February 11, 2004: Memorials


Bill died Aug. 1, 2003, at Meadow Lakes Retirement Community in Hightstown, N.J. He was 98. Born in East Orange, N.J., and a graduate of East Orange HS, Bill’s Princeton activities included the Soccer Squad, class hockey, Fine Arts Club, Medical Club, and Arbor Inn.

Bill graduated from Harvard Medical School in 1930 and was a pediatrician in East Orange until retiring from private practice in 1975. He was accredited at the Orange and East Orange General Hospital, where he was chief of pediatrics and, later, as trustee emeritus. During WWII, he was a major in the Army Medical Corps, performing psychiatric duties in France from 1943-45.

His wife, Ruth Prescott Nevius, died in 1996. There are no survivors.

The Class of 1926



Bill, who in 1998 gave Princeton the state-of-the-art track and field stadium situated between Jadwin Gym and the football stadium that bears his name, died Nov. 28, 2003.

In 1986 he established the William M. Weaver Jr. ’34 Track and Field Coaching Endowment, and in 2000 he provided the two huge stainless steel tigers at the north entrance of Princeton Stadium. Also in 2000, Bill and Art Wood, one of Bill’s college roommates, provided funds for the president’s box at Princeton Stadium, in memory of Art Lane, another roommate, who died in 1997.

A partner emeritus in the investment banking firm of Alex. Brown & Sons and a director of IU International Corp., Bill, a star sprinter and quarter-miler as an undergraduate, donated up-to-date track facilities to schools his children attended. Speaking once of the role his track coaches played in his development, he said, “They taught you how to train and pace yourself, how to save something for the finish, and how to go all out when victory is in sight.”

Bill is survived by his wife of 31 years, the former Rosemary Pine, four daughters, six grandchildren, and five great-grandchildren.

The Class of 1934



Chad died Oct. 16, 2003. He was 88.

A graduate of Episcopal Academy of Overbrook, Pa., he earned his Princeton degree in art and archaeology cum laude, and was a member of Colonial Club.

In 1939 he received a law degree from Penn. He was first employed as legal counsel for the Atlantic Refining Co. (later Atlantic-Richfield) in Philadelphia and in Brazil, followed by serving as president of ARCO in Venezuela, then becoming a partner in a top law firm in Caracas, his home for many years. He was active up to his last years as a consultant on major oil and liquefied natural gas (LNG) projects.

During WWII, Chad served two years as an ambulance driver for the American Field Service in Burma.

Chad is survived by his wife, the former Marianne Condoleon; a son, James Mark; daughters Marie-Dominique and Marianne Diana; and six grandchildren. His late brother, J. M. Chadwick-Collins, was Class of ’34. Chad was a loyal Princetonian and classmate.

The Class of 1936



Harry died Sept. 19, 2003. He was 89.

At Princeton he majored in economics, was a varsity swimmer, a member of Quadrangle Club, and roomed all four years with Bill Morris ’36, who remained a lifelong friend.

Harry spent his entire career with the Bethlehem Steel Corp., lastly as assistant manager of the Boston district office covering most of New England.

He served as moderator of the First Parish Church in Sherborn, Mass.; was chairman of West Suburban Elder Services; served on Weston’s Council of Aging; and worked on planning boards and finance committees in Watertown, Wilbraham, Sherborn, and Weston, Mass. In 1956 he was president of the Princeton Club of Boston. For years he and his family enjoyed the Iron City Fishing Club in Canada.

Throughout his life, Harry retained a wonderful sense of humor and love of verse, which were both in great evidence during our 65th reunion.

Harry’s first wife and mother of their four sons, the former Mary Oellgaard, died in 1968. He is survived by his wife, the former Carter Bottjer; sons Harry C. “Tad” III ’62, Frederik O. ’64, John A., and Peter C.; daughter Carter Harrison; grandson David F. ’07 and 13 other grandchildren; and nine great-grandchildren.

The Class of 1936



Bill had been in failing health in recent years and died Feb. 19, 2003.

Bill prepared at Swampscott [Mass.] HS, and at Princeton, majored in English, was on the varsity baseball team, and was a member of the Glee Club and of Tiger Inn. He was awarded the Frederick W. Kafer Memorial Cup for Sportsmanship, Play, and Influence in Baseball.

After Princeton, Bill taught high school in Providence, Grafton, Mass., and Minneapolis before joining the Norton Co. of Worcester, Mass., in 1943 as an industrial engineer. In 1951 he became managing director of Norton South Africa, and in 1955 returned to Worcester as director of Norton’s Refractories Division. After a stint as vice president and general manager of Norton International, Inc., he was elected president in 1963. From 1967 until retiring in 1974, he was general manager of Norton’s Abrasive Materials Division.

In 1940 Bill married Alice Mansur, who died in 1984. In 1991 Bill married Martha Piehler, who predeceased him Jan. 17, 2003. Survivors include two daughters, Elizabeth F. Mason and Margaret F. Wheeler, four grandchildren, and five-great grandchildren, to all of whom the class extends its sympathy.

The Class of 1938



Following a prolonged illness, Al died in Exeter, N.H., Sept. 8, 2002. He was a graduate of St. Paul’s School.

Before WWII, Alan lived in Bermuda, where he managed three hotels, but he “got the bug for flying” during the war when he served in the Army Air Corps as a bombardier on a B-17. He received the Air Medal in 1945.

In the 1950s, he was Associated Press bureau chief in Concord, N.H., and served as administrative assistant to New Hampshire governors Lane Dwinnell and Hugh Gregg. Thereafter, he had a long career in advertising. In retirement he operated sailing schools in Montego Bay, Jamaica; Gloucester, Mass.; and New Castle, N.H. He also wrote columns for the Rochester [N.Y.] Times and Wolfeboro [N.H.] Times.

Surviving family members include his sons, Alexander and Christopher; daughters Susan Andrews and Katherine Coster; six grandchildren; and numerous nephews and nieces. The class extends sincere condolences to all of them.

The Class of 1938



Jay died July 29, 2003, at JML Care Center near his home in East Falmouth, Mass.

He worked for Sun Oil Co. of Philadelphia from 1939-71 with time out to serve in the Army from 1944-45. He retired to East Falmouth, where he and one of his sons formed Old Dock Painters, a painting and construction business. Prior to moving to Falmouth, he was a summer resident there, and was very active in local civic work as a town meeting member, president and treasurer of the Davisville Civic Assn., a major contributor to the Book of Falmouth on Falmouth’s 300th anniversary, and devoted committee worker on pond pollution and other environmental concerns. He also made time to follow Falmouth high school sports, particularly football and lacrosse because his grandson participated in both.

Jay’s wife, Priscilla Peirce Moor, survives, as do his three sons by his first wife, Constance Wyatt, who died in 1986, two stepdaughters, four grandchildren, and four great-grandchildren. We offer them our sincere sympathy.

The Class of 1939



On Oct. 30, 2003, we lost Wells from a dissection of the aorta following heart bypass surgery.

He came to Princeton via Bronxville [N.Y.] HS and the Hill School. An architecture major, he played football, completed the CAA Pilot Training course, and was a member of the track team and Cap and Gown. The first two years he roomed with Harold Scott, and the last two with Scott and Fred Walker.

Enlisting in the Army Air Corps after graduation, Wells spent the war as a flying instructor at West Point, retiring as a major in 1945. He then joined Benton & Bowles, an advertising firm cofounded by his father. In 1952 he moved to St. Louis to work for Gardner Advertising. In 1955 he married Jean Maritz, and in the ’70s, Wells joined Maritz, Inc., becoming a vice president.

In 2001, after his retirement, his youngest son, Christopher, was diagnosed with Lou Gehrig’s disease. Since then, Wells, Jean, and their children have devoted themselves to promoting ALS Hope/The Chris Hobler and James Maritz Foundation, which provides medical research and raises ALS awareness.

Wells was class president from 1953-55 and vice president 1998-2003.

In addition to Jean and Christopher, Wells is survived by sons Edward and Peter; daughters Linnard and Leigh Hobler Gerard; six grandchildren, and brothers Edward ’39 and Herbert ’44. We shall miss this lovely man.

The Class of 1941



Kirk, 83, the son of social workers, and an eminent physician and activist, died Oct. 15, 2003, of congestive heart failure in Elmhurst, Ill. Raised in a home above Hull House, Chicago’s first settlement house, he learned the value of community service from his parents and renowned founder Jane Addams.

Kirk majored in biology at Princeton, earned a medical degree from Northwestern U. in 1946, volunteered for the Army Medical Corps, and was separated as captain in 1948. For 54 years Kirk practiced internal medicine. He was on the attending staff of Presbyterian St. Luke’s Hospital, Chicago, where he served as associate professor of clinical medicine, and also was on the attending staff at West Suburban Medical Center in Oak Park, Ill.

In addition to his many achievements in medicine, our quiet dedicated classmate gained the love of all whose lives he touched, and was said to be the “most beloved man in Oak Park.” As a member and past chairman of the Oak Park Community Relations Commission, he was extraordinarily effective in advancing racial integration and fair housing in the Oak Park Community.

To Kirk’s wife, Mary Jane, daughters Nancy and Jill, stepchildren Michael and Christina, three grandchildren, and seven great-grandchildren, the class extends its deepest condolences.

The Class of 1942



Bob died at his home in Skaneateles, N.Y., Sept. 30, 2003, following a long illness. He was 82.

A native of Syracuse, Bob attended Manlius Pebble Hill School and Phillips Exeter Academy. He graduated from Princeton cum laude, and earned his medical degree from Syracuse U. College of Medicine.

During WWII, Bob served as an Army medical officer, first attending Jump School to become a paratrooper with the 82nd Airborne Division.

Returning to civilian life, he interned in pathology and radiology, subsequently becoming the first chief of radiology at Community General in Syracuse. Twenty years later, he left to open private offices in two nearby communities to provide patients a more personal and concerned level of care.

Bob is survived by his wife of 56 years, the former Elizabeth Davis; daughters Elizabeth and Kathleen; sons Robert Jr., Edward, and Michael; and an adopted Ghanaian son, Alexander Tetteh. To the entire family, we extend our deepest and most heartfelt condolences.

The Class of 1943



We lost Rod Dec. 10, 2003, to a malignant brain tumor. He was 82.

He earned an English degree from Princeton and a medical degree from Johns Hopkins, and served two years in the Navy during WWII.

A native of Nacogdoches, Tex., Rod moved from Denver to Anchorage, Alaska, in 1958. An internal medicine specialist, he served as Anchorage’s public health director under Mayor Terry Knowles. He was also responsible for the “no smoking in public buildings” movement in Alaska.

Rod earned accolades from the American College of Physicians, once being named physician of the year. He was a sturdy and skilled mountain climber, who also had political ambitions. Rod’s two mid-’90s campaigns for the state legislature ended in defeat.

Rod is survived by his wife, Gwynneth, and four children. He was predeceased by his daughter, Priscilla, in Feb. 2003. To the entire family, we extend our most heartfelt condolences,

The Class of 1943



Ray died at home in Fort Worth, Tex., Nov. 26, 2003, after a valiant battle with cancer.

He came to Princeton from Phillips Academy, Andover, and majored in mechanical engineering, graduating with high honors. He was a member of Triangle and Elm Clubs. His roommates included Will Robinson, Al Bingham, Bill Jamison, Roswell Miller, and Hugh Chaplin. Hugh was one of the honorary pallbearers at Ray’s funeral.

Ray spent more than two years in the Navy, rising to the rank of lieutenant. After working for Humble Oil and other petroleum companies, he devoted himself to exploration and ranching, much of it as owner of Calvert Drilling Inc. and related companies. He worked in coalmine rehabilitation in Pennsylvania, did technical drilling for the Atomic Energy Commission, and mineral exploration in Iran. He served as mayor of Westover Hills, Tex., and was a founder of Overton Bank.

He is survived by his wife, Martha; four children, Brooke, Raymond III, Jon, and W. Whitney, and 13 grandchildren, to whom his classmates send their sincere regrets.

The Class of 1944



Hugh died Apr. 29, 2003, in Cuernavaca, Mexico, where he lived after retiring in 1986.

Coming from New Trier HS, Winnetka, Ill., he majored in politics at Princeton, where he was active in polo, Bric-a-Brac, and Tower Club. He roomed with Aird Ardrey, Jim Bell, Frank Gentes, Jim Affleck, and Hud Stoddard in ’01 Hall. Earning his degree in 1943, he spent more than two years in the Army, and was discharged as a first lieutenant from the Mountain Division in Italy.

In 1948 he married Nancy Wrenn and began his business career in Hawaii with Hawaiian Pineapple. He came east to work in investment banking with Hemphill, Noyes, and later became a partner at Montgomery, Scott & Co. In Greenwich, Conn., where he lived prior to retirement, he was a member of the Round Hill Club and the Field Club.

He is survived by his second wife, Sonia Davidson of Cuernavaca; four children from his first marriage, Hugh II, Suzanne, Montague, and Alexander; and four grandchildren, to whom his classmates tender their regrets.

The Class of 1944



Jack Murnane died June 22, 2003, from complications of Alzheimer’s. He was buried with full military honors in Arlington National Cemetery, a fitting site in light of his bombing runs over Germany with the 8th Air Force during WWII.

Jack entered Princeton from Millard West Point Preparatory School in DC and joined Dial Lodge. His attendance was interrupted by service as a bombardier on B-17s, at one point flying lead plane on a food relief mission into Holland. He remained in the Air Force Reserve until 1974, retiring as a major.

Jack earned a bachelor’s in economics in 1948, then worked for the State of New Jersey for 15 years in appraisal and land acquisition. In 1950 he married the former Elizabeth Downs. When Jack joined the Federal Highway Administration in 1963 as a real estate specialist, he and Betty moved to DC, where she worked for George Mason U.

Jack found satisfaction in working for the Boys’ Club and for the Boy Scouts. Betty observed that the Princeton gentleman she married was too modest when tallying his assets.

The class will miss this loyal Princetonian, as will Betty and sons John E., Timothy D., Michael R., and Christopher P.; daughter Elizabeth A. Galantich; and 11 grandchildren. The class extends its sympathy to the family.

The Class of 1945



Bob Roche died Feb. 10, 2003.

He entered Princeton from Polytechnic High in Long Beach, Calif., the son of Robert T. Roche ’11. At Princeton he was a member of Quadrangle Club, a manager of varsity football, and a member of Whig-Clio. He received his degree from the School of Public and International Affairs. His war service was with the Marine Corps.

Bob’s interest in music led him to a lifelong career in sales and promotion of musical artists, mostly in the western Pennsylvania area. He eventually owned and operated a music store in Pittsburgh.

Bob is survived by his wife of 55 years, Wanda Elizabeth; sons Robert, Michael, Stephen, and Kevin; daughters Pamela Garty and Laura; and 11 grandchildren. The class expresses its sympathy to all of the family.

The Class of 1945



A prolific author and poet, Robin died peacefully at home in California June 26, 2003.

Born in Yonkers, N.Y., he entered Princeton in Jan. 1943 after graduating from Roosevelt HS. He served in the Army from 1943-46, graduating from Princeton in 1949 as an English major. He earned graduate degrees at Columbia, the U. of London, and UC Berkeley. He taught at Berkeley, and at Kansas, George Washington, Hunter, and San Francisco State, where he retired as English professor emeritus.

Robin published nine volumes of poetry, two of short stories, many articles and papers, and Hemingway’s Paris (1978) and Resurrection: A War Journey (1997), the gripping memoir of his Nov. 1944 serious wounding and capture at Metz, France, as an infantryman. He also published photographs, received awards for ceramic sculpture, and traveled in Cuba, Italy, and France to study.

First married to Bettye-Jo Sode, then to Linda C. Gajdusek, he is survived by sons Karl and Mark, and a brother, Carlton.

To them, the class joins with his many friends and admirers to extend its sympathy.

The Class of 1946



Jim died of cancer at his Ojai, Calif., home Oct. 19, 2003.

Jim loved Princeton and the Class of ’48. His wife of 43 years, Dottie, is the daughter of Steven Hirsch ’17. Jim and Steve Hirsch each donated a scholarship at Princeton in honor of the other.

Jim was a Chicago native and graduate of New Trier HS in Winnetka, Ill. At Princeton, he was a member of Elm Club and WPRU, rowed crew, and majored in psychology. His earned a law degree in 1952 from Stanford.

His interest in politics was lifelong and included working in the administration of California governor Edmund G. “Pat” Brown. He served the Ojai City Council from 1968-96 including four terms as mayor.

Jim’s extensive civic involvement also included 10 years on the board of the Ventura County [Calif.] Medical Resource Foundation and a term as president of the Ventura County Bar Assn. He was dedicated to protecting the Ojai Valley from uranium mining and becoming just an LA suburb. An associate categorized Jim as “the only politician I know who can be described as a liberal, moderate conservative.”

The class is deprived of a loyal ’48er and dedicated Princetonian in the death of Jim. Our heartfelt condolences go to Dottie, son Jeffrey, and daughters Ellen and Susan ’84.

The Class of 1948



Mack died Nov. 6, 2003, at his home in Tampa, Fla.

A native of the Eastern Shore of Maryland, he prepared for Princeton at Wicomico HS. At Princeton he majored in English and was secretary of the Press Club. After graduation, Mack joined the Platoon Leaders’ School of the Marine Corps, and served in Okinawa, Japan, and Suez. His subsequent career was in marketing, first with Benton & Bowles and later Warner-Lambert Consumer Products. In 1970 he became president of the LifeSavers Division of Squibb and later he developed a creative telemarketing enterprise.

He was a longtime resident of Riverside, Conn., and a member of the vestry at St. Paul’s Episcopal Church. The class sends its sympathy to his daughter, M. Julia; his former wife, Margaret; his sister, Patricia; and brothers Oscar and Jerry.

The Class of 1954



Jack Davis died Aug. 29, 2003, in Columbus, Ohio, where he was born and where he practiced law after graduating from Ohio State’s law school in 1963.

At Princeton, Jack majored in the Woodrow Wilson School, was elected to Phi Beta Kappa, and dined at Elm. An NROTC battalion commander, he served three years as an officer in the Navy.

Jack joined a prominent Columbus law firm, where he became a partner in 1970. Short stints as assistant to Speaker of the House Sam Rayburn and Ohio governor Michael DiSalle were followed by service as deputy campaign chairman in John Glenn’s first run for the US Senate. He served on the Human Rights Commission of the Mayor of Columbus, the board of the Franklin County Veterans Memorial, and the Ohio Elections Commission.

Jack served in many leadership positions with the First Community Church, as well as with the affiliated First Community Village, where he and his loving wife of 36 years, Sallie, were living at the time of Jack’s death.

In addition to Sallie, Jack is survived by his sister, Eleanor. He did not get back to Princeton often, which was our loss, for Jack Davis was one of the genuine good guys.

The Class of 1956



Ed died Sept. 25, 2003, of leukemia, which he had battled since 1991.

He was born in Jerusalem, moving to Cairo in his youth. In 1951 he was sent to Mount Hermon School, then to Princeton, and after graduating, he earned his master’s degree and doctorate from Harvard in English literature.

He loved music and was a first-rate pianist. In 1999 he formed a musical group that included Arab and Jewish musicians.

In 1977 he was appointed Parr Professor of English at Columbia, then Old Dominion Foundation Professor in the Humanities, finally becoming a University Professor, Columbia’s highest academic position. He was renowned for his published works, which included Orientalism (1978) and Culture and Imperialism (1993). Columbia president Lee Bollinger said that “through his writings . . . he forced the West to confront our implicit assumptions about other peoples.”

To the end Ed supported the Palestinian cause, arguing that in 1948 Israel took Palestinian land without repayment. He argued that by backing Israel, the US failed to be evenhanded in peace negotiations.

Ed is survived by his second wife, Mariam; son Wadie ’94; and daughter Najla ’96. The class extends sincerest condolences.

The Class of 1957



Don Tucker died of a heart attack while jogging Aug. 17, 2003, in New Bedford, Mass.

Born and raised in Philadelphia, Don came to Princeton from Episcopal Academy. At Princeton he majored in history and took his meals at Cottage Club, rooming senior year with Steve Rhoads, Andy Walker, and the late Jack Siegel.

Following Penn law school, Don practiced in Philadelphia, NYC, and then Massachu-setts. He retired as vice president and general counsel of Wyman Gordon in Worcester to join the Lloyd Center for Environmental Studies in South Dartmouth, Mass., as executive director. This position allowed him to nurture his lifelong passion for the outdoors. “It was a perfect fit for him,” observed Kumkum Amin, Don’s partner of five years. He was an avid fly fisherman.

In addition to Kumkum and his former wife, Woody, Don is survived by daughters Elise and Rebecca; son Ben; a brother; and five grandchildren. Toby Rankin, Bill Miller, John Bennett, and Dusty Reeder attended Don’s memorial service. With his family and friends, we mourn his passing.

The Class of 1961



Bertie died Sept. 24, 1999, after a long battle with cancer.

He most recently was president of Thoroughbred Cars, Inc., Pell Enterprises, Inc., Anasazi Motor Co., and secretary of Thoroughbred Pain and Body, all based in Arizona. He pursued this love of automobiles after working as vice president of Valley National Bank.

Bertie was educated at St. Alban’s and St. George’s schools before studying art history at Princeton. He then received a BFA in painting from Rhode Island School of Design, where he met his future wife, Eugenia Stillman Diehl, in a drawing class. They married in 1969. Bertie served in the Coast Guard, participating in dangerous rescues off Cape Hatteras and in Juneau, Alaska. He coordinated sea and air rescue missions, including the search for Congressman Hale Boggs. He received the Coast Guard Achievement Medal for writing the Coast Guard Search and Rescue Handbook. He left the Coast Guard in 1973 as a lieutenant and moved to Tucson. Bertie continued his love of the sea by visiting Newport in the summer and the Caribbean in the winter.

The elder son of former Sen. and Mrs. Claiborne Pell ’40, Bertie is survived by his wife, his daughter, Christina, his son, Herbert Claiborne IV, a brother, two sisters, and five nieces and nephews.

The Class of 1967



We have learned that John died Sept. 22, 1998, of lung cancer. He started with ’63 and roomed with lifelong friend Steve Molasky ’63, who provided this memorial.

John met Nora, his lifelong sweetheart, at Princeton, and they married in 1962 while he was training to be an Army language specialist. He took Russian classes during the Cold War and enjoyed wearing his Russian Persian lamb hat on NYC subways and pretending to be a spy. He loved to make us laugh with his wild flamenco songs and intense all-night revelries.

Briefly returning to Princeton after the Army, John next went to sea as a deckhand. Within a few years, he was a tugboat captain, a job that suited him perfectly — the water, the adventure, the independence, and the schedule. He was a linguist, painter, gardener, conga drummer, passionate letter writer, Episcopal vestryman, and a student of Santeria. Most of all, he was a tireless father for daughter Elizabeth and son Jack, and tireless grandfather for his beloved granddaughter, Tess. He touched many lives with his strength, grace, great warmth, and mischievous sense of humor. We miss him very much and consider his memory a blessing.

Sincere condolences to Nora, Elizabeth, Jack, John’s sister, Dorothy, and his brothers, Donald Jr. and Gilbert. His stepfather was the late, great math professor Donald Spencer.

The Class of 1967



Chuck was taken from us tragically in an automobile accident in Sonoma, Calif., Nov. 8, 2003. He was 46.

He graduated with honors from Upper Arlington [Ohio] HS, where he was a state champion swimmer, ranked seventh nationally in the 200-yard freestyle, and went on to hold the national record. He was a high school All-American.

At Princeton, Chuck continued swimming and earned four varsity letters and was an academic All-American. He was an economics major and graduated with high honors.

He went to U. of California, SF School of Medicine where he earned the Cane Award for ranking first in his class. He was an orthopedist extraordinaire. Known as “Midnight” Moulton to his patients, the Sonoma County community, and Santa Rosa Memorial Hospital, he always did his rounds at midnight. He did the work of three surgeons. He was passionate, dedicated, and loved his patients.

Chuck is survived by his wife of 18 years, Paula; their children Ashley, Christopher, and Alexandra; his parents, Edward and Joy Moulton; two sisters, Jennifer Look and Alison Papanikos; and a brother, David F. II.

Chuck was a distance swimmer and that was his approach to life: slow, steady, but long. We will miss him greatly. See you at the next turn, Chuck.

The Class of 1980

Graduate Alumni



Noted architect Herbert Beckhard died Sept. 11, 2003, in Glen Cove, N.Y., of complications from a fall. He was 77.

Beckhard earned an MFA in architecture at Princeton and began work with Marcel Breuer, past master at the Bauhaus School. In an association lasting 28 years, Beckhard and Breuer together designed award-winning government buildings, churches, and homes. Subsequently, Beckhard worked with Frank Richlan, another Breuer associate, adding additional university, corporate, and museum projects to his portfolio.

An accomplished photographer and avid sports fan, Beckhard leaves behind his wife, Eleanor; daughters Susan, Karen, and Jane; and a son, Thomas.


JOSEPH G. PHELAN *51, Psychology, Mar. 5, 1995

JOEL R. SHOOK *73, Philosophy, Dec. 22, 1997

H. JEROME SHAFER *48, Aeronautical Engineering, Nov. 15, 1999

JOSEPH R. McLOUGHLIN *51, Chemistry, Apr. 29, 2001

ANDRE S. MICHALSKI *64, Modern Languages and Literatures, June 15, 2001

ARDAS OZSOGOMONYAN *65, Chemistry, Nov. 17, 2001

CAMILYNN I. BRANNAN *90, Biology, Oct. 15, 2002

STANLEY MARTIN *28, Modern Languages and Literature, Dec. 23, 2002

OSCAR S. ROTHAUS ‘48 *58, Math, May 24, 2003

GERHARD RAYNA *65, Mathematics, June 24, 2003

PATRICK A. PUTIGNANO *81, Woodrow Wilson School, Sept. 13, 2003

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