Hon. Frederick E. “Fred” Stone ’33 (BA ’30) of Fresno, Calif., died June 28, 2004, at the age of 96. After receiving his bachelors and law degrees from Stanford, he served in the Navy during World War II. He was also distinguished for his superior dedication and service to the legal profession, serving as presiding judge for the California Court of Appeal 5th District, appointed by the California Supreme Court to two terms as a Superior Court representative and later to two terms as an Appellate Court representative to the California Judicial Council, and elected president of the California Judges Association. He also served as a member on the first board of directors of the California Judge’s Foundation, which established a school for judges. He is survived by two sons, William ’64 (BA ’61) and John (BA/MA ’73, PhD ’81).

Albert T. Cook ’39 (BA ’34) of Woodside, Calif., died July 20, 2004, at the age of 91. Albert practiced law before he started service in the U.S. Navy during World War II. Upon completion of his service, he bought and managed the Brookdale Lodge in the Santa Cruz Mountains and founded Cook Properties, a real estate development company. Albert was a Stanford sports enthusiast and a keen golfer. He is survived by sons Gary, Bob, and Bill. 

John Richard Berrett ’48 of Menlo Park, Calif., died April 24, 2004, at the age of 83. A graduate of the University of Utah, he served in the U.S. Army as an observer pilot with the artillery during World War II where he rose to the rank of captain. After graduating from Stanford Law School, he went into private practice in Redwood City and later became an unemployment insurance appeals judge. After retiring in 1990, he continued to work part time until his death. He is survived by his wife, Mary; daughter, Judith; and son, Richard.

George L. Waddell ’48 (BA ’42) of Sausalito, Calif., died in 2004. He was one of the first backers of the Stanford sailing club as an undergraduate. After 50 years of practice in admiralty and maritime law, he retired from Hancock Rothert & Bunshoft LLP, where he headed the office’s maritime group. He also served on the national advisory board of the Admiralty Law Institute and was published in the USF Maritime Law Journal. George is survived by wife, Victoria; son, Peter; and daughter, Robin.

Louis F. “Louie” Schultz, Jr. ’50 of Grants Pass, Ore., died July 25, 2004, at the age of 80. He served in the U.S. Army Air Corps in World War II and later started a law office with Neil R. Allen. It later became Allen, Schultz, and Salisbury. He was very active in his community, serving as chairman of the board of Family Bank of Commerce, president of the Grants Pass Rotary Club, and member of the Grants Pass City Council. He was also a member of United Way, the Four Way Community Foundation, Grants Pass Active Club, and Grants Pass Golf Club. He is survived by his son, Donald; daughters, Jana and Malinda; two grandchildren; and one great-grandchild.

LeMoyne S. “Lee” Badger ’52 of Riverside, Calif., died March 3, 2004, at the age of 79. He went into private practice at the Badger Law Corporation in Riverside and was honored with being named president of the Riverside County Bar Association and president of the Riverside Chamber of Commerce. He also worked as a campaign manager for many successful candidates to public office, including a congressman, a state senator, an assemblyman, a superior court judge, a member of the board of supervisors, and a member of the city council. He is survived by his wife, Lorna; three sons, Douglas, Larry, and Leo; and two daughters, Lynnette and Lou Anne.

Tally P. Mastrangelo ’52 of Sausalito, Calif., died July 6, 2004, at the age of 80. He served in World War II in the Southwest Pacific The- ater of Operations in the Army Corps and became a lieutenant, Air Force Reserve, in 1950. Tally was passionate about politics and often assisted in the campaigns for Republican Party candidates on regional and national levels. He pursued his business interests through his sole proprietorships, Estate Management and Development Company and Syndicated Press Service. Tally was also a licensed real estate broker, investment counsel, and a life, disability, and casualty insurance agent. He is survived by his wife, Charlotte; son, Marc; sister Velda Spina; and one grandchild.

B. Thomas Barnard ’56 (BA ’54) of Solvang, Calif., died August 17, 2004, at the age of 72. He was a founding partner of Rhodes, Barnard, and Maloney in Santa Monica and served as a member of the American Arbitration Association. Tom was an avid and distinguished public servant, serving as founder and president of the Y’s Men’s Breakfast Club as well as president of the Santa Monica Rotary Club. He also sat on the boards of the Santa Monica Redevelopment Agency, American Red Cross, and National Conference of Christians and Jews. Tom was recognized for his commitment to service, receiving honors from the Junior Chamber of Commerce of Santa Monica and the Rotary Clubs of Santa Monica and Santa Ynez Valley. He is survived by his wife, Mary Ellen (BA ’56); daughters, Eileen and Kathryn ’88 (BA ’84); sons, Mark and Thomas; and his brother, John ’62 (BA ’58).

Fred W. Brandt ’61 (BA ’55) of Pasadena, Calif., died February 28, 2002, at the age of 68. He achieved the rank of captain while serving in the Air Force and was later a deputy district attorney in Los Angeles for a firm specializing in insurance defense litigation. He also started the firm of Heistand and Brandt, which continued for 17 years. Fred is survived by his wife, Judith; sons, Wayne and Keith; and two grandchildren.

Elmer E. “Clay” Clabaugh, Jr. ’61 of Los Osos, Calif., died March 19, 2004, at the age of 76. After graduating from Stanford, he served as city attorney for Thousand Oaks and Simi Valley and, as district attorney for Ventura County. He was in private practice for more than 35 years. Clay was dedicated to his community, participating and sitting on the boards of many public and private organizations including Community Memorial Hospital, Ojai Valley school board, Ventura County Parks Foundation, and the Ventura County Maritime Museum. He was a Mason and an active sportsman: skiing, fly-fishing, and hunting game worldwide in such exotic locales as South America and Africa. Clay is survived by his sons, Christopher and Matthew, and five grandchildren.

Bernard M. “Bud” Wolfe ’62 of Hillsborough, Calif., died August 12, 2004. A specialist in real estate, business, and probate law, he was a successful developer of property in California and Oregon. Before he attended law school, Bernard received his bachelor’s of engineering from the U.S. Naval Academy and worked as a Naval architect, designing Presi- dent Harry S Truman’s yacht, the Williamsburg. Bernard was a three-time world champion in dominoes. He is survived by his wife, Beverly; his son Douglas; his daughter, Patricia; and three grandchildren. His son Stephen predeceased him.