February 9, 2005: Memorials


Rog died Sept. 1, 2004, in Chestnut Hill [Pa.] Rehabilitation Hospital. He was 94 and was preceded in death by his wife of more than 63 years, Dorothy Dutton Bettys, in March 2004.

Rog was born in Rochester, N.Y., and lived in Willow Grove and Glenside, Pa., for many years prior to moving to Spring House Estates in Lower Gwynedd, Pa., in 1992. While at Princeton he was a member of Dial Lodge and roomed with S.H. Duffield all four years. After Princeton he earned a master’s in civil engineering from Purdue University.

Rog was employed as an engineer, working on various projects for the Tennessee Valley Authority. He also worked in design and construction of hospitals in Pittsburgh and at the Upstate Medical Center in Syracuse, N.Y. He completed his working career in a supervisory position with the Welsbach Corp. in Philadelphia, retiring about 1975. During the 1940s Rog performed with the Tennessee Valley Theatre Company. He was an avid bridge and tennis player.

He is survived by four children, Dorothy Barbara Benigno and her husband, Frank; Linda G. Bettys; Roger H. Bettys Jr. and his wife, Sharon; and Raymond E. Bettys and his wife, Shirley; and by seven grandchildren and three great-grandchildren, to whom the class sends sincere condolences.

The Class of 1932



El died Nov. 6, 2004. He was 93.

He prepared at Haverford [Pa.] School. At Princeton he was on the gym team his first three years and on the polo team all four years, and was a member of Campus Club. Sophomore, junior, and senior years he roomed with Ed Tryon. Among his relatives who attended Princeton was Richard L. Freeman ’35.

El entered business as assistant to his father, Ralph L. Freeman, president of the Lumbermen’s Insurance Co. He left in 1934 to establish his own general insurance brokerage office. In 1937, El and Louis E. Toro Jr., also of our class, formed the partnership of Freeman, Toro & Co., operating as insurance brokers. He was a lieutenant commander in the Naval Reserve after serving three years during World War II. He received the designation of Chartered Property and Casualty Underwriter in 1947.

El was a member of the Merion [Pa.] Cricket Club and Merion Golf Club; served as a director of the Main Line Chamber of Commerce, Bryn Mawr Civic Association, and Main Line Kiwanis Club; and was district chairman of the Boy Scout Camp Development Fund Campaign.

El is survived by his wife, Mary; two daughters; a son; and eight grandchildren, to whom the class sends condolences.

The Class of 1932



Lew, a giant in a class with a number of giants, who regarded civic duty as an obligation, died Nov. 15, 2004. He was 93.

Lew attended Episcopal Academy and St. Paul’s School in Concord, N.H. At Princeton he graduated at the top of his class, was elected to Phi Beta Kappa, was a member of Ivy Club, and at various times played on the cross-country, hockey, track, class football, and rugby teams. Freshman year he roomed with Buzz Roberts, and sophomore through senior years he roomed with Buzz, Fran Hart, and Cap Wister. After a year at Harvard, he was named a Rhodes Scholar and earned a law degree from Oxford in 1935, again at the top of his class.

Lew married Marie Pepper Whelan in 1935, the year he joined Drinker Biddle. His served in Europe and North Africa during World War II, returning as a lieutenant colonel with a Purple Heart and Bronze Star. In 1950 he became assistant deputy to the United States representative to NATO.

Lew served on the boards of the Greater Philadelphia Movement, Philadelphia Academy of Natural Sciences, and Inglis House in Philadelphia, and was a trustee of Princeton and Episcopal Academy. After Marie’s death in 1994, Lew married Ruth Patruk Hodge. To her, Lew’s children, Duncan W. ’58, Michael H. ’65, and Sally P. Van Dusen; 12 grandchildren; and five great-grandchildren, the class sends sincere condolences. Requiescat in pace, old friend.

The Class of 1932



Dick died Oct. 12, 2004, at his home in Williston, Vt.

He prepared at Gorton High School, and at Princeton majored in biology, received departmental honors, and was awarded the Compton Memorial Scholarship. He earned numerals in freshman tennis and was on the varsity squad. Dick was also a member of Tower Club and roomed senior year with Charley Reed.

After graduating from the College of Physicians and Surgeons at Columbia, he specialized in head and neck surgery at Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center in Manhattan. During World War II he was an Army captain, serving in Germany. Postwar, he contracted tuberculosis and was hospitalized at Saranac Lake. After recuperating, he worked there and then went into private practice in Newburgh, N.Y.

In 1974, Dick moved south, first to work at St. Joseph’s Hospital in Savannah, Ga., then to the Medical Care Center at Hilton Head [S.C.] Hospital as medical director. Upon his retirement in 1999, he moved to Williston.

Dick is survived by his wife, Sigrid; daughters Sandra Moore, Betsy Courtenanche, and Patricia MacHarg; and eight grandchildren. The class extends its condolences to all of Dick’s family.

The Class of 1938



Nort died Sept. 26, 2004, at home in Mercerville, N.J., with his large family at his side.

After Lawrenceville, Nort came to Princeton where he was a member of the Gateway Club and graduated with a degree in electrical engineering. Nort said that, after working for several construction firms as an electrical designer, electrical engineer, and supervising engineer, he spent the last 38 “happy and satisfying” years of his career working for United Engineers and Constructors, Inc., of Philadelphia, where he designed industrial power and lighting systems. He reported in our 50-years-out book that, after retiring in 1984, he was able to “spend the rest of my life at a much more leisurely pace, enjoying my large, happy family and my hobbies,” which included fishing and hunting, coaching baseball and football, and walking and reading.

Predeceased by his brother, Dr. Paul Parker ’40, and a sister, Marjorie Drewes, Nort is survived by his wife of 65 years, Florence Olive Parker; his sister, Betty Waring; five sons, Horace N. Jr., Gary C., Michael T., John R., and David P.; and three daughters, Linda Sue Johnson, Karen Ann Worob, and Nancy Gay Collins, to all of whom the class extends its deep sympathy.

The Class of 1938



Bud died May 8, 2004, in Amherst, Mass., of head injuries from a fall.

On the nationally ranked track relay team at Mercersburg [Pa.] Academy, Bud, sports maven that he was, played on the Princeton football, track, and baseball teams before leaving us at the end of sophomore year. No procrastinator he, Bud married his first wife, Ina Mae Aronberg, that June. They had two Tigers, William “Chip” B. ’69 and Thomas “Thom” C. ’71.

In World War II, athletic 1st Lt. Levy piloted Army Air Corps B-17s on 36 bombing missions over Germany.

Eventually, after stimulating the economy in various sales and management capacities in retailing, he rose to vice president of Sands Wholesale Drugs, from which he retired in 1984 to Pebble Beach, Calif., with his second wife, Tekla — in time to revel in a retirement packed with athletic challenges including seven years of Senior Olympics swimming. Tekla, who died in 1998, brought to Bud three stepdaughters and six step-grandchildren. He spent his last year in Amherst near son Thom. To the very end, his sense of humor never failed him.

Bud left a host of close friends. To them, to his first and to what he called his “additional family,” the class extends deepest condolences.

The Class of 1942



Bartow died peacefully, after a long illness, Nov. 21, 2004, in New York City. He was 83.

A native of Southampton, N.Y., he attended St. Bernard’s School and Kent School. While at Princeton, Bartow was a member of Ivy Club and played on the 150-pound football team. Dissatisfied with stateside teaching duty at Fort Sill, Okla., he requested combat duty and fought valiantly in the Battle of the Bulge during World War II.

After the war, Bartow became a leading producer for some of Wall Street’s best-known brokerage firms, including Harris, Upham; McDonnell & Co.; Oliphant & Co.; and Paine Webber. His prominence in his chosen field was such that he became the subject of a New York Times Sunday magazine article titled, “The Ups and Downs of a New York Stockbroker.”

Bartow divided his time between Manhattan, where he was a life member of the Racquet and Tennis Club, and Southampton, where he belonged to the Shinnecock Hills Golf Club.

Bartow is survived by his wife, Susan Andrews Farr; two sons, Reginald and Francis Bartow Jr., from his first marriage to Edith Fincke; three grandsons, Nicolas, Evan, and Alexander; and a brother, C. Sims Farr. To the entire family, we extend our deepest and most heartfelt condolences.

The Class of 1943


Addis, also known as “Ad,” died Oct. 16, 2004. He was 82. A medical doctor, Addis also spent 30 years in active or reserve military service, loved to fly private planes, and is remembered as a man deeply dedicated to God, family, and country.

Born in Allentown, Pa., he was a former Eagle Scout who majored in biology, was our freshman 175-pound Novice Boxing Champion, and was a member of the Princeton Tiger business board, Triangle Club, and Dial Lodge. His roommates included Nils Kindwall, Sandy McDonnell, Bill Trible, Van Olcott, and John Krase.

Addis enlisted in December 1942, serving as an infantryman during the Army offensive in France and Germany. He earned his bachelor’s degree in 1947 and his medical degree from Cornell in 1951. He practiced in New Orleans and Lake Placid, N.Y., before opening his practice in Independence, Mo., with his residence in Overland Park, Kan. He retired as a lieutenant commander after l6 years in the Naval Reserve, and later became a colonel after 11 years in the Missouri Army National Guard, also winning a Distinguished Service Medal. He considered service a privilege.

Addis is survived by his wife of 50 years, Rusty; his brother, Ralph F. ’46; his children Lucinda, Rob, Ralph II, and Russell; and 11 grandchildren. We join in their loss.

The Class of 1944



Jim died Sept. 2, 2004, at his beloved Windfield Farm outside Noblesville, Ind. He was 83.

He once described his profession as “social worker,” but that is in its broadest sense. He had an activist’s love and concern for all humanity. Jim was the 1953 winner of our Bate Farnum Award for helping organize the Foundation for International Economic Development and Education, designed to help developing nations help themselves.

A National Honor Society student at Shortridge High School in Indianapolis, he majored in sociology at Princeton, was one of our two winners in the freshman Cane Spree, and was a member of Whig-Clio, the choir, and Campus and Triangle clubs. He roomed with George Sisson and Andy Underhill.

Jim joined the Navy in 1942, served in Europe, and returned to graduate in 1948. He studied voice briefly in Paris, then became the inspiration for 17 or more initiatives that helped the underserved people of Indianapolis and beyond. He played the fiddle, read extensively, studied Stone Age archaeological digs in Greece, and was a member of the Society of Colonial Wars. He and his wife, Marti, vacationed at Lake Huron.

Survivors include Marti; children John, Ann, Peter, and David; seven grandchildren, and a cousin, John H. Stutesman Jr. ’42, all of whom have our condolences.

The Class of 1944



Fred died Sept. 16, 2004, in Culpeper, Va., where he had run the family farm for some 20 years.

Born in Elizabeth, N.J., he graduated from Pingry School and studied mechanical engineering at Princeton. He served in the Army in New Guinea and the Philippines from 1944-46, then graduated in 1948. He married Aileen Landa in 1946.

After a career with U.S. Pipe and Foundry, he retired in 1984, moved the family to Culpeper, and enjoyed farming livestock, part-time work in real estate, and local politics, golf, tennis, and fishing.

Aileen predeceased him. Fred is survived by two daughters, Lucinda and Constance, a brother , George S. ’46, and five grandchildren. To them, the class extends its deep sympathy.

The Class of 1946


Bill died June 15, 2004, of pancreatic cancer.

Born in Grosse Pointe, Mich., he graduated from Deerfield Academy and began studying engineering at Princeton in 1942. After service in the Army Air Force in Europe from 1943-45, he earned a bachelor’s degree in 1949, having married Hester “Jerry” Sweeney in 1946.

Bill earned a master’s in automotive engineering at Chrysler Institute, then spent his whole career at Chrysler Engineering in Highland Park, Mich. He retired as vehicle systems research head in 1980. He moved to Stuart, Fla., in 1981, where he enjoyed golf and family life.

Bill is survived by his wife; sons William ’68, James, and David; daughter Susan; and five grandchildren. To them, the class extends its sympathy on the loss of a loyal Tiger.

The Class of 1946



Ken’s bittersweet struggle with life ended Sept. 1, 2004.

After Army service in Europe, Ken returned to Princeton and roomed and bonded in a wonderful friendship with Arnie Fraiman. Graduating in 1949, Ken began a promising Wall Street career in a small brokerage firm co-founded by his dad, Stuart ’18.

After his firm was taken over by a larger one, he retired in 1991. In unaccustomed leisure, Ken spent his mornings on a Central Park bench with newfound friends, laboring over the New York Times crossword puzzle. In the evenings he visited the bar at his beloved Knickerbocker Club. Several years before his death, an operation on his cancer-stricken throat left him virtually voiceless.

Princeton was always an object of deep affection, a basic source of identity. From undergraduate days till near the end, he never missed a reunion or the Yale game.

A moving memorial celebration in the Knickerbocker library — attended by a host of old friends from Ardsley-on-Hudson, where he grew up, his brother Langdon ’57, his many nieces, nephews, godchildren, and a large contingent of ’47 friends — revealed Ken’s constant kindnesses to others and their special affection for him. He was a good and gentle friend.

Ken never married, but was the proud godfather of six children.With these fond remembrances, we extend our warm sympathy to his family.

The Class of 1947



The class lost an outstanding saltwater sailor when Bill Crane of Gulf Stream, Fla., died Jan. 20, 2004, of cancer.

Bill was the son of the late Brig. Gen. William Carey Crane ’13. He attended the American School in Japan while his father was military attaché to the American ambassador there, graduated from Deerfield in 1945, and served in the Army during World War II before coming to Princeton, where he majored in history, played varsity lacrosse, and joined Ivy Club. He roomed with David Green, John Rae, and Robert Shaw.

During the summers he was secretary of the Quissett Yacht Club in Woods Hole, Mass., and after graduation went into investment banking. An avid sailor, Bill was a veteran of 17 Newport-to-Bermuda races, and was a member of the Cruising Club of America and the Gulf Stream Bath and Tennis Club.

He leaves his widow, Mary Stair Crane; six children, Mrs. James Webert, William Carey III, Michael Riggs, Mrs. Ben Graham, Mrs. C. Whitney Tile, and Mrs. George Yandell; his sister Martha Crane Gruson; and 12 grandchildren.

The Class of 1951



Jim died Sept. 23, 2004, after suffering a massive stroke.

He was born in New Philadelphia, Ohio, into a family that settled in the city in 1817. He graduated as valedictorian from New Philadelphia High School and joined us after service in the Army Signal Corps.

At Princeton he majored in economics, was a member of Elm Club, and was active with Nassau Sovereign magazine and the Pre-Law Society. He roomed with Donn Snyder and Jake Pentz. Jim graduated from the University of Michigan Law School in 1954, then returned to New Philadelphia to join the law firm his grandfather founded in 1917. He continued his family’s legal heritage for the next 50 years, including a stint as county prosecutor.

Jim served his community as president and director of the Tuscarawas County Chamber of Commerce, director of the public library and leader of its building campaign, secretary and board member of the Union Country Club, and as a Sunday school teacher.

Jim is survived by his wife, Kay; sons James and Kevin; daughters Alison and Sheila; and eight grandchildren, all of whom have our sincere sympathy.

We have lost a good friend, whose outgoing manner and infectious smile will be missed by all those whose paths he crossed.

The Class of 1951



Tom died May 15, 2004, in Naples, Fla.

He was born in Madison, Wis., but grew up in Milwaukee. Tom attended the Milwaukee University School. At Princeton he majored in geology, joined Quadrangle Club, participated in I.A.A. swimming, and served on the staff of the Daily Princetonian. His roommates included Chet French and Tim Kilty.

Tom joined the Carter Oil Co. as a field geologist and remained with the company through its transition into Exxon. During that time he earned a master’s in business from the University of Pittsburgh. After working for Williams Pipeline and Maguire Oil Co., Tom and his wife, Phyllis, moved to Fort Myers, Fla., to start their own business.

Tom was very active in the Princeton Club of Southwest Florida and served as its president. While living in Florida, he enjoyed sailing, scuba diving, and eco-travels.

Tom was predeceased by his son, Derek. He leaves Phyllis; their children Karen Cromey and Jana Grootemaat; six grandchildren; his mother, Catherine; and sisters Jill Pelisek and Gail Grootemaat. The class extends its deepest sympathy to them all.

The Class of 1955



Jay was killed Jan. 14, 2004, while riding his bicycle on a training run close to his home in Dawsonville, Ga.

Jay came to Princeton from Frankfort [Ky.] High School. He was a member of Dial Lodge, majored in aeronautical engineering, and played football four years as a blocking back. His roommate senior year, and for the rest of his life, was his wife Julie.

From 1960-65, Jay was a fighter pilot aboard aircraft carriers in Southeast Asia with duty in Vietnam. Afterwards, Jay moved to Cumming, Ga., where he flew for Delta Airlines until his retirement in 1993.

Accomplished in all he undertook, Jay’s first love was family. He and Julie had four daughters, Liza, Amy, Polly, and Sarah, and eventually 13 grandchildren. He taught Sunday school for 20 years at the First Baptist Church. Recreation and competition, mainly in biking and running, led Jay to multiple marathons, bi- and triathlons, including the Leadville 100 bike race twice. Shortly before his tragic death, Jay finished his second bicycle crossing of the country with classmate Frank Szvetecz.

Jay was, and is, an inspiration. All who were touched by him regret his untimely passing. The class extends deepest sympathy to all his family.

The Class of 1960



Mickey died of lung cancer Oct. 19, 2004, at home in Gladstone, N.J.

Born and raised in New York City, the “Cowpoke” lost his heart early on to Wyoming and the West. Mickey came to Princeton from St. Mark’s School. He took his meals at Cottage, was a varsity soccer and hockey goalie, and majored in economics and public policy at the Woodrow Wilson School. His roommates were John Bennett and Dusty Reeder.

Following Yale Law School, Mickey joined Cahill, Gordon & Reindel, whose Paris office he ran from 1972-76. His career was hardly limited to the law. He served on numerous corporate boards, including Placer Dome in Canada and Cities Service. He was especially proud of his long tenure with Morristown [N.J.] Memorial Hospital, its foundation, and its parent, Atlantic Health Systems, and of his trusteeship at St. Mark’s. There were many more accomplishments, including his co-founding the European Golf Challenge.

Mickey is survived by Betsy, his wife of 40 years; sons Fritz and Jake; daughter Katie; and two granddaughters. Even though his children are Yalies, The Mick was a committed Princetonian and a loyal classmate.

The Class of 1961



Joe died Oct. 8, 2004, at his home in South Orange, N.J., after a valiant battle with cancer.

Born in Jersey City Sept. 11, 1950, Joe graduated from River Dell Regional High School in Oradell, N.J. A psychology major at Princeton, he was a member of Cottage Club, where his skills and repartee at the bridge table were highly regarded. Joe was an important contributor to the success of Princeton’s varsity golf team.

Joe built a successful and rewarding career in insurance and financial services. He was president of Continental Benefits Services, a Millburn, N.J.-based firm he founded as Nassau Partners in 1995. He previously had worked for Prudential, and was named president of Trans America Life Insurance Co. in 1987. His prowess on the golf course earned him the club championship at Hackensack Golf Club, and he was a proud member of the renowned Baltusrol Golf Club. Joe was an exemplary alumnus, active in the work of his class, regional association, and Alumni Schools Committee.

He is survived by his wife, Elizabeth; a son, Joseph Stephen, a daughter, Anne Elizabeth; and his parents, Anne and Joseph S. Flanagan. To them, the class sends its sincerest condolences.

The Class of 1972



Jeff died Sept. 28, 2004, in Old Town, Maine. In 2001 he had moved to nearby Bangor as director of the emergency department at St. Joseph Hospital there. He later practiced emergency medicine at St. Andrews Hospital in Boothbay, Maine.

Jeff graduated from Greenville [Pa.] High School. At Princeton he was a varsity wrestler and co-captain his senior year when the team won its fourth-straight Ivy League championship, a biology major, and a member of Tiger Inn. His ’72 roommates included Barry Ahrendt, Rob Eissler, Roger Ferry, John Holden, Rick Hupf, Tom Lawrence, Randy Smith, Marc Toma, and Doug Whallon. Steve Garner, Jeff’s former brother-in-law, represented ’72 at the funeral service in Greenville.

Jeff earned his medical degree at Hahnemann Medical College in Philadelphia, then practiced medicine in Sayre, Franklin, and Erie, Pa., specializing in emergency life support, in which he was an accomplished instructor and state-certification examiner. He eagerly pursued avid interests in the outdoors, especially hiking, bow-hunting, and marathon canoe-racing.

He is survived by his parents, Miriam and Dr. Paul Lester Raub; two daughters, Lindsey and Stephanie; and three brothers, Brian, Dan, and Paul. The class sends heartfelt condolences to all.

The Class of 1972



Henry died in San Diego July 2, 2004, after a heroic, three-and-a-half-year battle with cancer.

He came to Princeton from Cedar Crest High School in Lebanon, Pa. His first schooling was in a two-room schoolhouse serving several grades. He was a member of Tower Club, where his intelligence and wit were highly regarded. His ’72 roommates included Ed Griffin and John Mann.

After Princeton Henry earned a Ph.D. in geophysics at Stanford, and spent his career in both the oil industry and the defense sector, most recently at Science Applications International Corp. working on nuclear monitoring and verification. There, as a colleague wrote, “his work in the detection, localization, and discrimination of seismic events for monitoring underground nuclear tests was of material significance and contributed to world security during and after the Cold War.”

A dedicated sports enthusiast, particularly for baseball and thoroughbred racing, Henry’s happiest days were spent at the ballpark and the Del Mar racetrack, close to Encinitas, Calif., where he lived for the past 20 years.

He is survived by his mother, Elizabeth Bennetch; two sisters, Susan White and Sandra Baymiller; and numerous nephews, nieces, and grandnephews and grandnieces. The class extends sincere condolences to all.

The Class of 1972


Graduate Alumni


Richard H. Wiswall Jr., a Manhattan Project researcher in the early 1940s, died Oct. 9, 2004, of natural causes in his Brookhaven, N.Y., home. He was 88.

A graduate of Harvard, Richard earned both master’s and doctorate degrees in chemistry at Princeton. During World War II he was assigned to Columbia University as part of the government program to develop an atomic bomb. After the war he joined Brookhaven National Laboratory, where he worked on developing hydrogen as an ecologically safe fuel.

Richard leaves behind his wife, Ann; four sons; and eight grandchildren.



Robert B. Clarkson, a distinguished scientific researcher, died Aug. 12, 2004, in Urbana, Ill., after a brief illness. He was 61.

Robert received a master’s and doctorate in chemistry from Princeton. A faculty member at the University of Wisconsin in Milwaukee before moving to the University of Illinois in 1982, Robert used magnetic resonance methods to characterize the molecular structure of disordered materials and to study biologically important systems. At his death, he co-directed the Illinois Electron Paramagnetic Resonance Research Center.

Robert is survived by his wife, Jean Patterson, a son, two daughters, and two grandchildren.



Janet A. Viggiani, remembered for her academic and legal counseling, died Nov. 8, 2002, after a decade-long struggle against breast cancer. She was 48.

A graduate of Smith College, Janet earned a degree in history at Princeton. Assistant dean for coeducation at Harvard from 1989-93, she was beloved by all for her generosity and enthusiasm.

Janet also formed the first gay, lesbian, and bisexual caucus at Harvard and earned degrees there in education and law. Subsequently, she counseled clients on workplace discrimination. Drawn to nature, Janet spent her last days in a mountain cabin in Colorado.


ANDREW S. KECK *31, Art and Archaeology, Dec. 21, 2003

DONALD W. MUELLER *33, Physics, July 24, 2004

WILLIAM T. MARTIN *34, Mathematics, May 30, 2004

SEYMORE GOLDWASSER *39, Chemistry, July 22, 2004

JOHN F. FLAGG *39, Chemistry, Oct. 14, 2004

SAMUEL S. HAAS Jr. *42, Oriental Languages, Sept. 29, 2004

JOHN M. KENT *47, English, Sept. 30, 2004

ROBERT W. AYERS *49, English, Dec. 16, 2003

HARRY F. BEIK *50, Electrical Engineering, July 29, 2001

SAMUEL L. GULDEN *50, Mathematics, Aug. 26, 2004

RICHARD E. HEITMAN *53 *61, Chemical Engineering, July 5, 2003

EDWARD J. KRACHE JR. *54, History, Feb. 4, 2004

JOACHIM B. EHRMAN *54, Physics, April 18, 2004

WARRICK E. ELROD Jr. *55, Economics and Social Institutions, Sept. 5, 2004

ALDEN E. WESSMAN *56, Psychology, June 3, 2004

DAVID L. YARMUSH *59, Mathematics, July 28, 2004

EDMUND W. SAMUEL *60, Biology, Aug. 29, 2002

MICHAEL J. DRIVER *62, Psychology, Sept. 19, 2004

CHARLES A. JONES III *62, Chemical Engineering, Sept. 29, 2004

ERIC KUM-CHEW LYE *62, Architecture, Sept. 2003

GEORGE J. McQUOID *64, Woodrow Wilson School, Aug. 18, 2004

LESLIE P. ARNBERGER *65, Woodrow Wilson School, June 23, 2003

PHILIP M. ROTH *66, Chemical Engineering, April 5, 2004

ROGER A. de LAIX *67, Classics, Dec. 5, 2003

ALFRED J. BUDKA *69, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering, July 26, 2004

SHREEKANT B. MALVADKAR *71, Chemical Engineering, Oct. 13, 2004

JAMES L. WHEATON *72, Woodrow Wilson School, Oct. 7, 2004

ANDREW H. BLAUVELT *74, History, Aug. 9, 2004

JOHN J. ADAMITIS *81, Woodrow Wilson School, Sept. 10, 2004

LINDA S. STROHMIER *86, Religion, March 13, 2003

LISA A. MILLER-ELTON *86, Chemistry, July 23, 2004

FREDERICK B. ANDERSON JR. *87, Woodrow Wilson School, Feb 24, 2004.

ALEC B. EIDSATH *89, Chemical Engineering, Oct. 10, 2003

end of article

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