Richmond A. Day '31, of Grand Forks, N.D.; Nov. 12.
Milton G. Scribner '32, of Providence; Nov. 10. He worked as a merchandising manager for more than 40 years at the New York Lace Store, Pawtucket, R.I. He retired in 1987. He served in the U.S. Army. He delivered Meals on Wheels and was a patient advocate at R.I. Hospital. He was a member of Temple Emanu-El, Roosevelt Masonic Lodge, B'nai B'rith, the Jewish Historical Society, and the Jewish Federation. He enjoyed serving on committees and providing musical performances for the residents of Laurelmead Retirement Home. He is survived by two sons, including Neal '64 and four grandchildren.
Charles B. Kiesel '36, of Exmore, Va.; May 3. He was a retired vice president of Raymond International Inc., New York City.
Alvin V. Sizer '36, of Tucson, Ariz., formerly of North Haven, Conn.; Nov. 8, from complications of Alzheimer's. He was a retired associate editor for the New Haven Register. During World War II he served in the U.S. Army and wrote the column Diary of a Draftee. He worked briefly in public relations for the New Haven Railroad before starting his 33-year career at the Register. In retirement he co-authored the book Pictorial Connecticut and was a weekly columnist with The Second Round, writing about the joys and sorrows of being a senior citizen. He won several awards for his writing on senior affairs, including the 1990 journalism award from the American College of Health Care Administrators. He was a guest speaker at schools and organizations and taught journalism at area colleges and universities. Active in his retirement community, he wrote for its newsletter and led creative writing workshops. He was a member of the Brown basketball team. He enjoyed bird-watching. He is survived by his wife, Anne; two sons, including Scott, of 20 Highland St. Brattleboro, Vt. 05301; three grandchildren; and a brother, Eldon S. Sizer '39.
Hrad H. Zolmian '36, of Carthage, N.C., formerly of Pawtucket, R.I.; Oct. 31. He was a physician in the Blackstone Valley for several years before retiring in 1993. During World War II he served in the U.S. Army Medical Corps. He was a member of the Pawtucket, R.I., and American Medical Societies. He is survived by his caregiver, Carlene Refino, and a nephew.
Barbara Goodale Bacon '37, of Lafayette, Calif., formerly of Rye, N.Y.; Nov. 22, of a stroke. She was a manager with IBM in Armonk, N.Y., from 1964 to 1984. She enjoyed gardening, reading, and listening to music. She is survived by a daughter, two sons, five grandchildren, five great-grandchildren, and one great-great-grandchild.
June L. Samson '37, of Winston-Salem, N.C.; Nov. 10. She taught in and was head of the music department at Salem College for 49 years. In retirement she was a substitute teacher and traveled extensively. She is survived by several cousins and friends.
Reuel A. Sheldon '37, of Coventry, R.I.; Nov. 7. A retired educator, he taught math at Coventry High School for four years before serving as principal from 1942 to 1969. In 1969 he became the Coventry School Department's business manager, and from 1972 to 1982 he was a staff assistant at the R.I. Department of Education. He was a member of the American Federation of Teachers, the R.I. Secondary School Principals Assoc., the New England Assoc. of Colleges and Secondary Schools, the R.I. Assoc. of Business Managers, and the Coventry Lions Club. He is survived by a daughter, a son, six grandchildren, and eight great-grandchildren.
Vincent Bassi '38, of Sherman Oaks, Calif.; Oct. 4. He was the owner and operator of Bassi California, a shirt-manufacturing business in Los Angeles. During World War II he served in the U.S. Air Force. He enjoyed photography and gardening. He is survived by several nieces and nephews.
T. Brenton Bullock '38, of Bedford, Mass.; Nov. 16. He was an account executive at Horton, Church & Goff in Providence until his retirement in 1987. He was a member of the Acoaxet Club in Westport, Mass.; the Hope Club in Providence; the Agawam Hunt Club in Rumford, R.I.; the Appalachian Mountain Club; and the Society of Colonial Wars. He is survived by his wife, Judith; two daughters; a son, Richard '72; three stepdaughters; eight grandchildren; five step-grandchildren; five great-grandchildren; and a brother, George B. Bullock '42.
Alice C. Harrington '38, of Fall River, Mass.; Nov. 7. She taught social studies, was a guidance counselor, dean of girls, and the first female vice president of Durfee High School before becoming director of curriculum for the Fall River school system. She retired in 1980 and then became active with the Fall River Symphony and traveled extensively. She belonged to several clubs and organizations, including the Catholic Women's Club, Friends of the Library, Blackfriars, the American Assoc. of Univ. Women, the Quequechan Club, the Fall River Chamber of Commerce, the National Teacher's Honor Society, the Lafayette-Durfee Foundation, the United Way, and Delta Kappa Gamma. She received an award from the Fall River Chamber of Commerce for outstanding community service and was honored by the United Way for 20 years of service. She is survived by three nephews, 15 grandnieces and -nephews, and 46 great-grandnieces and nephews.
Charles D.K. Brown '39, of Grosse Pointe Woods, Mich.; Nov. 28. He was the former president of Method Steel Stamp in Detroit, Mich. During World War II he served in the U.S. Army and received the Bronze Star. He was an avid artist and enjoyed gardening and playing tennis. He is survived by his wife, Mary; three daughters; two sons; 13 grandchildren; and two great-granddaughters.
Edward M. Horton '39, of Hopedale, Mass.; Oct. 18. He worked for more than 30 years in the research quality control division of the former Draper Corp. in Hopedale. He retired in 1976. During World War II he served in the U.S. Coast Guard. He was discharged with the rank of lt. commander. He was a trustee of the former Milford (Mass.) Savings Bank and the Hopedale Community House. He enjoyed sailing. He is survived by his wife, Marjorie; five grandchildren; seven great-grandchildren; and several nieces and nephews, including Rockwell Gray '60 and Elizabeth Gray '99, '04 MAT.
Gertrude Levin Pullman '39, of Dallas; Nov. 15. She was a retired social worker. She volunteered with Meals on Wheels and Foster Child Advocate Service. She was a member of Congregation Shearith Israel, Shearith Israel Sisterhood, and the Jewish Federation of Dallas, as well as a life member of Hadassah. She enjoyed spending time with family and is survived by a daughter, a son, three grandchildren, and a great-grandson.
Margaret Thomson McCririck '41, of Vancouver, B.C.; July 27.
Eugene C. Carson '42, of Sun City Center, Fla.; Dec. 6. He was a research chemist. During World War II he served in the U.S. Coast Guard. He is survived by a daughter, two grandchildren, and a brother.
Howard B. Johnson '42, of Brewster, Mass., and Stuart, Fla.; Apr. 12, 2010. He was the retired president of Forge and Foundry Inc. He served in the U.S. Army. He was a member of the Brown swim team and Phi Gamma Delta.
Leonard A. Romagna '42, of Sun City Center, Fla.; Aug. 16, of heart failure. He was director of sales for ITT Grinnell in Providence until his retirement in 1985. During World War II he served in the U.S. Coast Guard. A member of the Brown Yacht Club, he was instrumental in winning Brown's first Intercollegiate Yacht Racing Assoc. national dinghy racing title and the Henry A. Morse Memorial Trophy in 1942. He was inducted into the Intercollegiate Yacht Racing Assoc. of North America Hall of Fame in 1970. He was an accomplished artist and enjoyed gardening and traveling. He is survived by two sons, including John '72, '73 MAT; and three grandchildren.
William P. Tukey '42, of Wakefield, R.I.; Nov. 23, after a long illness. He had a long career in the textile industry, working for Textron, Allied Chemical, Indian Head Mills, and Monsanto Corp before his retirement in 1986. During World War II he was a decorated naval aviator who flew Hellcats from the USS Yorktown, earning three Distinguished Flying Crosses and six Air Medals. He is survived by his wife, Hope; two daughters; two sons, including William '72; seven grandchildren; and one great-grandson.
Robert W. Radway '43, of Rumford, R.I.; Nov. 11. He was senior vice president of R.I. Hospital Trust Bank, vice president of Old Stone Bank in Providence, executive vice president of Columbus National Bank of R.I., and a loan officer for the U.S. Small Business Administration. He served on several boards, including the East Providence Economic Development Board, the R.I. Legal Aid Society, the Providence Local Development Corp., the Mental Health Assoc. of R.I., the R.I. Bankers' Assoc., the R.I. Board of Accountancy, the American Bankers' Assoc., Hattie Ide Chaffee Home in East Providence, and Butler Hospital in Providence. During World War II he served in the U.S. Navy. He was a member of the University Club in Providence and the Dunes Club in Narragansett, R.I.. He is survived by his wife, Gloria; two sons, including Frederick '72; and nephews Bernard Buonanno '60 and Vincent Buonanno '66.
Bernice Parvey Solish '43, of Templeton, Calif., formerly of Brooklyn, N.Y.; Nov. 25. A homemaker, she was also involved in real estate and financial planning. She was active with the League of Women Voters, Planned Parenthood, the American Assoc. of Univ. Women, the Red Hat Society, and Congregation Ohr Tzafon. She is survived by her husband, George; a daughter; two sons, including Samuel '79; and five grandchildren.
Charles F. Bruno Jr. '44, of Wiscasset, Me., formerly of New York City; Nov. 8. He worked at Shell Oil in Manhattan for several years before becoming a math teacher at both private and public schools. During World War II he served in the U.S. Navy as a pilot. He was an avid skier and enjoyed sailing off the coast of Maine with his wife. He is survived by his wife, Barbara; three sons, including Peter '68; three grandchildren; and a great-granddaughter.
Catherine Towne Anderson '45, of Amherst, Mass.; Nov. 27. She was a retired quality reviewer for the Massachusetts Department of Public Welfare. She was a member of the South Congregational Church in Amherst, the Southwick Women's Club, and the Amherst Woman's Club. She was a choir member in the West Hartford, Southwick, and North Amherst Congregational churches, as well as a member of the Brown Chorus and the Hartford Choral Society. She is survived by her husband, Robert; a daughter; two sons; two grandchildren; two great-grandchildren; a sister, Phyllis Cook '50; and several nieces and nephews, including Allison Keith '76.
Frank C. Dresdale '45, of Plainfield, N.J.; Nov. 30. He was a senior attending staff physician at Muhlenberg Regional Medical Center and a clinical professor at the Robert Wood Johnson Medical School in New Brunswick. He had also been a clinical instructor of medicine at the Columbia College of Physicians and Surgeons. He had a private practice in Plainfield from 1954 to 1993. He served in the U.S. Army during World War II and the Korean War. He was president of the Union County Medical Society and a member of the American College of Physicians and Surgeons, the American Medical Assoc., the American Diabetic Assoc., the N.J. Medical Society, the American Board of Internal Medicine, Sigma Xi, and Temple Sholom. He is survived by his wife, Doris; a daughter, Diane Dresdale-Rogoff '80; two sons, Arthur '72 and Richard '78; six grandchildren, including Marcella Dresdale'10; and nephew Robert Dresdale '68.
Phyllis Berkelhammer Kaplan-Tarter '45, of Providence; Dec. 3. She was the owner of the Lighting Center in Pawtucket, R.I. She was also a freelance artist and substitute teacher. She is survived by a daughter, two sons, sister-in-law Anne Rossman Berkelhammer Krause '45, and several nieces and nephews.
James J. Tyrrell '45, of Stamford, Conn.; Nov. 16. He was a retired vice president for the advertising firm Young & Rubicam Inc. He served in the U.S. Army Air Corps. At Brown he was a member of the basketball, baseball, and football teams. He was active at the Roxbury Swim and Tennis Club, the Rehabilitation Center in Stamford, the Bartlett Arboretum, and was a member of the Blowhards (loyal Red Sox fans in NYC) and the First Presbyterian Church in Stamford. He enjoyed a good cigar and spending time with family. He is survived by his wife, Sarah Sikes Tyrell '50; a daughter; two sons, including Lynn '77; six grandchildren; three sisters, Elizabeth Donahue '45, Ruth Morse '47, and Louise Kaczowka '40; brother-in-law Henry Kaczowka '40; and a brother, George '50.
Jane Goldstein Wittstein '45, of North Haven, Conn.; Dec. 5, after a long illness. She was a homemaker. She enjoyed painting, needlepoint, gardening, and playing tennis and bridge. She is survived by a daughter-in-law and a grandson.
Thomas F. Boyd '46, of Reston, Va., formerly of Acton, Mass.; Oct. 26. He was a thoracic surgeon at Boston City Hospital and Massachusetts Memorial Hospital for 17 years and president of Cardio-Thoracic Associates Ltd. for 20 years, then became chief of thoracic surgery at Emerson Hospital in Concord, Mass. He retired in 1989. During the Korean War he served in the U.S. Naval Reserve as a surgeon. He helped create the open-heart surgical programs at Boston City Hospital and Massachusetts Memorial Hospital. He was a founding member of the Society of Thoracic Surgeons and a member of the American Assoc. of Thoracic Surgeons. He enjoyed skiing and traveling. He is survived by a daughter, two sons, and five grandchildren.
Charlotte Breaznell Embree '46, of Charlottesville, Va., formerly of Washington, Conn.; Dec. 5. She taught art in the public schools of Litchfield County, Conn. After moving to Virginia, she was involved in several local activities. She is survived by her husband, John; two daughters; two sons; four grandchildren; two step-grandchildren; and two great-grandchildren.
Leon J. Marks '46, of Brookline, Mass.; Aug. 10, of colon cancer. He was the retired chief of staff at the Boston VA Hospital. He was a member of the American Board of Internal Medicine and Sigma Xi. He enjoyed freshwater fishing. He is survived by his wife, Joanne, of 26 Orchard Rd., Brookline 02146; a daughter; a son, Stephen '82; and three grandsons.
H. Blair Anthony '47, of Newton Square, Pa.; Oct. 5. A funeral director for more than 60 years, he was the supervisor of R.R. Bringhurst Funeral Home at West Laurel Hill Cemetery in Bala Cynwyd, Pa. During World War II he served in the U.S. Navy. He was a member of the National Funeral Directors Assoc., a district governor of the Pennsylvania Funeral Directors Assoc., a president of the Philadelphia Funeral Directors Assoc., and a secretary and treasurer of the Delaware County Funeral Directors Assoc. He also served as treasurer of the Rosemont-Villanova Civic Assoc. for 28 years and treasurer of the Federation of Lower Merion Township Civic Assoc. He was past commander of American Legion Merion Post #545, a Mason, and an active member of the United Methodist Church of Bala Cynwyd. He is survived by his wife, Jeanne; two daughters; two sons; seven grandchildren; a sister; and a brother.
Charles M. Cole Jr. '47, of Rockville, Md.; Oct. 27, of complications from hip surgery. He was a retired insurance officer for Transamerica Insurance Co. and Amica Mutual Insurance. During World War II he served in the U.S. Army Air Force as a control tower operator. Before moving to Rockville, he was a member of the First Presbyterian Church of Crystal City, Fla., where he served as an elder; an active member of the local Kiwanis Club; and a member of the First Baptist Church of Tellico Village, Tenn. He enjoyed playing golf. He is survived by his wife, Margaret, 14431 Traville Garden Cir., #D-202, Rockville 20850; two daughters; two sons; three grandchildren; a sister; and several nieces and nephews.
Paul A. Nickel '47, of Raleigh, N.C., formerly of Bozeman, Mont.; Dec. 10. He was a retired professor of mathematics at Montana State College and North Carolina State. He was a member of Brown's basketball and football teams. He enjoyed analyzing the stock and bond market and running. He is survived by his wife, Virginia; two daughters; three sons; 13 grandchildren, and five great-grandchildren.
Elmer M. Fiery Jr. '48, of Weems, Va.; Nov. 20. He had a long career in the pharmaceutical distribution business. He retired in 1985 as president of Bergen Brunswig Drug Co. During his 25 years with Bergen, he served a term as chairman of the board of the National Wholesale Druggists Assoc. He served in the U.S. Air Force. He was a member of the Sons of the American Revolution, the Retired Military Officers Assoc., the Aeronautical Historical Society, and the Indian Creek Yacht and Country Club. He was a life member of the Foundation for Christ Church. He is survived by his wife, Catherine; two daughters; four grandchildren; and a nephew.
Muriel Mulleedy Mulgrew '48, of Carlsbad, Calif., formerly of Scarsdale, N.Y.; Oct. 23. She was a retired elementary school teacher in Rhode Island, New York, and Cairo, Egypt. She enjoyed traveling. She is survived by a daughter and two sons, including Robert '79.
Constance Baldwin Hubbard Schoeman '48, of La Ca√±ada Flintridge, Calif.; Apr. 2, 2010, of Alzheimer's disease. She was a retired supervisor for the State of California Department of Rehabilitation. She is survived by her husband, Obbie, and two sons.
Harold I. Hill '49, of Mount Dora, Fla., formerly of Fairfield, Conn.; Nov. 27. He was a retired senior engineer for PerkinElmer Corp. in Norwalk, Conn., where he held seven patents for his research and development of new medical instruments. He was a member of the American Psychological Assoc., Sigma Xi, and Delta Kappa Epsilon. He is survived by his wife, Marlene; a daughter; two sons; two grandsons; a niece; and two nephews.
Robert F. Hodge '49, of Fitchburg, Mass.; Oct. 17. He was a traffic manager for Crocker Burbank, James River Co., and Weyerhaeuser Co. before retiring in 1987. A member of the Brown baseball team, he was drafted by the Cleveland Indians and played semiprofessional baseball in St. Louis. During World War II he served in the U.S. Army Air Corps and received the Presidential Unit Citation and the Air Medal with four Oak Leaf Clusters for meritorious service. He was president of the Paper Makers Union and a member of the Westminster Country Club. He enjoyed playing golf. He is survived by his wife, Winifred; two daughters; six grandchildren; five great-grandchildren; a sister; and several nieces and nephews.
Ann Heckman Kehoe '49, of Boulder, Colo.; Sept. 29. After graduation she joined the U.S. Foreign Service and was stationed in Switzerland for two years. When she returned to the United States, she became a homemaker and later a preschool teacher. She retired in 1997. She enjoyed hiking, gardening, and weaving. She is survived by her husband, Robert; three children; and grandchildren.
George P. Anderson '50, of Pawtucket, R.I.; Oct. 28. He worked as a research engineer at Brown for 26 years before establishing his own electronic-circuit design business. He was awarded a patent for developing the technology that uses microwaves to control traffic signals. During World War II he served in the U.S. Army and received the Bronze Star. He served on Pawtucket's advisory board for urban renewal and as chairman of the Project Area Committee East Riverview. He was a scoutmaster for 25 years and was named Scoutmaster of the Year by the Boy Scouts of America in 1991. He is survived by a daughter; a son, Jon '83; and a cousin.
Mary Dotolo Bigelow '58, of Green Valley, Ariz.; Aug. 3.
Donn Fichter '50, of Albany, N.Y.; Nov. 23, after a brief illness. He worked as a transportation planner and researcher for the New York State Department of Transportation until his retirement in 1990. He served in the U.S. Army. He is survived by a daughter, a son, and four grandchildren.
Thomas M. Flack '50, of Pittsboro, N.C., formerly of Wooster, Ohio; Oct. 27, from progressive supranuclear palsy. He was a retired construction engineer for the Ohio Department of Transportation. He was a founding member of the Wooster Swim Club, a volunteer who helped build a homeless shelter and center for the Salvation Army in Wooster. He was a Mason and involved with the Boy Scouts of America. He was a member of the American Society of Civil Engineers; the Wooster Kiwanis Club; the Scottish Rites in Canton, Ohio; and the United Methodist Church in Wooster, where he also served as trustee. He enjoyed playing golf and bridge. He is survived by a daughter, a son, a sister, and nieces and nephews.
Warren R. Howard '50, of Tustin, Calif.; Oct. 23. He was a retired engineering executive. He served in the U.S. Army Air Corps. He is survived by two daughters and four granddaughters.
June Brenner Judson '50, of Boston; Oct. 16, of colon cancer. She worked for the Theatre Company of Boston and was selected to work for WGBH acting and directing a radio drama repertory company. In 1980 she assumed the directorship of the People's Theatre in Cambridge until it closed in 1982. She then started the Theatre-in-Process. She retired in the mid-1990's, but continued to act and direct throughout the region and travelled around the world on Semester at Sea. She served as a member of the board of directors of the Lyric Stage Company in Boston, the Massachusetts Cultural Alliance, the New England Theatre Conference, and the Coyote Theatre in Boston. She was also a member of the Council for the Arts at MIT. She is survived by her husband, Arnold; two daughters; and a granddaughter.
Daniel T. Murphy '50, of Rockton, Ill.; Nov. 16. He was a longtime employee of Sunstrand Aviation. He retired in 2000. During World War II he served in the U.S. Merchant Marine. At 82, he received a master's degree from Boston Univ. He was a member of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. He enjoyed fishing and traveling. He is survived by his wife, Lee; four sons; and eight grandchildren.
Eve Thieben Nardone '50, of San Rafael, Calif., formerly of Westerly, R.I.; Nov. 24, of ovarian cancer. She was a retired high school English teacher. She enjoyed traveling the world, playing bridge, and holding the title of Silver Life Master. She is survived by a daughter, a son, and three grandsons.
E. Mahlon Perry '50, of Barrington, R.I.; Oct. 30, of pancreatic cancer. He was a retired plant manager for Soluol Chemical Company in West Warwick, R.I. He previously worked at Owens Corning Fiberglass in Ashton, R.I., and ICI Organics in Providence. He was a member of the American Assoc. of Textile Chemists and Colorists, Alpha Chi Sigma, Phi Lambda Upsilon, and Sigma Psi. He owned many wooden boats and enjoyed sailing with his family. He also enjoyed being a season subscriber to the Trinity Repertory Company in Providence. He is survived by his wife, Natalie Bailey Perry '51; two daughters; three sons; five grandchildren; a sister; a niece; and three nephews.
Melvin W. Shapiro '50, of Longboat Key, Fla., formerly of Marblehead and Chelsea, Mass.; Nov. 7. He had a 32-year career in the retail business with Filene's in Boston. He served in the U.S. Marine Corps. He is survived by his wife, Beverly; a daughter; two sons; nine grandchildren; a sister; and numerous nieces and nephews.
Martin M. Temkin '50, of Providence; Dec. 4. A retired attorney, he volunteered for and served on the boards of many nonprofits, including the Hospice Care of R.I. Foundation, AIDS Project R.I., the Jewish Senior Agency of R.I., the Jewish Home for the Aged of R.I., the Jewish Federation of R.I., the YMCA, and the Friends of R.I. School for the Deaf. He was former president of the Urban League of R.I. and the Hebrew Free Loan Assoc., and was former vice chair of Miriam Hospital. He was a member of the R.I. and Mass. Bar Associations. He enjoyed playing tennis, wind surfing, downhill skiing, reading, and listening to classical music. He is survived by his wife, Beatrice; three children; eight grandchildren; and two great-grandsons.
Francisco T. Cabral '51, of Fall River, Mass.; Nov. 19. He was a retired pharmacist and owner of Ventura Pharmacy in Fall River. During World War II he served in the U.S. Army. He is survived by a sister, a brother, and several nieces and nephews.
Arthur E. Langley Jr. '51, of Barre, Vt.; Nov. 7. He was a retired plant manager at Sylvania Electric Co., N.H., and a salesman for the A.H. Rice Co., Vt., prior to working in the financial department of Blue Cross/Blue Shield of Vermont. A veteran of World War II, he was awarded the Distinguished Flying Cross. He was a master Mason and a member of Mt. Sinai Shrine Temple. He is survived by a daughter, a stepdaughter, two sons, six grandchildren, and three great-grandchildren.
Roland L. Paquette '51, of El Cajon, Calif.; Dec. 6, from complications of Parkinson's disease. He held engineering and management positions at General Electric, Curtiss Wright, Shell Oil, and Solar Aircraft Co., retiring in 1986. He enjoyed traveling with his wife and working in his workshop. He is survived by his wife, Mary; five daughters; a son; 19 grandchildren; and one great-grandson.
Douglas M. Watson '51, of Bethlehem, Pa.; Nov. 18. He was a retired senior vice president of the former First Valley Bank, and more recently served as chairman of the board of the Allentown Osteopathic Medical Center. During the Korean War he served in the U.S. Air Force as a Chinese language specialist. Active in community affairs, he served as president of the Estate Planning Council of the Lehigh Valley and the Society of Financial Service Professionals. He was a member of the Pennsylvania Chapter of the Sons of the American Revolution, the First Presbyterian Church of Bethlehem, the Saucon Valley Country Club, and the American Legion. He is survived by his wife, Lucille; two daughters; a son; seven grandchildren; and two great-grandchildren.
Sidney Young Wear '51, of Hopkins, Minn.; Nov. 15, from complications of chronic obstructive pulmonary disease. In 1965 she became the fashion coordinator and, later, the assistant marketing director for Fingerhut. She created the direct mail marketing company Market Directions in 1967, and joined Carlson Companies' John Plain Marketing division in 1971. As vice president of the Maple Plain Company, she established and headed a new direct mail division in 1973. She became circulation manager for the Family Handyman magazine beginning in 1977. She retired as the creative director at Associates and Larranaga Agency. She helped pass anti-discrimination laws in 1981 by testifying before U.S. Senate Judiciary Committee and House Governmental Committee hearings. She was a member of the National Organization of Women and the Colonial Dames of America. She is survived by four children and seven grandchildren.
Anne Wood Bartlett '52, of East Greenwich, R.I.; Dec. 5, from Alzheimer's disease. She was a homemaker, artist, accomplished cellist, gardener, and advanced tennis player. She is survived by her husband, Harlan '51; three daughters, including Ellen Bartlett '78; a son; five grandchildren; a brother; and nephew Philip Bartlett '76.
Normand C. Cleaveland Jr. '52, of Rehoboth, Mass.; Oct. 19, from Alzheimer's disease. He was the director of food services at Brown from 1969 to 1995. He previously owned and operated Hell's Blazes restaurant in Middleboro, Mass. During the Korean War he served in the U.S. Navy. He was a lifetime member of the National Assoc. of College and Univ. Food Services. He enjoyed gardening and traveling. He is survived by his wife, Patricia Parcher Cleaveland '53, 122 Chavis Ave., Lexington, Va. 24450; a daughter; two sons; six grandchildren; a cousin, William Kinder '52; and several nieces and nephews.
Sheila Eckstein Mackie '52, of Concord, N.H.; Oct. 15. She was a homemaker. She enjoyed reading, gardening, knitting, and genealogy. She is survived by a daughter; three sons, including Ken '80 and Andrew '78, '94 PhD; four grandchildren; a sister; a brother; and a nephew.
William G. Moss Jr. '52, of Lake Zurich, Ill.; May 23. He was employed with Pace Suburban Bus Co. for 21 years and served in the U.S. Navy for 38 years. He enjoyed reading and collecting Norman Rockwell collectables, coins, books, and antiques. He is survived by his wife, Jean; four daughters; a son; and eight grandchildren.
Robert E. Wagner '52, of Greensboro, N.C.; Nov. 16. He worked for the U.S. government for more than 40 years, retiring as a logistics program analyst for the controller's office of the Defense Logistics Agency. He was a supporter of several organizations, including the Metropolitan Opera. He enjoyed traveling and watching classic movies. He is survived by a brother and numerous nieces and nephews.
Thomas H. Patten Jr. '53, of Santa Rosa, Calif.; Oct. 7. He was professor emeritus of management and human resources at Cal State Polytech Univ. He was listed in Who's Who In the Midwest and American Men and Women of Science. He was a member of the American Sociological Assoc., the Industrial Relations Research Assoc., the Society for Personnel Administration, Phi Kappa Phi, and Phi Beta Kappa. He wrote seven books and published numerous articles. He is survived by his wife, Rosalie, and three daughters.
Frederic R. French Jr. '55, of Plymouth, Mass.; Oct. 30. A psychotherapist, he founded North River Counseling in Marshfield, Mass. He served in the U.S. Navy during the Korean War and retired from the U.S. Naval Reserves as a lt. commander in 1980. For 20 years he organized a Hyannis, Mass., symposium on addictive disorders. He was also a founding member of Ministry to Main Street in Brockton, Mass. He is survived by an uncle.
T. Robley Louttit Jr. '55, of Barrington, R.I.; Oct. 31. He worked for the family business, The Louttit Corp. until its sale in 1984. He continued as vice president and partner of the Providence Plant Co. and later as vice president of Right Associates. He retired in 1997. He was an active member of several organizations, boards, and community activities, including the Providence Boys Club, the John Hope Settlement House, Roger Williams Hospital, the Old Colony/Newport National Bank, and the Turk's Head Club. He was past president of the St. Andrew's School board of trustees and a member of the Barrington Town Council. He enjoyed fly-fishing, gardening, and his summer home on Block Island. He is survived by his wife, Carol; a daughter; three sons; ten grandchildren; and a sister.
Francis M. Sequino '55, of Warren, R.I.; Nov. 4. He was a pharmacist for Brooks Drug Store in East Providence for 23 years. In retirement he managed the Sequino family properties. He is survived by his wife, Marie; a son; two grandchildren; a sister; and a brother.
Roger Mansell '57, of Palo Alto, Calif.; Oct. 25, of cancer. After retiring from a career in business in the 1990s, he founded the Center for Research: Allied POWs Under the Japanese. (See his full story in "Hooked on History," BAM, Nov./Dec. 2010). He is survived by his wife, Carolyn Mayo Mansell '59; two daughters; three sisters; and a brother.
Robert L. Sweeney '57, of Hamburg, N.J., and Vero Beach, Fla.; Nov. 7. He was the manager of employee benefits at the Travelers Insurance Co. of Garden City, Long Island, N.Y. He is survived by his wife, Barbara; a daughter, Linda Sweeney Torkelson '91, 64 Farley Pl., Allendale, N.J. 07401; and four grandchildren.
Lester R. Godwin Jr. '58, of Greenville, Va.; Nov. 9. He was a retired curator. He served in the U.S. Air Force. He enjoyed playing tennis, riding mountain bikes, and being outdoors. He is survived by two daughters, two sons, three grandchildren, and his former wife, Mary.
Robert C. McLaughlin '58, of Delray Beach, Fla. and Rye, N.Y.; Nov. 8. He was the founder of Valcon Construction Consultants Inc, in New York City. He is survived by his wife, Judith; two daughters; three sons; and 14 grandchildren.
A. Stephen Boyan '59, of Burlington, Vt., formerly of Marriottsville, Md.; Nov. 7, following a long illness. He taught political science at Penn State for four years before joining the Univ. of Maryland, Baltimore faculty in 1971 to teach constitutional law and environmental ethics. There, he served as chairman of the political science department and president of the faculty senate. He was a leader in the ethical culture movement for more than 20 years and helped organize the Earth Ethics project as well as a whistleblower-support project at the Washington Ethical Society. He was editor of the six-volume Constitutional Aspects of Watergate, and coauthor of Ecology and the Politics of Scarcity Revisited. He attended Martin Luther King's "I Have a Dream" rally and the first Earth Day celebration. He sat on the Maryland and national boards of the American Civil Liberties Union and participated in numerous political campaigns for Democrats. He retired in 2002 and moved to Burlington, where he enjoyed skiing, hiking, and playing tennis. He is survived by his wife, Kitty; a son; and two granddaughters.
Frederick N. Teuscher '59, of Brownsville, Tex.; Oct. 15. He had a successful career in sales, beginning as a sales manager for Keuffel & Esser and retiring as vice president of sales for AZON Corp. He enjoyed playing golf. He is survived by his wife, Sherry; three sons; and two grandchildren.
Marvin O. Euler Jr. '61, of Saddle River, N.J.; Nov. 19. He was president of Don Euler Co. and founder and CEO of Solarbrite Inc. He enjoyed poetry and fine wine. He is survived by his wife, Nan; a daughter; two sons, including John '91; four grandchildren; a sister; and several nieces and nephews.
Richard S. Bakulski '63, of New Bedford, Mass.; Oct. 26. He was a retired radiologist. He served in the U.S. Air Force during the Vietnam War. He was a member of and former docent at the New Bedford Whaling Museum. He was a member of Lambda Chi Alpha. He enjoyed reading, and watching and participating in sports. He is survived by his wife, Joan; two daughters; a son; and two grandchildren.
Richard H. Paul '63, of Holden, Mass.; Nov. 8, of chronic lymphocytic leukemia. He taught social studies and analytical writing at St. Peter-Marian Junior–Senior High School, in Worcester, Mass., for more than 39 years, retiring in Aug. 2010 due to illness. He was captain of the Brown swim team. He founded a chapter of SADD at St. Peter-Marian. He was a member of the Holden Republican Town Committee, Temple Sinai in Worcester, the Greendale Branch of the YMCA, and past president of the Worcester chapter of MADD. He wrote and published The Thinking, Reading and Writing Manual. He enjoyed swimming, hiking, reading, bird-watching, traveling, and following the New England Patriots. He is survived by his wife, Nancy; a daughter; two sons; and two sisters.
Robert G. Tyrrell Jr. '63, of Orlando, Fla., formerly of Jackson Heights, N.Y.; Nov. 15. He was ordained as a deacon in June 1966 and as a priest in December 1966. He was an assistant at the Church of the Intercession in New York City; priest-in-charge at Grace Church in Elmira, N.Y.; chaplain of the British Mental Hospital, England; and curate of Holy Trinity Church in Manhattan. He retired from the diocese of N.Y. in 2003. In retirement he had a second career in market research at Roper Starch Worldwide, retiring as vice president in 2007. He enjoyed traveling the world. He is survived by three sisters, two aunts, and eight nieces and nephews.
Peter C. Eberlin '65, of Wayland, Mass.; Oct. 23. He was a former assistant professor of art at Oberlin College. He served in the U.S. Army during the Vietnam War. He enjoyed hiking and the outdoors. He is survived by two sisters.
George W. Maugans III '67, of Baltimore; May 2.
Michael A. Johnson '68, of Norfolk, Va., formerly of Boston; Nov. 4, of cancer. He was a certified public accountant. He worked for several firms throughout his career and recently taught accounting at local colleges. An avid sports fan, he enjoyed rooting for the Boston Red Sox and the New England Patriots. He also enjoyed gardening. He is survived by his wife, Ellen; three sisters; and several nieces, nephews, and cousins.
Charles K. Campbell Jr. '71, of Ridgefield, Conn.; Oct. 14, of chondrosarcoma. He was a partner in the law firm Pullman & Comley, where he specialized in land-use law and acted as a mentor for younger professionals. He served as vice chairman of the Ridgefield Zoning Board of Appeals, first chairman of the board of the Agawam Council in Raymond, Me., and first chairman of the Greenwich (Conn.) Emergency Medical Services, which he was instrumental in creating in 1989. He helped establish the Greenwich Teen Center. An accomplished musician, he enjoyed bird-watching, tending to his aquarium, and the outdoors. He is survived by his wife, Anne; a daughter; two sons; two grandchildren; and two sisters.
Glenn E. Whitmore '71, of Pelham, N.Y.; Nov. 11. He was senior managing director of Holliday Fenoglio Fowler LP in New York City. An avid NY Yankees fan and reader. He is survived by two sons, a sister, and several nieces and nephews.
Jeffrey J. Zogg '71, of Delmar, N.Y.; Oct. 24, of cancer. He was the assistant managing director of the General Building Contractors of New York before becoming president and CEO of the Associated General Contractors of New York State in 2008. He was a certified arbitrator with the American Arbitration Assoc., and served on the Business Council of New York State and numerous local and national professional associations. He was an avid New York Yankees fan and enjoyed spending time with his family. He is survived by his wife, Marie; a daughter; and a son.
William O. Runk '73, of San Diego; Feb. 27, 2010. He is survived by his wife, Diane; two sons; and three grandchildren.
Joanna E. Ziegler '78, '78 AM, '84 PhD, of Worcester, Mass. Nov. 4, of pancreatic cancer. A specialist in late medieval and early modern religious art and architecture, she taught at the College of the Holy Cross, where she held the Edward A. O'Rorke Professorship in the Liberal Arts. She received multiple grants to support her work on ethics and contemplative practice, and was a leader in introducing reflective habits into art history classes and the wider curriculum. She served on numerous curricular and administrative boards and committees, both on campus and in the community, as well as on the boards of national academic organizations, including Collegium and the Center for Contemplative Mind in Society. She received Holy Cross's Arthur J. O'Leary Faculty Recognition Award, and its Distinguished Teacher of the Year Award. She lectured at colleges, museums, and academic conferences throughout the country. In 2001 she was an adviser to the PBS documentary film The Face: 2000 Years of Jesus in Art. She is survived by a sister, two brothers, and numerous nieces and nephews.
John V. Jacks '87, of Alabaster, Ala.; July 29, of cancer. He was a vice president of sales and merchandising for Soundtrak Inc. in Birmingham. He was a member of the Brown hockey team and Phi Delta Theta. He enjoyed the outdoors. Friends and family have established the John Jacks Family Memorial Fund, 8 Cathy Rd., Burlington, Mass. 01803. He is survived by his wife, Kimberly; a daughter; two sons; and his parents.
Paul J. Lynch Jr. '89, of Hopedale, Mass.; Oct. 28. He was a computer technician at eClinicalWorks of Westboro, Mass. He is survived by his father, a sister, a nephew, an aunt, and several cousins.
James P. Hall '91, of Clarkston, Mich.; Nov. 20, after a brief illness. He was a self-employed financial adviser. He is survived by his wife, Eve; a son; his parents; and a brother.
Nadgia B. James '92, of East Hampton, N.Y.; Nov. 11, 2008.
George H. Merriam '47 AM, of Worcester, Mass.; Oct. 15. He taught history at various high schools in Maine, at Bates College, and at Fitchburg (Mass.) State College. He also served in administrative positions at the Univ. of Maine at Presque Isle, Clark Univ., and Fitchburg State College. He served in the U.S. Army Air Corps. He published several articles on Maine's railroads. He is survived by his wife, Alice; a daughter; a son; five grandsons; and a brother.
Maynard G. Arsove '48 ScM, '50 PhD, of Seattle, Wash.; Nov. 14. He was a professor of mathematics at the Univ. of Washington. He was active in community affairs and instrumental in defeating a proposed Bay Freeway and bridge construction project that would have destroyed the Univ. of Washington Arboretum. He was a recipient of two Fulbright research fellowships, a Brown Keen Fellowship, a Guggenheim Fellowship, and scientific research awards from NATO and the Federal Republic of Germany. He wrote numerous scholarly publications and lectured at mathematical symposiums world wide. He was an avid photographer and bicyclist. He enjoyed classical music, playing the flute and piano, playing chess, hiking, and traveling. He is survived by his wife, Germaine Dufault Arsove '45; four daughters, including Priscilla Arsove '74; and three grandchildren.
Robert E. Hoffman '49 PhD, of Greensboro, N.C.; Dec. 12. He worked for General Electric in both N.Y. and Conn. for 32 years followed by five years as vice president of GTE before retiring to Greensboro in 1985. He served in the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers working as a chemist on the Manhattan Project. He volunteered at the Wesley Long Hospital Auxiliary and the American Red Cross. He was a member of the American Physical Society, the N.Y. Academy of Sciences, the American Assoc. for the Advancement of Science, and the American Institute of Mining, Metallurgical and Petroleum Engineers. He is survived by his companion, Lillian Mortimer; a daughter, two sons; two grandchildren; six great-grandchildren; and a sister.
James A. Allan '64 AM, of Dubuque, Iowa; Nov. 1. He taught English in Iran, Portugal, and at various schools throughout the United States, including Loras College in Dubuque, from which he retired in 2008 as professor emeritus. He enjoyed reading, cooking, and camping. He was a member of the Religious Society of Friends and Phi Beta Kappa. He is survived by two stepchildren, four sisters, and numerous nieces and nephews.
Donald R. Ramsey '64 AM, of Painesville, Ohio; Oct. 20. He was a long-standing member of the executive board for the Friends of Morley Library in Painesville. He is survived by numerous nieces and nephews.
Joanna E. Ziegler '78 AM, '84 PhD (see '78).
Paul F. Barbara '80 PhD, of Austin, Tex., formerly of St. Paul, Minn.; Oct. 31, of complications following cardiac arrest. He was a 3M-Alumni Distinguished Professor of Chemistry for 18 years at the Univ. of Minnesota before being recruited to the Univ. of Texas in 1998. He held the RJV Johnson Welch Endowed Chair and was the founder and director of UT's Center for Nano- and Molecular Science and Technology. He was also one of the founding members and codirectors of the Strategic Partnership for Research in Nanotechnology. He was senor editor of the journal Accounts of Chemical Research and coauthor of 210 scientific papers. He was a fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, the American Assoc. for the Advancement of Science, the National Academy of Sciences, and the American Physical Society. He was the recipient of a National Science Foundation Presidential Young Investigator Award and its Creativity Award. He is survived by his wife, Sharon; a daughter; a son; three grandchildren; a sister; and a brother.
Eric O. Clarke '88 AM, '91 PhD, of Pittsburgh; Oct. 10. He was an English professor at the Univ. of Pittsburgh. He wrote and published Virtuous Vice: Homoeroticism and the Public Sphere. He is survived by his mother, two brothers, four nieces and nephews, and many friends.
Douglas G. Smith '88 AM, of Pasadena, Calif.; Oct. 18, of a heart attack. He wrote computer programs for Applied Data Processing. He enjoyed reading. He is survived by his parents, two sisters, and a brother.
Hendrik J. Gerritsen, of Providence; Nov. 10. He joined the Brown faculty as a tenured professor of physics in 1967. His professional career began at RCA Research Labs in Zurich, Switzerland, and Princeton, N.J., performing research and writing patents related to lasers, masers, holographic storage, and electrostatic photography. Most notable is his patent describing embossing of holograms, which in now applied to enhance the security of credit cards. At Brown he performed research in optics, laser physics, and semiconductor physics. He wrote numerous papers and mentored several students. He showed his interest in astronomy to the general public by speaking at and overseeing many open nights at the Ladd Observatory. He was a consultant for several companies, including Hasbro, Polaroid, Honeywell, Exxon, and the Gas Research Institute. He founded the local chapter of Amnesty International. He was a member of the American Optical Society, the Federation of American Scientists, the Union of Concerned Scientists, the American Civil Liberties Union, and Sigma Xi. He is survived by two sons and a stepdaughter.
Thomas M. Lasater, of Providence; Nov. 22. He was an internationally renowned behavioral health researcher and founding director of the Institute for Community Health Promotion at Brown. He worked on several landmark studies, designing and conducting research grants in partnership with community organizations. During the civil rights movement he worked with Alabama police to bring about more humane treatment of protesters. At the same time, he served as a principal investigator on the Parent Child Development Center, the precursor to Head Start. In 1979 he joined the Brown faculty and cowrote the initial Pawtucket Heart Health Program (PHHP) grant that was funded in 1980. He served as coprincipal investigator and program director of PHHP during the 17 years of NIH funding. He was also principal investigator of the Health and Religion Project and received grants for the Cholesterol Change at Work and Cholesterol Challenge studies. Most recently, he was principal investigator of the SisterTalk studies aimed at helping African American women control their weight and improve their diets and stress levels. He led several interventions to decrease pregnant women's exposure to cigarette smoke. He was a former president of the R.I. Public Health Assoc. and served on several public health committees and boards. He was involved in the design of community-based health programs throughout the United States and Canada. He wrote journal articles and was a consultant and frequent speaker at public health conferences. He is survived by his wife, Angie; a daughter; two grandchildren; a brother; a niece; and a nephew.