Deaths | Dartmouth Alumni Magazine | OCTOBER 1966 (2023)

[A list of deaths that have been reported in the last month. Full references may appear in this edition or a later one.]

Martin, Leon A. '99, 25. Juni Rogers, Herbert S. '99, 30. Juli Gilmore, Harry B. '01, 21. August Taylor, Henry L. '01, 28. Juni Thomas, Philip W. ' 03, 14. Juli Whipple, Dana B. '03, 5. Agosto Sexton, Ralph E. '04, 21. Juli Maynard, Alexander R. '05, 14. Agosto Williams, Don J. '07, 20. Agosto Snow, Harold H. '08, 15. Juli Readey, Maurice '09, 4. Juli Ferguson, Albert G. 'load, 17. August Stephens, Ernest '10, 8. August Casey, Thomas J. '12, 1. August Barends, Howard A. '13, 7. Juli Spencer, Frank F '13, 19. Juli Colby, Fletcher H. '14, 14. August Collingwood, Frank M. '15, 1. Juli Penny, Howard P '15, 29. Mai Hosmer, Donald E. '16, 30. August Sherer, Robert E '16, 19. August Green, Donald W. '17, 31. Mai Wright, Henry C. '17, 6. Juli Black, Lyman H. '18, 30. Mai Kennedy, Horton P. '18, 22. August Wright, William B '18, 27. Juni Johnson, Hubert E. '19, 19. Juni Sterling, Norman E. '19 , 21. Agosto Bryan, John F.' 20. Juli, 1 Green, George B. L. '20, 24. August Koelb, Ralph H. '20, 27. Juli Gates, Albert L. '21, 3. September Payson, Capron P. '21, 14. Juli Sabin, James N. '21 , 2. Abril Cole, Albert E. '22, 18. Juli Cook, George F. '22, 23. Juli Olsen, Herluf V. '22, 12. Septiembre Salmonsen, John R. '22, 29. Juni Willis, Richard T. '22 , 19. Juni Bowker, Philip G. '23, 30. August Chun, Kan L. '23, 17. August Campbell, David G. '24, 1. Juni McKoan, Joseph E. '24, 2. Juli Gedge, Thomas K. '25, 29. Juni Hewitt, Edward C. '25, 13. August McNulty, William J. '25, 15. April Mahool, Barry '25, 29. Juli Simms, William H '25, 28. Juli Hoffman, Donald S. '26, 26. Juni Rogers, Charles W. '26, 1. August Schief, J. Dean '27, 17. Octubre de 1965 Goulding, Chester F. ' 28, 23 de abril Graham, D. Gordon '28, 5. Septiembre Wiltsey, Ralph R. '28, 30. Juli Conrad, Robert T. '29, 10. Juni Martin, Harry S. '29, 8. Juli Garland , John C. '30, 27 de junio Hayes, William S. '31, 28. Mai Stevens, William F. '31, 27. Mai Jackson, Edw en H. '33, 11. August Ford, Robert C. '34, 16. Juli Dickinson, Charles P. '36, octubre de 1965 Ward, William B. '37, 3. Juli Mathiesen, John F. '40, 8 Mai Waldorf, John H. '41, 21. Juli Kerwin, Hugh O. '48, 15 de abril Wilmoth, Barney D. Jr. '49, 24. März Skinner, James H. Jr. '53, 26 de abril Matheson, Bruce '54, 27. Juni Dunston, Joseph N. Jr. '56, 9. August Macaulay, Donald A. Jr. '65, 29. August Fisher, Harry S. '66, 12. Juni Taylor, Deems ' 39 Hon., 3. Juli Lynch, Edmund V. '28m, 21. Juni Durfee, Carroll A. '30a, 4. Agosto


LEON ALONZO MARTIN was born on November 28, 1877 in White River Junction, Vermont. He died on June 25, 1966 in Portland, Me. He was preparing for Dartmouth at Hartford (Vt.) High School. On June 29, 1912, "Fod" Eleanor married Edith Dutton. He died in 1958 after months in the Howard Nursing Home. Fod's last years were spent happily in South Portland with a nephew.

Martín dedicated most of his life to teaching. His biggest inspiration, he always said, was the personality of "Prexy" Tucker. Fod briefly served as a principal in Norwich, Vermont, Franconia, N.H. and Harwich, Mass. He seven years as a superintendent in Glastonbury, Connecticut, followed by five years as a principal there. From 1917 to 1919 he was secretary of the YMCA in France. Finally seven years as principal of Scituate High School (Massachusetts); after seventeen years as principal of Good Will High School, Hinckley, Maine, founded by the Rev. G. W. Hinckley for underprivileged children. Each hut became a home for a couple of girls or boys who were in charge of a “mother”. Each student had regular study hours, nutritious meals, and regular sleep, rest, and supervised work in the buildings or on the farm. During World War II, only four of the hundreds so trained were rejected as physically unfit for the armed forces. And without the benefit of the college, a high percentage became official.

Leon and Eleanor resigned in 1945 for health reasons. Eleanor's loyal companionship at the Good Will School added to her talent for writing poetry. She helped found the National League of American Women's Feathers.

Fod's last service, like Eleanor eight years before, was simple and short. Now these two idealists rest side by side in the Unity, Maine, cemetery. A sincere Christian couple with a simple and fervent heart.

HERBERT SPENCER ROGERS was born on April 29, 1877 in Tilton, N.H. He died in his sleep on July 30, 1966, in Springfield, Massachusetts, where he had lived since the death of his wife Laura McCabe Rogers in 1961. They were married on June 15, 1904. They celebrated their golden wedding anniversary in Hanover in June 1954. and they turned 55 in 1999. They spent most of their married life in Newtonville and Rockport and were active with their family both in the community and in the church.

Herbert trained for Dartmouth at the Tilton School, where he played on Tilton's first football team in 1893. His favorite sport, however, was touring northern New England with a rod and reel.

After Dartmouth, he taught for several years at the West Texas Military Academy in San Antonio and the Holderness School in New Hampshire. However, he spent the rest of his life with the New England Telephone and Telegraph Company, serving successively as collector, appraiser, supervisor, and sales representative until his retirement in 1942. He was known for his fidelity and tact, both in business and in social relationships. . He 🇧🇷 he Was a member of the Dalhousie Freemasons Lodge in Newtonville and received Life Membership and the 50 Year Medal. He was also a member of Phi Delta Theta at Dartmouth and the Telephone Pioneers of America.

Two daughters and three grandchildren survive. The family funeral took place in West Springfield. Reverend Charles King also held a brief funeral at Belmont Cemetery.


HARRY BASSETT GILMORE, former secretary of the Western Electric Company, died on August 21, 1966 at his home, 225 Oenoke Ridge, New Canaan, Connecticut. He was born on August 5, 1878.

The news of his death shocked six of his classmates, with whom he had held our 65th class reunion on June 10 in Hannover. At the meeting he was elected class treasurer.

Harry had prepared for Dartmouth at Haverhill (Massachusetts) High School. His fraternity was Psi Ypsilon, his main society was Casque and Gauntlet.

He joined Western Electric in New York a year after graduating from Dartmouth as a clerk; In 1921 he was placed in charge of all Western Electric business and telephone operations in New England; four years later he became company secretary. He retired from Western Electric in 1943 after 41 years of service.

Harry served as Vice President, Treasurer and Director of the American Management Association and also served on the US Chamber of Commerce Manufacturing Committee.

Although Gillie was an agent for the class, he led the agents for the class in ownership percentage and was a founder of the Dartmouth Club of New York City.

On September 23, 1906, he married Grace Hylan of Lowell, Massachusetts. She died a few years ago. He is survived by a son, Harry Jr. '34, of Manchester, N.H., a daughter, and a grandson, to whom the class sends its deepest condolences.

HENRY LEFOREST TAYLOR of Haverhill, Massachusetts, died June 28 at his summer home on North Stone Road, Swampscott, Massachusetts, after a long illness.

Services were private, burial in Forest Hills Cemetery, Jamaica Plain, Boston.

Henry was born in Haverhill on May 14, 1878, and prepared for Dartmouth at Haverhill High School. His fraternity was Psi Ypsilon and his main society was Casque and Gauntlet.

After graduation, Henry became interested in real estate and successfully worked as a real estate agent in Haverhill until his retirement. He served on the board of directors of Merrimac National Bank and was also a director of the Beacon Blanket Company.

Henry leaves two daughters, Mrs. William T. Carpenter and Mrs. Paul Schnitzer.


HENRY CARROLL TRACY starb am 1. Februar 1966 en Memphis, Tennessee.

"Doc" Tracy was born on June 11, 1879 in Strafford, Vermont, and came to Dartmouth from high school in Hartland, Vermont. Although he was not interested in university activities, he was known on campus as a quiet, hard-working person with a friendly smile, a thick lock of hair, and the slight conceit of a scholar. He was very popular but had few close friends. It's doubtful that even they predicted he would become the most popular professor on a Midwestern college campus, just like his classmate Leland Griggs here at Dartmouth. His teaching career is documented in successive volumes of the American Men of Science, but he lives in the enthusiastic esteem of many generations of students.

He graduated from Dartmouth with an A.B. Grad and brought with him a lifelong love of the classics. He was very talkative and constantly using references to literature and mythology that one would not expect from a man whose main interest was neural anatomy. He is a graduate of Brown University (AM and Ph.D.) and has served on the faculty of Northwestern, Marquette, Kansas and Mississippi associated medical schools several times and retired from the last two universities with the rank of Emeritus Professor. He has taught at many institutions, including the Menninger Psychiatric Institute in Kansas City. But he is such an inspiring teacher who is best remembered. He himself wrote that the highlight of his career was a certificate he received from his students when he retired after thirty years teaching at the University of Kansas. He was a man of strong convictions, widely read, and a keen observer of the modern scene. Not surprisingly, the University of Kansas School of Medicine library reading room is named after him.

He was married to Miss Edith Chapman of Milwaukee in 1914. He died in 1942. They had a son, Chapman Darrow Tracy, who died of tuberculosis a few years after his mother's death. Henry subsequently married Miss Johnette Bradley of Wellington, Kansas, who survived him. We offer our sincere condolences from the Dartmouth class of her husband.

There is no higher compliment to Henry Tracy than to say that although his work took him far from New Hampshire, he was a worthy follower of the great masters of Dr. Tucker's Dartmouth. The world is better because you have lived in it.


PHILIP WILLIAM THOMAS died July 14 in Tulsa, Oklahoma, where he was a landscape architect and founder of Thomas Nursery. He came to Tulsa in 1920 from Kansas City, Missouri, and previously served as Superintendent of Parks in Memphis, Tennessee.

Phil was born on August 27, 1877 in Neath, PA. He came to Dartmouth from Susquehanna Collegiate Institute and graduated in the class of 1903. He is survived by his widow, who resides at 4809 S. Peoria; a daughter, a sister and three grandchildren.

We cannot think of a more fitting tribute than that contained in a letter from Jack Ferguson '15 from Tulsa informing me of Phil's death:

"I enclose an obituary to all the Dartmouth men in this part of the world, Phil Thomas, on the departure of his classmate and good friend. He was the master gardener of this part of Oklahoma for many years and practically all the shrubs and trees they were supplied and planted as Tulsa greatly expanded its growth over the years.Tulsa has been beautified by Phil's constant attention and steadfast guidance in planting beautiful trees and shrubs to enrich the appearance of Tulsa's beautiful homes. Tulsa".

Philip was a good man from Dartmouth and a faithful classmate of 1903. He will be missed by his faculty and class. We express our sincere condolences to his family.

DANA BRYDEN WHIPPLE of Auburndale, Massachusetts, died August 5, 1966. She was born November 10, 1880. She came to Dartmouth from Lowell, Massachusetts, and was a member of the K.K.K. Fraternity. Dana is survived by two brothers, Herbert F. of South Acton and Sidney B., '10 of Heidelberg, Germany. Dana was owned by Isaac Parker Lodge, AF & AM.

For many years, before retiring, Dana was a pharmacist and president of E.E. Butman Company of Waltham, Massachusetts. In the first few years after graduating from high school, she was an active member of her class. He has been sick for some time. The class will regret your departure.


RALPH EMERSON SEXTON died on July 21 after an illness of more than two years from a series of strokes that began on the first day of his sixtieth promotion meeting. This attack seemed minor and he strongly insisted that he be taken to Hanover, despite the advice of his doctor. His devotion to his class and to Dartmouth College dominated to the end.

During his college years and ever since he graduated, he has been one of the most active in class affairs. He was a member of the executive committee and served most effectively as agent of the alumni fund for two terms.

Born August 14, 1882, in Nashua, N.H., Ralph graduated from Nashua High School along with Alex Maynard, Alfred Hastings, and Albert Terrien. In 1917 he married Mary Field, also from Nashua and educated at Wellesley. They had two sons, John F., who now has business in Boston, and Dr. Richard P. '41 of Barrington, Rhode Island. The Sextons lived in Winchester, Massachusetts for a long time. 48 Lake Ave., 5 Brandeis, where Mary still lives.

After graduation, Ralph spent several years in the grain business in Boston. So after two years at Nashua Gummed and Coated Paper Co., he became a paper broker. Among his reports was a New York importer who was importing cellophane from France and Belgium into that country and, seeing the great opportunity for cellophane here, in 1929 Ralph made connections with a company now part of the American Viscose Corporation and manufactured cellophane. in Fredericksburg. , To walk. He maintained an office for them in Boston until his retirement in 1954.

There were many men in the Class of 1904 who were respected and loved by their peers, but none more so than Ralph Sexton. His capacity for friendship was exceptional, and his kindness to others and selfless relationships resulted in many friends and unusual popularity. In college he was a member of D.K.E., Turtle, and Casque and Gauntlet.

His reverence for this virtue was evident in the biographical sketch each student in the class was asked to complete for the 50th Anniversary Report. With usual modesty, Ralph devoted less than a third of the sketch to his own recording. He wrote: "I could write a lot about many of our classmates, but I choose to say a few words about a member whose life, in my opinion, exemplifies to the nth degree what true friendship means. I mean Peacham Blanchard. 🇧🇷

He ended by saying: “When Peacham stands before the Pearly Gates and St. Peter begins to examine the good deeds each applicant for admission has done in his lifetime, no matter how many, he will say, 'Phillip Staples Blanchard, please go to the front of the line."

If the eschatological concept of St. Peter as an immigration inspector at Pearly Gates is true, we're sure he said not long ago, 'Ralph Sexton, come on in.' There is no flaw in his record, only good works, a good citizen, an exemplary husband, a good father and, for many, a wonderful friend. One of our best seats is reserved for you, right next to Phillip Blanchard."


HALSEY BEACH LODER died June 21 at a nursing home in Newton, Massachusetts, at the age of 82 after a long illness. After three years at Hyde Park (Massachusetts) High School, he came to Dartmouth from Williston Academy.

Halsey was highly respected by her classmates and others at Dartmouth for her friendly and polite manner. She was assistant editor of The Dartmouth and deputy managing director of Aegis during her first year. Her class work in college made him a member of Phi Beta Kappa.

"Doc" Loder graduated from Dartmouth Medical School in 1908 and spent a year as a resident at the Mary Hitchcock Hospital in Hanover. He continued his career as a surgeon, spending a year as a surgical intern at Boston City Hospital and beginning his practice in Boston in 1911.

A highly skilled and conscientious surgeon, Halsey served the Boston area for 50 years until a power outage in 1959 forced his retirement. He was a member of the surgical staff at Boston City Hospital, New England Baptist, Deaconess, and Brooks Hospitals, among others. in Massachusetts and New Hampshire. He was also known as a lecturer and instructor at Harvard Medical School and Harvard School of Dentistry.

The esteem in which Halsey was held is evidenced by the prominent medical-surgical clubs and organizations to which he belonged.

Halsey's activities as a dual alumnus are notable: member of the National Committee for the Dartmouth Medical School Campaign in 1960; former president of the Medical Alumni Association; former president of the Boston Alumni Association.

"Doc's" hobby was sailing. For 25 years he sailed the North Atlantic waters from Nova Scotia to the Chesapeake Bay.

In 1910, Halsey married Beatrice Byers of Indianapolis, who died in 1948. He leaves two daughters, Mrs. William P. Elwell of Wellesley Hills and Mrs. Louville Niles of Hingham; he also a sister, eight grandchildren and four great-grandchildren.


DON JASON WILLIAMS of 28 Court St., Keene, N.H., died August 20 at Elliott Community Hospital after a long illness. He was born in Keene on November 8, 1884, and was preparing for college at the local high school. Don dropped out of college at the end of his sophomore year but was very loyal to Dartmouth. While in college, he was a member of his class and the college basketball team.

From 1906 to 1913 he worked at the Public Service Co. He then joined the Keene EveningSentinel as a reporter, where he remained until March 1, 1955, when he retired after 42 years of service. Don was also a Keene County Clerk of Court for over 50 years and a former Cheshire County Deputy Sheriff, as well as a bail bondsman. He was a Freemason for over 60 years.

His wife, the Rev. Grace Carpenter Williams, whom he married on April 11, 1906, died five years ago. In addition to his two daughters, the survivors include seven grandchildren and eight great-grandchildren.

Funeral services were held on August 23 at Fletcher Funeral Home with burial taking place at Woodland Cemetery. There was a large attendance from state, county and city officials, friends and family. The class was represented by Allan Brown, Harriet Ahern, widow of William J. Robert, and Lura Kenyon, and George and Ethel Grebenstein.

Class solidarity also extends to his grieving family, whom he misses dearly.


HAROLD HANSON SNOW of Braintree, Massachusetts, and Holly Hill of Marshfield died July 15 at their Braintree home of a brain hemorrhage. Burial took place in the family grave at Pine Hill Cemetery in Dover.

Harold was born in Dover, N.H., on January 9, 1885, and prepared for Dartmouth at Phillips Exeter Academy. He was with us for two years. In college, he played center for class soccer teams and was a member of Alpha Delta Phi.

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After leaving college in 1906, Hal started out as a peddler for Boston's Decatur and Hopkins, one of the oldest hardware stores in New England. he rose to sales manager in 1916 and served on the board for more than 25 years when he retired in 1949. At that time he was also Assistant Secretary and Treasurer.

He has been a member since the founding of New England Hardware Associates in 1914, past president and member of the Advisory Board. He was a member of South Shore Commandery for nearly 50 years and a member of All Souls Church in Braintree for nearly 55 years.

He was a member of the Massachusetts Horticultural Society and had been growing vegetables and flowers as a hobby since 1945 on his "Farm" in Marshfield. He and Abigail lived there during the summers, but spent the winter months in the same house at 16 Cleveland Avenue in Braintree, where they began working at the home in 1910.

Harold married Abigail A. Perley of Enfield, NH on November 24, 1910. They had two sons: John Perley, a farmer in Marshfield; and Samuel Hanson '40 and three grandchildren.


MAURICE READEY died after months of hospitalization on July 4, 1966 at the Veterans Affairs Hospital in East Orange, New Jersey.

Mike was born on July 8, 1887 in Manchester, N.H., and came to Dartmouth from college there. In college he was a member of the Phi Gamma Delta, Dragon and Palaeopitus track team. He received his CE degree from the Thayer School in 1911. He was a member of the Executive Committee of the Class of 1909.

Mike began his engineering career with the Missouri-Pacific Railroad and Gilmore & Pittsburg Railroad in Armstead, Mont. After graduating from Thayer School, he went to Hastings Pavement Co. in New York City. and the engineering firm Hazen & Whipple. In 1912 he found the business that would occupy him for the rest of his business career when he joined the Simmons Pipe Bending Co. as an appraiser and salesman. He then went to Ballwood Co. With their permission, he served as a first lieutenant with the 307th Engineers, 82nd Division, A.E.F. from 1917 to 1919. In 1925 he joined the E. F. Keating Pipe Bending Co. of New York City, becoming vice president in 1945 and retiring in 1960.

On October 5, 1921, he married Gertrude E. Linott in Newark, New Jersey. They had two children; Moritz Jr. '46 and Jane Marie. She and two grandchildren survive.

A solemn funeral mass was celebrated on July 8 at the Church of the Immaculate Conception, Montclair, N.J., with burial at Gate of Heaven Cemetery, East Hanover, N.J.

The class extends its condolences to the widow and children, as most of us know them from their regular attendance at meetings and events.

LINN LOUIS WHITE starb am 14. Mayo from 1966 in La Marque, Texas.

"Chick" was born in St. Louis, Mo., on April 22, 1887, and came to Dartmouth from Central High School in that city. He only stayed the first year and regretted the rest of his life. He was a member of the Phi Delta Theta Student Association and the Mandolin Club.

He got into the railroad business right out of college, working in St. Louis-San Francisco from 1908 until 1954, when he retired. He has worked in engineering, management and purchasing and was a Chief Inspector of Forest Products.

Linn married Anna Elsie Gannett on June 16, 1910, in St. Ludwig. Two daughters blessed this union. After Linn's retirement, he and Elsie moved to La Marque, Texas, where she died in 1955. Three years later he gave up his home and lived with his daughter Marion for the rest of Linn's life. the. When he retired, he was physically frail, but his mind was alert and he had great knowledge on many subjects.

Linn is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Charles N. Harnden of Berkeley, California, and Mrs. Joseph G. Murphy of La Marque, Texas; three granddaughters, one grandson, and one brother, Alfred G. White '07.


FREDERIC DUDLEY KOHLER died on September 13, 1962 at Creedmoor Hospital, Long Island. He spent just one year at Dartmouth and received an LL.B. at Columbia University Law School in 1914. He graduated from Yale Law School. At the time of his death, he was practicing law in New York City, specializing in international law and maritime law. Previously, he served as Counselor to the General Consulates in Spain and Portugal and as Counselor to the Governor of Portugal.

ERNEST STEPHENS died on August 8, 1966 in a nursing home in Lynn, Massachusetts. He was in poor health for a long time.

He was born on July 8, 1889 in Lanesville, Massachusetts. He did his college preparation at Gloucester (Massachusetts) High School. Ernest spent his life in education. His college work was real preparation and he achieved Phi Beta Kappa rank early in his senior year. He retired as Superintendent of Schools in Lynn in 1954 and was honored by being elected Superintendent Emeritus. He was previously a teacher in the Lynn School System, Director of History at English High, Secretary of the School Committee, and Assistant Principal.

Officials at all levels of the State Department of Education held Ernest Stephens in high regard. Many honors were cited in the newspapers. Lawrence G. McGinn, Superintendent of Schools in Lynn, Massachusetts, said, "Few men in public life have devoted themselves as completely to their responsibilities as Ernest Stephens. The city of Lynn has built a good school system. His concern for the community and the significant contributions he has made in so many areas of community activity have marked him as a distinguished citizen and educator. The good he has done on behalf of the city community, we are all in his debt."

Ernest served as an Army Sergeant during World War I. He was stationed at Walter Reed Hospital in the Department of Soldier Rehabilitation Education. He refused to apply for a teacher exemption. One of his sons, Robert Nelson, was fatally wounded in 1944 while serving in General Patton's Third Army in France.

Ernest was a 32nd Degree Freemason, a member of the New England Superintendents Association, Massachusetts Superintendents Association, National Education Association, National School Superintendents Association, Lynn Rotary Club, and past president of the Lions Club of Lynn. At St. Stephen's Episcopal Church he served as sacristan, junior guard, and senior guard.

He married Esther Nelson on December 15, 1923 in Lynn. He died in 1964. He was survived by a son, Ernest Jr. '52 of Garland, Texas.


KENNETH JOHNSTON KNAPP succumbed to cancer on May 19 after a courageous year-long battle against the disease. He spent his last weeks in hospitals in Clearwater, Florida.

Ken was born on May 5, 1889 in Steelton, Pennsylvania and attended Cleveland College. He entered Dartmouth with the class of 1910, but took his second year off to help with the household finances. He returned in 1911 as an enthusiastic member. He was a member of the Phi Sigma Kappa, College Choir, Glee, and Orpheus clubs.

His first employment was in the city of Rochester, New York, in the engineering department with which he was constantly associated, although from the 1920s to the 1930s he was a partner in a private engineering firm. In his senior year, he was called to become an assistant city engineer. He was promoted to the highest position of city engineer in 1944, a position he held until his forced retirement in 1959. He was particularly involved in the water and sewage systems and played a key role in the current $18 million canal project of the city. 🇧🇷

He was active in alumni affairs and was a member of the 1911 Executive Committee and helped plan its 55th meeting. The Episcopal Churches of Rochester and Largo enjoyed the benefits of their involvement in his business. She sang with various organizations, including church choirs, and was attached to amateur theater, notably the Rochester Civic Music Association, Eastman Theater, and the Ascension Players.

Ken and Constance Viet were married on May 6, 1911 in Etna, N.H. After his wife's death in 1956, he married Mrs. Viet. Dorothy Spencer Comson. Other survivors are three daughters, two sons, eighteen grandchildren, and three great-grandchildren.

Funeral services were held in Rochester. In lieu of flower donations to the American Cancer Society or St. Dunstan, Largo has been suggested.

WALTER LESTER MAYO died in a nursing home in Falmouth on May 28, 1966 after several months of poor health.

He was born on February 12, 1888 in Watertown, Massachusetts and prepared for college at Watertown High School and Rockridge Hall School. After graduation, he immediately joined the New England Dressed Meat and Wool Co. and served as superintendent from 1919 to 1921. Last year he became sales manager for the ice cream division of H.P. Hood and Sons, a position he held until his retirement in 1948.

He was president of the New England Ice Cream Association, a founding member of the Bourne Rotary Club, and an active member of the Boston Rotary Club and Watertown Masonic Lodge. After retiring from trading, he moved into investment consulting.

Muriel Colby of Watertown became his wife in May 1917 and they had a son and two daughters, all of whom survived him. Woman. Mayo resides in Atamannsit, Hatchville, Massachusetts.

Funeral services were held at St Peter's Canal Episcopal Church, Buzzards Bay, and burial was at Mt Auburn, Cambridge. He has informed friends of his that he would like their donations to benefit the Rotary Club of Boston Charitable Fund administered by the Statler Hotel.


HOWARD ARTHUR BARENDS starb am 7. Juli en Buckingham, Quebec.

All 13 can well remember the contributions the 'Netherlands' made to Dartmouth Athletics: a standout football player - 3Ds - on the baseball team - and a new hockey coach on the sideline. President of our class for two years and all of those skills above. he showed through his sporting interests over the years: he was an excellent curling player, enjoyed golf and fishing and rarely missed a game of professional football.

Dutch and Ottila moved to Buckingham in 1917 and, along with their keen interest in St Andrews Uniting Church, made a notable contribution to the community in which they lived. Ottila died on June 21, 1961, her 46th wedding anniversary.

Dutch was a civil engineer who grew up under the tutelage of "Bobby" Fletcher, saying "God bless him" because he learned to work at the Thayer School and to work late. This was a principle that made him an important factor in the James MacLaren Company for forty years. He retired as managing director of the MacLaren-Quebec Power Co. on New Year's Day, 1961, but continued to serve as a consulting engineer for the company.

Their son Howard Jr. is a physician, living and practicing in Ottawa. He and his wife Lillian have three children, the youngest of whom is Howard III. Lillian wrote: "He was a devoted husband, a proud father and grandfather, and the best father-in-law a girl ever had."

Just before our 50th meeting, Dutch wrote: "I hope to join you in this meeting before we embark on the great adventure." Dutch arrived.

FRANK FOSS SPENCER died July 19 at his home, 18 Autumn St., Rochester, N.H. Our deepest condolences to his wife Frances and his three children Elizabeth, Barbara and Frank Spencer. In addition to his widow and his three children, Frank is survived by nine grandchildren (one is Spencer Levesque '63) and four great-grandchildren.

After graduating from the Thayer School, Frank worked with Professor Fletcher on the Dartmouth and Hanover projects, Building and Grounds of the College, Surveyor and Engineer on Tuck Drive and Hanover Water Co., Connecticut, and Atlantic Corporation Shipyard in Portsmouth, N.H.

Later, Frank was an engineer and construction manager for the National Engineering Corp.; Albertham Construction Company; and Supervising Civil Engineer, Naval Shipyard, Portsmouth, N.H., from which he retired in 1962.

Frank was buried in his hometown of Berwick, Maine. Clayton Tucker '13, his brother-in-law, attended the services.


FRANK MACFARLANE COLLINGWOOD, a former resident of Greenfield, Massachusetts, died on July 1, 1966 at his home at 4851 Gandy Blvd., Tampa, Florida, where he had lived since 1956.

Born August 21, 1891, in Holyoke, Massachusetts, Frank attended the military academy and spent two years at Dartmouth. He served as a second lieutenant in World War I and returned to Holyoke to run the paper business at Chemical Paper Co.

He began his career with the Millers Falls Paper Co. in the mid-1920s and retired about 10 years ago. He was a member of the Mt. Tom Lodge of Masons in Holyoke and was long active in Boy Scout Troop 2, Greenfield.

He is survived by his widow, the former Justine Taber of Holyoke, whom he married in 1917; a daughter, Mrs. Janet Koch of Clearwater, Florida; three sons, Frank Jr. of South Burlington, Vermont, James of Great Barrington, Massachusetts, and Robert of Bradford, Connecticut; and 15 grandchildren.

Burial took place in Tampa, Florida and interment took place at Forestdale Cemetery in Holyoke.

HOWARD PARKESS PENNY, a retired New York Telephone Company traffic attendant, died May 29 at his home, 23 South Spring Garden Ave., Nutley, N.J.

"Sammy" was born on February 6, 1891 in New Britain, Connecticut. He prepared for college at Forest Park Grammar School in Springfield, Massachusetts and Williston Seminary. In 1915 he graduated with a B.S. he graduated from Dartmouth, where he was a member of Lambda Chi Alpha and the Occom Club.

After serving in France during World War I, he joined the New York Telephone Company in 1919. In 1923, he married Ann Miller in Norwalk, Connecticut and they settled in Nutley, N.J. He retired on February 6, 1956.

In addition to his wife, he is survived by two sons, one living in Denver and the other in Montclair, New Jersey, and four granddaughters.


CLINTON WHITTIER GREENWOOD, a retired machinist and teacher, died unexpectedly May 24 at his home at 1 High Street, Farmington, Maine.

Born in Farmington on February 5, 1893, he attended local schools and Brewster Academy before coming to Dartmouth, graduating from Tuck School in 1917.

Clint joined the Army in July 1917 as a private in the Weapons Division. He was a member of the American Expeditionary Force from October 1917 to April 1918 and was discharged in May 1919 with the rank of second lieutenant.

After returning from the war, Clint taught and was principal of schools in Jay, East New Portland, Danforth, Maine, and Barre, Massachusetts. He later became a factory mechanic in East New Portland, Kingfield, Maine and owner of the Greenwood Machine Shop, Farmington.

On August 4, 1920, he married Lora May Gould, who survived him, and had three daughters and one son; a brother, Donald Whittier Greenwood '10; and 13 grandchildren.

Funeral services were held May 28 at Henderson Memorial Church in Farmington.

BURTON HART HOAR died of cancer on December 1, 1965 at the New England Deaconess Hospital in Boston. His home was at 35 Vincent Avenue in Belmont, Massachusetts.

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Burton was born on April 28, 1893 in West Acton, Massachusetts and attended Lawrence Academy in Groton, Massachusetts before coming to Dartmouth. He only stayed his first year. He started working at the Old Colony Trust Co. in Boston and worked there for 43 years until his retirement in 1958.

In 1933, he married Florence E. Andrews, who survived him, as did two brothers, Crosby A. Hoar 'OB, of Arlington, Virginia, and Carl S. Hoar '11, of Williamstown, Massachusetts. Cemetery, West Acton.


Death came suddenly to DONALD WALLIS GREEN while out for a walk with fellow caregivers. In later years he went totally blind, and his wife Edythe, who died in 1964, had been his "his eyes" for years before his death.

Don was a fire safety engineer for the New England Department of Fire Mutual Inspection for approximately 25 years. Then, in 1953, impending blindness forced him to leave that job. He had previously seen service in the First World War. He served in the Aviation Section of the Signal Enlisted Reserve Corps and was promoted to Chief Inspector of Aircraft and Aircraft Engines on July 2, 1918.

For the past several years, Don has been delighted with the audiobooks he has received from the Perkins Institute for the Blind. He found them very interesting and helped get him through many long days.

She is survived by a daughter, Barbara, and a son, Donald W. Green Jr., the Dartmouth class of 1917 twins. Barbara is married to George H. Perry Jr. of Holden, Massachusetts and they have a daughter, Wendy. .

CHARLES AUGUSTUS RILEY died June 6 at a Boston hospital. Originally from Nashua, N.H., he was preparing for Dartmouth at Nashua High School. He was living in Roslindale at the time of his death.

He began his business career at the Western Union Telegraph Company but moved to the Ford Motor Company in 1919, where he worked for 39 years before retiring in 1958.

As the company's traffic manager, he pioneered the use of air cargo in the New England region. He was a former officer of the New England Traffic Club.

He was married to the former Helen Hooley, who predeceased him. The survivors are a son, Charles A. Jr. of Roslindale; a daughter, Mrs. Albert J. Kelley of Milton; two brothers and a sister.

HENRY CHASE WRIGHT died unexpectedly on July 6 at his home at 55 Cottage Street, Wellesley, Massachusetts. Heinie was born in Chicago but has lived in Wellesley for 17 years. He prepared for Dartmouth at St Albans Academy. Although he was only with us for three years, he was a truly passionate Dartmouth man. In later years, he and one or more of his daughters regularly attended soccer matches in Hannover.

Heinie was a World War I veteran who had served in the United States Navy, first as a postmaster in Newport, Rhode Island, and later as a clerk at the Fleet Storehouse. On September 9, 1918, he transferred to the Office of Naval Intelligence. He was discharged from the Navy on December 14, 1919 at Newport.

He began his entrepreneurial life in the shoe business, but moved to the New England Confectionery Company in 1925, from where he retired in 1963 as a sales manager.

Heinie is survived by his wife, the former Florence Gemmi; three daughters, Mrs. Nanette (Wright) Wright of Guilford, Connecticut, and Mrs. Jodi and Robin Wright of Wellesley; a brother, Marc S. '13, and four grandchildren.


WILLIAM BLEECKER WRIGHT died June 27 at the age of 70 at his Marys River Ranch in Deeth, Nevada. Bill worked on his ranch during the day. His body was found in a hot spring where he used to go to get rid of his bursitis. It was obvious that he had died of a heart attack.

Bill has made outstanding contributions to Nevada and the nation in public service and in the Republican Party. He was born on September 30, 1895 in Los Angeles. He served in the Air Force during World War I and began his career as a rancher in Montana in 1920. In 1922 he formed a partnership with John Marble and in 1926 became manager of 71 Ranch in Elko County, in partnership with Mr. .Marmor. Wright and Marble later divided their interests, and Bill acquired Marys River Ranch, one of the largest ranches in Northeast Nevada.

Bill has been a leader in the state Republican Party for many years and was a member of the Nevada National Committee for several years. Although he was always active in the party leadership, he did not seek public office until 1964, when he was his party's nominee for United States Senator.

He was one of the founders of the Nevada State Stock Association and served as its president from 1935 to 1942. From 1946 to 1947 he was president of the American National Live Stock Association.

Bill was a long-time member of the Elko Chamber of Commerce and a director of the US Chamber of Commerce, where he served on the Committee on Land and Public Resources.

Bill's death drew expressions of sympathy from both Nevada political parties. Lt. Governor Paul Laxalt stated: “He continued to stand and be counted for what he believed. Democratic Governor Grant Sawyer said: “Nevada lost one of its best citizens with the death of Mr. Wright. I valued him as a friend and respected him for his commitment to family, friends, the community and the state."

He is survived by his widow Linda, whom he married in March 1929; two sons, William B. Jr. and John, and several grandchildren.

The class of 1918 lost one of its most prominent members.


HUBERT EDWARD JOHNSON died June 19 at the age of 71 in Cleveland. Johnny had been ill for some time and another stroke was the cause of death. During World War I, he was a second lieutenant in the Army Air Corps and later served in the Connecticut National Guard while residing in West Hartford. During World War II he commanded air bases at Jacksonville, Florida, Oscoda, Michigan, and Bradley Field in Windsor Locks, Connecticut. Johnny was a business manager and buyer for West Hartford schools for many years. He retired from the Air Force in 1946 and moved to Cleveland, where he was a Cuyahoga County CPA until his retirement in 1963.

Survived by his wife, formerly Ruth Heiman, of Forest Hills Blvd. 1864 Lives in East Cleveland and has three children. The family deserves the solidarity of the class in its pain.

NORMAN EARLE STERLING died suddenly of a heart condition on August 21 at his daughter's home in Jacksonville, Florida. His death came less than three months after the death of his wife Elizabeth.

Norm came to Hanover from Dixon, Illinois, where he was born on April 11, 1896. He was a member of the Alpha Delta Phi and left college in 1917 to enlist in the Lafayette Escadrille in France, where he served with distinction. His first wife was the late Ada Cummer and they lived in Scarsdale, NY for several years while Norm was involved in the New York investment business. He moved to Jacksonville shortly after his death and worked in the auto business in St. Louis. Augustine, later with A. M. Kidder & Co. In 1945 he moved to Ponte Vedra and lived there until his early death.

Norm and Elizabeth have been regular visitors to the North Country for the past several years, staying in Lake Morey, Vermont and Hanover in the late summer and fall and attending a few football games. Many of us enjoyed your hospitality in your beautiful house in Ponte Vedra, where the port is located. Always open to your friends.

She is survived by her daughter, Mrs. Frederick W. Brundick 3rd, 4558 Ortega Forest Drive, Jacksonville, and five grandchildren. Heartfelt condolences of 1919 go out to her on her great loss. Norm was a nice, athletic guy and a stalwart Dartmouth man and will be greatly missed by all of us who knew him so well. Fat Jackson represented the class at the services as an honorary bearer.


JOHN FREDERICK BRYAN died on July 1, 1966 after an illness of several months from a self-inflicted gunshot wound. He was born in Chicago on February 28, 1897, and prepared for college at Lyons Township High School. Johnnie, as he was known at the university, entered Dartmouth in 1916 and then attended the University of Chicago in 1917, '18 and '21. He married Laura Hill in Wheaton, Illinois in 1918 and Mildred Cawthorne again in Clinton, Iowa in 1941. He was a member of Delta Kappa Epsilon. He was in the dry goods business with Espenhain Dry Goods Co., 1919-32, the Boston Store in Chicago, 1935-36, and Carson Pirie Scott & Co. 1936-37. He became a rancher in 1937 and ran his own business in Hot Springs, Ark. until his retirement about three years ago when he moved to Fort Collins, Colorado.

John played professional football for the Chicago Bears and Cardinals. He was a World War I veteran and a member of the Congregational Church. He is survived by his wife and three of his sons, Robert C., William J. and Bruce F., and a sister, Mrs. Charles Dennison.

The class's sincerest condolences go out to his widow, children and the other surviving members of his family. Woman. Bryan resides at 633 S. Washington, Fort Collins, Colorado.

RALPH H. KOELB died suddenly on July 27, 1966 of a heart attack. He was born on October 7, 1897 in Stonington, Connecticut and is a recent resident of 7 Puritan Dr., Barrington R.I.

He prepared for college at Cushing Academy and after two years at Dartmouth he served in the United States Navy in World War I in 1917-18. After returning from the service, he attended Brown University and married Gladys (Clayton) Mac Gown on July 28, 1919. His first position in 1919 was treasurer of a shipbuilding company, then manager of Westerly Grain and Flour Co., 1920-22. He worked at the Washington Trust Co. until 1925, when he became a partner in the investment firm of McColl, Fraser and Wheeler.

Ralph has been active in the development of sport fishing in Rhode Island and has served as secretary of the Atlantic Tuna Club. Both he and his wife had heart attacks a few years ago, but he had been doing so well that an occasional round of golf kept him physically active.

He is survived by his wife Caroline and two sons, Clayton '41 and Robert (Brown '47), and six grandchildren.

Gang sympathy applies. Ralph's wife, his children, and other members of his family.

REUBEN WARNER III, better known as Reub, died of a heart attack on May 31, 1966 at his home at 4601 Henry Hudson Parkway in Riverdale, New York. He was 68 years old and was born in St. Paul, Min. He prepared for college at the Shattuck Military Academy and attended Dartmouth in 1916-17. He served in World War I in 1918, attended the US Army Air Force School, and served in the US Army Infantry from 1942 to 1944 in World War II.

Reub's business was insured: 1920-30 with Warner Co., 1930-41 with Guardian Life and general agent for USA Life Insurance Co. and president of Reuben Warner Associates, Inc. with offices at 150 Broadway in New York.

Funeral services were held at Christ Church in Riverdale, and it was proposed that donations be made to the Christ Church Missionary Fund in lieu of flowers.

He is survived by his widow Janet (Snow) Warner, a son Peter, an adopted daughter Joan and a sister. The class expresses its sincere solidarity with them.


JAMES NORTH SABIN of 3911 Harrison St., Denver, Colorado, an attorney partially recovering from near-fatal pneumonia following a heart attack, died of cerebral thrombosis at St. Luke's Hospital in Denver on April 2, 1966.

Jim was born on March 11, 1899 in Idaho Springs, Colorado. He attended East Denver High School and before coming to Dartmouth he served in the Student Army Training Corps at Colorado College. The University of Denver awarded him an LL.B. in 1924.

In college he was a member of Sigma Chi, later the Phi Delta Phi Law Society, the Denver University Club, the Great Divide Association, of which he was secretary for three years, and the State Legislature.

Jim never married. In recent years he has been inactive in quorum and class activities.

CAPRON PHILLIPS PAYSON, owner of an orange grove in Crescent City, Florida, where he was born on January 18, 1899, and of a real estate development in West Harwich, Massachusetts, where he built his summer home, died suddenly in West Harwich on the 14th of July. of a heart attack He was an avid hunter and fisherman.

He prepared for Dartmouth at Attleboro (Massachusetts) High School and Stetson University. In 1922 he received his M.C.S. von Tuck and worked for the L. G. Balfour Co., Jewelers, in Attleboro, and later for Pratt and Whitney in East Hartford, Connecticut.

He married Arlene Hackett on June 1, 1922. They have four children: Joseph, an Army aviator now specializing in space exploration; Linda, married to a sailor from North Miami Beach and Long Island; Joana, wife of an educator and historian; and Frances, whose husband lost his right arm and received a Navy Cross when he was just a freshman in college as a medic in the Korean War.

At funeral services at All Saints Episcopal Church, Attleboro, Dan Patch, Howard Anger and Frank Ross served as pallbearers.


AUGUSTUS POLLACK BOYD died April 11 at a hospital in Fort Lauderdale, Florida.

Red, as he is known to all his classmates, was correctly described by another Chattanooga alumnus as "an excellent golfer from the time he could walk and one of the kindest men one could meet."

He was a highly respected man at Dartmouth both as an undergraduate and graduate student. In his sophomore, junior, and senior years he was captain of the Dartmouth golf team. He led Dartmouth to the 1921 Intercollegiate Golf Championship against many competitors, including Cambridge, England. In 1922 he led the team to seven victories in eight starts and was the National Intercollegiate Golf Champion, the only Dartmouth man to achieve that honor. He was the brother of Theta Delta Chi and a member of the Dartmouth Alumni Council in the late 1930s.

He was a regular in many golf tournaments and was a board member of the United States Golfers Association and a director of the Southern Golf Association. Among golf honors, he has won the Chattanooga city title nine times and the Tennessee state championship four times.

Red was born on May 3, 1900 in Wheeling, W. Virginia. He was valedictorian of his class of 1918 at the McCallis School in Chattanooga, from where he came to Dartmouth. After graduating from college, he returned to Chattanooga, where he had a successful business career. He started in the securities department of First Trust and Savings Bank and entered the insurance business about five years later. In 1935 he became a member of the insurance company Trotter, Boyd and Keese, of which he was a member for the next 24 years. He retired in 1959 and moved to Florida, where he lived at 3820 N.E. He lived. 25th Avenue, Lighthouse Point, Pompano Beach.

He was a member of St. Paul's Episcopal Church and a member of the Mountain City Club, Chattanooga Golf and Country Club, and Pine Tree Golf Club in Florida.

His first wife, Gertrude, died eight years or more ago. Among his survivors is his wife Becky of 3820 N.E. 25th Avenue, Pompano Beach, Florida; his son Llewellyn '50 of Chattanooga; His daughter, Mrs. Barbara Ann Boyd Lancaster of Johnson City, Tennessee, and eight grandchildren, two of whom are named Pollack. Class and Red's countless Dartmouth friends share heartfelt grief with the family.

GODFREY LAWRENCE CANTY died June 8 at his home at 611 West Boulevard, Charlotte, N.C.

In addition to serving in World War II as a Lieutenant Commander in the Seabees, he spent the majority of his focused civil engineering career in Chicago. After receiving his B.S. from Dartmouth in 1922, he returned the following year to complete his C.E. from Thayer School.

He then started in Buffalo at the Turner Construction Co. A few years later he moved to Chicago and worked there as a civil engineer until 1935, when he became construction manager for Montgomery Ward. After his war service, he returned to Chicago and the thriving civil engineering practice from which he recently retired and moved to Charlotte.

Godfrey was born on October 22, 1900 in Arlington, Massachusetts and came to Dartmouth from Fitchburg High School. As a student, he was a member of Gamma Sigma and a competent scientist.

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A funeral mass was held in his honor in Charlotte. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Cladys Meacham Canty, and two sisters, Misses. Ruth and Eleanor Canty of Concord, Massachusetts. The class extends its sincere condolences to him.

JOHN RECTOR SALMONSEN died of a heart attack on June 29 in Portland, Me. He resigned his position as a judge in the Insurance Division of the Veterans Administration in Philadelphia on December 1, 1965.

John was born on September 2, 1899 in Denmark. He came to Dartmouth from Farmington (Conn.) High School. He is remembered by many of his classmates and Phi Sigma Kappa brothers.

He has focused his career in the field of insurance. He started at Rumford Falls Insurance Co. in Maine and joined Travelers Insurance Co. in 1927 and moved to Philadelphia. He stayed with Travelers when he moved to Detroit five years later and worked as an insurance agent. He later returned to Hartford and in 1947 became Claims Superintendent for American Surety Co. A few years later he left Hartford for Philadelphia and its association with the Veterans Administration.

He is survived by his wife Florence (Jalas), formerly of Philadelphia but more recently of 273 Linnmoore St., Hartford; and by his brother Edward of Hartford. The class joins them in the duel.

JOHN BAKER WADSWORTH suffered a fatal heart attack June 9 at Fort Devens, Massachusetts, where he and Mrs. Wadsworth were visiting their son, Colonel John B. Wadsworth Jr.

John was from Council Bluffs, Iowa. He came to Dartmouth from Exeter. He was a member of Zeta Psi and many colleagues well remember his friendly treatment. Just a week before his death he visited Hanover and enjoyed looking at old recordings and new additions.

His career path as owner of J.B. Wadsworth & Co., an insurance, real estate and property management company, focused on the Council Bluffs area, where he, too, was active in many phases of community development. He served for many years on the zoning commission and was its chairman in 1963. He was also a member of the district's zoning commission. He has served as president of the Lowa Mortgage Bankers Association, the Lowa-Nebraska Chapter of the Institute of Real Estate Management, the Council Bluffs Board of Realtors and Council Bluffs Insurance Agents. He is also a past president of Rotary and vice president of the Nebraska Mortgage Bankers Association.

He was a member of the Elks, the Chamber of Commerce, and the First Presbyterian Church. Active in Masonic affairs, he served as Worshipful Master of Bluff City Lodge and was a member of the Star Chapter, Joppa Council, Ivanhoe Commandery, and Sanctuary. He loved to travel and had done a lot of it both in the US and abroad.

John and Nelle Roecker, who were married 42 years ago, resided at 233 Turley Ave., Council Bluffs. She is survived by her son, Colonel John Jr., a West Point graduate student, her daughter, Mrs. Robert Currie, Worland, Wyoming, and five grandchildren. They deserve the class of your sad solidarity.


AUGUSTUS WILLIAM BARTLETT, 1785 29th St., Ogden, Utah, died October 27, 1964 while on a business trip to San Francisco. His wife Lucille accompanied him on this trip. Bart entered the automobile business in 1932 in Ogden, Utah. Bartlett Motor Company sold Chrysler products, international trucks, and Italian Fiats. He sold his business and retired in 1961. At one point he was president of the Utah Automobile Association. Bart roomed with Windy Monger in his first year and with Bob Merridith and Joe Houston in his second year. He spent two years in Hannover. The Bartletts had a daughter.

GEORGE WARRIN BIRD passed away on April 23 after a very serious operation. George joined the A & P Tea Company in 1929, first in Montreal and then in Toronto, where he was responsible for purchasing for the Canadian subsidiary. He later became purchasing director for the Birmingham, Michigan-based company's Midwest Division.

His wife Helen writes that George was not a carpenter, but was a member of Rotary in Detroit, the Orleans Yacht Club, Eastward Ho, and a golf club in Florida for several years. In addition to Helen, George's survivors include two daughters, a son, and five grandchildren. Helen can be reached at 2705 S.W. 7th Street, Boynton Beach, Florida.

PHILIP GRIGGS BOWKER died on August 30 in Stavanger, Norway, where he suffered a massive heart attack while on vacation with his wife Margit.

Phil served as a soldier in World War I. He began his political career in 1927 and served on the Brookline, Massachusetts, Board of Aldermen until 1958. In 1933 he was elected to the Massachusetts General Court and in 1946 to the State Senate. He ended his political career in 1958. The highlight of those 25 years was his presidency of the M.D.C. He was a longtime critic of Democratic governments, particularly that of James Michael Curley, whom he called "King James, the first and the last."

When So. retired in 1965. Ocean Blvd., Pompano Beach, Florida, he served on the Fort Lauderdale Transportation Advisory Board and proved to be a valuable member.

Phil's wife, Margit (Lunde), a native of Stavanger, Norway, survived him.

Services were held in traditional Chinese for KAN LEONG CHUN, who died on August 17 in Honolulu, Hawaii. Kanky retired from Dean, Witter and Company in 1961. He has been a member of the Mid-Pacific Alumni Association, the China Baseball Team, Kau Tom Post II, the See Dai Doo Society, the United Chinese Society, the Wai Pak Sai and the Hawaii Chinese Civic Association.

The Chuns have traveled extensively since 1961. Last year, Kanky and Mildred crossed Alaska from Calgary along the Alcan Highway to Fairbanks and back through the Skagway Inner Passage to Prince Rupert on the Alaska State Ferry.

Kanky is survived by his wife Mildred of 812-19th Ave., Honolulu, four daughters and twelve grandchildren.


One of our staunchest colleagues, JOSEPH WILLET HOLLIDAY, died on May 11, 1966 when a combination of viral pneumonia and heart attack became too difficult to overcome. He and Olive had just returned from a flight to Europe where he was in good health and good spirits and where they had partnered with Bud Sound.

Joe was born on August 12, 1902 in Washington, Georgia. Four years after graduating, he moved to St. Louis. Louis and married Olive Moffitt, who bore him three children: Joseph Jr., John M. '57, and Holly (now Mrs. Holly Reid of Darien, Connecticut). They all survived him, with his sister Mrs. Ruth Watkins and three grandchildren.

He was a full-time manager of the Fulton Bag Co. in Kansas City, from which he retired in the early 1950s. Andrés. Joe's enthusiasm for Dartmouth included his work as interview director for the Kansas City area, past president of the Kansas City Alumni Club, and his son's four years in Hanover. His endorsement of the alumni fund was another sign of Joe as a Dartmouth man who will be missed by many who knew him well. Olive plans to continue his own interest in Dartmouth and the Class of 1924.

JOSEPH EDWARD MCKOAN died of a massive coronary thrombosis on July 2, 1966. The information came from his brother John McKoan '22, who also informed us of the donations to Dartmouth College on behalf of our classmate.

Joe was born on November 19, 1901 in Worcester, Massachusetts where he was a top athlete at North High School. In college he was a member of Phi Delta Theta. After graduation, he worked in Worcester for about fifteen years in the lumber and insurance industries. In 1939 he became president of the McKoan Oil Co. there. 1942-44-61 he was associated with United Aircraft in Hartford, Conn and Falmouth, Massachusetts. His work then changed: in 1961 he alternated between hotels and restaurants in Boca Raton, Florida, in the winter, and Hidden Valley Ranch (among others) in Lake Luzerne, N.Y., from March to November.

He married the daughter of the then mayor of Worcester, Eleanor O'Hara, in 1925. They had one son, Douglas, who attended Worcester Junior College and was an actor. Joe's wife died in November 1965.

The 40-year-old textbook says very little about a classmate who, ironically, has worked for newspapers most of her life since graduating. JAMES HOLLAND NEWTON JR she Died suddenly on the 24th.

Born December 9, 1901, in Middletown, Connecticut, Jim began his writing career for the Worcester Sunday Telegram in the town where he graduated from North High School (as did Joe McKoan, whose obituary is also recorded here). Other newspapers for which he wrote were the New Bedford Standard Times, the old Boston Transcript, the Boston Daily Record, and the American Record, and (when he retired a few years ago after a severe stroke that crippled him) the editorial office from the Boston Traveler. .

Jim was a member of Delta Upsilon in college. He was not married until 1942 and then to Elizabeth Howe, manager of Whipple House, a National Historic Landmark. He is also survived by a daughter: Lucinda (Mrs. Kenneth R. Jones) of Michigan; also a brother, Prof. Marshall Newton of North Eastern University.

CLIFTON WATTS KELLOGG died on May 31, 1966 in Lowell, Massachusetts. At this point, we haven't been able to add anything to the sparse data in the file. We know that he was married to Ruth Smith (1935) and that they had a son, Kenneth, of Willimantic, Conn, and a grandson. His career began at E. F. Hunt Co., Cambridge, Mass (1925), then as a loan officer at Sears, Roebuck & Co. for 16 years (1933); he eventually owned a paint and hardware store in Chelmsford, Massachusetts, where he lived since 1959. As a student he was a member of Masonic Bezaleel Lodge 100, Hanover. We find no record of his returning there to renew old connections. His widow still lives at 112 Westford St., Chelmsford.


THOMAS KENNEDY GEDGE died on June 29, 1966 in Orlando, Florida, as a result of burns sustained in a fire at his home on June 17.

Tom was born on December 7, 1903 in Anderson, Indiana. In 1910 he moved to Orlando with his parents where he prepared for Dartmouth. During his time in Hanover he was involved in many activities as a leader and was a member of Phi Delta Theta, Delta Omicron Gamma, Casque and Gauntlet, Green Key, Palaeopitus (President 1925), the Musical Clubs and Cabin and Trail. During his freshman year he was a member of the freshman team, director of football, and class secretary. Tom retired from advertising in Orlando in 1954 and became involved in real estate, being associated with Edgewater Realty at the time of his death. During World War II he served as a petty officer in the Pacific Rim Navy.

Tom never married and is survived by two sisters, Mrs. Jessie Smith of Indianapolis and Mrs. Marie Cellar of St. Petersburg, and a brother, Seymour '28 of Petosky, Michigan, who has the deepest sympathy in the class for the loss, who is also from Dartmouth.

According to recent reports, WILLIAM JOHN MCNULTY died on April 15, 1966 in Trenton, New Jersey. There he has settled at 405 Sutherland Rd.

Bill prepared for college at Worcester North High in Worcester, Massachusetts. He was a member of Epsilon Kappa Phi, Alpha Chi Sigma, Arts and Players, of which he was secretary in his senior year. He received an LL.B. and an MBA from Boston University in 1928 and 1933, respectively.

He was a special agent for the FBI from 1934 to 1940 when he joined the New Jersey Manufacturers Casualty Insurance Co. of Trenton, as an attorney. In 1958 he was elected associate vice president of the company.

Bill has been a member of Delta Sigma Rho, the American, Massachusetts, and New Jersey Bar Associations, the National Alumni Council of Boston University, and past president of the Dartmouth Club of Central New Jersey.

He is survived by his wife Anne, whom he married in June 1927, and a son, William P., whom the class sympathizes with for the loss of a faithful Dartmouth man.

WILLIAM HENRY SIMMS passed away on July 28, 1966 in Berkeley, California, after a long illness. His house was at 774 Santa Barbara Rd.

Born May 26, 1903, in Montclair, New Jersey, Bill prepared for Dartmouth at the Cascadilla School in Ithaca, New York. He was a member of Psi Upsilon and Dragon. After spending nearly 25 years in advertising in the New York area, he moved to San Francisco, where he held various positions in production engineering and cost control. He was a member of the San Francisco Press Club. He worked with a group called "Experience Unlimited" whose goal was to find work for older men. During the contract termination program, he served the government as the Civilian Property Disposal Officer for the Army Air Forces.

Bill is divorced from his first wife, Margery McKercher of Montclair, N.J., whom he married in 1926 and gave birth to their only child, Clark McK., Princeton '53. In 1949 he married Sara Bacon of Berkeley, who survived him with a brother, Edward, in New York, and her son, Washington, Conn, and a grandson.

JOHN BARRY MAHOOL died on July 29, 1966 in New York City after several weeks of cancer treatment.

Jack was born in Baltimore on July 3, 1904, and prepared for Dartmouth at Baltimore City College. During his time in Hannover, he was a member of Theta Delta Chi, Alpha Chi Sigma, Arts and the Players and served as secretary of the latter organization in his senior year. After graduation, he worked at the Baltimore Cooper Smelting and Rolling Co. as a metal technician. He was an actor from 1931 to 1944, starring in the New York plays Lucrece, Shooting Star, and Cross Town.

During World War II, Jack served in the Office of War Information and directed the operations of the American Broadcasting Station in London. After working at Radio Luxembourg and Radio Frankfurt, he joined Voice of America in 1946. He was radio director of the American Heritage Foundation from 1947 to 1950 and deputy director of Radio Free Europe from 1950 to 1953, adviser to the Egyptian Broadcasting Service and of the Chinese Nationalist Radio Network. He joined Radio Liberty in 1962 to work at the European headquarters in Munich. Commenting on Jack's death, his boss wrote: "Barry Mahool is recognized by all of us at Radio Liberty as a highly competent and truly professional international communicator. Beginning with his World War II experience and continuing until his death, he continued to expand and deepening his knowledge and hands-on operational experience with radio.Very few senior executives anywhere in the world have the extensive international broadcasting experience that Barry has.As director of Radio Liberty's program operations department in Munich, he has generously donated his remarkable experience to make Radio Liberty the most powerful voice for freedom heard in the Soviet Union."

Behind Jack are his widow Rita and daughter Patricia Ann, who have the deepest sympathies in the class. The address in Germany is Leitzachstraße 5, Munich 9.


During his two years in Hanover, CHARLES WINTHROP ROGERS lived in New Hampshire and became a member of Zeta Psi. His lifelong interest in design and architecture led him to M.I.T., two degrees, and a lifetime of excellence as an artist of imagination and taste. Charlie made many friends during his time at Dartmouth.

On August 1, 1966, Charlie was killed in an apparent suicide jump from the Sunshine Skyway Bridge in St. Louis. Petersburg, Florida He has been in poor health for some time, although I saw him in June and he appeared to be in excellent health and good spirits.

Charlie is survived by his wife Louise, two children, Candace and Jonathan, a grandson, and a brother, Arthur F.

Charlie was born on December 2, 1904 in Rockport, Massachusetts and attended Gloucester (Massachusetts) Dartmouth High School. I'll let him tell his own story, as he did in a long letter to Chip a few years ago:

“After my two years at Dartmouth, I moved to M.I.T. and finally graduated with two degrees in architecture in 1929 - a bad time to finish school! He became obsessively interested in retail design in New York in 1930, married Louise B. Marshall, Smith '26, that same year, and in 1933 moved to Newark, New Jersey to work, where he stayed until 1954, when the long gray winters like us They caught more. Meanwhile, our daughter Candace Lowell was born in 1935. Her son Jonathan Archer was born in 1937 and plans to go to Florida next fall (page Dick Husband!) to continue his studies in oceanography.

“I have spent my business life in retail design. After moving to Florida, I started my own design consulting business and now have a partner. We're not called Designs Unlimited and we're ready to design just about anything. Our business has been excellent despite the current recession and we look forward to continuing business. I've had more fun being my own boss in the past seven years than in any of our previous 22 years together, and oddly enough, we've never felt less secure. Louise remains an integral part of the business today and we have much to be thankful for." Charlie never lost interest in Dartmouth. He had been a member in good standing since 1926. Louise continues to reside at 821 69th Ave. S, St. Petersburg.



It is with deep regret that we announce the passing of ROBERT THEODORE CONRAD of 320 Tama Building, Burlington, Iowa on June 10, 1966. Bob received his law degree from the University of Iowa in 1932 and was also a partner in the firm of Conrad and Conrad at the time of his death. We send our kind condolences to his family. Woman. Conrad can be reached at 423 North 3rd St., Burlington, Iowa.

It is with sadness that we announce the death of HARRY STEPHEN MARTIN on July 8 in Bedford, Massachusetts. Harry died suddenly and was director of public support for the city of Concord at the time of his death. After graduation, Harry attended Boston University's Graduate School of Social Work. He was a member of Bedford First Parish Church, the Rotary Club of Concord and Corinthian Lodge, AF and AM, whose members held a funeral service at MacRae Tunnicliffe Funeral Home on July 11. In addition to his wife, Harry is survived by two sisters, Mrs. S. Dennis of Marblehead and Mrs. Robert Knight of Foxboro, and three brothers from Marblehead: Lawrence E., James T., and W. Frank. The class extends its condolences to Harry's widow and family, who reside at 110 Concord Rd., Bedford.


JOHN CAMERON GARLAND passed away on June 27 after a brief illness. John was a vice president at First National Bank of Boston and head of the bank's home banking underwriting department. He had worked at Bankers Trust Company in New York before joining First National in 1940.

Born in Gloucester, Massachusetts, John graduated from the Choate School and attended Harvard Business School after Dartmouth.

The class extends its deepest condolences to his widow Jo, their son Thomas '65 and their daughter. Woman. Garland lives on Carriage Lane, South Hamilton, Massachusetts.


WILLIAM FRANKLIN HAYES died on May 28, 1966 after a brief illness in Grosse Pointe, Michigan. He was the Human Resources Manager of Chrysler Corporation's Highland Park Machining Plant and had just been appointed Human Resources Manager of the new Toledo Machining Plant in Perrysburg, Michigan.

(Video) Three Nigerian Navy Minesweepers Arrive At Lagos Naval Base | October 1966

Bill began his career at Dartmouth with our class but received his A.B. with the class of 1932. he was from Detroit. He earned a law degree from Wayne State University and was admitted to the Michigan Bar in 1946. He was a World War II veteran who served in the Air Force.

He is survived by his wife Marie of 395 Sherwood Rd., Union, N.J., his son John, his daughters Sally and Judy of Grosse Pointe and his mother, Mrs. Burnetia Hayes of Detroit.

News of the death of WILLIAM FRANKLIN STEVENS reached us on May 27, 1966. Red did not complete his education at Dartmouth and was considered an inactive member of the class. He resided at 395 Sherwood Road, Union, N.J.


EDWIN HAROLD JACKSON died of a heart attack at his home at 1023 Cave Rd on August 11. NOAtlanta, Georgia. A few years ago, shortly after moving to Atlanta from his hometown of Fort Worth, Texas, Ed suffered his first stroke, albeit a minor one. Recently, his condition has deteriorated and he retired earlier this year.

Ed came to Dartmouth from Kemper Military Academy in Missouri and attended Tuck School as a senior. While in college, he starred in The Players and worked on productions with Warner Bentley. Shortly after graduating, he worked in a musical that almost made it to Broadway. These efforts ended his professional interest in the theater.

Ed then returned to Fort Worth, where he became associated with Globe Aircraft manufacturing military trainer aircraft during the war years. At the end of the war, he became a Southwest representative for a women's clothing company, but quit when it merged with another manufacturer.

About seven years ago he was offered the presidency of the American Service Company in Atlanta. This organization operates a chain of drive-thru service markets in the southern states. The company was losing money, and Ed took on the challenge of making it profitable again.

Last year, when American Service Company was making substantial profits, Ed completed a wholesale sale to a Dallas company and announced his retirement.

Ed married Charlsie Mae 25 years ago. From this union came Ceanne and Stanley. From his subsequent marriage to Barbara, another child was born barely a year ago. Ceanne made Ed a grandfather six weeks ago. Stanley is a student at Vanderbilt University.

A funeral was held in Atlanta on August 13, but no members of the class attended due to the airline strike. The solidarity of the class goes to his family in his great loss. Ed was a loyal colleague and a true friend. He will be missed by all who knew him.


ROBERT CAPERS FORD, one of the best-known members of the Class of 1934, died July 16 at Staten Island Hospital (N.Y.) at the age of 54. his last illness.

Bob's college career at Dartmouth was marked by his keen interest in and extensive involvement in the musical life of the college. He was the "voice" of Dartmouth's famed Barbary Coast Orchestra and a member of the College Marching Band, Symphony Orchestra, and freshman and college glee clubs. He maintained an interest in Dartmouth and music throughout his life. He served for years as an assistant class agent and as a choir member and director on St. Andrew's Staten Island. He has also performed on Montclair (N.J. Operetta Club productions) and the Montclair Dramatic Club, as well as the Montclair "M" Club, an organization dedicated to promoting athletics at Montclair High School.

Bob is from Staten Island and was born on November 12, 1911. He prepared for Dartmouth at Phillips Exeter Academy, where he competed in track and tennis and was a member of the glee club.

After graduation, he became cruise director for Morro Castle, but transferred just before the ill-fated ship caught fire off the coast of New Jersey in 1934. After serving as cruise director for the Cunard White Star Line, Bob He joined Westinghouse Electric and worked for the company in various capacities for many years. At the time of his death, he was a sales manager for Westinghouse Electric International in New York.

Funeral services and burial were held in Upper Montclair, New Jersey, where Bob and his family have lived for 11 years (92 Mt. Hebron Road). In addition to his wife, the former Jean Klein, Bob is survived by two sons: Lt. Douglas O. Ford, USMC, en route to Vietnam, and Russell T. Ford, Buffalo, N.Y. — as well as twin daughters Jean and Marcia of the Upper Montclair home.

For them, the class of 1934 expresses a deep sadness.


Seemingly without any premonition or warning, SAMUEL GARDINER SPRING was rushed to the hospital with a blood clot in his leg, whereupon he died in St. Louis. Joseph's Hospital in Syracuse, New York, on March 25 at the age of 52. Manlio, New York

A native of Ithaca, Gardy spent most of his life in upstate New York. He first worked at Provident Mutual Life Insurance Co. in Syracuse after graduating from Dartmouth, where he was a member of Kappa Sigma. In subsequent years, he worked for the Syracuse Glass Co. and, most recently, as a sales manager in central New York for Cooper-Widman New York, Ltd., a door manufacturer.

In 1939, Gardy married Karoline Wallace of Syracuse, who survived him with their three children, Wallace of Elmira, N.Y., Jonathan and Deborah Ellen, a granddaughter, and three brothers.

Cramp Carrick represented the class at a memorial service at Fayetteville United Church, which was also attended by other members of the Central New York Dartmouth Club. Class solidarity extends to Karoline and her children for the untimely death of a man with many friends in 1935.


That summer, Charles P. Dickinson, Jr. received a letter informing the university that his father had died in October 1965 from complications of liver disease. CHARLES PATTEN DICKINSON was born in Emporia, Kansas and came to Dartmouth from Los Angeles. He attended Le Rosey School in Switzerland and the Hun School in Princeton, N.J. He was in Hanover in 1932 and 1933 and returned to the Los Angeles area, where he lived until his death. Charles has investment experience and was once a partner in Syfo Water Co. The class's condolences go out to his son and the rest of the family.


Guy HUNT BEST was only with us for two years, but he will be particularly remembered by those who played freshman or JV football, as he was a very solid point guard, spending five years prior to Dartmouth at Chestnut Hill Academy in Philadelphia, where he was captain. the team.

He spent more than four years in the Army, primarily with HQ Company 141st Infantry, 36th Division, in the Middle Eastern Afro-European Theater and got by without a scratch. About 15 years ago he developed diabetes, which he managed to keep under control with reasonable self-discipline. His business history since the war is unknown, but for the past three years he has owned a dry cleaning business in Hazleton, Pennsylvania, which has been very successful.

His parents died when he was a baby. He lived with an aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Frederick of Hazleton, who raised him as if he were their own son and to whom we owe the above information. boy was single

WILLIAM BREINING WARD, owner of B Bar Ranch in Miner, Montana, passed away on July 3. He was the son of the late William B. Ward, president of the Ward Baking Company, and the grandson of Robert Boyd Ward, the first president of the Ward Baking Company. He was born in Rochester, New York. and attended Pawling School outside Dartmouth.

Bill moved to Livingston, Montana in 1939 and was an active rancher for several years until his health began to fail. His wife Gretchen says that his greatest desire from then on was to travel, having taken three world voyages and many short cruises.

Last January, his eldest daughter, Marilyn, died in a train tragedy when she was just 22, leaving a terrible shock to the family and Bill never got over it. Gretchen's words explain it best: "I would say that Bill died of a broken heart because that's what happened in the end. He suffered so much that he gave up the will to live. He was buried next to his daughter in Livingston, just as he would have wanted. ".

Surviving are son George, who continues to run the ranch, daughters Anne and Jean, brothers Jack and Robert, sisters Mrs. Jane Holden and Mrs. Suzanne Shaw, and Marilyn's one-year-old daughter, her granddaughter.


News reached the class of the death of JOHN FREDERIC MATHIESEN on May 8 in Jacksonville, Florida from complications of a brain hemorrhage.

John came to us from Albany Academy. He was the brother of Delta Ypsilon and has a degree in economics. During the war, John was a captain in the infantry and served in the Philippines.

The class's condolences go out to his widow Elizabeth, his son Jeff, his daughter Mrs. Robert Cribbs, and his two granddaughters, all of Jacksonville, who survive him. Woman. Mathiesen can be reached at 1521 Holly Oaks Lane Rd., W., Jacksonville.


JOHN HOAG WALDORF died on July 21, 1966 after a two-week illness at Cleveland University Hospital. At the time of his death, Jack was a director of Serving Stampings, Inc. He had been a sales engineer for the Cleveland Graphite Bronze Company.

He prepared for Dartmouth at Cleveland College. At Dartmouth he studied economics and was a member of Sigma Chi.

He is survived by his wife, formerly Ann Chute, two daughters, Ann Elizabeth and Susan, his mother, Mrs. Arthur E. Waldorf, and a sister, Mrs. George C. Houck. At the time of his death, Jack and his family were residing at 3103 Huntington Road, Shaker Heights, Cleveland, Ohio 44120.


On June 7, MARVIN YEAGER HADER died of a sudden heart attack in his Brooklyn apartment. He apparently was in good health until a few days earlier when he was taken to the hospital for a checkup as he was not feeling very well. He was released from the hospital after all tests came back negative and he died at his home that same day.

Marvin came to Dartmouth after attending the Citadel and has been very active in all phases of the Dartmouth Outing Club since the beginning of his university career. As a senior, he served on the Winter Sports Council and managed the ice skating team. He was one of the main organizers of the 1948 Winter Carnival. Characteristically, he was a diligent and conscientious worker in whatever undertaking he undertook, and without fanfare one could be sure that the job would be well done.

After graduation, Marvin entered medical school, deciding to specialize in psychiatry. For several years he had his own practice in Manhattan and consulted with the staff of various hospitals, gaining considerable recognition for his work in geriatric psychiatry. He has published several authoritative articles in this specialty. At the time of his death, Marvin was a graduate of the American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology and a member of Bellevue and St. Vincent in New York City and a counselor at the Daughters of Jacob Home and Hospital in the Bronx. . Marvin was not married and is survived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Julius Hader and his sister, all living in Brooklyn, N.Y.

Jane, the wife of HUGH OATMAN KERWIN, sent us information over the summer that Hugh died on April 15, 1966 after suffering encephalitis in Dallas, Texas in 1959. When he died, Hugh was living in his hometown of St. Louis. , Missouri, where he was born and raised. Hugh attended the John Burroughs School in St. Louis, coming to Dartmouth in 1946 after serving in the Navy. An affable and gregarious person, he joined the Zeta Psi Brotherhood in Dartmouth. English was his specialty and Hugh always enjoyed writing at school. After graduation, he became a sales representative for television and radio stations. He was assigned to stations in Seattle, Dallas and Washington before returning to St. Louis. Louis about three years ago. At the time of his death he was working for the Gardner advertising agency. In addition to his wife his Jane, Hugh is survived by two sons, Kevin, 12, and Patrick, 10. They live at 30 West Swan, Webster Groves, Missouri.

Hugh had three Dartmouth brothers, Martin '33, Daniel '35 and Robert '43.


News of the sudden death of Barney D. WILMOTH Jr. was received by Glen Campbell College, Pennsylvania on March 24, 1966.

Barney began his college education at Dartmouth and continued at Franklin and Marshall, where he took special courses related to the oil industry. At the time of his death, he was a field service engineer for Clifford B. Hannay and Son, Inc., Westwelo, N.Y., a manufacturer of hose reels. Before that, he held the same position at major oil producers.

Barney grew up in the Pittsburgh area and came to Dartmouth from Staunton Military Academy. He is survived by his wife and three of his daughters, to whom the class sends his deepest condolences. They live in Indiana, Pennsylvania.


It is with deep sadness that we announce the death of JAMES HARNESS SKINNER, who died of cancer on April 26 in Denver, Colorado. Roger Ewy's letter expresses how sorry we were for Jim when he wrote: "The entire Denver community was shocked and saddened beyond words." Our deepest condolences to Carol and her two children of hers. They live at 5825 West Rowland, Littleton, Colorado.


BRUCE MATHESON suffered a fatal heart attack on June 27, 1966 while driving on the Massachusetts Turnpike near Chicopee. At the time he was working for the construction company F. R. Stifler Foundation Co., Inc., of which he was vice president.

This untimely death is a tragic loss for the class and his family. Bruce was without a doubt one of our most active colleagues. His service as president of Chi Phi House and as a member of the Interfraternity Council of Treasurers demonstrated his excellence in leadership. He was also a good fan and his performances with the Dartmouth Band and the Barbary Coast Orchestra were applauded from time to time by all of us. After graduation, Bruce attended the Thayer School, where he earned a master's degree in civil engineering.

The class extends its deepest condolences to Loanne and her sons Bruce Jr., 10; sweets, 9; 6 of April; and Bonney Leigh, 2; residing in Marshfield, Massachusetts (Box 88).


DR. JOSEPH NELSON DUNSTON JR. he died on August 9 in Ann Arbor, Michigan. After Dartmouth, Joe went to Howard University School of Medicine. He won a hematology scholarship to attend the University of Michigan Medical School, where he was working at the time of his death.

At Dartmouth Joe studied sociology. He was a member of Pi Lam, Green Key and UGC. He also played basketball, ran track and served as vice president of his house. He will always be remembered by his many good friends for his contagious laugh and good humor. It is truly sad that such a promising medical career remains unrealized.

The deepest condolences from the university and the class go out to Joe's wife, Alice, and their children, Joseph and Gina. The Dunstons lived at 2 Cram Circle, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan.


Many 61-year-olds first learned of Tom Caley's tragic death at the meeting. DEXTER THOMAS CALEY died on May 7 in a car accident in Powers, Michigan. After graduation, Tom served in the Navy for four years. He married the former Suzanne Gabourie in 1962 and they had a daughter, Kirsten. At the time of his death, he was on summer vacation at the University of Michigan Graduate School of Business.

Tom was good friends with his frat brothers at Kappa Kappa Kappa and was elected President of Rushing. It's hard to put into words how someone feels about the loss of a good man like Tom Caley. Our class at Dartmouth has less fellowship because he is no longer with us. Suzanne lives in Northwood Cove, Menominee, Michigan.

Tom is also survived by his brother William H. III '58.

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