Frederick"Prof[" Koch, noted UNC professor who founded the Carolina Playmakers, he began his career as a social worker and statistician before becoming involved with theater through a traveling puppet show he developed with his wife. Mter teaching briefly at the University of Virginia, he joined the faculty of the Uni- versity of Mianu. He graduated Phi Beta Kappa from UNe. Rebekah Moose McCarn (' 35 PHG), 85, of New Bern, pharmacist, Moose Drug Co.;Sept. 5, 2000. McCarn was a member of Chi Omega sorority at UNe. Leon Margolis (' 39), 83, ofJacksonville, retired owner of Margolis Men's Store; Sept. 7, 2000. Richard Wright Reaves (' 37, ' 39 BSCHE), 85, of Uniontown, Ohio, senior development engineer, Goodyear Tire m.d Rubber Co.;Jan. 28, 2000. An Army veteran, Reaves served 22 years of active duty in the Army and Reserves. A.A."Abie" Share (' 38 BSCOM), 84, of Silver Spring, Md.; Aug. 16, 2000. Share, an Air Force veteran, worked in the automobile busi- ness for 25 years. At UNC, he served as man- ager for the baseball and track teams. Currie Otis Smith Jr. (' 37), 88, ofJacksonville, Fla., officer, Casualty Insurance Co.;June 13, 2000. Snlith was a member of the band and orches- tra at UNe. Clyde Alexander Stubbs (' 31), 91, of Greenville, S.e.;June 17, 2000. Mon- roe Bardin Thrower (' 39), 81, of Norton,Va., CPA/owner of Thrower and Thrower;Jan. 24,
2000. Elizabeth Elam Vance (' 39), 89, of
Ponte Vedra Beach, Fla.; Feb. 28, 2000. ~
Samuel L. Willard II (' 35) , 85, of Atlanta;
Aug. 15, 2000.
0 Dr. Mott Parks Blair III S(' 44), Siler City dentist, has retired after 53 years. He was
instrumental in founding the UNC School of
Dentistry. Walter Foil Brinkley Jr. (, 47,
, 49 LLB) of Lexington, who established the
firm Brinkley Walser and was founder and first
president of Legal Services of North Carolina,
was the recipient of the 2000 Distinguished
Alunmi Award from the UNC Law Alumni
Association for his impact on the legal profes-
sion and on his cOlmnUiuty. Dr. George
Denman Hammond ('44AB, ' 46 CMED)
of Pasadena, Calif., president and CEO of the
National CIUldhood Cancer Foundation, has
been named cancer fighter of the year by the
Beckstrand Cancer Foundation of Long Beach,
Calif., for his national leadership in the
research and treatment ofchildhood oncology.
Robert Crawford Alley (' 44), 76, of Greens-
boro, sales representative for Teledyne; Aug. 17,
2000. Alley was an Air Force veteran of WWII.
Samuel Clark Beavans (' 43 BSPHR), 78,
of Enfield, owner ofBeavans Drug Store; Aug.
21,2000. An Army medic in W WII, Beavans
was a member of Kappa Psi fraternity and
Rho Chi Honorary pharmacy fraternity. ~
Robert Berbert Jr. (' 40), 81, of Roanoke,
Va., manager ofVirginia Scrap Iron and Metal;
Aug. 12, 2000. A Greensboro native, Berbert
served in the Army in WWII and was a vol-
unteer with Literacy Volunteers ofAmerica. ~
Edward Blankstein (' 49 AB), 73, of Greens-
boro, educational consultant, Aug. 23,2000.
Blankstein, a Navy veteran of WWII, was a
member of Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity at UNe.
Raymond West Bradley Jr. (' 42 AB, ' 48
LLB), 78, of Charlotte, counsel to the law firm
of Horack, Talley, Pharr & Lowndes; Sept. 6,
2000. Bradley served in the Navy (1942-46),
then became active in the Naval Reserve,
retiring as commander. He was a board mem-
ber of the Mecklenburg Historical Association,
Mecklenburg Association for the Blind, Home
Federal Savings & Loan Association of Meck-
lenburg Co. and First Charter Corp. Bradley
also was president of Mecklenburg Mental
Health Association board of directors. A mem-
ber of the N.e. Bar Association, Bradley was
editor of the Law Review at UNC and a
member of the Phi Alpha Delta law fraternity.
Dr. William Gilbert Butler Jr. (' 49 AB),
71, of Florence, Ala., physician/partner with the
Florence Clinic; Sept. 23, 2000. A Laurinburg
native and member of the Air Force Medical
~U~L!~t~ ~!~~~~~AHEAH SEA
Rllqllst 13 - 26.. 2001
Aclassic odyssey on the Mediterranean, this fantastic voyage features the magnates of the
ancient maritime world. Set sail from the Italian coast near Rome where images of classic,
eternal architecture evolve into the jagged island coastline of Sicily and its hillside port of
Taormina. In dramatic fashion, the spotlight in Venice is on canals and cathedrals while
Dubrovnik showcases its castle on the Adriatic coastline. Exotic ambience abounds in Kusadasi, Thrkey's Aegean jewel. Experience island
paradise amid the natural wonder of crescent-shaped Santorini and the scenic windmills of Mykonos, in the Greek Islands. Your journey
concludes amid the celebrated antiquity of Athens, the perfect finale!
Each day brings new discovery, including the many unexpected delights of your cruise ship. From the moment you enter the spectacular
atrium of the six-star Crystal Symphony, you will be captivated bythe attention to detail that has earned this ship a worldwide reputation for
excellence. Staterooms aboard this magnificent vessel provide a "home awayfrom home," replete with amenities to ensure your utmost
comfort. Sumptuous dishes to suit every palate and appetite await you in Crystal Symphony s
many dining venues. With superior fitness and spa facilities, dozens of shipboard activities,
exquisite shops and outstanding entertainment, the Crystal Symphony surrounds you with a
wealth of activities.
From Approximately $5,795 per person, based on double occupancy.
Special Air Add-On fares available from most major North America
For information and a brochure,
call the Alumni Travel Office
(toll free) at (877) 962-3980
or e-mail email@example.com
GENERAL. AL.UMNI ASSOCIATION
} a" II ary/ Febr u ary 200 1