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William e. cage (B.A, Rockford; Ph.D., Virginia)
was a member of the Department from 1967 to
1978, at which time he left for a position in private
industry in Joplin, Missouri. He was especially active
in speaking before groups outside the University.
He became an Associate Professor in 1972.
John c.moorhouse(A.B., Wabash; Ph.D., North-
western) joined the Department in 1969, was
promoted to Associate Professor in 1974 and to
Professor in 1980, and was appointed to the chair
in 1981. He taught monetary theory and micro-
economic theory and collaborated with John Bax-
ley of the Department of Mathematics in creating
a new major in mathematical economics, offered
for the first time in 1976. This major experienced
growing popularity as a field of concentration for
junior and senior students. In 1973 Moorhouse was
awarded an Earhart Foundation grant for study
and research during a spring and summer at Brown
University. In 1971–1972 he received the Univer-
sity’s annual award for excellence in teaching.
(See page 117.)
Assistant Professor donald e. frey (B.A., Wes-
leyan; M.Div., Yale; Ph.D., Princeton) came to the
Department in 1972. He was promoted to Associ-
ate Professor in 1977. He taught labor economics,
urban economics and the economics of educa-
tion and was active in the development of an
Urban Studies program. He was the author of A
Methodology for Measuring the Impact of the
U.S. Employment Service. In 1977–1978 he was a
Brookings Staff Associate in Employment Policy.
In 1978 claire h. hammond (B.A., Mary
Washington) and J. daniel hammond (B.A.,
Wake Forest) were named Instructors in Eco-
nomics. They were husband and wife. Each
of them subsequently received a Ph.D. from
the University of Virginia (“Dan” in 1980 and
“Claire” in 1982) and was appointed Assistant
Professor. They were both to have continuing
careers at Wake Forest. (“Dan” became Associ-
ate Professor in 1983.) Dan Hammonds taught
international economics and monetary theory,
and Claire Hammond taught industrial organi-
zation. In 1984, her doctoral dissertation at
Virginia on the federal housing program won
the Irving Fisher prize awarded by the American
Economics Association as the best economics
dissertation at an American university.
Also teaching economics courses during the
Scales years were: hugh K. himan (1965–1972),
charles chau-fei ou (1968–1969), albert
hyndman (Fall 1970), miles o. bidwell (1972–
1978), mark d. schmitz (Spring 1973), linda
giberson (1974–1975), stuart d. allen (1975–
1977), charles h. breeden (1977–1978), Joe
o. rogers (1977–1978). James r. rook (1977–
1978), hugh high (1978–1981), thomas m.
beveridge(Spring 1979), michaelWyzan(1979–
1982), cliffordgoalstone(1980–1981), richard
p. hydell (1981–1986), tony h. elavia (1982–
1987), diana l. fuguitt (1982–1984), and
Reynolds Visiting Professor William d. grampp
(Spring 1983).
Donald Frey, Michael Wyzan, John Moorhouse, Van Wagstaff, Claire Hammond, Dan Hammond
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