xt7j9k45r14z https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7j9k45r14z/data/mets.xml Lexington, Kentucky University of Kentucky 19420529 minutes English University of Kentucky Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. Minutes of the University of Kentucky Board of Trustees Minutes of the University of Kentucky Board of Trustees, 1942-05-may29. text Minutes of the University of Kentucky Board of Trustees, 1942-05-may29. 1942 2011 true xt7j9k45r14z section xt7j9k45r14z 

    Minutes of the Meeting of the Board of Trustees of the Universi-
ty of Kentucky, May 29, 1942.

    The regular May meeting of the Board of Trustees of the Universi-
ty of Kentucky was held in the President's Office, Friday, May 29,
1942, at 10:00 a.m.  Members of the Board present were Judge Richard
C. Stoll Harper Gatton, H. S. Cleveland., H.o D. Palmore, Robert P.
Hobson, tames Parks Judge Harry Walters, lra. Paul G. Blazers and
Judge John Cooper.  President H. L. Donovan and Comptroller Frank Do
Peterson, Assistant Secretary, were also present.

    A. Aoproval off 4inutes.

            1. On motion, duly seconded and passed, the
               minutes of the Board of Trustees of April
               7, 1942, were ordered corrected to include
               the names of Justice James Clark McReynolds
               and Bishop Francis W. Howard, which names
               were inadvertently left out of the list of
               the Honorary Degrees appearing on Page 7,
               Item D, of the published minutes of the
               meeting of.April 7.   The minutes wore then
               ordered approved as published with above
                         * * * * * * * * * *

     Be o~guterlv Report of the President.

                      H. L. Donovan, President
                      University of Kentucky
                            May 29, 1942


     For a quarter of a century we have boon the most critical geo-
plc of our own social order that have ever lived on this planet.
While enjoying the best standards of living any people have ever
known under one of the most tolerant governments that hos ever exist-
ed we have constantly harangued our people about the shortcomings



of our public officials and the weaknesses of democracy'   Editors,
  '.i1:ll~sts, columnists, historians, political scientists, college
presidents, teachers, authors, business men and others have written
and said so many things emphasizing our economic dislocations polit-
ical corruption and. governmental failures that the youth growing up
in schools, colleges and communities have been saturated with our
shortcomings and. as a consequence, many have come to the conclusion
that democracy has made a "sorry mess" of things anyhowo

     While we have been lambasting our country, undermining its
structure, creating doubt and suspicion in the minds of youth relative
to tho worthwhiloness of democracy as a form of government worth
saving, the Germans, Italians, Russians and Japanese have oxaltod
their political systems and developed a generation of youth with a
fanatical devotion to their governments that causes them to give
their lives for their ideology with reckless abandon.

    If we should continue as a people in the press, schools, colleges
and forums to malign democracy and overemphasize its failures, I do
not believe it can long endure the pressures it will assuredly meet
from other forms of government.   For a quarter of a century we have
told youth he must be critical of everything  form his own judgments
and refuse to be indoctrinated    And, in his exuberance and youth,
he has taken us at our word.   As a result we have few faiths, no
deep-seated convictions and very little to Which to anchor in times
of disaster.   It ought not be necessary to have to build up a
faith in democracy after another nation has made war on us. We should
already possess that faith.   I am not calling for the fanaticism e
the German or the Jap.   But there is a middle ground--an intelligent
understanding of democracy and an abiding faith in its intrinsic
worth as a way of life.

     I would call on teachers, especially historians and political
scientists to help reestablish an old-fashioned conviction that
democracy is the best form of government man has yet devised and that
we as citizens of the United States have accepted it unreservedly as
our way of life.

     W~e should attempt to elect better officials and hold them in
higher regard.   Public officers deserve a higher respect than we
have accorded them.   The attitudes which we create in the minds of
youth in our schools and through the press regarding public officials
are positively destructive in character.    If public officers fail
it is because we, the people who have elected them have failed.
l'oro of our criticism should be self criticism than censure of oloct-
ed officials.   Lct us bog for a mildor form of criticism of public
men and a more Intelligent appraisal of their work.   1miany of our
best citizens now refuse to run for public office because they feel
the ingratitude of the people oven when their duties are well por-
formod.   A more sympathetic regard for public officers will result
in better men offering to serve in public capacities.



     Indoctrination is an ugly word.  I do not like it.   Eeluca-
t..on io a better torm.  Certainly, in a democracy youth must be
ed~ucated in the virtues of a democracy.  If our critics call this
indoctrination then let them make the most of it.  Youth must have
some faiths.

     I am t-old by great mathematicians that our whole theory of
mathematics is based on certain postulates which cannot be proved.
If equals are added to equals the sums are equal is a postulate that
does not admit of proof, but mathematicians accept it as a funda-
mental truth.   It is accepted as an axiom.  In other words, it is
taken on faith.   Mathematicians can set uD another set of postu-
lates and develop an entirely different system of mathematics from
the mathematics we know and accept,   In a certain sense have we not
indoctrinated every mathematician and scientist with our system of
mathematical theory?

     Likewise, any form of government must be built upon certain
assumptions.   Democracy is no exception.  Our founding fathers had
certain faiths.   They wrote a Constitution and shortly after its
adoption they incorporated into that document the Bill of Rights
that became the very foundation of our democracy,  We accept the
articles of the Bill of Rights as postulates, axioms, faiths.
.;ie youth of the land must be made conscious of these.  They should
become their faiths--convictions--gospel.  This is necessary if
democracy is to survive.

     The right of free speech, the right of peaceful assembly, the
right of freedom of the press, the privilege of worshiping God ac-
cording to the dictates of one's conscience, the right of trial by
jury mean something.   We can indoctrinate youth in these things
without injury to the character or mind of the individual.   Indoc-
trinating young people in these cardinal principles of democracy
leaves room for them to improve the quality of their free speech,
and the tone of their free assemblies.   Such a faith does not pro-
hibit efforts to improve good taste in journalism or to promote a
purer religion.   Belief in the jury system is a challenge to ele-
vate the quality of justice by securing botter and more intelligent
people to serve on juries.   But the assumptions must be taken on
faith.   There must not be any half-hearted acceptance of the funda-
mental tenets of our form of government.   Tile Bill of Rights is our
declaration of faith.

     In taking this position, I am traveling in good company. Among
the many who accept this thesis is the distinguished Ralph Barton
Perry, Professor of Philosophy of Harvard.   I desire to close this
brief statement of faith by quoting from his recent book,Q.Q All



     **' "If I were asked whether I thought the youth of
     Am.iorlca should be indoctrinated and not merely omanci-
     pated, I should answer:  'Yes.  If they are not in-
     doctrinated, they can never be emancipated."

     '***The youth of America are the salt of the earth,
     "but if the salt have lost his savour, wherewith shall it
     be salted?'   It is the responsibility of our teachers to
     k.eep democracy alive in their own hearts and minds. It
     is their responsibility to see to it that when the youth
     of Aamerica leave their classrooms they are imbued with
     the moral and cultural sentiments of Western Christendom;
     that they are already tolerant, free in spirit, oquali-
     tarian, and humane; and that their love of democracy is
     already burning with an inextinguishable flame.   If our
     teachers can do this, supported by parental influences
     and by the multiple agencies which mold public opinions
     then, and only then, can we be assured that our future
     victory will bring something more than bare survival and
     security.   Thens and then only, can we hope that such a
     victory will earn the deep gratitude of posterity, and
     be recorded in history as a forward step in the progress
     of mankind."

     This is a philosophy which dominates my thinking with regard
to the problems of democracy in these times of stress and anxiety
about the future of our nation.   It is the direction in which I
shall attempt to chart the course of the University so far as I can
influence its program of education in relation to democracy.

     I have thought that it would not be inappropriate for ma to
share with the Trustees and ny colleagues on the faculty of the Uni-
versity the point of view I have with regard to these fundamental
issues of national welfare.   I am constrained to believe universi-
ties will have to assume a larger measure of responsibility for the
education of youth in the fundamental tenets of democracy in the
future than they have in the past.


     The Department of Library Science of the College of Arts and
Sciences has Just been accredited by the Armerican Library Associa-
tion.   This makes it one of the S4X departments of library science
in the South to be approved by the American Library Association.
'his approval gives us a standing that we have not enjoyed hereto-
fore.   It Leans that there will be no question with regard to our
graduates securing certificates of approval in other statoe when
they desire positions in libraries, or credit in graduate schools of
library science.



     The Department of Library Science was established. here in 1932.
I; l.b7 it applied for accreditation but its application was disap-
i:-ove' by the American Library Association at that time.  Consid-
erable effort has been made on the part of the staff to meet the
standards of the American Library Association.   A commiittee was
sent here a few weeks ago for the purpose of inspecting our Depart-
ment of Library Science.   After a careful survey this committee
made a favorable report which nas resulted in our department being
accredited.   This recognition is an achievement which I am delight-
ecl to report to the Trustees.  It should mean an increase in the
enrollment in this department and it will make it possible for the
department to render a better service to the state.


     On May 6 I received a letter from General Daniel Van Voorhis$
Commanding General of the Fifth Corps Area, asking me it the Univer-
sity of Kentucky would be interested in establishing a Senior R.O.T.C.
Unit of the Signal Corps.   After consultation with Judge Stoll#
Chairman of the Executive Committee, Colonel Brewer, Professor of
Military Science and Tactics, and Colonel Graham, Dean of the CQllege
of Engineeringr   I replied that the University of Kentucky would be
pleased to establish a Senior R.O.T.C. Unit of the Signal Corps.

     The War Department sent at once an army officer to confer with
Colonel Brewer and me with regard to the details in connection with
the establishment of this Unit.

     The quota for the Basic Course is 160 men and the quota.for the
Advanced Course is 40 men.   This means that we will be able to
commission 20 young men each year from the Signal Corps Unit.

     The University of Kentucky is the logical place to establish
the Signal Corps Unit of the R.O.T.C. since the Avon Signal Corps
Depot is located near Lexington.    The College of Engineering and
the Avon Signal Corps Depot will be able to furnish laboratories
that will represent probably as fine equipment as can be found in
the nation for the purpose of training young men in communications.
The establishment of this Unit should extend the ativities of the
College of Engineering in the field of Electrical Engineering.

     It is my understanding that the War Department desires that the
Signal Corps Unit shall be continued as a permanent organizations
Men enrolled in the University in the future will be able to choose
whether they desire to prepare for the Infantry or the Signal Corps.
It is expected that many of the students of the College of Engineer-
Ing will elect to enter the Signal Corps since this training would
be in line with the vocation for which they are making preparations

     It is with enthusiasm that I recormziend to the Board of Trustees
that it approve the establishment of a Senior R.O.T.C. Unit of the
Signal Corps at the University of Kentucky.



                        * * * * * * * * * *

           2. Moved and seconded that the Senior R.O.T.C.
              unit of the Signal Corps be established at
              the University as recommended by President
                       * * * *** * * *  


     The first company of Pershing Rifles was founded at the Uni-
versity of Nebraska in 1894 by General John J. Pershing, then a
Second Lieutenant and Commandant at that institution.

     From this beginning it has expanded into many universities and
colleges all over the nation, and is now a chartered National Hon-
orary Military Society.

     Company C, Third Regiment, was founded at the Univorsity of
Kentucky in 1931 by Warrant Officer George A. Knights and is named
the George A. Knight Chapter in honor of its founder.

     In 1932 it entered the first regimental drill competition at
the University of Illinois, and has won twelve out of thirteen
competitions in which it has entered, competing against companies
from some of the largest universities in the country, such as the
University of Illinois, Ohio State University, University of
Michigan, and University of Indiana.

     General John J. Pershing attended the drill competition at
Ohio State University in 1935 and upon the conclusion of the meet
said, "The University of Kentucky company is one of the best drilled
units I have ever seen."

     A large number of former members of this company secured appoint-
ments to the United States Naval and Military Academies, where they
later graduated with distinction.   At one time six former members
of the company were cadets at the United States Military Academy
at West Point.

     While exact figures are not available, it is believed that
since it was founded Company C, University of Kentucky, has furnished
a larger number of commissioned officers to our armed forces than
any other military organization in the Unitod States outside of the
Military and Naval Academies.

     Members of the company are now serving with our armed forces
all over the world.

     I am pleased to report to the Trustees that Company OC Pershing
Rifles of the University of Kentucky, won in the competition at Ohio
State University this year.




     During the week of June 1-6 the University will have the pro-
gram known as Junior Week.   The high school students who arc mem-
bers of 4-H clubs corae to the University for a week of instruction
and entertainment.   store than a thousand of these young people will
be here for this period.   A very carefully planned program of edu-
cation for those studcnts has been worked out by the Colloge of
Agriculture and Home Economics.   These boys and girls for the most
part come from the smaller rural high schools of Kentucky.   It is
their first introduction to the University and, as a result of this
visit, many of them plan to enter the University as soon as they
graduate from high school.   This program represents one of the
services the University of Kentucky is rendering to pre-college stu-
dents.   Our University serves the people of the state from early
childhood through adult life.   Many people of the state are totally
unaware of the short courses which the University offers to thou-
sands of our people each year.   Junior Week is a very good example
of one of these programs of culture and information.


     The Department of University Extension during the course of
the year sponsors many programs, some of wiich are held on the campus
of the University of Kentucky each year, and others at points more
convenient for the attendance of those who participate on these pro-
grams.   These programs, under the direction of the Department of
University Extension, are highly educative in character.   Most of
them have to do with the pre-college education of youth.   The Exten-
sion Department cooperates with the local high schools in planning
its program for the youth of the state.   Many of the events,
which are held on the campus of the University, motivate the work
of high school boys and girls in their home schools.   These young
people are brought to the campus of the University to participate
in these educatiorial activities after months of hard work in prepara-
tion for the programs they present at the University.

     The following educational programs under the direction of tlhe
Extension Department have been conducted during the past year:

  Kentucky High School Speech Festival, April B-11.......e650
  Music Festival--Instrumental Section, May 7-9........ 3D500
                  Vocal Section, April 23-25 .......... 2,500
  Kentucky High School Art Exhibition, April 20-26 ....    65
  The Arnorican Citizenship Forumlovomber 17,1941 ......  125
  The Annual Flower Judging School, March 5-6 .........    80
  The Parent-Teacher Leadership SchoolOctober 1,1941..    100



    The attendance at district and regional festivals of the Hligh
School Speech Festival and 114U5sC Festivals held in the state have
approximated 15,000.

     The extension eci.ucational program of the University is stimulat-
ing ante quickening the intellectual life of the youth of the state
in rany ways.   Too few people arc conscious of this valuable pro-
grc;m which is having a significant influence on the educational
cdevelop:rnt of our state.  It is with groatc p.'i;.e that I report to
the Trustees for their informiation these extensive educational ac-
tivities that are provided by the University of Kentucky under the
Department of Extension.


     At long last the War Department has announced a general plan
for the voluntary enlistment of male students in universities and
colleges in the Enlisted Reserve Corps of the Army. The number of
students to be enlisted for the present calendar year is s fQllows:
80,000 freshmen, 57,000 sophomores, 41,000 Juniors.  Thereafter$
80,000 first-year men will be enlisted in each calendar year.  These
rien must pass a physical examirnation and an intelligence test.  If
they are accepted in the Army Enlisted Reserve Corps, they may con-
"in'.e their education in college without interruption until.they
!.LAI.e completed their work. Only in case of dire necessity will
these men be called into service before they have graduated.  Such
a call weould be made by the Secretary of War.  Each college and
university will be assigned a quota.   Thus far we do not 'know how
many men will be placed in our quota at the University.

     The liar Departmont realizes that it is necessary to leave a
large number of young men in the colleges in order that it may have
a group of college men for officer material in the event the war
should last for a period of years.   The Enlisted Resorvc Corps of
the Army will guarantee a body of men who will be qualified to ac-
cept positions of leadership as soon as they have completed their
college work.

     I am pleased to see the War Department take such a progressive
step.   It'has been discouraging during the past several months to
observe many capable young men leaving college to enlist in the
armed forces before they were adequately educated.   It is a much
more intelligent policy to urge these young men who are most intel-
ligent to continue their education until they can be of greater
service to the nation.   As I have said on several occasions, it is
absolutely essential as a matter of national defense that young
life continue to flow through the collcges and uniVersitjess secur-
ing technical training and general education of a quality that will
enable them to occupy positions of leadership in society.



     The now plan as announced by thc War Dcpart~r ent should tend
to kccp our cnrollment up to the figure we have predicted for next
Falls namely 2400 students.


     One of the de'lightful privileges of my office is to recommend
to you tlhe names of t.h.e young men and women who have completed the
curriculum prescribed by the several collegess and who are eligible
for appropriate degrees.    These candidates for degrees have been
approved by their colleges and by the Faculty of the University$
and 1 recommend that you approve them for the degrees to which they
are entitled.

   o In making this recommendation I cannot refrain from pointing
out to you the social value of the product the University is produc-
ing. There are no measures by which to determine an estimate of
the worth of this group of 571 young men and women to the Common-
wealth of Kentucky.   For the next half century or more they will
constitute a group of loaders in the fields of agriculture, home
economics, science, economics, law, art, literature, musics govern-
ment, the humanities, et cetera.   To a very large degree the future
of Kentucky will be determined by this group of young people, and
other groups like them, that represent the college graduates of
their generation.   The University has a great pride in the achieve-
ment of these young people.

     They leave the University today to take their places in the
groat drama of life in which we are all actors.   Sixty-five of
the young men of this group have rccived commissions and they will
report immediately to the armed forces of the nation to defend
their country, offering their lives as a sacrifice for democracy if
needs be.   Many others will go immediately into the various armed
forces of the nation in positions possibly of lessor prominence,
but all. of them will be ready to give an intelligent account of
themselves in whatever cc.nacity they are called upon to serve their

                      COMAENCE1,1ET EXERCISES
                           May 29, 1942

 Colloc _f_ Arts and Salon=

           Candidates for   eDoroo of Bachelor of Arta

Sanford Allen Alverson              Hunter Cherrington Belt
Helen Virden Babbitt                Mary Elizabeth Bennett
Louise Ellison Bailey               Margaret Louise Blackerby
Jack Barton Baker                   Mabel Ellen Boswell
Henry Mitchell Baldwin, Jr.         Thomlas Harrison Bowman, Jr.



Jeanne Frances Bowne
Lawrence Bernard Brannon
Louise Thomas Brightwell
Robert Rodes Burnam III
Charles Rhoades Burton
John William Carrico
Rita Ragland Cates
Mary Helen Cockriel
Paul Churchill Combs
Verna Mae Meador Cox
June Gilbert Davis
Mary Olive Davis
Granville Humphrey DeRoode
William Harold Downing
Elinor Southgate Earle
kilford Donan Estill
Lucille Elizabeth Evans
Joseph John Famularo, Jr.
Margaret Patricia Felton
Sidney Alexander Forsythe
Martin Tack Freedman
Mary Eleanor Garner
11erl Donaldson Guard
Hie.nryetta Hall
.i&r3jo:ie Penn Hall
aiies Itilley Harris
KIMary Hume Herrington
Fredric Bruce Hill
Joseph ,i.rion Hodges
Jane Katherine Holladay
Nelson Hoskins
Lida Belle Howe
Jane thite Humble
EliZabeth Jeane Hunter
Lulagene Johnson
Margaret Anne Johnson
Ann Maurice Kirk
James Parker LaBach
Mary LaBach
Emily Chrisman Logan
Helen Bobette Fiske Lyon
Wynnc McKinney, Jr.
Ana Foree iMicMullen
Omega Ruth 1McQuowvn
Elizabeth Stewart 1M1acon
Wesloy James M1astin
Robert Wvvhitfield Mialos, Jr.
Frank Walter Miller
Bottlc Rao IMjill 4kin
Lillian Palmer Hitcholl

Nancyc Jane Mohney
Margaret Cohen Montondo
Beatrice Louizette Moretti
Aimec Katharine Mviurray
Lewis Denver Nicelc-
Mlary Eldone Nickerson
Helen Louise Nisbet
George Fenton Nollau
Martin Packman
Eloise Palmore
Dorothy Elizabotho Paul
Kate Huntington Pendleton
Gus Tinos Petro
Hazel Marshall Price
Marcia Page Randall
George Homer Ray
Doris Jean Reichenbach
Betty Wells Roberts
Henry Milton Robertson
Connette Robinson
Earl Bonner Rose, Jr.
Elizabeth Lovell Rose
Geneva Irene Rose
Jean Martin Rose
Orel Armena Ruth
Henry Davis Shanklin III
June Smith Smith
Martha Collins Snapp
James Green Snowden
Elizabeth Garrard South
Virginia Judith Staker
Lida Chenault Stoll
Richard Pindell Stoll
Loretta Funk Stone
Dorothy Lee Stopher
Martha Louise Sutton
Mary Agnes Swope
Paul Andrew Taylor
Margery Allene Thomas
Martha Glover Thompson
Marguerite Tuttle
Laura Stone Walton
Minnic Janice Ward
Lavenia Helen Warner
Barbara Jean Welch
Marjorie Frances Whecldon
Frances Emaline Whitfield
Harold Eugene Winn
Angeline Hartzell Wyatt
Virginia Zuniga Tristan




William Howard Ames
Maurice Edwin Anderson
John Smith Archdeacon
Yknry Elizabeth Barnes
Milton R.;.y Bradley
James Edward Burdetto
Brady Karbhall Collins
William Thomas Collins
Victor Fadsel Comley
Bruce Edwin Cooper
George Boyd Crafton
George Stephenson Dozier
Earle Cabell Fowler
Buford "a'all, Jr.
Benjamin Paul Haskell
James Prestley Nickey
Eugene Rucker Johnson
Edward Alexander Konopka
William Chambers Lobb

Robert Franklin Long
Mary Laewell Ray McEuen
Orville Leo Meadors
John Tramble Morgan
Mlary Katherine Orsburn
Raymond Loon Patterson
Benjamin William Ploch
James Robert Powers
Lloyrd Harilton Ramsey
Charles Edward Rankin
Hcrmon Clayton Robinson,
Grover B. Sanders
William Hardwick Sewell
Opal Skaggs
Bernard George Stall III
Thomas Lucien Talbert
Robert William Willmott
Alice Rebecca Wootton


                   IN INDUSTRIAL CHEMISTRY

Arthur Spragens Collins

                        IN JOURNALISM

Angola Therese Preis
Andrew i4acBrayer Sea III

Heinz Hermann Seelbach
Antoinette Delores Stabile

                 IN MUSIC

Mary Virginia Fulcher
May Frances Guffey

Anna Ruth Burton Thoman
John Ellsworth Thoman


Anna Louise Cox
Allen Edward Crowe
Elizabeth Ebbitt Ellis
Helen Joyce Fain

Paul Floyd Frank
Elizabeth Ann Potter
Virginia Ann Stein



QnoUg     of  4g9iculture and Hlome Economics

                        IN .AGT ICULTURE

John Runkle Allison
Kenneth Anderson
Samuel Hamilton Baughman
William Herbert Bell
James Kenneth Boone
James Gordon Browder
Chester Lee Brown
William Bell Bryan, Jr.
Lowell Dallas Campbell
Everitt Paul Clark
Joseph Lucas Claxon, Jr,
John Buchanan Clay
Jewell Blaine Colliver
William Henry Cord
John Wilbern Crowe
Jones Reeves Davie
;.'old Warren Dorman
_4rnard Rlbelin Dorsey
Emmitt Dozier, Jr.
Thomas Francis DufTy, Jr.
Howard Dean Dunigan
Lawrence Bryan Embry
Kenneth Haynes England
James Warren Erwin
Kenneth Agee Fugett
Vola Wilson Gardner
Stewart McIntyre Gaunce
Joe Atkerson Gayle
Julian Elmo Gillespie
Harold Grafton Ginter
John H. Gray
William Henry Gregory
Claude Ellis Hammond
d4ano Theron Harding
Floyd Jones Heird
Lee Morgan Hill

Gerald Wayne Hurd
James Hubert Ison
Will'iam Fraser Johnstone
Donald Kells
Allen Rief Kessler
James Wilson Kidwell
Joseph Cyril Luckett
Lewis King Luckett
Homer Johnston McAllister
William Charles McClure
Robert McConnell, Jr.
Joseph Edmund MaGary
Joe Lainer Mobley
Richard Francis Moore
James Bradley Oliver Moynahan
Edgar Harold Murphy
Michael Santford Nelson
William Earl Netherland
William Owens Newell
Eddie Chester Paseb
Hickman Patrick
Hays Pigman
Carl Vernon Porter
Paul Reuben Robbins
William Ervan Routen
William Albort Schneiter
William Albert Scay
William Keith Sharp
Frank Morton Shy
James William Simpson
James Kermit Stacey
William Bernice Stamper
Conrad Boyd Thomas
Marvin Thomas Wells
Charles Hilton Williamis
James Edwards Wright

               IN HOME ECONOMICS

Peggy Jo ;&llon
Joyce Lynn Archer

Helene Louise Arnold
Mary Elizabeth Bennett


Sonia Rhea Berkowitz
Nora Catharina Billingsley
    -   -t1;iay Bostic!:
.;a.cy Oressa Byers
Edna Juanita Cates
Martha Virginia Chaney
Marian Clark
Alice William.s Codell
Helen Louise Culton
Sue rMellon Dawson
Mary Louise Graddy Delaney
Mary Lois Denny
Margery Elizabeth Donnell
I4acille Drackeford Eblen
Anna Jana Gabbert
Gene Morton Jones Grxdner
Nancy Loc Goodin
Josephina Kirtley Grant
Margaret Josephine Gulley
Lorr, inc ;'arris
MTllar- Frances Hiume

Esther Alene Kalb
Ruth Bryan Keeney
Dorothy Ellen Kelth
Allie Garnett Kendall
iary Elizabeth Lewis
Margaret Rosalie Newcomb
M;ary Barbara Shelton
Lyda ,:axine Short
Olive Stewart
Dorothy Belle Stiles
Mary Louise Stokes
Agnes Sublette
Rachel Lee Townes
Sara Lucille Triplett
Margaret Van Arsdall
Margaret Louise White
Elizabeth Belmont Wigginton
Marguerite Williams
Hazel Rose Wilson
Edith Amonetto Winchester
Susan Hanbery Word

Collc-Po - Engineering

                      IN CIVIL E'NGINEERING

Cecil Francis Anderson
Frank Hite Brown
Carl Lamar Combs
Louie Cuin=ins, Jr.
James Ernest Delaney
William Carroll Forston, Jr.
Aillen Gibson
Paul Williar. Hensley
Harvey Logan Guthrie
Edward Aobert Hermann
Loren iNoel Jones
Cyril Charles Kissel

ruentin Herman Lewis
]Tarry Kuo-Deng Ligh
Peyton Loving Mitchell
Joseph Donald Nitzschke
r.arold Bell Revlett
William Corrington Rice
Teddy Vance Rouse
Dan Marvin Sabo
A1lbert Joseph Spare
Thomas Marion Stewart
Georgc Williams Terrell
Dewey Woodrow Young


Joseph Victor Adams, Jr.
Garrett Louis Baggerman, Jr.
William Sutton Carley
James Calvin Conner
Andrcw Wood Edwards
Richard Reginald Evans Jr,
J    seih CDer qGrgenweli
C 9 r o B56i- ar- o n a  ho o

Dwight Lee Hopper
Charles Ray MKarcum
Glenn Edward Padgett
Walter Layne Picklesimer
Ray Vernon Scott
William Braxton Sisco
Bufford Rutherford ITaitt




Samuel Cleo Berry
James Thomas Bowling
Chester Carl Brown
John William Carson
Varge Cornett
Dann Wood Denny
Robert Mortimer Drake, Jr.
John Wesley Gaines
Tom Cleland Jackson

Thiomas Archer Mahan
Stanley Xilward Moore
Anthony Russell Patterson
Str.nloer William Penna
Clyde -2.ron n ice
Charles Edwarbd Robinson
Joe Page Roysdon
Esten Warfield Spears II


Ronald Andrew
Rollie Charlesworth Ashurst
Willian Lee Bruckart, Jr.
Jean Rogers DeJarnett
Donald Herbert Desy
Andrew Alex Gyoker
Raymond Henry Hays
Joe Carlyle Leasure

Jerry Longest Mercer
Owen Lee Mitchell
Chester Frazier Robards
Frederick Steedly
John William Warnock
Edwin Charles Barkman
Joseph William Stewart

QOlleae of _La


Mary Louise Barton
John Stanley Boles
Hiram Montgomery Brock, Jr.
John Hord Clarke, Jr,
William Terrance Comiskey
John Anderson Fulton
James Richard Howell9 Jr.
Charles Milton Landrum
Elmond Lewis Martin
Sam Boyd Neely

Phillip Kirk Phillis
E. Alan R