Vital Statistics

1930 Elizabeth MacLachlin and Kenton Bagley, May 27, 1995.
1958 Judith B. Potter and Alan S. Palais, July 9, 1995.
1964 Helen V. Williams and Kevin F. Gallagher, October 15, 1995.
1967 Elizabeth A. Morrow and Philip A. Towle, July 1, 1995.
1980 Sarah H. Chatfield and James M. Wadsworth, August 20, 1995.
1982 Danielle Portello and Charles S. Tarrio, February 17, 1995.
1984 Meghan R. Flaherty and Peter R. Jannotta, June 3, 1995. 
1985 Nancy Bell and James Peplau, September 9, 1995.
Heather E. Inglefield ’89 and Jeffery E. McCulloh, September 3, 1995.
Brenda S. White and Samuel W. Smith, July 22, 1995.
1986 Debra Connolly and Peter Pagnano, November 26, 1994.
Jennifer Moore and Sean Rynne, October 8, 1994.
Helene M. Collins and Oliver S. Sughrue III, June 24, 1995.
1987 Lisa Peace and Joseph Tito, May 1994.
1988 Kearstin J. Anderson and Shawn P. McNamara, August 4, 1995.
Andrea W. Combes and Leif Eric Olsson, September 9, 1995.
Jennifer M. Curry and David L. Costello, September 24, 1994.
Jennifer A. Dodge and Christopher W. Bramley, Jr., December 23, 1994.
Jennifer Guckel and Nicholas Nesbitt, July 1, 1995.
1989 Wendy Chambers and Winfield S. Brown IV, June 1995.
Andrea L. Cheney and John Riggins, August 27, 1994.
Heidi Kristin Standberg and Timothy L. Drane, March 11, 1995.
Andrea Fasciano and Christopher Dardis, August 5, 1995.
Rebecca Flynn and Tucker Woods, August 26, 1995.
Heather E. Inglefield and Jeffery E. McCulloh ’85, September 3, 1995.
Maria Joseph and Victor Chigas, February 11, 1995.
Amy Lynn Stokes and Douglas J. Lazorick, January 21, 1995.
Erika C. Sweetland and David F. Morris, July 1995.
Carolyn B. Howell and Gregory M. Nespole, October 1994.
Joan M. Steers and Mark J. Siminitus, October 1995.
Hillary Field and William Whalen, August 10, 1995.
Carol Yanchuck and Clark Hill, April 30, 1994.
1990 Raana Anwaruddin and Asad Mohamed, June 1994.
Sarah Hassell and Michael Bell, September 2, 1994.
Roberta A. Desjardins ’92 and John B. Bitar, June 10, 1995.
Diane L. Ellis ’89 and William F. Busby III, May 20, 1995.
Brenda Hall and Bret Overturf, August 26, 1995.
Heidi Henrichs and Sanford Paek ’93, May 20, 1995.
Amy Koch and David Oman, October 1993.
Lisa J. Miron and Steven C. Sidel, June 25, 1995.
Kimberly L. Rodick and Paul A. Guardino, May 6, 1995.
Lynn M. Danilowicz and Craig P. Shibley, October 16, 1994.
Andrea Snow and Ismael Carreras, May 26, 1995.
Jennifer L. Spencer and Andrew McC. Dutton, May 27, 1995.
Bethany Spitzer and Rob Prunier, July 23, 1994.
Heather Stanley and Gerald Clarrage, Jr., December 1993.
Alisa Nowik and Adam Stern, August 27, 1995.
Lara Strong and Zsombor Jekely, June 18, 1994.
Joanne Walton and Jonathan Reiser, July 15, 1995.
Christine E. Othmer and Robert J. Whitley, August 6, 1995.
1991 Erin Lydon ’92 and Stephen Becker, June 24, 1995.
Heidi Salin and Mark Godomsky, July 1995.
Kristin Presley and Timothy J. Radford, August 11, 1995.
Ellen T. Rhodes and Michael P. Evans, August 19, 1995.
Kaitlin C. McDermott and David J. Strupp, Jr., June 24, 1995.
A. Tracy Talbot and Matthew Spencer, May 13, 1995.
Kristin M. Szczepanski and Erik M. Yates, June 30, 1995.
Susan T. Ziegenhagen and Michael W. King, September 2, 1995.
1992 Heather A. Balser and Grant A. Pius, June 3, 1995.
Audrey Dalas Cook and Joel T. Bines, September 3, 1995.
Roberta A. Desjardins and John B. Bitar ’90, June 10, 1995.
Paige Furniss and Gregory Guidotti, June 17, 1995.
Shona L. Galloway and David M. Michaud, June 25, 1994.
Deanna D. Giamette and Richard J. Boyages, May 13, 1995.
Erin Lydon and Stephen Becker ’91, June 24, 1995.
Colleen E. Masse and Richard G. Woolfson, July 29, 1995.
1993 Jennifer Lockhart ’94 and Matthew Nespole, July 15, 1995.
Angel Grant and Trevor Day, May 13, 1995.
Heidi Henrichs ’90 and Sanford Paek, May 20, 1995.
Michelle F. Coes ’95 and Jason R. Tiballi, August 5, 1995.
1994 Amy DuBois and Dan McFarland, December 28, 1993.
Jennifer Lockhart and Matthew Nespole ’93, July 15, 1995.
Amy Powers and Diego Valdivieso, November 19, 1994.
Kimberly A. Price and Glen D. Widmer, June 25, 1995.
Catherine Wells and Aaron Hart, August 5, 1994.
1995 Michelle F. Coes and Jason R. Tiballi ’93, August 5, 1995.
1971 Richard Lindo and Christine Wolff, Anna tu Dong, February 21, 1995.
1975 John Freeman and Martha Welbourn, Lindsey Welbourn Freeman, December 13, 1994.
1977 Robert and Terry Mailliard Keyes, Michael James, October 1994.
1978 Scott Karpuk and Claude Guerlain, John Bernard, June 13, 1995.
1979 Paul Dunn and Meg Evans, Corey Madison Dunn, June 30, 1995.
Bruce and Lorri Koch, Ariel, 1994.
George and Lisa Poland, Katherine Shay, September 24, 1994.
1980 Christopher and Dilia Holmes, Ryan Holmes, April 1993; Jacqueline, August 12, 1991.
1981 Nicholas Azzaretti and Katherine Pennington, Salvatore Massimo Pennington Azzaretti, September 14, 1993. *Correction.
1982 Donald and Ruth Lemont Cook, Amanda Viktoria and Matthew Arvid, July 21, 1995.
Christopher and Nicole Paris-Suozzi, Andrew, May 1995.
1983 Timothy and Tara Lyne, Austin O’Neil, April 26, 1994.
Steven and Margaret Webb Wright ’86, David, August 3, 1994.
1986 John and Heidi Eddy, Michael Robert, February 21, 1995.
Louis and Jean Gudaitis Tarricone, Nathan LaMarca, May 31, 1995.
Darryl and Pamela Livingston Verfaille, Zachary Gray, August 19, 1994.
Michael and Tracey Misins Geary, Christopher Michael, April 24, 1994.
Rodney and Ashley Parker Shull, Greer Allen, December 15, 1994.
David and Kaja Reynolds, Emma Lillemore, October 14, 1994.
Benjamin and Cecilia Robinson, Benjamin Ellison IV, July 3, 1995.
Robert and Susan Pollard Spellman, Jacob Everett, July 16, 1994.
Steven ’83 and Margaret Webb Wright, David, August 3, 1994.
Ron and Shari Weitzen Wainshal, Sarah Emily, June 3, 1994.
Salvatore and Tracy Zordan Nudo, Alexandra Nicole, August 4, 1994.
1987 Jeff Soifer and Ceri-Ellen Peters, Max Bennett Peters Soifer, August 28, 1994.
1988 Allan and M. Sidney McLean McNab, Allan Douglas, August 4, 1995.
1989 Michael and Terri Lynn Hockman Byerly ’91, Benjamin Hockman, May 30, 1995.
Keith and Cindi Baker Wight ’90, Joshua John, November 5, 1994.
1990 Keith ’89 and Cindi Baker Wight, Joshua John, November 5, 1994.
Daniel and Ann Elise Rodrigues Record, Kathryn Ann, July 12, 1995.
Win and Whitney Blanchard Soule, Ellie, August 29, 1994.
1991 Michael ’89 and Terri Lynn Hockman Byerly, Benjamin Hockman, May 30, 1995.
David and L. Michelle Martin-Daniels, Avery Elijah, April 1, 1995.
1992 Fred and Helen Leadley Andreoli, Wyatt Todd, June 8, 1994.
1921 Mildred Edwards Jones, June 21, 1995.
An English teacher for twenty-five years in Glastonbury and New Britain, Connecticut, and Attleboro and Westfield high schools in Massachusetts, Mildred Edwards Jones earned a master’s degree from Hartford (Connecticut) School of Religious Education in 1946. She was director of Christian education at the First Church of Christ in Wethersfield, Connecticut, for twenty-two years. After she retired in 1966, she continued to be active in her church, promoting development of the Wethersfield church library; in 1984 the library was named the Mildred Edwards Jones Library in her honor. Earlier Mrs. Jones had been a substitute assistant in the school readiness program, working primarily with Puerto Rican children. In 1964, she married Keith Jones, who predeceased her. She leaves a brother, two stepsons, a stepdaughter, many grandchildren including Wanda Jones Corn ’62, and several great-grandchildren.
1922 Margaret G. Wyman, August 6, 1995.
Margaret G. Wyman earned her master’s degree in French from Columbia University in 1936. She taught French and Latin in Maine high schools including Abbott, Cornish, and Gorham, where she also coached girls’ basketball. In 1944 she joined the language faculty at Deering High School in Portland, and retired in 1964. She was a member of national, state, and local teachers associations and the Cumberland United Church of Christ, which recognized her for her seventy-five years as a member. Margaret Wyman was a Celtics fan and enjoyed the birds in her back yard as well as reading and the best of TV, music, and drama. She leaves a nephew, Richard Wyman Doane ’58, and his wife Jean (Leighton) ’58, with whom she had lived for the past thirty years. Her twin sister, Mildred Wyman Doane ’22, predeceased her in 1961.
1924 G. Daniel Turner, June 22, 1995.
cum laude graduate, Daniel Turner earned his Ed.M. degree from Bates in 1934 and the Ed. D. degree from Boston University in 1957; he took Ph.D. degree courses at Rhode Island State College and the University of Connecticut. An educator throughout his life, he was especially interested in the theater. He was involved in the New England Drama Festival, served as president of the Rhode Island Speech Council, and in 1952 won that state’s Drama Festival with a production ofHamlet. For sixteen years after graduation, Daniel Turner taught English and French in Aroostook County high schools. He was principal of Groton and Aldrich high schools in Rhode Island, retiring from the public school system in 1965. Mr. Turner continued his career as a teacher of English composition and the history of the English language at Assumption College, and was associate professor and acting director of the English department at Barrington College. A member of the Rhode Island and Cranston historical societies, he was also a docent at the museum of Rhode Island School of Design and a museum guide for school children. He was an assistant in the church learning center, and he taught a course in Shakespeare at the Providence Senior Citizens’ Center. He published articles on speech and drama in schools, and four books on his genealogical background. He was a member of Clan Campbell of USA, the Beneficent Congregational Church, and local and state teachers associations. Among his survivors are his wife, his daughter, two grandchildren, and four great-grandchildren.
1926 Reginald W. Glidden, July 7, 1995.
Mr. Glidden attended Bates for two years. During World War II he served with an Air Force weather squadron in Egypt. He worked at the Wyandotte Plant in Rochester, New Hampshire, at Peerless Mills in Roseville, Georgia, and at the American Woolen Mills in Norwich, Connecticut. For many years he was an adjudicator for the Massachusetts Division of Employment, retiring in 1975. Among his survivors are his wife, two daughters, and a grandson.
1927 Linwood K. Bonney, July 20, 1995.
Linwood Bonney earned his Ed.M. Degree from Bates in 1935. He had taken courses as well at MIT, Yale, and New York universities. A math teacher in Connecticut high schools, he had also been a vice-principal in Hartford, and then served as guidance director and assistant headmaster in Fairfield from 1951 until he retired in 1966. Living in Tilton, New Hampshire, for the past twenty-two years, Linwood Bonney was a member of the Sanbornton Congregational Church, the SAR, the National Grange, national, state, and local teachers associations, and the Connecticut Personnel Guidance Association. He served as class president in 1982, and earlier had been president of the Southwest Connecticut Bates Club. He leaves his wife, Ruth Chesley Bonney ’27, daughters Barbara B. Akerman ’62 and Priscilla Bonney-Smith ’65, son-in-law Dennis H. Akerman ’61, four grandchildren, and a sister-in-law, Constance Chesley Kimball ’31.Dorothy Jordan Simpson, June 7, 1995.
A member of Phi Beta Kappa, Dorothy Jordan Simpson graduated cum laude with honors in Latin. She taught French and Latin at Sanford (Maine) High School until her marriage to Edward B. Simpson, who died in 1985. For many years she lived in the West and Midwest, where she was an active member of the League of Women Voters and a volunteer in church and civic groups. In the fifties she was an officer in the Chicago Bates Club, and served as president of the Maine Coastal Bates Club from 1962 to 1969 while she lived in Rockland. Since 1958, Mrs. Simpson had made her home in Bridgton, Maine, where she was a deaconess in the First Congregational Church, and a member of the Literary Club and two historical societies. Her son survives.
1931 Hayward W. Higgins, May 16, 1995.
Prior to 1945, when he served during World War II, Mr. Higgins was self-employed in Mapleton, Maine, in his business of converting potatoes into starch. In recent years, he had lived in Southern Pines, North Carolina. He leaves his wife of sixty-two years, two sons, a daughter, six grandchildren including Stephen Higgins ’85, and four great-grandchildren. The late Amy Cleo Higgins ’29 was his sister.
1932 Emily Finn McCaffrey, June 30, 1995.
Following graduation, Mrs. McCaffrey moved from Lewiston to New York City where she received a master’s degree from New York University. For many years she taught business courses and also served as an assistant principal in the public school system. In 1961 she married Patrick McCaffrey, who died in 1970. She subsequently moved to Lake Worth, Florida, returning to Maine in the summer. An outstanding athlete in high school, she continued to excel at sports during her college years. She was an avid golfer, participating in events sponsored by the Maine State Golfing Association, and was a member of the Biddeford-Saco Country Club. After her retirement to Florida, she continued to play golf until illness forced her to stop. Emily McCaffrey leaves three nieces and four nephews, who shared many happy summers with her at the family cottage at Old Orchard Beach. She was predeceased by two sisters: her twin, Jane ’32, and Sister Mary Finn ’29.
1934 John A. David, Jr., October 12, 1995.
Following graduation, Mr. David was a fellow of the Institute of International Education at Darmstadt, Germany, then went on to earn his master’s degree in physics from Columbia University in 1934. A former officer in New York Bates clubs, he was also president of the Franklin County Club in 1980, and served as 1934 class president for two separate terms. For four years he taught sciences and German at the Technical Boys School in Englewood, New Jersey, and at Woodbury (Connecticut) High School. He then worked at the Sperry Company, and later was technical editor at the Linde Division of Union Carbide Corporation. After “Jack” David retired, he taught in the audiovisual department at Port Chester (New York) Junior High School and was on the staff of the Westchester County Community Library. While the Davids lived in Mamaroneck, he was president of the University Club, member of Apawamis Masonic Lodge, treasurer of the Rye Neck Student Aid Fund, a Boy Scout leader, and a member of the Rye United Methodist Church. He was a cum laudegraduate and a member of College Club. In 1977, the Davids moved to Wilton, Maine, where he was treasurer and choir member of the First Congregational Church, and a member of Masons and the Jay Historical Society. John David was a member of a four-generation Bates family. His late parents were John A. and Emma Bray David ’04. He is survived by his wife, Muriel Gower David ’32, sons Edward and John G. ’64, four grandchildren including John R. ’96, and a sister, Doris David Brookes ’29.Martin L. Stevens, October 3, 1995.
Martin L. Stevens spent fifty years in aircraft and space vehicle design and development. He began his career in Connecticut as a design analyst and stress engineer at Pratt and Whitney Aircraft, and was a pioneer in the development of numerous rotary-wing aircraft at Kaman Aircraft Corporation in Bloomfield. In the fifties, he was responsible for the first inboard-outboard marine propulsion system at Precision Gears & Products, Inc., and in 1961 he became president of Stevens Engineering, a consulting service division of Wavetronics Industries. At Ayrodyne Co. of America in 1965, Mr. Stevens was senior engineer for the remotely controlled anti-submarine helicopter weapons system. In the twenty years before he retired in 1986, he designed sections of the primary flight control and hydraulic system of the A-10 Thunderbolt and the T46A. Assigned to NASA, he received their award for contributing to the design of the vertical tail of the Orbiter, and supervised the Orbiter’s waste management system. A member of numerous rocket, helicopter, and aviation organizations, he wrote technical papers on aircraft design and held several patents. Martin Stevens taught courses at the Universities of Connecticut and Hartford. An avid yachtsman, he cruised the Long Island and Maine coasts. He was also a musician, playing piano for silent films and with a dance band. He served as president of both the Hartford Bates Club in 1949 and the New Jersey Bates Club from 1962 to 1965. Surviving are his wife, a son, and a daughter.Miriam H. Wheeler, June 11, 1995.
After graduation, Miriam Wheeler taught in Boothbay Harbor, then became secretary at the Auburn (Maine) School of Commerce. She worked in the editorial department of Houghton-Mifflin Publishing company in Boston for a year, then returned to South Portland where she was a secretary at the Coca-Cola Bottling Plant for thirty-two years. Miriam Wheeler was a member of the State Street Congregational Church and the Women’s Literary Union, and was past-president of the Business and Professional Women’s Club. She served on the board of the Southern Maine Association for Mental Health and was a volunteer at the Maine Medical Center for over fifteen years. A member of the Bates Key, Miriam Wheeler was class secretary from 1939 to 1944, and served as president of the Portland Bates Club and as an officer in the Lewiston-Auburn College Club. Her interests included Portland history and playing bridge. She leaves five cousins. Her parents were the late Alton C. and Edith Hayes Wheeler 1899.
1935 Nan Wells Smart, August 9, 1995.
Nan Wells Smart and her husband, Richard, directed the Tilton-Northfield summer playground and later were superintendents of the Golden Rule Farm for Boys, now the Spaulding Youth Center in Northfield. For twelve years Nan Smart conducted a preschool program in her home. Before her marriage in 1941, she was head of the English department at Franklin (New Hampshire) High School, where she also coached field hockey and drama. A member of the Bates Key, Nan Wells Smart was president of the Bates Cheney Club of New Hampshire in the sixties. Mrs. Smart served as president of several organizations: the State Federation of Women’s Clubs of New Hampshire; the Northfield District Nurse Association; the Northfield Women’s Club, from whom she received the club’s Woman of Achievement Award for her leadership in founding the Outgrown Shop; and the local Garden Club, helping with beautification of Main Street. A volunteer at the Peabody House and Franklin Regional Hospital, she was a director of the Kearsarge Chapter of the American Red Cross. She served on the diaconate of the Sanbornton United Church of Christ, and belonged to the Historical Society, the Twin Rivers Mental Health Association, and the Northfield Park Commission. In addition to her husband she is survived by a sister-in-law, niece, and nephew Donald Hall, Litt.D. ’91. Her sisters Lucy Wells Hall ’25 and Caroline Wells Danforth ’25 predeceased her.Edward C. Winston, June 8, 1995.
A lifelong resident of Kennebunk, Edward Winston served that community in many capacities. He was moderator of Town Meeting for thirty years; he was former chairman of the board of selectmen, a member of the Zoning Review Board, and president of the Kennebunk Free Library board. He served on the Conservation Commission for several terms. “Ed” Winston was a correspondent for the Portland Press Herald, a career postal employee, and active in the real-estate business. In 1967, the Chamber of Commerce named him Outstanding Leader of America. Following World War II, when he was in the Army’s China-Burma-India Theater, he was VFW state commander in 1955 and 1956, and held several national posts. An active alumnus, he was president of the Saco Valley Bates Club for two separate terms. For the State of Maine, Mr. Winston had been involved with budget and affirmative action committees, chaired the State Real Estate Commission, and formerly had been on the State Highway Safety Commission. As a sports writer and columnist, he covered high-school basketball, receiving the Ollie Berg Memorial Award in 1988 for his outstanding contribution of thirty years’ coverage of Maine high-school basketball in York County. He was a charter director of the Maine Sports Hall of Fame. Following his retirement as assistant postmaster in Kennebunk, Mr. Winston was involved in the real-estate business with his wife, Louisa. A man of many interests, he was past Grand Knight of the Old Orchard Beach Council of K of C, and a Fourth Degree Assembly Member. He had been active in the local PTA, and was president of the local Red Cross Chapter, the Men’s Club, Athletic Boosters, and the Royal Canadian Philatelic Society. A communicant of St. Monica’s Church, he served on the Parish Council for several years and was a Eucharistic minister. Among his survivors are his wife of fifty-four years, a son, a daughter, brother Thomas ’43, sister Elizabeth Scott ’36, and a granddaughter.
1936 Delmo P. Enagonio, June 26, 1995.
An analytical chemist by profession, Delmo “Jeff” Enagonio began his career as a chemist at Corhart Refractories in Louisville, Kentucky. In 1943, he became a chemist at the Geophysics Laboratory at Carnegie Institute in Washington, D.C., where his work was related to the World War II effort. He was later involved in research in thermometric standards and standards for drug estimation for the National Bureau of Standards. In recognition of his contributions to analytical application of gas chromatography, Delmo Enagonio received the bronze medal of the Department of Commerce. He was an emeritus member of the American Chemical Society and the Chemical Society of Washington, D.C. He belonged to St. Rose of Lima Catholic Church of Gaithersburg, Maryland. Barbara Enagonio wrote that “he had many memories of his college years and some of his classmates. The Bates calendar always hung in our den and I shall miss it.” In addition to his wife, he leaves three daughters, four sons, and three grandchildren.
1937 Nathan Bloom, June 7, 1995.
Mr. Bloom was an actuary for the State of Maine for several years. He had worked for the U.S. Employment Service in 1946. Later, in 1970, he was supervisor of economic analysis and research for the Maine Employment Security Commission. He leaves his sister and a niece. His wife predeceased him in 1993.Ruth H. Jellison, June 6, 1995.
For more than thirty years, Ruth Jellison worked at AT&T in the New York area as operations assistant and supervisory assistant, and she retired in 1979 as a document processing specialist. After graduation, she had been a substitute teacher and then taught in the elementary schools of Newburyport and Amesbury, Massachusetts. In 1941, she taught at Cohasset High School until she entered the military, serving as a lieutenant in the U.S. Navy until 1946. Ruth Jellison was a member of the Bates Key, and an officer in the New York Bates Club from 1958 to 1979. She lived in Goshen, New York, for the past sixteen years. A niece and several grandnieces survive.Mary E. Kenney, July 12, 1995.
For many years, Mary Kenney worked in the family-owned Kenney Pharmacy in Lewiston until its closing. She continued to maintain the private-duty nurses’ registry until her death. She was employed at one time by Ward Brothers and Depositors Trust Bank. Always interested in music, she was an ardent supporter of the local Community Concert Association and worked tirelessly to bring good music to Lewiston and Auburn. She served Central Maine Medical Center in several capacities over the years: as corporator, Women’s Hospital Association board member, gift shop volunteer, and associate of the Central Maine HealthCare Association. Two cousins survive.
1938 George F. Conklin, Jr., July 25, 1995.
After he attended Bates, George F. Conklin served with the Marine Corps in the Pacific Theater during World War II. An electronics engineer, he worked in Nashua, New Hampshire, and at the U.S. Naval Base in Portsmouth. He was a special officer in Maine for the Westbrook Police Force, deputy sheriff in Cumberland County, and most recently a security officer at UNUM in Portland. Mr. Conklin belonged to Masons, Kora Shrine, the American Legion, and Disabled American Veterans. Surviving are a son and a granddaughter. His father was the late George F. Conklin ’12.Robert V. Frost, September 25, 1995.
For forty years, Robert V. Frost was an educator. He earned his M.Ed. degree from the University of Maine/Orono in 1952. Initially a teacher of math and science and a coach at Wilton (Maine) Academy, he also taught in New London, New Hampshire, and at Junior High West in Arlington, Massachusetts. He was principal of Maine high schools in West Paris, South Paris, and Southwest Harbor. In 1950, Mr. Frost became a teacher and coach at Newton (Massachusetts) Bigelow Junior High School, and was appointed principal in 1951, a position he held until he retired in 1979. He was also an associate in education at Harvard for two years. During World War II, Robert Frost served in the U.S. Army Air Corps. For many summers he managed the Oceanic Hotel, a religious and educational conference center on Star Island of the Isles of Shoals in New Hampshire, and was executive vice-president and treasurer of the Star Island Corporation. A member of local and state educational associations, the National Association of Secondary School Principals, and the Junior High Principals’ Association, he was a life member of the National Education Association. He belonged to AF&AM Lodge. During the years he lived in Wellesley, Mr. Frost was president of the Senior Neighbors, chaired the Council on Aging, and was a board member of West Suburban Elder Services, Inc., AARP, and the Retired Men’s Club. His wife survives, as do a son, daughter, and four grandchildren. Another son lost his life in the Marine Corps in Vietnam.Louis Rogosa, September 14, 1995.
A lifelong resident of Lynn, Massachusetts, Louis Rogosa attended Harvard Business School after he graduated from Bates. During World War II, he served in the U.S. Army. For forty years he worked for General Electric Company in Lynn as a contract administrator in the Aerospace Electrical Equipment Department. When he retired in 1981, he was requisitions manager at the company. Mr. Rogosa was a founding member of Interfor Club, and a member of the North Shore Jewish Historical Society, the Senior Friendship and Golden Age clubs, and the Jewish Community and Rehabilitation centers. He was a member of the Jewish War Veterans post, as well as the G.E. Retired Friends and the G.E. Sparkplug Associates. He leaves a sister, three brothers, and three nephews. His wife predeceased him.
1939 Hoosag K. Gregory, July 20, 1995.
A teacher of English literature at Case Western Reserve and Northwestern universities, Hoosag Gregory was associate professor at San Francisco State College for fourteen years. From 1958 to 1960 he was a visiting lecturer in English at Bates. Following a sabbatical in London, he moved there in 1971 and taught at the American School of London until he retired in 1980. A member of Phi Beta Kappa and Delta Sigma Rho, Hoosag Gregory earned his master’s degree at the University of Illinois in 1941 and the Ph.D. degree from Harvard in 1951. During World War II, Professor Gregory applied for conscientious objector status, was rejected, then accepted, to work for nearly four years in Quaker and Catholic camps doing forestry work, and in a mental hospital in North Carolina. Later he volunteered to serve in the Army Medical Corps as a laboratory test subject. Hoosag Gregory had published poetry, translated parts of novels by Armenian author Raffi, and studied the Armenian language, his parents’ native tongue. Among his survivors are his companion, Madge Cort, her son, a sister, Dr. Elizabeth A. Gregory ’38, a brother, two nieces, a nephew, two grand-nephews, and a grand-niece. A brother, Sirak K. Gregory ’42, died in 1977.Margaret Kilburn Larrabee Aplington, July 27, 1995.
After attending Bates, Margaret Aplington received her R.N. degree from Peter Bent Brigham Hospital in Boston. She was a surgical nurse there and later was supervisor of nurses at Boston Lying-In Hospital. Subsequently she shared her enthusiasm for life as owner of the Marguarite Shop at Shoppers World in Framingham, a high-fashion store for women. Her husband survives, as do a son and two sisters.Robert B. Kimnach, September 17, 1995.
Robert Kimnach earned B.A. and M.B.A. degrees from Boston College of Business Administration after two years at Bates. During World War II, he was a lieutenant in the U.S. Navy as a pilot in the Aleutian Islands. Following employment in the automobile service business, he joined the Helio Aircraft Division of the General Aircraft Corporation in 1956, and became president and CEO in 1968. He originated the concept for Helio airplanes, and helped produce and market the short takeoff and landing (STOL) aircraft, light fixed-wing planes used by the U.S. military and commercial operators in small areas. A resident of Wellesley, Massachusetts, Robert Kimnach chaired the board of selectmen for nine years, and was president of the Farrar Pond Village board of managers. A sportsman with hobbies of sailing, tennis, golf, and skiing, he and his wife participated in the People to People Sports Committee for promotion of international goodwill through sports. Surviving are his wife, a son, and three grandchildren.

George I. Lythcott, LL.D. ’80, October 7, 1995.
Dr. George Lythcott was a distinguished physician both in the United States and overseas. He graduated from Boston University Medical School in 1943 and maintained a private practice in pediatrics on Long Island. He was a member of the U.S. Air Force Reserve from 1940 to 1955. In the sixties, Dr. Lythcott was regional director of a five-year assistance program to eradicate smallpox and measles in twenty West African countries. For that service he received the AID Meritorious Award. He was also honored by Boston University for his assistance with self-help drug centers in New York City, and for heading Columbia University’s program in medical education for minority students; he received the University’s Alumni Award in 1978. In 1969, Dr. Lythcott was appointed associate vice-chancellor for health services at Columbia University’s College of Physicians and Surgeons. He then became professor of pediatrics and associate vice-chancellor for health services at the University of Wisconsin Medical School. In 1977, President Jimmy Carter named him Assistant Surgeon General and administrator of the Health Services Administration in the Department of Health and Human Services. Most recently, he was dean and professor at City University Medical School and in charge of New York City’s Bureau of Schoolchildren’s and Adolescent Health within the Health Department. A delegate to World Health Organization meetings, he was also a consultant for the National Academy of Sciences in Pakistan, the Philippines, and the People’s Republic of China. He served on a number of boards relating to the medical field, was a trustee of the Phelps Stokes Fund, and wrote many articles. When George Lythcott received the honorary doctor of laws degree from Bates, his citation read, in part, “Through medicine, teaching, and diplomacy he has single-mindedly served the needs of others.” Among his survivors are his wife, two daughters, two sons including George III ’69, a stepson, and six grandchildren.

1941 Finley A. Cogswell, August 7, 1995.
A Phi Beta Kappa graduate, Finley Cogswell worked for American Cyanamid for many years. He served in the U.S. Navy during World War II, then returned to the company and became manufacturing manager of the plant foods department. He managed Lederle Laboratories in Pearl River, New York, then joined Schering Corporation Pharmaceuticals as vice-president of the manufacturing division, with plants in New Jersey, Wisconsin, and Puerto Rico. “Fin” Cogswell enjoyed participating in several choral groups, especially after he retired to South Carolina, and sang with the Key Koraliers and with the choir of Trinity Baptist Church where he was a member. He belonged to Rotary and Boy Scouts, had chaired the Land Use and Reclamation Committee, and had been director of the Florida Phosphate Council. Survivors include his wife, his brother-in-law Minert Thompson ’43, four sons, and nine grandchildren.
1942 Arthur H. Damon, Jr., May 24, 1995.
Arthur Damon attended Bates from 1938 to 1940 when he left to make his career in the U.S. Navy during World War II. He was communications officer on the USS Laffey, and survived the sinking of the ship off Guadalcanal in 1942. After serving as aide and flag secretary to the commander of Destroyer Flotilla Six of the Atlantic Fleet, he became commander of theMaloy. He graduated from Duke University in 1948. He also had been chief of staff at the First Naval District in Boston. He taught at the U.S. War College, and received the Purple Heart, the Presidential Unit Citation, and the Cuban Order of Naval Merit. An engineer for Raytheon Corporation for ten years, he retired in 1975. He was a member of the First Presbyterian Church of Newport, Rhode Island, the Men’s Club, and the 100 Club of Rhode Island. He leaves his wife, a son, a daughter, and four grandchildren.Mary Everett Roberts, June 18, 1995.
After she graduated from Bates, Mary Everett Roberts taught in Vanceboro (Maine) High School and in Norfolk, Virginia. She was also a clerk in the Navy Accounting Office of Norfolk. While a homemaker, she was the pipe organist at the Methodist Church in Littleton, New Hampshire, where she was a member. She was past matron of Eastern Star and a member of the Nordica Society, a local musical organization. Mrs. Roberts played piano classics for her children, and enjoyed sewing and knitting. She leaves her husband, three daughters, and three grandchildren. A son predeceased her. Her father was the late Archie Everett ’15.Vivian Sampson Rollins, June 14, 1995.
A native of Worcester, Massachusetts, and a Mayflower descendant, Vivian Sampson Rollins ran a co-op nursery school and was a skipper for Marine Scouts in the early years after her marriage to G. Allan Rollins ’40. Then, for thirty years, she worked for the family-owned business Rollins Realty in Redwood City, California, until she retired. Her husband of fifty-three years survives, as do four sons, two daughters, and nine grandchildren. Her father was the late George Sampson ’05.
1946 Virginia Rice Gumb, August 9, 1995.
Throughout her life, Virginia Gumb worked with young people — as a teacher, camp counselor, Red Cross water safety director, and tutor. She worked with the Maine Child Welfare Division in Skowhegan after graduation and taught at the Walton School in Auburn. In Lexington and Winchester, Massachusetts, she tutored children with special needs and hearing disabilities, and in the eighties for nine years tutored those with learning disabilities. In the summer of 1989, she taught English as a second language to campers and their families. Virginia Rice Gumb was a member of the Bates Key. She leaves a daughter and cousins Charles ’38 and Constance Redstone Smyth ’36. Her husband, Robert ’47, predeceased her, as did cousins Hazel Smyth ’43 and Fred Smyth ’36.
1947 Eugen Raudsepp, 1994.
Eugen Raudsepp earned an M.S. degree from Princeton. During World War II, as an Estonian in a German concentration camp, he escaped to Finland and Sweden before emigrating to the United States. He was a prolific writer, having published six books including Creative Growth Games, and 350 articles. Many of them were published in theNational Business Employment Weekly, which said, “his approach to problem solving has gained great popularity of late…under the guise of ‘out-of-the-box’ thinking.” Known as creator of many self-assessment tests, Mr. Raudsepp was president of Princeton Creative Research, Inc., in New Jersey.
1948 Carlton M. Davis, June 18, 1995.
Carlton Davis was an educator throughout his professional life. He earned an M.Ed. degree in 1956 from Case Western Reserve University. For thirty-one years he taught arts and music at Hayes Elementary School in Lakewood, Ohio. Earlier he was a music teacher in Lakewood public schools. Prior to entering Bates, he served in the Merchant Marine from 1943 to 1944. He retired in 1981. Carlton Davis enjoyed classical music, especially Bach; he made miniature furniture and pursued other hobbies of cooking, reading, and doingNew York Times crossword puzzles. A life member player, he belonged to the Contract Bridge League, and was a former member of the Cleveland Miniature Society. He leaves his wife, a brother, and two sisters.
1951 Joan Garoutte, July 27, 1995.
Joan Garoutte joined the U.S. Navy with the rank of ensign in 1952 and was promoted to Lieutenant (j.g.) in 1955. She received a U.S. certificate in physical therapy at the University of California/Los Angeles in 1963. Joan Garoutte had been a physical therapist at Long Beach Hospital and later lived in Green Valley and Tucson, Arizona.
1953 David Howie, July 1995.
Following service in the U.S. Army in 1953, David Howie earned an M.F.A. degree at the University of Iowa in 1957. For several years he worked in Colombia, South America, starting as assistant mission chief for CARE. He became advisor to the Colombian Ministry of Government for the national community development program, and a partner in business planning and investment services in Bogota. He was a visiting professor of community development in Antigua, Medellin, and Colombia. He was married in 1967. In 1969 David Howie became owner of Helga Howie, Inc., a manufacturer of women’s and men’s fashions. An author and consultant, he wrote books about the flow of energy in home and business environments to increase health and prosperity, and he published poems in No Radar. In recent years, Mr. Howie enjoyed hobbies as a professional dowser and as manager of a cat ranch and dog farm.
1954 Bradford Atwood, April 14, 1995.
Bradford Atwood attended Bates and received his B.A. degree from Tufts University in 1954. He was a graduate of Boston University School of Law and was an attorney for Wausau Insurance Company. We regret that our files contain no other information about Mr. Atwood.Henry C. Feddern, September 2, 1995.
After he attended Bates for three years, Henry Feddern served in Korea with the U.S. Army Signal Corps for sixteen months. He earned the B.A. degree at Boston University. Employed in retail sales, he was a buyer at Filene’s and then was self-employed as a salesman. Throughout his life he was an active layman in the First Congregational Church of Wakefield, New Hampshire, having been Sunday school superintendent, youth director, a member of several committees, and a deacon for twelve years. He was a member of committees of the New Hampshire Conference of the United Church of Christ. Mr. Feddern had been a moderator for the Wakefield School District and served with the local recreation department. He was past master of AF&AM. Among his survivors are his wife, a son, two daughters, and five grandchildren.
1957 Charlotte Miller McConnell, July 8, 1995.
Charlotte Miller McConnell was a graduate assistant at Vassar College after she graduated from Bates. For twenty-two years she taught science at Simsbury (Connecticut) High School. She was a Girl Scout leader, a member of the board of trustees of Asnuntuck Community College in Enfield, and a former member of the Hartford YWCA board of trustees. She leaves her husband, two daughters, and a grandson.
1962 Grant S. Lewis, July 5, 1995.
A dedicated alumnus, Grant Lewis was elected to Phi Beta Kappa and Delta Sigma Rho, and he graduated with honors in economics. He was a member of College Club and served as a class agent. After earning his L.L.B. degree from Harvard in 1965, he began his legal career with LeBouef, Lang, Greene & MacRae in New York City, becoming a partner in 1973. He was a member of the administrative committee and chaired the litigation department. In 1993 Grant Lewis developed an innovative fee schedule with LeBouef’s largest litigation client, Alcoa, an arrangement other firms are exploring. The author of articles in legal publications, he lectured on public utilities and anti-trust law. For several years in the mid-eighties he was a director of New York Lawyers for the Public Interest. He cherished his time at the family summer home on Long Island, where they entertained friends and played tennis; he enjoyed travel abroad and skiing with their daughter in Switzerland and the West. Recently he hired a tutor and began to learn French. He is survived by his wife, daughter Carrie Ann ’99, his mother, brother Alan ’67, and his stepfather and stepsister.
1969 Carol Pitak Hu, August 12, 1995.
Carol Pitak Hu earned B.A. and M.S. degrees in chemistry from Rutgers University after two years at Bates. For several years, she was a senior forensic chemist at the New Jersey State Police Laboratory in Little Falls. She then worked as an advertising consultant for WVBS radio in Wilmington, North Carolina. She married Larry C. W. Hu in 1984 and raised a stepdaughter for eight years. She was active in volunteer play and theater groups, and sang in church and community choirs and in the chorus of musical productions. A social activist for the Unitarian Universalist Church, she was also a hiker, walker, biker, and camper. A sister and niece survive.
1971 Thomas R. Burnham, July 13, 1995.
A debater during his two years at Bates, Thomas Burnham successively was a vice-president of Metrographics Advertising, Inc., executive vice-president of the Color Newsprint Corporation, and president of North Coast Exports, Ltd. He chaired the Portsmouth (New Hampshire) Historical Commission and served with other civic organizations there. Most recently he lived in Pacific Palisades, California, where he was founder and CEO of both the Readcrest Corporation and Flor Angeles, Inc. A communicant of St. John’s Episcopal Church, he was an usher and vestryman. His survivors include his brother and three cousins including Bruce T. Fox ’60.
1980 Conrad A. Gaskin, Jr., August 11, 1995.
A Dana Scholar and member of College Club, Conrad Gaskin also received the Benjamin Mays Scholarship Award. He attended the Amos Tuck Graduate School of Business at Dartmouth and earned his M.B.A. degree at Fordham University. He first worked as assistant vice-president and credit review specialist of Swiss Bank Corporation in New York City. In 1994 he was a special agent for Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Co., and also was a vice-president in Frances Christian Gaskin, Inc. An active member of the New York Bates Club, Conrad Gaskin volunteered at college nights and with the Alumni-in-Admissions program. An avid reader, he was a serious jogger, swimmer, and scuba diver, activities he enjoyed especially at his summer home in Vineyard Haven, Massachusetts, where he belonged to Aquatic Voyagers and Polar Bear clubs. A devoted family member, he leaves his wife, Adrienne, son Conrad III, daughter Kayla Arianne, stepdaughter Nakesha, and mother Frances.Steven P. Somes, October 18, 1995.
Steven Somes graduated from Bates magna cum laude with honors in economics and was elected to Phi Beta Kappa. He earned his master’s degree in 1983 from the Alfred P. Sloan School of Management at MIT. Initially he was employed at Arthur D. Little, then after graduate school he became a research analyst at Aetna Life & Casualty Company, and was promoted to senior securities analyst. He joined BEA Associates, a Manhattan investment firm, in 1988, then moved to Boston as a chartered financial analyst and manager at State Street Investment Trust. At the time of his death, he was vice-president and portfolio manager at State Street Research and Management. A member of the College Key, Steven Somes had been a member of the Alumni Council and host for a Career Internship. He belonged to the Wellesley Hills Congregational Church, and served on the Prudential Committee. A member of Wellesley Country Club, he was on the Boston Council of Foreign Relations. Steven Somes was a direct descendant of Abraham Somes, one of the original settlers of Somesville and Somes Sound in Maine. He leaves his wife, Jamie Slimmon Somes ’80, two daughters, a brother, a sister, sister-in-law Sally Nutting Somes ’83, and his mother.
1981 Shamir Glen Bartlett, ca. 1994.
Following a year at Bates, Shamir Glen Bartlett withdrew to attend rabbinical school. He received his Ph.D. degree in religion from Einstein University in 1982. He served a small congregation at Temple Beth El in Brownsville, New York. On one of his many trips to Israel to study and renew his faith, he met his wife, Rachel Mutterpurl, at a kibbutz, and they returned to live in the United States. He felt the need to return to Israel to work for peace, and was killed in Gaza when a bomb exploded on the bus in which he was riding. His wife wrote that he enjoyed his time at Bates and remembered it fondly. She survives. An aunt, Eloise Bartlett Hardy ’46, died in 1979.
1995 Philip Otis, August 19, 1995.
Philip Otis was an environmental science major at Bates. For the past three summers he had learned survival and climbing skills at the National Outdoor Leadership School in Wyoming. As a park assistant with the Student Conservation Association, he was extensively trained in climbing glaciers, and had participated in rescues. According to his stepfather, C. Angus Wurtele, Philip saw the ranger’s job as “perfect segue into a life devoted to his goals of protecting the environment.” At Mt. Rainier on a mission to rescue a climber in heavy wind and sub-zero temperatures, he and a colleague fell from the Emmons Glacier. Philip Otis wrote his senior thesis onConsider the Lilies; Finding Christian Roots in Environmentalism. His advisor, Professor Carl Straub, said Philip was interested in the link between Western religions and our generation’s responsibility in caring for the environment. He leaves his parents, step-parents, two sisters, two stepbrothers, and a stepsister.
Former Faculty Harold B. Hitchcock, September 13, 1995.
Professor Hitchcock was Dana Professor and chairman of the biology department at Bates from 1969 to 1973. A graduate of Williams College, he earned his Ph.D. degree from Harvard in 1938. After teaching at the University of Western Ontario, he joined the faculty of Middlebury College in 1943, retiring in 1968 as Albert Mead Professor. His chief research was with cave bats of the Northeast, and he received several research grants for those studies. He also studied reports of panthers in Vermont as a hobby. He was a member of several national zoological societies, the United Speleological Society, and the Nature Conservancy, and helped set out tree replacements for the elms on the Middlebury village green. He and his wife, Martine, made many friends at Bates. Three daughters and four grandchildren survive.
Friends Beatrice Witter Donovan, August 15, 1995.
As the wife of the late John Donovan ’42, a member of the College government department from 1949 to 1959, and mother of four, Bea Donovan fulfilled her chosen role of homemaker nobly. Her irrepressible sense of humor and her particular talent for saying the unexpected endeared her to the community, and friendships were formed that lasted through the years. Daughter of missionary parents, she grew up in India, later graduating from Oberlin College with a degree in the classics. After her children were grown, she was free to pursue her own special interest in writing, graduating in 1994 from the Institute of Children’s Literature. An essay detailing her school days as the daughter of missionaries in India appeared in the 1974 issue of The Yale Review and demonstrated her considerable skill as a writer and her remarkable powers of expression. During her final illness she was cared for by her children, Carey, Christine, Martha, and John, to whom we extend our deep sympathy on the loss of a truly special person.
— Jane Ault Lindholm ’37Charles J. Geiger, Jr., October 10, 1995.
A longtime executive with Geiger Brothers, Inc., the Lewiston printing firm, Charles Geiger served as a Maine track and field official for many years, working at countless track meets at Bates, Bowdoin, and Colby colleges. Devoted to Bates, in 1984 he received the College Club Service Award for his service to the College community. Born in Newark, New Jersey, he graduated from Columbia High School and served in the U.S. Army Air Corps during World War II. Following the war, he joined Geiger Brothers, then based in Newark, a firm founded by his grandfather in 1872. The company moved to Lewiston in 1955. Geiger retired in 1985 as assistant vice president of production. He was a member of the International Typographical Union, the National and Maine Track and Field Officials Association, the Elks Lodge 371 of Lewiston, the American Legion, the New England Lawn Tennis Association, and the YMCA of Lewiston and Auburn. He was seventy-nine at the time of his death. Surviving are a brother, Robert L.; a half-brother, Donald; and a half-sister, Patricia Geiger Dudes.The following obituaries will appear in the next issue:
1921 Vera Safford Gero, October 29, 1995.
1925 Michael Gillespie, October 20, 1995.
1927 Charlotte Haynes Fowler, September 4, 1995.
Frederick B. Laidlaw, October 16, 1995.
1930 Hazel “Peggy” Chase Gillespie, June 12, 1995.
1932 Parker J. Dexter, November 3, 1995.
1935 Chester Boston, March 24, 1995.
Carl L. Heldman, Jr., October 10, 1995.
1937 Charles Gore, September 16, 1995.
1938 Robert E. Brouillard, September 8, 1995.
1939 Elizabeth Kelley Balano, October 30, 1995.
1940 Walter Kennedy, Jr.
Edith Krugelis MacRae, October 7, 1995.
1944 Donald Drogue, September 16, 1995.
1946 Clare Card Fogarty, 1994.
1947 Beverly Buck Wright, October 29, 1995.
1958 Harry S. Walters, October 4, 1995.
1962 Carl G. Peterson, August 18, 1995.
1964 Donald King, January 25, 1993.Advanced
1945 Elmore K. Putnam, M.Ed., November 5, 1995.