Notices sorted by graduation date.

Constance Page Daniel (Col ‘31) of Charlottesville died Oct. 3, 2011. The daughter of James Morris Page, who was the University’s dean of the faculty (1901-02) and a mathematics professor (1901-34), she spent her childhood years between her family’s on-Grounds home on McCormick Road and the family’s farm in Cismont, Va. Ms. Daniel was an educator and principal of St. Andrew’s Day School in Newport News for 13 years. She was a member of Gamma Kappa chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority; the Newport News/Warwick chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution; the Daughters of the Founders and Patriots of America; and the Daughters of American Colonists. Survivors include two daughters, Constance Daniel Palmer (Nurs ‘75, ‘05 L/M) and Anne Daniel Fowler (Nurs ‘56); a son, James Nelson Daniel Jr. (Engr ‘59 L/M); and a granddaughter, Elizabeth M. Palmer (Col ‘02, ‘09).

Leroy E. Brown III (Col ‘38) of Richmond, Va., died Aug. 17, 2011. He served in the U.S. Army during World War II. At the University, he was a member of Phi Kappa Sigma fraternity. After the war, he practiced law in Richmond and for more than 30 years served as commissioner of accounts for the Circuit Court of the City of Richmond, Manchester Courthouse. In addition, he served as a substitute judge for the Juvenile and Domestic Relations Court. He was a charter member of the South Richmond Rotary Club, which he also served as president.

H. William Fink (Med ‘38 L/M) of Norfolk, Va., died June 13, 2011. He served in the U.S. Navy during World War II. Dr. Fink began practicing pediatrics in Norfolk with Pediatric Specialists, where he worked for 55 years. His commitment to medicine in the community also involved helping to establish Children’s Hospital of The King’s Daughters 50 years ago; being president of the Tidewater Pediatric Society, the Norfolk Academy of Medicine, the Virginia Pediatric Society and the DePaul Hospital medical staff; consultant at the Portsmouth Naval Hospital and establishing United Cerebral Palsy of Virginia in Norfolk. He authored several journal articles on pediatrics, was a frequent lecturer and mentor for medical students and residents and was a television spokesperson on relevant pediatric issues. His honors included being named professor emeritus at Eastern Virginia Medical School, being the recipient of the March of Dimes Award, the Lifetime Achievement Award from the American Academy of Pediatrics and multiple Best Teacher awards at EVMS. Survivors include a son, Frederic M. Fink (Col ‘77, Med ‘82 L/M).