Memorial–Wilburn E. Glenn

Memorial–Wilburn E. Glenn

ASSOCIATION AFFAIRS UNESCO have had little success in persuading scientific journals to accept some degree of standardization in the past and it is ha...

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ASSOCIATION AFFAIRS UNESCO have had little success in persuading scientific journals to accept some degree of standardization in the past and it is hard to imagine that many of the 600 journals would agree to such a drastic change in procedure. However, supposing they did all change t o Kroger's system, the number of individual items which specialist libraries would have to handle would increase by at least fivefold and in some cases tenfold, and the administrative and staff problems involved would be considerable. In Kroger's system of distributing the world's dairy scmnee literature, if it was carried through to its logical conclusion, dairy scientists would be confronted with summaries only of papers of possible interest, scattered haphazardly throughout some 600 scientific journals. Has he forgotten that members of the American Dairy Science Association, for a very nmdest sum, can have on their desks each month a complete and classified survey o£ the world's dairy literature, in the form of the abstracts and review articles published in Dairy Science Abstracts? No dairy scientist today is faced with the preposterous task of gathering the information in the 600-odd scientific journals containing the bulk of the world's dairy science literature. This is being done f o r him by a trained and competent specialist staff at Shinfield, England. I f he wishes to follow up an abstract in greater detail, the author's address is usually given or he can obtain a photocopy of the full p a p e r for a modest sum by writing to us. Already, over 600 American dairy scientists have solved their problems of dealing with the vast volume of world dairy literature by subscribing to Dairy Science Abstracts--through the American Dairy Science Association scheme. I appeal to all those members of the American Dairy Science Association who have not yet taken advantage of the scheme to place their orders for Dairy Science Abstracts with the Secretary-Treasurer, Dr. H. F. Judkins. Let them remember that for the price of only one large porterhouse steak annually they can have the key to the world's dairy literature at their fingertips. REFBR]iI~ CE

(1) K r ~ o ~ , M. For the Sake of Discussion: Changes in Our Literature System. J. Dairy Sci., 45: 1415. 1962. MEMORIAL Joseph L. Hileman Joseph L. Hileman, 105 Downing Road, Dewitt, New York, retired director of laboratories and research f o r the Dairymen's League Cooperative Association, Inc., died October 20 after a long illness.


Mr. Hileman received his B.S. degree from Pennsylvania State University in '19 and his M.S. degree from Cornell University in '23. He was associated with the Dairymen's League for 33 years before his retirement in October, 1958, due to ill health. He was a member of the Alpha Zeta fraternity, American Chemical Society, Society of American Bacteriologists, and numerous other societies. For J. L. Hileman several years he was chairman of the laboratory research committee of tile American Dry Milk Institute. H e collaborated with other industry members in assembling the third edition of the Milk Industry Foundation Laboratory Manual. He was author and co-author of numerous articles on thermodurics, lipase, uses of dry milk, and flavors in dairy products. The Dairy Industry in the state of New York and in the United States have been the beneficiary of Joe Hileman's unselfish service. Surviving are his widow, Mrs. MabelIe Hileman; a son, John, of F a i r Haven; and a sister, Mrs. Lansing Vedder, of Climax. Services were held on Wednesday, October 25, with burial in the East Canaan Cemetery in Pennsylvania. MEMORIAL Wilburn E. Glenn Dr. Wilburn E. Glenn, 41, Assistant Professor of Dairy Science, University of Kentucky, died unexpectedly in E a s t Lansing, Michigan, J a n u a r y 5, 1963. He was attending Michigan State University on a program of post-doctoral study. W i t h his family, Dr. Glenn had moved to East Lansing on September 1. His sabbatical leave from the University of Kentucky would have permitted him to devote a y e a r to advanced studies in Bacteriology. He joined the staff of the Department of Dairy Science at the University of Kentucky in September, 1956, and was assigned to duties of teaching and research in Dairy BacW. E. Glenn teriology. Dr. Glenn was a native of Oklahoma and received his Bachelor of Science and Master of Science degrees



from Oklahoma State University in 19~8 and 1952, respectively. He was a veteran of W o r l d W a r I I and was seriously wounded during the Battle of the Bulge. A f t e r receiving his B.S. degree he was superintendent of dairy plants in Kansas and Arizona before returning to Oklahoma State. On earning his M.S. degree, he served as a research assistant at Washington State University while earning the degree of Doctor of Philosophy. A f t e r receiving this degree, he spent a year on the staff of the Puget Sound Milk Marketing Administration in Seattle, Washington. While at the University of Kentucky he was author and co-author of several professional papers and had a manuscript p a r t i a l l y completed for publication. He was a member of Sigma Xi, American Association for the Advancement of Science, American Dairy Science Association, International Association of Milk and Food Sanitarians, Institute of Food Technologists, Tri-Cities Dairy Technology Society, Toastmaster's Club, and an active member of the F i r s t Methodist Church in Lexington. He is survived by his widow, Mrs. W a n d a Agee Glenn, a daughter, Ann Jeanette, and a son, David Mark. MEMORIAL John J. Gilmore John J. Gihnore died Saturday, December 8, 1962, at a Burlington, Vermont, hospital following a six-month illness.

Born in Tinmouth, May 7, 1912, Mr. Gilmore was the son of Mr. and Mrs. W i l l i a m J. Gilmore of Tinmouth, who survive. H e attended the Tinmouth schools, graduated from Wallingford High School, and was a 1935 g r a d uate of the University of Vermont College of Agriculture. Mr. Gilmore was employed as ficldman for the New York Artificial Breeders Co~operative Inc., f o r the 7.7. Gilmore 13 yr, and previously employed by the Land 0'Lakes Cooperative of Anoka, Minnesota. He was also a life member of the Rutland County Agricultural Society. He was a member of the Methodist Church and a life member of the National Rifleman's Association. Mr. Gihnore also belonged to the American Dairy Science Association. Surviving, besides his parents, are his widow, Mrs. Ella (Erickson) Gilmore; two daughters, Mrs. P a u l Low of Palo Alto, California, and Mrs. Lee Dunbar of Montreal, P.Q.; four brothers, Kenneth, Howard, and Richard Gilmore of Tinmouth, and Ralph Gilmore of Boonville, N. Y.; seveu grandchildren, nieces, and nephews. Donations may be made to the John Gilmore iV[emorial fund of the University of Vermont.