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robert h. dufort (B.A., Ph.D., Duke) was, in
1967, a third Professor of Psychology. He did
research on the control of animal motivation by
deprivation schedules, on classical conditioning,
and on human and animal memory. Beginning
in 1964, he chaired the Department’s graduate
studies committee.
david a. hills (B.A, Kansas; M.A., Ph.D., Iowa)
was Associate Professor. Besides his teaching
and research activities in the Department, he
served in the Center for Psychological Services
(from 1964 to 1973 as Director), and, beginning
in 1974, was Coordinator of Student Services for
the University: an assignment which is discussed
elsewhere in this History.
david W. catron (B.A., Furman; Ph.D., George
Peabody), after six years at Wake Forest, be-
came, in 1969, Associate Professor. Like David
Hills, he served for many years (1963–1975) in
the Center for Psychological Services, the last
year as Director. He was especially interested in
interpersonal relations and marriage enrichment,
and he and his wife Sarah were (in 1981 and 1982)
national co-presidents of the Association of
Couples for Marriage Enrichment. In 1971–72 he
was a Fulbright Lecturer in Malaysia.
charles l. richman (B.A., Virginia; M.A.,
Yeshiva; Ph.D., Cincinnati) joined the Depart-
ment as Assistant Professor in 1968 and was
promoted to Associate Professor in 1974 and to
Professor in 1980. His research interests in-
cluded concept formation and memory, cogni-
tive and personality development in young
children, and the effects of success and failure.
He was co-author of Psychological Growth Dur-
ing the Second Year of Life.
philippe r. falkenberg (B.A., Queens, Ontario;
Ph.D., Duke) came to Wake Forest as Assistant
Professor in 1969 and was promoted to Associate
Professor in 1976. He did research on short-term
memory and on animal perception and was the
author of Fifteen Days to Study Power. In 1971 he
began a “Learn to Learn” summer program for
high school students, and he also taught “Learn-
ing to Learn,” a workshop designed to help Wake
Forest students improve their learning skills.
John J. Woodmansee (B.A., Westminster;
M.A., Denver; Ph.D., Colorado), Assistant Pro-
fessor from 1965 to 1970 and Associate Profes-
sor from 1970 to 1980, and herbert horowitz
(B.A., Brooklyn; M.S., New School for Social
Research; M.A., Ph.D., Wisconsin), Assistant
(front) Anne Meinrath, Deborah Best, Jean Seeman, Robert Dufort, (row 2) David Hills, Robert Beck, Philippe
Falkenberg, David Catron, Mark Meinrath
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