Hamilton College Announces New Alumni Trustees

During its September meeting, the board oftrustees of Hamilton College introduced three new alumni trustees: Lori L.Emerson, Sean K. Fitzpatrick and Dennis Terrell, and welcomed the return ofcharter trustee Drew S. Days III.

After her graduation from Hamilton in 1990, Emerson returned to Hamilton towork in the Office of Communications and Development as an assistant directorof the Annual Fund and as director of development promotions. Currentlyemployed by George Little Management Inc., Emerson continues to serve Hamiltonas a member of the Alumni Council, the Reunion Gift Committee and the ExecutiveCommittee for the New Century Campaign. She is also a board member of the FredL. Emerson Foundation in Auburn, New York.

Fitzpatrick, class of 1963, is the executive vice president of Mc Cann Ericksonand the creator of Oh What a Feeling...Toyota and TheHeartbeat of America. Since his graduation he has been a consistent andgenerous supporter of the college, serving as chairman of his 25th Reunion GiftCommittee and as a speaker in the World of Hamilton lecture series.

Terrell is a 1964 graduate of Hamilton College and a 1967 graduate of theUniversity of Pennsylvania Law School. An active participant in the college'sfund-raising ventures, he served as the vice chair of the Annual Fund and themajor gifts chairman for the college's Campaign for the `90s. Currently, he isthe chairman of the Annual Fund which has raised more than $3 million inunrestricted gifts for Hamilton in each of the past two years.

Days, a former solicitor general of the United States, graduated from Hamiltonin 1963 and enrolled in the Yale School of Law. He received his LL.B in 1966.Before serving as solicitor general, Days worked for the NAACP Legal DefenseFund and as an assistant attorney general in charge of the Civil RightsDivision in the U. S. Department of Justice. A full-time professor at Yale LawSchool, Days most recently joined the firm of Morrison & Foerster LLP.,where he helps lead the firm's national appellate practice with a specialemphasis on the United States Supreme Court.

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