American Printer's mission is to be the most reliable and authoritative source of information on integrating tomorrow's technology with today's management.
Mar 1, 2011 12:00 AM
Ray Prince should change the spelling of his surname to “Prnce.” Because there is no “i” in Prince. “Donate your personal collection of graphic arts and printing related books to Cal Poly's Graphic Communication Special Collection,” he suggests. “The Graphic Communication program is alive and well. They are in need of a great printing library.”
Dick Popp, Roger Ynostroza and Prince already have made arrangements to transfer their libraries to the school. If you'd like to add to this legacy, e-mail Cal Poly's Harvey Levenson: email@example.com.
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Rob Pope offered his condolences on the loss of Dick Gorelick. “He was a friend, consultant and the greatest mentor I have ever had,” writes Pope. “In my 15 years in the printing industry, my greatest gift was meeting Dick Gorelick.” Pope recalls Dick's unique multitasking abilities: “I saw him carry on a complex phone conversation while simultaneously writing notes on an unrelated subject on one of his famous yellow pads.”
Pope shared a tale from Dick's undergrad days at the University of Missouri: “He was so poor that the first semester he arrived early, bought all the books for his classes, read them, and returned them to the bookstore in time for a refund before classes started. He aced the classes of course.”
Many will relate to Tom Brennan's recollection of listening to Dick: “I was both awed and brought to tears of laughter.”
With this issue, we have emptied our inventory of Gorelick columns. Dick is often in our thoughts. We miss him.
Katherine O'Brien, editor in chief KOB@americanprinter.com
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