Memorials: December 6, 1995
Mansfield C. Fuldner '22
We are saddened to report that Mans Fuldner died May 25, 1995, at his home in N.Y.C. His daughter, Virginia Steward, had lived with him since his wife died and told us that he died peacefully in his sleep. Mansfield had retired from the practice of law in 1975. For 15 years thereto he had served as assistant corporation counsel in N.Y.C. and a trial lawyer during the administration of three mayors. Mansfield attended Columbia Law School and had also served in private practice. He was an active Democrat and played the jazz saxophone.
After retirement Mans pursued his many personal interests, including oil and pastel painting and sculpture. He was an active paleontologist and served as president of his paleontology association. Mansfield was an elder with the First Avenue Presbyterian Church.
He is survived by his daughter, Virginia, and his son, Mansfield Jr., one grandchild, and three great-grandchildren. Mansfield and his wife attended many Reunions and class functions, and he was a member of the Princeton Club of New York for many years.
The Class of 1922
Stuart Palmer '22
Stuart Palmer died Apr. 2, 1995, at his home in Palm Coast, Fla. A next door neighbor, who had enjoyed his company for many years, said that he was anxious to rejoin his wife, Ruth, who died in 1986.
Several members of the class received scrapbooks from Stu over the years that were a compilation of newspaper photographs and headlines with appropriate comments reflecting Stu's thoughts. In his correspondence with your Secretary, Stuart reflected on his life as a teacher on Long Island, where he and Ruth both taught. He retired in 1965, and after Ruth retired several years later, they moved to Sag Harbor on the end of Long Island and then moved to Florida permanently in 1976.
They were active golfers and founded the Palm Harbor Golf Club with several friends and neighbors. Their house was adjacent to the course, and Stuart walked the course almost every day. He had many friends in Palm Coast and was active in civic groups and the First Presbyterian Church. He and Ruth attended many Reunions and class events when they lived in the Northeast.
Stuart is survived by two brothers and a sister and ten nephews and nieces. Although I never met Stuart personally, we had many pleasant conversations, and I enjoyed his letters and my own personal class secretary's scrapbook.
The Class of 1922
Morris F. Marks '25
Morris Marks died Sept. 19, 1995. He was born in Hartford, Conn., Apr. 30, 1903. He graduated from Choate, and at Princeton he served on the Nassau Literary Magazine and graduated with honors in economics. He earned his master's degree at Harvard Business School.
He became an investment adviser at Lehman Brothers, working for Herbert Lehman, who was then a senior partner and later governor of New York state. During WWII, Morris was on the war production board of Connecticut. He then established his own investment firm with offices in N.Y.C. and Hartford. He helped and advised individuals and corporations throughout the world. In addition, he taught at the universities of Connecticut and Hartford. After retiring to Palm Beach, he gave lectures there through Atlantic College.
He was a member of the Princeton Club of New York, Harvard Business School Club, the Governor's Club of Florida, Tumblebrook Country Club, and the Palm Beach Country Club. He was a member of Kiwanis and Temple Bath Israel of West Hartford.
He is survived by his wife, Harriet Lehman Marks, son Robert, daughter Carole Bobruff, eight grandchildren, and two great-grandchildren.
The Class of 1925
Randall Fay Sawyer '25
Ran Sawyer was born in Flushing, N.Y., Sept. 7, 1903, and died Jan. 13, 1994, in the Clara Burke Nursing Home in Pennsylvania. He attended Montclair [N.J.] H.S. and at Princeton was a member of the Court Club.
After graduation he worked for GMAC in Montclair and later joined Wyeth Laboratories in Radnor, Penn., and as office manager, retired after 30 years of service in 1963. He was an avid outdoorsman and as a Boy Scout leader taught fly-tying to budding fishermen. He also served as a volunteer at Chestnut Hill Hospital and worked for Burpee Seed Co. in their summer senior program. He was a member of the Church of St. Jude and the Nativity in Lafayette Hill.
His wife, Margaret, predeceased him. Surviving are a son, Randall Jr., a daughter, Margaret Stone, five grandchildren, and eight great-grandchildren.
The Class of 1925
William Philip Neville Edwards '26
Bill Edwards, who came to Princeton in our senior year as a Davison Scholar, died Jan. 25, 1995, at his home in Storrington, Sussex, England. He suffered from osteoporosis, but remained active until just before his death.
Bill had an open, likable manner and soon had many friends in both '26 and neighboring classes. Bill's son Jeremy is the godson of John L. K. Jenney, secretary of '25. Bill earned an MA at Cambridge and became secretary to Lord Ashfield, chairman of the London Underground. Bill held many posts including Head of Industrial Information, Division of Ministry of Production, and director of Information British Supply Council in the U.S. From 1946-49, Bill was head of British Information Services in the U.S. In 1954 Bill was awarded the CBE decoration.
In 1931 Bill married Sheila Cary, who predeceased him in 1976. Bill later married Joan Ursula Mullins.
In our 25th yearbook he said, "I can never forget, and never repay, the debt I owe Princeton for all that it has meant in my life. I can never forget above all the many friends whom I made at Princeton and all the kindnesses which they showed me then and have shown me ever since."
Bill is survived by Joan and by his son, Jeremy, to both of whom we extend our profound sympathy.
The Class of 1926
John Whitcomb Holloway '26
John Holloway, a Chicagoan who moved to Asheville, N.C., when he retired in 1969, died Apr. 29, 1995, after a short illness at a medical center in Asheville. John prepared for Princeton at New Trier H.S. He loved sports and was on the football squad in our sophomore year and the tennis squad all four years. He was a member of Key & Seal. After college John worked in the securities field and spent most of his business life as an investment adviser.
With the outbreak of WWII John was commissioned a 2nd lt. in the USAF and was chief of counterintelligence at HQ 12th AF. He served in the Mediterranean theater, was awarded the Bronze Star Medal and received four battle stars. He held the rank of major on discharge. He was a reserve with the same rank in the Korean War.
John married Gladys Johnson in 1981. He had a happy outlook and, according to Gladys, in the ensuing years enriched the lives of many friends and those about him. He was always proud of Princeton. John is survived by Gladys, and three stepchildren and their families, to all of whom we extend our sympathy.
The Class of 1926
Phillip B. Newman '26
Phil Newman, a well-known resident of Louisville, Ky., died June 24, 1995, at his home after a short illness.
Phil came to Princeton from Lawrenceville and will be remembered as one of the mainstays of the water polo team during our four years of college. He was a member of Campus Club. After graduation Phil went to work with Brown-Forman Distillers Corp. and at retirement was secretary of the company. Phil was active in the Louisville Community Chest, the Louisville Ballet, and community affairs. Frances Powell and Phil were married in 1929 and enjoyed a busy life in which their two children, Frances and Phillip III, had a prominent part, along with time given to tennis, sailing, and fishing. Frances Powell died in 1987.
Phil is survived by his second wife, Emily, whom he married in 1988; his daughter and son; four grandchildren; and two great-grandchildren, to all of whom we extend our sympathy.
The Class of 1926
William D. Campbell '29
Bill died Oct. 20, 1995. He prepared at Hill, and after Princeton went first into banking, but in a few years followed one of this great life interests and became a field associate of the American Museum of Natural History, leading several of their African expeditions. He was a world-recognized leader of the Boy Scouts and received scouting awards from seven countries. During WWII, Bill was a battery commander and also received air-service instruction in England. He retired as a major. His hobbies included flying, photography, and golf. He helped establish the World Scout Foundation and was on the board of Mystic Seaport Museum, Natl. Audubon Society, Lenox Hill Hospital, and the Woodland Foundation. He was a warden of St. John's Episcopal Church on Fisher's Island. His numerous clubs included Racquet & Tennis, Links, Union League, Royal Thames Yacht Club, and Travellers in Paris. In 1940 Bill married Beatrice Hawn; she died in 1987.
He is survived by a daughter, Margot Borgert, and a sister, Edwina Sanger. The class extends its sympathy to Bill's family.
The Class of 1929
Warren Ingersoll '31
Warren Ingersoll, who lived at Spring House Farm, in Spring House, Penn., died Sept. 6, 1995. He was born Mar. 22, 1908, the son of Edward Ingersoll and Emily Norris Vaux Ingersoll.
He prepared at St. Paul's School in Concord, N.H. At Princeton he played on the freshman football, hockey, and baseball teams, was a member of Ivy Club and was later its graduate president. He left Princeton after sophomore year to work on a family railroad in Oklahoma. He served five years in the Army during WWII, rising to the rank of major.
He had been chairman and president of F. G. Okie, Inc., a pharmaceutical service company headquartered in Ft. Washington, Penn., until his retirement in 1978. He served on the advisory board of the Girard Bank and the township park board and as a director of the Bryn Mawr Hospital for many years. Waddy was a member of the 1932 U.S. Olympic team, won the U.S. Amateur Racquets Championship in 1940, and held membership the Gulf Mills and Pine Valley Golf Clubs, where he won championships several times. He was president of the U.S. Seniors Golf Assn. from 1973-75.
He is survived by his wife, Elizabeth B., and three sisters, Mrs. Henry W. Large, Mrs. Richard Claytor, and Mrs. Clarence N. Bartow. To them the class extends sincere sympathy. He will be much missed.
The Class of 1931
William Smith Rial Jr. '32
Bill Rial died of natural causes Oct. 6, 1995, at his home in Greensburg, Penn.
After graduation from Princeton, Bill worked until 1941 for the Pittsburgh Railways Co. During WWII, he served in the Army's Pittsburgh Ordnance Dept., appraising the performance of local industry in manufacturing weapons and other equipment for the military, retiring with the rank of major. He then acquired Morrison Rubber Co., which handled purchases of rubber products for the local rail, steel, and coal industries. He ran the company until he was 72, when he retired. Thereafter, he served as secretary and director of the Pittsburgh post of the American Ordnance Assn. He also engaged in fundraising for Dwight Eisenhower's first presidential campaign and for various charitable groups including the American Red Cross, Mercy Hospital, and his church, the First United Methodist Church in Shadyside.
The class extends its sincere sympathy to Sally, Bill's wife of 58 years; his three daughters, the Rev. Hydie R. Houston, Sally R. French, and Anne R. Nicholas; a son, William S. Rial III; 10 grandchildren; and two great-grandsons.
The Class of 1932
Robert S. Pasley '33
Bob Pasley died June 21, 1995, in Sarasota, Fla.
He came to Princeton from Regis H.S. in N.Y.C. He served as circulation manager of the Prince, belonged to Arbor Inn, and graduated Phi Beta Kappa.
Bob went to Cornell Law School, where he was on the law review and made Order of the Coif. In 1936 he became an associate with one of the leading N.Y.C. firms, Cadwalader, Wickersham and Taft.
In 1942 he joined the Army as a private. The Army sent him to the Judge Advocate General's Officer Candidate School. He served in Europe as a JAG officer until the end of the war. After the war, he continued as counsel with the Navy until 1953. He also taught law at Catholic Univ. in Washington, D.C. In 1954 Bob became a professor of law at Cornell and served in that capacity until his retirement in 1976. He taught a wide range of subjects there and was a visiting professor at a number of the country's leading law schools. He wrote numerous law review articles and coauthored a case book on government contracts.
Bob is survived by his wife, Mary, his two daughters, Nancy and Mary Pasley, his son, Robert Jr., and two granddaughters, Virginia and Heather.
The Class of 1933
John Norman Riley '33
Norm Riley died July 23, 1995, in Orangeburg, S.C. He was born in Montclair, N.J., but was living in N.Y.C. when he came to Princeton from Lawrenceville.
Norm was active in athletics. He was on the freshman swimming team, the varsity swimming and water polo teams, and the 150-lb. football team. He was a member of Elm Club. He roomed with Tom Naughten freshman and sophomore years and with Walt Whitton junior and senior years. He graduated with a degree in civil engineering. He had an unusually pleasant personality and enjoyed a wide acquaintance in our class.
He was in the Navy for four years during WWII, and he served again during the Korean War. At the time of our 20th reunion he was working for the Danforth Co. in Pittsburgh and was manager of the air-conditioning department. At one time he was president of the Air-Conditioning Contractors Assn.
Norm is survived by his wife, Jessie, two sons, John and David, nine grandchildren, and two great-grandchildren.
The Class of 1933
David Laurance Chambers Jr. '34
Dave Chambers, who back in senior year created our beer suit design, died Sept. 24, 1995, after a long illness. For 12 years he struggled valiantly against Parkinson's disease, which he referred to as his "implacable foe."
A son of the Class of 1900, Dave spent 30 years as an officer and director of a group of family-owned businesses and retired "at long last" in 1983. From 1938-53 he practiced law in his native Indianapolis, except for Navy service 1942-45 as an amphibious intelligence officer in the Pacific. For 27 years he was a director and member of the trust committee of the Merchants Bank in Indianapolis. He also served as a director, and in some cases an officer, of a number of civic, philanthropic, health, and educational organizations.
His wife, Estelle Burpee, died in 1977. In 1981 Dave married Martha Idel "Del" Wanvig, who survives. Also surviving are a son, David L. III '62, a daughter, Diana Leslie, a sister, Evelyn Denny, and five grandchildren. To them we offer our sincere sympathy.
The Class of 1934
William S. Cox '35
Bill Cox, of New Canaan, Conn., a well-known yachtsman and sailing innovator, died of congestive heart failure at age 82 on Oct. 2, 1995. He leaves his wife, Libby, his son, Bill Jr. '63, daughters Barbara Lane and Elizabeth, and two granddaughters.
Bill joined our class from Exeter. He majored in psychology and graduated cum laude. He belonged to Quadrangle Club and was editor of the Prince. He roomed with Palmer Hutchison, Jack Kephart, and John McKain, none of whom are now living. Bill married Elizabeth Harben soon after graduation. He was a naval officer in WWII with duty at Banana River and Port Everglades, Fla.
Always very active in small-boat racing and design and youth activities, Bill retired in 1964 from Condé-Nast Publications as business manager, and skippered the 12-meter yacht American Eagle in the America's Cup trials. He won numerous yachting championships, organized and coached youth activities, and wrote extensively for yachting publications. Noroton Yacht Club was his headquarters as a consultant.
Our class Tiger Award for distinguished achievement went to Bill in 1955. He served on the class executive committee and was active in many alumni causes. We mourn the passing of this distinguished classmate, and send heartfelt sympathy to Libby and the family.
The Class of 1935
Donald G. O'Meara '35
Don O'Meara died of cancer in his sleep Sept. 9, 1995. Don was an active and popular member of our class, and those he leaves behind will miss him greatly.
Don was born in 1914, prepped at Taft School, earned class numerals in tennis, was a columnist for the Daily Princetonian, belonged to Campus Club, and majored in history.
He worked first with Union Carbide in sales and advertising. During the war, he had naval service on both the east and west coasts and returned to civilian life as a full lieutenant. He married Ellen Skinner in 1942, and the couple had one son, Donald Jr. After retiring from Carbide in 1970 as a division v.p., Don worked in advertising for Neptune Meter (with Bill Cochrane), and then for the Dept. of Commerce in Washington.
Don was '35's first Annual Giving chairman and class treasurer for 10 years. In 1970 he and Ellen moved to Vero Beach, where Don sold real estate and took a major part in Princeton affairs. He was a joint founder in 1980 of the Princeton Club of Vero Beach and served a term as its president. Shortly before his last illness, Don and Ellen moved to Heron Point, a retirement community in Chestertown, where a memorial service was held in November. He was an illustrious classmate, and we send our deep sympathy to Ellen.
The Class of 1935
Williamson Thomas '35
Sandy Thomas passed away Oct. 2, 1995, in Rumson, N.J. He was 82. Born in Elizabeth, Sandy came to Princeton from St. Paul's School, where he pursued racquet sports in addition to his studies. He came from a Princeton family, rowed on the freshman 150-lb. crew, and majored in history. He was a member of Cap and Gown and roomed with Alb Fleitas, Caleb Fox, and Hunter Moss.
Sandy started his business career with Chemical Bank and later became an investment counselor and adviser. He married May Jones (Maizie) in 1940 and they had a daughter, Lucy, in 1954. Sandy was a field artillery captain with the 77th Division in the Pacific during WWII and returned home with a Bronze Star. Sandy chaired the planning board of Middletown, N.J., for several years.
He enjoyed boating and recreation with the Sea Bright Beach Club, the Rumson Country Club, and the Union Club.
We send our sincere sympathy to his widow and daughter.
The Class of 1935
James T. Skelly Jr. '35
Jim Skelly died Oct. 13, 1995, in Delray Beach, Fla., after a long illness. His wife, Margaret Taylor, had died several years earlier. He is survived by three children, James T. III, Margaret S. Strange, and Leland T., nine grandchildren, and one great-granddaughter. Jim's sister, Margaret h'40, is married to President Emeritus Bob Goheen '40.
Born in Wilmington, Del., in 1912, Jim prepped at Canterbury and Hun Schools. At Princeton he majored in geology, joined Ivy Club, and participated in football, golf, and swimming. He roomed with Ike Geer. He was secretary and treasurer of the class for two years.
After earning a Harvard MBA in 1937, Jim spent his entire business career with Hercules Powder Co., and took an active role in many community good works. He served in the Pacific during WWII, returning from army life as a major and with a Bronze Star. After retirement he and Mitchie moved to a home they had built in Delray, from which point they traveled extensively and visited their growing family.
We will remember Jim as a friend and exemplary citizen, and we send our sincere sympathy to his family.
The Class of 1935
Jerome Robert Zipkin '36
Jerry died June 8, 1995, of lung cancer. He was 80. A native New Yorker, he prepared at the Hun School. At Princeton he majored in art and archaeology. He left Princeton during his junior year and spent many years managing his family real-estate holdings.
During WWII, he was active in intelligence work. He was an avid traveler and a collector of art and first editions.
He enjoyed life to the fullest. He was a celebrated fixture on the international scene for 50 years, being referred to as "a man about everywhere." He was a favorite escort of many fashionable society women, and he was a longtime friend, escort, and confidant of Nancy Reagan. One of his early good friends was the noted English author Somerset Maugham. Jerry's ability to respect confidence was reported as legendary. In his later years, his family consisted of only his sister Elinor Cervantes. However, he had several godchildren in the U.S. and Europe whom he visited regularly.
The Class of 1936
Andrew Morrill McCullaugh '39
Andy died Sept. 16, 1995, in Ponte Vedra Beach, Fla., after a long illness. A native of South Orange, N.J., the son of Andrew T., Class of 1894, Andy came to us from Deerfield Academy. He was majoring in biology and was a member of Colonial Club when family circumstances forced him to withdraw early in junior year. He then joined the Prudential Life Insurance Co. and was associated with them for 36 years, first in personnel and later in public relations and advertising. During the war, he was public relations officer for the 298th General Hospital, serving as French interpreter and writing for The Stars and Stripes. For a number of years Andy served as cochairman of the schools and scholarship committee for the Alumni Assn. of the Oranges and Newark.
To his wife, Carol (Caroline Ladd), whom he married in 1947; their daughter, Caroline Comfort; son, Andrew Jr.; and five grandchildren, we offer our deep sympathy.
The Class of 1939
Jonathan Tupper Morey '38
Jonathan died July 8, 1995, in Greensboro, Vt., his summer home, to which he had moved permanently in June 1994, after a lifetime of living in Princeton.
He was educated at Princeton Country Day School and Lawrenceville. He graduated with high honors from Princeton, where he roomed with John Scoon all four years and earned his master's in architecture in 1940.
Jon served as captain in the Army Engineer Corps during WWII and stayed on in the monuments, fine arts, and archives unit, which was engaged in tracking down the many works of art that had been appropriated by the Nazi regime. Returning home in 1946, he began a commuter's routine to practice architecture in N.Y.C. with the firm of LaFarge, Knox, Murphy and Morey. He later practiced in New Jersey. After retiring in 1979, he became a dedicated radio ham, devoting endless hours in contact with others all over the world. he was a member of the Radio Amateur Satellites Corp. and the American Radio Relay Leagues. He received the DXCC Award for these contacts.
Jon is survived by his wife, Susan; children, Jonathan, Sara, and Alexandra; and seven grandchildren, to all of whom we extend our sincere sympathy.
The Class of 1938
Frederick E. Rowe '40
After a long illness, retired advertising and investment executive Fred Rowe died Sept. 15, 1995, at his home in Dallas, Tex. He attended Haverford School. Fred graduated with history honors from Princeton, and his prowess in basketball and baseball was widely recognized. He was a Navy officer in WWII serving in the Pacific area. He married Marian Knight in 1943. He was introduced to her by his Princeton roommate Johnny Angst.
After the war, Fred worked for Fairchild Publications and the Dallas Times Herald, later joining Tracy Locke, an advertising firm. In 1969 he went with Schneider, Bernet & Hickman, a Dallas-based securities firm. He retired in the mid-1980s.
Despite illness which prevented him from sharing in class activities and friendships in recent years, Fred's affection and interest in Princeton and '40 remained constant and unwavering. In Fred we have lost another notable and well-respected class figure. He is survived by his wife, Marian; son Frederick Jr.; daughter Marion Rowe Lion; and six grandchildren. To them all, the class sends its deepest sympathy.
The Class of 1940
Alan B. Miller Jr. '44
Alan Miller died Sept. 2, 1995 in the hospital at Blue Hill, Maine, from complications of lung cancer and emphysema. He was 73. Al came to us from Pingry. At Princeton he majored in psychology, roomed with Warren Knauer and John Accola, and was a member of Triangle and Tower Clubs. He graduated in 1944, but during senior year he worked in market research for Bristol Myers, later joining the company's advertising agency.
During his career in advertising he achieved a national reputation for his grocery-marketing expertise, spending the last 15 years of his active career with SAMI, a subsidiary of Time-Warner, where he was v.p. in marketing. A confessed workaholic, Al nevertheless had time for church involvement, hospital volunteer work, and for fishing which, after his family, was his passion. That same passion attracted him to Maine, where he and B. J. summered until moving there permanently a few years before his illness. It was there that he particularly enjoyed sharing salmon fishing with friends.
Al is survived by Betty Jane, his wife of almost 47 years; three sons, Peter, Christopher, and Douglas; and seven grandchildren. Our deepest sympathy goes to each of them.
The Class of 1944
William D. Hocker '47
Bill died July 16, 1995, in Summit, N.J., after a brief illness. He entered Princeton in the summer of 1943 but soon left for military duty in WWII. Serving as an infantryman in Europe, he was wounded twice in battle and received the Purple Heart with an oak leaf cluster.
Back at Princeton after the war, he roomed with Don Atkin, Ken Beattie, and J. P. Ross and joined Colonial Club. He majored in psychology and took his degree in 1949. After graduation Bill went into television, which was still in its infancy. He filmed commercials, produced programs for CBS, and made documentaries in Europe. He was production manager on the second feature film shot in Cinerama. He then worked for the J. Walter Thompson advertising agency, assisting its client Eastman-Kodak with television programming. Bill remained with the agency as an account executive until 1967, when he moved to Maine, eventually settling in Northeast Harbor.
In Maine, Bill began a new career: importing and dealing in antiques. He painted miniature landscapes and became a professional photographer. His marriage in 1965 to Jill Sherwin ended in divorce, but Bill remained close to his stepsons, Carl H. White III, Bruce Murray White, and Schuyler Randall White. To them and to his sister, Jane Hocker Daly, the class extends its profound sympathy.
The Class of 1947
Andrew J. Lord Jr. '47
Jim Lord died of pulmonary fibrosis in Newton, Mass. Sept. 9, 1995. His home was in Wellesley. Jim served in WWII as an Army air corps pilot.
During the D-Day invasion he flew missions over Normandy. He transferred to Princeton from Wesleyan Univ. in his junior year. After graduation Jim worked for the investment firm Lords Abbett and Co., which was founded by his father. In 1971, after 24 years as a wholesaler in the mutual bond industry (the last 20 in Boston), he decided to shift to another field: real estate. He took a position with Village Realty Associates in Wellesley and eventually became the owner of the company. More recently he worked for Century 21, also in Wellesley.
In 1951 when he moved to the Boston area from Morristown, N.J., Jim knew he would never care to live anywhere else. He was happy in New England, both in his family life and in his professional activities. He was active in civic affairs in both Wellesley and Boston, as was his wife, Lucy, whom he married one week after graduation. To her and to their sons, Andrew, Stanley, Benjamin, and John, and their daughter, Davis, the class extends its profound sympathy.
The Class of 1947
Sanderson Smith '47
Sandy Smith died of cancer Sept. 28, 1995, at his home in Readfield, Maine. After graduating from the Berkshire School in 1943, he served in the Army during WWII. He saw combat in the Rhineland campaign as a tank commander with the 46th Tank Battalion, 13th Armored Division. At Princeton after the war, he joined Cannon Club and roomed with Lee Williams and Hal Kistler. He graduated in 1949 with a degree in mechanical engineering.
After graduation, Sandy worked for Bethlehem Steel, the Eaton Corp., and the Cornell Forge Co., of which he became president. He retired in 1992. Until the final weeks of his life, he remained active in community affairs. He served on the boards of Motivation Services and Alliance for the Mentally Ill of Maine and was on the Readfield planning board. An enthusiastic golfer, he was a member of the Chicago Golf Club and the Augusta Country Club. He and Lee Williams were married to sisters and most for most of their married lives, the two couples vacationed together at a camp that they built on Androscoggin Lake in Maine.
Sandy's family and many friends will miss his warm, energetic personality and ready wit. To his wife of 44 years, Marie Louis; his sons, Stuart, Stephen, and Matthew; his grandchildren, Nathaniel and Emily; and his brother, Travis, we extend our sympathy.
The Class of 1947
Fred William Stephenson '50
Fred Stephenson died Sept. 4, 1995, at Hospice House at University Hospital in Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., after a long and valiant battle with throat cancer. He joined the class in 1947 from Georgetown Univ. Fred served in the Navy near the end of WWII and attained the rank of lt. j.g. A member of Tiger Inn and an electrical-engineering major, he was drum major of the Marching Band for three years.
For most of his life, Fred lived in Florida. However, he spent a year with Reed Research and a year with Philco in Gerogetown, Md. Fred started a diving and salvage business in Key West. An early proponent of scuba diving, he was hired by Walt Disney Studios in the production of 20,000 Leagues Under the Sea and was a hard-hat double in the underwater scenes, later appearing on the cover of Life magazine. After a short stint with Motorola, where he was manager of research and development at their Ft. Lauderdale plant, Fred opened Stephenson Marine Electronics.
A devoted husband, father, and grandfather, a man of integrity, humanity, kindness, and humor with a zest for life, he will be so missed by his wife, Marianne; daughters Carey and Heather; and grandsons Chase, Jess, and Kip. The class extends its deepest sympathy to Fred's family.
The Class of 1950
Kenneth Darwin Goldin '61
Ken Goldin died Feb. 19, 1994, in L.A. of complications from AIDS. At the time of his death, Ken was living in Hacienda Heights.
Born June 6, 1940, in N.Y.C., Ken grew up on Staten Island, graduating from Curtis H.S. At Princeton, he was active at WPRB, Orange Key, and Terrace Club. His senior year he roomed with Burr Loomis, Dave Fitzgerald, John Keller, and Steve Ryter. An economics major, Ken wrote his senior thesis on exchange-rate theory and earned his PhD in economics at Stanford. At the time of his death, he was emeritus associate dean for undergraduate studies and professor of economics at the School of Business Administration and Economics at Cal.-State-Fullerton. He retired in 1989.
Ken is survived by his lifetime companion, Herb Orban, and a sister, Valerie Goldin. We join them in mourning his passing.
The Class of 1961
Peter Campbell '62
Pete Campbell died Oct. 23, 1995, at home in Hohokus, N.J. More than 400 friends attended his memorial service, including several classmates. He is survived by his mother, Helen, his father, W. A. '33, his brother and sister, as well as his devoted wife, Karen, and their three children, Peter Jr., Debbie, and Wendy.
Many will remember Pete as the all-American basketball player who broke Chet Forte's Ivy League scoring record. But for those who really knew him, this was only one of a number of accomplishments on his never-ending, and often-achieved, quest for excellence. A brilliant math mind, Pete graduated from Harvard Business School and worked first at Price Waterhouse, then as comptroller at First Boston. He then became CFO of Dillon, Read, and finally, was an options trader on the American Stock Exchange. He also was golf champion at the Ridgewood Country Club.
To those who knew Pete after Princeton, two qualities immediately come to mind. First, there was his deep dedication to his wife and children and to his parents, particularly his father. Second, was Pete's total commitment to honesty. Pete has now moved on in his quest for excellence. He will be missed by those who shared his friendship on this plane of existence.
The Class of 1962
William S. Eisenhart III '70
Will Eisenhart died June 25, 1995, in a fall from the roof of the building in which he lived in N.Y.C. He was 48. A native of York, Penn., and a graduate of Exeter, Will entered Princeton as a member of the Class of '67. Various leaves of absence and subsequent returns to campus made him briefly a member of '68 and finally, the Class of '70. He majored in English and was a member of Colonial Club. After briefly working at the Boston Museum of Fine Arts, Will settled in Manhattan. His work with dance companies often took him to Europe. He also assisted with productions for the Louis Falcon Dance Co. and the Opera Theater of St. Louis.
He published articles in Arts and in Art News. He wrote The World of Donald Evans, which won an American Book Award in 1982. At the time of his death, Will was working on a book about his late friend, the sculptor Louise Nevelson.
Will's friends from many walks of life will remember him for his fierce conviviality, his sense of humor and his realism. To his parents, William '34 and Hazel, and his brothers, Chris and John, the class extends its sincere sympathy.
The Class of 1970
Mark Allan Miller '78
Mark Allan Miller died of AIDS Dec. 23, 1992, in L.A., where he lived and worked as a lawyer.
Mark was valedictorian of Fairfax H.S. in L.A. He enrolled at Princeton with us, majored in economics and participated in Hillel. After the fall semester of junior year he took a year off, then transferred to UCLA, where he graduated as class valedictorian and Phi Beta Kappa. He then attended Yale Law School.
As an attorney at Steadman, Trister & Glatt in L.A., Mark worked on bankruptcy proceedings for Texaco and Pennzoil, among other clients. He later went to work in the legal department at Warner Studios in Burbank, Calif. His colleagues at Warner established a scholarship in his memory. A Francophile, Mark loved travel, gourmet cooking, and the arts, particularly classical music and the opera.
He is survived by his parents, Milton and Rachel Miller; a brother and sister-in-law, Neil Harvey Miller and Marcy Litton; two nieces, Gena Rose and Julia Kate Miller; and numerous friends, including especially Dean Marx and Randy. To all of them, the class extends sincere condolences.
The Class of 1978