Jackson Justice Campbell Jackson Justice Campbell, professor emeritus of English, died Oct. 18 at his home in Champaign. He was 74. Campbell, a medievalist, earned a bachelor's degree from Yale University in 1941, a master's from the University of Pennsylvania in 1946 and a doctorate from Yale in 1950. He was a teacher in a preparatory school in Havana, Cuba, from 1941 to 1942. From 1942 to 1945, he served in the U.S. Army Air Corps and was discharged as a captain. He was an instructor at Yale from 1948 to 1951, an assistant professor at the UI from 1951 to 1954, an assistant and associate professor at Princeton University from 1954 to 1964, and a professor at the UI from 1964 to 1986, when he retired. Campbell was the author of "The Advent Lyrics of the Exeter Book," the editor of a 1956 edition of "Shakespeare's Troilus and Cressida" and the co-author of "Poems in Old English." He was a member of the Medieval Academy of America, the Modern Language Association and the New Chaucer Society. Survivors include his wife, Margarita; a daughter; two sons; and four grandchildren. John R. Laughnan John R. Laughnan, professor emeritus of plant biology and agronomy, died July 15. He was 74. He received his bachelor's degree in plant sciences from the University of Wisconsin in 1942 and his doctorate in genetics from the University of Missouri in 1946. He was a faculty member at Princeton University from 1947 to 1949, at the UI from 1949 to 1954, and at the University of Missouri from 1954 to 1955. He returned to the UI in 1955, and retired in 1990, remaining active in research. At the UI, he held appointments in the departments of botany (plant biology), agronomy, and genetics and development. He was chairman of the department of botany from 1955 to 1959, and was head of botany from 1963 to 1966. At the UI, Laughnan taught courses in introductory plant biology, genetics and physiological genetics. His research concerned many aspects of genetics, including studies of genetic duplications in corn and in the fruit fly, and the genetic basis of cytoplasmic male sterility and the restoration of fertility in corn. An early observation that he made concerning a mutant gene in corn, and strains that he developed that contained the gene, led to the development of the now popular Supersweet sweet corn. His excellence in teaching and research was recognized when he received the School of Life Sciences Distinguished Lecturer Award in 1982. Survivors include his wife, Susan; two sons; a daughter; and 12 grandchildren. Memorial contributions may be made to UIF/John R. Laughnan Fund in Plant Biology, which will be used for plant biology graduate students to travel to scientific meetings. Marion Moyer Marion Moyer, retired painter for the UI Housing Division, died Oct. 12 at the Carle Arbours, Champaign. He was 72. Moyer worked for the UI for 36 years. Survivors include two brothers and a sisters. Memorials may be made to the Carle Hospice or an organization of the donor's choice.