scared. Adams called back and said to leave immediately. Hague said she would but then heard that instructions had come over the loudspeaker in Tower 2 for employees to stay where they were. She was very responsible. She stayed. Afterward, Adams went to New York in hopes that ber daughter might be alive. She went to the Red Cross and stood in lines with other families who were look- ing for their loved ones. Two of Hague's friends and sorority sisters from Chapel Hill - Fain and Elizabeth McWilliams Kimzey ' 96 - pent days searching for Hague, filing a missing persons report, posting pictures, going to hospitals and cleaning Hague's apartment in preparation of their friend's family. Later, Kimzey and Fain hosted a com- bination cocktail party and get-together for about 50 of Hague's family and friends. The Jackson Five was on the stereo. It felt a litde like the '80s again. "We wanted to make it something she would have really liked," Fain said. "I think it was a good thing for her family, but I was glad we did it just for us, too." An endowed need-based scholarship to UNC in Hague'S memory has been established by a friend. Contributions, marked for the Mary Lou Hague Scholar- ship, can be sent to UNC Development Office, Attn: Arthur Gregg, PO. Box 309, Chapel Hill, N.C. 27514.
Andrew Marshall King ' 83 also had been at work in the World Trade Center in February 1993,
when the blast at tbe Twin Towers killed
five people and injured about 1,000 others. King, a partner and currency trader at
Cantor Fitzgerald, walked down the 104
floors to the wintry street below. If he
ever looked back to that day in concern,
his friend from childhood, Phillip Schmitt
' 83, never knew about it.
"He lived," Schmitt said. "He didn't
worry much. He was so dynamic.... He'd
walk into a room, buy a drink, light up a
cigar and immediately the whole atmos-
phere in the room would change."
King worked for Cantor Fitzgerald,
commuting 90 minutes or more each way
from his home in Princeton, where he
lived with his wife,Judy, and three children,
Ce Ce, Drew and Carly. He was avid about
many things; he loved golf so much that he
saved the divot from his first hole-in-one,
and when Drew achieved the same feat,
"the recipient line on the e-mail was two
pages long;' his friend Thomas Pritchard
said during a memorial service reported by
the Prilueton Packet. At least 700 people
attended the service, where King's brother,
Spencer, said: "Simply put, he was filel for
all our hearts. He made us all feel better."
He opted for bear hugs over hand-
shakes and got to know people quickly,
well and in high numbers. "He accomplished and experienced more in his 42
years than most people do in a lifetime,"
Pritchard said. In King's two years at Carolina - he transferred in after falling in
love with the place
during a visit to his
pal, Schmitt, and
majored in political
science - he
seemed to get to
know more people
than most students
manage in four
years, Schmitt said.
While citing King's achievements an.d
commitment to his family and friends, the
memorial service speakers also noted his
unique mannerisms, the Packet reported.
Judson Linville, another friend of the fam-
ily, recalled King's penchant for wearing
"a Carolina blue Tar Heels cap" with
orange madras shorts.
"And then there was the kilt," Linville
added, drawing laugher from the atten-
dants, who recalled King's pride in his
Scottish heritage and the kilt he would
wear on formal occasions.
As Spencer King ended his remarks,
he asked everyone to rise and repeat a
refrain, because " 1 want [Andrew] to hear
us.... We love you, Andrew. We miss
you, Andrew. We will never forget YOLl,
Andrew. God bless you, Andrew."
Kan Kohart ' 98 never missed a day of work. That's how Geoffrey Kohart knew, in the aftermath
of the attack on the World Trade Center,
that his 26-year-old son, a stock trader
with Cantor Fitzgerald, was gone.
It was a job Kohart loved, his father
told 777e Durham Herald-Sun. He was in
his office on the 104th floor of the World
Trade Center's Tower 1 when the
hijacked aircraft struck the tower.
"When I saw that it happened, I said
to my co-workers, 'Oh my God, Ryan's
up there.' They said that maybe he didn't
go to work that day, but I knew he never
missed a day of work," Kohart told 772e
Kohart also loved lacrosse. Having come
to Carolina after growing up on Long
Island, N. Y, he majored in political science
and was a four-year letterman at UNC, a
winner of the Jay
Gallagl,er Award as
the UNC lacrosse
freshman in 1995, and
he co-captained the
team in his senior
year. He also played
three seasons with his
Brett Kohart ' 99, who followed him to
Chapel Hill and played from 1996-99.
His family has created a memorial
scholarship fund to help a future UNC
lacrosse player. His father told T71e Herald-Sun that it is a scholar hip that Kohart
himselfplanned to create one day.
"We're hoping to be able to supply a
lacrosse player with financial help," Geof-
frey Kohart told the newspaper."Ryan
would have really liked that."
Kohart, the third of four boys, also
loved to read, travel and collect fine
wines. In his junior year, he explored
Europe through the University's
study-abroad program and was drawn to
florence, Italy. He returned there a few
months ago with his girlfriend, Melissa
White, and while there they became
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