team. .0- George Dewey Clanton Jr. (' 47), 74, of Orange City, Fla.; July 8, 1996. .0- E. Barrett Colby (' 43 BSCOM), 74, retired com- munications execlltive, of Bass River, Mass.; July 7,1996. .0- Robert Ferree Craver (' 41), 77, of High Point; Sept. 27, 1996. He was a retired manufacturing rep- resentative and retired lieutenant colonel in the Air Force. .0- Dr. Joseph Green Dawson Jr. (' 40 An), 77, of Baton Rouge, La.; Sept. 4, 1996. Dawson was a pro- fessor emeritus at Louisiana State University and a retired clinical psychologist. .0- Joseph Bivens Efird Jr. (' 42 BSCOM), 76, retired business executive, of Tega Cay, S.c.; Sept. 27, 1996. He graduated Phi Beta Kappa from UNC. .0-James McKendree Farr (, 43), 77, of Columbia, S.c.; Oct. 8, 1996. In the early 1950s, Farr founded the JinU11YFarr Orchestra fter playing trumpet for several "big band" ensembles, including Glen Miller's band. He later made a career in sales. .0- Maurice Elliott ''Jack'' Gilliam (' 48), 69, retired Weyerhaeuser manager, of Bath;
Sept. 16, 1996. .0- Dr. A. Joseph
Green (' 49 An), 69, physician
and professor ofpediatrics at Med-
ical College of Georgia, of Augusta,
Ga.; Sept. 28, 1996. He graduated
Phi Beta Kappa fi'om UNC. .0- B.
Franklin Holeman (' 40 AnJO),
76, fomler journalist and fonner
president of the National Press
Club, of Falls Church, Va.; Sept.
23, 1996. .0- James Arthur
Howard (' 41 An), 78, attomey, of
Norfolk; Oct. 18, 1996. Howard
attended UNC on a basketball
scholarship, playing varsity basketball and baseball. He was co-captain
of the 1941 basketball team. .0-
Constance Elliott Hurden (' 42
An), 75, of San Diego; July 2,
1996. .0- Dorothy "Dott" Mills
Jones (' 45 An), 73, retired
teacher, of Madison; Sept. 25,
1996. .0- Thomas Jarvis
Markham Jr. (' 43 BSCOM), 75,
attorney, of Richmond; June 16,
1996. .0-Joseph William Marshall
(' 46 BSGEO), 73, of Midland,
Texas; Aug. 16, 1996. Marshall
was a geologist and retired owner
of an oil exploration consulting
finn. .0- Arthur Clayton Menius
Jr. (' 42 PhD), 80, of Raleigh; Oct.
13, 1996. Menius headed the
physics department at what then
was N.C. State College and in
1960 became the first dean of
N.C. State's School of Physical
and Mathematical Sciences. He
also was instrumental in the for-
mation of Research Triangle Park.
.0- Harold Alexander "Ham"
Morris (' 48 An), 76, of Charlotte;
Oct. 27, 1996. At Carolina, Morris
was financial director of Graham
Memorial when it was the Student
Union. As an alUI1l.l1US, he was
active in fund raising for UNC
and was particularly interested in
developing scholarships, including
the Pine Tree Scholarship Fund at
UNC. .0- David James Morrison
(' 41 BSCOM), 77, of Chapel Hill;
Oct. 25, 1996. At UNC, Morrison
was student body president
(1940-41), was active in athletics
and graduated Phi Beta Kappa.
Before retiring he was in manage-
ment at Schering-Plough Corp.
and chaired the production/ engi-
neering division of the Phamla-
ceutical Manufacturers Association.
He served on the GAA Board of
Directors from 1977-80. .0- John
Hill Neal (' 49 AnJO), 73,
retired marketing executive, of
Charleston, S.c.; Oct. 6, 1996.
.0- Henly Moir Ogburn (' 41
BSCOM), 77, retired Air Force
colonel, of Niceville, Fla.; Sept.
15, 1996. .0- Oscar Lindsey
Owens Jr. (' 42 An), 76, ofEliz-
abeth City; Sept. 23, 1996. .0-J .
Franklin Pickard Sr. (' 43
PSPHAR), 74, pharmacist, of
Greensboro; Oct. 20, 1996. .0-
Dorothy Pratt Powers (' 42
BSCOM), 75, retired sales repre-
sentative for Equitable Life Assur-
ance Co., of Bennettsville, S.c.;
Sept. 15, 1996. .0- William Henry
Rawlings (' 40 BSCOM), 77,
retired fi'om Burlington Industries,
of Durham; Aug. 31, 1996.
Rawlings played varsity tennis at
UNC. .0- L. Monroe "Roe"
Rogers Jr. (' 49 BSCOM), 70,
retired manager with Duke Power
Co., of Penrose; Sept. 12, 1996.
He graduated Phi Beta Kappa
£i'om UNC. .0- Neil Garland
Rogers (' 48, ' 49 An, ' 52 MED),
77, retired educator and high
school coach, of Flat Rock; April
A GREAT OPPORTUNITY FOR FAMILIES
Safari to Kenya's Great Game Reserves:
Nairobi, Shaba, the Aberdares,
Aug. 6-17, 1997
From $4,195 for adults, children from $1,995
This unique educational safari not only
explores Kenya's spectacular wildlife and
natural beauty, but also looks at the critical
issues of wildlife conservation and preservation fot the next genera-
tion. In addition to numerous special lectures and visits, families
will enjoy visiting the restored home and gardens of Karen
Blixen; attending a performance of Maasai warriors; dining in a
private home; and hearing the insights of Philip Leakey, son of
renowned paleontologists Mary and Richard Leakey.
While in the bush, we enjoy such unique accommodations
as the Mountain Lodge Tree Hotel. The safari ventures north to
Shaba National Reserve with accommodations at the Sarova Shaba
Lodge. In this wildlife Eden, families take part in daybreak or late
afternoon game runs through the grasslands to view large herds of
wildlife. Then after enjoying the legendary colonial-era Aberdare
Country Club, fly over the magnificent Great Rift Valley to reach
the Maasai Mara. Our three-day stay here provides a fitting
culmination to this unforgettable family adventure.
Alaska's Inside Passage
Aboard the Horizon
July 10-19, 1997
From $2,695 per adult,
from $1,295 per child
From the beautiful British Columbian city of
Vancouver, embark on a remarkable voyage
through the breathtaking land and sea scape
of the Inside Passage. In addition to sailing
along this incredible coastline, we also call at contemporary cities that
have not lost the color and rugged frontier spirit ofold Alaska. In
Ketchikan, we will witness the living history of Alaska's indigenous
peoples, visiting the world's greatest collection of totem poles. Juneau,
Alaska's prosperous state capital, has a glacier within the actual city
limits, only minutes from cosmopolitan streets lined with art galleries.
The visual highlights of our journey will be cruising along the
stunning Tracy Arm Fjord and witnessing the sheer wall of the
The ship for this voyage is the deluxe Horizon. Classic, yet con-
temporary, the Horizon offers elegant and comfortable accommoda-
tions, attentive service and a wide range of activities and amenities.
This exhilarating cruise combines a family vacation with an educa-
tional experience. We hope you will join us on this unique voyage of
For information and reservations, please contact Larry LaRusso at (919) 962-3980.
CAR0LINA ALUMN IREVlEW