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APPENDIX B Biographical Sketches of Committee Members G. RICHARD MARZOLF (Chairman) received his Ph.D. from the Uni- versity of Michigan in zoology. Dr. Marzolf has held various positions at Kansas State University, including assistant professor of zoology, associate professor of biology, and associate director of the division of biology. He is currently professor of biology. He was also visiting professor of zoology at the universities of Wisconsin, Oklahoma, and Oregon. He is a member of the International Association of Theoretical and Applied Limnology, American Society of Limnology and Oceanography, and Ecological Society of America. His areas of research are reservoir limnology and riparian/stream linkages. Dr. Marzolf is a former member of the NRC's Water Science and Technol- ogy Board and was chairman of the NRC's Glen Canyon Environmental Studies Committee from 1986 to 1990. DAVID DAWDY received his M.S. in statistics from Stanford University. His professional experience is with the U.S. Geological Survey from 1951 to 1976 as research hydraulic engineer; adjunct professor of civil engineer- ing from 1969 to 1972 at Colorado State University, Fort Collins; and assis- tant district chief for programming, California District, Water Resources Division from 1972 to 1975. He has served on numerous advisory groups, including NRC committees. From 1976 to 1980 he was chief hydrologist with Dames and Moore in Washington, D.C., and is currently a private consultant in surface water hydrology. 263
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264 COLORADO RIVER ECOLOGY AND DAM MANAGEMENT WILLIAM GRAF received his Ph.D. in August 1974 from the University of Wisconsin at Madison with a major in physical geography and a minor in water resources management. He specialized in fluvial geomorphology, hy- drology, conservation policy and public land management, and aerial photo- graphic interpretation. He was director, Center for Southwest Studies at Arizona State University, from 1981 to 1983. He has served as consulting geomorphologist for the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers in a research and advisory role concerning the environmental impact assessment of flood con- trol works, Salt and Gila Rivers in Arizona; and for Camp, Dresser, and McKee, Inc., by writing a report on geomorphology and geology of the western Salt River Valley, Arizona. His research activities have included fluvial geomorphology and the effects of human activities on streams; pub- lic land management, especially wilderness preservation, and rapids in can- yon rivers; and dynamics and recreation management, Arizona, Utah, and Colorado. Dr. Graf has published many articles and book chapters on the impact of suburbanization on fluvial geomorphology; resources, the envi- ronment, and the American experience; and the effect of dam closure on downstream rapids. W. MICHAEL HANEMANN received his Ph.D. in public finance and decision theory from Harvard University in 1978. Since 1984 he has been associate professor in the Department of Agricultural and Resource Eco- nomics at the University of California at Berkeley. He has been a lecturer at the Department of Economics at Northeastern University, Boston; con- sultant, National Bureau of Economic Research, Tnc., for the National Com- mission on Water Quality; economic consultant, Urban Systems Research and Engineering Inc.; and staff economist at Urban Systems and Engineer- ing, Inc. Dr. Hanemann has also served as a consultant to the U.S. Environ- mental Protection Agency, U.S. Department of Energy, and California De- partment of Water Resources. He has been author and coauthor of many publications, such as "Theoretical and Empirical Study of the Recreation Benefits from Improving Water Quality in the Boston Area"; The Econom- ics of Water Development and Use in California Water Planning and Policy: Selected Issues; and "Welfare Evaluations in Contingent Valuation Experi- ments with Discrete Responses" in the American Journal of Agricultural Economics, among others. TREVOR C. HUGHES received his Ph.D. in civil engineering from Utah State University. His professional experience includes teaching since 1972 at Utah State University in the Civil and Environmental Engineering De- partment; research experience as NDEA fellow at Utah State; associate professor of Civil and Environmental Engineering, Utah Water Research Laboratory; and research scientist at International Institute of Applied Sys- tems Analysis, Austria. Since 1971 he has conducted research projects on
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APPENDIX B... 265 the management of salinity in the Colorado Basin, drought management analysis and policy design, regional planning of rural water supply systems, economic analysis of alternative water conservation concepts, river system operational models-Sevier River, and application and development of water demand functions for domestic water systems at recreation developments. WILLIAM M. LEWIS, JR., received his Ph.D. from Indiana University in 1973 with emphasis on limnology. In 1974 he moved to the University of Colorado at Boulder as assistant professor of biology. At the University of Colorado he was assistant professor from 1974 to 1978, associate professor from 1978 to 1982, and professor after 1982. He is presently director of the University of Colorado Center for Limnology. Dr. Lewis was a Guggenheim fellow in 1980 to 1981 and has served on various NRC committees. His interests include aquatic food chains, trophic status of lakes, chemistry of surface water, mass transport by large rivers, and interactions between floodplains and rivers. A. DAN TARLOCK received his LL.B. from Stanford University. His professional experience includes private practice, San Francisco, 1966; pro- fessor in residence at a law firm in Nebraska, summers of 1977 to 1979; and consultant. He taught at Indiana University, Bloomington, from 1968 to 1981 and has also taught at the universities of Chicago, Michigan, Texas, and Utah. Since 1981 he has been the codirector of the Program in Energy and Environmental Law and professor of law of the IIT Chicago-Kent Col- lege of Law. In 1985 Mr. Tarlock was the Raymond F. Rice Distinguished Visiting Professor at the University of Kansas. He coauthored basic casebooks in environmental, land use, and water law. Mr. Tarlock served as a member of an NRC Committee on Pest Management and coauthored one of the basic casebooks in water law. He is a member of the Water Science and Technol- ogy Board and chairman of the WSTB Committee on Western Water Man- agement.
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