Kevin Donleavy (Col ’61) has published his second book, The Irish in Early Virginia, with Pocahontas Press. A past resident fellow of the Virginia Foundation for the Humanities, Mr. Donleavy is a retired Latin teacher and political organizer. He is active in Clann Mhór, a research group documenting the Irish and slave workers who built the railway through the Blue Ridge Mountains in the mid-1800s. His first book, Strings of Life: Conversations with Old-Time Musicians From Virginia and North Carolina (2004), focused on traditional music from Virginia, North Carolina and Ireland.
Clark MacKenzie (Com ’61 L/M) received the William C. Campbell Award from the United States Seniors’ Golf Association for his contributions to the association and to the advancement of amateur golf. He has played on the USSGA international team 15 times since 1998, captained the team for four years and served as team secretary for two years. Mr. MacKenzie has also served on a number of committees for the organization, including the committee planning the celebration of the USSGA’s 100th anniversary in 2005, and has served on its board of governors in various capacities. A member of the Senior Slam Society, he has participated in each of the USSGA’s invitational tournaments. He and his wife, Andy, live in Jackson, Wyoming.
Harry R. Marshall Jr. (Col ’61 L/M) is an adjunct professor at the University of Virginia School of Law, where he teaches a seminar on international criminal law, a course he has led since 2007. Mr. Marshall has worked for the U.S. Department of State and served as a vice president for Martin Marietta International in Hong Kong and Beijing. He retired from the U.S. Department of Justice in 2011 after 20 years in the criminal division. Over the course of his career in the department, Mr. Marshall participated in the negotiation of international law enforcement agreements with foreign governments, including China, India, Japan and the United Kingdom. He was active in the extradition of a number of individuals accused of major crimes in the U.S. and abroad, in addition to other law enforcement cooperation with foreign governments.