In Memory

Alex A. Kulas** - Class Of 1966

Alex A. Kulas**

Alexander A. Kulas
1948 - 2009

Alexander A. Kulas, age 60, died Monday, 23 Feb 2009, in Emerson Hospital, Concord, MA after an illness.

Alex was born in San Francisco CA, son of the late Anthony A. Kulas, and was raised in Japan, Duluth MN, and West Palm Beach FL, as his father served with the U.S. Air Force. He and his wife, Mary, settled in Groton MS nearly 25 years ago.

He was a graduate of the University of Florida, Gainesville, and was a U.S. Army veteran of the Vietnam War. For many years, he worked in the computer industry as a programmer and test engineer. A member of Sacred Heart-St. James Church of Groton, Alex was an avid reader, a Star Trek "Trekkie," and enjoyed water skiing, chess, golf and tennis. Alex was a sophamore when he attended Johnson High School in 1964. We have included his picture from that high school yearbook.

Alex is survived by his wife of 26 years, Mary B. (Powers) Kulas;

  • his mother, Genevieve (Howerton) Kulas, of Fort Walton Beach FL;

  • two brothers, Michael Kulas and his wife, Elizabeth, of Baton Rouge LA and Jan Kulas and his wife, Karyn, of Titusville FL;

  • a sister, Jody Van Deursen, wife of the late Charles Van Deursen, of Ocala FL;

  • his mother-in-law, Mary B. (Connor) Powers, wife of the late William E. Powers Jr., of Clinton;

  • brother-in-law, William E. Powers III, of Raynham;

  • sister-in-law, Colleen A. Glaser, and her husband, Christopher, of Woburn;

  • seven nieces and nephews: Stephanie, Jenny, Andy, Janine, Douglas, Shannon and Brian; and many cousins here in the States and in Poland.

Alex funeral was held on Saturday, February 28, 2009 with a Mass at 10 a.m. in St. John the Evangelist Church, 80 Union St., Clinton. Burial was private. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made in his memory to the American Cancer Society, Central New England Region, 350 Plantation St., Worcester MA 01604.

For online condolences, go to The Johnson High alumni will miss Alex very much.

Printed in the Boston Globe, 2009