To live in hearts we leave behind is not to die.

Ted P. Stockmar ’43, a 33-year-member of the board of trustees, died on December 28, 2009. Ted served on Mines’ board of trustees from 1948 until 1981 and was chairman of the board from 1969 to 1979. He initiated the incorporation of the Colorado School of Mines Foundation in 1951 and continued to serve the school in many capacities throughout his life. During his time as a student, Ted was president of his fraternity, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, a colonel in the ROTC Cadet Corps, and president of both Tau Beta Pi and Theta Tau honorary societies. He was a four-year letter winner in football and member of the undefeated 1939 squad, as well as a member of the Intrafraternity Council, Blue Key, and Scabbard and Blade.

After graduating as a petroleum engineer, Ted served in World War II as a 2nd lieutenant in the Army Corps of Engineers, and later as a B-24 and B-29 pilot instructor in the U.S. Army Air Corps. He earned his law degree from the University of Denver in 1948 and went on to become partner of the Denver law firm of Holme Roberts & Owen. He retired in 1991 after a 40-year career, during which he distinguished himself as an incisive expert in natural resources law and land utilization.

As a member of Mines’ board of trustees, Ted advocated for the establishment of a mineral economics program and a strengthened humanities curriculum. He was actively involved in developing the CSM Research Institute, the Colorado Energy
Research Institute and the Potential Gas Agency. During his tenure, the first student housing was erected on campus, as well as the original student union and numerous academic buildings. In addition to giving generously of his time in service to Mines and the CSM Foundation, Ted also made a substantial philanthropic commitment to the school, with gifts totaling more than $2 million over his lifetime. Ted was awarded Mines’ Distinguished Achievement Medal in 1987, the Mines Medal in 1989, and an Honorary Doctorate in 1997. He was an honorary member of CSM Alumni Association
since 1971.

Ted enjoyed golf and skiing, and has been described as a “creative” skier—having learned on barrel staves, he never quite figured out how to turn properly. He also enjoyed spending time with family and friends, and will be remembered for his
intelligence, confidence and sense of humor. Preceded in death by his wife, Suzanne, Ted is survived by his children, Stephen, Brian and Anne; three grandchildren; and two great-grandchildren.

Michael S. Nyikos, chairman and longtime member of the Colorado School of Mines Board of Trustees, and former Mines administrator, passed away on February 10, 2010. Mike’s service to Mines began in 1979 when he joined the administration as dean of student affairs. He later served as vice president of student affairs and external relations at the school. At the time of his passing, Mike was chairman of the
Colorado School of Mines Board of Trustees, a post he had held since 2004. He had been a member of the board for eight years and was a passionate advocate for the school and its mission, serving also as secretary of the CSM Foundation Board of Governors.

Born on September 8, 1933, in South Bend, Ind., Mike graduated cum laude with a bachelor’s degree from New Mexico Highlands University and went on to earn his master’s and doctoral degrees from the University of Michigan. Before joining Mines, he taught in the South Bend school system and then worked for several years at Fort Lewis College in Durango, Colo., first as an instructor and assistant professor, then as director of public relations and information, and finally as dean of students. He volunteered at the LaPlata County Fair and Spanish Trails Fiesta, and worked with the Colorado Mounted Rangers to rescue stranded hikers and hunters. Mike was also an active member of Durango’s St. Columba Catholic Church. Prior to his retirement in
1993, Mike worked for three years at Mesa State College in Grand Junction, Colo.

After retiring, Mike fed his passion for higher education and politics by serving on the President’s Advisory Committee for Mesa State College and as the chairman of the Seventh Colorado Senatorial District, in addition to his involvement with Mines. According to his family, Mike considered his appointment to the Colorado School of Mines Board of Trustees the highlight of his career. Since moving to Grand Junction in 1989, Mike and his wife, Doris, stayed active in their community. In addition to his work at Mesa State, Mike served on various Chamber of Commerce committees, the PBS Advisory Committee, and as a member of the National Junior College World Series Tournament Committee. In addition to his service work, Mike enjoyed sharing his knowledge of Hungarian food and culture.

Mike was passionate about his work life, but his family always came first. He and Doris were married for 57 years, and he will be remembered as a joyful man and an active, encouraging father to his four children. In addition to his wife, Mike is survived by daughters, Michele Mason and Maureen Keeney; sons, Chris and Steve; stepbrother, Jim Groves; stepsister, Judy Laster; six grandchildren; and two great-grandchildren.

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Francisco Alves Dos Reis ’57 of Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, passed away on August 8,
2009. Born in the state of Minas Gerais, Brazil in 1924, Francisco worked as a technician at Siderúrgica Barra Mansa, a steel company owned by Votorantim Group in Rio de Janeiro, before coming to Mines. Francisco was offered a rare Mines scholarship—perhaps the only one offered in Brazil at that time—and, while not yet proficient in English, took the opportunity to pursue his degree in metallurgical engineering at the school, where he excelled. While in the U.S. he also took courses at the University of Colorado. During his senior year at Mines, Francisco married Suzanne, with whom he would spend the next 53 years. Shortly after his graduation, the couple moved to Brazil and Francisco rejoined Siderúrgica Barra Mansa, where he worked for 46 years as industrial director. Francisco is survived by his wife and one daughter, Sonia, who is an electrical engineer.

William “Bill” D. Baker ’49 of Langley, British Columbia, passed away on May 2, 2009. Bill was born in Mexico City in 1915, a time when Pancho Villa was actively sacking and looting in the region, and his family was taken to the La Luz Mine for protection until it was safe to move to Vera Cruz. The family later came to the United States, and Bill graduated from the Montezuma School for Boys in Los Gatos, Calif. He married Margaret Lewis in 1941, with whom he had three children. It was his work in the mining industry that prompted him to attend Mines and earn a degree in mining
engineering. His education at Mines was interrupted during World War II when he served in the Army Corps of Engineers. Bill was a member of the Alpha Tau Omega fraternity. Following graduation, he went to work as general superintendent for ASARCO at the Parral Mine, and later joined Placer Development in Vancouver, Canada. Margaret died in 1966. Bill became a Canadian citizen three years later, and in 1972 was married to Paula Taylor. After retiring from Placer in 1980, he and Paula moved to a 9-acre farm in Langley, where they raised pigs and chickens. During his retirement, the couple particularly enjoyed traveling. Bill is survived by his wife, Paula; daughters, Betty Anne Cotton and Christine Haynes; son, William; and stepchildren, Judith Lorraine Taylor and Juanita Marie Jacob.

Evans “Ev” W. Ferris ’38 of Santa Barbara, Calif., passed away on November 10, 2008. Ev was born in Gem, Kan., in 1917 but grew up in Denver. At Mines, Ev was a member of the Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity and played basketball. He graduated with a degree in mining engineering. During World War II, Ev flew C-87s on cargo duty between India and China, and after the war he worked as an airline pilot for Continental Airlines. While filling out his employment paperwork for Continental, he met Myrtle Lewis, and four months later they were married in Mexico City. Ev worked for Continental for 32 years and retired with his wife to Santa Barbara. He loved golf, and played often at La Cumbre Country Club, where he served as president of the board of directors in 1981 and 1982. Ev is survived by his wife, Myrtle; son, Bob; grandchildren, Bridget and Tara; and great-grandsons, Jacob and Ryan.

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Louis Edward Gaspar ’45 of Lakewood, Colo., passed away on March 3, 2009. Born in 1923, Louis grew up in Lafayette, Colo. After graduating from high school, he worked with his father in mines until traveling to Golden to pursue a degree in mining engineering. Louis was one of only 25 in the graduating class of 1945. He began his career with Union Pacific Railroad at their southwestern Wyoming mines, and in 1948 he married Ruth Nalivka in Reliance, Wyo. In the 1960s and 1970s, Louis worked for Peter Kiewit & Sons, developing, surveying and operating large coal mines throughout Wyoming and Montana, during which time he was often sought as a legislative consultant. Louis’ career focused on improving mine safety and reclamation before federal laws mandated stricter controls. He returned to Colorado in 1974 to work for Coors Mineral Division and finished his career developing mines in western Colorado. Louis retired in 1985 and enjoyed gardening, helping neighbors, visiting his children and fly fishing. He was always proud of the fact that all three of his children graduated from college. In 1995, he attended his 50th reunion and was one of only two members of his class present. He is survived by his wife, Ruth; his daughters, Kathleen Reinard and Deborah Gaspar; and one grandson, Richard Reinard. His son, Robert, preceded him in death.

Wayne C. Hazen of Denver, Colo., passed away on July 1, 2009. Born in Berkeley, Calif. in 1917, Wayne earned a chemistry degree at the University of California in 1940 and went on to work in the National Defense Program during World War II, developing sources of manganese for the United States. Wayne also spent several years at the Los Alamos Scientific Laboratory, where he designed and built production units for making plutonium. From 1954 to 1961 he worked at Kerr-McGee Corporation, playing a key role in developing the first major uranium production plant for the Atomic Energy Commission. Wayne and his father, H. L. Hazen, then founded Hazen Research, Inc. near Golden, a company that performs research for the mining industry. He acquired 37 patents in chemistry and metals. An excellent pianist, he made time for his hobbies, including hiking, skiing, sailing, traveling and flying. He was awarded the Mines Medal in 1981 and an Honorary Doctorate of Engineering from the school in 1999. Wayne is survived by his wife, Norma; children, Lee, Lise, Nick, Jonathan, Chase, Zoë and Jeffrey; eight grandchildren; and two great-grandchildren.

Clarence “Bob” G. Hember ’43 of Sarasota, Fla. died on May 16, 2009. He was born in Golden in 1921 and graduated from Mines with a degree in petroleum engineering. While at Mines, Bob was a member of the Kappa Sigma fraternity. After graduation he served as an Army captain during World War II. Bob was later president and owner of wire-forming products company Harmar Products, which he sold in 1981. After his retirement, Bob designed and supervised the construction of a new building for his church, having also led the fundraising effort. During his retirement, he helped his children establish businesses: his son, Mark, acquired Myakka Wildlife Tours in Florida; and his daughter, Janet, now owns Swiss Day Pre-School in Sarasota. He is survived by his son, Mark, and his daughter, Janet Mainey. He was predeceased by his wife of 57 years, Georgia.

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Jeffrey R. Hugh ’85 of Golden, Colo., passed away on January 3, 2009. He was born in Uniontown, Pa. in 1962. A member of the ski team at Mines, Jeffrey graduated with a degree in mining engineering. His career began at the London Mine in Fairplay, working for J S Redpath. In 1986, he moved into construction, going to work for Tutor Perini in Boston. In 1996, Jeffrey and his wife, Lori, returned to Golden, and he joined Flatiron Construction based in Lafayette, Colo. Cheerful and outgoing, Jeffrey was admired by his colleagues, who encouraged him to attend fall and spring Career Days at Mines to “find more engineers like him.” He worked on numerous projects, including the Chesapeake Bay Bridge and the reconstruction of the Interstate 35W Mississippi River bridge that collapsed in Minnesota. He and Lori particularly enjoyed spending time with their beloved horses and dogs. Jeffrey is survived by his wife, with whom he shared 25 years.

Clyde William Kerns, Jr. ’50, MS ’64 of Lubbock, Texas, passed away on August 19, 2008. Clyde was born in Fort Collins, Colo., in 1925 and attended West High School in Denver, where he excelled at sports. At the beginning of World War II, Clyde was commissioned as an ensign in the U.S. Merchant Marine and Naval Reserve. He rose to the rank of lieutenant during three years serving on ships in the South Pacific. When he returned to Denver, he met Erma L. Handwerk, and the couple married in 1946. Clyde enrolled at Mines to pursue a degree in geophysical engineering and went on to work at Phillips Petroleum for two years before joining Mobil Oil in 1964. Clyde played basketball and football for Mines all four of his undergraduate years. While working for Mobil, he returned to Mines and earned a master’s in geophysics. Clyde later became a worldwide consultant for the company and traveled extensively before taking on a vice president’s position in Colorado. He is survived by his second wife, Betty, whom he married in 1999. He is also survived by his daughter, Sandra Kerns; two sons, William and John; four grandchildren; and three great-grandchildren.

David “Dave” D. Kingman ’58 of Cortez, Colo., died on January 2, 2009. Dave was born in Los Angeles, Calif. While at Mines, he met Ginger Ellis, whom he married just a few days after graduating with a degree in petroleum engineering. The couple spent their honeymoon driving to Casper, Wyo., where Dave would begin his career with Superior Oil. Soon thereafter, he was transferred to Cortez, where he and his wife remained for 18 years. Accompanied by their four children, Dave and Ginger enjoyed frequent trips camping and skiing. Later transfers within Superior and to other companies took Dave to Texas, Louisiana, Oklahoma, and, briefly, Israel. Dave accumulated multiple patents related to geophysics during his career. He and Ginger eventually returned to Colorado, where they built a log home in the mountains almost entirely by themselves. He is survived by Ginger, with whom he shared 51 years of marriage; daughters, Jennifer and Leigh Ann; and sons Doug and Steve.

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Richard King Mackay ’90, MS ’94 of Calgary, Alberta, passed away on May 31, 2009. After growing up in Kuwait and Canada, he attended Mines, where he earned two bachelor’s degrees and a master’s. The year he was awarded his bachelor’s degrees— engineering, mechanical specialty and engineering physics—he was
named Outstanding Graduating Senior by both departments. His master’s degree was in applied mechanics. As a student, Richard enjoyed photography, skiing and working on foreign cars. He was a member of the Order of the Engineer. His love of the school brought him back to Mines, and in 2002 he was appointed to the engineering faculty as an adjunct professor. Richard is survived by his parents, Dr. Ian H. ’53 and Lorraine Mackay; his sister, Tara; and brother, Ian.

David B. Mazer ’47 of Whittier, Calif., died on May 31, 2009. David was born and raised in Newark, N.J., and graduated from Hackensack High School in 1936. At the onset of World War II, David’s college education was put on hold while he served as a first lieutenant and lead navigator in the 8th Air Force, based in England. After his tour of duty in 1944, David married Dorothy Schopp and returned to Mines to complete his degree in metallurgical engineering. After graduating, he enjoyed a long and productive career, which included working for Curtis Wright Corporation as a production metallurgist, as well as owning and running his own company, Bennett Heat Treating Corporation in Newark. Though David spent most of his career in Teaneck and Woodcliff Lake, N.J., he retired to Tucson, Ariz. in 1979. He and Dorothy lived there for 22 years before moving to Whittier in 2001. David is survived by his wife of 64 years, Dorothy; his brother, Leo; son, Richard; and grandson, Samuel.

Donald E. McLaughlin ’73 of Loveland, Colo., passed away on October 29, 2009. Donald was born in 1951 in Durango, Colo., and graduated from Durango High School. At Mines, he was a member of Blue Key and Sigma Gamma Epsilon, competed in track and field, and served as treasurer, vice president and president of his fraternity, Kappa Sigma. He graduated with a bachelor’s degree in mathematics and went on to a career in geophysics and exploration, spending 25 years with Mobil Oil and nine years with ExxonMobil—ultimately he rose to serve as ExxonMobil’s worldwide asset and priority manager. Donald spent 23 years in Dallas, Texas, where he met and married Karen Taylor in 1976. The couple subsequently moved to Houston, before
Donaled retired in 2006 and they returned to Colorado. He and Karen designed their dream home and oversaw its construction in Loveland. A member of the Society of Exploration Geophysicists, he enjoyed skiing, fishing, golfing and woodworking. Donald is survived by his wife, Karen; daughter, Megan McLaughlin; and brothers, Roy, Ron and Robert.

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Robert “Bob” W. Meader ’51 of Centennial, Colo., died on July 27, 2009. Bob was born in 1928 and grew up in Greenland, N.H. He was a Boy Scout and achieved the rank of Eagle. Bob graduated from Portsmouth High School in 1946 and attended the University of New Hampshire before moving to Colorado to attend Mines. He served as president of his fraternity, Beta Theta Pi, before graduating with a degree in geological engineering. Bob spent 14 months in Korea serving in the Army as a first lieutenant with the Army Corps of Engineers. After returning from World War II, he joined California Company in New Orleans, La., and began his graduate studies at the University of Minnesota, earning a master’s in geology in 1956. That year, he married Dolores Anderson. Bob continued his studies at Louisiana State University, where he taught. In 1961 he began a 25-year career at Marathon Oil Company, rising to the position of advanced senior geologist. After retiring from Marathon, he continued consulting for Anschutz Oil and worked in the development department at the Iliff School of Theology. Bob is survived by his wife, Dolores; daughter, Susan; son, Daniel; and four grandchildren.

Mario Ermirio de Moraes ’86 of Barueri, Brazil, died on August 5, 2009. Mario was the third generation in his family to attend Mines. His father, Antonio ’49, and his uncle, Jose ’48, were preceded by his grandfather, Jose Ermirio ’21. Four additional members of his own generation attended the school, including three brothers and a cousin. From a young age, Mario showed an aptitude for sports; his siblings remember him as always a step above them athletically, no matter how hard they tried. Like his father, uncle, and all but one of his brothers, Mario pursued a degree in metallurgical engineering at Mines, finding time to play soccer and football. His father is the owner of Votorantim Group, one of the world’s largest business conglomerates, and Mario’s career included positions in a number of its subsidiaries, including vice president of Portuguese Beneficencia Hospital, and leadership positions at Santa Cruz Energy, Morro Agudo Mining and Ermirio Cia Mineira de Metais. After leaving the mining and metals industry, Mario turned to farming. He loved being close to nature and working with animals. He owned Suaçuí Agropecuáría, a farming and livestock company specializing in the selection and genetic improvement of cattle breeds. Mario is survived by his wife, Nidia; daughters, Natalia and Fabiana; son, Mario; parents, Antonio and Mirtis; his brothers, Carlos ’79, Antonio ’81, Luis ’82; and cousin, Jorge Mahfuz ’80.

Philip G. Morrow ’42 of Cortez, Colo., passed away on July 26, 2008. Philip was born in 1920 in Deer Trail, Colo., and grew up in Matheson, Colo. After graduating high school in 1938, Philip attended Mines and earned a degree in petroleum engineering. During World War II, he served as a pilot in the Army Air Corps for three years. In 1946, he married Ann Winstel in Port Arthur, Texas, where he worked for a Texaco refinery. Four years later he and his wife moved to Laurel, Mont., where he worked at the Farmers Union Central Exchange Refinery. Philip was called into the Air Force in 1951 and served as a pilot in the Aleutian Islands during the Korean War. He returned to Laurel after his service and continued working at the same refinery. Philip and his wife moved to Cortez in 2003 to be closer to their daughter and family. He is survived by daughter, Jackie Brumley; son, Philip Guy Morrow II ‘75; five granddaughters; and five great-grandchildren.

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James B. Peeso ’41 of Monson, Mass. passed away on May 29, 2009. James graduated from Mines with a degree in petroleum engineering and entered the U.S. Marine Corps as an artillery teacher at Quantico, before serving in the Pacific for the remainder of World War II. He achieved the rank of major. After he returned home, James joined American Cyanamid, working with the company and affiliate, Davis and Geck, for his entire career. He is credited with developing a number of inventions for both companies. James’ wife, Phyllis, predeceased him in 1989. He is survived by his son, Bruce.

Clyde O. Penney ’36, MS ’40 of Denver, Colo., died on November 6, 2009. Born in Colorado Springs in 1915, Clyde moved to Denver at an early age. After completing his degree in metallurgical engineering, he went on to earn a master’s in metallurgy, before moving to Seattle, where he worked for Boeing. He returned to Denver in 1944 and married Jean Craig. Clyde was employed as the chief metallurgist at the CS Card Iron Works, before joining D&RGW Railroad, where his work included accident
investigations, material selection and specification. He retired from the railroad as vice president and assistant to the president. Clyde was a member of the American Society of Metals and several railroad organizations. He was also a member of First Plymouth Congregational Church and Park Hill Methodist Church. Clyde is survived by his wife, Sheri; his son, David; and two granddaughters.

Ervin C. “Phil” Philpy ’49 of Midland, Texas, passed away on January 11, 2009. Phil was born in 1923 in Stark City, Mo., but grew up in Lamar, Colo. He was a member of the Sigma Nu fraternity at Mines and graduated with a degree in geological engineering. Before graduating, Phil married Marilynn Miller, and in 1950 the couple moved to Midland to take part in a Shell Oil training program. In 1952 Phil left Shell to work for independent oil operators until 1974, when he formed Zinke & Philpy. He retired in 1986 but continued to work as an oil and gas consultant and investor. Phil was a member of the American Association of Petroleum Geologists and the West Texas Geological Society. He was also involved in the Boy Scouts for 17 years, and eventually served as scoutmaster of Troop 51. He was proud that his five sons all achieved the rank of Eagle Scout. Phil enjoyed playing golf and bridge, and served the Episcopal Church of the Holy Trinity in many roles, including vestryman. Phil, who had five relatives attend Mines, is survived by his wife of 61 years, Marilynn; sons,
Gerald, Stephen, Mark, Paul and Bruce; and 12 grandchildren.

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Charles M. “Chuck” Stoddard ’51 of Grand Junction, Colo., died on May 22, 2008. Chuck was born in Denver in 1929, but moved to Ventura, Calif. with his uncle at a young age when his parents passed away. A member of the Sigma Nu fraternity at Mines, he graduated with a degree in mining engineering. Chuck served with the
U.S. Army Corps of Engineers in Korea from 1952 until 1953. He went on to earn a law degree from the University of Denver in 1955. After serving as an assistant U.S. attorney, he joined a large law firm in Denver. He later moved to Glenwood Springs and established a successful practice with Chuck Steward and Willard Parkison. He served as Garfield County judge from 1968 to 1971. He and his wife, Penny, married the year he graduated from Mines. Chuck enjoyed gardening, skiing, backpacking, scuba diving and traveling. He is survived by his wife; daughters, Susan Stoddard and Sara Willis; son, Bob; and seven grandchildren.

Louis P. Sydejko ’58 of Glendale, Calif. died on April 4, 2006. He was born in 1926 in Chippewa Falls, Wis., attended Notre Dame Grade School and graduated from McDonell High School in 1944. Louis served as a pilot on an aircraft carrier during the Korean War, attaining the rank of lieutenant. In 1951 he married Verlene J. Peloquin in Chippewa Falls. Following his service in the Navy, Louis began working for WH Brady & Co. in Chippewa Falls and Milwaukee. Louis and his family later moved to Golden so that he could attend Mines. He graduated summa cum laude with a degree in geophysics and was hired by Pure Oil. He spent three years in Crystal Lake, Ill. before Pure Oil merged with Union Oil in Calgary, Alberta. The family later moved to Glendale, where Louis continued working for Union Oil until his retirement in 1984. He
is survived by his wife of 54 years, Verlene; two daughters, Connie Peterson and Robyn Seykora; three sons, Scott, Doug and Jeb; ten grandchildren; and one great-grandchild.

John G. Underwood ’53 of Chestertown, Md. died on December 26, 2008. John was born in Brussels, Belgium, and grew up in Nova Scotia, Canada. He graduated from Middletown High School in Ohio, and later earned a math and physics degree from Miami of Ohio University in 1950. John graduated with a degree in metallurgical engineering from Mines and was hired by Asea Brown Boveri, an international construction and engineering company for which he traveled the world as a senior project manager. John married Nancy Latimer in 1960. He retired in 1993 and moved to Chestertown with his wife in 2000. The Underwoods were supporters of Washington College, where they endowed the Underwood Chair in Art History. He was a member of the American Institute of Mining, Metallurgical and Petroleum Engineers and the Association of Iron and Steel Engineers. He was also a member of Capital City Pipes and Drums and numerous curling clubs. His wife predeceased him in 2005. John is survived by nieces, nephews and cousins.

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Also In Memoriam

Edwin L. Beauchamp, Jr. ’58........................November 1, 2007
Robert J. Blair ’39.........................................December 18, 2005
James A. Bowler ’39 ....................................May 9, 2003
Karl O. Brueggeman ’40...............................July 16, 2005
William L. Chase ’40.....................................May 3, 2004
Leo S. Cichowicz ’51 ...................................January 9, 2009
Everett Crowell ’61.......................................November 11, 2008
Robert J. DeLand, Sr. ’38..............................February 3, 2002
P. Bennett Dharmawardhana ’79, ’81.............June 28, 2002
J. Franklin Foster ’58....................................January 28, 2003
Pedro Garcia ’36...........................................January 18, 2009
Charles L. Goode, Jr. ’61..............................March 5, 2001
James R. Heavener ’60.................................June 8, 2005
John S. Hicks ’48 ........................................September 3, 2002
Forbes M. Hurley ’50....................................August 22, 2007
Albert T. Janssen ’69...................................November 29, 2008
Hugh P. King ’55..........................................February 22, 2008
Louis D. Kovari ’89.......................................December 16, 2003
John R. Kuykendall, Jr. ’41..........................October 22, 2002
Ralph E. Maxwell, Jr. ’38..............................November 14, 2000
Barry K. McMahon ’68..................................April 19, 2009
David H. McMurrin ’50, ’59 ..........................April 8, 2009
Marciano G. Natividad ’40............................May 18, 2000
Robert A. Ourada ’57 ..................................May 4, 2008
Raymund G. Paterson ’37............................Unknown
Neal N. Riemann ’86....................................February 17, 2009
Angus L. Robertson ’42 ..............................May 10, 2007
Charles H. Roderick ’76 ..............................October 13, 2006
Richard G. Rosecrans ’66............................September 3, 2008
Alan D. Schedlbauer ’64..............................August 24, 2007
Burleigh W. Shepard ’51.............................August 25, 2007
J. B. Vidal ’37.............................................Unknown
Norman F. Vote ’55.....................................December 19, 2000
Adelbert W. Warren ’40 ..............................March 19, 2009
John H. Wilson ’57 ....................................January 21, 2007
Michael James Young ’98..........................August 5, 2002

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