Utensil Co., Jackson China Co., Hotel Labor-
atories and Lieber Food, Inc. His wife and
' 27 (AB, C Med ' 29)-Dr. WILLIAM
GARDNER MORGAN; 70, of Smithfield,
died M ay 9. He had been Associate UNC-CH
Univ. Physician. His daughter, son, William
Gardner Morgan Jr. '68 ('64-65) of Tampa,
Fla., two sisters and one brother survive.
' 24 (BS Com)-MOSES KILLEBREW
HEARNE, 78, of Charleston, W. Va., died
June 28. He was associated with the Com-
munity Hotel Corp. of W. Va.
' 27 (' 23-24)-CHARLES EDWIN STARK.
70, of Edgefield, S.c. died AprilS. His wife
' 31 ('28-29)- Rev. RAY RICHARD FISHER,
69, of Winston-Salem, died June 22 after a
long illness. He served as pastor of Augsburg
Lutheran Church in Winston for 29 years
before retiring in 1971. He had formerly
been pastor of churches in Saluda, S. c., and
Asheville. A director of the Winston-Salem
Chamber of Commerce from 1955 to 1957,
Fisher also presided over the Forsyth Min-
isters Fellowship in 1960. His wife survives.
English in the Univ. of Ga. System. Her
' 34 (' 30-31)-WILLIAM WILLIS BODDIE
Jr., 64, of Oxford, died May 6. He was Presi-
dent of Sherman and Boddie Trucking Co.
and manager of the transportation depart-
ment of Harriett and Henderson Yard, Inc.,
of Henderson. His wife, one daughter, one
son and one brother survive.
' 24 (, 20-21)-JAMES CARLYLE PRESCOTT,
of Elizabeth City, died March 29, 1974. His
' 27 (BS Com)-ERNEST FRANKLIN
YOUNG Sr., 70, of Charlotte, died March 25.
He was an' insurance man with Davis and
Young, Inc. in Charlotte and past President
and former national state director of the
N. C. Assoc. of Insurance Agents. Young also
served as President of the Institute of Insur-
ance sponsored by the N. C. Assoc. in coop-
eration with UNC. His son, Ernest Franklin
Young Jr. '58 (AB), survives.
' 31 (C M ed)-Dr. AMOS NEILL JOHNSON,
66, or Garland, died April 23. A general
practitioner, Johnson was a former President
of the State Board of Medical Examiners and
the Medical Society of N. C. He also served
as President of the American Academy of
General Practice. Johnson was nationally
recognized for his attempts to bring more
efficient health care to rural areas by revis-
ing hospital and general medical practices.
His wife, daughter, son and two sisters
' 34 (' 30-31)-RICHARD ARDEN DUNS-
TON, 63, of Washington, N.C. died May 28,
1974. His wife survives.
' 24 (C M ed) - Dr. HARRY BRYAN T SMI TH ,
77, of Baltimore, Md., died March 29 after a
long illness. He was formerly the director of
the Dept. of Epidemiology for Fla.'s Health
Dept. A retired physician, Dr. Smith went to
Baltimore in 1942 with the state and city
health departments. He had a private
practice from 19:;,(' ·~67 . His wite, daughter,
and two brothers survive.
' 27 (' 24-25)WILLIAM FRANCIS RENFROW,
68, of Raleigh, died April 9. He was a retired
chief appeals deputy with the Employment
Security Commission. His wife and three
' 35 (BS Chem)-GEORGE LAFAYETTE
. GEORGE, 61, of Greensboro, died May 25 of
an apparent heart attack. He worked more
that 30 years in the textile industry in Rich-
mond, Va., Raleigh and Greensboro. He was
a retired manager of the Greensboro Finish-
ing Plant of Burlington Industries. Survivors
include his wife, two sons, a daughter and
' 24 (BS Com)-JOHN BROOKS REITZEL,
72, of High Point, died April 28. Since 1955
he had been President of Beeson Hardware
Co. and of High Point Mortgage and Invest-
ment Co. Reitzel served as former president
of the High Point Chapter of the UNC Alumni
Assoc. and of the High Point American Busi-
ness Club. Chairman of High Point Parks &
Recreation Commission and committee
member for 25 years, Reitzel received a
national citation in 1960 for outstanding
service to recreation in America. His wife,
daughter, and two sons, one of whom is John
Brooks Reitzel Jr. '68 (AB, JD 71) of High
'28 (AB Educ)-Dr. JOHN JAMES VAN
NOPPEN, 68, of Boone, died July 28. He
taught for 45 years before his 1972 retire-
ment. For - 25 years he was professor of
English at Appalachian State Univ. in Boone,
where he was also director'of cheerleaders
for 23 years. Van Noppen co-authored two
books, "Daniel Boone Backwoodsman,"
published in 1966, and "Western North
Carolina Since the Civil War," published in
1973. His wife, two daughters, one son and
two brothers survive.
' 30 (LLB)-HENRY THURMAN POWELL,
68, of Henderson, died March 25 at Duke
Medical Cenfer. He was Henderson Mayor
for 20 years and a retired senior vice presi-
dent of Southern National Bank. Powell had
served as President of the N. C. League of
Municipalities, on the advisory board of the
Salvation Army and on the City Counc Il. Sur-
viving are his wife and daughter.
' 31 ( 27-28)-PORTER COURTNEY MUNN
67, of Charlotte, died July 3. He had been i~
a coma since a stroke on June 14. He was a
retired reporter for the Charlotte Observer
where he worked for 43 years. He was the
newspaper's courthouse reporter for 30
years. His wife and two sons survive.
' 32 (' 31-32)-MARY PICKETT WARD 83
of New Bern, died April 22. She was acti~e i~
women's clubs and other organizations, in-
cluding being President of the New Bern
Women's Club and a regent in the Daughters
of the American Revolution. She also served
on the New Bern Library Board of Directors
and the American Red Cross. Caught in
China fortwoyears during WWI on a planned
round the world trip, she taught English to
the Chinese. Her brother survives.
' 35 (' 31-32)-CA RL GRAHAM DELLINGER,
58, of Shelby, died of a massive heart attack
on Dec. 31, 1972.
' 35 (' 32-34)-FRED TATE ANDREWS, 48,
of Asheville, died Oct. 31, 1958. His wife
su rvi ves.
' 25 (PG)-THEL EUGENE SMITH, 73, of
Goldsboro, died July 27. He was a retired
pharmacist. His wife and three brothers
' 32 (BSCE, MSCE ' 32)-THOMAS MOORE
RIDDICK, 68, of Huntington, L.I., N. Y., died
May 26 of an apparent heart attack. He was
President of Thomas M. Riddick & Assoc.,
consulting engineers and chemists. Riddick
formerly taught chemistry at N. Y. Univ. He
started Zeta-Meter, Inc. in 1960 to manu-
facture and market a scientific Instrument to
measure the zeta potential of aqueous sys-
tems. Hi s wife and sister su rvive.
' 35 (' 31-35)- JOHN EDWARDS HOLLAND,
65, of Statesville, died March 24 after a
heart attack. He was associated with Rey-
nolds Tobacco Co. at Winston-Salem until
.his 1971 retirement. A Statesville Civitan
Club member, Holland al 0 served as trustee
of the Snow Creek United Methodist Church.
SurViving are his wife, five brothl'r , three
sisters and daughter, Julia Pressly Holland
(Mrs: Gregory Lee) Rupe '69 (AB) of Ri h-
' 25 (' 22-24)-WESLEY C. WATTS, 74, of
Lumberton, died July 10. He was a retired
lawyer who served as state senator in 1951
and 1958. Watts was also a former recorder's
court solicitor and lerk of superior court.
Surviving are three daughters including Mrs.
S. D. Sanderson Jr. of Lumberton, two sisters
and two brothers, one of whom is Walter A.
Watts ' 29, of Raleigh.
' 30 (' 26-27)-CLAIBORNE GILES ROBERT-
SON of Ri hmond, Va., died April 15 of a
heart attack. He was a retired employee of
thE' American Tobacco Co. His two sisters
and three brothers including Samuel T.
Robertson (' 18-19) of Richmond, Va., survive
' 25 (' 21-22) - FRANCIS JACKSON H EA TH,
73, of Charlotte, di d July 21.
' 30 (' 26-27)-ERWIN KEDRITH BULLARD,
of Chadbourn, died, date unknown.
' 33 (ABLS)-MADELINE COPELAND, 69,
of Durham, died June 2 after a lengthy ill-
ness. She formerly taught in the public
schools of Winston-Salem, Yanceyville and
Durham. She retired in 1974 from the Duke
Law Library staff. Her brother survives.
'.I'; (BS Com )- H ENRY MrQU~EN I:M~ R
SON, 61, of Durham, died April 1<;. HE> Wi1~
Secretary of the Kenan Tramport Co . H"
wife, daughter, mother, brother and sister
' 36 (AB)-NORWOOD COX Jr., 59, of
Wadesboro, died May 21 aftl'r a long pl'rloci
of declining health. Hl' h,ld bppn V IC (' Pn"I-
dent of the l3ank of W<ldp,horo .1I1e1 AINln
Bank and Trust Co. urvlvor, Ill(luelp hi'
wifE>, three daughters, a ,on, and , 1 brothPr,
Dr. James L.·Cox ' 53 (BS Dent, DDS 'Sb) of
' 25 (C Med)- Dr. WALTER THOMAS
TICE Sr., 71, of High Point, died April 16. He
was a High Point physician. Surviving are his
wife and sons, Walter Thomas Tice, Jr. ' 56
(BSBA) and Dr. John Keyser Tice ' 56 (AB,
Ph D '67) .
' 25 ( 21 - 22)~ HARRY APPLEWH I TE
WHITAKER, 72, of Rocky Mount, died in
June. He held various positions for the City
of Rocky Mount. He was tax collector for
Nash County in the 1950's and later a magis-
trate. His wife and a son survive.
')0 ('26-)0, ')Q-) 2)-EDWIN LLlIOTT
(Pete) BUTLER , of Clinton , d ied June 22. He
. was a Clinton lawyer. While at Chapel Hill
he was Class President of his junior law class
in 1932. His wife survives,
')) ('29-) 2)-LEWISSIDN Y RIGGS, 65, of
Mebane, died Aug. 12 after being ill several
months. He played professional baseball
from 1934-1946 with the St. Louis Cardinals,
the Cincinnati Reds and the Brooklyn Dod-
gers and was in three World Series: 1939,
1940, and 1941. He was a former roommate
of the late Dizzy Dean. His wife, five sisters,
and four brothers survive.
' 36 (' 32-33)-JOSEPH SAMUEL WOMBLE
Jr., of Irvll1gton, N. J., dlC:,d, datf' unknown
He was a dri ver with GrE>vhound Coru. SIll( l'
' 36 (' 32-33)-GLENN RAYMOND BEL-
LAMY, <; 9, of Decatur, Gel, dlpd Aug 2\,
1974 Hi sons survivl'
' 30 (BS Com)-JAMES LYTCH McNAIR Jr.,
65, of Laurinburg, died following a terminal
illness, date unknown.
' 30 ('28-29)-MARION MILLENDER
WHIH (Mrs. Chauncey Rolland) GLEASON,
of Louisville, Ky., died May 29. Her husband
' 25 (AB)-Dr. DONALD BROCK KOONCE,
70, of Wilmington, died May 12. A former
President of the N. C. Medical Society,
Koonce, a Wilmington surgeon, won the
Distinguished Service Award of the Ameri-
can Cancer Society. His wife survives.
' 30 (BS Com)-WILLIAM BREWER MOR-
GAN, 65, of Pittsboro, died July 20 after
three years of bad health He was a former
employee of thE' Durham Morning Herald
and was managing ditor of the hatham
Record from 1937-70. HI wife and two sons
' 33 (' 29-32)-WILLIAM HENRY GRIFFIN,
65, of Wendell, died May 8. He was former-
Iy a tobacco buyer. At Chapel Hill he was a
member of Phi Delta Theta fraternity. Survi-
vors include a daughter, one brother, and
' 36 ('32-351-WALTER RICHARD BUL-
LOCK, 61, of R d Springs, dil'd July 14 /lorn
in Puerto RICO, Bullock ownpd .1I1d opprdtpd
a family farm in upper Robe'on County lit'
was Coml11<lndl'r of the Red Springs Unit ot
the N<1tional Guard from 194<)-'; \. urvlvor,
includl' hi S Wife, daughtE>r, , on, two grancl-
,ons and three sisters
' 33 (MA)-MARY KATH~RINE HARBIN
(Mrs. A. Wolfe) DAVIDSON, 69 of Gaines-
ville, Ga, died Oct 11. She was formerly
Director of Evening School at Gaine ville
Junior College and an asst. professor of
' 25 (' 21-22)-SIMONS CLARKSON BUS-
BEE, 71, of Goode, Va., died March 31 after
iI long Illness. He had been in the insurance
business HIS wife survives.
' 26 (AB)-HOWARD WINFIELD BARBER,
70, of Crystal River, rI ,died May 28. He was
a former resident of Charlotte and Raleigh
and a life-long Insurance broker. At Chapel
Hill, Barb r was a member of Zeta Psi frater-
nity, the Order of the Gimghoul, and he
letter d in basketball and track. Survivors
are his wife, two sisters, one brother and
four children including Eleanor Ann Barber
(Mrs. lohn Pettit) Maynard '57 (AB), Joan
Winfield Barber (Mrs. Dave M cAlister) Davis
'60 (AB), and William Sutton Barber '65
"The transition to m('trics is childishly
simple and shouldn't be difficult. It's only a
matter of memoriling the new terms and
equivalencies. I have a little bit of a feeling
that some are cashing in on irrational fears
about this new math. A whole semester's.
course on metrics is overtalking- som thing
like tennis, or sex education. There's a
limited amount of talking to be don e, then
you try it."
teams slay more than a half mile from a
'3b (A B !:duc, MA ' 36)-MARCUS BAXTER
SIMPSON Sr., 66, of Statesville, died April
7 of a heart attack He rE'tlred in 1973 after
teaching chool for 37 years He t;lUght dis-
tributive education in the Statesville school
system and Catawba Valley Technical
Institute during the last 21 years Simpson
was past Master of the Statesville MasoniC
Lodge He also served 30 years a a deacon
of the First Baptist Church there. His wife,
son, two sisters and two brothers survive
Oneof the first faculty members in
the 150-year history of the d pt.,
UNC Geologist Judith Spiller,
commenting on the misconception
of geology being a "rough and
ready" masculine field.
' 37 (BS Med)-Dr. EDWARD GENAIR
GOODMAN, 59, -of L('land, died, date
unknown. HI' had practiced l11l'dicine in
Wilmington. His wife survives.
' 26 (AB, C Med ' 29)- Dr. KILBY PAIRO
TURRENTINE, 70, of Kinston, died July 30.
He was a retired Kinston physician. Turren-
tine became Chief of Medicine at Lenoir
Memorial Hospital in 1937. After serving as
commander in naval hospitals during WWII ,
he resumed his Kinston practice of internal
medicine. His wife and a sister survive.
W. Robert Mann, associate chair-
man of the Department of Mathe-
The resultsof a survey by UNC journalism
professors Richard Cole and Do~ald Sh~w,
and Lynda Painter Cole of UNC s Carolina
Population Center, concludes that"A female
byline can flag some readers' perception
almost as surely as a miniskirt."
"I was angered by S n. Sam Ervin's dema-
gogic approach to ERA. We've had the 14th
Amendment on the books for over 100 years
and we still don't have equal protection for
women. Lots of people are afraid of ERA. It
will have wide-swe ping effects, but I'm
sure, or I have faith, the courts will make
sound decisions in this regard."
Susan H. Lewis of the Law School
"Sinc college is being made universally
available for any kind of student who wants
it where one goes to college may become
j~st as important as going."
' 38 (AB, MA Educ ' 46)-JOSEPH THOMAS
KORNEGAY, 58, of Washll1gton, N. c., di d
July 14 after a critical illness of several
weeks. He ~erved as asst. superintend('nt of
the Washington City Schools until hi Sdeath
Col. Korn egay, a di stin gui sh E'd milit ary man ,
was instrumental in thE' reorganization of
the National Guard in N. C. in 1947. He was
awarded the Bronze'Star Medal With two
Oak Leaf Clusters and the Purple Heart
Medal. Kornegay also received the N. C.
Distinguished ServicE' Mf>dal in 1969 by
order of the Governor. His wife, two daugh-
ters, one brother and one sister survive.
' 26 (' 23-24, ' 24-25)- L10NEL MEREDITH
BUCHANAN, 72, of Greenville, died June 14.
He was President of Hooker and Buchanan
Insurance Agency and a former member of
the Greenville City Council. Buchanan also
served as Mayor Pro-Tem of Greenville. His
wife, son and daughter survive.
' 39 (' 35-36)-JOHN SEDWICK BOBBITT,
57, of Charlotte, died April 19. His wife
"Whenever we take steps to constrain
freedom of inquiry, we necessarily do
damage to the cause of pursuit of know-
from a paper "Contextual Effects in
the Transition From School to
College" by UNC sociologist Bruce
K. Eckland and Dr. Karl Alexander
of Johns Hopkins University. Paper
presented at August 1975 ann~al
meeting of the Amerclan SOCIO-
' 26 (AB)-EDWIN BRENTON SHAW, 70,
of Chevy Chase, Md., died July 23. He was
head of the trust department at Riggs Na-
tional Bank in Washington. His wife, daugh-
ter, son and brother survive.
from genetics conference (Aug. 17-
20) speaker Dr. De Witt Stetten Jr.,
deputy dire tor for science, Na-
tional Institute of Health (NIH).
Title of sp ech: "Freedom of
Fnquiry" delivered to Tues. night
"If uranium reactors are a reality, and they
will be, uranium shortages can be as severe
as fossil fuel shortages-and perhaps even
' 26 (BS Com)- WILLIAM GORDON
WEEKS Jr., 70, retired wholesale merchant of
Rocky Mount, died June 2. His wife, two
son and two brothers surVivE!.
"I've notic d lh<lt v ry few field research
Dr. Paul Ragland, UNC geologist
who has just been awarded two
ERDA grants to prospect for
uranium in the U.s. and around the
' 40 (AB Jour)-MARTIN LUTHER HAR-
MON Jr., 54, ot Kings Mountain, died April
16, in a fire at the home of his late parents in
Kings Mountain . He publi shed and ed it ed
the Kings Mountain Mirror from 1945-1974.
When the Kings Mountain Mirror bought
the Herald, he stayed on the staff as editor-
ial consultant. While in Chapel Hill, Harmon
was I:ditor of The Daily Tar Heel. He was
Secretary of the Albemarle Chamber of
Commerce for 18 months and also vice
pre Ident of the N. C. Press Assoc. Harmon
was past President of the Kings Mountain
Lions Club. His wife survivE)S.