Chapter Eleven: 1993–1994 187
returned early, but the students were not hurt and immediately called the Hampstead
police. David Hadley (History), Director of the London program, once again tight-
ened security. Over time, the house had been burglarized four times.
Cherie Van Der Sluys played the carillon at noon, when Israel and the Palestine
Liberation Organization (PLO) signed a peace settlement on September 13.
The Office of Admissions offered a three-week program, Leadership for the 21st
Century: Global Concerns, Business Realities, Ethical Responsibilities, in the sum-
mer of 1993 for thirty high school students. Martha Allman was the Director. In the
fall the Division of Student Life launched an advanced leadership course, Lead II, for
twenty upperclass students. Developed by staff members Mike Ford, Mary Gerardy,
and Mark Hall, the students evaluated current leadership theories and applied what
they learned to a leadership project.
In June of 1994, Wake Forest was one of twenty-five universities invited by the
Lilly Endowment to Colorado to attend a workshop on the liberal arts. Representing
the University were Tom Mullen (Dean), Carole Browne (Biology), Barry Maine (Eng-
lish), and Teresa Radomski (Music). While at the workshop, they prepared a report on
the intellectual and cultural climate of Wake Forest. Their document, known as the
Lilly Report, offered eleven recommendations for improving the campus climate and
strengthening the University. Some of its proposals included postponing freshman
rush, expanding opportunities to engage in intellectual discussions, stricter enforce-
ment of the alcohol policy, and the incorporation of community service as a com-
ponent of some courses. Unfortunately, during the workshop, Dean Mullen suffered
Lilly Group from left to right: Tom Mullen, Carole Browne, Teresa Radomski, Barry
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