[<i> Nu Alpha Phi </i>]

NAP Network

Ted Anderson ‘54 #387

[Ted Anderson, who passed away in April 2001 (see In Memoriam), and Bill Platt submitted their letters some time ago but for one reason or another, I was unable to include them before. Apologies to both. –Ed.]

Dear Brothers and Sisters–

We send our annual Christmas Greetings as we catch our breaths after another busy year. Again, family, work, and travel have occupied much of our time.

The most exciting event of 1998 was the arrival of twin grandsons to daughter Adrienne ‘84 #900 and husband Steve. Both of us were in Menlo Park for the big occasion on 28 April. Happily all went smoothly—and what a miracle the arrival of newborns is! Adele stayed for a month to help around an even busier Fioretti household than usual. Brother Alex is now five and quite proud of his two brothers.

Adele continues to travel often to Asia. She spent much of February and March in Thailand. Then she again flew across the Pacifica Ocean in July to spend time in both Thailand and China. She was joined on the latter trip by Ted’s sister, Liz Moore, and one of Adele’s college friends, Ann Huberty Duncan. They traveled into the far reaches of Yunnan Province and had some wonderful adventures.

Ted continues to work at the Desert Botanical Garden as Senior Research Botanist, where he continues writing a major book on the cacti. This effort reduced his time in the field and meant many more hours in front of a computer, but it also made possible a very rewarding two and a half-month trip to Africa and Europe so that he could attend meetings, visit botanic gardens, and confer with colleagues.

Our adventure began by our flying to South Africa, where we met some Phoenix friends at a private game reserve in the Transval, enjoying the wildlife. We flew on to Cape Town for meetings at the Kirstenbosch Botanical Gardens. Ted presented two papers.

We then flew to Frankfurt, Germany, where we were met by our old friends Gerhard ‘54 #449 and Hanna Vehlhaber. Ted and Gerhard ran track together and are fraternity brothers from Pomona College days. Our visit with them was enjoyable as always. We then began extensive rail travel in Europe, first journeying to Berlin so that Ted could confer with a colleague at the botanic garden there; it was the first time we had returned to that city since 1956. What a change! We then traveled to southern Germany to visit Klaus and Ina Koska and family; Ina is Gerhard and Hanna’s daughter who lived with us in Walla Walla while she did practice teaching.

Our next destination was the famous succulent plant collection in Zurich, followed by a visit to Monaco and the famous Jardin Exotique (Exotic Garden). In Monaco Ted was honored by being awarded the Cactus d’or (Golden Cactus) by the Mayor of Monaco at a special reception. This award is given to botanists who have made significant contributions to the study and conservation of cacti and succulents. The Board of the International Organization for Succulent Plant Study (IOS) selected Ted for this honor; he is only the third American ever to receive it.

Our travels then took us to southwestern France where we spent a couple of days with Sterling and Peggy Seagrave. We visited another botanic garden near Barcelona, Spain, before heading back to Germany to visit Michael and Regina von Bruck near Regensburg. Again, our friendship with them goes back to Thailand connections.

The month of rail travel and visits with friends and colleagues ended at the end of September. We flew to London and settled into a comfortable room in Red Cottage, the home of John and Sally Tankard in Wargrave-on-Thames. Sally was a classmate of Ted’s sister at Pomona and they graciously invited us to stay with them. We enjoyed every minute of our month in England, visiting interesting historical places, attending theater, and shopping. Ted was busy giving talks to various cactus and succulent groups, as well as working on his book manuscript. He was also able to confer with colleagues at the Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew, near London. One of the high points of the month was the black-tie celebration of son Clark’s fortieth birthday at the Dorchester Hotel in London.

We flew home to Phoenix the first of November, but soon were on our way to visit Adrienne and family in California (the twins have really grown!) and then to New York to spend Thanksgiving with Clark. Christmas will find us in Phoenix with all seven children and families, the first time this has happened in years!

Now for some brief news of the children. Clark continues as a Vice-President at Goldman Sachs, traveling extensively from his home in Pelham, New York. Adrienne and Steve have made a major addition to their home in Menlo Park for the twins, and Alex, now five. Steve has been promoted to Vice-President of Channel Marketing for Hyperion Solutions, a new company that absorbed his previous employer, Arbor Software. Duc and Chelsea now have their own home in Peoria, a northern suburb of Phoenix. Duc continues as Unix Systems Administrator for American Express and Chelsea continues at college. Erica is now a Research Technician at the University of Washington Medical School. She hopes to attend veterinary school. Stephen moved to Phoenix and is living temporarily with us; he just began as an Assistant Manager at Popular Outdoor Outfitters. Monica is a senior at Whitworth College, majoring in Art. Bruce spent a year on board an Alaskan fish processing boat. He took a break for a brief visit to his home country, Thailand.

Our blessings in 1998 have been numerous, with new grandsons, much family, many friends, and new experiences in traveling. We are particularly fortunate that Ted’s work has enabled us to see and do so much—and in so many interesting places. We wish you a very Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year.


Bill Platt ‘38 #168

60th Reunion, Class of ‘38

A health glitch forced us to cancel our reservations for the 60th reunion. Our loyalty to Quetzalcoatl, I assure you, remains strong. We salute all of you and wish we could have joined in what we know will be a great homecoming party.

Reflecting on the 60 years since our graduation, fate certainly dealt us a rich slice of History in which to participate!

We’ve endured World War II and The Cold War. Now we’re in a not-yet-identified post-Cold War period. To contribute to its order, nations, transnational entities and private organizations are all needed. But when and in what mix is not as clear as when events could be viewed through the simplifying lens of the Cold War. Still, our country often has to assume responsibilities of the one indispensable leader.

Most of us have participated in California’s amazing growth during these 60 years. So too have we benefited from, and perhaps contributed to, the acceleration of science and technology.

Now we’ve entered the Internet age—that border-less cyberworld of e-mail communication and the World Wide Web. Each of us cybernauts now has the potential to become a latter-day Thomas Paine pamphleteer. Even beyond our borders, should we so wish. Our audience would of course be limited to only the 100 million also online—the digerati—but that number is growing rapidly.

So if a time machine could give a choice of any other History slice, I would still choose the one dealt us.

And by hindsight, what a splendid preparation Pomona’s liberal arts gave us for appreciating, for participating and engaging in, our slide of History! That preparation was not limited to what we learned from professors and books. We also learned from one another.

After graduating, World War II quickly overtook us. That it might do so was not entirely unexpected. While still in school, Mary Grace MacLean, Steve Zetterberg ‘38 #177 and I shared writing a Student Life column called “Beyond Our Gates.” There the three of us had the youthful temerity to comment about the outside, the beyond. For example, we wrote about the then-darkening political/military crises in Europe and Asia—and the contrasting counsel of Oxford Movement Pacifism.

My Pomona Counselor was physics Professor Tileston, who recommended I consider graduate work at MIT. There I got a Masters in Business Administration, while also taking all the economics seminars offered by a young teaching assistant named Paul Samuelson (later awarded Nobel Prize in Economics). In the nearby Harvard campus I could recreate with Pomona friends Bill Jaqua, Dave Bell, and Charles Stauffacher. And with Steve Zetterberg at Yale Law School.

Helen and I and our descendants have been the better for our connections with you and Pomona College. Every day we enjoy our wilderness scenes painted by Hal Shelton and our Alaska vignettes by Ed Crittenden ‘38 #168.

We were always close to Abe ‘34 #146 and Eva (Smith) ‘37 Crittenden. My vows were pledged to them by singing at their wedding, held at Padua Hills. Joseph Clokey [No class year available. –Ed.] #70 played his portable organ. All our seven children and many of our thirteen grandchildren have been campers at the Crittenden-founded Plantation Camp. When we retired more than 20 years ago we built our home nearby, at The Sea Ranch.

Eva’s oldest brother is Blackie Smith ‘25 #47, a member of the original Blue & White Quartet. I continue to correspond with Blackie. Lent by his New York law firm as a “dollar a year” volunteer, Blackie was a close adviser to FDR’s New Deal. During World War II Blackie headed up strategic materials allocation for the war effort. His autobiography “My Imprints on the Sands of Time” (1993) is inspiring.

With several of you we have stayed in touch over the years—close enough that some of you visited us in Paris while I was working for United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO).

In 1964 Helen and I were in Santiago, Chile where I was working on some projects. The Robert Shaw Chorale came through on tour. Bob ‘38 #170 worked his unique magic with the singers as usual.

Here are a few paragraphs on how we made a life and a living. The family was, and is, the life. And music has always been there, as it was in College. For example, in Paris ten of us from almost as many countries formed “Renaissance Singers.” We performed madrigals and William Byrd masses, often in ancient churches with marvelous acoustics. Now, playing recorders has to satisfy my musical compulsions.

As for a living, although in my career I’ve been with only three principal employers, in each I’ve been able to shift occupations so as to pursue new interests and to practice self-renewal.

From MIT I went into the aircraft industry for ten years. Next I joined the recently formed Stanford Research Institute (Now SRI International). That was an exciting time in which I had great freedom to “entrepreneur” projects in applied economics research and systems consulting for clients in industry and government. I continued there for 20 years, engaging in a variety of projects at home and overseas.

In 1957 the Russians beat us into Space and I was elected to a school board. Education moved up on the local and national agenda. I began to inquire into connections between education and economic development, and published some papers. Stanford University’s School of Education invited me to be a Lecturer in their graduate program. I began to find projects in my new field of interest.

Then in 1969 I took an appointment as Director of the Department of Planning and Financing Education at UNESCO, headquartered in Paris. Now my clients were Ministries and Departments of Education of the 175 member States of UNESCO. Much of the Department’s work was helping developing countries qualify for technical and financial assistance from World Bank, Unicef, and bilateral aid. My work as an international civil servant took me to Moscow, Warsaw, and East Berlin.

Helen was able to join me on UNESCO missions to Africa and the Middle East. She had also done that on occasions when I was working in Europe and Latin America on SRI projects.

Helen and I came into the “retirement” at The Sea Ranch young enough to become fully engaged as volunteers in the organizations that make this a delightful community. I helped found and organize healthy care and ambulance services. This is difficult in sparsely populated rural areas, but we managed now to provide high quality care.

As we count our blessing at this time of homecoming, foremost is that boy met girl, thanks to Pomona. And we are grateful for the preparation with which the College and you classmates provided for us to participate in the rich slide of History all of us were dealt.

Jim Ach ‘63 #565

Tales of the Mid Pacific
How I Traveled to Hawaii The Hard Way

Water, water everywhere. And I do mean everywhere. For two weeks we were at the center of a circle of ocean under a hemisphere of grey-to-blue-to-grey sky. My eye kept searching for some familiar object which would prove we were really making progress. The continuous parade of waves and foam quickly took on the shape of dancing men, low mountains, and (my favorite) station wagons.

It started early in 1998, when my I discovered that my sailing associate Scott Adam was planning the enter the Pacific Cup in his C&C 39, Significant Other. This bi-annual race runs from San Francisco to Hawaii on even-numbered years. (The Trans-Pac runs on odd-numbered years, from Los Angeles to Hawaii.) My long distance racing experience consisted of one race to San Diego, an overnight run. But I figured this was just a step up in scale. Right. Like a tiger is a step up from a house cat. Having raced with him, I trusted Scott’s sailing experience and judgment. It seemed like the perfect way to fulfill a long-held wish to experience a long sailing voyage, and it was.

The preparation was impressive, almost overwhelming. Due to the rigors of the race (we figured to be at sea for about two weeks), every piece of hardware on the boat was examined and all defects repaired or replaced. Of course, no chandleries out there, so we laid in spares for all critical items. Safety.is a major concern, and took many forms, from a VERY complete medical kit to spare through-hull plugs. Certain items were required by the race rules, and inspectors personally checked to be sure. For example, an emergency rudder has been required for some time, but this year we had to show that it worked. We removed a lot of stuff which we would not need en route, such as anchors and the dinghy, and had it shipped to Oahu.

While preparing the boat before departure, I noticed a drink holder in the cockpit, with only three slots sized to hold soft drinks. I built a new one to hold five cups with handle slots. It turned out to be very handy, holding water bottles, gloves, tools, and even (sometimes) cups. That was my unique contribution to the trip.

There were several pre-race seminars hosted in the Bay area by the Pacific Cup Yacht Club (whose only purpose is to put on this race). At the first, it slipped out that at one point on this race we would be farther from land than anywhere else on the planet. There were sessions on navigating (how to handle the Pacific high pressure ridge), cooking (don’t plan anything fancy during the first two days out of SF), and safety. I was impressed by their emphasis on wearing life jackets, and resolved to have mine riveted to my body prior to the start.

This race had an inverted start, which means the slower boats start first. Each entry was handicapped according to a complicated formula, and grouped into Divisions. We were in Division B, starting at 10:15 a.m. on June 29th, off the St. Francis Yacht Club in San Francisco Bay. Ann was there taking photos, then drove to Fort Point to record our passing under the Golden Gate Bridge. It was a strange feeling, watching the bridge slowly fade in the haze, knowing we would not return the same way. Our GPS indicated the finish was over 2,000 miles away.

The initial weather was just as predicted, heavy air and seas, which suited our heavy cruising boat just fine. We shorted sail under gusts up to 30 knots, and drove to the southwest. One of the rules required each boat to radio their 8 a.m. position every day. After one day we were first among all the boats which had started. We had our moment of glory. Life on board fell into an interesting pattern. With six people, we split three watches, each pair taking a three-hour watch, followed by six hours off. Each pair had one more and one less experienced person. I paired with Scott. Tom, who had extensive ocean racing experience, paired with Ron from San Francisco. Pat, the lone woman, who has extensive cruising and racing experience, paired with Fred, the youngest crew who had just graduated from Yale where he had been on the racing team. The cockpit has a full dodger, which is a canvas cover with plastic curtains which can be rolled up in good weather or zipped closed in bat.

Significant Other is a cruising boat, and very comfortable. It could sleep up to eight, but it was so packed with food and supplies that we “hot-bunked.” Since there were always two on watch, there could never be more than four down below for sleeping, cooking, etc. Tom, our navigator and tactician, had tough decisions. The Pacific High pressure area sat astride the direct route and had weak winds. We (and everyone else) had to decide how far to go searching for stronger winds. We received a weather FAX every day, showing the location of the High as estimated by the weather service.

One problem we did not have was sea sickness. Warned in advance to expect the worst, five of us wore scopolamine patches from day one (Scott apparently did not need one), and they worked. I worried about the vision-blurring side effect, but it did not occur.

After about five days, the winds had clocked around far enough behind us so we could raise our heavy spinnaker. Up it went and our speed increased, occasionally topping 9 knots. After about six hours, I was at the helm when there was a slight pop, the chute came loose from the mast and came fluttering down into the water in front of boat—which promptly ran over it. With the amount of drag from the huge sail in the water, there was a real possibility of losing the rudder. We all jumped to work and got the sail back with no boat damage and minimal sail damage. Scott and Fred sat on the aft deck to sew the spinnaker back together. That was the only day we saw another racer, who radioed us to ask if everything was OK, and when told of our situation asked if they could drop off some socks which needed darning.

Over the next two days we managed to go through our heavy and medium chutes and three halyards (the lines which hold the sails at the top of the mast). At this point we decided Neptune was sending a message, and went back to our genoa, the big foresail, which was easier to control. We went wing and wing, the main on one side the genoa on the other. Not as fast as the spinnakers, but much more controllable.

So controllable that we activated Otto the autopilot. Otto did a pretty good job, but occasionally would take a flier, so we still had to take watches around the clock. Life aboard became more routine, although we never forget we were a long way from land. We had a rule, which was never broken, that any person outside the cockpit for any reason must wear a life jacket and be attached to the boat via a tether.

The meals were varied and good. Breakfast was mostly on your own, but we had pancakes and sausages several mornings, and I fixed corn beef hash one day. Lunches were mostly sandwiches. Dinner ranged from lasagna the first two nights (easy to cook in heavy seas) to stew, hamburgers and fries, and pasta. We even baked bread. Pat surprised us with chocolate cherries part way through the trip, and I introduced the others to Almond Rocha. We had enough wine to accompany every dinner, but we consumed only a few bottles.

One piece of medical advice we received was to drink lots of liquids, which we did. Fortunately we had lots of water, courtesy of our water maker which we ran every day. It worked off the engine, which also charged the batteries. We had enough to take fresh water showers every few days, but we still were pretty ripe most of the time.

The radio was fascinating, We could listen in on the daily check-in to see how other boats were doing, and the “children’s hour” in the afternoon to get standings and assorted tall tales. We had e-mail access to the Internet for three days, which was fun, but then were hit by a gremlin and lost it. We made several long-distance calls (through the high-seas operator). Meanwhile the race web site was growing with lots of cool stuff; you can still see it: pacifficcup.org.

I was surprised at how little sea life there was. We got a few tiny flying fish on our deck, and one squid. We caught (and ate) a 15-pound tuna two days out of Hawaii. Other than that, all we saw was some sea birds. In addition to the one racer during our spinnaker event, we saw two freighters. The weather was variable, but never harsh. No storms, although it rained almost every day (and night). With our full dodger, we stayed snug. The skies were mostly overcast, with some stunning exceptions which gave us spectacular sunsets. Its a good thing we had our GPS navigation, because we rarely saw the noon sun, although several of us were knowledgeable in celestial navigation.

On the last day we were all excited by the first sight of land. We carefully plotted our approach to the finish line outside Kaneohe (across Oahu from Honolulu), but the GPS turned out to be dead on, showing an error of about 100 feet after 2,000 miles. Our elapsed time was 14 days, 5 hours, good enough for a 48th place (out of 70 starters). We almost beat Pywacket, who set a new record of 6 ¾ days, but corrected out to 45th place. At the finish line, the Kaneohe Yacht Club supplied “follow me” boats to lead us through the entrance channels into beautiful Kaneohe Bay, a good idea considering that even our relatively well-rested crew was a little groggy.

We were led to a gaggle of race boats who finished ahead of us, and rafted up about five boats out from the sea wall. The Club people were great, meeting us with leis and mai-tais.

We arrived about noon local time and I knew Ann’s flight was not due in until that afternoon, so I was amazed to see her waiting on the dock. She had figured out when were going to arrive and came in a day early. In spite of my raggedy beard (we all grew them en route) and somewhat smelly condition, I got a big hug and a kiss. It was the perfect arrival. After we got the boat a bit cleaned up, we left for our hotel (and a bed which didn’t move), but Ann had the perfect stop: Baskin-Robbins for ice cream. What a trip.

Looking back from the perspective of a month, the trip was a wonderful adventure. It had all thing things I love about sailing—planning, preparation, navigation, various weather conditions, camaraderie, wonderful terrible joke sessions, and the constant, always-changing ocean. As to whether I would ever do it again, time will tell.


Aaron Isgar ‘93 #1046

From: fafnir@kais.kyoto-u.ac.jp
Subject: |Nu-Alpha-Phi| Time to Rally!
To: Nu-Alpha-Phi@onelist.com

Alright you lazy Nappies. Who can be the one to send the 47th message to this list? Who will be the one to get the 47th maggot to sign on? Oh sorry, it won’t be me I have to go back to contemplating rocks for a while.


Taran Reese ‘94 #1063

From: "Taran Reese" taranreese@yahoo.com
To: Nu-Alpha-Phi@onelist.com
Subject: Re: |Nu-Alpha-Phi| Time to rally!

Here’s step 2 on the road to 47 (great idea Aaron!).

I wasn’t able to attend the recent class reunion (my fifth); maybe the folks who were able to attend could give us their impressions of the events? Paul gave us lots of good reporting in his e-mail; anyone else?

email: email_deleted

Doug Buckmaster ‘54 #388

From: Doug Buckmaster dougb@thegrid.net
To: Nu-Alpha-Phi@onelist.com
Subject: Re: |Nu-Alpha-Phi| What's new?

Hello, Onelisters! I can speak only for the Class of ‘54 (average age: 66) as far as the Alumni Weekend went, but I, too, missed the Nu Alph breakfast—there wasn’t one—on Sunday. I made up for it by going over to La Verne and meeting with Zib ‘32 #109 and Nancy Zabriskie.

I thought the opportunity to check in at a Nu Alpha Phi “table” on Marston Quadrangle was good, but there were only a few brothers/sisters whom could be seen there.

Since the primary emphasis is on five-year increments for special reunions (and of course, fund raising effectiveness) it might be tough to have a separate Nu Alph event other than the breakfast—last year it was super—on Sunday.

Unfortunately, I bruised some ribs a couple of weeks ago and was unable to be one of the oldest participants in the Acorn Amble Fun Run. Perhaps an able runner could report on that event which, year after year, nets the fraternity some good publicity.

Nice to have this opportunity to communicate, but only 47?

email: email_deleted

Taran Reese ‘94 #1063

From: "Taran Reese" taranreese@yahoo.com
To: Nu-Alpha-Phi@onelist.com
Subject: Re: |Nu-Alpha-Phi| What's new?

Hi everybody,

I haven’t heard from any brothers or sisters lately; if you have a second, send a message to nu-alpha-phi@onelist.com (or just reply to this message), and drop the rest of us a note about what you’re up to these days. This message group is exclusive to Nappies, so you can speak freely.

I’ve been living on the SF Bay Peninsula (Belmont, specifically) with Jen Klopfleisch (Class of ‘94) for almost 5 years, working for software companies doing technical support, international software localization, and product management. The international work was a lot of fun, and generated numerous boondoggles to Tokyo, London, Ireland, and Germany. Alas, I left the int’l work to join the Internet startup world.

Right now I’m in the middle of planning to walk the complete Appalachian Trail from Georgia to Maine next year. It should take me about 4-6 months to finish all 2,100 miles; I plan to start in April and finish by October. If anybody has any experience with the trail, or general comments/advice about long-distance hiking, I’d love to hear from you. I’m particularly interested in recommendations on hiking boots and backpacks (I’ll be carrying about 50 lbs. of gear).

Hope you’re doing well and I look forward to hearing what you’ve been up to!

email: email_deleted

Doug Buckmaster ‘54 #388

From: Doug Buckmaster dougb@thegrid.net
To: Nu-Alpha-Phi@onelist.com
Subject: Re: |Nu-Alpha-Phi| What's new?
Hi, Taran! I did respond to your initial inquiry about Alumni Day, but I’ll chime in here, too, because of your interest in hiking the Appalachian Trail next year. You must talk to John L. “Pete” Fish ‘53 #373. He is a long-distance hiking expert, having completed the Pacific Crest Trail. (Shouldn’t you stay at home in the West, first?) Another Nu Alph who has been on part of the PCT with Pete is Donald K. Smith, also ‘53 #384. I envy you. Have a great time!
email: email_deleted

Taran Reese ‘94 #1063

From: "Taran Reese" taranreese@yahoo.com
To: Nu-Alpha-Phi@onelist.com
Subject: Re: |Nu-Alpha-Phi| What's new?

Hi Doug,

Thanks for your post! Hope those bruised ribs are healing up.

I definitely appreciated your comments on Alumni Day, and this info. about veteran Nu Alph hikers is great news. If you’re in regular contact with Pete and Donald (and if they have e-mail accounts), you might encourage them to join us and post to the list.

I definitely plan to pay my respects to the Pacific Crest, but my family is originally from farther east (Ohio and Kentucky), and I haven’t been back in that part of the world for a long time. Plus, I have to save something for My Big Accomplishment of 2001.

Thanks again for your mail!

email: email_deleted

Doug Buckmaster ‘54 #388

From: Doug Buckmaster dougb@thegrid.net
To: Nu-Alpha-Phi@onelist.com
Subject: Re: |Nu-Alpha-Phi| What's new?

Hi, Taran:

I saw Don Smith on Alumni Day—he married a classmate of mine. Check with the Oak Leaf editors for the E-mail addresses of Pete and Don.

email: email_deleted

Matt Kosokoff ‘88 #982

From: Matt (http://www.delta-9.com/bob/)
To: Nu-Alpha-Phi@onelist.com
Subject: Re: |Nu-Alpha-Phi| What's new?


I’m responding to your call for updates.

I am in Portland, OR and free-lancing as a web designer and consultant. I work mostly with Macintosh computers and Internet issues.

Lately I have also been spending my winters in SE Asia and working with a friend on his web site. We are now gearing up for a larger project that will be funded by UNAIDS. I tentatively plan to spend 6 months in Thailand working on this project.

I can be reached via e-mail wherever I happen to be (unless it’s Burma ;-) ).

Best wishes.

Delta-9 Design/NET47

Web Design, Mac/Internet Consulting, etc.

Portland, Oregon, USA, Earth

www: http://www.delta-9.com

Editor, Oak Leaf

From: Editor editor@nu-alpha-phi.org
To: Nu-Alpha-Phi@onelist.com
Subject: Re: |Nu-Alpha-Phi| What's new?

Hi Doug. Hi Taran.

John “Pete” Fish ‘53 #373 is listed in our database as:


Don Smith ‘53 #384 doesn’t have e-mail (or hasn’t shared it with us).

Paul ‘88 #978


Oak Leaf, Nu Alpha Phi Alumni Newsletter

email: NAP Editor
www: http://www.nu-alpha-phi.org

Mart Pearson ‘80 #829

[New address.]

email: email_deleted

Pete Van Kuran ‘68 #669

[Sent dues, back dues, and cabin and general fund donations.]

email: email_deleted

Jim Tesitor ‘52 #367

[Back dues and general fund donation.]

Clarence Lee ‘57 #467

[New address.]

email: email_deleted

Steve Zetterberg ‘38 #177

[Sent dues.]

Dear NAP,

I enclose a check. I keep in touch with Blackie Smith ‘25 by phone—95 but still writes books and memoirs about his experiences in law and government.

Two years ago, I took some time out from law practice to audit an excellent course at Pomona in geology, which once featured a fine film done by John Shelton ‘35 #145. If you are near Claremont, and can take time, try auditing a Pomona course.

I keep in touch with NAP Johanna Zetterberg ‘97 #1147, Hal ‘38 #171 and Mary Shelton (by phone). Ed ‘38 #164 and Kit Crittenden from Alaska visited Connie and me recently; and I do enjoy continued contact with cousin Vincent Peterson ‘43 #259 and his family. Billy Platt ‘38 #168 and wife Helen, of the Sea Ranch, keep in touch by phone and e-mail.

P.S. The law firm of our late good friend and brother, Agee Shelton ‘32 #103 now share library and law offices in our building in Claremont.

Dan Armistead ‘64 #589

[Sent dues, back dues, and a cabin donation.]

My congratulations and thanks to you for the new Oak Leaf. You may not hear from me after every issue, but be assured I read all of it. Am still doing general dentistry in Palo Alto and singing with a local opera company. My best wishes to all.

Galen Fisher ‘43 #611

[Sent dues.]

Yasuki Igarashi ‘57 #508

[Sent a very un-small general fund donation.]

Congratulations!! I have, unfortunately, no time to join Alumni Weekend Events due to a tight business schedule. Please accept my small donation.

By the way, the other day I met unexpectedly the old friend Robin S. Cartwright ‘58 in Tokyo. Mr. And Mrs. Cartwright visited their son, Rick deLambert CMC, who is a Foreign Service Officer assigned to the U.S. Embassy here.

Anyway, I haven’t seen him since I graduated from Pomona College in 1957, and I can hardly believe everything changing in the world. I am looking forward to seeing other NAP friends at Pomona College someday. Yours sincerely,

P.S. My nephew, Mr. Takatoshi Igarishi, has been studying at Pitzer College since last year. My other two nephews also finished study at Pitzer College and they are now working at Igarashi Cold Storage Warehouse Co. LTD in Tokyo.

email: email_deleted

Sydney Drell Reiner ‘79 #857

[Sent dues.]

Thought that last Oak Leaf (May 2000) was great. Thanks for keeping us up to date.

email: email_deleted

John Dern ‘83 #887

[Sent dues and back dues.]

email: email_deleted

Roger H. Soulanille ‘54 #411

[Sent dues and back dues.]

From my reading of this publication, it tells me that I did not receive the previous edition. Is the annual dues $10.00 or more?

email: email_deleted
[Annual dues are still a bargain at $10 per year. The Oak Leaf is sent regardless of your dues status. We trust you will eventually make good. More likely your issue went missing in Pomona’s mailroom or the USPS lost it. I will send you a copy. –Ed.]

Dave Holton ‘53 #375

& Marilyn ‘55, the keeper of my NAP pin.

[Sent dues and a cabin fund donation.]

Hats off to Katie Hedberg ‘99 #1163 for talking with the cabin neighbors & especially Tillie. The current generation of actives is certainly more aware & considerate than we were. Keep up the good work!

email: email_deleted

Ted Anderson ‘54 #387

[Sent dues.]

This check is for my annual dues as well as those of Gerhard Vehlhaber ‘54 #449.

Gerald “Jerry” E. Kelly ‘64 #583

[Sent dues and back dues.]

Dear Nappies,

Congratulations on the revitalized publication and all the good work you’re doing. Keep the cabin going. We had such good times there.

email: email_deleted

Gordon Clarke ‘54 #414

Dear Nappies,

Recovery from my serious April stroke is slow but sure. Rehab and physical therapy is painful, but, as Doug said, “I shall return…” to the tennis court this year. Letters from Chuck Carpenter ‘54 #389, Craig McManigal ‘54 #402, Zib, Cynthia (Knecht) Calvin, and a nice visit but Mary Ellen (Erwin) Ulschig have helped my morale tremendously. Thanks. Enclosed is my check.

P.S. The tribute to Zib issue was truly outstanding. Keep up the good work!

Paul D. Muchnic ‘62 #562

[Sent dues, back dues and cabin and general fund donations.]

I have been retired for more than a year now and I still have a to-do list. Suzanne and I will be in Europe for two weeks in June. I plan to have back surgery in July, then back on the bicycle, teaching, some medicine part time, and travel. Humm—too much—I think I will forget about the part time work.

email: email_deleted

Clark M. Johnson ‘52 #336

[Sent dues and a cabin fund donation.]

Carl Wittenberg ‘56 #368

[Sent dues and back dues.]

Your May issue really gave me some guilt feelings. I realized that it had been some time since I had sent in my dues. Since the passing of my wife of 21 years in 1995, life has been pretty much the same. I play a lot of cards at the Senior Center and get together with my 3 children, 3 step-children, and 12 grandchildren. I even have 2 great grandchildren now, one 5 and one 9 months.

email: email_deleted

E. Burdette Boileau ‘34 #125

[Sent dues and a general fund donation.]

Dear Chris and Paul,

Congratulations for the great job you are doing. You are the mastic that holds all together.

Helen and I are now living in the Lodge (assisted living) portion of Mt. San Antonio Gardens in Pomona/Claremont, and thoroughly enjoying it.

I sent in a larger check, failing to use this form, and received a receipt from the college, and I am fearful that current dues weren’t credited. Please use this check to cover my delinquencies!!!! And any excess to the general fund.

Fraternally yours,


Richard Strong ‘54 #413

[Sent dues, back dues and a cabin fund donation.]

It’s always great to receive the Oak Leaf and to get some updates on fraternity activities and news of classmates. Also, I do enjoy reading about the real strength of NAP, the originals like Ken Smith, John Shelton, Zibby, Bob Dozier, et. al. Please use enclosed for dues and any excess for the cabin fund. Lots of good memories surround the cabin parties! Thanks to the editors—past and present.

Jack Shelton ‘41 #220

Enclosed is a copy of an article that I saw in the Los Angeles Times a couple of days ago that contains thoughtful evaluation of the Sermon on the Mount.

I was up-lifted when I noted the author was Jack Dwan ‘41 #211, a NAP stalwart. I not only got pleasure at seeing Jack’s photo and name, but surprise. I knew him as a classmate, student body president, Phi Beta Kappa, and well liked, student and Colonel, and leader of our ROTC contingent, but also as a career infantry officer in WWII in Europe and also in Korea, where he served bravely in both theaters.

When he retired after nearly 30 years of Army service, he immediately took an executive position at McDonell-Douglas for about 20 years. But I never knew that he was a Biblical Scholar also.

Jim Tesitor ‘52 #367

Enclosed is my check as a contribution to the Shelton L. Beatty Scholarship Fund.

I am proud to make this contribution in memory of Dean Beatty whom I have known since I first enrolled at Grinnell College (1938-40).

I have remained in contact with him through my years at Pomona College (1950-52), and until his recent death.

He has been a very special person in my life. One whom I have always respected, and felt indebted for his friendship and counsel.

I shall always remember him.

Thank you,

email: email_deleted

Bob Nigbor ‘78 #794

[Sent dues and a cabin fund donation.]

After 15+ years of getting the Acorn Amble Fun Run together every year, it’s time for someone else to take charge. It’s really not much work, and could be a bigger event if promoted more. Let me know if there are any volunteers.

I’ve recently made the jump to academia, leaving my position as President of Agbabian Associates (an engineering consulting firm in Pasadena) and joining the faculty in the Civil Engineering Department at USC. My specialty is earthquake engineering (engineering earthquakes?). I frequently run into several other Pomona Alums in the earthquake field, including Brian Tucker ‘67 #642.

Although today is tax day, here’s some $ for dues and cabin repair, also brunch for myself, Bruce Cornuelle ‘78 #812, Andy Mazzarella ‘79 #808, and Rex Dietz ‘80 #819. I look forward to this year’s Alumni Day brunch and, of course, the Acorn Amble.

email: email_deleted

Mithril Tyler Cox ‘92 #1027

[Sent dues and cabin and Wash fund donations.]

email: email_deleted

Benjamin Godsey ‘95 unknown

[Sent dues. Research into Benjamin’s maggot number is underway. –Ed.]

Hi friends,

I’m finishing up business school at the University of Chicago. After graduation, I will be working for Morgan Stanley, first in NYC and then in SF. I can be reached at nbgodsey@gsb.uchicago.edu. Drop me a line or hopefully, I’ll see you at the reunion Wash!

email: email_deleted

Gary Gillingham ‘55 #420

[Sent dues, back dues, and a generous donation to the Memorial Scholarship fund in the name of all departed brothers. I sent a note to the Alumni Office regarding your delinquent copy of the Alumni Directory. I trust they will set things right. –Ed.]

With all the worthy (& not so) causes beating on my telephone and mail box, I have wondered if dear old PC had lost me. It has been—in this era—a weird feeling: Wanting to contribute but not knowing how. I trust that you will smile on me with a copy of the new Alumni Directory? My continuing Financial Support is in the balance.

James C. Broadbent ‘44 #254

Thanks for continuing my subscription to the Oak Leaf. In order to keep the OL coming for the next couple of years, please apply the proper amount from the enclosed check, and the balance, if any, to the cabin fund.

Now in retirement, Sunny (Bailey ‘44) and I enjoy an extended family, including Steve (Pomona ‘67) and Kathy (Pitzer ‘71). We have survived 50 years on the tundra of Minnesota, where life has been generous, the weather interesting and society free of the chaos of Southern California. We have no plans to return.

We remain in touch with Goodwin Elliott ‘44 #268 and Walt Clark ‘42 #225 but visit California infrequently. Nevertheless, we treasure the memories of pre-War Pomona, so well preserved in the Metate of 1943.

With warm regards to fellow Maggots of that era, including especially Slim Barrett ‘44 #265, I am

Yours truly,

Bill Atkinson ‘55 #417

[Sent back dues and a cabin fund donation.]

Enjoying semi-retirement from Insurance Brokerage and the Shocks and Bombs businesses. Just finished one-year’s service on Orange County Grand Jury. Very interesting, alarming, educational, and entertaining. Spending time with Bonsai, travel, and socializing with old (and I do mean old) colleagues. I heard Prestwich (also ‘55) is playing a lot of FLOG with my longtime pal from Long Beach, Al McMillen. Still think it is a good idea to organize a Nappie visit to Thornton’s winery in Temecula.Cheers!

Eric Myers ‘80 #875

email: email_deleted
www: http://www.umich.edu/~myers

Ken Smith ‘33 #138

I don’t know when the next Oak Leaf is coming out, but there is some news of special interest to Old Timers. I don’t like to write obituary columns but I think it is important to let brothers know that someone cares. (Francis Wheat ‘42 #234, David Bell ‘39 #183.)

Enclosed are two clippings about two brothers who distinguished themselves nationally—they were special, not that all Nu Alphs aren’t special.

I have always thought it was helpful and important to keep in touch with brothers who you have known and been close to for so many years. Or their wives appreciate being remembered.

As you know Charles Shelton ‘35 #144 had a stroke a few years ago and has been half-paralyzed and a week ago he had a mild heart attack. The Dr. says he is going to be O.K.

Bob Dozier ‘29 #3 had a light stroke but he has good care and is mentally alert. He gave me a lot of interesting material about the fraternity to go with what I have.

Zib ‘32 #109 is spending all of his time with Nancy in the Convalescent home … and all of his energy, too.

I know several others I keep in touch with but I don’t like to mention. I urge brothers to keep in touch with ones in the fraternity when they were actives.

Ted Anderson ‘54 #378

We are thinking about family and friends, who are the real treasures in our lives, and we want to be in touch. This first year (or last of the old one, depending on your interpretation) of the new millennium has found us again finishing a busy year with much travel. Ted still continues to work at the Desert Botanical Garden, but this did not slow down our activities.

We made two trips to Asia, specifically Yunnan Province, China and northern Thailand, one in January/February and another in November. The highlight of the earlier trip was a journey to southern Yunnan and close to the Vietnam border, where we celebrated Spring Festival (Chinese New Year) with Hmong tribal people. In November we helped lead a 17-day tour for the Walking Connection, which was an interesting experience, never having been involved in such an “organized” trip.

We spent parts of March and April in Europe, where Ted attended a week of professional meetings in Zurich, Switzerland. Prior to the meetings we again had a good visit with old Pomona friends, Gerhard and Hanna Vehlhaber. Following the Congress we went to Perpignan, France, where we spent an enjoyable week exploring that region of the Mediterranean coast, with its many castles and interesting towns. Son, Stephen, was between jobs so he joined us for the week. Few flew to Lisbon, where we were met by Bill and Sue Maule, old Pomona College friends with whom we have shared many great experiences throughout the world. They showed us some wonderful areas of Portugal, using their lovely home near Sintra as home base.

In April we went camping in Joshua Tree National Park with some of Ted’s old botany classmates from Pomona College days. Ed Phillips, one of his botany professors in College, joined us there, making the outing a special treat. All of the alums had been on field trips with Ed, so there were many shared stories of camping and other experiences.

We returned to southern California again in June so that Ted could join his high school classmates in celebrating their 50th anniversary of graduation from Covina Union High School. It was great fun. Adele also went to a 50th high school reunion in Santa Barbara, not hers, but her brother, Eldon’s. They had many common friends and the weekend was fun for both Adele and her brother.

We spend much of July at Menlo Park with Steve, Adrienne, and grandsons. Ted’s job was to construct a playhouse for the boys, which was successfully completed.

In October we went to New York to stay with Clark and Zach—and to enjoy their beautiful home in Pelham. We wanted to see the results of last year’s efforts, for at that time we helped them prepare for the move into the house, but had to leave before things were in order. We were delighted with the year’s improvements. The four of us drove to New England to see the fall colors, a great treat for Phoenix residents.

In early December we returned to Menlo Park, for Christian and Lucas Fioretti (Adrienne and Steve’s twin sons) were christened. The boys’ Uncle Marlin did the honors.

Ted finished all the work and proofing for his book, The Cactus Family, which he has been working on for five years. It is now with Timber Press, due to appear early next year. It will be nearly 800 pages long and has over 1000 color photos. He is happy that the project is nearly completed.

Clark continues to travel extensively for Goldman Sachs. His work is rewarding and provides many opportunities to acquire treasures for his home. Adrienne, Steve, and boys continue to live in Menlo Park, where they did some major renovations to their home during the year. Steve also changed jobs; he now works in marketing for Adflight, which is involved with Internet advertising. Alex is in 2nd grade, and the twins now two and a half. Duc and Chelsea continue to live in Peoria, Arizona, but Duc left American Express to work for Axient Communications in downtown Phoenix. It is challenging and rewarding work for him, for his company is in the forefront of several new Internet developments. Chelsea continues her college studies. Erica is now in her 2nd year of veterinary school at Washington State University, Pullman, having spent an exploratory summer in Thailand, South Africa, and New England.

Stephen still lives with us, but he changed jobs in the spring. He now works for Royal Precision golf company in marketing, a job he enjoys very much. He is also taking classes at the University of Phoenix. Monica lives in Spokane and still looks for her life’s calling. She is in the process of enrolling in a computer school. Bruce spent much of the year on a fish processing boat in the Bering Sea. He plans to re-establish his Thai citizenship and settle there.

Thanks for the opportunity to be in touch. We send you our warmest wishes for all good things in the year ahead.


Loren Yoast ‘25 #39

It has come to our attention that we have not been receiving either Alumni News nor Nu Alpha Phi and Oak Leaf news. Please check our new address and correct your records if necessary. We would very much like to receive all Alumni News and correspondence, and also all Nu Alpha Phi news and the Oak Leaf.

Thank you,

Sam Oglesby ‘64 #587

[Sent dues and back dues and made cabin, Wash, and Memorial Scholarship fund donations.]

Dear Fellow Nappies,

I have started my fourth career as an associate clinical professor, University of Southern California School of Dentistry, Department of Endodontics. Hand problem forced my retirement from clinical practice. My wife (Jane Rowan ‘67) ran my office for me and is looking forward to her leisure time. I was bored after a month.

Our older daughter Jane is getting her Ph.D. at Stanford, thesis defense next month, and is looking for a job. Younger daughter Katheryn (‘97) is working with autistic children and pursuing Special Ed. Credentials and a Masters Degree at Chapman University.

Regards to all,

Harold R. Stromsen ‘38 #190

[Sent dues, back dues, and cabin and general fund donations.]

Nu Alpha Phi Oak Leaf,

It is a great pleasure to read the Oak Leaf. Great stories and wonderful memories of fine fellows. My first contact with Nu Alpha Phi occurred in the summer of ‘32. My brother (Karl Stromsen ‘30 #91) took me on a camperoo with several of his Nappie brothers. They went to a lake in the High Sierras going over Kearsarge Pass out of Independence. I spent my time trout fishing while the Nappies found a smooth glaciated rock to play bridge on. The hikes to find the rocks were beautiful and rigorous.

Certain things stick in your mind. Ken Smith ‘33 #138 found a bootlegger in Independence who supplied him with a gallon of whisky for snake bite. Unfortunately it got broken as we started up the pass. That broken bottle really upset Ken. Almost cried. Comf Higman ‘33 #116 was on the trip and drove an old Hudson. As luck would have it, it boiled over going up the grade to Kearsarge Pass and cold water was added to the radiator which resulted in a cracked block. My brother had a 1929 Ford which towed the Hudson on a 20 foot rope with all the campers and equipment back to Pasadena. Think of trying that today.

There was a Shelton on the trip and two or three others whom I can’t remember. Hyrum Strong ‘31 #107 may have been one. Little did I know I would become a Nappie five years later.

I think of the fine fellows I knew in college, and later, who are no longer here. Among them are Norman Stoddard ‘38 #173, who I lived with in graduate school at Berkeley. Bill Tweedie ‘38 #175 who I kept in touch with over the years. Sheldon Eller ‘38 #178 who had the room next to me in Smiley. Jack Whitney ‘38 #176, Rod Pittinger ‘40 #198, Howard Kirtland ‘39 #184, Al Thurlow, Luiz Pereira ‘39 #185, Bob Ringle ‘38 #169, Tom Matzen ‘39 #189, Paul Bollinger ‘38 #162, Sterling Ament ‘39 #182, Fulton Freeman ‘37 #149, Richard Condit ‘38 #163, Bob Shaw ‘38 #170. Interesting enough is that practically all waited tables at Frary.

I’ve sent a gift to the Nu Alpha Phi Memorial Scholarship Fund in their memory.

Doug Buckmaster ‘54 #338

[Sent dues, back dues and general and scholarship fund donations. Doug’s forwarded article will appear in the next issue. –Ed.]

Volume 70, Number 1 was excellent. Thanks for keeping up the tradition in such good form. Zibbie and I had our bouts of procrastination way back when!

I’m enclosing an article about an effort being made by the sons of the late Earle B. “Bev” Blakeslee ‘36 #154. You will want to trim it down, I suppose, but it is of interest for some Brothers.


email: email_deleted

Sam Oglesby ‘64 #DLXXXVII

[Scribbled on a piece of note paper at Alumni Weekend, 2000. —Ed.]

I am headed to the International Dental Conference in Hanoi presenting a paper on dental resorption. I hope I get a better reception than the last time I was in Vietnam (Saigon, 1967-68).

I would have flunked out sophomore year if Dave Thiel ‘63 #571 hadn’t tutored me in physics. I think about Bob Price ‘64 #591 every time I go to Costco. I used to be able to name drop when it was still Price Club.

I remember putting my maggot number on my paddle in Roman numerals: DLXXXVII

Jonathan Kott ‘80 #814

From: "JWKott" jkgh2@home.com
Subject: New e-mail address
Jonathan Kott
email: email_deleted

Lara Wilcox ‘91 #1010

[...and Luna. From Alumni Weekend 2000. —Ed.]

Thrilled to revisit with friends and fellow Nappies … What fun!

[From an e-mail reporting on her birthday party/Alumni Wash. —Ed.]

Hello you, I hope your trip was fun. We had a blast in Golden Gate Park, about sixty or seventy people showed up and we had a serious game of kickball among other activities. Two Nappies showed up, a gentleman from the class of '80 whose name I can't remember, but his kids names are Ned, Rose, and and oh drat, Adam? Anyway, someone took a picture of us and I'll have him send it to you. Carrie from the class of ‘97 came as well. I never got her last name but she was great. I suck at recording these events. I'll do better next time. Practice makes perfect, right? I'll have a Nappie registry.

take care, lara

Robert J. Remen '55 #428

[New address.]

email: email_deleted

Samuel Oglesby ‘64 #587

From: Samuel Oglesby rotarydental@earthlink.net

dear ed,

new e-mail address: rotarydental@earthlink.net

email: email_deleted

Benjamin James Godsill ‘00 #1211

From:Benjamin Godsill ben@infinitejazz.net
Subject: new e-mail info

For Benjamin James Godsill, Pitzer 2000 #1211: ben@infinitejazz.net


email: email_deleted

Aaron Isgar ‘93 #1046

To: Nu-Alpha-Phi@yahoogroups.com
From: aaron isgar fafnir@kais.kyoto-u.ac.jp
Subject: |Nu-Alpha-Phi| Is this thing live?

Hey maggots!

Aaron writing from Kyoto here. Entering my last year of graduate school in landscape architecture at Kyoto University. Notice the optimism of the phrase “last year of graduate school”. We'll see.

Anyway my research progresses apace and Life is good. In my 9th year in Japan, it seems like home. On a recent trip back to the USA I got a day in snowboarding with Mike Lin '94 #1096. His big news it that he's getting married this summer. I occasionally see Charlie Annis ‘89 #993 who I met when he was also in Kyoto. He gets back here for business occasionally and we usually get out for a hike and a few libations.

Nippon-bound Nappies stop by!

aaron '93 #1046

PS: If Taran [Reese ‘94 #1063. –Ed.] is still out there, how was the Appalachian trail?

email: email_deleted

Colin Hermans ‘58 #485

From: Colin Hermans hermans@rockisland.com
Subject: Alumni Wash: Thalassa, Berkeley

Dear Paul: Thanks for the information about the Bay Area doings. Mary and I have moved to San Juan Island, Washington, however, and are not likely to attend events in the Bay Area.

Best regards, Colin

Colin & Mary Hermans

email: email_deleted

Barney Grubbs ‘93 #1061

From: R. Bernard Grubbs grubbs@cems.umn.edu
Subject: Alumni Wash, Thalassa, Berkeley, CA

I must send my regrets. I have an engagement to frolick merrily in the damn snow. I am on the academic interview circuit, and have been busy jetting off to parts unknown to beg for employment. I'll send word if I end up moving somewhere warmer. Give my regards to the crew, and, um, drink some beer for me.


email: email_deleted

Matthew A. Frohling ‘87 #949

From: Matthew Frohling matthew_frohling@yahoo.com
Subject: Personal Update

Hello brothers & sisters!

Reporting to you from lovely Stamford, CT where I now live and work with my wife Jennifer (a web-foot from OR), daughter Hannah Sofia and a player to be named later...in October, to be exact. I am still gainfully employed at Citibank, managing a team of sales people (why fate has led these folks to such a sorry state I do not know!) and spending the summer weekends on Long Island tuning up my miserable game of golf. Life has treated me better than I deserve since leaving Pomona and I encourage anyone out this way to drop me a line.

Cheers! Salud!

[And because your editor is so slow … —Ed.]

From: "Matthew Frohling" matthew_frohling@yahoo.com
Subject: Updated info for Matthew Frohling

Still living in Stamford in a house of three women. I am the lone male and having a wonderful time of it. Our second daughter, Claire Cassidy, was born on October 8, 2000 at 11:04 a.m. Claire is a healthy 8 lbs. 5 oz. and is tall like her father at 18 1/2”. She joined Hannah Sofia who preceded her and was born March 13, 1998.

I am still at Citibank in our e-Business attempting to manage a sales force.

Kind of like herding cats sometimes...

Love to all!

email: email_deleted

Dana Cogan ‘88 #968

From: "Dana Cogan" danacogan@hotmail.com
Subject: Alumni Wash, Thalassa, Berkeley, CA

Wish I could go, but we's here in Hawaii. By the way, I will be joining you in the dark in the near future.

My family will be relocating to the Bay area from 2/14/01. Among other details, I am still in the process of working out career options in Northern California. I'm hoping to leverage my Japan expertise, training and development and marketing experience for a good position in a firm involved in the Asia Pacific region.

Any tips on good headhunters or companies that are hiring folks with Asia expertise, etc. in the Bay area?

Thanks for the tips, leads, etc. I spent a lot of time with Charlie in Japan, but I didn't realize he was in the Bay area now. I just sent him a note and I'll follow up on the other leads over the next day or so. Do you have an e-mail address for Andrea Bauer?

I'm looking for either marketing/sales or organizational development/training & development type jobs. I'm not all that worried about what industry, but this is my first time working full-time in the states. I spent most of 1989-97 in Nepal and Japan. Then I was in grad school here in Hawaii from mid-97 until NEXT WEEK.

In Japan, I managed program and HR issues for the branch office of a training and development firm. I specialized in cross-cultural management consulting for non-Japanese managers assigned to Japan. I also partnered with the sales force to sell our programs, so I got exposed to the whole business.

I'm still trying to figure out exactly what all this Japan experience qualifies me to do in the USA. I've been teaching an MBA course on Japanese management and consulting part-time to local firms here in Hawaii while I finished my thesis, but Hawaii just ain't a hopping locale for serious career development, so now that I'm done we're out of one paradise into another.

I look forward to hooking up with you and other Nappies as soon as possible after we arrive. I may even pay back dues (although I may need to set up a payment plan since I'm ten years behind).

Hope to talk to you soon.

Dana Cogan

email: email_deleted

April Collier ‘99 #1148

April Collier here, just wanted to drop a line give a little update. I've been living in Seattle now for five months, with fellow Nappies Sean van den Huevel ‘97 #1113, Phil Gillman ‘97 #1101 and Nathan Busse ‘97 #1179. Nathan took Justin (Mad Dog) Anderson's ‘98 #1183 room when the boy moved out to live with his girlfriend and begin Law School. (Justin now begins every conversation with “So... who wants to discuss the details of &%#$ vs. @#%(% in 19%$?, we usually just feed him beer ‘til he shuts up).

Nathan is going for his master’s degree in teaching, I'm currently applying to grad schools, hoping to study environmental science & resource management, and Sean is working as an independent contractor doing sound design.

If there's any Nappie fun going on up here in the northwest let us know,

Also, if anyone knows how to get a hold of Ben Godsill, I've been wondering where he's gotten to.

[Recent e-mails between Ben and your editor have him here: ben@infinitejazz.net. —Ed.]

Hope all is well,

April Collier

Zachariah Martin '02 #1244

Dear editor,

Just writing to inform you of my change of e-mail address. Thank you

Zachariah “Riah” Martin

email: email_deleted

Scott H. Whittle ‘74 #777

From: "Scott Whittle" incal@earthlink.net
Subject: New Address

Please change my mailing address.

Thank you!

email: email_deleted

John Nelson '56 #445

From: "Pat Nelson" jgnpan@mindspring.com
Subject: e-mail address

My new e-mail address is: jgnpan@mindspring.com

All your work on behalf of the fraternity is appreciated.

John Nelson

email: email_deleted

Luca Struble '97 #1112

From: Luca Struble struble@humnet.ucla.edu
Subject: My E-Mail Address

Hi. I am a NAP alum. I was wondering if you could put my e-mail address on the alum list.

My e-mail address is .



email: email_deleted

Edward Heneveld ‘64 #588

From: Eheneveld@worldbank.org
Subject: Re: SF Wash, Altadena/LA Wash

This Nappie lives in New Delhi, India, and likes to be kept informed, but I won't be showing up soon at any events in California. Thanks for keeping me on the list.

email: email_deleted

Matthew Garfein ‘93 #1042

From: Matt Garfein mgarfein@attglobal.net
Subject: Update for the Oak Leaf

Hello Nappies and greetings from the Southern Hemisphere. It's Friday afternoon in Santiago, Chile and I'm opening a cold beer in honor of The Wash!

I've been living in Chile for a year and a half, working as the Latin America Sales Manager for Audio Products International, a Canadian loudspeaker manufacturer. I'm setting up and managing a network of audio distributors throughout Latin America and the Caribbean to sell our four brands of high-end speakers. When I'm not working, I'm keeping busy playing drums in a Chilean alternative rock band, and taking frequent weekend trips to the killer mountain and beach spots that surround Santiago.

Previously I was in the Bay Area for six years. I worked in PR at the Yerba Buena Center for the Arts, a non-profit visual and performing arts center in downtown San Francisco. Later I worked for five years as Marketing Manager at NHT, a local loudspeaker manufacturer.

During my years in the Bay Area I continued playing ugly pop music with Paul Mathus '93, following the demise of the infamous Publick Enema. I also was a proud resident of Toxixity in North Oakland, a converted warehouse space where I lived with Gunthar Hartwig '92 and other adventurous souls.

Some things haven't changed much since the Pomona days. I still live for loud music, big cars and leisure time activities. Not to mention whips, chains and metal detectors.


Note to the editor: a check for dues is on the way.

email: email_deleted

Michael Glass '79 #842

From: Michael Glass mglass@pinnaclesys.com
Subject: address update

When you get a chance... e-mail and web address update for the Member Information System.


www: www.pinnaclesys.com
email: email_deleted

Sunpreet Sadana ‘00 #1242

From: "Sunpreet Sadana" ssadana@gte.net
Subject: howdy

Sending along contact info.

email: email_deleted

Charles Carpenter ‘54 #389

From: Chuck Carpenter Charles_Carpenter@rocketmail.com
Subject: Fraternity Cabin Electrical Work
[Thanks to Chuck for finding such a generous electrician! –Ed.]

At long last - work has been completed on the cabin's electrical system and the invoice has been received.

The system has been checked, repaired, cleaned-up, refurbished and replaced as appropriate and should provide many more years of safe and reliable service. It is reassuring that after several weeks of use there have been no complaints or problems reported by the actives.

Now that everything has been checked and seems to be working as it should - its time to pay the bill.

Jim Ach. I will mail you a copy of the original itemized invoice in the next day or two. For your information the total is $1096.00. The electrician, Jeff Bonhus, asks that three checks be prepared as follows: $250.00 payable to UHRB (Upland High Regiment Band) $250.00 payable to Boy Scout Troop 623 $596.00 to Bontana Electrical Inc.

After you receive the invoice from me early next week and have had any questions answered, the three checks can be forwarded directly to Jeff Bonhus (his address is on the invoice). If you would prefer, you can send them to me and I will see they are delivered to the correct people.

Paul Nagai ... As per your request, I will send you the “before/after” photos within the next week. Electrical repairs aren't very photogenic, but I hope they will be of use. [While not photogenic, I’ll present them in our next issue anyway. –Ed.]

Cruiser Cohen…You're much closer to the actives than I am - if you hear of any problems please let me know. Thanks again for seeing to it that the lighting system was repaired and replaced, it's a much needed improvement.

John Seery…Please let Cruiser or me know of any electrical problems that may develop or were overlooked. Many thanks for your continuing help and support!

email: email_deleted

Geeta Badkar ‘96 #1095

From: "Geeta Badkar" gbadkar@hotmail.com
Subject: Hellow

Glad to see that the Nappie newsletter is still active and worth reading. I've been the director of a contemporary art gallery, Creiger-Dane Gallery, in Boston for the past year. It's been an amazing experience, but sadly, soon to come to an end. I gave my notice a couple weeks back. Due to some other stuff that happened in addition to this, the owner has decided to close the gallery doors for good. On a brighter note, after a stop at the ol' homestead in LA this winter, I'll soon be off to live in a medieval town in Tuscany for a while with a friend.

All in all, life has been sweeter than I ever expected.

Hope things are going well for you.


email: email_deleted

Peter Evans '76 #784

From: Peterhevans@cs.com
Subject: Thanks for E-mail Party Notice

Sorry I won't be able to attend, but your notes keep me thinking in the right direction!

I have a new e-mail address and will be moving to NY at the end of the month. I want to start catching up on back dues and will provide news as soon as settled with a more complete story to tell.

[Unfortunately, the new e-mail address was not working at publication. —Ed.]

Susanne Coie ‘922 #1022

From: Susanne Coie s_coie@yahoo.com
Subject: update info

Hey webmasters,

Nappie to the rescue! Love the website! Helped me get Gunthar's new address from down here in Chiapas, Mexico. Thank you!

By the way, now that I'm out of the “higher” Ed. world, I wanted to send along my new contact info.

Hmmm... a note about what I'm doing in Chiapas. I can't actually be too specific right now, given the “situation”. Nothing too fancy is going on, but I think I'll just be a bit vague:

Life apres-grad school is kind. What a joy to be way, way out of the System down here in Chiapas, Mexico. Spent the last two and a half months in an indigenous community that has just opened a new school to “build a new society based on principles of social justice.” Let's leave it at that for now. Will be back to give a presentation at UC Berkeley November 8 with the other Human Rights Fellows. Then who knows? If I don't return south of the border, a variety of interesting projects await initiative and gumption in our sunny state. Nuzzles to all!

email: email_deleted

John Sawyer ‘82 #876

From: Sawyer, John John_Sawyer@jdedwards.com
Subject: news

I wanted you all to know (and you can pass this blurb on to Pomona Today if you have the means to do that?) that my wife Cindy and I (Cindy Smith Sawyer-University of Vermont 1985) had twins on January 13, 2000. This means that, in addition to Liza (b. 1993) and Jake (b. 1995) we've now got Katherine Wyckoff Sawyer (“Kate,” 1/13/2000) and Lucas McLean Sawyer (“Luke,” 1/13/2000).

This brings the total number of kids to four, which brings the family total to six, which brings our friends and relations to refer to us fondly as “the Sawyer Six-Pack,” which brings a thirst whenever I hear it, which makes me think of The Wash, which makes me think of Pomona. Which makes me happy.

The end.


email: email_deleted

A. Edwin “Ed” Carrigan '56 #435

From: Ed Carrigan escarrigan@yahoo.com
Subject: e-mail address change

Please change my e-mail address.


email: email_deleted

Yukio Mori ‘61 #558

[New address.]

email: email_deleted

Tom Ward '78 #824

From: atsealevel@psn.net
Subject: E-mail address

Hi, I don't know how I missed you, but we all know what a pain it is to change an e-mail address. Please use the return address listed here in the future.

By the way, have I given you guys any money lately? I think my 'dues' must be way behind... let me know and remind me who/where to send them, thanks.

[Check the news and dues page at the end of this issue for our address. –Ed.]


email: email_deleted

Craig Schott ‘93 #1051

From: "Craig Schott" beerbaron@mail.com
Subject: Add my info, please!

Hi there!

Maggot number 1051 would like his info added to the list (and dues will be soon to follow, but I just found out how to contact you folks again).

I'm very excited to get back in touch with the wonderful Nappies. So many memories, so few of them sober...

Thanks for the great work on the web site and for keeping the spirit alive.

email: email_deleted

Amelia Joseph '00 #1196

From: Amelia Joseph amelia_joseph@hotmail.com
Subject: update of member info

Hi! I just graduated from Scripps and would like to update my e-mail address for the Nu Alpha Phi member information system. My new e-mail address is amelia_joseph@hotmail.com. Hope everything is going well. By the way, I love the web site. It looks wonderful!


email: email_deleted

John Dern ‘83 #887

From: "Dern, John" dern47@alum.pomona.edu
Subject: Dern address change

Please update your records to reflect our new e-mail address.

(Just to make things confusing, you will often see e-mails from us showing another address, eddern@peoplepc.com That should work fine too, but using the first will guarantee that we will see your note even if we change Internet Service Providers, something we do too frequently...)

Best -- John, Erin, Jeremy, Graham & Annalie Dern

email: email_deleted

Pete Van Kuran '68 #669

From: Peter Van Kuran peter.vankuran@windriver.com
Subject: the cabin, dues, etc

Via snail mail find back dues, cabin fund contribution, current dues and a small contribution for the scholarship fund in Bob Rowan's name.

I've been following the discussion re the improvements to the cabin, and, my hat is off to the actives for their valiant efforts to keep the cabin alive. My memories of the work there have faded over the years so I wouldn't have been much help in locating the septic tank. It's out there somewhere underneath the volleyball court.

I am currently holding court at an Internet infrastructure company supplying operating system software to all those dot.coms and networking companies as they scramble for Internet gold. Kind of like selling shovels and picks to the 49er's. It's a lot of fun, and not too bad for the checkbook either.

My daughter, Patty, will be a sophomore next year (2000-2001) but has yet to make it up to the cabin she has heard so much about over the years from her mother and I. So, if any actives, read this, please look her up.

email: email_deleted

Jack Bradford '47 #271

From: "Jack Bradford" jteeb@hotmail.com
Subject: addresses

As a 76-year-old novice in the computer ownership field, I read in amazement your May 2000 publication. The possibilities I began to see are amazing.

I really took seriously your Tell Your Story Editorial. I come from a very early Southern California family (my Dad was born in l87l), and very little information about both sides of the family, and none alive from the previous generation to help out. Even my older sister, who could have given me a lot of information about early L.A., has been gone for 29 years. I will try to come through.


Jack Bradford

email: email_deleted

Chuck Neff ‘54 #405

From: "Chuck Neff" chasneff@aol.com
Subject: Tell Your Story

Dear Chris,

I am assuming you are the author of the unsigned editorial in the Oak Leaf, May 2000. The reference to the class of '82 led me to that inference. If someone else did the writing, you can pass this on. [The omission of Chris Hall’s signature was my error. —Ed.]

The editorial was touching and beautifully written. It struck a particular chord with me since my own father went to Hawaii at age 19 where he taught for two years. Later he got one of the first MAs in Sociology at Columbia, roomed with fellow Ohioan Norman Thomas at Union Theological Seminary (and voted for him each time he ran for the Presidency, six or seven times, I believe). Then it was the Philippines with Frank Laubach, founder of the world literacy movement, 19 years in China (including a solitary walk, 50 days into the interior and 50 back), and, finally, Mexico, where my life began and I began to experience parts of his life. He started to write just before he became too ill to continue, completing 14 pages that only got him as far as the arrival dock in Hilo in 1904. Otherwise, there are some letters he wrote from China and several shoeboxes of photographs, mostly untitled and in no particular order.

My own life, though not as far-flung as Dad's, has had its moments and your editorial got me thinking about what kind of an obligation I have to those descendents who might have the same kinds of questions about me that I do about my father's life. Maybe I'll act on those thoughts.

In the meantime, here's a recent piece I wrote which neither the Seattle paper nor the Washington Post wanted to publish. I'm still working on where it might see the light of day, since, obviously, I think the rest of the world ought to think the way that I do!

[Look for Chuck’s article in the next issue. –Ed.]


Chuck Neff

email: email_deleted

Raymond Neutra '61 #547

From: "Raymond Neutra" rneutra@igc.org
Subject: news

It was nice to see the May Oak Leaf. This month makes 20 years at the California State Department of Health Services and as Goya said, “Aun Aprendo”. Penny and I had a wonderful two wee trip to Italy in April, tagged on to some expert committee work there. Here is a snippet of something I wrote about our experience.

In The World of Fellini

Later in the expanse of the large square in front of the Duomo the crowds are in scattered clots murmuring. A tooting and quacking sound accompanied by strains of music grows louder from a side street feeding into the square. Five characters who could have come from a Fellini movie waddle and roll into the square and among the scattered groupings of people. The cycles are a parody of belts, gears and pulleys with the riders high above the ground. They are 8-foot high green duck dinosaurs inflated around the rides whose green painted faces peer out from holes allotted to them. The waddlers have long inflated snouts and tails that they sweep back and forth scattering the laughing crowd before them. A pale young man in the crowd with the de riguer Italian five o’clock shadow, plants his feet and restrains his barking brown pit bull. The waddlers stop to sound long trumpets and then move off into the towering arches of the Galleria filled with people on the other side of the square.

Venice April 10-13

Respite from Mr. Ford

On the way to hear Murray Gell-Man lecture on complexity and the calls of Italian birds in Campo Santa Margharita, we ask again and again for directions and are pointed and guided through narrow alleys, along little canals, across wide plazas, over arched bridges, under timbered sotto passagios and next to towering rough brick church fronts and the standout white classical façade of San Rocco. All this time there is only the sound of footsteps, voices and lapping water. An urban landscape without the legacy of Henry Ford or Herr Daimler. In the ornate Salone, the professors of the major departments of the University of Venice sit in suits behind a while clothed table on a dais at the front while humorous curly white- haired Gell-Mann tells us the simple ecclesiastical calendrical explanation for the names of California Missions from south to north.

Venetian Surprises

Two things I didn’t expect in Venice. The extensiveness of the maze of large and small canals and narrow alleys and opening plazas and then the waterborne bustle and hustle of dinghies, gondolas, work-boats and vaporettos, bobbing, slaloming, gliding and churning every which way on the heaving water of the grand canal and lagoon and sliding down oil smooth water of the narrower canals. In these vessels were desks, pianos, washing machines, piles of debris, smiling tourists and people of all description.


On the way home rounding the corner on a paved pathway next to a canal, and after the store which makes and rents theatrical and carnival costumes from the middle ages and the 18th century, after the many stores which make and sell papier mache masks with long gilded beaks, we turn out of the gathering darkness into a low ceilinged bar and order Ciocolate. The menu has about 20 varieties and we chose one with hazel nuts and the other with rum. This is the apotheosis of chocolate. It is more like drinking hot unset chocolate pudding. The chocolate was good all over Italy but losing our chocolate virginity in Venice was never equaled.

Anyway it was great

email: email_deleted

Dennis Rodkin '83 #903

From: "Dennis Rodkin" dennisrodkin@aol.com
Subject: new address

Hello. Please note my new address.


email: email_deleted

Jessica Nakell '94 #1088

From: Jessica Nakell jessicaplace@yahoo.com
Subject: Re: found?

Hi, thanks for contacting me. I'm currently living in Wilmington, NC. I'm working at the health department there, running a teen AIDS prevention program that trains adolescents to give presentations to other teens about HIV prevention. That's about it for now...

email: email_deleted

Lauri Freidenburg '90 #1026

From: L K Freidenburg lkfreidenburg@yahoo.com
Subject: Re: Charlotte

I knew Charlotte throughout our time at Pomona; we started in the same sponsor group and remained friends throughout and after college.

I've been thinking of her daily since I read about her death and have regretted not keeping in better touch with her more recently.

email: email_deleted

Lisel Fay ‘94 #1106

From: "Lisel Fay" liselfay@hotmail.com
Subject: Re: Website, Dues, Etc.

Dear Paul:

I actually took a look at the web site after I got your first message. Now I feel very guilty for not keeping up with everyone... Also, I was wondering what the dues are? I don't believe that I've paid for the past couple of years, so I'd be happy to contribute what I can. Please let me know how much dues are, and I'll add a little something for the other funds as well.

[Um, in a word, “Duh.” I’ve updated all the relevant files on the website. They now indicate that dues are, still a bargain, $10 per year. –Ed.]

As far as my news goes, I'll send something along later this week. This brings me to another question—is there a section on the web with news from recent grads? Just curious—I was hoping to hook up with some recent grads to hear the scoop.

[I directed Lisel to the Maggot Information System on the web. –Ed.]

That's all for now—Lisel

email: email_deleted

Steven Kim '97 #1120

From: "steven kim" steventkim@hotmail.com
Subject: update

dear editor,

please include my updated information in the next issue of the Oak Leaf.

thank you,


email: email_deleted

Mithril Tyler Cox ‘92 #1027

From: Mithril mithril@valise.com
Subject: my e-mail

Hey Paul,

My new e-mail is: mithrilcox@earthlink.net

News: I'm married and still living in SF, working on the children's bookmobile for the public library and working on my teaching credential at SFSU. Tom Harvey ‘90 #989 tells me there was recently(?) an Alumni Wash. Let me know if any more happen.

email: email_deleted

Steve Glass ‘57 #460

From: Steve Glass sglass@pitzer.edu
Subject: Re: Charlotte Andersen

Very sad news about Charlotte. I guess Homer had it right all along: the gods dispense fate capriciously ... but the Greeks weren't happy about it and neither am I.

email: email_deleted

John P. Harper '80 #837

From: "John Harper" HarperJP@aol.com
Subject: Re: Oak Leaf, May 2000; Alumni Weekend Wash (Friday)

Hey, never to fret! Congratulations on keeping us all connected, however loosely. The online version is the best answer, though I admit that I type this while my printer is busy churning out the hard copy version of the latest edition. I guess old pre-computer habits of absorbing knowledge do not go away completely. The printed page will survive a few more generations.

Keep up the good work!


John Harper

email: email_deleted

Megan Verplank ‘91 #1054

From: "Megan Verplank" tpweiss@halcyon.com
Subject: My name & other updates

Hey, thanks for including my last name clarification in the most recent Oak Leaf. In case anybody is confused, I'm not married to anybody named McKean - still married to good ol' Taylor Weiss ‘90 #1028. I just changed my name for personal reasons (not running from the FBI, as far as I know.) So you can add us to your list of Nappie married couples, too (we made it legal in 1995).

We're living in Seattle - Taylor is a developer at Microsoft and seems pretty happy to have been assimilated. I'm almost done with my second year of law school at the U of WA.

You can reach us at email_deleted and me at school at email_deleted.

Megan Verplank (McKean)

email: email_deleted


From: Doug Buckmaster dougb@thegrid.net
Subject: Re: Procrastination, Harass us, AlumniBrunch, Acorn Amble

Procrastination. Boy, can I relate to that. When Zibby and I used to edit the Oak Leaf, we had exactly the same problem, but managed to nudge each other effectively and finally pound one out, and those were the days before word processors. We literally pounded the issue out on an L.C. Smith ancient. That really brings back memories, so thank you for your message and good luck on overcoming this not so rare illness. Maybe it has something to do with a fungus that is rampant among Nu Alpha Phi oaks. Best wishes to you both, Paul and Chris.

email: email_deleted

Bud Fisher ‘57 #459

[Sent dues and back dues.]

My Dear Nappie Brothers,

It has been years, if ever, that I have sent in my dues. However, enclosed are some checks.

I will be coming to the Pomona Pitzer baseball games on Saturday, April 28th. First, I’ll register at the NAP desk. Carole, my wife of 41 years (from Scripps) will join me. I’ll come to the brunch for an hour on Sunday, and then play golf with the baseball alumni.

We still live in our historic adobe home in Santa Monica. Carol is an architect and I manage our investment advisory firm. I am the president of the board of that wonderful arts high school, Idyllwild Arts Academy and Summer Program (Isomata). I look forward to seeing old friends.

email: email_deleted

Lisel Fay ‘94 #1106

[Sent dues, back dues, and a cabin fund donation.]

email: email_deleted

Amy Lyford ‘86 #934

From: Amy Lyford alyford@oxy.edu
Subject: Re: wash

It was fun, but there wasn't a very big turnout. I mailed out notices to 60 people, and from that plus the e-mails, there were 5 recent Nappie grads (class of 99) from the westside who showed up, and 2 older (1 Nappie from '78) grads. then Susie Martin Gould ‘84, and me. plus some other random friends of ours—pomona and non-pomona. we had fun, bbq'd, drank beer, played pool and clay to win ... no pix tho—Paul Martin had volunteered to do digital pix, but forgot. oh well.

email: email_deleted

Edward Heneveld ‘64 #588

[I sent a note asking for news. Here’s what I got. –Ed.]

This note has stayed in my in-box for over a month. During that time I interacted with the Indian Government on a variety of education issues; tried to push along education changes in the states of Uttar Pradesh and Andhra Pradesh (UP has about 150 million people and would be the fifth most populous country in the world if it were independent. Here, it's just the most populous of 29 states.); took two weeks vacation with my wife and one of our children and friends for skiing in the French Alps (a once-a-year treat), planned a 26-person supervision (which starts next week til the end of the month) of the $2 billion primary education program that the Government runs and the World Bank funds with 4 other donors; and just spent ten days in Pakistan learning enough about education there to give some suggestions to my colleagues for improving our help to the Government. Not much time or inclination right now to reflect on our crazy life. Maybe I'll do more of that after I retire later this year. As it is, I feel like I'm always running to keep up with myself.

email: email_deleted

Sarah J. Moore ‘97 #1178

[Sent a general fund donation.]

I thought you might like to include this in the next Oak Leaf. This was taken over the 4th of July Weekend on the Red River. Alas, we refrained from kissing the fish this time around! :)

Thanks for all you do! Sincerely,

email: email_deleted

Dick Davis ‘41 #210

[Sent a general fund donation.] All the best to my brothers and sisters. See you next time. Will be in South Pacific this time.

Bob Nigbor ‘78 #794

[Sent dues and generous cabin and general fund donations.]

email: email_deleted

Steven D. Smith ‘76 #778

[Sent dues and extremely generous general and scholarship fund donations.]

email: email_deleted

Taran Reese ‘94 #1063

[New address.]

email: email_deleted (preferred)
email: email_deleted

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