Milton Dean Havron, 71, a research psychologist who was a founder and the retired president and chairman of Human Sciences Research in McLean, died Oct. 18 at a hospital in Honolulu after a heart attack. He was on vacation there when he was stricken.

Dr. Havron, who lived in Falls Church, was noted for applying scientific methods to major social issues, both military and domestic. They included limited nonviolent uses of military force and energy conservation.

A native of Wartrace, Tenn., he graduated from Vanderbilt University. He was a naval aviator during World War II. After the war he received a doctorate in psychology from the University of Maryland.

He was engaged in psychological research in this area and in Columbus, Ga., before he founded Human Sciences Research with a group of other psychologists here in 1957.

Dr. Havron retired about five years ago.

Survivors include his wife, Idamae Galphin Havron of Falls Church; one daughter, Martha Dean Havron of Annandale; one son, Milton Dean Havron Jr. of Charlottesville; one brother, James Blackman Havron of South Pittsburgh, Tenn., and one grandchild.


83, the founder of a Washington health food store and a past national president of the National Dietary Food Association, died of pneumonia Oct. 18 at the Friends retirement home in Sandy Spring, where he had lived for the past six months.

Mr. Camp founded the Vita Food Co., a health food store, in 1928 and he served as its president until retiring in 1973. As an officer of the National Dietary Food Association, he lobbied Congress on bills regarding the regulation of vitamins.

He was a past president of the Concord Club, a German-American social organization, and he was a member of the Washington Saengerbund. He also was a past president of the Washington chapter of the Schlaraffia literary society, which promoted German literature.

Mr. Camp was a native of Germany. He came to this country in 1926 and lived in New York and attended New York University before moving to Washington in 1928.

Survivors include his wife, Frieda, of Sandy Spring; two sons, Ronald and Walter Jr., both of Silver Spring; one sister, Annie Biaggi of Gaithersburg, and five grandchildren.


38, a pressman at the Southeast Washington plant of The Washington Post, died of cancer Oct. 18 at Fairfax Hospital.

Mr. Kuzmik, who lived in Alexandria, was born in Youngstown, Ohio. He attended Youngstown State University.

He moved to the Washington area in 1970 and was an insurance salesman before joining The Post in 1976.

Survivors include one sister, Sandra Sweetapple of Palm Beach County, Fla.