Difference between pages "David Mulholland" and "Bonnie Thie"

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{{Memorialvolunteerbox
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{{Volunteerinfobox
|firstname=David
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|firstname=Bonnie
|middlename=A.
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|middlename=Cowart
|lastname=Mulholland
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|lastname=Thie
|country=Philippines
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|country=Afghanistan
|yearservicestarted=1962
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|yearservicestarted=1971
|fatalitydate=1962/05/22
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|yearserviceended=1975
|fatalitycause=Other
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|site=Faizabad, Kabul
|site= Ilog
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|region=Badakshan
|region=Negros Occidental
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|groupcode=11
|state=Massachusetts
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|state=Washington (WA)
|uscity=Quincy
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|uscity=Coupeville
|assignment01=Prim-Ed/Teach Trn
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|program=Education
|yearserviceended=1962
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|assignment01=English Teacher/Training (TEFL)
|site2=
 
|site3=
 
|region2=
 
|region3=
 
|assignment02=
 
|assignment03=
 
 
}}
 
}}
David A. Mulholland On Saturday, June 9, Peace Corps Volunteer
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Bonnie Thie, the Peace Corps’ country director in China, began her career with the Peace Corps as a volunteer in Afghanistan, where she served for three years in the 1970s. She served 18 years with the Environmental Protection Agency most recently as the director of policy, communications and resource management in the Office of Wetlands, Oceans and Watersheds in Washington, D.C. and in the EPA’s Seattle Air Quality Office, working with states, tribes and Environment Canada to protect and improve air quality in the Pacific Northwest and Alaska. She also served as assistant regional counsel for EPA, enforcing environmental laws. She is most proud of her work to develop the Federal Air Rules to protect air quality on Indian Reservations in the Pacific Northwest. After attending law school at the University of Oregon, she practiced law in Alaska, first in private practice and then as assistant attorney general for the state of Alaska, working on oil and gas leasing, as well as a range of municipal law and use issues. Her undergraduate degree is in history from the University of Washington, which is currently the #1 producer of Peace Corps volunteers in the nation.
David Mulholland died of a liver ailment at Clark Air Force Base in Manila, the Philippines. David, 23, was from Quincy, Massachusetts. A 1961 graduate of Tufts University in Boston, anda former reporter on the Worcester (Mass.)
 
Gazelle,he was one of the very first to apply for service in the Peace Corps.
 
Since last fall, David was working as an elementary teacher's aide in Ilog, Negros Occidental, a small village some 350 miles from Manila. His work at the school was exemplary. He was loved by his students and he had already made an out-standing contribution to the community of ilog.When school closed in March for summer vacation, David and seventeen other Volunteers organized Camp Brotherhood, the first free camp for children in the Philippines. David helped raise the funds, obtain supplies, erect buildings and tents,and organize the various activities of the camp for the 600 Filipino boys who enrolled. The people of Negros Occidental, from the governor of the province to the poorest worker, had already ex-pressed their enthusiasm for the project.
 
Sargent Shiver, in paying tribute to David said, "He reflected great credit upon himself, the Peace Corps, and the United States. His work in Ilog and
 
at Camp Brotherhood exemplified the finest spirit of the Peace Corps and the American people."
 
  
The Volunteer July 1962 page 2 http://peacecorpsonline.org/historyofthepeacecorps/primarysources/19620701%20Volunteer_Jul.pdf
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[category:Staff]

Latest revision as of 12:16, 23 August 2016



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Bonnie Thie, the Peace Corps’ country director in China, began her career with the Peace Corps as a volunteer in Afghanistan, where she served for three years in the 1970s. She served 18 years with the Environmental Protection Agency most recently as the director of policy, communications and resource management in the Office of Wetlands, Oceans and Watersheds in Washington, D.C. and in the EPA’s Seattle Air Quality Office, working with states, tribes and Environment Canada to protect and improve air quality in the Pacific Northwest and Alaska. She also served as assistant regional counsel for EPA, enforcing environmental laws. She is most proud of her work to develop the Federal Air Rules to protect air quality on Indian Reservations in the Pacific Northwest. After attending law school at the University of Oregon, she practiced law in Alaska, first in private practice and then as assistant attorney general for the state of Alaska, working on oil and gas leasing, as well as a range of municipal law and use issues. Her undergraduate degree is in history from the University of Washington, which is currently the #1 producer of Peace Corps volunteers in the nation.

[category:Staff]