75 YEARS AGO

75 YEARS AGO ences, Climate Dynamics, and other journals. For 23 cal Union, the European Geophysical Society, Sigma years, he was the editor of the leading review periodi- Xi, and Phi Beta Kappa. He served as chairman of his cal, Advances in Geophysics. In this capacity he elic- Yale department from 1989 to 1992. He is survived ited timely articles summarizing advances across the by his wife, Sheila; sister, Jean Rosenstein; son, Mat- entire spectrum of the geosciences. Just prior to his thew D. Saltzman; and daughter, Jennifer A. Stasior. death, he completed a new book to be published in In the words of a colleague, spoken for the commu- 2001, Dynamical Paleoclimatology (Academic Press). nity at large, "Barry was a fine scientist and a gentle- In this monograph, Saltzman sets forth his generalized man, and I will miss him."—Robert Oglesby, Kirk theory of global climate change. Maasch, and Ron Smith. • As relaxation from his dedicated scientific work, Saltzman continued his interest in recreational activi- ties, replacing track and baseball with tennis, golf, and poker. His "cool-hand" approach to poker stood in contrast—or perhaps agreement—with the patient and gentle personality seen by his academic colleagues. His baseball loyalties migrated to the Mets, while for Genera l Notes on the football they remained with the New York Giants. Washington Meeting Saltzman was a Fellow of the AMS and the Ameri- can Association for the Advancement of Science. He was an honorary member of the Academy of Science Forty-seven to sixty per- of Lisbon and a member of the Connecticut Academy sons were present at each of of Sciences and Engineering, the American Geophysi- the three sessions, and sixty- two wrote their names in the visitors' book. Mr . C. G. Rossby pre- sented a motion picture film illustrating his experiences while on a voyage of the motor ship Conrad Holmboe, to the east coast of Greenland. The ship had been sent to effect a change of per- sonne l for the meteorological station at Scoresby Sound. Its mission very nearly ended tragically for those on board, and did so for those who were to have been relieved. When the Holmboe got within a fe w miles of the station, ice pressure so opened her seams that continuous pumping until she reached Iceland alone saved her. While the ice pres- sure was at its worst, the personnel of the sta- tion were observed setting out in a boat along leads in the ice, were then lost sight of, and have not since been heard from. From the film the audience got clear impressions of the situation of the meteorological station on Jan Mayen at the foot of the snowbound peak of the Beerenberg, which rises some 10,000 feet above the sea that laps its base. JOSS-WALDVOGEL Disdrometer Bull. Amer. Meteor. Soc., 7, 98. by Distromet Ltd. Vol. 82,, No. 7, July 2001 http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society American Meteorological Society
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Abstract

ences, Climate Dynamics, and other journals. For 23 cal Union, the European Geophysical Society, Sigma years, he was the editor of the leading review periodi- Xi, and Phi Beta Kappa. He served as chairman of his cal, Advances in Geophysics. In this capacity he elic- Yale department from 1989 to 1992. He is survived ited timely articles summarizing advances across the by his wife, Sheila; sister, Jean Rosenstein; son, Mat- entire spectrum of the geosciences. Just prior to his thew D. Saltzman; and daughter, Jennifer A. Stasior. death, he completed a new book to be published in In the words of a colleague, spoken for the commu- 2001, Dynamical Paleoclimatology (Academic Press). nity at large, "Barry was a fine scientist and a gentle- In this monograph, Saltzman sets forth his generalized man, and I will miss him."—Robert Oglesby, Kirk theory of global climate change. Maasch, and Ron Smith. • As relaxation from his dedicated scientific work, Saltzman continued his interest in recreational activi- ties, replacing track and baseball with tennis, golf, and poker. His "cool-hand" approach to poker stood in contrast—or perhaps agreement—with the patient and gentle personality seen by his academic colleagues. His baseball loyalties migrated to the Mets, while for Genera l Notes on the football they remained with the New York Giants. Washington Meeting Saltzman was a Fellow of the AMS and the Ameri- can Association for the Advancement of Science. He was an honorary member of the Academy of Science Forty-seven to sixty per- of Lisbon and a member of the Connecticut Academy sons were present at each of of Sciences and Engineering, the American Geophysi- the three sessions, and sixty- two wrote their names in the visitors' book. Mr . C. G. Rossby pre- sented a motion picture film illustrating his experiences while on a voyage of the motor ship Conrad Holmboe, to the east coast of Greenland. The ship had been sent to effect a change of per- sonne l for the meteorological station at Scoresby Sound. Its mission very nearly ended tragically for those on board, and did so for those who were to have been relieved. When the Holmboe got within a fe w miles of the station, ice pressure so opened her seams that continuous pumping until she reached Iceland alone saved her. While the ice pres- sure was at its worst, the personnel of the sta- tion were observed setting out in a boat along leads in the ice, were then lost sight of, and have not since been heard from. From the film the audience got clear impressions of the situation of the meteorological station on Jan Mayen at the foot of the snowbound peak of the Beerenberg, which rises some 10,000 feet above the sea that laps its base. JOSS-WALDVOGEL Disdrometer Bull. Amer. Meteor. Soc., 7, 98. by Distromet Ltd. Vol. 82,, No. 7, July 2001

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Bulletin of the American Meteorological SocietyAmerican Meteorological Society

Published: Jul 1, 2001

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