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Can meet somewhere or I'll pick u up. About Weening out the little girls Common Sense is required. A junior concentrating in scientific writing. Rowed on the fourth-place U. He made the U.

Graduated with a concentration in English. Brother of teammate Jamie; both are sons of a former oarsman. Green Village, New Jersey. A sopho- more concentrating in international relations.

Swiss by birth, he rowed single sculls for Switzer- land in the Barcelona Olympics and competed in the double sculls in the world champi- onships. A sopho- more concentrating in English and American lit- erature. With Miiller and Jamie Koven, he made the varsity from the pre- vious year's freshman boat that won the Eastern Sprints.

Gradu- ated in May with a con- centration in civil engi- neering. Member of ROTC; plans to become combat engineer in the military. Battled for the last seat and finally won it by putting aside all but his studies. A sopho- more concentrating in engineering and eco- nomics. Member of the U. Brown's varsity crew negotiated the Thames in six minutes, four- teen seconds - only three seconds off the Germans' Challenge-Cup-winning time.

This last victory of a remarkable season, how- ever, was won many months earlier during those long hours on the cold, black Seekonk River. Brown's undefeated freshman crew absorbed its first loss of the season in the Thames Challenge Cup, but not without displaying talent that bodes well for future varsity boats.

The freshman shell survived a collision with a motorboat sec- onds after the team easily defeated the British Lea Rowing Club. They won a cov- eted victory by half a boat length over the previously unbeaten Harvard junior var- sity; and lost, by three-quarters of a length on the same day, the semifinal race with a British national training squad competing as Nottinghamshire. This month a new crew cycle begins at Brown. Five first-team oarsmen are re- turning, four of them with world competi- tion experience.

Nine freshmen unbeaten in American competition, and five junior varsity, are back. Expectations understand- ably are high. The cast will be different, but the pro- cess, the triad to success, remains the same. Part one is "the development of power to produce speed," says Glaclstone. Miiller's "three to seven," the often-monotonous and painful path to impeccable conditioning and skill, is second.

The third part is psychology, the coach's cru- cial role in orchestrating nine individuals into one team. In rowing, many believe, the coach's role is more poignant because he or she holds the key to a painful, synchronized effort that requires young athletes to commit completely to one another in search of a goal worth achieving.

For any coach, it is a fragile matrix. Steve Gladstone and Scott Roop, the freshman coach, are different people, but they form a solid partnership.

Gladstone has spent much of his life working as a coach. Roop was a world singles champion before turning to art. For some years he painted and did printmaking in the basement of an old church. When a coaching job opened at Prince- ton, he took it, and then moved on to Brown two years ago.

He has temporarily suspended his art. Scott may quote Popeye, while remind- ing us never to trivialize our 'art,' our way of expressing ourselves, which is through rowing. I miss art, but coaching is cre- ative, 1 think. We are building integrity and hon- esty and teamwork. There is no way an oarsman can come off the block and endure the discomfort of rowing without first acquiring faith in others.

You hear siren songs. There are reasons to doubt. There is anxiety in competition. Have I done enough? How can anyone win three, four championships? We all hear them. We train not to believe them, for faith is how a group remains glued.

I never want arrogance. A disciphned mind is a gift, and gifts come from grace. One should never be loaded with oneself. The ability to do what you do is a byproduct of grace. But if I do not get the point across to my rowers, I haven't been successful. Rowing is no exception. She left behind an addiction to alcohol that began in her teens and a twelve-year drug binge that rocked her twenties.

Her thirties, and the rest of her life, she hoped, would be happier. Now thirty-eight, Keegan has found peace and confidence. She has grown into a close relationship with her fifteen-year-old daughter, and two years ago she fell in love and married for the first time. Tall and robust with rosy cheeks, fashionably cropped blonde hair, and a strong, self-assured manner, she looks the picture of health.

She talks fast, her blue eyes flashing as she tells an abridged version of her life story. One of the recent chapters in that story is about Keegan's fight for decent health care in the face of a terrifying illness. After detox, after pulling her life together, after going back to school and finding a new job, Keegan developed a nagging yeast infec- tion that wouldn't go away.

What happens when no one is listening? Donna Keegan of Massachusetts went through years of misdiagnosis before finding help from Dr. Charles Carpenter, professor of medicine. They did test her for lupus sev- eral times, with negative results, and they treated her yeast infections - again and again and again - without pursuing a cause.

When Keegan asked the obvi- ous question - why do I keep getting sick? Every time I asked a question that maybe thev didn't know the answer to, a wall would go up. It got so I hated to see the doctor, because every time I went in there, I ended up feeling worse than before, like I was a bad patient. In the fall of she went to an anony- mous HIV testing site in Boston, and the results came back in a big, red stamp on a piece of paper: Because she took so many risks during her drinking and drug-taking years, Keegan is unsure when and how the virus entered her body.

It could have been dirty needles or unprotected sex; it could have been the blood transfusions doctors ordered dur- ing several operations she had before the medical industry began monitoring blood supplies in the mids. However Keegan got HIV, she believes it lived in her body undetected for at least four years.

Unfortunately, her experience is typical of women who contract HIV. The virus affects women differently than it does men, manifesting itself most often in gynecological disor- ders. Although Keegan's was a textbook case - chronic yeast infections, thrush, cervical cancer - the textbook is just now being written.

Research on women and AIDS is relatively scarce, compared to that on gay and intravenous-drug- using men, and so are doctors who can spot early symptoms in women. Once diagnosed, Keegan might have expected her treatment to improve. But when she requested a mental health referral at the HMO, her doctor asked why she thought she needed counseling.

When she decided to switch doctors, she says her new physician warned her that he "didn't want to be known as the HIV doctor. Charles Carpenter, a professor of medicine at Brown. His voice softens the picture: Kenneth Mayer, associate professor of medicine. That interdisciplinary approach has allowed the program to combine the expertise of researchers, psychiatrists, gynecologists, pediatricians, internists, and others. The whole is stronger than the sum of the parts. Funded by the CDC and NIH at Brown and three other research sites, the study is the first of its kind to con- centrate exclusively on women.

For Donna Keegan, such research is long overdue. Now the national ratio is one woman for every seven men, and in poor urban areas such as the South Bronx, in parts of the rural South, and among teenagers, the male-female ratio is closer to fifty-fifty. In Rhode Island, according to state Department of Health documents, one woman for every nine men got AIDS before ; in , the ratio was one woman for every three men.

Many of these women contract HIV through drug use, but more and more, they are being infected by male sex part- ners - husbands, boyfriends, Johns - who use or once used injection drugs.

The statistics are frightening: Mayer predicts that the majority of all new local HIV cases in the next year will result from sex between men and women. It's impossible to know exactly how many women in the region have HIV, but Carpenter estimates that Brown doctors treat nine of every ten. Most of them are poor. Because Rhode Island's population is overwhelmingly white. Brown doc- tors treat a smaller proportion of minor- ity women than do most urban clinics and hospitals, where three-quarters of the patients are minorities, mainly African- American and Latina.

But minorities in southeastern New England still contract the virus at a disproportionately high rate: Women need not be promiscuous to contract HIV. Those treated by Carpen- ter who got the virus through hetero- sexual sex "range from university pro- fessors and business executives to women on welfare," he says. With such seemingly tame sexual histories, women infected with the virus often don't know they've been at risk, so they see no reason to seek testing.

Some may be aware of a partner's risky habits, but fears of HIV and how it will affect their families keep them from getting tested. Or, like Donna Keegan, they rely on doctors who know so little about the virus in women that they fail to diagnose it early on. Pelvic Inflammatory Disease and recurring vaginal infections are possible symptoms of HIV, and BRUNAP gyne- cologist Susan Cu-Uvin of Miriam Hos- pital has found that women with HIV are three times more likely to have abnormal pap smears - which can indi- cate the early stages of cervical cancer - than women who do not carry the virus.

Until the CDC updated its definition in January, a gay man with one Kaposi's sarcoma lesion on his body would be recorded as having AIDS, while a woman such as Donna Keegan, with cervical cancer and years of other gynecological illnesses, would not. M en don't have vaginas," states epidemiologist Sally Zierler, associate pro- fessor of medical science. But that assumes there's nothing outside of men's experi- ence, which is simply not true. There's a world of social pressures that make women especially vulnerable to the virus and its aftermath that rarely, if ever, occur with men.

In most cultures, men are allowed more sexual freedoms than women: Females are expected to be "good," to hide their sexuality, but even if a woman stays monogamous, she may not be safe from HIV. Women are three times more likely to contract the virus through heterosexual contact than men, but they must depend on condoms - and their partners' willingness to wear them - to prevent transmission.

When men dominate heterosexual relationships, women may fear violence or abandon- ment if they even suggest protecting themselves from HIV. This is especially true among women who have been abused. Specialized care for the high-risk prison population It's a steamy July day in the middle of a heat wave, and most prisoners and guards at the Adult Correctional Institutions ACI , Rhode Island's only prison, are moving in slow motion to keep from sweating.

The grounds bake in the thick, sul- try air, and on top of the gates, coils of barbed wire gUnt sharply in the sun. Timothy Flanigan, assistant professor of med- icine, seems immune to the heat.

He strides across the grounds at a rapid clip, talking nonstop, his white doctor's coat flapping around him. The program, a cooperative effort by the Brown University AIDS program and the state Departments of Health and Corrections, is one of the few examples in the country - if not the only one - of academic hospital person- nel going into public prisons to treat patients with the virus, according to Flanigan.

The cooperative arrange- ment works in Rhode Island, he explains, "because we're a small state and people know each other. Charles Carpenter of Brown University and Miriam Hospital began treating HIV-positive inmates at the prison in , but the program wasn't offi- cially established until , when the state passed a law that requires HIV testing for all convicted crtmmals entering the ACI.

Flanigan took over when he came to Brown in By that time, the medical team had treated one-quarter of the state's AIDS cases. And with good reason. Hanigan says the women test positive for HFV at a higher rate than men because almost aU of them are arrested on drug-related charges.

All inmates, women and men, receive counseling with social workers after the HIV test. If they test positive for the virus, they see Flanigan or another attending physician regularly.

Many released inmates end up back in prison, but more than half "succeed," Flanigan says, wliich means they keep in touch with his staff and con- tinue to seek medical care at an AIDS clinic. Women tend to follow up with their medical care at a higher rate than men, mainly because "they're more likely to have children," Flanigan says. The kids mean everything to them.

There's no appreciation of what a test that's going to be for her," Zierler says. For her to say, 'I want you to use a con- dom,' suggests that she's faking control of a dynamic that she's not supposed to.

It's putting a restriction on her man and making a statement about his be- havior. If that's interpreted as judgmental. Another option - recently approved by the U. Food and Drug Administra- tion - is the vaginal pouch, better known as the female condom. The plas- tic pouch looks like a large condom at first glance, rolled up in a small circle, but it unfolds to about seven inches in then she's breaking the rules.

At the international AIDS con- ference in Berlin this summer, the World Health Organization announced that finding an effective female-controlled method of curbing HIV was at the top of its priority list. One research possibility is a cream or gel that a woman could insert in her vagina to kill the virus - "an invisible shield," Mayer calls it. It would protect against sexually transmit- ted diseases much as spermicides pro- tect against pregnancy.

The only draw- back is that the more potent the virucide, the more Ukely it is to damage vaginal tissues and scare off liability-minded drug companies. A woman inserts it in her vagina like a diaphragm and pulls out the open end so it is visible outside her vagina, where it must be held during intercourse.

Still, Zierler says, it's a start. Women who are heterosexually active better get as used to this as possi- ble because it could save their lives.

Many who contract HIV have lived with verbal, physical, or sexual abuse; unsta- ble relationships; drugs and alcohol; and sometimes prostitution. They "re- move" themselves from their bodies to handle the abuse, Zierler says, and it becomes painful for them to come home, to learn that their bodies need care and attention. Women in abusive situations are also socialized to think that every mistake is their fault - including the virus.

What did I do to deserve this? Women, on the other hand, often feel all too well that they deserve this. They've been taught that they're bad people who deserve to die. More than 90 percent of the female patients seen by Brown doctors have dependent children, most of whom do not have the virus themselves. These maternal ties create a huge difference in how men and women deal with HIV. You can't stereotype them. Kevin Vigilante, assistant professor of medicine and a physician at Miriam, recently received funding to start a storefront clinic in Providence that will cater to HIV-negative women just released from prison.

The free medical care for women and their children and social-service referrals, he hopes, will keep them away from drugs and prostitution, and, in the end, HIV. But if a woman does contract the virus, what happens to her children? In an article they wrote for Scientific American last year. In the United States, however, grandmothers aren't always there to help, since fewer extended families live close together and families often shun a relative with HTV or AIDS.

Marianne not her real name , a patient of Carpenter's who contracted HFV eight years ago, says her mother pushed her down a flight of stairs and disowned her when she dis- closed her HIV-positive status. Mari- anne's daughter is twenty, with a baby and an independent life, but her son, fif- teen, is still in school and has no other relatives to turn to.

Marianne has no idea what will happen to him when she dies. Gail Skowron, assistant professor of medicine and an infectious-disease spe- cialist at Roger Williams Medical Center in Providence, is researching why the virus travels between some mothers and babies but not others, and at what point during the course of pregnancy and birth the transfer occurs.

It might also reflect their optimism. HFV or no HIV, children sometimes play a role in making relationships more real, and people with HIV have the same needs as anyone else not to feel alone in the world. We certainly don't want to dehumanize the people we care for; we just want them to be aware of the implications.

While Brown doc- tors say they understand the companies' point of view, they make sure their drug trials are open to anyone who wants to participate. Our responsibility is to provide her with the best data possi- ble so she can make an informed choice. That's where we come down. The drug companies come down just covering their rears. She has turned her terminal illness into a crusade against ignorance and discrimination, transformed an affliction into activism.

Her calendar, she says, is a sea of meetings and appointments. During the summer she traveled to Washington, D. I refuse to hang my head in shame for something I didn't ask for. Her health, for now, is stable. She takes anti-retroviral medication, although, because the prescription comes as part of a research project, she doesn't know which one.

She deals wiih the occasional headaches, skin rashes, and bowel problems - "nothing major," she says. And she talks with her daugh- ter about the future.

It's weird and it's painful, but it's healthy. It was , in a dun-colored lecture hall with peeling paint and worn oak desks. He stood at the lectern, novel in hand, transforming the room as he spun out waves of William Faulkner's prose in a rounded Memphis drawl. Weinstein unfurled that language with a cadence both languid and urgent, moving down the page as inexorably as Faulkner's charac- ter told her tale.

The class sat mesmerized by Rosa Coldfield's monologue: When the bell rang and Weinstein wound down his lecture, we uncrooked our necks and came blinking into the sunlight.

When Arnold reads the Rosa Coldfield passage, he becomes an ally of Faulk- ner. He's unwrapping layers of the novel. Where a traditional reader looks to the text and the author for its meaning, newer readers refer also to the historical and cultural circumstances in which it was written.

The author becomes less important and the culture increasingly so. For the past decade the humanities have been embroiled In a heated, sometimes vicious battle, much of which has centered on books: In that war, Weinstein, who teaches compar- ative literature and in was named the Henry Merritt Wriston Professor, has taken an unusual stance.

He has failed to pick up the gaimtlet of the avant-garde. But he has refused to side with the old guard, either. Deep down, Weinstein is committed to the idea of storytelling. He talks about such concepts as the human spirit, self-definition, and univer- sal human values at a time when all three are suspect in some circles. Although Weinstein is versed in contemporary theory - from structuralism and deconstructionism to feminism, Marxism, and new historicism - he sees those approaches as tools, not ideologies.

Faulkner sat down and agonized and did it. We can find ways to show that he was the tool of the culture, that he was just a mouthpiece for things that are imper- sonal and generic, but something still happened: We don't open up the minds and hearts of the people that we know and say, 'Let's see what you really think and what you feel. Who would listen to a friend discus- sing ad nauseam his childhood agonies waiting for his mother's goodnight kiss?

Who would tell It? While no one wants to live the great tragedies, they expand our sense of what it means to be human. Nonetheless, I couldn't spend a career teaching books if I didn't think there Is something absolutely special happening. He had grown up in Memphis, and with his twin brother, Philip, had traveled north to attend Princeton. A junior year abroad was Arnold Wein- steln's first solo venture.

He was twenty years old. Paris for me was discovering literature, discovering food, discovering wine, having for the first time a fairly free love life, which was unthinkable at Princeton since there were no women.

I wrote things that year that in some ways I would still stand by: I always had a sense that things had to be more interesting and gratifying and larger than they seemed in Memphis and at Princeton. Here I found a world that was much closer to my imaginary scheme, or to the needs I felt inside of me. I realized almost in a therapy sense that this was a good way for me to live, that 1 would be smart to continue this.

When he met Ann Bemtson, a young Swedish woman working as an au pair, he pretended to be French, speaking in broken English. After Princeton, Weinstein received a fellow- ship to study in Berlin for a year.

Kennedy and his wife, Jackie, as their motorcade drove through the Latin Quarter. Weinstein and his friends had hung from their windows a Harvard banner they'd stolen from the Princeton Ice rink. WTien the motorcade passed, "we all yelled in concert, 'Hey Jack! As a person who was getting ready to go into teaching and to go to graduate school, I think it was the last moment people my age could feel any real enthu- siasm for their political leaders.

When he was assas- sinated, something snapped. He had an offer at the University of Wisconsin, but the interview turned him off. I was used to walking around Harvard Square carrying my little green book bag. I really felt like a snob. His teachers at Harvard advised him His approach is to marry texts, to see what light each sheds on the others against Brown, but he took a job in the French department anyway. He has never left except to move to comparative literature.

Here are some of the themes that emerge in Weinstein's life vignettes: In any given conver- sation, Arnold Weinstein is unlikely to go five minutes without mentioning Ann, who teaches Swedish at Brown, or their children, Catherine and Alexander ' Weinstein speculates that being a twin has made him domestic by nature.

For many of their years at Brown, Ann and Arnold Weinstein lived on campus as faculty fellows and provided a home away from home to hundreds of Brown students. When they owned a house in the Basque country in the Pyrenees, faculty, graduate students, and undergraduates passed through it regularly. Steve and his wife, Melanie Weinber- ger Coon '78, associate director of alumni relations, this summer hosted a Brown Travelers tour of the Rhone Valley with Weinstein, who lectured on wine and literature.

While Steve Coon hadn't kept in touch with his former teacher, he found it com- forting to be with him once again. He describes a dinner in Paris with a group of alumni: He seemed delighted to have set such a lovely scene in motion. Where much contemporary criticism is analytical, approaching books as if they are those little Russian dolls that keep opening to reveal ever-tinier dolls, Weinstein's approach is to marry texts, to see what light each sheds on the others.

He brings to the task an extraordinarily broad familiarity with world literature. Tololyan describes an instance when Weinstein took over a colleague's graduate seminar when the professor couldn't make it.

The ability to get that close to a text comes from Weinstein's magnanimity, says Robert A. Scholes says that generosity of spirit and care have made Weinstein an exception- ally fine reader of dissertations. I'm much more interested in the polemics. He's not really interested in attacking. Conservative critics of higher education were pointing accusing fingers at English depart- ments nationwide: Who is teaching the Great Books?

To those on the right, the term came to symbolize all that was missing in higher education in what seemed its mad dash toward multicultural mediocrity. To academics on the left, the term Great Books stood for the whiny pinings of the hegemonic establishment. Plato didn't express universal truths, this camp argued; he ex- pressed the concerns of rich, dead, white men. It was in this environment that Weinstein and then-Dean of the College Harriet Sheridan approached the National Endowment for the Human- ities with a proposal to develop a series of courses called "The Great Books: We felt this was a controversy within the academy right now and we wanted to expose students to it.

Weinstein pulled together a colloquium, inviting several colleagues and friends to debate the issue. Not everyone viewed it so; many in the audience found it refreshing to watch a handful of scholars duke it out on an issue that was rocking the academic boat. When Bob Scholes's turn came, he turned his skill at deconstruction to the term Great Books.

Feeling stung, he turned to the high schools to refocus his program. For several summers, Wein- stein had been teaching seminars for high-school English teachers through an NEH program, and he had estabhshed a network of contacts in local high schools. Over the next four years, with members of the Brown faculty he put together a series of Great Books courses that would be taught simulta- neously in local high schools and at Brown. One was on rites of passage in literature, another on exile, another on sacred and secular literature.

The Brown faculty came from religious studies, from English, from classics, comparative literature, his- tory. Working with the Coalition of Essential Schools, this summer they hosted faculty from several high schools and col- leges across the country to plan a course on rites of passage in art and literature which will be taught next spring.

Weinstein hopes that these seed schools will work with other local schools to develop satel- lite programs. The lectures were taped and edited, and the result- ing audio- and videotapes have been sold through the Superstar Teachers series Under the Elms, November. In Weinstein' s course, called "Mean Streets," he looked at the city in art and literature, a topic he's been examining in undergraduate courses for several years.

Later, watching the video- tapes, he was surprised by two things. What perceptions do 1 share with other people? So he goes about his business: He continues to publish at a rate compa- rable to the best scholars in the field, but his books aren't cited as often and probably aren't read as widely as those of his colleagues on the left. He is not talking about Plato's Self - a fixed, soul-like entity - but the self we go through life creating.

Writing, speech, is how we do it. It's the American story; that's why people come to this country. It doesn't do any good to say. Well, we all know what a hoax that is. People still come here. But Scholes eagerly caught the shifting wind and, despite conservative attacks in the eighties, has achieved fame in the field of semiotics. The trend in the humanities for the past twenty years has been to look for difference, while Weinstein has continued to see the novel as rich with universal human struggles and truths.

He edits Diaspora, a journal that he describes as being "about heterogeneity and its discontents. Literature has become like the Democratic Party with its compet- ing special interests. We still need to rally from time to time. Not all the time, and it's hard to know when, but we need to know how.

Those who remained were denied access to advances in medicine by an inter- national economic embargo. John Constable, his pro- fessor during his surgical residency at the Massachusetts General Hospital. Consta- ble had close ties with the Vietnamese medical community dating back to the days of friendly Washington-Saigon relations. He wanted to help bring Viet- namese surgeons up to date, and he asked his former student to help.

Through I-SEE, the Americans return annually to demon- strate surgical techniques and give semi- nars, and each year a handful of Viet- namese physicians comes to the United States for six months of intensive train- ing.

The educational component of the program is crucial, says Toth: Our goal is to train their physi- cians to do nearly all aspects of basic plastic surgical care. Seiple is the director of World Vision, a large Christian charitable organization based in Monrovia, California. As a result of that encounter. World Vision is now a major supporter of 1-SEE. He was eighteen in at the height of the Vietnam conflict, and, he says, his views were "a little bit right of center.

In , Toth earned his M. He spent the next two years as an intern at the University of California, San Francisco. After his residency at Mass General, Toth returned to San Francisco to start his plastic surgery practice. He continues to live in the city with his wife, Jill, and two children, Alexandra, eight, and Bryant Jr. Toth specializes in repairing and reconstructing severe facial and head de- formities in children.

But he also per- forms lucrative cosmetic surgery, ranging from nose jobs and face lifts to lipo- suction and work on transsexuals. In a public hospital in Oakland, across the bay from San Fran- cisco, Toth operates on needy children.

Yet it is the people of Hanoi and Saigon who touch his deepest social con- victions. Toth describes a hos- pital in Saigon, built with U. When he and Con- stable first arrived, there were no light bulbs in all of Vietnam that fit the American-made sockets in the operating room.

Of a dozen lights, only one was burning, in a room built without windows. The operations Toth performs in Vietnam reflect the country's poverty and its history. Many Vietnamese still bear scars and disfigurements from the war twenty years ago. Worse, he says, "every year, we end up seeing one or two chil- dren who have happened on a land mine left behind. Removing all traces of that wound from the httle girl's face was clearly grat- ifying for Toth.

But he's quick to repeat that for the physicians of 1-SEE, surgical miracles are second to teaching. We hope the weather was cool. Or you may send a note via your class secretary. Deadline for the December issue: Josephine's two daugh- ters - one who traveled from California - joined us for the occasion. On Monday, two of us joined the Commencement procession down the Hill, cheered by Helen and thousands of spectators.

It was a memorable occasion for us ninety- year olds, but we were saddened by the absence of our former classmates. Ruth will assist Alice with any administrative requests for class attention.

May 28, fourteen members of the class of plus wives, husbands, and one guest met in the Chancel- lor's Dining Room Annex for the 62nd mini- reunion. During the social hour we were enter- tained by student singing groups. They, in turn, were joined by our own Joe Mahood in singing songs from Oklahoma and other musicals. We wish to express our special thanks to Gretchen Willis and Carol Healey for their help in planning the reunion and especially for making it possible for us to have our own room for the Brown Bear Buffet.

Attending the reunion were: Mackenzie, Providence, announces the birth of his great-granddaugh- ter, Anna Louise, to his granddaughter, Jen- nifer Mackenzie Loughridge '84 and her husband.

Jennifer is the daughter of Elizabeth Dlggs '61 and Will Mackenzie ' May , and come back to Brown for your reunion. Your reunion committee is busy planning a wonderful weekend.

If you are interested in helping out, please contact reunion headquarters at They were pleased with the menu selection and the plans for luncheon at the Faculty Club for the 59th and 6oth reunions. Fifty-one classmates and twenty-three guests attended. Our class- mates came from many places. Myles Grover and his wife, Sigrid, of Hawaii traveled the farthest. Five came from California and five from Florida. Friday evening's reception and social hour at our headquarters, Buxton House Lounge, was well-attended.

Jim McGuire and Ewan Fletcher had three generations in the crowd. Following the reception, sixty-five of us went to the Brown Bear Buffet and enjoyed an elegant meal in the Sharpe Refectory's Wriston Alcove. Background music was fur- nished by a three-piece "oompah" band. Student songsters, including the Jabberwocks and the Brown Derbies, serenaded us at our tables. Thirty-five of us went on to the Campus Dance after dinner.

Afterwards we returned to Buxton for refreshments. At noon on Saturday, seventeen women attended the women's luncheon in the Presi- dent's Dining Room at the Refectory. Univer- sity Chaplain Janet Cooper Nelson spoke, and a group photograph was taken.

Saturday afternoon seventy of us went to Francis Farm in Rehoboth, Massachusetts, where we enjoyed a traditional New England clambake. Between the chowder and clamcake course and the main bake. Class President Ruth Coppen Lindqulst organized us for the class meeting and photograph. Howard Olsen led us in a prayer remember- ing those we have lost. Greetings from classmates unable to attend were read. The incumbent class officers were reelected.

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