Gift from his
classmates and friends
Deaths of members of the Class of 1952 and their wives, depending on the understood wishes of the survivor, are reported to classmates by 52Net email. For the formal memorials, which are limited to 200 words, published in the Princeton Alumni Weekly since 1994, go to the PAW online and click on Memorials, by class or by name. Since 2002 full obituaries and memorial tributes have been posted on the Class website by year of death. With the launch of this updated website, we welcome recent photographs as well as personal tributes.
The Class of 1952 Memorial Book Fund, launched in 1960 with a gift of $2000 from the Class Treasury, provides funds to buy ten books for the University Library in memory of each deceased classmate. Each has the bookplate and inscription shown at right, and the University Librarian writes the next of kin that the Class of 1952 has made the donation.
John Fleming "Jack" Ball, March 9, 2018
Frank C. Carlucci, III, June 3, 2018
Thomas Edward Dosdall, March 9, 2018
Robert Stewart Krayer, April 17, 2018
Thomas Matter, May 8, 2018
Robert Bruce Middlebrook, April 22, 2018
William Stuart "Bill" Morgan, May 16, 2018
William K. "Bill" Raymond, May 28, 2018
Lucius Wilmerding III, May 25, 2018
William Kilborn raymond
December 21, 1928 - MAY28,2018
Raymond died peacefully at his home in Lafayette, California on Monday, May 28,
2018. Bill was born in Akron, Ohio on December 21,
1928, the son of Ralph and Henrietta Raymond and brother of Bettie Raymond
Burton(d. 2007), and twin sister Barbara Raymond Engle.
A graduate of Princeton University, class of 1952,
he went on to serve as an officer in the Navy during the Korean War.
After his time of service, Bill settled in Cleveland, Ohio, where he met
and married Martha Harris (d.1995) in 1956 and had three daughters. Bill had a
career in engineering and manufacturing and held successive management
positions at E. F. Hauserman in Ohio, Essick Manufacturing Co. in Los Angeles,
CA, and Agalite Bronson in Oakland, CA. In 1974, Bill started his own
business, Lanaidor, Inc. a small factory in Oakland, CA, which manufactured
residential sliding glass doors and insulated glass. In 1999, Bill married the
second love of his life, Freddy Lancaster and gained two step-sons along with
Bill was a lifelong woodworker, excellent
cook, and avid bridge player. He loved to travel, experience new things,
connect with people, and laugh at his own jokes. He showed up for people in
ways that were significant and life-changing - always ready with help, wise
advice, and a listening ear. Bill valued honesty, integrity, and loyalty, and
loved his family wholeheartedly and without reservation. He considered his
family to be the best and brightest of his accomplishments.
Surviving Bill are his
wife, Fredericka Lancaster Raymond, daughters Julia R. Sept (Clark and
granddaughters Anne and Simone), Caroline W. Rogers (Paul), and Katherine H.
Raymond (Jose), and stepsons John Lancaster (Kira and granddaughter Lara)
and Jeff Lancaster (Jenny and grandchildren Jeffrey and Mary).
thomas matterThomas Matthew Matter emailed: I am writing to notify you of the passing of my father, Thomas Matter, Princeton Class of 1952. Dad passed away peacefully on May 8, 2018 afetr a long battle with Alzheimer's. Dad spent the last 50 years living in Walnut Creek, California.
AUGUST 24, 1930 - MAY 8,2018
His wife [my mother] Medelyn McGoff Matter preceded him in death, passing May 30, 2012. My father was the last in a long line of Princeton alumni in his family, including his brother Robert Matter, Jr. '45, his father, Robert Matter, Sr. '14, uncles John Matter '06, Milton Matter '09, George J. Bippus '19, and cousins Philip Matter '51, and Fred Matter '58.
Dad is survived by his son Lawrence Matter and daughter Jean Matter, in addition to myself.
As my father's disease consumer his mind his fond memories of Princeton stayed with him until the end. He was a proud Tiger, with banners decorating the wall of his room in a care facility.
Lucius Wilmerding III
August 20, 1930 - May 25,2018
WILMERDING--Lucius, of Old Lyme, CT died May 25. A graduate of Milton Academy and Princeton
University, he worked for the United States Trust Company before moving to
Princeton with Adela where they raised their children. He served on the boards
of Princeton Day School, the Stony Brook Millstone Watershed Association and
the YMCA's Sloane House, New York. Contributions may be made to the Old Lyme
Land Trust or an organization of your choice in his name. His Memorial Service
will be held July 28th at 1 pm in the First Congregational Church of Old Lyme.
frank c. carlucci
october 18, 1930 - june 3,2018
By Bruce Nelan June 4 at 10:36 AM
Frank C. Carlucci III, a soft-spoken but hard-driving crisis manager for six presidents and whose reputation as a tamer of federal bureaucracies led to stints as secretary of defense, national security adviser and deputy CIA director, died June 3 at his home in McLean, Va. He was 87. The cause was complications from Parkinson’s disease, said a family friend, Susan Davis.
Mr. Carlucci’s rise was linked with those of his Princeton wrestling teammate Donald H. Rumsfeld and Caspar W. Weinberger, both of whom were entrenched in Republican politics and became defense secretaries. They and others in high office often called on Mr. Carlucci, a self-described damage-repair specialist, to sort out turmoil and scandal in fractious federal power centers.
As No. 2 at the CIA in the late 1970s, he was widely credited with helping calm a spy agency in almost open revolt against its director, Adm.Stansfield Turner. A few years later, as national security adviser, Mr. Carlucci helped restore the National Security Council’s probity after the Iran-contra affair brought down its chief, Vice Adm. John Poindexter, and the head of its military-political office, Lt. Col. Oliver L. North. In his various top Defense Department roles, Mr. Carlucci also was responsible for helping build up and then dramatically reduce the department’s budget, as times and White House policy warranted. By his own admission, Mr. Carlucci was "not a great visionary” in the mold of Henry Kissinger. But he had a steely confidence that, along with impeccable connections, got jobs done and helped him advance.
Short and wiry — his father was once quoted as calling him "a tough little monkey” — he distinguished himself in 1960 as a Foreign Service officer in the strife-ridden Congo, where he was once stabbed in the back while helping rescue Americans from a mob.
Moving up the Washington hierarchy during the first Nixon administration of 1969 to 1973, he proved deft at forging comfortable compromises on thorny issues. As a top official of the U.S. Office of Economic Opportunity, he managed to keep the anti-poverty agency thriving despite withering attacks by Republicans alleging fraud and waste.
When then-California Gov. Ronald Reagan threatened to refuse OEO grant money to fund a legal-services program for that state’s rural poor, Mr. Carlucci worked out a plan in which the governor accepted the money in exchange for a federal investigation into the allegations. It was a maneuver that was said to have greatly impressed a key Reagan ally — Weinberger, who soon came to Washington and brought Mr. Carlucci up the ladder with him as an indispensable deputy.
As much as he benefited from admiring patrons, Mr. Carlucci was also known at times for putting his views on the line before powerful Washington insiders. In 1974, when Portuguese military officers overthrew the right-wing dictatorship in Lisbon, then-Secretary of State Kissinger fired the ambassador and sent Mr. Carlucci over to prevent Portugal from becoming the first country in Western Europe to turn communist. Kissinger was ready to isolate Portugal inside NATO and cut off U.S. assistance programs, but Mr. Carlucci didn’t agree. He argued that the country could be saved for democracy because of its ties to the West and its strong Catholic Church at the local level. "Whoever sold me Carlucci as a tough guy?” Kissinger was reported to have said.
To outmaneuver Kissinger was risky business. In a later oral-history interview, he recalled telling the secretary of state that "his statements were pushing Portugal into the arms of the communists. . . . I had some discussions with the White House as well, because I believed I worked for the president, not just the secretary of state.” Kissinger agreed to let Mr. Carlucci handle the problem his way. His position was vindicated when communists were defeated in Portuguese elections and their domination of the government ended. Mr. Carlucci played his part in this by designing U.S. Agency for International Development programs in health and housing and working closely with the democratic political parties and their leaders. "It turned out the electoral process worked,” he said. After three years in Lisbon, he decided, it was time to go — "I had become too much of an actor in the drama.”
‘Where is Carlucci?’
Frank Charles Carlucci III was born Oct. 18, 1930, in Scranton, Pa., where his father was an insurance agent. The younger Carlucci was only 5-foot-7 but was known as a dedicated athlete. He joined Rumsfeld on the wrestling team at Princeton, where he graduated in 1952 with a degree in international relations.
After two years in the Navy, he spent a year in a two-year MBA program at Harvard and also began an executive training program at the Jantzen swimsuit company before deciding that this, too, was not for him.
He had long been interested in foreign affairs, so in 1956 he joined the Foreign Service. He was sent to Congo in 1960, just at the cusp of its independence from Belgium. That November, he helped save from mob bloodlust a carload of Americans whose vehicle had struck and killed a Congolese bicyclist in the capital of Léopoldville. Mr. Carlucci once said he remained with the driver "at least until the others could get away.” Only later on a bus home did he realize that he had knife wounds in his back. His bravery in that episode and others in Congo’s rebellious provinces became the stuff of Foreign Service legend and cemented his friendships with Cyrille Adoula, who became premier of Congo, and with Prime Minister Patrice Lumumba.
He returned to Washington in 1962 and took over the Congo desk at the State Department. Adoula soon arrived on an official visit and, at a White House lunch in his honor, looked around and asked, "Where is Carlucci?” The Congo desk officer was unknown to President John F. Kennedy, who turned to Secretary of State Dean Rusk and asked, "Who’s Carlucci?” The secretary didn’t know, either, but Mr. Carlucci was soon tracked down and delivered to the table. Passing through Washington in 1969 after working at the embassy in Brazil, Mr. Carlucci got together with Rumsfeld, who had just become head of the Office of Economic Opportunity and persuaded his former teammate to join him as deputy director for operations at the anti-poverty agency.
Over the next two years, Mr. Carlucci became the deputy to Weinberger, who led first the Office of Management and Budget and then the old Department of Health, Education and Welfare.
Upon his return from Portugal in 1978, Mr. Carlucci accepted an assignment from President Jimmy Carter to serve as deputy CIA director. The head of the spy agency, Turner, had been expected to clean up shop after revelations at congressional hearings that the CIA was engaged in assassination plots, spying on Americans and other misdeeds. Turner fired more than 200 experienced spies, some of them station chiefs in Eastern Europe, and was turning his resources and reliance to satellites. Mr. Carlucci took over the day-to-day operational control of the agency while Turner focused on coordinating the larger intelligence community. Mr. Carlucci’s willingness to use human operatives as well as satellites for intelligence gathering and covert action was credited with helping ease the tension.
Mr. Carlucci’s decision to work for a Democratic president was viewed as an act of betrayal by some hard-line Republicans. But when Reagan, who was now president, tapped Weinberger to run the Pentagon in 1981, the new defense secretary insisted on having Mr. Carlucci as his No. 2. They went on to launch what was then the largest military buildup in U.S. history — with a budget of $1.4trillion over five years, which Mr. Carlucci directed. At the time, he described "economies and efficiencies in defense” as "subsidiary issues,” given a growing Soviet threat. "We provide a service much like firemen and policemen,” he said of the Defense Department. "It’s wasteful when you don’t need it, but when you need it, every cent of it’s worth it.”
To Sears, then the NSC
Mr. Carlucci left the Defense Department in 1982 because his personal bank account "ran out of money,” as he put it. He was wooed by Sears, Roebuck & Co., where Rumsfeld was on the board, and accepted the presidency of a new export services firm called Sears World Trade Inc., based in Washington. The job made him a wealthy man, but the company never turned a profit, and Sears folded it.
In 1986, he was lured back into government service amid scandal at the National Security Council, whose staff members had gone into the covert-action business. They were secretly selling arms and spare parts to embargoed Iran and, equally, secretly funneling the profits to the contra rebels fighting the government of Nicaragua. It was all illegal, and Poindexter and North were forced out.
In the search for a new national security adviser, Mr. Carlucci was the unanimous recommendation of Weinberger, Secretary of State George P. Shultz, CIA DirectorWilliam Caseyand Attorney General Edwin Meese III. Assuming control at the NSC, Mr. Carlucci announced that he was going to get it back to its traditional role as "a staff arm” to coordinate policy formation, and not an action agency. During his year in the job, he fired 24 of the 59 professional staffers, eliminated North’s political-military section and appointed a full-time general counsel reporting directly to him. At the NSC, Mr. Carlucci named as his deputy Colin L. Powell, , his former top military assistant at the Pentagon. Powell succeeded him as national security adviser, beginning his own rise to the highest levels of Washington’s power structure.
Mr. Carlucci succeeded Weinberger as defense secretary in 1987 and over the next two years instituted painful budget cuts and base closings as the Cold War wound down and the country entered an economic slump. One hurdle he cleared was the noisy resignation of Navy Secretary Jim Webb, who accused him of bad faith and betrayal of an administration goal of building a 600-ship navy.
After retiring from public service in 1989, Mr. Carlucci joined the Carlyle Group and led the relatively new private-equity firm into defense industry investments that reaped sizable profits. He later became chairman and, in 2003, chairman emeritus. The group now manages about $200 billion in assets for more than 1,850 investors.
Mr. Carlucci’s first marriage, to Jean Anthony, ended in divorce. In 1976, he married Marcia McMillan Myers. In addition to his wife, of McLean, survivors include two children from his first marriage, Frank Carlucci IV of McLean and Karen Romano of Lewes, Del.; a daughter from his second marriage, Kristin Weed of Houston; a sister, Joan Kleinrock of Rockville, Md.; and six grandchildren.
If not a colorful public figure, Mr. Carlucci was a widely acknowledged master of good judgment and common sense in all manner of bureaucratic entanglements.
"Frank is an operator,” one government executive who observed Mr. Carlucci for decades once told The Washington Post. "He’s a first-class manager and doer. You can get oodles of brains to come to this town, who have all kinds of fancy, brilliant concepts, but they can’t get the damn thing done. The problem is getting it to happen. Frank makes it happen.”
William Stuart "Bill" Morgan
December 10, 1927 - May 16,2018
Born 10-Dec-1927 in Jersey City, New Jersey and passed away peacefully 16-May-2018 at 10:00am in Salt Lake City, Utah. He grew up in Teaneck New Jersey, graduating from Morristown High School in 1945. He served a year at VMI and then 18 months in the U.S. Army as a paratrooper. He attended Princeton University and graduated Magna Cum Laude in Economics in 1952. He married Edith M. Fuehrer on 5-Dec-1953.
During his banking career, he worked for General Electric, Morgan Guaranty Bank, and as an Executive Vice President at Worcester County National Bank.
He was instrumental in convincing local Princeton Massachusetts residents to build the Thomas Prince Elementary School (completed in 1968) and also served as the chairman of its building committee. He also served for many years as chairman of the school committee for Wachusett Regional High School in the early 1970s.
He retired and moved to Sarasota, Florida at age 55 to take care of his mother Catherine after his father passed away. He loved playing tennis, skiing, hiking and singing. He served for some time as President of the Island House Beach Resort homeowners association in Sarasota, Florida. He had a wonderful tenor voice and loved to sing songs like "Danny Boy". He often sang in nursing homes in Florida and also served as an EMT in Florida. He was very involved in the lives of the children of his third wife Ruth Ann Magin and spent many years taking care of her when she became bedridden.
In May of 2002 he had a heart attack on the tennis court and had to have by-pass surgery on his heart. They harvested veins from his right leg to connect the six bypasses. He recently sprained his right ankle, which quickly led to an infection that did not heal because of the lack of good circulation in his right leg. This was ultimately the cause of his death.
He was preceded in death by parents Catherine A. O'Leary and William S. Morgan. He is survived by his brother Donald J. Morgan (Nanette) and his children Scot S. Morgan (Susan), Linda Leigh Morgan-Yatzor (Barry), and Victoria Eileen Taft (Rodney). Surviving grandchildren are: Jared Morgan (Jessica), Amber Milne (Kenny), Aaron Morgan (Patty), Jeremiah Morgan (Amber), Anna Yatzor, Morgan Yatzor (Gladys), Joseph Taft, Ann Morgan, and Joseph Morgan. Great-grandchildren: Peter Morgan, Oliver Morgan, and Bowen Morgan. He is also survived by his three ex-wives (Edith M. Morgan, Sharon Vail, and Ruth Ann Magin).
Robert bruce middlebrook
january 15, 1930- april 22, 2018
January 15th, 1930 in Seattle, Washington, ROBERT BRUCE MIDDLEBROOK has lived
his 88-years to the fullest. He attended Magnolia Elementary School in
Seattle. After graduating Summa Cum Laude as Valedictorian of the Class of 1948
at The Lakeside School in Seattle, he moved East to Princeton, NJ where he
studied engineering and architecture at Princeton University. His
sophomore year at Princeton University, he met Marilyn Jean Corl on a blind
date set up by his high school best friend and college roommate, Arthur
Langley. Bob and Marilyn married on April 4th, 1952 in
Princeton, NJ just before his graduation. In 1954, he earned his Master of Fine
Arts in Architecture from Princeton University.
many years he commuted by train to Manhattan where he worked for several
architecture firms as Chief of Design. These firms include: Kelly
& Gruzen, John Graham & Company, Welton Becket & Associates, and
Paul & Jarmul. He was in charge of design for many projects,
including The United States Mission to the United Nations; 1964 World’s Fair
pavilions for Coca Cola, Ford, and General Electric; corporate headquarters for
Xerox; and the Federal Office Building and Court House in Rochester, NY.
Then, moving closer to home, Robert worked for Rutgers University as the
University Architect and Director of New Facilities during a time of
expansion. He then continued this line of work at Princeton University,
his Alma Mater. During his time at Princeton he coordinated facilities work on
the main campus and then he moved to partner with scientists at the Plasma
Physics Laboratory who were engaged with the Tokamak fusion reactor
project. Throughout his career he also hand-painted beautiful functional
renderings of design projects for corporate clients, and designed private homes
around Princeton, including two homes for his family, to which he added
numerous additions. He never stopped thinking about design!
husband and family man, Robert had a good life. He and his wife,
Marilyn, travelled extensively. They travelled across the US and Canada
and visited Europe as well as the Far East and Africa. Here at home, they were
active in the Princeton community. They were members of Community Without
Walls (House 4) and shared many enjoyable times attending concerts and theatre
events in town as well as taking advantage of courses offered by the
University. The long-term friendships that he and Marilyn developed over
the years enriched their sense of connection with neighbors and
Bruce Middlebrook passed on Sunday, April 22, 2018 at Arden Courts in Yardley
Pennsylvania where he had been struggling with dementia. He is deeply
missed by his wife, Marilyn Jean Middlebrook; daughter, Carol Lynn Middlebrook
of Kensington, MD; son, Robert David Middlebrook of Lawrenceville, NJ;
daughter-in-law and Dave’s wife, Amy; and granddaughter, Alison. He is also
survived by Ada Middlebrook, the wife of his deceased older brother Bill, as
well as Bill’s children Krista of Greenville, SC; Curt of Tampa, FL; and Cora
of Keedysville, MD; and his younger brother Jack Middlebrook and his wife Marci
of Bozeman, MT, and Jack’s children, Eric Middlebrook of Ormond Beach, FL and
Lara Middlebrook Hayes of Jacksonville, FL.
aka "Pop-Pop”, will be fondly remembered for his warm hugs, Sheltie ear rubs,
the twinkle in his eye when he would say, "why spoil a good story by sticking
just to the facts.” His fireside storytelling enriched our family
traditions and was fueled by memories of generations passed.
robert stewart krayer
march 11, 1930 - april 17, 2018
Banks Anderson writes: Bob Krayer �52 was a roommate of mine at Princeton and died Tuesday April 17,2018 of pneumonia in Vancouver, BC (according to the eMail below). His wife had died years ago of dementia and I received the eMail below from one of is sons, Bill. Bob was I believe for a time at least on the track team at Princeton running sprints and was a member of Cannon Club. Upon his retirement from chemical engineering he and Biff bought a motor home and spent some years on the road maintaining an address at the lowest tax venue they could find. Nancy and I had a chance to visit with them on one of their trips to the triangle area of NC. After Biff became demented they had to give this up and they and he spent their last years on the West Coast at various locations. I do not know when he went to Vancouver.
Bob Krayer's son Bill wrote: I plan on bringing dad back to New Jersey where he'll be back with Mom. I am trying to get a lot of grandchildren together for the memorial service we'll have at St. Peter's in Essex Fells. Right now I am shooting for Saturday, September 15th. Please feel free to join. I will be placing a late obituary in the Star Ledger when I am certain of the date and time. I hope that the word does get out and any of his old friends are welcome to come and share stories. I would love to hear more, directly from his old buddies. Dad had 11 grandchildren, two are mine and the others are scattered. Right now I believe we have 10 confirmed. Those are great stats and a grand send off to actually get them together. I will write you again as the time gets closer and we would love to have you join us. Kind Regards, Bill Krayer
john fleming ball
april 26, 1930- MARCH 9, 2018
F. Ball, 87, a retired television and film production executive, died at his
home in Greenwich on Friday, March 9.
Mr. Ball was born in Winnetka, Ill., on April
26, 1930, to Edward and Kathleen Ball. He graduated from New Trier High School
in Winnetka in 1948, and earned a bachelor’s degree in English from Princeton
University in Princeton, N.J., in 1952. Following his graduation, he served as
a Lieutenant in the United States Navy Destroyer Force.
While a student at Princeton, he met his
future wife Anne Firestone, granddaughter of tire industry pioneer Harvey S.
Firestone, during spring break in Miami. They were married in 1957. Mrs. Ball
died in 2013.
Following his Navy service, Mr. Ball joined
the CBS Television network in New York City, where he became director of
television special programming. He was credited with development of such
classic television programs as Candid Camera, Sing Along with Mitch and The Man
Mr. Ball left CBS and joined the J. Walter
Thompson advertising agency in 1961, where he served as vice president of
television programming and later as president of Thompson’s documentary
television division Survival Anglia Ltd. At Survival, he collaborated for many
years with British producer Aubrey Buxton on an extensive series of acclaimed
wildlife documentaries. Their 1972 film The Incredible Flight of the Snow Geese
won two Emmy awards for cinematography and film editing.
In 1985, he established John F. Ball
Productions, Inc., which specialized in production of films and videos for
Catholic and educational institutions.
Active in local, national and international
Roman Catholic organizations, Mr. Ball was a long-time member of St. Michael
the Archangel Church in Greenwich. Mr. Ball was a member of the Knights of St.
Gregory the Great, Knights of the Holy Sepulcher and Knights of Malta. In 1992,
he was elected a member of the American Association of the Sovereign Military
Order of Malta. Mr. Ball received the Apostolic Blessing from Pope John Paul II
in 2003. He and his late wife Anne were long-time supporters of Pontifical
North American College in Rome, Italy, from which they received the prestigious
Umilta Award in 2011.
Mr. Ball was an actor and songwriter. He began
his musical career at New Trier High School, where he was a founder and
director of the Lagniappe student musical-variety organization. He went on to
write and perform in the Princeton Triangle Club, where he served as vice
president. In 1952, he appeared on The Ed Sullivan Show, singing and dancing to
his original music. Mr. Ball remained active in Triangle Club throughout his
lifetime, as a trustee, chairman from 1970 through 1988, and chairman emeritus
In addition to his parents and his wife, Mr.
Ball was preceded in death by brothers Edward Ball and Rev. David Ball and
sister Kathleen Ball Crane. He is survived by sons John F. Ball, Jr., of
Chicago and David F. Ball (Lucy) of Darien, Conn., daughter Sheila Ball Burkert
(Randall) of New York City and eight grandchildren.
Mr. Ball also had a home in Northport Point,
The family will receive friends on Thursday,
March 22, from 4:30 until 7:00 p.m. at Leo P. Gallagher & Son Funeral Home,
31 Arch Street, Greenwich, Conn., 06830. The funeral service will be held on
Friday, March 23, at 11:00 a.m. at St. Michael the Archangel Church, 469 North
Street, Greenwich, Conn., 06830. There also will be a memorial service this
summer at Atwill Memorial Chapel in Michigan.
Memorial contributions may be made to Family
Centers of Greenwich, 40 Arch Street, Greenwich, Conn. 06830 or Leelanau
Conservancy, 105 N. First Street, Leland, Mich. 49654.
ThomaS EDWARD dosdall
MARCH 30, 1930- MARCH 9, 2018
Thomas E. Dosdall, age 87, died peacefully on March 9, 2018. Born in St. Paul, MN. SPA Class of 1948; Princeton class of 1952. Retired from H.M. Smyth. He spent many years between Minnesota and his beloved California. He is preceded in death by wife, Patricia Hickey Dosdall; and brother, Chet. Survived by wife, Annella Zervas Dosdall; sister, Mary (Reyn) Guyer; children, Diana (John) Herman, of Bloomington, MN, Debbie (Chip) Daniels of Dellwood, MN, Mike (Carol) Dosdall of Fairfield, CT, Teri (Tom) Vannelli of Mendota Hts, MN, and step-daughter, Patti Baker (Randy) Brunter of Orange County, CA; grandchildren, Keri Herman, Kevin (Kate) Herman, Patti (Patrick) McConachie, Mike (Fallon) Vannelli, Rob (Nikki) Vannelli, Christy (Matt Morrison) Daniels, Brad Daniels, Tom (Annie) Dosdall, Kiira Dosdall, Steven (Andrea) Brunter, Eric Brunter, Becca Brunter, and Katrina Brunter; and six great-grand-children.