Richard Saltonstall Kinsey
Richard Saltonstall Kinsey died peacefully at home on July 23, 2017, at the age of 94. He lived at the Acorn Glen assisted living residence in Princeton, New Jersey.
Kinsey was born in New York City on May 10, 1923, the younger son of Edwin Marshall Kinsey and Wilhelmina Patton Kinsey, and was raised in Riverton and Cinnaminson, New Jersey. He lived in Princeton, N.J. (1946–1948); Moorestown, N.J. (1948–1971); several towns in South Jersey and Oklahoma (1972-1978); Floyd, Va. (1979–1981); and Haddon Township, N.J. (1981–2011), before returning to Princeton in 2011.
Valedictorian of his class at Moorestown High School, Kinsey received an A.B. in philosophy, Phi Beta Kappa, from Middlebury College in Vermont in 1944 and pursued graduate studies in philosophy at Princeton University from 1946 to 1948. During World War II he was a Lieutenant junior grade in the United States Naval Reserve and served on a patrol class escort (PCE) in the North Pacific.
After graduate school Kinsey worked at the family farm in Moorestown for a year and then followed his father into the stock brokerage business. He worked for firms in Philadelphia and then in the early 1960s opened the first stock brokerage office in Burlington County, New Jersey. He enjoyed raising his family on the family peony nursery and Christmas tree farm in Moorestown, where one year he raised two cattle named Rosencrantz and Guildenstern. Kinsey then quit a conventional career and marched to the beat of his own drum for the rest of his life. He summited Mount Rainier in Washington State in 1973 and Mount Kilimanjaro in Tanzania in 1974, having climbed Mauna Loa in Hawaii during the war in 1945 and many mountains and trails in Vermont, New Hampshire, and Maine since childhood.
Kinsey was a man of wide-ranging intellectual and artistic interests. Admiring especially Bertrand Russell and Alfred North Whitehead, Kinsey studied analytical philosophy and its history throughout his life. A self-taught calligrapher and book maker, Kinsey was particularly proud of a solo exhibit of his art at the then Roanoke (Va.) Museum of Art in 1981; his inclusion in an exhibit on book production in the Rosenbach rare book library in Philadelphia in 1980; and an alphabet he lettered in burnished gold and blue lapis lazuli on vellum for the Graphic Arts Collection of the Princeton University Library. Other passions included poetry, the transcendentalists, genealogy, history, anthropology, rare books, photography, and the furniture of George Nakashima. He was a prodigious correspondent who wrote letters with his distinctive, beautiful script, and he was known for his wit and sense of humor.
Survived by his son David North Kinsey of Princeton, New Jersey; two grandsons, Rafe Hand Kinsey of New York City and Alex Hand Kinsey of Atlanta; daughter-in-law Susanne Hand of Princeton; and ten nieces and nephews, Kinsey was predeceased by his son Martin Townsend Kinsey in 2008 and his ex-wife Janet Elizabeth Townsend Roberts (Kinsey) in 2007.
Kinsey donated his body to Temple University Medical School through the Human Gifts Registry of Philadelphia. The family will be holding a private service of remembrance.
Barbara Ann Long Carnevale
Barbara Ann Long Carnevale, of Princeton, N.J., passed away on July 17, 2017 at Merwick Rehabilitation Center, Plainsboro, N.J., due to complications from a fall.
Born in Glen Lyon, Pa., on January 6, 1932, she graduated from Nanticoke (Pa.) High School, class of 1949 and from the Western Union Business School.
Following employment by American Airlines at New York’s LaGuardia Airport, Barbara arrived in Princeton in 1956 and was employed by Western Union at the busy Princeton location. After raising her three children, she worked as a real estate agent and as the office manager of the Aquinas Institute of Princeton University. Barbara later co-founded and operated the Princeton Consignment Boutique.
Barbara was an active participant and member of the Princeton Public School Parent Teacher Association for many years, served on the board of the Princeton Borough’s Senior Citizen Committee and as Cub and Brownie Scout Den Mother.
Barbara was an avid reader and history buff; quilting was a passion and Barbara was an active member of the Quilting Club. One of her best quilts was dedicated at a 9/11 memorial event in New York City and placed on display as a tribute to the fallen police and firefighters and in particular to a very close family friend, Fred Morrone, Director of the Port Authority Police, who was lost on that day.
Barbara was predeceased by her parents Leonard Long and Emily Lewis Long Azack, her step-father, Fred Azack, and her sisters Marilyn Long and Janice Wortmann.
She is survived by her husband, of 60 years, Michael, the retired Princeton Police Chief, and by sons Michael II and wife Marianne, Yale and wife Olga, all of Princeton; daughter Lynn O’Rourke; grandchildren Elizabeth, Michael III, Devin, Caroline and Luke; and many nieces and nephews.
A private service and interment will be conducted at the family grave site in Princeton Cemetery.
Contributions, in her memory, to Special Olympics of New Jersey, 1 Eunice Kennedy Shriver Way, Lawrenceville, NJ 08648 are appreciated.
Extend condolences and share remembrances at TheKimbleFuneralHome.com.
Reuben Cohen, 95, passed away peacefully at his home on Meadowbrook Drive on July 23, 2017. A longtime Princeton resident, Reuben was a founder and former president of the research firm Response Analysis Corporation, a past president of the American Association for Public Opinion Research, and a past president of the Jewish Center of Princeton. A private man, known for his integrity and keen intellect, Reuben cared deeply about social justice and donated generously to progressive causes.
Reuben was born on November 26, 1921, in Washington, D.C., where one of his first jobs was as a paperboy hawking newspapers at FDR’s inauguration. He received his BS and MA from American University. His studies were interrupted while serving in the US Army in World War II, followed by a civilian post at the Pentagon. In 1956, Reuben moved to Princeton to accept a position at Opinion Research Corporation. He later co-founded Response Analysis Corporation.
Under contract to CBS in 1964, Reuben headed the groundbreaking team that ushered in the now standard practice of using exit polling to project the outcome of presidential elections during election night TV coverage. Well-recognized in his field, Reuben was called to testify before Congress as an expert in statistical sampling techniques.
After retiring in 1986, Reuben spent time traveling, creating a Japanese garden, and cheering for the Washington Redskins.
Reuben is survived by his wife of 41 years, Dawn Day; sons Steven (Pamela Blake) of Lumberville, Pa., Alan (Susan) of Princeton Junction, and Michael (Jutta Joesch) of Seattle; grandchildren Sara and Isaac Cohen and Lena Joesch-Cohen; brother Morris Cohen (Robin Fogel) of Titusville; and several nieces and nephews. He was predeceased by his brothers Sol, Ike, and Harry, and his first wife, Mamie Eisenberg Cohen.
Funeral arrangements by Star of David Memorial Chapel of Princeton are private, with burial at Princeton Cemetery.
Warren Harry Anderson
Warren Harry Anderson, 89, known to his friends as “Andy,” passed away after a long illness at his home in Princeton, on August 24, 2016.
Born in Ironton, Minnesota on September 17, 1927, Andy received a federal appointment to Kings Point Merchant Marine Academy and subsequently graduated from the University of Minnesota, later earning an M.S. in Engineering from Stanford University.
Andy served in the United States Navy Civil Engineer Corps with tours including commanding officer of Mobile Construction Battalion 71 (Seabees) during the Vietnam War and overseas postings to the Philippines and Thailand. He was awarded the Legion of Merit and Bronze Star with Combat “V” among other military honors and retired after 24 years with the rank of Captain.
He embarked on a second career as a partner at Mueser Rutledge Consulting Engineers, a geotechnical engineering firm in New York City where he worked for 20 years.
Andy was an enthusiastic and prodigious gardener of vegetables and flowers. Many friends and neighbors were grateful recipients of his bounty. When he wasn’t toiling in his garden, Andy could be found on the golf course at Bedens Brook Country Club.
A devoted member of the Lawrenceville Presbyterian Church for nearly 40 years, he served as both a Trustee and Deacon.
Andy is survived by his beloved wife of 60 years, Jacqueline, his brothers Carleton and John David, his son Warren, his daughter Eleanor and three grandsons.
He will be interred at Arlington National Cemetery on August 18 at 2:15 p.m.
Memorial contributions may be made to the American Lung Association (www.lung.org) or the Trenton Area Soup Kitchen (www.trentonsoupkitchen.org).