addition to the Alumni News, President's report, and other regular publications which are sent to all alumni, we try to write alumni on matters of personal note to them, William R . Peelle, '44, has been appointed Alumni Secretary succeeding Albert E. Holland, '3 4. He will also continue his work as Assistant Secretary of Admissions. Bill left College in 1942 to join the Coast Guard for a three year stint in the South Pacific. He survived the sinking of hi s ship in a ryphoon off Okinawa in October, 194 5, and was discharged with the rank of lieutenant, j.g. Returning to Triniry in February, 1946, he completed his degree requirements a year later, and has been on the college staff since then .


so that they will realize that the college takes a very real interest in them. It has often been said that a college is interested in irs alumni only when it wants them to give money. Nothing could be farther from the truth. Certainly, that is a consideration, because a college is not a business and cannot make profits and build up surpluses-but a college is judged by the men the faculty moulds-irs alumni, their contributions to all of humanity, to business and professional life and to their community. No college could long survive if the alumni were nor successful after they left the college, and if they did not retain rheir interest in the college. It would be ideal if the college could keep up wirh the progress of each and every alumnus, but with the number nearly five thousand today, it is virtually an impossible task. One factor which should aid materially in this endeavor is the recent formation of the Class Secretaries Association. This group can perform a real service in keeping the college informed about the career of each alumnus, and of organizing each class so that the members are in closer touch with one another. There is one field which we at Trinity have not adequately covered as yet, though some progress has been made along these lines since the war. That is the preparation of the under raduate for his role as an alumnus. If all bur the most recent graduates will think back ro their years as undergraduates, I am sure they will recall that little or nothing was done to tell them of how they could retain their active interest in the college after graduation. Many alumni of course retained a natural interest and were most willing to help, bur were not aware of local associations and of the various ways in which they could express this interest. We are trying now starting with freshmen week to tell rhe students something about this work. In the spring of Contimted on next page


Admissions-Alumni Trips Planned

College Receives Two Scholarships; Bequest

Bert Holland and Bill Peelle are again making visits this fall and winter to midwestern, Eastern seaboard and New England Schools in order to interview prospective applicants for the Class of 1956. Bert left Hartford on November 4 for seven weeks and will stop in twenty-two cities to call at seventyeight schools and to speak at ten Alumni meetings. The week of January 14 Bert will be calling at schools in the New York City area and starting February 4 he will be in central New Jersey for ten days. H is assistant, Bill Peelle, will visit thirty-five New England schools this fall, and after the first of the year visit Washington and Philadelphia. Bert plans to spend a week in Chicago commencing November 16 and will have many interviews with Illinois Scholarship applicants

as well as meeting with the Chicago Alumni Association on Monday, November 19. Prior to this visit he will have been in Rochester, Buffalo, Cleveland, Toledo and Detroit calling at schools and speaking at Alumni Meetings. After leaving Chicago on November 25, Bert will address Alumni Meetings in Milwaukee on the 26th ; Minneapolis on the 28th and in St. Louis on the 30th. In December be will stop in Springfield, Mattoon, Decatur, Champaign, Bloomington, Peoria, Galesburg, Rock Island, Rockford, Cincinnati and Pittsburgh with an Alumni Meeting in the latter city on December 18. In January, Bert will be making calls in the New York City area from the 14th to the 22 nd, and from February 4th to the 13th he will be traveling in Northern New Jersey.

the senior year the President gives a dinner for all seniors, at which time the president of the Alumni Association and the Chairman of rhe Alumni Fund talk to the seniors. This helps, bur a program which follows the student through each of his four years must be developed. Another aid has been the sub fresh man lunches and dinners given by the local Associations. Here the freshman meets alumni and learns before he ever gets to college that there is an association in his home town. Another program along these lines would be an alumni dinner during Christmas vacation ro whid1 all of the undergraduates and their fathers were invited. The importance of this undergraduate program cannot be over-emphasized. I believe it is one of the most powerful means we have of telling these men about the role of the alumnus. Are we overlooking anything? Perhaps you can help us. We are always open ro suggestions. It is only with your combined efforts and help that we will make the status of the alumnus a pleasant, informed, and helpful one.

Eleven Appointed Faculty Members

Two scholarships given by Mrs. Karl W. Hallden of Thomaston, Conn., and Mr. Ralph Kolodney of Hartford and a bequest by the !are William Tyler Olcott, '96, have recently been received by the College. Mrs. Hallden's scholarship is for graduates of Thomaston High School while Mr. Kolodney's will be awarded to an outstanding man from the Hartford area. The first recipient is Ronald E. McGowan of West Hartford, a graduate of William Hall High School. By the terms of Mr. Olcott's will his bequest will be used ro establish the William Tyler Olcott Endowment Fund, the income from which is to be used to promote interest in the observational branch of astronomical work in the College.

First row, left to righc:-Hans Frese, Instructor in German; Samuel Morse, Instructor in English; Bernard Bloom, Instructor in Psychology; Arthur Fanta, Assistant Professor of Government; and Richard Morris, '40, Instructor in Education . Back row, left to right :-Captain Richard Schmidt, Assistant Professor of Air Science; Major Mack McLain, Assistant Professor of Air Science; Lt. Col. Phillip Hallam, Professor of Air Science; Walter Klimczak, Assistant Professor of Mathematics ; and August Sapega, Engineering. Gerald Carroll, Instructor in Geology, was absent when the picrure was taken.


Hughes Commends Students 1n Annual Report "I commend most sincerely our student body of 1950-51 for a courageous performance under fire," states Dean Arthur H. Hughes in his annual report for the past academic year. "Who could have blamed the average college student if he had succumbed tO the temptation tO end his studies in a splurge of gaiety and girls? Why not eat, drink, and be merry? No matter what college deans and faculty advisers might say, his fate in the immediate future was apparently tO be determined by the fortunes of our arms up and down the Korean peninsula. Very little in the way of encouragement was tO be found in the daily from-page reports by and about Selective Service. Quo V adis was the question in a young man's mind, and the answer was likely to be an outlandish and oriental place-name." "In the face of such incertitude, our students acquitted themselves very well indeed. There was no hysteria here, no extreme pessimism. The academic record was much better chan usual and there was considerable evidence of seriousness of purpose to be noted in the campus life of our undergraduates. The uncertainties of last year continue to exist and tO beset the young man who seeks to begin and complete a college education, but I shall feel reassured and optimistic about the future careers of our incoming students if they react as bravely and sanely as did the undergraduates for the year just ended. "After having soared in 1949-50 to the highest point ( 77.4) ever recorded at the College, the average grade of the student body was inevitably and understandably destined to decline toward its normal level even if international affairs had not had an adverse effect on the morale of our undergraduates. I am pleased and in retrospect somewhat surprised to be able to report that the decline was but a small one (76.6) and that the academic performance of Trinity students was one of the best on record for the post-war years. "It is particularly gratifying to

note that the average grade of fraternity men was higher than the figure for the College as a whole. That had never happened before the academic year 1949-50 and now it has happened for two years running. It can hardly be an unrelated and fortuitous coincidence that our plan for deferred rushing was instituted by the Interfraternity Council just two years ago. Tau Alpha, for the second successive year, was the winner of the Fraternity Scholarship Cup with an 80.8 average while the other houses were ranked as follows : Commons Club; Alpha Chi Rho; Sigma Nu; Delta Phi; Theta Xi; Psi Upsilon ; Alpha Delta Phi; Delta Psi ; and Delta Kappa Epsilon. "There were 107 men who obtained Dean's List average of 85 % or better in February and 111 in June. The corresponding figures in 1949-50 were 126 and 133. During the academic year we lost 74 students, whereas the number had been only 39 in 1949-50. Twentythree men were required to withdraw as compared to 17 a year ago while 72 were placed on probation as compared to 55 in 1949-50. "Economics• retained for the fifth successive year its position as our most popular major subject and fluctuations were otherwise minor


for the most part and without significance. Three years ago, however, there were twice as many Engineering majors as we had last year, and the sizeable drop has been due largely tO the deliberate policy adopted by Engineering educational associations for the purpose of discouraging large enrollments in that area. It is tO be hoped that the serious problems growing out of the nation's rearmament program will serve tO focus attention once more on the importance of preprofessional training in Engineering. "We can take pride that the average number of students in the 246 sections of the 143 courses offered in the Christmas Term was 17.3. This is the lowest point yet achieved by us in post-war years. Undoubtedly, we were in a position tO give a considerable amount of individualized instruction and personal attention to our students. "During the year the Curriculum Committee and the Faculty approved the adding of three new half-courses (Problems of American Security; Gems and Gem Minerals; and Psychology of Personality) tO the course of study. Two half-courses (Statistical Methods and Procedures in Research; and Numerical Mathematical Analysis) were similarly added to the Evening School program. The History major requirements were revised and a few small changes were made in the degree requirements. Considerable thought was devoted to the College curriculum by our entire faculty, however, since each department was requested to audit its course offerings on a form prepared and circulated by the Curriculum Committee. The result has been a most useful and enlightening compendium of well-weighed and integrated information regarding the function within a department of each of our College courses and also the particular value of each course in a liberal arts curriculum. We have also received and recorded the departmental recommendations that constitute a unified plan for the curtailment of course offerings

if some future national emergency should force us to have recourse to such drastic measures. "The rapid growth percentagewise in the size of our resident student body poses a serious problem that calls for immediate attention. Despite the substantial increase in the dormitory facilities of the College during recent years it is patent that still further accommodations will have to be provided in the near future and very probably we shall be confronted by an e:nergency when we enroll the freshman Class that will enter Trinity in September, 1952. I am convinced that it is in the best interests of the College to retain our present proportions of resident stuC.:tnts, bur we must have more dormirory space in order to do so. Very few, if any, of the current requirements of the College transcend in importance our need for a new dormitory. This past year 443 boys lived in the dormitories and 90 in the fraternity houses. "By adding a substantial appropriation to the endowed funds already available, the College provided $59,696 in scholarship awards last year as compared with $37,519 in 1949-50. However, there were 245 applicants for College scholarships, an increase of 50 over the number in the preceding year. We were able to make grants to 158 students, which is to say that we could help 65 % of the men who filed applications. The comparable figure in 1949-50 was 60 % . The continuing need for sizeable appropriations over and above our income from endowed funds is apparent when one realizes that an increase of 50 % in the amount that we awarded in scholarship aid enabled us to raise by only 5% the proportion of applicants receiving grants. Through the efforts of alumni chapters in Hartford, New York, Philadelphia and Waterbury an additional sum of $4,525 was made available in the form of grants in aid." In conclusion, Dean Hughes points out that there was an urgent and impelling incentive for the students to put forth their best efforts last year, for one's standing

Endow ed Income and Gift Increases Balance Budget Despite Fee Drop In his final report as Treasurer, Joseph W. Getzendanner, Jr., states that the College has closed its books with an excess of income over expense of $4,259 for the fiscal year of 1950-51 ending June 30. Mr. Getzendanner is resigning as treasurer and comptroller to become assistant comptroller of the National City Bank of Cleveland. He came to Trinity in January, 1946, as comptroller succeeding Roger R. Eastman, '24, and in April 1947 he was elected treasurer when the late Owen Morgan, '06, resigned the position. Mr. Getzendanner reports that tuition and fee income declined by $48,000 due to smaller enrollments, but this was offset by a $43,000 increase in investment income and an $11,000 increase in gift income, including the Alumni Fund. Total income was $1,235,735 which is an increase of $8,500 over last year. Rising costs brought the total expenses and appropriations to $1,231,476 or an increase of $8,700 over the preceding year. Instruction and scholarships were the two items of expense showing a marked increase over 1949-50. Increased salaries, annuity and social security taxes, and a provision for sabbatical leave resulted in an increase of $39,000 in Instruction to make it 48.6 % of total Educational and General Expense. Scholarships increased from $38,路 500 tO $61,000.

in the draft was to be determined at least in part by one's standing in college. At the same time, that influence was counterbalanced for many young men by the sapping of morale that was a result of the international situation and an abnormal uncertainty with regard to the immediate future. Under the circumstances, the academic record of 1950-51 represents a commendable achievement and calls for congratulations to our student body.


On January 1, 1951, the College began participation in the Federal Social Security Program. This was added to the exisring faculty and non-academic retirement plans and will be of considerable help in providing more adequate retirement allowances. The total cost of the combined pension and group insurance plans now amounts to $40,000 per year. Construction for the new library began last November and it is scheduled for completion next February at a total cost estimated at $1,210,000. The funds for the building have been provided from the Old Dominion Foundation Gift of $817,000; the George N. Hamlin bequest of $345,000; and other gifts and interest of $48,000. The addition of the new library raised the question of the safe operation of the central heating plant. A survey showed it was essential to add a third boiler and auxiliary equipment to the heating plant building. This project was completed in October at the approximate cost of $160,000 and is being financed by a $58,000 charge to the reserves for rehabilitation, annuity payments, veterans' tuition pending audit, and group life insurance which are no longer needed for their original purpose, a $27,000 allocation to the new library building, a $40,000 capital improvement charge to this year's operations, and -,;he balance to be paid by an additional bank loan. Endowment funds increased by $344,000 during the year, including $189,000 in gifts and bequests, $149,000 in profits on the sale of securities, and $4,000 transferred from the 125th Anniversary Development Program. The rate of return on consolidated investments was 5.28 % on book and 4.42 % on market value. Bank loans stood at $114,000 at the end of the year as against $13 7,000 last year, and government bond collateral of $13 5,000 is posted against these loans.

Dan Jessee Produces Another Speedy Eleven Paced by fleet-footed Al Magnoli and powerful Hum DelMastro, Captain Bill Goralski's forty-five man squad rolled towards another successful season with vicrories over Dickinson, Hobart, Colby and Middlebury. The speedy Hilltoppets were outplayed in the second game, however, when the undefeated Cadets of New London's Coast Guard Academy turned back the Blue and Gold with a wellearned 27-19 vicrory. The Cadets' hard charging team scored two touchdowns in the second quarter and held off the aroused Bantams in the final period. This year's team is one of the speediest ever to wear the Blue and Gold. Despite a wave of injuries to Captain Goralski, Tom DePatie, Art French, John Wentworth, Bill Lauffer and Harold Wynkoop the attack has never failed to lose any of its dazzle and explosiveness, particularly in the early moments of the Colby and Middlebury games. Determined to rack up the first win over the Colby Mules, Magnoli and DelMastro each scored a touchdown in the first two minutes, and against Middlebury's Panthers the same players and Castellani each made a touchdown before the first seven minutes. When the squad reported to Dan Jessee and his assistant, Art Christ, early in September, the quarterback position was the big question mark. Brilliant field general and ace passer, Eddie Ludorf, had graduated and the draft had taken Bernie Lawlor and Sam Nakaso to other fields. Dan turned to Bill Vibert, dexterous punter and drop kicker, and George Smith, a rugged end. Bill has shown steady improvement and at mid-season had passed for 428 yards more than any Connecticut player. Incidentally, he has made 96 conversions after touchdowns in his four years of play. The line has been bolstered by the return of rangy Dick Aiken, who caught the winning pass against Wesleyan two years ago. And Dick still knows how to punt. Red Ratcliffe is capably filling last year's Captain Whitey Oberg's

Captain Goralski goes over for his second touchdown against Dickinson.

center posmon while veterans Bernie Bogoslofski, Eddie Kulas, Dave Smith, John Wentworth, Dave Simmons and Chuck McElwee have been rowers of strength in the line. Sophomore tackles Ed Palmer and Paul Arcari, and guard Bill Crenson have come along fast. In the season's opener against Dickinson College, a new opponent from Carlisle, Penn., Captain Bill Goralski took the opening kickoff

The Tripod says "As we look at all these miserable incidents which are occurring in colleges all over the country today, we realize how lucky 路we are to be at Trinity. Watching a football game at Trinity Field, or a basketball game at Memorial Field House, we get a strong feeling of pride at the fact that, as a friend from Long Island University rold us, 'There's no money in betting on Trinity games.' 'Not enough interest,' he called it. Well, the kind of interest the games at Bradley and LIU and CCNY received we at Trinity would rather nor have. Sports on the hillrop are clean, and that's the way we hope they stay."


on his four yard line and behind some fine blocking went all the way for a rouchdown. The visirors had a rugged line, but never could get their offense rolling until they scored late in the fourth period. In the meanwhile, Goralski had scored again, AI Magnoli sped 70 yards for another, and Hum DelMastro accounted for the fourth touchdown to make the final score Trinity 27-Dickinson 7. In the second game, Coast Guard dominated much of the play in a very hard fought struggle. Two Trinity fumbles permitted the Cadets ro score twice in the second quarter. The team also lost their star captain, Bill Goralski, with a shoulder injury, and his substitute, Tom DePatie, who received a deep spike wound in his leg. Both teams scored twice in the third period with Aiken and Magnoli leading the Blue and Gold offense. Vibert climaxed an 86 yard drive in the last quarter for the Bantam's final score. The Cadets turned back a final Hilltopper drive deep in their own territory as the game endedCoast Guard 27 Trinity 19. With Bill Goralski on the bench, Al Magnoli scored twice as Hobart fell 26-0. Bill Vibert mixed his plays well as Trin ground out nearly 300 yards in rushing. Chuck McElwee and George Smith each made a timely pass interception while Hum DelMastro's powerful rushes continually split the Hobart line. Trio's offense rolled swiftly against C lby as the team pushed over four touchdowns in the first quarter and two more in the second period for a 41-0 vicrory. DelMastro, who scored twice, displayed one of the most brilliant rushing streaks ever seen on Trinity Field averaging 19.3 yards on the six occasions he carried the ball. Bill Goralski showed his old speed also, but was hurt late in the first period after making a touchdown. Al Magnoli made a fine forty yard run for a score while Dick Aiken caught two passes for touchdowns. The Blue and Gold line completely bottled the Colby attack which only once threatened to tally.

Blinding speed and explosive power outclassed Middlebury as the Panthers fell 42- 19. DelMastro scored three times and Magnoli twice, as once again these speedsters dominated d1e play. The visitors produced two brilliant touchdown runs of 85 yards each and never gave up as they went 65 yards. for their final score in the fourth penod. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL The thirty-five men yearling squad has developed rapidly under Coach Fred Booth's tutelage. The team lacks depth in the line but has several able backfield candidates. Oddly enough there was no player who had had any experience at quarterback. In the opening game powerful Cheshire ran wild in the second half for a 37-6 win after the Blue and Gold held the visitors well in check for two periods. Frank Solomita played well both on offense and defense, and scored the team's only points in the second quarter. Against Wesleyan the team clearly outplayed the Cardinals in the first half, but fell before their arch rivals 13-7. Early in the first quarter Lou Magelaner fell on a Wesleyan fumble and six plays later scored a touchdown with Frank Lentz kicking the point. The Cardinals came back with a forty-four yard pass to score in t?e sec~nd quarter while in the third penod speedy little Bill Gordon swept the Blue and Gold end for a brilliant thirty-eight yard touchdown dash .. The yearlings broke into the wm column by defeating Monson Academy 20-6. Solomita, Ed Lindenmeyer and John Burton each made a touchdown. "Hoor" Nicholson, '52, varsity tackle last year but now on the injury list, has been assisting Fred Booth with the line. Don Valz at center; John Prentice and Bob Thomas at guard; Frank Lentz, Cliff Thatcher and Bill Rhodes at cackle have all come along well. Fred Booth has been forced to shift Lou Magelaner from end to quarterback on the offense. Ed Coburn, Dave Dimling and Ed Lindenmeyer are the leading end prospects with the latter showing much promise on the offense.

Soccer Team Takes Mid-Season Lead in New England Booters League Led by Co-Captains Fin Schaef of Philadelphia and Putty Scott of West Hartford, the team opened irs eight game schedule with convincing wins over Worcester Tech ( 4-1 ), Massachusetts Institute of Technology (3-1), Tufts ( 4-1 ), and the University of Massachusetts (1-0). Despite the graduation of "All New England" Co-Captai n Core Nelson, Ted Laurerwasser, Co-Captain Ralph Marshall, Lou Raden and Cliff Stark, the addition of ten sophomores up from 1950's undefeated freshman ream has given the squad a tremendous lift. One of these second year men, Neil Mutschler of Rochester, N . Y., has an excellent knowledge of the game which he put into effect by racking up five goals in the first three games. Cautious Lloyd McDonald, now in his second year of coaching on the Hillrop, admits that he has a better balanced team than last year's. "We have more depth on the bench even though we lack experience in some positions," says the former All-American player. "If the team will continue to work rogether, ir

will develop rapidly and Yale, Alnherst and Wesleyan will all be in for a tussle." Veteran halfbacks Bob Almquist and Dick Hunter have been consistently playing well. Hunter was our last season with a broken arm, and fractured a toe early this fall. Dick Marshall, brother of Ralph, last year's Co-Captain, has shown much improvement in his play at center halfback while another sophomore, Dave McKenzie at left fullback has been very aggressive and alert. Coach McDonald shifted Maury Fremont-Smith from right wing co center for the Tufts game and he led the attack as well as scoring rwo goals. Against MassachusettS he banged in the game's only goal. Paul Kennedy, last year's freshman center, has replaced him at wing. The freshman team appears to have an extremely strong forward line with Bill Booth, George Lunt, and Dick Doyston showing much ability. The squad turned back M.I.T. 6-1 and played a powerful Choate team to an overtime 3-3 tie.

Winter Sports Schedule 1951-52 Home G am es Indicated by C apitals VARSITY BASKETBALL- Dec. 5 Mass. Tech; 8 YALE; 15 NORWICH; 18 BATES 路 27 28 29 Invirarion Tournamenr ar Hofsn::t College, Hempsread, L.l.,'N.Y. Ja~. 4 BOWDOIN; 7 Mass. Univ .; 9 HOLY CROSS; 11 COLBY; 16 Amhersr; Feb . 7 Wesleyan; 9 Middlebury; 13 WORC. TECH; 16 UPSALA; 20 Union; 23 Tufrs; 26 WESLEYAN; Mar. 1 Coasr Guard . FRESHMAN BASKETBALL- Dec. 5 Mass. Tech .; 8 YALE; 14 CHESHIRE; 18 TRINITY J . V.'S; Jan. 7 Mass. Univ.; 9 HOLY CR<?SS; 16 Amhersr; Feb. 9 Nichols Jr. College; 16 MONSON; 20 Umon; 26 WESLEY AN; 28 Suffield; Mar. 2 ST. THOMAS. VARSITY SWIMMING-Dec. 15 Tufrs; Jan . 12 Mass . Tech.; Feb. 8 BOWDOIN; 13 AMHERST; 16 Wore. Tech.; 21 BOSTON U .; 28 WESLEYAN; Mar. 1 PREP SCHOOL CHAMP.; 4 COAST GUARD; 6, 7 Inrercolleg. ar M.I.T. FRESHMAN SWIMMING-Jan. 12 Willisron; 16 DEERFIELD; Feb . 13 AMHERST; 16 CANTERBURY; 20 MT. HERMON; 25 HOPKINS; 28 WESLEYAN. VARSITY SQUASH- Dec. 15 NAVY; Jan. 9 Wesleyan; 12 HARVARD; Feb. 8 ARMY; 14 AMHERST; 19 WILLIAMS; 27 WESLEYAN. FRESHMAN SQUASH-Jan . 9 Wesleyan; Feb. 9 Wiliisron; 13 Choate; 20 DEERFIELD; 27 WESLEYAN; Mar. 1 WILLISTON .


On Campus The greatest number of young men in college history traveled the Long Walk toward first classes as 922 students enrolled for the 129th year of the College. That the college was larger, not smaller, than a year ago resulted from admission of a Freshman class of 290, accepted last spring when it seemed that at least 200 upperclassmen would be drafted. As the Tripod philosophized, "the unfortunate situation is indeed nobody's fault. None of our administrators have been lucky enough to be crystal ball gazers by profession or avocation." Simultaneously, Trinity's successful effort to enlarge the percentage of resident students reached a full cycle of four classes, resulting. in overcrowding of campus l!vmg quarters. The big Jarvis suites were doubled up tO four and .five men each. There were extra bunks even in some of the minimum spaced rooms of new Elton Hall. And seven unlucky sophomores who failed to make room requests last spring slept in the kitchen of the new college-owned Commons Club House, 118 Vernon Street, for the first two weeks. But it was a different srory in the classroom. The student-faculty ratio has slipped by less than a point. It stands at one teacher to twelve students. The average size of a section is still at a highly commendable "less than twenty" figure although the Dean's office has been too busy to figure the exact average. Thanks tO a general faculty raise given in anticipation of an increased 1952 Alumni Fund, the classes are still taught by some of the nation's finest t~achers. But the administration is still worried about where tO get the money for further increases which will probably have

to be given to keep the Faculty quality up. As the skeleton of the new Library was closed in with brick and brownstone, and the steel girders for the roof were lifted into place by a huge crane, students and faculty alike looked forward eagerly to the tremendous increase in scholarly opportunity which it will offer. Their enthusiasm seemed tO affect research in old Williams Memorial where a senior professor remarked that he had "never before seen so much activity in the Library." There were other indications that '5 1-'52 would be a memorable year. The Freshman Class of 1955 organized a "Beanie Binge" class dance on the first Saturday night of the year. By the third week, they had traveled seventy strong on their first intercollegiate party at Smith. Date books were filling for the .five major social weekends of the year. The student radio station, WRTC, opened the year in newly redecorated studios in the basement of Cook dormitOry. Their library of more than 5,000 records has been newly catalogued in a triple-refer· ence set of revolving files, and the staff started production on a series of half-hour radio plays and on a Saturday afternoon could be heard four miles away in Newington "loud and clear" with play by play accounts of Trinity football games. The Tripod received a Monday evening deadline from Alumnus Ollie Johnson's ('35) Bond Press for their fortieth year of continuous printing there. The Ivy photOgrapher arrived on campus tO take Senior portraits and campus scenes. The Jesters were in production on H aines' "Command Decision" for presentation November 8-13. Newly affiliated with the ROTC


and smartly outfitted in Air Force uniforms, the Band outshowed every previous halftime effort. Reviewing the delayed rushing plan, the Interfraternity Council found that, for the second succes· sive year, the all-fraternity scho· lastic average stOod higher than the College average. Almost everybody was happy when the ten fraternities pledged 131 sophomores and eleven upperclassmen, the largest pledge class in college history. These 131 were pledged from a group of 141 sophomores who had expressed a desire to join a fraternity. The Brownell Club for independents started off the year by pledging thirty-five men and be· gan work on conversion of the Campus Cottage basement for ad· ditional clubrooms supplementing their first floor quarters. VisitOrs to the campus included a group of twenty-one Frenchmen on an American tOur, happily escorted by Louis Naylor, and the Red Cross Mobile Blood Bank which collected 201 pints for Korean and domestic use from students, faculty, and staff. The Faculty unanimously granted permission for the over five hundred man Air Force unit tO march in Hartford's Armistice Day parade. With well over half of the student body enrolled for Air Science there is a decidedly military atmosphere in the quadrangle on Monday afternoon drill periods. Yes, it looks like a big year on the Hillrop-one of opportunity for 922 young men.

New Officers Named

D onald B. Eng ley, left, associate li· brarian for the past two years, has succeeded D r. Arthur Adams as Librarian. A graduate of Amherst and Columbia's Library School, he is president-elect of the Connecticut Library Association. ]. Kenneth Robertson , right, succeeds Joseph W. Getzendanner, Jr., as Comprroller. See page 3.

Faculty Profiles F. WOODBRIDGE CONSTANT When Dr. Henry A. Perkins retired in June 1946 after forty-three years of faithful teaching as well as serving twice as acting President, the Faculty lost one of its most brilliant scholars and able teachers. Dr. Perkins' teaching was known throughout the country and hundreds of students could never forget the unfailing courteous gentlemanly qualities of the beloved Jarvis Professor of Physics. The following September Dr. F. Woodbridge Constant of Duke University came to succeed him. His background of study-undergraduate, Princeton, Phi Beta Kappa, B.S. 1925; graduate, Sloan and Loomis Fellow, Yale, Ph.D. 1928; and National Research Fellow at California Institute of Technology, 1928-1930; plus eleven years of teaching at Duke University with the rank of InstructOr, Assistant Professor and Associate Professor made him eminently qualified co be in charge of Jarvis Physics LaboratOry. One might think chat such an extensive scholastic background would make a man one-sided in his leaning towards "heat, light and sound." But the visitOr co Dr. Constant's office is immediately impressed by the kindly professor's keen wit and ready smile. An enthusiastic mountain climber, he loves the outdoors and particularly relishes the opportunity co take his wife, Betty, and nine year boy, Freddy, on camping trips. During the recent war Dr. Constant was an Official Investigator and Research Physicist for the O.S.R.D. for which he received a certificate of merit. A Fellow of the American Physical Society and the American Association for the Advancement of Science, he was instrumental in bringing ~igma Pi Sigma, national physics honor society, co the campus two years ago. Dr. Constant was extremely active while at Duke in Sigma Xi being

Secretary, Vice President and President of the chapter there. Dr. Constant has published several articles in the Physical Review, and is an authority on magnetics and magnetism. He is a popular lecturer-his ropic "Peacetime Applications of Aromic Energy" with demonstrations has gained wide interest. Last spring Dr. Constant and Larry Barrett, '51, constructed a small teaching cyclotron which is a machine that produces a stream of fast moving protons, or deuterons. He points out that universities with their multimillion dollar and multimillion volt cyclotrons have done most of the dramatic research work, but there are many holes in our knowledge of nuclear physics and we may be able co fill some of them in. With his spmt of pioneering, with his scholarly background, and with his many sterling qualities, the Physics Department is indeed in strong and able hands. JOHN DANDO The Faculty has had many able new Instructors join its ranks recently. One of them, John D ando of Rawdon, Canada, brings co the English Department considerable experience in the teaching of contemporary literature and speech. He also brings to the campus a vast knowledge of radio techniques, having his own program on Montreal Station CKVL "Great Men of Letters" a weekly half-hour talk on outstanding figures in British, American and European Literature.


This program is now in its fifth year, and is produced by transcription when Mr. Dando is on the Hilltop. Another side of this affable, pipe smoking, bachelor instructor is his acting ability, for he has taken leading roles wid1 the Montreal Shakespeare Society and the Montreal Repertory Theatre. In 1947 be played the leading role in the latter's production of "Amphitryon '38" which won the Canadian Drama Festi~al award as the best play in Enghsh that year. He also directs plays, having been in charge of a series of Elizabethan productions while instructing at McGill University. Born in Stafford, England, during World War I, Mr. Dando came to Canada at the age of six and graduated from McGill in 1938. He taught English and French at his Alrna Mater; became director of Drama and Speech at West Hill High School, Montreal in 1940路 and then returned to McGill a~ Lecturer in English while studying for his master's degree. In 1948 he received a Fellowship to continue his work for the doctorate at Columbia. It is easy to see that radio is Mr. Dando's great delight. Besides his "~rear Men of Letters" program, illS CBS series of Bible Stories was a 1949 award winner in the annual Ohio State University Exhibition of Educational Programs. And last April 8 he began his series "Behind the Pages" every Sunday afternoon at 1:15 over Station WTIC. This program 1f ves the listener an opportunity co hear not only critical reviews of great literature but also the literature itself. Mention muse be made chat Mr. Dando has also a reputation as a writer. His "Builders of a Nation" -the biographies of seven Canadian statesmen-has had its second printing. Mr. Dando also finds time co advise the Atheneum Society, the venerable debating organization. Already a marked increase in this student activity has been seen. May this versatile young man long continue to spread his knowledge 'Neath the Elms.

George C. Capen, '10 Heads Alumni Fund

A Message to All Trinity Men by George C. Capen Chairman, 1952 Alumni Fund

For $ 50,000 Hugh S. Campbell, '32, President of the National Alumni AsSOC!auon, has announced that George C. Capen, '10, will head the 1952 Alumni Fund campaign. A former National Alumni President, member of the Board of Fellows, and Alumnus Trustee, Mr. Capen is well known to hundreds of Trinity men for his unflagging interest in the College's welfare ever since his undergraduate days. George Malcolm-Smith, '25, will be the Fund Vice Chairman; Sidney H . Whipple, '20, Chairman of Special Gifts; and L. Barton Wilson, III, '3 7, Chairman of Promotion. This year the Fund will open in November. The earlier opening has been requested by alumni who believe many would like to take advantage of year-end giving and who feel that more contributions can be secured over a longer period of time. The goal is $50,000, an increase of $15,000 over last year's fund. The Campaign Committee will ask for increased gifts from past contributors and for a larger percentage of participation from the 4,800 alumni. The annual Class Agent's Dinner was held on October 26 in Hamlin Dining Hall and was well attended. Alex W. Creedon, '09, presided and introduced Hugh Campbell, George Capen, Robert P. Waterman, '31, and President Hughes who stressed the importance of the Fund in relation ro increased faculty salaries. Chuck Kingsron, '34, presented the Class of 1934 Trophy for the third successive year to Bob Morris, '16, as outstanding Class Agent for the year. This class made an excellent record in the amount given as well as in the percentage of givers to the '51 fund .

Because our goal of $50,000 is needed ro pay for salary increases voted to the faculty and staff on September 1, 1951, it is most important that the 1952 Alumni Ftmd go over the top. No one can question the fact that faculty salaries are out of line-not just out of line with analogous professions-but out of line with just plain ordinary expenses of living. If Trinity is to continue to compete, academically and on other collegiate levels, with her sister New England institutions, then more money must be raised for faculty salaries. The goal is $50,000, an increase of $15,000 over last year's. This is an appreciable increase, bur I know that Trinity men consider the faculty to be the heart of the college and the goal should, therefore, be over-subscribed. I feel sure that Trinity alumni will give generously to support the men who taught them, and to insure the continued high quality of a Trinity education for the students of today and tomorrow.

The Class of 1950 And the Burgess Plan Two years ago, Thomas Burgess, Jr., '32, concerned about the small number of contributors to the Alumni Fund and the lack of continuity in giving, suggested a plan to the Alumni Fund Committee to be used with graduating classes. Under this plan, seniors are asked by their Class Agent Committee to sign a 10-year voluntary pledge to give a dollar for each year out of college to each annual Alumni Fund. The class of 1950 Committee during their senior year obtained pledges from 190 of their 200 members in college. Last year, 179 of these men contributed. The 58.3 % shown on the final report, therefore, needs explanation. Following graduation, the official number of the class was increased to over 300 to include students who had attended Trinity for a short period and left for various reasons. Therefore, the figure of 58.3 % is not indicative of the fine job of the Class of ' 50 under the leadership of Jay Geiger and the following committee: Richard K. Avitabile, Raymond


M. Beirne, Robert M. Blum, Robert L. Compton, Douglas Donald, Jr., Wardwell G. Hadley, John F. H ardwick, Justin S. Maccarone, Francis J. Mullane, Donald E. Sheahan, Andrew N . Shepard, Frank W. Sherman, and James C. Vanloon. The Class of '51 adopted the same plan this spring and signed up nearly 100 % of their class who were in college prior to graduation. The '51 Committee is headed up by William H. Vanlanen, and the following members: D avid M. Blair, Byard P. Bridge, Harry H. Browne, 'fimorhy R. Cutting, Norman J. Elmes, Jr., Thomas F. Ferguson, John J. Kane, Jr., John F. Klingler, Maurice H. Martel, D . Michael Mitchell, W. Howie Muir, II. , Armando T. Ricci, Jr., and Arthur F. Roche.

Air Force Enrolls 514 Lt. Col. Phillip Hallam reports that 514 undergraduates have enrolled in the Air ROTC Unit this fall. The Monday afternoon drills by the Bishop give the campus a decided military flavour.

Supplement to the Trinity College Bulletin VOL. XLVIII

New Series November, 1951

Number 8

The following is the speech given by Hugh S. Campbell '32 the President of the Alumni Association} at the Annual Class Agents 1 Dinner on October 261 in Hamlin Dining Hall





* ....

Mr. Toastmaster, Dean Hughes, Gentlemen of Trinity College: As your President, I convey to you the warm greeting of the officers and Executive Committee of the Alumni Association. I want to tell you how personally heartening it is to see the kind response we have here tonight on the part of so many loyal and devoted Trinity men. It is the best evidence of that old precept that when you have a big job to do, get a bunch of busy men to do it! I am going to speak to you tonight on the subject: The Importance of the '52 Fund to Trinity and its Alumni. The most important undertaking of the Alumni Association is the conduct of the Annual Alumni Fund Cam-

paign. This year we have a new goal, an objective which I am certain will commend itself to you and through you to our Alumni. It represents both a challenge and an opportunity-a challenge which I am sure you will accept and an opportunity which I am sure our Alumni will welcome. Briefly, we have set our sights on raising a fund of X dollars-! repeat X dollars-earmarked for college salaries. Now why is this fund of importance to Trinity and particularly to its Alumni? Its importance lies in the fact that in the academic world-just as in the business world-the law of competition operates-and money attracts talent. Certain! y American business is talent conscious and talent hungry! All of you who are familiar with large business organizations know how much importance is attached to the subject of managerial talent and manpower. Does it ever occur to you that the greatest single asset of all the corporations of the land doesn't even appear in their balance sheets-their manpower! Many of you are familiar with the story told by Andrew Carnegie. He said, "Take away my mines, my ships, my mills, take away all that I have, and leave me my men-and I'll have it all back in a year!" Certainly big government is talent conscious and talent hungry! I am not speaking of elective political office here, but of staff positions in the multitudinous governmental agencies which, whether we like them or not, are nevertheless part of today's American scene and are all competitors for talent. Both big business and big government are today competing with the colleges for academic talent. How about the economic status of college personnel? College Faculty members comprise one of the great professional classes of our society. You are familiar with their salary ranges as shown in Keith's latest report. How do they compare with the other professions? I hold in my hand a card showing the results of a survey conducted by the United States Department

of Commerce with the assistance of the American Medical Association: in 1949, the average gross earnings of physicians was $19,710, and the net was $11,744; in 1948, the average net earnings for salaried and independent practicing attorneys was $8,315. I would be the first to admit that teaching is often a labor of love and that monetary considerations alone do not always attract and hold men in the profession, but the inescapable fact remains that in today's economic climate the lot of the academician is not as comfortable as we all would wish. I will not belabor the point further. Enough has been said, I think, to indicate the disparity between the incomes enjoyed by these groups and the personnel of our colleges. The problem of adequate rewards for the Faculty and Staff of our American colleges is an acute problem in our society. Indeed, Irving Olds of United States Steel has pointed out to business its social obligation to support our educational institutions, and I will venture the prediction that the day will come, if indeed it is not already at hand, when American business in growing numbers will acknowledge and accept a greater share of that responsibility. The Alumni of Trinity College have a 'deep and abiding interest in the reputation of their Alma Mater, and a chief contributor to that reputation is the quality and calibre of its Faculty and Staff. WE WANT TO INSURE THAT TRINITY CONTINUES TO BE ABLE TO ATTRACT AND TO KEEP ITS FAIR SHARE OF AVAILABLE TALENT, TEACHING AND ADMINISTRATIVE, AND WE MUST BE PREPARED TO DO WHATEVER NEEDS BE DONE TO THAT END. Now the drive we are launching tonight is no panacea. It is merely a step in the right direction-an earnest of the Alumni's interest and desire to keep our college strong.

I am going to ask each of you to turn back in your mind for a moment to the first day you set foot on Trinity's campusa verdant, green, young freshman. Ask yourselves, "What did it look like and why did I come here?" In my own case, coming here in 1928, you entered by a roadway off Vernon Street that led by the President's house and old Alumni Hall. There was no Chapel, no Ogilby Hall, no Trowbridge Memorial, no Cook, Hamlin, Woodward, Hallden, Goodwin, Elton, no chemistry building, no field house, and no new library. There was a distinguished Faculty whose members were acknowledged as scholars by their peers at home and abroad. They shed their lustre upon the college, and Trinity was a beacon-light of learning throughout the land. It was a college in the sense of the old definition that a college consists of a student on a log with Mark Hopkins on the other end. Today we have through the efforts and devotion of many men, a magnificent physical plant and still, thank God, an able, illustrious, and loyal Faculty. The buildings, in which we all may take great and justifiable pride, will stand for generations, but if the spirit of learning ever leaves them, for whatever cause, they will be but so much echoing stone and space, empty of life and meaning. That spirit of learning :which is Trinity's reason for being is entrusted to all of us, but most especially to the Faculty who are its traditional guardians and servants. One of our most important roles as Alumni should be to help make their place economically secure. Gentlemen, the Executive Committee of your Alumni Association has given the trustees a commitment to raise $50,000 for this purpose. That is our challenge, our opportunity, and our collective responsibility!

Final Report of the 1951 Alumni Fund by Harmon T. Barber '19, Chairman The 1951 Alumni Fund was a success. There were more contribucors, representing a greater proportion of total alumni, who gave substantially more in total than in previous years. The figures below will illustrate the progress made by the Alumni Fund since the Alumni Association assumed administration of this important function three years ago: No. of Alumni Percent T otal Amottnt Contributors of T otal Alttmni of Fztnd 862 21.0 19,689.92 1949 26.6 1178 1950 30,956.42 1594 33.4 1951 36,995.73 A few comments on these results : There were 620 new alumni contributors this year, but 204 of those who contributed last year did nor respond in 1951, thus leaving a ner increase of 416. Had we retained the 204 lost, we could have shown a 50 % increase in the number of alumni contributors. Here lies a challenge for future years. An outstanding feature of the year was the contribution made on behalf of future alumni, i.e., gifts from parents of present students. This support is a demonstration of the confidence and faith which parents have in Triniry. Ler's hope that this enthusiasm will be transmitted to the sons. The work of the Class Agents deserves commendation. Because of their efforts, the statement may be made that not a single Triniry alumnus failed co contribute to the 1951 Alumni Fund because he was not aware of our ambitions or has not been asked to participate. It is co be expected that greater accomplishments by the Alumni Fund will be realized in the years to come. George Capen, '10, will serve as Chairman of the Alumni Fund Committee for the next year. The worthiness of the purpose of the 1952 Fund-co maintain a superior faculry at Triniry--deserves your cooperation and support.

The 1951 donors were: 1861 CofsweJI, W . s;, I.M.) 1876 S kinner, W. C. ( l. M.) 1882 Coit, C. W. 1883 Woodr11/f, F. D. ( B equest) 1884 $20 1-100% P~trdy, L. Class Agent Andrews, C. MeL. (I.M.)

B•·aiuard, } . M. (I.M.)

Deming, W. C.

Hitchcock, W. 1-1. ( l.M.) Johnson, F. E. (l.l\1. ) Richardsoll, F. W. R11ssctt, F . F. (l.M.) Sanford, E . L. (l.M.)

1889 $230-60% Scott, B. N . Class Agent Beers, F . H. Chase, A. Scott, E. N.

1885 $23- 100 % Purdy, L. (84) Class Agent

Loomis, H . B. ~I

1888 $525- 66% Jones, W. N. Agent Belden, H. l\1. Dlr&nes, L . W. Putnam, W. ] .

iller, S. T. (I.l\1.) 1887

$46.79 Purdy, L. (84) Class Agent Beardsley, W . R. (I.l\1.)

1890 $250-100% Brady, R. M. Class Agen t Bulkeley, E. B. Warren, W. H. 1891 $30- 50%

Pinney, I-f. A. (Beq uest)

Hoisiugtou, F. R . C lass Agent Shepard, C. N. 1892 $57- 75% Belden, L. I. ( 94) Class Agent Goodridge, T. W. lllcConihe, :IlL S. Pressey , E. A. 1894 $95- 66% Belden, L. I. Class Agent Grceule)•. 1-1. 1\lorrison, P . B. Phair, P. D. Pratt. N. T. Stoddard, S . 1895 345- 75% McCook, P. J. Cla~s Agent

Broughton, C. D. A Friend of the Class of 1895 Litteii,S. H. McGann, f. M. Strawbridge, J. 1896 $250-33% Coggeshall, iii. H . Class Agent For1mrd, J. F. Hicks, D . (l.M.) Langford, W . J . (l.l\1.) lllorris, C. S. (l.M.)

Street, C. H .

Danker, \V. S.

1900 $372-80% Taylor, E. P., Jr. Agent Ar unde l, W. B. Brines, M. ]. Brooks, R. H . Clement, f . K. Fagan, R. J. Fu ller , S. R., Jr. Glazebrook, H . McK. Hilt, W. C. Schwartz, D. L. Simonds, E. L. Wood, C . K.


Hayward, H. \V. (I.l\1.) Hendrie, G. T. Langford, A. ~I. (l.l\1.) Moore, J. A. White, W. C. 189 $100-30.8% Lecou.r, J . H. Class Agent Foot, E. H. Reiland, K. R emsen, H. R. 1899 $310-46.7% Morgan, V. F. Agent Ba.cou,, F. S . Davis, J. H. K . Gla=ebrookiJ.. H. Hewry, C. :• Littell, E. G. McElwain, F . A.

1897 $180-28.6% Co~swell, G. E . lass Agent B eecroft, E . C . (I.l\1 .)

Benton, J. R. (1.111.)

1901 $322- 73 .6% Wales, J. A. Agent Brinley , G. Brown, W . P . B~trbanck, G. G. Cleme11t, W. Cochrane, H . H Derby, A . H.

1950-1951 Alumni Fund Goal Amount Raised N umber of Contri butors

$35,000.00 36,995.73 1,594

Analysis of Contributions A lumni

Analysis of Class Contributions






I n 1\'I emoriam







~fis ce ll aneous




Graduates Non-Grad uates l n l\Iemoriam Bequests Friends

1232 220 19 4 1 1476

Graduates Non-Graduates Total Alumni

42.1% 15.5% 33.4%







14.00 500.00 85

7,515.00 79.00



Evans, J.D . Fiske, R. H udson, J. M. Nichols, W. l\1. Rttdd, H. H. Van de \·V ater, A. R. Wheeler, C. H.

1902 $445-90 .9% Heuderson, J. Class Agent Backus, H. S. Bentley, W. P . Carsou, E. S. Cleveland, E . J. Cole, S. Gooden, R. B. Goodridge, E. Hig gi11botlram, F . A. Howe, H. L. Lorenz, E. H. McCook, A. T. Merriam, E . S . Morba, K. P. Stewart, M . B. Taylor, J .P. \V. Tuke, C. E. Walker, J. W. Wheeler, W. H. White,H.R. 1903 $130-46.7% H inkel, F. C., Jr. ('06) Agent Golden, H. C. Goodale, H. D. Meyer, H. L. G. Morgan, S. St. J. Rankin, G. D. Thomas, E. C. Tmmb111l, W. S. 1904 Townsend, H. E. 1905 $127-76.4% Goodale, A. R., Agent Blakeslee, R. H. B1<lke/ey, W. F. Campbell, C. A. Carr, E. S . Clement, C. F. Everett, E. S. George, J. H. Grady, J . T . Graham, R.N. Harn··m an, C. 1. Pelton, C. H .

Roberts, W . B.

1906 $276 .46-46.2% Hinkel, F. C., Jr. Agent Braillerd, C. C.

Sawyer H. E. Smith,£. T. Ward. C. D. Ward, E. L. Withington, R. P.

Third Year Contributors

Bwrgwi11, H. (bequest)

B1ttler, R. P. Cowper, F. A. G. Curti ss, P. E .

Fallow, E . S. Graham, D. W. Haight , A. D. Lauderburn. D. E. Rathbone, F . M. Rehr, V. E . Schwartz, H. L. 1907 $95- 27.3% deMauriac, H . deW. Agent Chambe rlain, C. G. Ferg1tso,., C. V. Hedrick, F . C. Scott, R. H. Wardlaw, C. D. 1908 $405-57.6% R eiche, K. A.

Last year, m the third year of the reorganized Alumni Fund under the National Alumni Association, it was decided to try to stimulate in the alumni an awareness of the importance of continuous giving. This was done by noting on the contributors acknowledgement card, "Third Year Contributor," where such individuals had contributed m '49, '5 0 and '5 1. Although there are many alumni who contributed to Trinity for many previous years the Committee decided to set the starting point for reorganizing regular giving at the 1949 date. The names of the men who have shown continuous loyalry by regular giving are set in italics 1n this list.

1914 $478-49% deRange, L. 0. Agent Baridon, F . E. Barton, E. M . Blach/ord, R. M. Cooke, C. W . Craik, C. E. Cross, R. E. Dexter, R . H . Edge/ow, A. F . G. Elder, G. H. Fitzpatrick, F. S. Frew, L. R. H11dsmz, T. C. Levin, A. Little, T. W. Livermore, H.]. Moore, J. A. G. Moses, J . S. O'Connor, J. J . Senay, C. T. Somerville, E. T. Steven, C. T. Walker, A. W. Walker, R. F. vVoodward, R. W.


Bet·man, S. Brewster, 1. Buck, G.

Hallden, Mrs.


K. W.

Chase, H. G. Donnelly, E . ]. Edsall, J. K. Gage, P. S. l\lason, R . L. Myers, T. B. Olmsted, H. B. Porter, H. S. Randall, G. D. Robbins, H. E. Skilton, H. I.

Harriman, L. C. Maxson, H. I. Ueineman, L. G. Roberts, P.

Snow, B. F .


14-"eutworth, C . R. Woodhouse, D . R. Wrisley, G. l\1.

1909 $1565 5% Halldc>£, K . W. Agent Backns, C. J . Barbonr, P. H. B1tchanan, MI . S. Butterworth, C. Butterworth, P. Carpc11ter, }. S. Chandler, H. N. Clansen, W. E. Creedon, A. W. Dibble, L. J . Gilbert, F. T.

Townsclhi, J. F.

Webster, J.P. Willard, H. A.

1 . L.

1910 $1572 .11 - 58.5% Cape,., G. C. Agent Abbey, R. C. Bacll, M . G. (bequest) Bassford, H. R. Carpenter, F. D. Clark, D. W. Cook, J. R. Gabler, E. Gamerdinge1·,


Geer, E. S., Jr. Gildersleeve, N.H. Groves,

Oliver, W. G. Olsson, E. E. Smith, A.M. Smith, I. W.


Harris, W. H. Judge, C. B. Leschke, A. H . McElmy, W. F. Neff, H. C. JVclsOII, ,.fl. J.

19 11 $435-31.3% Rosebaugll, J. Batterson, \V . E. Berman, \~' . G. Farrow, W. M. Foster, L. 1<. Grint, S. P. Haight, . 0. H aight, S. P. Hickey, L. P . 111. l\1a.1·o", P . Pomeroy, H. D. Rees, H. K.

Sherman, C. E. Skinner, W. C. Smith, A. K. 1912 $398- 45% Wessels, H . Agent Barues, G. L.

Barnett;,. B. H ., Jr. Bates, <.s. T., Jr. Blaile. C. E. Bleecker,

W.H.,Jr. Ca.rpenter, C. Evison, H. Fla11agaJ£, T. F. Foote, R. E.

Herrick, P. F. Holcomb, C. S. liDnieso,,, W. A. Penn, C. I. Pettigrew, E. F. Rankin, A. E. Seg11r, R. H. W oessner, J. W. 1913 $587-41% Barber, W. P., Jr. Agent Adkins, L. D. Bantett, J. N. Brown, T. G. Case, K. B. CoheH, N.

Cook, A. B . Foot, R . M. Jewett, E. W . L'Heurc1t:r, A. 1. AlcGec, Ill. T.

1915 $559-37.3% Mitchell, J. A. Agent Bailey, B . Barnett, \ V. E. Beardsley, L. G. B ·ra11d, S. Brown , T. C. Budd, 0. D., Jr. Chapin, W. Edsall, S . H . Furnivall , M. L. Hill,H.R . K1'nne'J'. R. E. M1trray, J.P . O la·fson, H. S. Peck, T. A. Pressey, W. B. Rogers, B. T. Schatz, L. M. Smith, B. L . Smith, R. R. Spitz, L. Y01mg, V.

1916 $2267-91.7% Marris, R . S. Agent Baker, C. H ., Jr. Berkman, S. Bond, R. Castator, F. B.



Cole, J. L. Craig, T. H ., Jr. DeNezzo, V. F. F. Dt<y, A. W., Jr. Easterby, C. T. Elder, F. W. English, J . F. Ferris, G. M. Gillooly, D. A. Hansen, R. F.

Hardi11g, A . Ives, N.

Jennings, J. T. Jolmson, C. P. Johnston, R. Z. Lambert, F. Linton, D. S.

Lyon, L. T. Martin, R. S. Maxon, R . L. Meyer, C. A. Miller, L. R. Morall, L. J. Morgan, E. T. Niles, E . A. O'Connor, R. B. Peck , W. Perkins, C. H. Pierce, R. Pierpont, N. M. Pltunmer, C. B .

Ra11dall, L. Redding, A. E. Schmitt, E. G. S pe11cer, II. Spofford, C. B. , Jr. Tiger, E . S . Townsend, J. H. Woolley, F. P . 1917 $1715- 37 .1 % Jones , A. N. Agent Barnwell, F . L. Bartllelmess, R.

Bierck, J. E. Clement, T. B. Fendcll, S. J . D . Feuto11, P. E.

Griffi!h, J. E., Jr. Gummere, } . S. Hasbu.rg, W. Hungerford, S . R. Jepson, H. W . Kramer. J . S.

Little, D. W. .M:acrum, W. VV .

Pratt, J. H., Jr. Rabinowitz, A. Racioppi, J . A. Sather, E. Schwolsky, H. Storrs, R. W. Tree, D. J. Warner, P. \V. 1918 $59Q-40% Pinney, S. D. Agent

CLASSES IN RANK OF PERCENTAGE OF CONTRIBUTORS 1884 1885 1890 1916 1902 1900 1905 1892 1895 1901 1888 1894 1889 1910 1950 1908 1921 1891 1914 1917 1899 1903

L. Purdy L. Purdy R . M. Brady R. S. Morris J. Henderson E. P. Taylor, Jr. A. Gooda·le L. I. Belden P. J. McCook J. A . Wales W. N. Jones L. I. Belden E. N. Scott G. C. Capen E. Geiger & Committee . R eiche R. M. Ransom F. R. Hoisington L. 0. deRonge H . T. Barber V. F . Morgan F. C. Hinkel, Jr.


100 % 100 % 100 % 91.7% 90.9% 80 % 76.4% 75 % 75 % 73.6% 66 % 66 % 60 % 58.5% 58.3% 57.6% 53.1% 50 % 49 % 49 % 46. 7% 46 .7%

1906 F. C. Hinkel, Jr. 1909 K. W. Hallden 1912 H . Wessels 1926 K. W. tuer 1929 E. A. Hallstrom 1913 W. P. Barber, Jr. 19.34 C. A. Tucker 1918 S.D. Pinney 1923 S. B. Gammell 1930 J. R. Regnier 1915 ]. A. Mitchell 1917 A. N. Jones 1922 P. A. deMacarte 1935 B. haw 1949 Cornell, Rouse, Straley 1932 T. Burgess, Jr. 1942 D . J. Viering 1896 M. H. Coggeshall 193 8 W. R. Peterson 1911 J. Rosebaugh 1924 T. Birmingham


46 .2% 45 % 45 % 43.9% 41.7% 41 % 40.1% 40 % 39.3% 37.5% 37.3% 37.1% 34.8% 34.6% 34.2% 33.3% 33.1% 33 % 31.9% 31.3% 31.1%

1898 J. H. Lecour . A. C. Anderson 1925 1931 C. E. Jacobson G. E . Cogswell 1897 1936 S.M. Ogilvy 1907 H. W. deMauriac 1927 F . J. Eberle 1937 L . B. Wilson, III 1944 W. B. Starkey 1920 A. V. R. Tilton 1943 D . A . Tyler, Jr. 1928 W. F. Even 1933 ]. G. Tracy 1948 G. P. Donnelly 1947 G. 1\Iartino 1945 W. P. Aspell 1939 R.]. Hill 1940 H. R. Bland 1941 R. E. Broatch, Jr. 1904 F. C. Hinkel, Jr. 1946

30 .8% 30.4% 29.3% 28.6% 27.8% 27.3% 26.2% 26 % 25.8% 24. 1% 22.9% 22.7% 22.3% 21.8% 18.5% 17.4% 17.1% 14.7 % 14.6% 12.5% 9.3%

Beers, H. S. Bjorn.J W. Brandt, E. H., Jr. Buffington, J. B., Jr. Burnap, A. E. Carlson, C. E.

Gabt>rman, D. Griffith, G. C.

Grime, W. Hampson, E. R. lves, C. F. L'Henreux, W. E. Mitchell, J. McK. Mullen, A. f. Nelson, W. L. Noii,L. Phillips, R. C., Jr. Phister, L. B. Shulthiess, M. E. Simonson, C. li . Title, M. W.

1919 $725--49% Barber, H. T. Agent Anll•Pit, L. Armsh·ong, E. G. Bresl in, J. E. Brill, C. B. F. Buckley, R. C. Casey, R. S. Evans, T. F. Fincst"lver, E. J.1.

Grayson, A. M. Jarvis, S. G. Leeke, S. H. Nirenstein, S. Nonis, E. E. Partridge, I. E., Jr. Potter, V. II. Pressey, H. E . P. Sheperd, S. W. Siqal, f. B. Silverberg, B . Smeathers, R . E.

Audersen, E. C. Callaghan, J. K. Carey, J. J. Case, C. B. Cuningham, J. B. Dora11, J. E. Ca.ble, B. C. Grime, C. Guertin, A. N. Guzzo, L. M. Hurwitz,!. B. Jolmson, G. Kunkel, F . E. Loomis, R. W. Nordlund, R. E. Parker, S. C. Puels, R . C. Re)•nolds, R . C . Richman, M. H. Tansill, F. T . Tucker, A. M. Walsh, J.P. 1923 $396 .50-39.3% Gam.mell, S. Agent Berube, W. Booth, G. L. Brill, W. G. Catano, J, A . Camter, W. W . Clark, H . H. Fitzs£moas, T. L. Ces1ter, C. H. Hallberg, C. W. Hartt, R. T . Merritt, A. I. Miller, S. P. Ncwel/,1. L . Niese, A.M. Smith, H. L. Smith, L. E. Stevens , G. E. Tate, W .J. Tenney, . P. Wallen, A. F. Webster, S . W.

Stu.rman., E . N.

T11ska, C. D. Valentine, H. W. \ 'ogel, F. G. 1920 $287-24.1% Tilton, A. V. R. Agent Adkms,N. Anderson, A. P . Berkman, ~1. Cahill , W. ]. Hartzmark, l. Hoisington , F. R., Jr. Jackson, S. S. Kolodney, G. Miller, L. H. O'Hearn, R. F. Priest, C. K. Warner, P. B. Whipple, S . H. 1921 $640-53. 1% Ransom, R . !11. Amelu.xeu, F . .H. Bradley, F. L. Budd, T. G. Butler, . G. Clark, 0. H. Hawkworth, T. T. Hoffman, 1!. C. Kingeter, G. R., Jr. Lundborg, W. Matthews, A. N. Neiditz, l\L J, Newsom, B. R. L. Rachlin, G. Reitcmeyer, 1. R. Shepard, N. A. Stro>Lg, N. C. 1Y22 $743-34.8% deMacarte, P. A. H. Agent Ahern, T. 1.

1924 $2i6-31.1% Birmingham, T. 1. Agent Almond, R. G. Beatman, l.

Brenner, J. Dorison, N. c; oodridge, R. Hawley, W. S. Jones, F. S . Lundborg, F. L. lllancoll, M. Marsh~ D. L. 1\Iills, J. V. MortoH, D. G. ~lulford, J, E. O'Connor, G. W. Poriss, B. F. Rich, A. 1. Sutcliffe, H. 1\I. Thomas , 1-1. H. 1925 $562-30.4% A11derstm, N. A. C. Agent Beers, W. L. Birch, A. K. arey, T. C. Chapman, R. C. Darrow, J. E. Feeley, H. ]. Geettcr, I. S. Guillard, G. W. Hadlow, D. M. Hawley, W. Jones, T. W. Malcolm-Smith, G. ~fcKniff, H. J. !11cransh, I. P. Alo1tlgomery, R. A. Ricci, A. L. Samponaro, N . Shanuon, T. A. , Jr . Smith,K . D. Thorburn, F. Valerius, N. M. Weiner, J. G. Wilco..-, S. C.

1926 $664.50-43.9% Stl£er, K. W. Agent Antos, E. W. Avitabile, A. R. Burr,]. B. Coletta, M. M. Cook, C. B., Jr. Fertig, E. J. Ford, R.N. Gambl~, L. F. Hough, P. T. Hubbard, S. Hull,A.L. Jackson, G. P., Jr. Lieber, l\1. l\1. Lindsay, R. S. LiscJmer, M.D . Loefller, D. S . Messer, H. W. Miller, D. Newell, R. S. Noble, H. J. Parke, N . R. Pitcher, N. D. C. l'ryor, F. J ., II I Roisman, 111.. Sheehan, R. W . Sherman, M. B. Shields, F. R. Taute, A. l\1 . Thomas, A. l\L Thonu, G. Wallad, H. E. Walsh, W. F. Whiston, C. F. Williams, C. S., Jr. Woike, R. 1927 $385-26 .2% Eberle, F. 1. Agent Bashour. J. T. Bell, S. L. Caltill,1 . M. Celentano, A. F. Chapnick, 111. H. Dixou, W. S. Forrester, A. H. llamlin, G. C. 1/artt, R. W. Johnson, E. J, W. Kt>rridge, P. M., Jr. Kronfeld, A

Meade, G. B. R. Muller, C. H. Segur, W. H.

W alker, ]. F. Wardlaw, J. White,}. V.

Burgess, T., Jr.

1928 $563-22 .7 % Even, W. F. Agent Beers, S. J. B ent, ]. E. Berger, R . C. Condon, R. ]. Ebersold, W. E. Fitzgerald, J, C. Gibson, R . F., Jr. Gregory, G. 111. 1acks011, C. Lacy, N. B.

1930 $435 .5 0-37.5% Reg,.ier, f. R. Agent Belden, F. R. Brainerd, L. B. Bush, N . l\L Cooper, F. W. Cornwell, P. M. Corosu, L. F. Dig11am B. S. Forastiere, R. ] . Fuhlbruck, F. A. Hackma11, A. Kce11ey, R. R. Knurek, A. F. Lovering, J. ~Iaclnnes, J. Nye, R. H. Petrikat, E.;Jr. Rogers, R. u. L. Rosenbaum, G. I. Seliske, F. R. Sayers, J. J. Slossberg, D. S. S11ow. H. E. Wise, H . L.

Agent Adams, R. K. Andrus, D. S. Boeger, W. A., Jr. Campbell, H. S. Carlton, W. A. Carson, J. 0., Jr. Christy, R . S. Convey, T. Disco, H. D. Elliott, S . K. Funsta11,G.K. Geiger, F. H. Glassman, N . S. Gledhill, E. S . Grainger, W. S. Greene, E. I . Kibitz, W. G. McPherson, D. A. Meloy,R. C. Muzio, S. II NormaJL, H. G. Phippen, H. 0 ., Jr. Prior, H. K. R euter, G. T. Sidor, W . ]. Sykes, P. W. White, D. L. Zaz:raro, ~M.


N.A. Moses, A. H. Platt , A. D. Small, L. H. Valerius, E. B. Walter, R. I. Ward, G. T. 1929 $349.50--41.7% Hallstrom, E. A. Agent Blank, A. S. Brougbel, E. R. Brown, A. C., Jr. Casey, T. W. Chester, G. D. Cole, C. Coles, E. R., Jr. Cut ler, M. J. DeBonis, A. V. Diplock, L. 0. Ellis, W. l\1. Gillespie~,H.

Gordon, K . Hardma·u, G. D. Hey, G. A. Ihrig, P.R. Klurfeld, A. M. Koem·g, K. Kostin, B. . iay, L. E., III Mills, IV. F. ordstrom, G. P. Perlstein, A. Read, F. W., Jr. Spekter, L. T1£TIIey, G. R. Uhl ig, H.J.


1931 $580.50-29.3% Jacobson, C. E. Agent Apter, H. Childs, J. F. Damz,H.

Doolittle, H. D. Dunbar, \V. H. Giffin, L.A. Gooding, J., Jr. Higgins, A. S. Horton, J, D. Mackie, G. Mitchell, H. R. .Morse, C. L. M11ller, R. 0. Roots, S. Scaife, L. L. Tobin, f. G. Twaddle, P. II . Vogel, M. E. Hl atcrmaJL, R. P. Weinstein. A . D. W)·cko/f, J.

Morris For Third Year At the annual Class Agencs' Dinner on October 26, the 1934 Alumni Fund Trophy was won for the third consecutive year by the Class of 1916, RobertS. Morris, agent. The scoring for the trophy 1s based on a point system covering percentage of givers, average amount of gifts, and total amount of contributors. The ten leading classes were: 1916 Morris 81 points 1935 Shaw 58 Y2 58 1909 H allden 1910 Capen 58 1917 A. N. Jones 50Y2 1934 Tucker 45Y2 42Y2 1926 Sruer 42Y2 1936 Ogilvy 41 1888 W. N. Jones 1929 Hallstrom 40Y2


1932 $510-33.3%

1933 $301- 22.3% Tra.-y, f. G. Agent B ell, H. 0. Bin·h,K. E. B1dler, ]. F. Campion. J. T. Ch·n'stensen, P . .i\f. Cotter, J . P. Frothingham, I . R. Le Winn, E. S. Melrose, E. Nugent, C. F. Ogg, G. D. Paige, E. S . Peiss, R. Pmtting, J . Sharkey, J. f. Sheafe, C. M., III Silver, C. S£sbowcr, W. W. Sivaslian, E. L. Thayer, R. W. 1934 $834--40. 1% T~tckcr, C. A. Agent An10ld, W. f. Baldwin, 1. E. Basch, W. R. Bayley, H. R. , Jr. Benjamin, J,V. H. Bose,]. R. Durnside, 0. S. Clark, N. T . Craig, E. J-1. Daut, R. J-1.~·. Dixon, A. B. Dumont, D.

Smith, S . E . Snowdon, D. E. S~ttherland, C. f.

Thomson, D. W. Uhlig, G., Jr. Ward, A. C. Webber, f. B., Jr. 1935 $908-34.6% haw, B. Agent Adams,R. W. Alexander, R. P. Am port,]. A . Angus, W. J, Baskerville, A. W. Bennett, ] . S . Boeger, T. E. Brown, V. T. Bull ock, F . D. Cacase, A. B. Carson, L. B. Coffey, S . ]. Cosgrove, 1. D. E ige nbauer, F. J. Famell, D. F. l<ay, ] . V. Hanagban, ]. A. Hanna,_R. W ., Jr. Hart, u. H. Hazenbush, A. W. Jaffe, J. L. Johnson, 0. F . Junker, W. V. Kearnes, T. G. Kellam, L. J . Ku11::e, S. L. Lane, ill. V . Lau, R. ] . McCook, J. S. Mowbray, T. H. Olson, H. C. Purdo>L, E. S. Rodney, R. M. Salmons, C. H. Sen£, F. ill. Shaw, J. L. Slater, H. G. Trantolo, A . Wales,]. A. Walker, G. H . Walker, W. H. Ward, A. B. Zietlow, J. F., Jr. 1936 '353-27.8% Ogilvy, S. l\1. Agent Blades, C. W. , Jr. Bonander, V. E. Brewer, N. \ V. Carberry, 0. Chr istensen, R. i\I. Clark, J. K. Davis, H. J. Dexter, A. M., Jr. Geare, J. E. Grant, S. E. Ha11na, J, G. Hoehling, A. A.,


Kingstou C. T., Jr. Mason, 1. A. Ma)•o, E. R.

Jennings, S. ] . Jensen, A. V. Keane, F. J. Kirby, C. K. Kirby, W . !If. ~[. Lau, L. E. Leavitt, N. F. ·M an ion, F . V . Maynard, L. i\lcKee, R. 1. More, H . R. Piacente, S. S. Podorowsky , L. Sarcia, ]. Scutt, W . F. Spelman, P. Stein, L. Weeks, G. W . Winter, H. P.

l\lcCornick, W. S. Newman, C. F. 0 ·11de•·donk, A. Ranki11, G. D. , Jr. Reuben, \V. F. Rollins, A. B. Rosenfield, R. H. Schultze, R. E . Shaw, A.

1937 $308-26% Wilson, L. B., III Agent Alpe·rt, D. Anderson, D. J. Barrows, R. S.

Ely, E. C. Etviug, W. S., Jr. Flynn, J.D. , Jr. Fritzson, C. A. Gallaway, E. G. Cane, E . ill. Gay. f. D., Jr. Gladwin, IJ. J. Hari11g, W. J. H1ggins, E. Holland, A. E. Howa•·d, R. ]. Jackson, IV. W. 3

Brooke, J. Budd, B., Jr. Burdett, P. E. Carter, C. C. Ca tagno, R. Cramer, S. L. Doty, A.R. Gale, H . A. Greco, J. A. L. Haight, W.

11 amilton~ A.

Haskell, A. E. Henderson, J., Jr. Huii,W.G. Kobrosky, M. L. Lepak, G. J. Lindell, C. W. May, E . C., Jr. :McCarthy, W . J. Morrissey, W. T. Nielsen, A. R.

Pa•·ker, R. R. Patton, R. S. Pa)'ne, R. H. Sanders, A . H. Urban, Ul. Urbanik, T. J.

1938 $459-31.9% Peterson, W . R . Agent AndersoH, E. A. Armstrong , L . l\1:. Astman, J. G. Benjamin, S. N. Be11sou, T. D. Berg, C.]. Blake, S. P. Chotkowski, L. A. Clapp, D. J., Jr. Corso, E. S. DeMo11te, J. R. DiCorleto, D. A. Drury, B. E., Jr. Fullc•·,H.M. Gilbert, R. A. Globman, B. Griswold, E. S. Hodgdon, C. R. H oegbcrg, E.. I. Jackson , F. G. Keller, G. B. Lindsay, W. N., Jr. Lundin, C. E. McCafferty, R. McKee, G. T. Motlen, C. G. O'Malley, R . Pfanstiel, N.H. Podorowsky, S . Pomeroy, W. H. Sherman., A.M., h. Tattersall, W. K. Tulin, M. Walker, L. M. Wha-ples, T. S. Widdifield, C. G. Zaretsky, H. S.

1939 $292-17.1% Hill, R. J. Agent Alexander, J. C., Jr. Anderson, W. L. Bartlett, S. R., Jr. Bassford, E. F. Bates, W . P. Cromwell, J. J. Davis, J. H.

Fernandez, J. Iiarris, I>. S.

Hart, R. S., Jr. Hill, W.F. Hoadley, R. L. Hope, F. J. Howard R. R. Leggett, R. A1 ad den, R. C. Martin, S. V. Naylor, J . H., Jr. Sackter, B . M. Schmuck, R. C. Skelley, T. J., Jr. 1

Spink, C. C. Turner, A. C. Twiss, S . B. Wilcox, J. T.

1940 $171-14.7% 13lane, H. Agent And•·ian, G. W . Bilka·, P. J. B ·u,rnham, E. L. Crabbe, C. R. Duennebier, 0. E. Ferguson, R. Ciardi, L. P.

Hopkins, A. C. Howe, W. H. Kerr, R. S. Lavieri, C. R. Lindner, R. D. Rihl,J. L. Riley, S. l\1. Ritter, J. L. Rountree, G. H . ~1.. Jr. Smith, D . J Speed, W . G., lli Spitzer, F. R Vogel, R. L. White, J. S.

1941 $182-14.6% Broatch, R. E., Jr. Agent Blaisdell, R . T. B1t.tterworth, G. F., III Callaghan, D. E. Conway, E. J. Dexter, W. B. Eno, S. W., Jr. Flanagan, A. Goodman, L. D. Holcombe, S . P. I-Iungerford, li. E., Jr. Hurwitz, E . J. Johnson, A . V. Kelly, F. A. Kelly, K. J. Kinney, R. E., Jr. ~Ierwin, G. E. Oliver, W. G., Jr. Reese, G. Sehl, P. T. Smith, E. S.

1942 $445.50-33.1% Viering, D. J. Agent Anderson, G. W. Barber, J . R. Beidler, J. B. Bestor, R. C. Birmingham, M.T. Bonsignore, J. J. Bowman, A. H. Brazel, F. J. Carey, G. L. Colton, 0. Dilts, R. B. d uPrey, R. E. Earle, L . H. , Jr. Elrick. R. M. Fasi, F. F. Fresher, C. N. Get::, H. B. Hajek, W . C. Hinckley, R. Jacobs, F. L. Jeh/, W. F. Jerome, W . C. Johnson, C. F., II Kuehn, C. A. Ladner, F. McKibbin, A. D. 1lfeshenrtk, A. Middlebrook, W.T. Mirabile, J. D. Moore, S. F.

Best 20 in Percentage of Givers 1884 1885 1890 1916 1902 1900 1905 1892 1895 1901 1888 1894 1889 1910 1950 1908 1921 1891 1914 1919

Purdy Purdy Brady Morris Henderson Taylor Goodale Belden McCook Wales Jones Belden Scott Capen Geiger Reiche Ransom Hoisington de Range Barber

100 % 100 % 100 % 91.7 % 90.9 % 80 % 76.4% 75 % 75 % 73.6% 66 % 66 % 60 % 58.5 % 58.3 % 57.6% 53 .1% 50 % 49% 49%

Classes prior to 1884 omitted

Morris, R. T. Nichols, R. P. Paddon, R. Payne, J. H., Jr. Pillsbury, R. K. Pizzo, P. S. Proulx, N . J. Rhines, M. F. cully, W. F., Jr. Simpson, R. 0. Smellie, R. H., Jr. Staehr, 0. A . The11ebe, C. E. Turley, N. N. Tuttle, D. S.1.Jr. Vincent, D. S. Whitsitt, R. C. Wilson, J. M. Wood, M.D. Wood, T. B. Wood, W. F.

1943 $259-22.9% Tyler, D. A., Jr. Agent Andrews, E. A., Jr. Bailly, D. Baxter, l\L A. Bonee, J. L., Jr.,J. P. Byers, D. A. Cunningham, R., Jr. Cuppia, J. C., Jr. Denny, J. O'H. Dickinson, G. H . Donohue, R. Guillet, M. E. Haii,R . B. lliuson, W . J., Jr. Jones, C. L., Jr. Kavanaugh, L. J.

Knowles, H. S. Loweth, H. F. ~lanice, A. ] . 1\lorrison, E. S. Peck, D. B., III Pomerant::, R. Potter, G. Rt'chardson., C. A., Jr. Rossi, J. G. Sharp, R. G. Stafford, A. J. Steitz, N. P. Sullivan, J. J. Tamoney, H. J., Jr. Tracy, G. A. F. Tribelhom, W. J. Upham, C. If. \Van·en, P. R. Weisenfluh, R. K.

1944 $247.50-25.8% Starkey, W. B. Agent Anderson, E. J. Baxter, G. S. Boardman, G. Buttery, R.N. Chambers, A. L.,

II Christensen, F . C.

Conant, R. Corliss, S. B. Donohue, S. M. Dorchester, J. W. Eaton, I. D. Farnsworth, W. E. Fa.y, W. C. Fink, J. T. Hasti11gs, R. C., Jr. Johnston, J. H. E.


Kirkwood, R. J. Larson, A. R. J11ullms, B. L., Jr. Paine, D. C. Peabody, J. D.

Pec/lc, W. R. Pierce, E. Rice, T. F., Jr. Roberts, L. H., Jr. Shaw, D. H. Shera, G. V•l., Jr. Stevenson, J. F. Tola11d, R., Jr. Torrey, P. Traub, A. C. Tweedy, J. M. Urban, J. R. Van de Water, R. B. Walker, W . B. Zak,R. J.

1945 $97-17.4% A spell, W. P. Agent Brust, H. P. Clark, P. A. Croni n, W. H.,

III Cross, R. S. Fay, A. E. Frederickson, R.W. Gerent, W. P. Goodspeed, 1\I. J., Jr. Hawki11s, R. Joyner, W. H. Kapteyn,]. Kiendl, C. H., Jr . 'Afarzialo, N. A. Rhcinbcrger, J. J. Schroeder, A. R.

Smith,M.C. Taylor, F. S. Tyler, G. F. 1946 $123 .50-9.3% Anderson, F. C. Feldman, L. H. Grover, A . A. Kl'ck•tein. D. Kligfeld, S. L'heureux, J. M. Miller, A. L. llfilling, L. B. Murtaugh, J. F., Jr. Ruhf, H. C. Stud well, W. A. Taylor, E. P., III,

Strongin, J . W. Thomas, J. H. Tyler, R. V. Weitzel, R. W. Werner, H. l\f. Wilson, D. K. W. Zajicek, G. F., Jr.

1949 $364-34.2% Cornell, L. B. Agent Rouse, lvf. T. Agent Straley, J. Agent Anderson, R. A. Austin., D. Beeghly, E. H. Berger, H. R. Bo-..vden, R. D. (I.M.) Bowman, R . C. Vincent, J. W. Boyle, R. H. Bracken, H. M. Bray, A. F., III 1947 Chcrpack, C. C. Chesney, D. M. $179-18.5% Martino, G. Agent Clmrch, 0. K., Jr. Colman, S. F. Bradley, K. W . Coughlin, \V., Jr. Cebelius, A. E. Crafts, R. L. Flynn, W. D. Davis, R. 0. Friedland, L. L. DeGrandi, J. A. Hayes, H. L. Duerr, W. G. Jennings, R. B. Ginszauskas, J. J. J o/mqu.est, A-1. Gunning, J. C. Kent, L., Jr. Harding, D. Koeppel, B. D. Harper, S. W. Lorenzo, J. A. Holmgren, l\f. E. Lo::ier, H. M. Hutchins, A. F., MlLrggraff, H. D., Jr. Jr. J opson, J . L. Marr, W. I., Jr. Jurczyk, C. J. O'Connor, E. M. Kayser, G. llf., Jr. Palazzolo, P.R. King, A. W. Poliner, I. J. Kolakowski, M . C. Preston, G. W. Later, C. J. R eiche, K. A., Jr. Loveland, H. F. Rosen, M. M. Lowry, T. C. F. Rosenberg, R. M. Lucas, H. N., Jr. Schroeder, D. L. McGaw, D. B. Thomsen, W. I., Mueller, F. W ., Jr. Jr. Nonuan, R. f. Verdi, J. l\f. Obert, E. J., Jr. Walker, C. W., Overton, L. C. Jr. Prigge, R. D. Wicks, G. C. Reed, R. H. Requardt, E. J. Richardson, E. A. 1948 Rodgers, S. F. $205.74-21.8% Root, J. Donnelly, G. Rosen, F. R. Agent Shepherd, S . W., Barnett, W. G. III Begg, J. L. Sherman. R. D. Bryngi, V. F. Simonia11, G. Byrne, R. C. Simons, W. L., Jr. Casey, W. V. Smith, S. E. Cogswell, B. M. Steidel, C. E ., Jr. D·u nn, E. S., I I Surge11or, 1. E. Frankel, M. A. Taylor, J. W. Gla::ier, W. S. T eichmann, F. J . Gleason, 1-l. W., Tenney, C. I. Jr. Tribelhorn, R. L. Gottesman, D. Urq~<hart, R. A. Greenberg, L. E. Wa11gh, S. G. Greenberg, l\f. D. Williams , J. C. Huntington/. D. S. Wilson, D. I. Lavery, J. ::>. Wilson, W. M.A. Lemieux, E.]. Wood,R. A. Le·wis-J ones. T. Loegering, J. R. Lovell, J. 1950 Luby, J. F. l\farut, S. E. $359-58.3% McDonald, A. S., Committee: Jr. Geiger, J. E. J\Ieredith, T. M. (Chairman) Moor, F. C. Avitabile, R. K. Monell, W. L., Jr. B e irn e~,..R. l\I. Norris, E., III Blum, J<. M. Nourse, II. E. Compton, R. L. Page, J. H. 0. Donald, D., Jr, Rarey, R. S. Hardwick, J. F. Reynolds, \V. H. Hadley, W. G. Rivkin, D. Maccarone, J. Robinson, C. E., Mullane, F.]. Jr. Sheahan, D. E. Rockwell, H. L. Shepard, A. N. Schwart::, E.. R. Sherman, F. \V. Shippy, D. E. VanLoon, J. C., Stokes, P. E. Jr.

1950 $359-58.3% Albright, F. B. Anonymous 1950 Antonoff, D . Austin, A. Balchunas, C. Barrows, R. vV. Battaline, R. Beattie, R. L. Bennett, E. W. Bennett, J. S., IV R ill you, F. S. Blake, J. B . Blanchard, C. F. Bourgeo is, L. E . Brown, A., Jr. Bunnell, T. R. Burns, F . J. B ush, H. 0., Jr. Butler, E. J. Carroll, J.D. Carter , E . M. Cavanaug h, J. F. Cerosky, R. E. Chapin, J. H. Ch idsey, C. A.,

III Clapp, P. B. Claros, T. S. Connolly, F . J. , Jr. Cooper, L. S. Corcoran,]. D . C romwell , I. D. Cunningham, T .

J r.


Cu ster, R . E. Dabrowski, C. T . D egener, E. llf. DeLuca, A. A. Detwiler, P. M. Di Lorenzo, T. J. Donovan, E. P. Dori fon, E. E. Dowl ing, G. J. Durbas, J. A. Eblen, F. L. Edgar, N. L. Fa rrow, D. L. Flebeau, R. P. Gabree, D . L. Gavens, M . H. Gi lmy, G. C. Girdz is, J. A. Goodyear, H. i\I.,


Gra nt, T. G. Grimes, L. E. Grinsell . H., Jr. Grona, B. E. Hadlow, D. i\1. Halasz, N. A. Hamilton, R. C. Ihrdwick, J . F. Harries, B. VV. Hart, R. K. Haselton, R. \V. Heap, J. C. H erbert, R. W. Hickok, G. H. Higginbotham, K . Hosbach, R. Hotchkiss, S. E. Hyde, J. L. J elke, J. F., III J ette, W. H. Katzman, ~1. Kelley, E. A. Kestenbaum, R . Knapp, H. Knight, H. A . Kunkiewicz, A. B. Lasher, R. C. L'Heureux, W.McR. Long, M. H., Jr. MacKesson, J. R . Marte, P .R. Matthews, E. \ V . Mazota , L. C. McLister, J . D. McDonnel~ J.P. McNulty, J. K. i\Iellins, S . Meskill, T. J., Jr. Miller, J. F. Miller, L . R. Mullins, R. 'IN. Normen t , R. B. Obrey, R. L.

Best 20 in Total Amounts 1916 Morris 1917 Jones 1910 Capen 1909 H all den 1935 Shaw 1934 Tucker 1922 de Macarre 1919 Barber 1926 Stuer 1921 Ransom 1918 Pinney 1913 Barber 1931 Jacobson 1928 Even 1925 Anderson 1915 Mitchell 1888 Jones 1932 Burgess 1914 de Ronge 1938 Peterson Classes prior

O'Connor, G. B. Paddock, B. H.,


P age, S., Jr. Palau, H. S. Palmer , R. S. Papa, R. A. Parker, R . VV. Patterson, F. Perez, H . S. W. Phillips, D. 111. R ankin, M. H. R eynolds, F. A . Robottom, J. S. Romaine, . G. Rosenlof, C. C. Ross, L. Rowney, H. C .. Jr. Rushford, F. E. Ruthman, P. E. Sanseverino, G. D. Satri ano, S . F . Scannell, J. R. Schear, W. A. Schultz, R . C. Scully, J. F. Segall, J. L. Sexton, J. A., Jr. Shute, J. M. Sm ith, T. A. Snow, R. C., Jr . Steelman, J. F. Stein, M. R. Stephenson, W. S. Stewa.,.t, G. L. Stidham, H. D. Strother , J . A . Sullivan , W . T. Sutton, H . B., Jr. Tansill, R. Taslitt, . Taylor, J . R., Jr. Taylor, W . W. Thomas, P . L. Thornton , D. 0. Tiede m ann~£= · H . Tc,rrey, B . .tt. Torrey, N. E.


2,267 .00 1,71 5.00 1,572 .11 1,565.00 888.00 834.00 743.00 725 .00 664.50 640.00 590.00 587.00 580.50 563.00 562.00 559.00 525 .00 510.00 478.00 459.00

1884 omitted.

Tsu, R . Vanderbeek, S. W., Jr. VanMetre, P. \'an Why, J. S. Vignati, F. C. \Vainman, N. P., Jr. Warner, R. P. Wa-rren, L ., Jr. Watson. R. G. Welinsky, H. G. Wetter, J. , J r. White, L. B. \Vi gglesworth, D.C. Wilbur, B. F., Jr. Wildrick, S. D. Williams, E . G. Wills.A.L. \ Volfonl, D. L. W oollacott, E. W. Young,hf. Zazzaro, J. J., JL Zenowitz, A. R. Ziegra, A. W . Ziemba, E .

PARENTS Arcari, i\fl-. and Mrs. J:' . Backenstoe, Dr. and Mrs. G. S. Beck, Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Bickford, Mr. H.J. Bojor, Mr. and Mrs. J. Boots, Dr. a11d Mrs. R. H. Boyer, Mr. F. Brigham, 1vlL and Mrs. C. C. Brown, Mr. and Mrs. J. B.

Buffum, l\Ir. and Mrs. F. C. Byers, Mr. G. E . Byers . Mrs. G. R. Clark, Mr . R. B. Clifford, Mrs. l\f. F. Cohen, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Crosier, l\I r. and l\Irs. C. S. Dickey, Mr. and Mrs. P. Eggert, Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Faulkner, Mr. a nd Mrs. W . Fawley, Mr. and Mrs. R. Floyd. Mr. and i\Irs. K. B. Ford, Mr. and Mrs. A. K. Freeman, J. \ V. Godfrey, Mr. and Mrs. H. Godsick, Dr. and Mrs. W. H. Gryboski, Mrs. B . A. Hall, Mr. a nd Mrs. C. L. Hambly, Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Hardy, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Hennigar, ~1r. and Mrs. J. M. Herskowitz, Mr. and Mrs. I. Hibbs, Dr. and Mrs. R. Higginbotham, P.M. Hirsch, l\1r. and Mrs. E. Hopkins, Dr . a nd • frs. E. B. Hosler, i\1 r. and Mrs. W. C.

Hunter, Mr. and Mrs. A. H. J ackson, 1\lr. and Mrs. J ., Jr. J ohn son, l\Ir. G. H. Kaelber, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Kaufma11, Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Keith, Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Kennedy, The Rt. Rev. and Mrs. H. Kennedy. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Kipp, Dr. and Mrs. H. A. Kirschbaum , Dr. and Mrs. E . H. Knutson, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Koeppel, Mr. and Mrs. M. R. Leigh, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Lyford, Rev. and Mrs. R. T. MacArthu r, Dr. and Mrs. C. MacColl K. D . Mallon, ~fr. and Mrs. J . J. ~1arriner, l\fr. and Mrs. K. W.

Parsons, l\1r. and Mrs. I. M., Jr. Pattison, l\1:r. and Mrs. D . Peppe, Mr. and Mt·s. A.). Read, 1\l r. and Mrs . W. A. R ingrose, :Mr. and Mrs. V. P. Rippie, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Rome, l\1r. and Mrs. H . I. Rome, J . J. Schaef, Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Scott, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Seeber, Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Si naguglia, Mr. and Mrs. D. S mith, Mr. and Mrs . E. K. Stanger, Mrs. F . Stanley, Mr. and Mrs. C. Tompkins, Mr. R. L. Tompkins, 1\1rs. R.L. Van H orne, I\fr. and l\Irs. E. K. Wack, Dr. and Martin, }.{r. and Mrs. L. Mrs. B. Ward, Mr. and McAdoo, Mrs. Mrs. F. T. v.v. Whitelaw, Mr. and McGarvey, Mrs . D. Mrs. W. Mecaskey, Mr. Widmer, Mr. and a nd Mrs. R. W. Mrs. J. M. Mossberg, Mr. and Woodbury, Mrs. H. Mrs. W . Mutschler, Mr. and Mrs. J. ~1. North, Mr. and GR AD UATE Mrs. J. A . STUDENTS Parrott, ~fr. and Mrs. R. C. Gleason. H . VI., '24 Harrison, F. lf.. '50 V -12

Kelagltan, 1. B.

Best 20 in Number of

Klickstein, M. W arw ick, J.D.



1950 Geiger 1949 Rouse 1942 Viering 1934 T ucker 1916 Morris 1935 Shaw 1948 Donnelly 1938 Peterson 1944 Starkey 1926 Stuer 1943 Tyler 1929 Hallstrom 1936 Ogilvy 1937 Wilson 1932 Burgess 1910 Capen 1914 de Ronge 1919 Barber 1939 H ill 1947 Martino


179 65 52 45 44 44 43 38 37 36 36 33 32 31 29 25 25 25 25 25

Darrow, E. W., ' 18 Dole, W . L., '33 Hyde, A. R .. '40 Jarmie, E. H., '50 Wise, A. L.;..'48 Stevenson, v. S.


HONORARY Bacon, G. \ V., '36 Batchelder, N.H., ' 18 Brainard, M. B., '32 Brainard, N. C., '46 Budlon o:, F. G .. '33

Cook, C. B ., '36 Crofut, Miss F. S.M., '38 F lemin g, F., '48 Goodwin, C. A ., ' 48 Gray, W. H., '41 Houston, L. W., '49 Jackson, I., '37 Keogh, A., '30 La wrence, W . A., '38 Lewis, \V. S., '50 Moore, H . D. B. B ., '48 Perkins, H. A., '20 Phillips, J . llf., '42 Randall, J . W. , '50 Smith, E. T., '03

Alumni Notes - - HON. 1933 T he RT. REV . FREDERICK G. BUDLONG received a citation for "Distinguished Career" from the Alumni Association of Shattuck School, Faribault, Minn., on October 6. - - HON. 1935 - SAMUEL E. MORISON has retired from the Navy with the rank of Rear AdmiraL He plam to continue his writing of the naval operations of World War IL - - HON. 1941 - GENERAL GEORGE C. MARSHALL has retired as Secretary of Defense. - - HON. 1950 - WILMARTH LEWIS' new book "Collector's Progress" has been recently published by Knopf. It tells how his collection of Horace Walpole's writings were found, identified and acquired. - - 1889-The REV. EDWARD SULLIVAN observed his 90th birthday on August 23. He is rector emeritus of Triniry Church in Newton Center, Mass., and served this parish for over fifry years . As a student at the Episcopal Theological School he made weekly trips to Newton Center to preach in a hall to fifteen persons who composed the pioneer body that formed itself into Triniry Parish. These communicants agreed to build a church if Dr. Sullivan would stay on after his graduation in June, 1892. Dr. Sullivan built Triniry to a Church of 0ver twelve hundred persons and five hundred families before he retired in 1942. - - 1895 - The RT. REV. S. HARRINGTON LITTELL'S article "Non-Papal Catholicism" appeared in the June 24rh issue of The Living Church. - - 1901 - CORRECTION: JAMES WALES married Miss Greta Marketa Zukar on June 9, and not Miss Hanna Zukar of Merano, Italy. - - 1905 - The REV. C. JARVIS HARRIMAN resigned as Priest in charge of St. Paul's Church, Woodbury, Conn., as of July 31, and as Priest in charge of St. Andrew's Church, Devon, Conn., as of July 15.

- - 1908 - The REV. FREDERIC WAMSLEY marked his 40th year as a priest and as rector of St. Paul's Church, New Rochelle, N. Y., on June 11. - - 1910-RICHARDSON WRIGHT has written a new volume, "A Book of Days For Christians." It is published by ]. B. Lippincott Co. - - 1913 - The RT. REV. HAROLD SAWYER has resigned as Bishop of Erie because of ill health. His resignation became effective November 5, the fifth anniversary of his consecration as Bishop. - - 1914-The REV. CHARLES E. CRAIK represented the College at the inauguration of Dr. Philip G. Davidson as President of the Universiry of Louisville on October 30 . - - 1916-CHARLES EASTERBY held a Triaicy fishing parry on his yacht on August 9. KARL HALLDEN, '09; RON KINNEY, ' 15; DON VIERING, '42; DAN JESSEE and RAY OOSTING were on board and we hear some big ones did not escape. . . ELMER TIGER married Mrs. Joseph Mitchelson Gorton of Glastonbury, Conn ., on July 1, at Ann Arbor, Mich. They will live in Rochester, N . Y., where he is manager of the lErna Casualry and Surery Co. - - 1918-SYDNEY PINNEY is a member of the Chester School Building Co=ittee, Wethersfield. IN EARLIER HARTFORD

50 YEARS AGO From The Hartford Times, October 1, 1901 Group of ciry officials visits municipal quarry on New Britain Ave. and express opinion that it will meet the ciry's needs for stone for an indefinite period. An immediate problem is the fact that Triniry College objects to blasting, especially when classes are in session. Ciry has been unable to live up to old agreement that blasting near the college properry would be discontinued.


- - 1919-ALBERT HAASE has been named president of the Jewelry Industry CounciL - - 1922-GLOVER JOHNSON has been elected chairman of the standing committee of the trustees of Triniry School, New York Ciry, and Triniry-Pawling School, Pawling, N. Y. - - 1923 - WILLIAM JACKSON is running for Alderman in Ward 2, Newton, Mass. He is Boston manager in charge of New England sales of the Pigment Division, Calco Chemical Co. - - 1924-wALDRON O'CONNOR married Mrs. Phyllis Reeve Hukill on September 22 . - - 1925 - HARRY McKNIFF is teaching English at the Senior High School in Attleboro, Mass. . . GEORGE MALCOLM-SMITH addressed the Hartford College Alumnae Association on October 15. - - 1926-RICHARD FORD completed 25 years' service wuh the Life Insurance Agency Management Association of Hartford on July 6. He is Assistant Director of the Company Relations Division . . . WALTER P. JENNINGS has been appointed examiner of Connecticut administrative reports. His principal dury will be the preparation of an annual digest of state, departmental and agency reports to the Governor. . . PAUL MUNGER marked his 25th anniversary with the Hartford Accident & Indemniry Co., on August 16. - - 1927 - GORDON SUNBURY is teaching English at Peddie School, Hightstown, N. ]. He is also director of Remedial Reading there. - - 1928 - BERRY 0 . BALDWIN has been named an assistant vice president of the Industrial Trust Co., Providence, R. L . . The REV. JOHN LARGE assisted in the First Religious Service ever to be televised coast to coast on October 7. The service as conducteJ in the Church of the Heavenly Rest and the R T. REV . HENRY K. SHERRILL, HON. '36, spoke. - - 1930-RONALD REGNIER has been sworn in as Judge of the G lastonbury Town Court. - - 1931 - JAMES BREED has been appointed cashier at the Hanford HospitaL . . The RT. REV. LAURISTON SCAIFE received the 33rd degree of the Scottish Rite Masons in Boston on September 26. - - 1932-KEITH FUNSTON has been elected a director of Beekman-Downtown Hospital in New York Ciry. It serves the financial district and lower Manhattan . . . CUSHMAN REYNOLDS writes that

he is with the American Embassy, Djakarta, Indonesia. Djakarta was Batavia when the Indies were under the Dutch flag. - - 1933 - EDWARD PAIGE has been named co-chairman of the Industrial Division of the Bristol, Conn., Community Chest. -1934-DONALD DUMONT has been transferred from Istanbul to Warsaw as Second Secretary-Consul and Political Officer. He entered the Foreign Service eleven years ago and has been stationed at Dakar, Rabat, Tunis and Istanbul. . . WILLIAM JACKSON is engaged to Miss Lucille L. Sarmast of Yonkers, N . Y . .. ADRIAN ONDERDONK, JR., married Mrs. Mildred G . Darlington of Baltimore, Md., on March 16. They are living in Arlington, Va ., and Ade is working for the Government. - - 1935 - HENRY COONEY was one of the 18 successful candidates in the primary election for the Hanford City Council on October 16. . . BOB LAU announces the birth of a second son, Robert John, III, last June. Bob has been elected Eastern Regional Chairman of the National Planning Committee of the American Veterans Committee. He has been named Publicity Chairman for the Trenton, N. J ., Exchange Club as well as to the Speakers Committee of the New Jersey Citizens Tax Study Foundation. . . The REV. JOHN McGARVEY was awarded the degree of Doctor of Sacred Theology by Temple University last June. He is rector of Trinity Church. Collingdale, Penn. . . FREDERICK SENF addressed the Hartford Chapter of National Association of Cost Accountants on October 16. His topic was "The Scope of Labor Relations." . . WILLIAM WETHERILL has been appointed executive vice president of D . A. Henderson Co., Camden, N . J . - - 1 936 MAJOR WILLIAM GILFILLAN has been serving as Executive Officer to the Provost Marshal at Fon Dix, N. ]. . . LESTER LAU has sold out his business interests in New Jersey, and has moved to San Diego, California, where he is acting manager for National Food Plan. . . FRAZIER SCOTT has been named legal counsel for the General Electric Company's newly formed Measurements and Industrial Products Division at Lynn, Mass. - - 1937 - JAMES EGAN announces the binh of a daughter, Jamie Laura, on June 1. .. EDWARD LEHAN has been elected vice-president of the First National Bank. Manchester, Conn . . . PHILIP SCHARF has received the Master of Science degree in applied physics from the University of Rochester. - - 1938 - ERICK HOEGBERG married Miss Ruth E. Grotz of Garden City, N . Y., on June 16. They will live in Stamford, Conn., where he is a research chemist with the American Cyanamid Co. . .

GREG McKEE announces the binh of a son, Thomas Mason, on June 20 . . . WILLYS PETERSON received the Master of Ans degree from Yale last June. - - 1939-MAJOR RICHARD AMES has been promoted to the rank of Lt. Colonel. He is Regional Representative of the Air Force's Rochester, New York office and is living at 239 Cobb Terrace there. .. MORRIS KLEIN is engaged to Miss Naomi Davidson of West Hanford .. . DR. GUY MAYNARD, JR., has been named a diplomate of the American Board of Surgery. He is a pracricing surgeon on the staff of Sr. Luke's Hospital, New Bedford, Mass.

- - 1940-MAJOR ALBERT AKSOMITAS has been assigned to Headquarters, Air Weather Service, Washington, D . C. He will be a Weather Forecaster ar Andrews Air Base. . . GUSTAVE ANDRIAN was married to Miss Margaret Anne Penfield of West Hanford on August 18 by CHAPLAIN O'GRADY in the College Chapel. PROFESSOR NAYLOR was the best man and MITCHEL PAPPAS an usher . . . GEORGE ROUNTREE has been appointed group supervisor in the Boston district of the Travelers Insurance Co. He is living in Needham, Mass . .. LT. RICHARD SHELLY married Miss Lois Elsie Hudson of Rockville, Conn. on

Faculty News PROFESSOR KRIEBLE was one of thirty-eight professors from all over the United States invited to attend the General Electric Conference of College Professors in Pittsfield, Mass., on August 3 1. With PROFESSOR SMELLIE he attended rhe 75th American Chemical Society meetings in New York on September 3-7.

Albert Holland, '34, Chairman of the Greater Hanford Community Chest, addresses the opening fund "Kickoff" dinner. The Chest went over the top for the first time in five years. PROFESSOR BARBER, who ts on leave of absence for one year's study in Luxembourg on a Fulbright Scholarship, represented the College ar the lOOth Anniversary of the birth of DESIRE JOSEPH CARDINAL MERCIER, HON. '19, at College Marie Therese, Louvain, Belgi um, on October 10. MR. and MRS. ARTHUR CHRIST announce the birth of a daughter, Kathy Scott, on July 6 . PROFESSOR HARRINGTON represented the College at the dedication of Holy Cross College's new Biology building on October 11. MR. and MRS . HAROLD HOLMDOHL announce the binh of a daughter, Jill, on October 8. PROFESSOR HOOD has been granted sabbatical leave during the Trinity Term . He will pursue his research on Browning and Shelley.


PROFESSOR MOWERY has written two papers on Chromatographic Adsorption which appeared in the November number of the Journal of the American Chemical Society. He lectured on "The Chromatographic Separation of Glucose and Fructose" before the November lOth meeting of the Connecticut Valley section of the American Chemical Society. PROFESSOR SHAW was the keynote speaker at the Mayflower Society's national convention in Plymouth, Mass ., on September 10. He has been re-elecred to another three year term to the Rollins College Board of Trustees. Since June he has published seven magazine anicles. On November 27 he路 will speak on "The World Situation" at the Wethersfield Pul5lioc Library. PROFESSOR WATTERS will give an organ recital at Trinity Church, Boston, on November 26. His recording of the "Schonberg Variations" and the "Messiaen" from the organ of the College Chapel has been published by Classic Editions, Brooklyn, N. Y . PROFESSOR and MRS . ARTHUR ADAMS have moved to Boston where he is editor of the New England Historical Journal, 9 Ashbunon Place. PROFESSOR and MRS. DADOURIAN have moved to their new home at 177 North Main Street, West Hartford. His new book "How to Study-How to Solve" was published last summer by the Addison-Wesley Press, Cambridge, Mass.

September 23. They are living in Mount Clemens, Mich. . . LESTER TIBBALS, JR., is reaching and coaching football at Princeton Country Day School, Princeton, N. J. . CHARLES WALKER has been appointed conductor of the Women's Choral Club of Glen Ridge, N. J . - - 1941 - CHARLES COOK announces the birth of a daughter, Grace Tracy, on July 6 ... DR. JOSEPH RUSSO reporrs the birth of his third son, Daniel Paul, on October 10. - - 1942-BEECHER BEATY is engaged to Miss Virginia B. Allen of Wakefield, Mass. . . WALTER JEROME married Miss Joan Sylvia Lovering of Berlin, N . H ., on September 1. He is attending Hartford Art School. . . HENRY ROTHAUSER reports the birth of a daughter on July 31. .. PHILIP SCHWARTZ has been promoted vice-president in charge of manufacturing of Colt's Manufacturing Co., Hartford .. . CHARLES THENEBE reports the birth of a daughter, Lou Wyncia, on June 5. - - 1943 - JOHN BONEE, JR., was one of the 18 successful candidates in the primary election for the Hanford Ciry Council on October 16 ... SOLOMON BROMBERG has formed a new law firm, Rosenthal & Bromberg, in Hartford . . . LT. CHARLES JONES, JR., is attending rhe Seventh Special Basic Marine Course at Quantico, Virginia. . . WALTER HAJEK announces the birch of a son, Richard Ward, on May 8 . . . MIKE KELLIN is playing a lead role in "Sralag 17" on Broadway . . . ROBERT KILLAM became the farher of a daughter, Martha, on April 12. .. RICHARD PAD DON married Miss Lydia Babbott of Bernardsville, N . J., on June 15 . . . DAVID PECK represented the College at the inauguration of Dr. Lawrence A . Kimpton as Chancellor of the University of Chicago on October 18 . . . CAPTAIN REUBEN POMERANTZ has returned from a three year tour of dury in Panama and is attending M.I.T. for graduate study in food technology. He is living at 15 Fernald Drive, Cambridge . . . ALLIE RESONY has passed the 1951 examinations of the Casualry Actuarial Sociery. He is with the Hanford Accident and Indemniry Co. . . DAVE TYLER has built a swimming pool in his backyard. His two children are already experrs-JOE CLARKE rake notice . - - 194 4 - SAMUEL CORLISS represented the College at the Centennial exercises of Saint Joseph's College, Philadelphia, on October 26. . . ROBERT FINN visi ted the campus October 5 with his wife. He is Business Manager of Columbia University's Cyclotron in Irvington-on-Hudson, N . Y . . . JOHN RENWICK became the father of a

September 23 is a red letter day for ARTHUR RABINOWITZ, '1 7, WILLIAM REINER, '18, and RICHARD LEVITT, '47. And it will always be a day of memories for Rabbi Morris H . Silverman of Emanuel Synagogue, Hanford . On September 23, 1925, Mr. and Mrs . Arthur Rabinowitz and Mr. and Mrs. William Reiner were married. On September 23, 1951, the Rabinowitz's daughter, Esther. married Richard Levier, and the Reiner's daughter, Paula, became the bride of Mr. Robert E. Cohn. Rabbi Silverman married all four couples.

third son, David Raymond , on July 16. . . LAURENCE H . ROBERTS, JR., married Miss Kelton Wallace of West Hartford on September 8. He is with the Connecticut Stare Forese and Park Commission. - - 1945 - LT. HENRY BRUST has been stationed in New Orleans with the Eighth Naval District legal office. . . DR. ROBERT FREDERICKSON is interning at Hartford Hospital. He graduated from New York Medical College last June . . . MANLEY GOODSPEED married Miss Jeanne Davis of New York Ciry on June 9 ... WARD VAN BUREN HART married Miss Phyllis Marlowe of East Hartford on September 15. He is with .lErna Fire . . . JOSEPH HEIST AND married Miss Roberta Lush of Knoxville, Tenn .. on June 1. He is at the Virginia Theological Seminary. . . The REV . NORTON HINCKLEY became Vicar of St. John's Church, Pine Meadow, Conn., and Sr. Paul's Church, Riverton, Conn., on July 1. . . ARTHUR KEEFE has completed rhe Army Medical Course and is studying at New York Medical College. . . ANDREW MILLIGAN. JR., has been elected president of the Hartford Fire Insurance Company's men 's club . . . HAROLD MONOSON has been sworn into the Connecticut Bar. 1946 EDWARD COSGROVE is teaching French at the Robinson School , Hanford . . . EUGENE CUDWORTH is engaged to Miss Ellis Cosby of West Hartford. He was with the Travelers Insurance Co. before being recalled into service. . . LOUIS FELDMAN is assisting in the College's Classics Department . . . DR. HENRY MILFORD graduated from New York Medical College last June. He is interning at Harrisburg Polyclinic hospital, Harrisburg, Pa ... HERBERT SCHURMANN has been awarded the degree of Doccor of Philosophy by Harvard . . . RICHARD STAPLES is at the Stan-


ford Universiry School of Business Administration . . . DR . THOMAS WALKER married Miss Marion L. Faust of New York Ciry on June 30. They are living in Torrington, Conn., where he is resident at Charlotte Hungerford Hospital. .. LT. WALTER WILSON has been appointed Assistant Naval Attache at the United States Embassy, New Delhi, India. He expects to be there about two years. - - 1947 - THOMAS EGAN is with the .lErna Life Insurance Co., Hartford ... HOWARD HANE is a senior ar the Harvard Diviniry School. . . LT. PAUL INGRAM received the silver wings of an F-80 jet lighter pilot at Williams Air Force Base, Chandler, Arizona, on August 4 .. . DR. HERMAN MARGGRAFT is engaged to Miss Sally Anne Shinn of Woodbury, Conn. He is serving an internship at Hartford Hospital. DR. GERALD ODENTZ has been appointed oprometrisr at the Springfield, Mass .. Jewish Home for the Aged . . . KARL REICHE, ]R ., married Miss Josephine Sanzaro of New Britain, DAVID Conn., on July 27. SCHROEDER is engaged to Miss Mary Lou Christie of New York Ciry. He is a territory representative for the A. P. Pans Co. of Toledo, Ohio . . . JOHN WALKER, JR., married Miss Margaret Elizabeth Weisiger of Richmond, Va., on September 8. They are living in Dahlgren, Va. 1948 - CHARLES BRIEANT graduated Cum Laude from Berkeley Diviniry School last June, and has been ordained co the Diaconate by Bishop HORACE W. B. DONEGAN, HON. '50. He is in charge of All Saints Church, Rosendale; St. John 's Church, High Falls; and St. Peter's Church, Scone Ridge; all in Ulster Counry, New York. DOUGLAS CARTER married Miss Ann Morgan of IrvingtOn-on-Hudson on August 25. He is on the faculry at Sr. Peter's School, Peekskill . N . Y . . . The REV. OTIS CHARLES was ordained co the- priesthood on Ocrober 7. . . WILLIAM CROWLEY is teaching at the Newington High School, NewingtOn, Conn . . . PHILIP DAVIDSON married Miss Patricia Hilton of Shrewsbury, N. J., on August 26. He is with Fair Store, New Britain, Conn. JOHN FANDEL'S poem "Finale for Summer" appeared in the September 29th issue of the New Yorker. . . The REV. ORICE GRACEY was ordained in the Second Baptist Church, North Grafton, Mass., on September 5. He is a senior at the Andover-Newron Theological Seminary . . . LEONARD GREENBERG married Miss Phyllis R. Spivak of Springfield. Mass., on July 8. .. RICHARD KICHLINE married Miss Elizabeth Ann Hewes of MoorestOwn, N . ]., on June 22 .. . PAUL KUEHN is engaged to Miss Barbara R. Strider of Kearneysville, West Va. He is study-

ing medicine at the University of Rochester ... TREVOR LEWIS-JONES has been appointed editor of the Socony Vacuum house organ, "The Compass." .. TED LOCKWOOD is teaching History at Trinity-Pawling School. . . MORRIS NIRENSTEIN is engaged to Miss Selma Seavey of Roxbury, Mass. He has graduated from Boston University Law School. . . JAMES PAGE is engaged to Miss Marilyn G. Gould of Birmingham, Mich. He is a manufacturers' agent in LaGrange, Ill. . . WILLIAM POWELL is associated with Colbert Barrows, a Travelers representative in Hartford . . . CHARLES SANFORD announces the birth of a son, David Charles, on June 26. . . WILLIAM SINGER has been appointed to teach mathematics at William Wright School , North Grosvenor Dale, Conn . - - 1949-THOMAS AUSTIN married Miss Corinne E. McDonough of Vineyard Haven, Mass., on November 12. He is with the Southern New England Telephone Co . . . ROBERT BOWDEN married Miss Eva Beatrice Norton on June 16 in Newington, Conn. He is teaching at East Hartford High School. . . STANDISH COLMAN reports the birth of a daughter on September 30. . . DUDLEY COTTON played the lead role in "Aaron Slick from Pumpkin Crick" at the Oval in Farmington last August .. . RODNEY DAVIS married Miss Jacqueline Self Bolch of Hickory, N. C., on September 1. He is a graduate student in History at Duke University. . . ROY FIELDING is atJOHN GUNNING and JOHN LUBY, '48, are both on duty with the 103rd Fighter-Interceptor Wing at Suffolk County Air Force Base, L. I. . . DOUGLAS HARDING graduated from the Harvard Business School last June. . . AMOS HUTCHINS is engaged to Miss Nellie Truslow of Chestertown, Maryland . . . DAVID MAHONEY married Miss Jeanne Wilbraham of West Hartford on September 22. He is an Ensign in the Navy, and is stationed in Norfolk, Va . . . RAY MORLEY visited the campus in September. He is with the U. S. Steel Supply Co. in Chicago . . . GILBERT OELBAUM is engaged to Miss Elaine Schachne of New York City. He is with the RichardsonMoranthau Co., in New York City . . . LEONARD OVERTON has accepted a post with the Information Program of the State Department and will be assigned to Southeast Asia. . . JOE PONSALLE has been appointed line coach at Whitman College, Walla Walla, Washington. JOE BEIDLER, '42, is head coach there . . . SUMNER SHEPHERD married Miss Beverly M . Cochran of West Hartford on October 20. . . GEORGE SIMONIAN has received his Master of Arts degree from Boston University. He majored in education.

40th Division in Japan . His address is Company M, 224th Inf. Regt., APO 6, c/ o Postmaster, San Francisco, Cal. .. ROBERT CUSTER announces the birth of a son, Clifford Lee, on August 26. . . EDWARD DONOV AN married Miss Elizabeth Ann Belden of Hartford on October 20. He is office manager of the New England District office of Hardinge Brothers, Elmira, N. Y . . . ROBERT DONOVAN married Miss Elizabeth Mary Walsh of Manchester, Conn ., on August 4. He is teachin g English at the H . C. Wilcox Technical School, Meriden, Conn. . . JOHN GIRDZIS writes he is with an evacuation hospital in Georgia. His home address is 93 Green St., Waterbury, Conn . . . HENRY GOODYEAR is studying agri culture at Cornell. . . JOHN JELKE is sports editor of the new New York Review, a weekly .. . WILLIAM JETTE received his Civil Engineering degree from R .P.I. in June . . . WILLIAM JONES married Miss Alberta Gay Alward of Hartford on September 8. . . EDWARD KELLEY assisted at St. Paul's Church, Holyoke, Mass ., last July . . . ROGER LADD married Miss Frances Rooney of Hartford on September 8 . He is with the Ralph Love Agency of the Connecticut Mutual Life Ins. Co. . . GEORGE LINARDOS married Miss Marion Penelope Morris of Hartford on July 15 . He is attending the University of Connecticut Law School and is with the Hartford Courant. . . CHARLES LOHNES is Director of Information and Education at Pope Air Feld, Fort Bragg, N . C., with the rank of 2nd Lt . .. ROBERT MULLINS married Miss Rosemary Ryan of West Hartford on October 1. He is with JErna Life Affiliated companies. . . JAMES RUSSELL is teaching history and English at Lenox School, Lenox,

Mass . . . ANDREW SHEPARD is with the Marines in Quantico, Va. He attended the Seventh Special Basic Course there. . . WENDELL STEPHENSON is stationed with the 9th Historical Detachment, Fort Devens, Mass. . . WALTER SULLIVAN married Miss Anne Tracy of Bloomfield, Conn., on October 7. He is serving with the 4 3rd Infantry Division, USA . . . WARD VANDERBECK is in Korea with a chemical unit. He was uansferred from fort Dix to Denver for further train ing and then went to Japan. . . PETER VAN METRE married Miss Lucie Neva Chapman of Waterloo, Iowa, on August 10 . . . JOSEPH VAN WHY is teaching Latin at Hebron Academy, Hebron, Maine. . . NELSON WAINMAN is a pilot with the 43 rd Division in Germany . .. HENRY WELLINS (WELINSKY ) is a special agent in the Hartford branch of the Prudential Insurance Company . . . EDWIN ZIEMBA married Miss Jean Barren of Hartford on September 29. - - 1951 DONALD ALLEN is in the Navy at Bainbridge, Maryland . .. ROBERT BACON spent two months last summer in Istanbul, Turkey, visiting his uncle, Mr. A. V. Walker, now in charge of Fulbright Commission affairs in the Middle East. Bob met many diplomats including our Ambassador George Wadsworth. He was impressed with the security officers who kept dose watch to see to it that "nothing happens to forei gn visitors." . . DAVID BLAIR is engaged to Miss Jean Dorothy Parkinson of Springfield, Mass .. . EDWARD BUTLER married Miss Joan Elizabeth Hurley of West Hartford on September 1. He is at Harvard Law School. . . TIM CUTTING is taking

To become a football hero is my aim R ight now my efj'fi1'ts are still tame ButIn 19?? I'll hear you cheer No other Mullen half so dear I know that I will be the best Track, baseball, basketball and the rest Y ottr T-shirt champion will pass the test.

Editor's note-President Funston sent young David Mullen, son of BOB MULLEN, ' 51 , a Trinity sweater ( see cut). David's reply is above.

- - 1950-PVT. JOHN CHAPIN is with the


his basic training at Fort Dix and then expects to attend Officers Training School in Fore Benning, Ga .. . RICHARD DEPAOLIS and EDWARD LAWRENCE have been appointed to the 142nd Fighter-Interceptor Wing Air Force Base in Park Ridge, Illinois . . . ROBERT DICKINSON is in the Army at Fore Dix, N. ]. .. WILLIAM DOBBS is engaged to Miss Marie A. Shea of New York City . .. ROBERT DUNKEL is teaching at the Park School, Brookline, Mass. . . VALENTINE EVERSON married Miss Estelle Goss of Waterbury, Conn., on July 14. . . THOMAS FERGUSON and his brother, WALTER, '52, have been named publishers of the Manchester Evening Herald. . . FRANK FISKE and JOHN GRILL have been taking Army basic training at Fort Riley, Kansas, and Fore Dix, N . J . . . JOSEPH GROVES is with Shell Oil in Houston, Texas . . . ROBERT LANDERS is with the Westinghouse Corp., in Hillsdais, N. J . . . JOHN MATTHEWS writes he is stationed in Vienna with the State Department. . . FRANCIS NASH announces the birch ot a son, Francis, III, on June 9. . . JAMES O'CONNOR has been commissioned an ensign in the U. S. Naval Reserve. . . ARMANDO RICCI has been assigned to the 5th Infantry Division, Indiantown Gap Military Reservation, Penn., for Army basic training. . . HARRY STAHL announces the birth of a son on August 8. . .ROBERT STANGER is engaged to Miss Julie Dallwig of Milwaukee, Wise . .. CLIFFORD STARK married Miss Geraldine Ann Howard of Wilson, Conn., on October 13 . He is attending R .P.I. in Troy, N. Y . .. MAURICE VILLANO has been recalled to active duty at Mitchel Air Base on Long Island. . . JOHN ZAZZARO is engaged to Miss Adele Stawiarski of Hartford. He is studying at Tufts Dental School in Boston . .. EDWARD ZAW ALICK has been recalled to active duty and is teaching Communications in the Air Force ROTC program at the University of Vermont. - - 1952-RUSSELL EVERETT, JR., married Miss Mary A. Sloate of West Hartford on September 15. He is with Curtis 1000 Envelope Co ... THOMAS MILLER married Miss Nancy Van Zaodt of Portland, Coon. He is with the U . S. Air Force. . . - - 1953 - JAKE BROWN is with the 3rd Armored Division, Fort Knox, Ky . . . FRANKLIN FREEMAN married Miss Ann Page of Scituate, Mass., on July 7. - - V-12 - WILLIAM GODFREY married Miss Elizabeth V. DaU of Bellport, N . Y . on July 7. He is on the staff of the Cathedral of the Incarnation, Garden City, L. 1., N. Y .. . WILLIAM WINOKUR is engaged to Miss Peggy Ann Neumark of New York City.



CHARLES WARING JONES, 1881 Charles Waring Jones, second oldest graduate and well known Philadelphia attorney, died September 12 at the home of his niece, Mrs. Henry P. Erdman, Germantown, Pennsylvania. He was born in Pittsburgh on August 31 , 1860, the son of Edward Purnell Jones and Ester Waring Jones. Mr. Jones never married and his only sister was the late Mrs. Florence Jones Reioeman of Pittsburgh . As an undergraduate Mr. Jones began his course on the old campus where the present State House now stands. A member of Phi Beta Kappa, he graduated Salutatorian of his Class with honors in Philosophy, English and Chemistry. He was editor of the Tablet in his sophomore year, and a member of Beta Beta fraternity, now Psi Upsilon. After studying law in his father's office, he was admitted to the Allegheny County Bar, where he was active until he retired ten years ago. WALTER BLAKELEE VONHAGEN ARUNDEL, 1900 Walter Blakelee vonHagen Arundel, district sales manager of Burns Brothers, coal dealers, in Jamaica, Long Island, New York, died August 25 at the Nassau County Hospital, Long Island. He leaves his wife, Mrs. Margaret W . Arundel, and a sister, Mrs. Edith M. Barber of Cos Cob, Connecticut. Mr. Arundel was born in 1879, the son of the late Rev. Alfred W . an<! Margaret Arundel of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. He attended schools in Germany and France before entering Trinity in 1897 with the Class of 1900. As an undergraduate he was a member of the football team, and the Epsilon Chapter of Delta Psi fraternity. After one year as an undergraduate Mr. Arundel left College and attended a military school in Pennsylvania under the West Point Commandant from 1898 to 1901. He was associated with the Reliance Life Insurance Company in Pittsburgh and the Producers Fuel Company in New York City before he joined Burns Brothers. THOMAS JOSEPH AHERN, 1922 Thomas Joseph Ahern, former selectman of South Windsor, Connecticut, died on August 14 at St. Francis Hospital, Hartford. Born in South Windsor on May 14, 1900, he was the son of the late Patrick and Mary Geary Ahern. He entered College in 1918 with the Class of 1922, and as an undergraduate



he was Secretary-Treasurer of his Class in his sophomore year; a member of the Junior Prom Committee; the Junior Smoker Committee; the 1922 Ivy Board and the Sophomore Dining Club. His fraternity was Phi Gamma Delta. Mr. Ahern was a part time tobacco grower for many years. In 1933 he joined the Charter Oak Office of the Metropolitan Life Insurance Company in Hartford. Since 1941 he was that company's representative in Wethersfield. Besides serving as selectman for eight years, Mr. Ahern was active in the South Windsor Democratic Town Committee serving as its chairman since 1947 . He was a veteran of World War I, and a member of the Abe E. Miller Post, American Legion. He was also a member of the Rockville Lodge of Elks. Mr. Ahern leaves his wife, the former Miss Helen Takash, and two daughters, Mary Jean and Betty Ann. EDWARD CLARENCE ANDERSEN,. 1922 Edward Clarence Andersen died July 23 at Hartford Hospital. He was well known to many insurance men in the United States due to his years of service as educational director of the Connecticut Mutual Life Insurance Company. Mr. Andersen was born on November 20, 1901, at Hartford, Connecticut, the son of Andrew M . Andersen and Hansine S. Johnsen. After graduating from Hartford Public High School, he entered College in 1918 with the Class of 1922. As an undergraduate he played Class Baseball his Sophomore year and was a member of the Sophomore Hop Committee apd the Freshman Rules Committee. His fraternity was Phi Gamma Delta. After his graduation in 1922, Mr. Andersen joined Connecticut Mutual. In 1929 he was made agency assistant with special duties in the field of sales training and soon was advanced to educational director. He became assistant superintendent of agencies in 1945, and superintendent of agencies in 1946. A past president of the National Society of Sales Training Executives, Mr. Andersen was a member of the Life Underwriters Training Committee. Last year he was appointed agency secretary. Mr. Andersen always retained his interest in Trinity affairs and at his death was chairman of the Bequest Committee's insurance division .

He leaves his wife, the former Miss Dagny J. Milgard of Hartford, and his parents. RONALD HALL FERGUSON, 1922 Ronald Hall Ferguson, recently elected president of the Herald Publishing Company and managing editor of the Manchester, Connecticut, Evening Herald, died September 12 at the Manchester Memorial Hospital. Only two weeks previously, his father, Thomas, publisher and president of the same paper, had passed away. Mr . Ferguson was born in Manchester on December 23, 1898 . After graduating from the Manchester High School in 1917, he entered Cornell University but had to withdraw because of Army service. He continued his education after his discharge and entered Trinity in 1918 with the Class of 1922 . After one year he transferred to Amherst College. Before joining the Manchester Herald in 1924, Mr. Ferguson worked on newspapers in New York City and in Providence. He began his career on the Herald as city editor and then was promoted to managing editor. Mr. Ferguson became well known to newspapermen throughout New England serving as a director of the New England Daily Newspaper Association and the Associated Press Managing Editors Association . During World War II, Mr. Ferguson was named secretary of the Manchester Draft Board. He was a past exalted ruler of the Rockville Lodge of Elks, a member of the Connecticut Elks Association, the Manchester Lodge of Masons, and the American Legion . Besides his wife, Mrs . Bernice Burke Ferguson, to whom he was married in 1924, Mr. Ferguson leaves two sons, Thomas, '51, and Walter, '52. ROBBINS BA TTELL STOECKEL, HON. 1925 Robbins Batte!! Stoeckel, the first motor vehicles commissioner of Connecticut, and one of the nation's foremost authorities on motor uaffic, died suddenly at his home in Norfolk, Connecticut, on October 15. He leaves his wife, the former Miss Mary Jane Cairns, three nephews, and a niece. Mr. Stoeckel was born in New Haven on September 20, 1872, a son of the late Gustave Jacob and Matilda Bertha Wehner Stoeckel. His father was professor of music at Yale for many years and also organist in the college chapel. After preparation at Hopkins Grammar School, Mr. Stoeckel entered Yale in 1889, graduating four years later. He graduated from New York Law School in 1895 and was admitted to practice at the Connecticut Bar in 1896. He was elected judge of probate for the Norfolk district in 1898, and each succeeding two years was reelected as

a nommee for both Republican and Democratic parties until his retirement in 1942. In 1916, Mr. Stoeckel was elected to the State Senate from the Litchfield County district. The following year Governor Holcomb appointed him as the state's first commissioner of motor vehicles and he was reappointed by Governors Lake and Trumbull. Mr. Stoeckel also was a member of the State Police Commission from 1923 co 1927. Trinity awarded Mr . Stoeckel an honorary degree of Master of Arts in 1925, and Yale granted him the same degree in 1928. Mr. Stoeckel was a director of the Hartley Corporation, the HartfordConnecticut Trust Company, the National Fire Insurance Company and the Connecticut Society for Mental Hygiene. He served on the boards of the HartleySalmon Clinic of Hartford and the Gaylord Farms Sanatarium in Wallingford. Inheriting his father's love for music, Mr . Stoeckel devoted much of his time to the Norfolk Schools of Music and Art as well as assisting his famous musical brother, Carl, in the building of the now world-famous music shed in Norfolk which atuacted musicians all over the world to festivals and concerts. In June 1932, Mr. Stoeckel became an honorary research associate in highway transportation at Yale. He was noted as an advocate of safety education and wrote much on chis subject. RAY DEARBORN ARNOLD, M.A. 1927 Word has been received at the College of the death of Ray Dearborn Arnold, modern language teacher at Hartford High School, on August 15 at his home in Rumney, New Hampshire. A graduate of Clark University in 1911, he received his Master of Arts degree from Trinity in 1927. Mr. Arnold was born in Nashua, New Hampshire, on May 8, 1887, the son of Chauncey Lervy Arnold and Emma Adelia Holton. After his graduation from Clark University, he taught in Plymouth, New Hampshire, and at Wakefield, Massachusetts, before goi ng to Hartford High School in 1916. Only World War I service interrupted his teaching at Hartford High and he was well known co hundreds of modern language pupils. Mr. Arnold was extremely interested in music and played the organ exceptionally well. He leaves his wife, Mrs. Mildred Greeley Arnold, and three daughters . JOHN MAcDONALD STONE, 1932 Word has been received at the College of the death of John MacDonald Stone of South Coventry, Connecticut, on June 25, 1951. He was born on April 8, 1908, in Hartford, a son of Samuel M. Stone and Alice Bailey Stone.


His father was then the President of Colt Arms Company. After graduating from Keystone Academy, FactoryviJie, Pennsylvania, he entered CoJiege in 1928 with the Class of 1932 bur only remained for one term. He was pledged to Alpha Delta Phi fraternity . For many years Mr. Stone worked at Colt's. Mr. Stone leaves rwo children; John M., Jr., and Mary Louise; and his brother, H. Taylor Stone, '25. His wife, the former Miss Shirley Lougee of Wethersfield, died four years ago. JOHN AUGUSTINE HARTFORD, HON. 193 7 John Augustine Hartford, chairman of the board of the Great Atlantic and Pacific Tea Company, died suddenly in New York City on September 20. The son of the late George Huntington Hartford who founded the business as the "Great American Tea Company" with a single store on New York's lower east side, Mr. Hartford was born in Orange, New Jersey in 1872 . He went to work for his father at the age of sixteen and from the beginning he showed a flair for showmanship which he retained aJI his life. In 1912 Mr. Hartford persuaded his father and elder brother, George, to let him open a store that did not use charge accounts, delivery service and telephone orders. The elder Mr. Hartford agreed and the new store opened near the A & P's most profitable store in Jersey City. Although the new venture had no name, in six months it drove the bigger one out of business . Within two years Mr . Hartford opened 1,600 stores modelled after the successful Jersey City experiment, and the great A & P chain grew to over 15,000 stores in 1930. At that time supermarkets of rival firms were springing up and Mr. Hartford entered this field with vigor. For every new A & P supermarket built six of the old-type scores were closed, but the sales volume grew until last year it was over three billion dollars. Mr. Hartford,-路was also keenly interested in the manufacturing, processing and wholesaling of foods. He built factories to make preserves, candies and pastries for his stores. The American Coffee Company which bought directly from South American growers was Mr. Hartford's enterprise. In 1937 Trinity awarded Mr. Hartford an honorary Master of Arts degree. He was an honorary trustee of Presbyterian Hospital, New York City, and was a director of Chrysler Corporation; the Guaranty Trust Company; the Prudential Insurance Company; the Long Island Railroad and the New Haven Railroad. His older brother, George, is Mr. Hartford's only close survivor. His wife, the former Miss Pauline Corwin of Middletown, New York, died in 1949.

Association News Twenty alumni from Rochester to Pittsburgh met at the Geneva Country Club after the Hobart game. Stan Bell, '27, was toastmaster. Ray Oosting and Bob Bishop represe nted the College. HARTFORD-The Association's officers called the annual meeting on November 16 at the Hartford Club with George Malcolm-Smith, Dan Jessee and Dean Hughes as speakers. NAUGATUCK VALLEY-The Association's annual dinner meeting has been scheduled for November 13 at the Waterbury Club. NEW BRITAIN-An organizational meeting was held at Fred Senf's home on October 15 with Bill Peelle, Stu Parks and Bob Bishop representing the College. Fred Senf, '35, Karl Reiche. '08, and Harry Wessels, '12, will work up the arrangements for a mid-winter dinner. NEW YORK-The annual dinner will be held at the Princeton Club on December 5.

Trinity in Calendar In the 1952 New England Calendar, published by Hastings House, New York, there is a beautiful picture of the College Chapel.

Trinity 40 Amherst 27

Frosh Sons of Alumni

of Frederick J. Eberle, '27; James C. Shulthiess, son of Melville Shultheiss, '18; Robert L. Reddish, son of Harold T. Reddish , '20; Edward M . Yeomans, son of John H . Yeomans, '24. Edward W. Antos, son of Dr . Edward W . Antos, '26, Robert P. Bennett, son of James S. Bennett, '35 , and Stanley F. Watters, son of Professor Clarence Watters, Hon. '35, were missing when the picture was taken .

Eight Lectures Planned

First row: John F. Finesilver, son of Dr. Edward M. Finesilver, ' 19; Philip D . Craig, son of Edgar H. Craig, '34; William R. Gladwin, son of Douglas ]. Gladwin, '34; Waldo E. Martin, Jr. , son of Waldo E. Marrin, '48. Second row : George L. Phelps, son of Dr. Maxwell 0 . Phelps, '25; Roderic C. Diman, son of the Rev . Ezra S. Diman, '31; Alden G . Valentine, son of Henry W. Valentine, '19; David M. Geeter, son of Dr. Isadore S. Geeter, '25. Third row : Robert ]. Gillooly, son of Dennis A. Gillooly, '16; Charles F. Eberle, son

Professor Costello)s

The Lecture and Entertainment Committee under the chairmanship of Professor Louis Naylor has scheduled eight lectures for the College year, and with Professor Watters is planning on several musical and organ recitals. The other lectures will be : Nov. 29, Dr. Rhys Carpenter, Bryn Mawr College, the Moore Greek Lecture, 'The Parthenon; " Dec. 13, Henry G. Leach, editor of the AmericanScandinavian Review, "Scandinavia Tomorrow," illustrated; Feb. 5, Allan A. Michie, associate editor of Colliers, "A Policy for the Free World;" March 13, Dr. Frank Aydelotte, former president of Swarthmore College, "Rhodes Scholarships: Their Impact on America;" April 1, Clifford Kamen, world traveler, "Guatemala; " April 24, Gore Vidal, American novelist, "The New Writing. "


'i 0

in a fourth edition, completely rewritten, is now at press. This 144 page classified list of books for a college student's reading has been used for many years to guide the reading of alumni. Published by the College at $1.00.



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Also Available The new Chapel Book, a complete description of the College Chapel. $1.00 The Trinity Carrograph, a 20 by 27" lithograph of College scenes, for framing. $2 .00 Trinity Beer Mugs $2.75 Miniature size 75 cents The Trinity Chair $22.50 F.O.B. Gardner, Mass. ( Connecticut residents add 2 % sales tax). THE UNION BOOK STORE TRINITY COLLEGE, HARTFORD




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Alumni magazine  

november 1951, Trinity college

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