MAX KOZODOY '29 died February 19, 1998, in Scarborough, Me. He was a retired internist who had served as chief of the ambulatory care service at West Roxbury (Mass.) Veterans Hospital.
CHARLES LEONARD LUNDIN '29mcl, A.M. '31, died November 7, 1998, in Bloomington, Ind. Professor emeritus of history at Indiana University, where he taught for many years, he was the author of Finland in the Second World War and Russification in the Baltic Provinces and Finland, 1855-1914. In 1966 he received the university's Lieber Prize for Teaching. An army veteran of World War II, he served in North Africa, England, and France, rising to the rank of captain. He leaves no immediate survivors.
ARNOLD RAUM '29scl, LL.B. '32mcl, died February 13 in Miami. He was a senior judge on the U.S. Tax Court, in Washington, D.C., where he occupied the bench for 48 years. He previously served as deputy solicitor general of the United States, arguing numerous cases before the Supreme Court, including a landmark defense of the constitutionality of the Social Security law and a case that established federal rights to offshore oil deposits. He leaves his second wife, Violet (Gang Kopp), and three stepchildren, Robert Kopp, J.D. '66, Katherine Kopp '69, and Elizabeth Levin.
GUY CONSTANT HOLBROOK JR. '30, of Duxbury, Mass., died February 6. A former schoolteacher and industrial engineer, he retired as a plant manager for Houghton Mifflin Co. He was an avid sportsman who enjoyed skiing, trout fishing, sailing, and tennis. He leaves a son, Guy; his wife, Mary-Estelle (Palmquist), predeceased him.
ROBERT ALAN PAGE '30cl, M.B.A. '32, of Winchester, Mass., died March 20. He was retired president of a wholesale distribution firm, Louis E. Page Inc., of Concord, and an army veteran of World War II. He leaves a daughter, Patricia Hitchcock, M.A.T. '59, two sons, Robert '60 and Duncan, and a sister, Charlotte Davison; his wife, Louise (Mulock), predeceased him.
NATHANIEL SAMUELS '30cl died March 2 in Manhattan. Retired managing partner in the New York investment firm of Kuhn, Loeb & Co., where he was in charge of international business, he was an early proponent of global markets who was instrumental in helping revive international finance in Europe and the United States in the years following World War II. He served as deputy under secretary of state for economic affairs in the Nixon administration. He was an army veteran of World War II. He leaves his wife, Mary (Hyman), two sons, Geoffrey, M.P.A. '81, and Neil, and two sisters, Gertrude and Shirley Rife.
ELBRIDGE THOMAS GERRY '31 died February 26 in Delhi, N.Y. He was a retired partner at Brown Brothers Harriman & Co., the Wall Street investment-banking firm founded by his uncles, where he worked for 39 years. He also joined his uncles as a partner in Arden Homestead Stables, which produced many champion trotters. Captain of the polo team while at Harvard, he later became chairman of the U.S. Polo Association, a member of the Polo Hall of Fame, and a founding member and past president of the Harness Racing Museum and Hall of Fame. He was a Harvard benefactor and served for 63 years as a trustee and president of the New York Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children, founded by his grandfather and namesake in 1875. He leaves a daughter, Marjorie Ryland, two sons, Elbridge '55 and Peter '68, M.B.A. '73, and two brothers, Henry '36 and Edward '36; his wife, Marjorie (Kane), survived him by less than a week.
EMMETT FRANCIS O'NEIL '31, of Cataumet, Mass., died November 27, 1998. He retired in 1970 from dual careers in academe and the military. He taught history and political science and held administrative positions at the University of Michigan, Penn State, and the Naval Postgraduate School; his academic jobs were interspersed with assignments in Naval Reserve training in Washington and military and diplomatic duties in Europe and the Middle East.
HEBER WELLS '31cl, of Reading, Mass., died March 8. He was a retired structural engineer and former president of Waghorne-Brown Co., in Boston. He played the viola in several amateur musical groups over the years. He leaves a daughter, Sarah Hill, and a son, Edward; his wife, Phyllis (Burke), predeceased him.
ROBERT HURLEY WATT '32, of San Diego, died January 1. He was retired executive vice president and senior marketing consultant with Roger Slade & Hill, an international marketing firm. He was active for many years in the Boy Scouts of America, serving as district chairman and member of the council executive board; he was the recipient of the Silver Beaver Award of the Manhattan council in recognition of his work. He leaves no immediate survivors; his wife, Aldoran (Nelson), predeceased him.
HENRY DAVENPORT WINSLOW '32cl, LL.B. '35, died March 8 in Lexington, Mass. He was a longtime partner in the law firm of Simonds, Winslow, Willis & Abbott and a former state representative for Cambridge from 1941 to 1950. Previously he served a term on the Cambridge city council, and in 1952 he was a delegate to the Republican National Convention. He was a director of Cambridge Trust Co. for 50 years. He leaves his wife, Katharine (Nichols), a daughter, Katharine Herzog, and a son, Henry '60.
ALLSTON FAIRFIELD DANA '33cl, J.D. '37cl, of Charlottesville, Va., died October 25, 1998. He was a retired partner in the New York law firm of Debevoise & Plimpton, where he spent his entire career. Governor Rockefeller named him state commissioner of uniform state laws. He also served as president of the Henry Street Settlement, on the Lower East Side. A World War II veteran of the army's Special Branch, he served under General Lethay on Guam, under General MacArthur in Tokyo, and on General George C. Marshall's five-man staff in China.
MARJORIE STEWART HILLNER '33, of Oak Bluffs, Mass., died September 30, 1998.
JAMES PATRICK MCCAFFREY '33 died January 5 in Stamford, Conn. A former captain of the Harvard baseball team, he was a retired gynecological surgeon who practiced in Providence for 50 years, served on the medical staffs of several Providence hospitals, and founded the Rhode Island Cancer Detection Clinic. He leaves three daughters, Sister Lucia Treanor (Patricia), Lucy Dunne, and Maryann Knag, M.A.T. '70, and two sons, James and Thomas; his wife, Lucy (Casey), died in 1992.
MALCOLM FORBES MCKESSON '33 died February 5 in New York City. A noted artist and author, he was cofounder and longtime treasurer of Composers, Authors and Artists of America and past president of its New York chapter. His paintings are in the collections of the American Visionary Art Museum and the Collection de l'Art Brut, in France. He enjoyed making model ships, including his chef-d'oeuvre, a 12-foot replica of the 1610 English galleon Prynce Royal. He leaves no immediate survivors; his wife, Madeline Mason, predeceased him.
WILLIAM SUMNER MERMES '33 died February 11 in Raleigh, N.C. He was a textile sales agent with his own business in Needham Heights, Mass., for many years. He leaves two daughters, Maxine Winerman and Harriet '79; his wife, Barbara (Seamon), predeceased him.
FRANK HENRY RAYMENT JR. '33 died March 23 in Yarmouth, Mass. He worked for 42 years as a machinist with Alden Products Co. (later Alden Electronics), in Brockton. He leaves his wife, Elva (Lendh), two sons, Eric and Steven, and a brother, Lawrence.
FRANKLIN WILLIAM ALLAN '34, of Williford, Ark., died February 12. He was a retired master mariner with the U.S. Merchant Service and a naval veteran of World War II. In retirement he grew and harvested timber. He was a ham radio operator, a cabinetmaker, a 32d-degree Shriner, and founder of Arkansas' Nailbenders for Jesus. He leaves his wife, Carol (Miller), a daughter, Diane Chesnor, two sons, Phillip and David, and a sister, Marjorie.
CHARLOTTE SMITH GUSSOW '34 died March 11 in Cockeysville, Md. She leaves a daughter, Priscilla Spahn, and a son, James; her husband, James, predeceased her.
CHARLES ELLIS HALCOMB '34, of Sewickley, Pa., died February 25, 1995. He was a retired Pittsburgh investment banker.
MILDRED H. LABARR '34, of St. Louis, died September 9, 1996.
HUGH MONTGOMERY JR. '34 died March 5 in Phillips, Me. He was a retired college librarian. He served four years in the field artillery in the Pacific theater during World War II. Later he worked as a librarian at Harvard's Littauer School of Government and at the University of Massachusetts in Amherst, the University of Southeastern Massachusetts, and the Wentworth Institute, in Boston. He was long active in town affairs in Phillips, serving as director of operations for the public library and chairman of the board of appeals; he was also a trustee of the town's historical society and curator of the Railroad Room of the Historical House. He leaves his wife, Elizabeth (Beal).
ROBERT CRANFORD PHILLIPS '34 died November 29, 1998, in La Jolla, Cal. A pilot with American Airlines for 32 years, he was also a retired commander in the Naval Reserve who served two tours of duty as an aviator, before and during World War II. A lover of art and music, he enjoyed sculpting and painting, sang, and played the organ. His survivors include his wife, Margaret (Mathers).
RICHARD NOBLE WEAR '34, formerly of Hollywood, Fla., died October 21, 1995. He was an insurance executive and business consultant before becoming president of St. Dunstan's, an independent day school in Providence, where he also served as director of The Women's Center Inc.
THELMA STEARNS WERNER '34, of Lexington, Mass., died February 25. She leaves a daughter, Joanne Silove, and a son, Alan; her husband, Wilfred, predeceased her.
ARTHUR ZANDITON '34 died February 27 in West Roxbury, Mass. A retired salesman for Republic Electric Supply Co., in Somerville, and Standard Electric, in Waltham, he was also a past president of the Jewish Vocational Service. He leaves his wife, Mildred (Lipsitz), and three daughters, Janet Rome, Barbara, and Rebekah, M.C.P. '73.
SUMNER YALE ANDELMAN '35cl, of Tulsa, died October 6, 1998. A physician with a practice in internal medicine and rheumatology, he also taught as a clinical assistant professor of medicine at the University of Oklahoma-Tulsa Medical College and served as medical director of the Recreation Center for the Physically Limited, in Tulsa. In World War II he saw service as a medic with the 38th Infantry in Hawaii, New Guinea, Leyte, and Luzon. A philatelist who specialized in stamps with medical subjects, he exhibited in many shows.