Notices sorted by graduation date.

Calvin C. Crum (Com ’41 L/M) of Tustin, Calif., died Nov. 29, 2013. He served in the U.S. Marine Corps for 20 years, serving during World War II and on three tours in the Pacific. On retiring from the Marine Corps, he worked as a real estate broker and developer for 46 years. Mr. Crum was a member of the McIntire School of Commerce Cornerstone Board and an active member of the North Santa Ana Kiwanis Club.


William Kenneth Dove (Com ’42, Grad ’52 L/M) of McLean, Va., died March 5, 2012. At the University, he was a member of the marching band and Delta Upsilon fraternity. He served in the U.S. Navy during World War II and was awarded, in addition to many area campaign medals, two Air Medals with Oak Leaf Clusters and the Bronze Star. In 1945, he served as an instructor for advanced training units at Florida’s Naval Air Station Banana River. In 1946, he joined the Staunton Military Academy staff and remained there until 1963, serving the last seven years as commandant of cadets. During those years, he continued to serve on active duty in the Navy during winter and summer furloughs at the academy. He was a member of the McIntire School of Commerce Cornerstone Board.


Marion Mundy Young (Educ ’42) of Alexandria, Va., died Feb. 22, 2013. At the University, she was a member of the drama club and Chi Omega sorority. A civic activist and member of the Old Town Civic Association, Mrs. Young was engaged in supporting and preserving Old Town Alexandria. As a member of the Sister City Committee in the 1970s, she made a trip to Dundee, Scotland, to further foster the social and educational exchanges that the two cities shared. Mrs. Young was active in a number of local organizations, including the Kate Waller Barrett Chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution and the Yates Garden Club. She volunteered at the Lyceum Museum Shop, delivered Meals On Wheels and for many years arranged flowers at her church. She enjoyed gardening, sewing, knitting and cooking in her spare time.


Frank Simms Dudley Jr. (Col ’43) of Baltimore died March 3, 2013. He served in the U.S. Navy during World War II. At the University, he played lacrosse, sang in the glee club, wrote for College Topics and was a member of Phi Kappa Sigma fraternity, the InterFraternity Council, the P.K. Society and Skull and Keys. In 1956, he established Tidewater Properties, a real estate appraisal firm, in Queenstown, Md., subsequently opening branches throughout Maryland’s Eastern Shore. Mr. Dudley served on various local community boards and was active in many local organizations, among them the Easton Memorial Hospital board and the Queenstown Community Plan. He was a member of a number of real estate associations and taught courses in real estate and appraisal work at Chesapeake Community College. Mr. Dudley loved to sail, play tennis and golf, ride horses and work on projects in his woodshed.


Samuel Randolph Penn (Col ’44, Med ’46) of Augusta, Ga., died March 16, 2013. He served in the U.S. Navy as a surgeon. At the University, he was a student library assistant. Dr. Penn practiced general and thoracic surgery in Waynesboro, Va., for 35 years. He was a talented surgeon and a great conversationalist. He enjoyed woodworking, golf, art and spending time with his friends and family. In retirement, he moved to Augusta, Ga., where he often visited the Augusta Country Club and the Village Deli.


Ed Clerk (Col ’45) of Norfolk, Conn., died March 5, 2013. He served in the U.S. Navy during World War II. At the University, he lived on the Lawn and was a member of the Navy ROTC. Mr. Clerk collected antique Shaker furniture and artifacts, displaying his collection at the East Side House winter antique show in New York City in the 1990s. He was a photographer who worked for 17 years as a teacher and darkroom supervisor at Northwestern Connecticut Community College.


John N. “Jack” Fallon (Col ’47) of Bronxville, N.Y., died Feb. 24, 2013. He served in the U.S. Army during World War II. At the University, he was a member of Sigma Chi fraternity. Mr. Fallon served as United Press International’s bureau manager in Dallas and spearheaded UPI’s Pulitzer Prize-winning coverage of the assassination of President John F. Kennedy. He later served as vice president and company officer, first for New York Telephone, and later for NYNEX. In retirement, he was the steward of a Colonial-era mill house and its grounds in upstate New York. Survivors include a daughter, Grace Fallon Pollack (Col ’82); a son, Bill Fallon (Col ’81); and a grandson, Matthew Fallon (Darden ’13).


Wallace C. Nunley Sr. (Med ’48, Res ’50 L/M) of Clifton Forge, Va., died Jan. 16, 2013. During the first years of his medical career, Dr. Nunley was a family practitioner and obstetrician in Rupert, W.Va., before moving his family and his practice to Clifton Forge in 1956, where he practiced for 31 years. Over the course of his career, he made countless house calls, saw thousands of patients and delivered more than 6,000 babies. Dr. Nunley was a generous man and a member of many medical associations, serving on a number of medical and hospital boards, including the Virginia Academy of Family Practice, the Virginia Medical Society and the Alleghany Regional Hospital Staff and the Alleghany Foundation. He was active in many civic activities in the Clifton Forge area and served on the University of Virginia Student Aid Foundation Board from 1981 to 1989. In his free time, Dr. Nunley enjoyed golfing and watching sports, especially the Cavaliers. Survivors include a daughter, Carolyn Nunley Wilkinson (Col ’73 L/M); a son, Wallace C. Nunley Jr. (Med ’73, Res ’77, ’78 L/M); a grandson, Howard Preston Wilkinson III (Col ’98); and a granddaughter, Katherine C. King (Com ’99 L/M).