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Washington and Lee University

Washington and Lee University

Endowed Scholarships

Students interested in applying for scholarships should contact the Financial Aid Office.

Visit the Gift Guide to learn about minimum gifts needed to establish various scholarships.

The Ruth Landau Albu and Erna Landau Meyer Scholarship Endowment Fund, established in 2010 through the generosity of an anonymous donor, is a permanently endowed undergraduate scholarship fund at Washington and Lee University providing a need-based scholarship designed to encourage the enrollment at Washington and Lee University of students from historically underrepresented groups with great financial need. This scholarship is comprehensive covering tuition, room and board, student activities fees and other academic expenses. Further, it is renewable for each undergraduate year assuming satisfactory academic progress by the recipient. The scholarship will be awarded by the Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid or his/her designee.

The George I. Alden Scholarship was established on January 25, 1985, by the George I. Alden Trust of Worcester, Massachusetts, and later enlarged by a gift from the Trust on January 18, 1993. The scholarship is awarded to first-years and can be renewed for each of the recipients' upperclass years.

The Jon Devon Allen Scholarship Fund was established by the Board of Trustees to honor the memory of Jon Devon Allen, Class of 1968, who provided an unrestricted bequest for Washington and Lee. Income from the fund is to be used to assist financially needy undergraduate students.

The W. P. Ames Jr. Scholarship was established in 2002 through a generous bequest from the estate of Mary Farley Ames Lee in honor and memory of Mrs. Lee's brother, W. P. Ames Jr., a 1941 graduate of Washington and Lee University. The award is to be made to academically qualified students who require financial assistance to attend the University.

The Charles V. Amole Scholarship was established in 1998 by a generous bequest through the estate of Charles V. Amole, Class of 1929. The scholarship is to be awarded to an undergraduate student, based on demonstrated financial need, who has exhibited traits of character and outstanding academic achievement, or high potential.

The Arkansas/H. Tyndall Dickinson Scholarship, a partial-tuition scholarship, is awarded to an entering first-year student from the state of Arkansas on the basis of character, academic promise, and school and community service. Demonstrated financial need may be a factor in the selection of the recipient. Created in 1995 through the gifts of Washington and Lee alumni in Arkansas, the tuition assistance is renewable contingent upon satisfactory personal and academic performance. A grade-point average of 3.000 is the minimum required for renewal. The scholarship was renamed in 2002 in honor and memory of H. Tyndall Dickinson '39 '41L, of Little Rock, an Honored Benefactor of the University and a recipient of the Distinguished Alumnus Award.

The Armstrong Family Scholarship was established in 2003 in memory of Christine M. Armstrong, Ph.D., art historian. This scholarship is intended to support well-rounded and talented students, with or without financial need, with a preference for those from minority backgrounds in the southeastern United States, preferably the state of Georgia. It is hoped that these students would have interest in pursuing studies in the arts.

The George Sloan Arnold Scholarship and Loan Fund was established in 1974 by Mr. G. S. Arnold, LL.B., 1928, of Romney, West Virginia, to provide scholarships and loans to applicants who demonstrate financial need and academic excellence. Exceptional character and intelligence and superior academic records are recognized, with preference first to residents of Hampshire County, West Virginia, and then to residents of the state of West Virginia.

The Edward and Mary Aull Scholarship Fund was created in 1985 by a testamentary trust in the estate of Edward Aull Jr., Class of 1923, of Birmingham, Alabama, in memory of his parents.

The Paulina and W.H. Baldock, Jr. Scholarship was established with a planned gift in 1994 from William Henry Baldock III '39 of Lynchburg, Virginia. The scholarship, for students with financial need, honors the memory of his mother and father.

The Thomas Ball Student Aid Fund was established in 1941 by Mr. Ball's sister, Mrs. Jessie Ball duPont, and was received by the University in 1960. The income derived from this fund is used to provide scholarships and loans for the education of worthy students.

The G. Holbrook Barber Scholarship Fund was established in 1977 by Mrs. Elizabeth Cross Barber and her son, G. Holbrook Barber Jr., in memory of Dr. G. Holbrook Barber, who graduated from Washington and Lee in 1917 and from the College of Physicians and Surgeons, Columbia University, in 1921. The income from the fund goes to a member of the senior class who manifests superior qualities of helpfulness and friendliness to fellow students, public spirit, scholarship, and personal character. The recipient is named by a committee consisting of the Dean of the College and two student representatives designated by the President of the University.

The Barber-Perkins Scholarship was created in 1992 by Mrs. Eloise F. Barber in memory of her late husband, Lewis Briscoe Barber, and in honor of herself, Eloise Foxworthy Barber, and her daughter, Virginia Barber Perkins, the mother of John E. Perkins IV, Class of 1990, and Lewis B. Perkins, Class of 1993. Recipients of the scholarship must be students worthy of financial aid who are natives of a southeastern state. Preference is to be shown to students who are majoring or are interested in fine arts, the social sciences, or engineering.

The David Moore Barclay Scholarships, established in 1972 by a bequest from the estate of Mr. Barclay's widow, Lillian Hamilton Simpson Barclay, honors a member of Washington and Lee's Class of 1898. Income from the fund is used to provide grant assistance to needy Washington and Lee students of exceptional character and academic promise.

The James Paxton Barclay Scholarship was created in 1992 by a bequest from his widow, Grace Del Barclay. Barclay was a member of the Washington and Lee Class of 1911. The scholarship is for undergraduate students on the basis of need or merit.

The Tommy Mac Baremore Memorial Scholarships, established in 1968 in memory of Thomas Mac Baremore, who was the victim of a drowning accident in 1968 while a student at Washington and Lee, are awarded each spring to no more than three students beyond the first year who have demonstrated financial need, promise of undergraduate distinction, and a grade-point ratio of at least 2.4. Selections are recommended to the Financial Aid Committee by a screening committee composed of the Director of Student Financial Aid and representatives of the Executive Committee of the Student Body, the IFC, the Debating Organization, and Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity.

The Willie and Frank Barron Scholarship was established in 1992 by Mr. W. Franklin Barron Jr., Class of 1952, of Rome, Georgia, to provide scholarship assistance to deserving undergraduate students. The scholarship honors Mr. Barron's father, William Franklin Barron, Class of 1919.

The Basile Family Scholarship is to be used by Washington and Lee University to provide unrestricted financial assistance to a deserving student, or students. This endowed fund was created in grateful memory of Rev. Giustino G. and Minnie H. Basile, who unselfishly sacrificed of themselves so that their four sons, Dr. David G. '36, Dr. Robert M. '38, Rev. Arthur E. '39 and Dr. Richard E. '43, graduates of Washington and Lee, might reap the exceptional benefits of a Washington and Lee University education.

The Edgar A. Basse Jr. Scholarship was established in 1978 by Anne W. Basse in honor of her husband, Edgar A. Basse Jr., Class of 1939. The scholarship is awarded each year with preference to citizens of the United States who demonstrate high moral character and academic motivation and who require financial assistance to attend the University.

The J. D. Bassett Jr. Scholarship was created in 1993 by Douglas B. Lane, Class of 1979, and The Minnie and Bernard B. Lane Foundation in honor of J. D. Bassett Jr., Class of 1924. The scholarship is to be awarded to an undergraduate, with preference to be given to students from Virginia.

The Bath County (Virginia) Scholarship, established by Mr. and Mrs. Allan M. Hirsh, in honor of their son, Malcolm McCallum Hirsh, an alumnus. Preference is given to a deserving student from Bath County, Virginia, who may be nominated by the donors.

The Frank Batten Scholarship was established by a gift from Mr. Frank Batten of Norfolk, Virginia, to support financially needy undergraduate students.

The Bauer Family Scholarship was created in 1999 by the Ruth and Ted Bauer Family Foundation. This endowed scholarship provides financial assistance to an undergraduate student with demonstrated financial need, academic promise, and leadership qualities that are exhibited through perseverance and ingenuity. Preference is given to students who are citizens of the United States.

The Bays Scholarship was founded by William Webb Bays, A.B., 1904, in memory of his father, mother, and sister, through a trust fund which came to the University in 1965.

The Allein and Elizabeth Beall Scholarship was established in 1979 by Mr. and Mrs. Upton Beall, Class of 1951, in honor of his parents, Elizabeth and Allein Beall, Class of 1918. The scholarship is awarded each year to either an incoming first-year or an upperclass student, with preference for students from Arkansas, Mississippi, or Texas.

The Arthur A. Birney Scholarship was established in 1986 by Arthur A. Birney '50, '52L, of Washington, D.C. Scholarship awards will be available to both undergraduate and law students, with preference for the latter during the early years of the scholarship's administration. Awards will be based on demonstrated characteristics of good citizenship and leadership in scholastic and civic affairs.

The Wilton Earle Birnie Memorial Scholarship was established by Joseph Earle Birnie, Class of 1927, in honor of his brother, Wilton Earle Birnie, whose death in early life prevented his contemplated enrollment at Washington and Lee University. The income from the fund is to be used to provide financial assistance to a worthy student, preferably from South Carolina, Wilton Earle Birnie's native state.

The W. Henry Boley Memorial Scholarship, established in 1956 under the will of Mrs. Edna Peck Hawse (sister of H. Crim Peck, LL.B., 1907) in memory of W. Henry Boley, a close friend of her family, who was an honorary member of the Alumni Association of Washington and Lee University.

The T. Talbott and Ann Bond Scholarship was created in 1991 by Mr. and Mrs. T. Talbott Bond of Ruxton, Maryland. An annual scholarship is to be awarded to a student from the greater Baltimore, Maryland, area who requires financial assistance. Recipients are to be appointed based on demonstrated achievement in scholastic and extracurricular activities.

The John P. Bowen Jr. Scholarship Endowment, established in 1995 through a gift from the estate of John P. Bowen Jr. '51 of Newport News, Virginia, provides annual support for a student who demonstrates academic promise as an entering first-year. Preference will be given to students from the Presbyterian Home in Lynchburg, Virginia. If no qualified students matriculate, then the University, in its discretion, will award the Bowen Scholarship.

The Boxley Scholarship was established in 1940 under the will of William W. Boxley of Roanoke, Virginia, the father of an alumnus. Preference is given to a resident of Roanoke City or County, Virginia.

The John W. Boyle Family Scholarship was established in 1993 by Mr. and Mrs. John W. Boyle of Roanoke, Virginia, in honor of their son, John W. Boyle Jr. '62; their son-in-law, William J. Lemon '55, '59L; their granddaughter, Sarah L. Ludwig '86L; their grandson, Stephen W. Lemon, '84; their grandson-in-law, Kirk A. Ludwig '86L and their great granddaughter Allison M. Lemon '11. The fund provides awards for qualified students, with preference given to those indicating an interest in majoring in economics or another discipline within the Ernest Williams II School of Commerce, Economics and Politics.

The Robert Foster Bradley Scholarship was created in 1971 by an anonymous donor to honor one of Washington and Lee's most distinguished professors. A student majoring in French and having not less than a B+ average shall have 80% of the income of the scholarship as an annual award. The remaining income shall be retained and reinvested into the fund. Each year the head of the Department of Romance Languages will make nomination of the proposed recipient.

Eugene and Juanita Brady Endowed Scholarship Fund was created from an estate gift in 1998 to provide scholarships to assist needy students in securing an education, either academic or vocational.

The Oscar Cleveland Brewer and Cora Ann Humphris Brewer Scholarship Fund was established in 2003 through a very generous bequest from the estate of Margaret Elizabeth Brewer to honor her mother and father, an 1897 graduate of the Washington and Lee University School of Law. The fund was created to provide financial assistance to worthy and needy students based on academic merit.

The Brock Family Scholarship was created in 1986 by Mrs. William E. Brock Jr. of Chattanooga, Tennessee, in honor of her sons, Paul K. Brock '54 and William E. Brock III '53. Preference will be shown to candidates from the Chattanooga area, but the award is not confined to such students.

The Charles D. Broll Sr. and Jr. Scholarship was created in 1998 by Charles D. Broll Sr. '59, '62L and Charles D. Broll Jr.'91. The scholarship is to be awarded to undergraduate students who show promise for future service and leadership. The award is renewable for each of the recipient's upperclass years upon the attainment and maintenance of satisfactory personal and academic performance.

The Bromley Scholarship was established by Marc Bromley, Class of 1971. The gift was made in 1996, the 25th anniversary of Mr. Bromley's graduation from the University. The scholarship is in honor of two women who influenced his life-Esther Baldwin Bromley, his grandmother, who was ahead of her time in women's rights and women in the workplace, and Sallie Jones Bromley, his mother, who demonstrated great determination in being a successful single mother. The scholarship is to be awarded to an incoming first-year, with preference for female students who have a demonstrated financial need, as determined by the University.

The Alex. Brown & Sons Incorporated Scholarship was created in 1993 by the Alex. Brown & Sons Charitable Foundation, Inc. and by Washington and Lee alumni within that company. The scholarship is to be awarded to one or more outstanding students on the basis of need and strong interest in the Ernest Williams II School of Commerce, Economics, and Politics. The student(s) will hold the scholarship throughout his or her undergraduate career, contingent upon continued academic excellence.

The William E. Brown Scholarship was established in 1986 by an estate gift of William E. Brown '30, of Warren, Ohio. Awards are to be made to deserving students, with preference for residents of the state of Ohio.

The F. Gregg Burger Scholarship Endowment is a permanently endowed fund at Washington and Lee University providing scholarship assistance to undergraduate students with demonstrated financial need as determined by the Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid or his/her designee, who administers the fund.

The James A. Byers Scholarship Endowment was established by James A. Byers '37, The Byers Scholarship Endowment provides need-based financial aid for deserving young men and women whose character and promise for success distinguish them among their peers. Awards shall be made in the first year and, pending satisfactory academic progress, will continue for the remainder of the recipients' tenure at Washington and Lee.

The Cadaver Society Scholarship was established in 1997 by the Cadaver Society. The scholarship will be awarded every four years to an incoming first-year. Candidates should be deserving students who evidence strong traits of character, records of academic achievement, well-rounded accomplishment, and an appreciation of the University's values and traditions. At the time the scholarship was created, honorees included deceased members Sam Bendheim '57, Jay Stull '60, Kent Frazier '61, Mason New '62, Leon Hines '69, Thomas Winn '93 and David Thompson '96.

The Leslie Lyle Campbell (M.A. 1887, Ph.D. 1891) Scholarship for Physics, established in 1965 through a bequest from the estate of Dr. Campbell.

The Kenneth P. Carter Family Scholarship was created in 1998 by Kenneth P. Carter, Class of 1971, of New Orleans, Louisiana. The scholarship is to be awarded to undergraduate students who have demonstrated achievement in scholastic and extracurricular activities. Preference is to be given to students from Louisiana and, more particularly, to students who are domiciled in St. Tammany Parish, Louisiana.

The James R. Caskie Scholarship was established by alumni of the University to honor the years of devoted service rendered by James R. Caskie as a Trustee of the University. This scholarship is to be awarded to a deserving applicant, preferably from Lynchburg, Virginia, on the basis of character, scholarship, and personality.

The William Wells Chaffin Memorial Scholarship, endowed in 1970 by friends and a bequest, honors a former University professor and debate coach and is intended to assist one or more deserving students who demonstrate excellence, or the potential for excellence, in intercollegiate debate.

The Chaos Society of Washington and Lee University Scholarship was established in 1981 by members of the Society to express their support of Washington and Lee University.

The Charles H. Jr. and Martha Chapman Scholarship was created in 2002 through generous gifts by Charles, a 1941 graduate of Washington and Lee University, and his wife Martha. The Chapman Scholarship is awarded annually to deserving undergraduate students, at the discretion of the University.

The Class of 1929 Scholarship was established in honor of the Class's 50th Reunion in May 1979. Gifts from members of the class created the award.

The Class of 1940 Scholarship was established by members of the class, in honor of their 50th Reunion, to provide financial assistance to students who otherwise would be unable to attend Washington and Lee University.

The Class of 1943/Cy Twombly Scholarship was established by members of the class in honor of their 50th Reunion and in honor of E. P. (Cy) Twombly who served 53 years as coach and athletic director. The endowed scholarship is to provide financial assistance to students who otherwise would not be unable to attend Washington and Lee University.

The Class of 1949 Memorial Scholarship Endowment was given by members of the undergraduate Class of 1949 (the bicentennial class) and by the members of the Law Class of 1949 (the centennial law class) on the occasion of their 50th reunion and is designated to provide tuition support for students with demonstrated financial need, good character and academic promise.

The Class of 1950 Dean Frank J. Gilliam Memorial Scholarship was established in honor and memory of Dean of Students Frank J. Gilliam by the members of the Washington and Lee University Class of 1950. Awards will be given to students whose character, citizenship, and activities make them desirable as campus citizens, rather than to students whose scholarship primarily makes them eligible for admission. This scholarship shall be available for both incoming first-year and undergraduates whose financial needs may make it difficult for them to enter or remain at Washington and Lee. Special consideration also shall be given to descendants of Washington and Lee alumni in awarding this scholarship.

The Class of 1953 Scholarship was established by members of the class in honor of their 25th Class Reunion and enhanced by the class members in celebration of their 50th Class Reunion.

The Class of 1954 William A. Jenks Scholarship was established by members of the class as part of their 50th Reunion celebration. The scholarship honors William A. Jenks '39, William R. Kenan Professor of History, Emeritus, a dedicated teacher, scholar and fellow alumnus.

The Class of 1959 Francis Pendleton Gaines Scholarship: To celebrate and honor their 50th Reunion, the Class of 1959 changed the name and increased the funding for the scholarship established at their 40th Reunion. The Class of 1959 Francis Pendleton Gaines Scholarship recognizes Dr. Gaines and acknowledges the class' unique position as the last to graduate under his outstanding leadership of Washington and Lee University from 1930 to 1959. The scholarship will continue to recognize a student with exceptional academic promise, outstanding leadership potential and a zest for life exhibited through various extracurricular interests. The scholarship is renewable for four years contingent upon a satisfactory academic and personal record. The award is made without geographic restriction.

The Class of 1967 Scholarship was established as a 25th reunion gift to strengthen Washington and Lee's ability to support students with financial need.

The Class of 1968 Scholarship was established in 1993 by members of the class in celebration of their 25th reunion. Income from the fund is to be used for undergraduate students with demonstrated financial need.

The Class of 1970/Robert E. R. Huntley Scholarship was established by members of the class in 1995 as a part of their 25th reunion celebration. The purpose of the fund is to recognize outstanding academic and personal achievement. Awards are made to students with financial need whose intellectual strength, character, and leadership ability recall the ideals exemplified by Robert E.R. Huntley, President of Washington and Lee University from 1968-83. The scholarship is renewable for four years, contingent upon a satisfactory academic and personal record.

The Class of 1971/Skip Nottberg Scholarship was established by the members of the class in celebration of their 25th reunion. The scholarship honors the memory of their classmate Skip Nottberg, who died in the year following their reunion. Preference will be given to children of alumni who have financial need.

The Class of 1974/James D. Farrar Sr. Scholarship recognizes outstanding leadership potential, integrity, academic promise, and a zest for life as exhibited through varied extracurricular interests. The scholarship was created by the members of the Class of 1974 on the occasion of their 25th reunion to honor the memory of James D. Farrar Sr., a member of the Class of 1949, long-time dean of admissions, and a lifelong friend to generations of W&L students. The scholarship is renewable for four years contingent upon a satisfactory academic and personal record. The award is made without geographic restriction to a student with significant financial need.

The Class of 1978/Laurent Boetsch Scholarship was established by members of the class in celebration of their 25th reunion. The scholarship honors Laurent Boetsch '69, who served as Acting President and University Provost. It will support students who require financial assistance to attend W&L as determined by the Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid or her/his designee.

The Class of 1986/Tom Fellin/Chris Hunter Scholarship was established by members of the class in May 1991, to honor the memory of classmates Thomas John Fellin of Weston, Pennsylvania, who died in 1984, and John Christopher Hunter of Cave Spring, Georgia, who died in 1985. The scholarship is awarded annually to a financially deserving student who personifies the W&L spirit, based on strength of character and leadership ability.

The Claytor Scholarship Endowment Fund was established in 1995 through the Estate of A.B. Claytor in memory of the late Solon L. Claytor and Catherine Christine Williams Claytor. This scholarship endowment provides support for meritorious students at Washington and Lee University, with preference being given to applicants who are otherwise qualified and who are descendants of the grandparents of A. B. Claytor or his wife Catherine Christine Williams Claytor. According to the wishes of the donor, the University, in its sole discretion, will determine each year the number and amount of scholarships that will be granted through this generous benefaction.

The Arthur F. Cleveland II Scholarship, created in 1994 by Arthur F. Cleveland II, is a permanently endowed scholarship fund at Washington and Lee University providing financial aid to W&L students as determined by the Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid. Preference will be given to students from the Spartanburg, South Carolina area.

The Madison F. Cole Sr. Scholarship Endowment was established by Mrs. Martha Merritt Cole in loving memory of her husband, Madison F. Cole Sr. The Cole Scholarship Endowment will provide scholarship assistance to a deserving student who demonstrates financial need. The Cole Scholarship will be awarded to a first-year and, pending satisfactory progress toward a degree, will be awarded annually for the duration of his or her tenure at Washington and Lee University. Recipients shall be known as Cole Scholars.

The Milton Colvin Scholarship Endowment was created in 1997 by his sister, Mrs. Katharine Colvin Hart, and other members of the Colvin family to honor this distinguished teacher and his 30-year career as a professor of politics at Washington and Lee. Upon the recommendation of the head of the Politics Department, awards from the Colvin Scholarship Endowment will be made to promising upperclass politics majors who have financial aid need.

The Allie C. Conway, Sr. Scholarship Endowment was established by a testamentary gift from Allie C. Conway, Jr., and is a permanently endowed fund at Washington and Lee University providing scholarship support to undergraduate students as determined by the Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid or his/her designee. This scholarship is awarded with a preference for supporting students from Central Kentucky.

The James Tucker Cook Jr. Memorial Scholarship was created in 1983, and is awarded to a student who has demonstrated financial need and is an active participant in the music curriculum of the University's Department of Fine Arts. This scholarship was established by an anonymous donor in memory of James Tucker Cook Jr., Class of 1954, a former assistant professor of music.

The Rodney M. Cook, Sr. Scholarship is a permanently endowed fund at Washington and Lee University providing unrestricted scholarship support to undergraduate students as determined by the Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid or his/her designee.

The Cooper-Archer Scholarship was created by the Frederick E. and Helen Dykes Cooper Charitable Foundation in honor of the five members of the Frederick E. Cooper and Raleigh Archer families who have graduated from Washington and Lee. The Cooper-Archer Scholarship recognizes students who have demonstrated excellence in various secondary school activities, including but not limited to academics, student government, and other extracurricular activities.

The Fred L. Coover Jr. Scholarship Fund was established in 1988 by bequest of Hylton M. Coover in memory of her son, a member of the Class of 1947. To be awarded annually to worthy students in good academic standing, with preference given to students from the area of Newport News and Hampton, Virginia.

The John D. Copenhaver Scholarship Fund was established in 2006 by a bequest from the Estate of John D. Copenhaver '33A/'35L, an attorney in Roanoke, Virginia. The Copenhaver Scholarship Fund is a permanently endowed fund at Washington and Lee providing a partial tuition scholarship with a preference for needy and deserving students living in the Roanoke area, as determined by the Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid.

The Lisa Corwin Memorial Scholarship was created in 1992 by her parents, Alan M., Class of 1962, and Robin Corwin. Their daughter Lisa, a member of the Class of 1995, was killed in a tragic accident in her first-year at Washington and Lee. The scholarship is to be awarded annually to students with financial need and outstanding academic promise. Preference is to be given to graduates of the North Thurston School District in Lacey, Washington, or to students from the states of Washington, Oregon, or Idaho.

The Sidney M. B. Coulling Scholarship Endowment was established in 1993 through gifts from the Estate of Mary Esther Streng, a friend of the University. The Endowment is named in honor of a most distinguished teacher and scholar, Dr. Sidney Coulling, S. Blount Mason Professor of English, Emeritus, who taught at the University from 1956-1991. Awards from the Coulling Scholarship Endowment are made to students who demonstrate the greatest promise for academic achievement and who manifest in their personal lives the sense of honor and integrity that Dr. Coulling conveyed both in and out of the classroom.

The Courtenay Scholarship was established in 2000 by Thomas A. Courtenay, Class of 1951, of Shelbyville, Kentucky, for a well-rounded undergraduate student from Jefferson, Oldham, or Shelby County in Kentucky who demonstrates promise in scholarship and leadership. If this geographic condition cannot be met for three years, the scholarship may be awarded to a student from other areas in Kentucky.

The Lewis Berkeley Cox Memorial Scholarship Fund was established in 1959 by William Junkin Cox, B.A. 1917, B.S. in C.E. 1918, C.E. 1928; and Lewis Berkeley Cox Jr., B.A. 1914, LL.B. 1920, in memory of their illustrious father, Lewis Berkeley Cox, B.L. 1878. The income from this fund is awarded annually to a student who has completed at least one year of resident study at Washington and Lee University. In making the award, consideration shall be given to good moral character, scholastic accomplishment, and financial need, in that order.

The Dr. George B. Craddock Memorial Scholarship was established by the friends and family of George B. Craddock, Class of 1930. A distinguished physician, Dr. Craddock died in Lynchburg, Virginia, on December 11, 1985. The scholarship is awarded to upperclass premedical students on the basis of demonstrated commitment to a medical career, financial need, and academic records indicating acceptance by a medical school.

The John L. Crist Sr. Memorial Scholarship, established in 1964 through a bequest from the estates of John L. Crist Sr., B.S. in Chemistry, Class of 1912, and Mrs. John L. Crist. The bequest is used to endow one or more scholarships in the Department of Chemistry, to be awarded by the University in the usual manner.

The Russell Croft '96 Scholarship was created in 1998 to assist students who require financial aid to pay tuition while attending Washington and Lee. The scholarship may only be awarded to students attending the physical campus of Washington and Lee University in Lexington, Va. It is to be used exclusively to pay tuition and it is to be awarded exclusively to incoming first year students who are graduates of public high schools in Charles County, Maryland. In particular, the scholarship is to be awarded only to students who are residents of southern Charles County, defined as south of Rt. 225 from La Plata to Mason Springs and south of Rt. 6 from La Plata to the St. Mary's County Line and south of La Plata. In the event that no enrolling student who requires financial assistance meets the above geographic criteria in a year when the scholarship is available, the scholarship is not to be awarded. Other geographic restrictions may be designated by Russell or Kent Croft or their assigns. The Russell Croft '96 Scholarship is renewable for a maximum of four successive academic years, assuming the recipient remains in good academic standing. Under no circumstances shall the principal of the scholarship be expended.

The Judge Edward S. Delaplaine Scholarship was established by Judge Edward S. Delaplaine of Frederick, Maryland, Class of 1913. The scholarship is awarded to undergraduates in good standing.

The William Theodore Delaplaine Scholarship was established in memory of William T. Delaplaine, Class of 1909, and William T. Delaplaine III, Class of 1939, by the Delaplaine family of Frederick, Maryland, and friends. Preference is given to a resident of Frederick County, Maryland.

The Delta Upsilon Fraternity Scholarship was established in 1984 by alumni of the Washington and Lee Chapter of Delta Upsilon Fraternity, in honor of Professor Emeritus Rupert N. Latture, longtime member, valued friend, and trusted chapter adviser. Preference is given to sons and daughters of Delta Upsilon Chapter alumni.

The Derrick Family Scholarship was established in 2003 by Mr. and Mrs. Homer E. Derrick Jr., friends of the University, to provide scholarship assistance to undergraduate students, with preference given to those from Rockbridge County, Virginia. The scholarship honors the Derrick Family, for generations distinguished members of the Lexington business community.

The Maurice Dick Scholarship was created in 1999 by an estate gift of Maurice Dick '50. The income from the endowment fund shall be used to provide four-year scholarships for students to cover the cost of fees and books. Preference in the selection of Maurice Dick Scholars is to be given, first, to students who have been residents of Pulaski County, Kentucky, for at least two continuous years, and, second, to students who have been residents of the State of Kentucky for at least two continuous years. Selection of students, within these guidelines, shall be made by the University Scholarship Committee.

The Herbert, Olive, and Richard Dietz Scholarship was created in 1991 by the Estate of Richard Dietz, whose father, Herbert, was a member of the Class of 1936, to provide financial support for undergraduate or law students.

The Charles R. and Mary E. Disharoon Scholarship was established from the Charles R. Disharoon Gift Annuity. The remainder interest in the gift annuity established an endowment supporting a scholarship fund to assist students from the Eastern Shore of Maryland and Virginia.

The Egbert B. Doggett Scholarship Endowment was established in 1980 under the will of Egbert B. Doggett, Class of 1914. The endowment is one of the largest scholarship funds established at an American college or university and is awarded based on academic merit, strong traits of character, and financial need.

The Elizabeth Cave Drye Scholarship was established by an alumnus, John W. Drye Jr., of New York, in memory of his mother. The income from a trust fund is to be awarded on the basis of character, ambition, and scholarly attainment of the recipient. Preference is given to a graduate of the Van Alstyne, Texas, High School, or to a resident of North Texas.

The Catherine Ann Dugger Scholarship Fund was established as an endowment by Atwell Dugger '50 as a means of honoring the memory of his beloved daughter, who died tragically while abroad. In testament to her interest in journalism, the recipients of the scholarship, to be known as Dugger Scholars, will be chosen from among meritorious students majoring in Journalism and Mass Communications who, in addition, have demonstrated financial need.

The Dulaney-Henderson Scholarship was created in 1998 by Mr. and Mrs. Joseph D. Dulaney in memory of Mrs. Dulaney's parents, Minifred S. Henderson and Homer E. Henderson, Class of '21, and in honor of their son, Joseph D. Dulaney Jr., Class of '86, and daughter, Anna M. Dulaney, Class of '90. The scholarship is to be awarded to undergraduates on the basis of financial need.

The Alfred I. duPont Memorial Scholarship Fund was established by Mrs. Jessie Ball duPont, in 1940 and in 1958, in memory of her husband, Alfred I. duPont. The income from the fund is used for scholarships for deserving students.

The Jessie Ball duPont Scholarship Fund was established by Mrs. Alfred I. (Jessie Ball) duPont in 1959, 1962, and subsequent years. The income from the fund is to be awarded as scholarships to promising and worthy students.

The duPont-Gaines Scholarship Fund was set up in 1954 by Mrs. Alfred I. duPont. Under the fund a certain number of scholarships will be awarded each year to worthy students, with preference given to residents of southern states. The scholarships are awarded on the recommendation of the President of Washington and Lee University. Each year one or more of these scholarships are awarded to entering first-years.

The James D. and Ona Dye Scholarship Endowment was established in 1996 through a very generous gift from the Estate of James D. Dye '34. The James D. and Ona Dye Scholarship Endowment will provide financial support for students with demonstrated need. Dye Scholars will be selected on the basis of good character, academic promise and leadership potential.

The Joseph Franklin Ellis Newspaper Scholarship was established in 1995 by Joseph F. Ellis of Clarksdale, Mississippi, Class of 1943. The income is to be awarded to students majoring in the Department of Journalism and Mass Communications, with preference given to students demonstrating a career interest in newspaper journalism. Typically, the scholarship is awarded during the junior year and renewed during the senior year, contingent upon a satisfactory academic and personal record.

The John M. Evans Endowment for International Study was established in 2001 by former students, alumni, and friends of retired English professor John M. Evans in appreciation for his commitment to teaching, his mentorship, and his friendship. The annual proceeds from this endowment are to be used to offset student need-based expenses related to international study programs, including summer study and overseas internships, with preference to 1) students participating in any English department-sponsored spring term abroad program, 2) English majors studying abroad, and 3) others participating in study-abroad programs.

The Faculty Committee Scholarship was designated by the Faculty Committee for the Development Program as a part of the amount raised from the members of the faculty, administration, and staff for a fully endowed scholarship.

The Gary R. Fallon Memorial Scholarship was established in 1996 in memory of Coach Gary Fallon, who served W&L as head football coach for 17 years. It will be awarded annually to an upperclass student, with preference given to a rising senior, who demonstrates financial need and has displayed academic achievement with the attributes of dedication, personal discipline and the will to succeed that so characterized Coach Fallon.

The John S. Fangboner Jr. Scholarship, established in 1958 in memory of John S. Fangboner Jr., by the father of one of his classmates.

The Fangboner Scholarship Fund, established in 1969 in memory of John Stokes Fangboner Jr., Class of 1956. The income provides scholarships for worthy boys, with preference given to residents of the greater Cleveland, Ohio, area. The awards are made to entering first-years, to be retained by them for their four years at Washington and Lee University, subject to annual review.

The Al Fantuzzi Scholarship Endowment Fund established in 2011 by Graig A. Fantuzzi '96 is a permanently endowed fund at Washington and Lee University providing scholarship awards to students with financial need as determined by the Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid or his/her designee.

The S. Stuart Flanagan Family Scholarship, established in 2008 by Dr. S. Stuart Flanagan, Class of 1958, is a permanently endowed fund at Washington and Lee University providing unrestricted scholarship support to undergraduate students as determined by the Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid, or his/her designee.

The Thomas Shirley Fleshman Scholarship Fund was bequeathed to Washington and Lee University by Mrs. Geraldine Fleshman Pratt to be used for tuition of a needy, deserving student of above average academic standing in the Ernest Williams II School of Commerce, Economics, and Politics.

The Florida West Coast Scholarship is awarded to recognize superior achievement in academics, extracurricular activities and community service.  The scholarship, supported by Washington and Lee alumni, provides assistance to a qualified student with a preference given to a resident of the Florida West Coast alumni chapter area.  The award is renewable for each year of undergraduate study, contingent upon satisfactory personal and academic performance.

The William M. France and Charles W. Turner Scholarship was created in 1981 by William M. France, Class of 1958, to honor Professor Turner's long and distinguished teaching career at Washington and Lee University. Awards are made with preference to students majoring in history.

The Virgil L. Frantz '28 Scholarship Endowment was initiated in 1991 by his widow Mrs. Wanda F. Elliott of Roanoke, Virginia, through gifts from the Virgil L. Frantz Charitable Trust and through the generosity of Mrs. Elliott's son, J. Spencer Frantz '54 of Salem, Virginia. The need-based award is to be made to a deserving student, with preference for recipients from the western part of the Commonwealth of Virginia.

The William B. Fray Scholarship is a permanently endowed fund at Washington and Lee University providing unrestricted scholarship assistance to undergraduate students as determined by the Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid or his/her designee, who administers the fund.

The Benjamin Hobson Frayser Scholarship was given in 1943 by Mrs. Annie R. F. Frayser in memory of her son. Preference is given to an orphan, of Confederate lineage, who is in preparation for medicine or the ministry.

The Douglas Southall Freeman Scholarship was established by Washington and Lee University in 2010 in recognition of the gift of Skylark Farm made in 1977 by Mary Tyler and Leslie Cheek, Jr., Freeman's daughter and son-in-law. A first-year student with an outstanding academic record and exceptional character who would not be able to attend W&L without assistance will be named the Douglas Southall Freeman Scholar in each entering class as directed by the dean of admissions and financial aid or her/his designee. The award will be renewed for three more years dependent upon satisfactory academic performance.

The Tom Frost/San Antonio Scholarship is awarded to recognize superior achievement in academics, extracurricular activities, and community service. The scholarship, supported by Washington and Lee alumni, provides assistance to a qualified student with a preference given to a resident of the San Antonio area.  The award is renewable for each year of undergraduate study, contingent upon satisfactory personal and academic performance.

The Reverend and Mrs. Bruce F. Gannaway and Miss Grace Gannaway Scholarship was established in 1989 by The Reverend Bruce F. Gannaway, Class of 1925, and Mrs. Gannaway. The scholarship is to be awarded, when fully funded, to upper class students who intend to become Christian ministers and is also open to students who plan to pursue lay careers in the church. The scholarship honors the donors and The Reverend Gannaway's sister, Grace Gannaway.

The Charles R. Gay Memorial Scholarship was established in 1974 by Charles S. Gay '56, '58L, in honor and memory of the donor's grandfather, Charles R. Gay of New York City. Charles R. Gay was a distinguished member of America's financial community, having been a senior partner in the firm of Whitehouse & Company and the owner of a seat on the New York Stock Exchange. He was elected president of the NYSE and later served as chairman of the NYSE Board of Governors.

The A. Findlay & Mildred K. Geddes Scholarship Fund, established in 2004 by the A. Findlay & Mildred K. Geddes Charitable Foundation, Inc. and upon the recommendation of Trustees Peter R. Strohm '68, Valter H. Must P '08 and Jill D. Pruden, is a permanently endowed fund at Washington and Lee University providing need-based scholarship support to undergraduate students and will be administered by the Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid or his/her designee.

The Gilliam Scholarship Fund was created in 1972 by a generous gift to the University from Dean Frank J. Gilliam. Later the fund was increased by gifts from Dean Gilliam and many of his and Washington and Lee's friends in memory of Mrs. Louise Johnson Gilliam, who died on May 27, 1973, in Lexington, Virginia. Award of this scholarship carries considerable honor.

The Carter Glass Scholarship was established by members of the family of the late U.S. Senator Carter Glass, in his memory. The income is to be awarded to a deserving student, preference being given to a student of journalism.

The Carter Glass Jr. Scholarship was established in 1973 by the Lynchburg News and Daily Advance in honor and memory of Carter Glass Jr., Class of 1913. The preference is to be shown to a rising sophomore, junior or senior who is interested in a career in newspaper journalism. Preference is also to be given to students from the Commonwealth of Virginia. The same student may hold the scholarship for more than one year, but the decision as to the recipient is to be made annually.

The Powell Glass Scholarship was established in 1973 by the Lynchburg News and Daily Advance in honor and memory of Powell Glass, Class of 1907. The scholarship is to be awarded each year to that student majoring in journalism who, in the opinion of the faculty of the Journalism and Mass Communications Department, has achieved the most exemplary record during the year preceding the one in which the scholarship is to be held. The award is to be made without consideration as to the financial need of the recipient. The same student may hold the scholarship for more than one year, but the decision as to the recipient is to be made annually.

The Glynn Family Scholarship was established in 1996 by John W. Glynn Jr. of Atherton, California, and Charlottesville, Virginia, and by his daughter, Alexandra D. Glynn, Washington and Lee, Class of 1992. The scholarship is to be awarded every other year to a rising junior who is taking a major in the Williams School of Commerce, Economics, and Politics, and, when possible, to a student who has shown an interest in an entrepreneurial business career and community service. The scholarship is to be awarded by the Director of Student Financial Aid and Scholarships in consultation with the Dean of the Williams School. Financial need is to be taken into consideration in awarding the scholarship but is not to be a requirement.

The Goldman Sachs Scholars Fund, established by a gift in 2011 from Goldman Sachs Gives, a charitable gift fund, is a permanently endowed fund at Washington and Lee University to provide scholarships to undergraduate students from Disadvantaged and historically underrepresented backgrounds with great financial need. The Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid or his/her designee will administer the Fund in accordance with the University's financial aid policy and other policies and procedures set by the Board of Trustees.

The Claiborne Gooch Scholarships were established in 1970 by Mrs. Cornelia C. Gooch in memory of her husband, Claiborne W. Gooch Jr., Class of 1915. The awards are to be given to deserving young men with qualities of strong character and educational motivation who need financial assistance to attend Washington and Lee. Preference is given to students from the Boys' Home in Covington, Virginia, and the Richmond Home for Boys, Richmond, Virginia. However, any funds not committed to students from these schools are available to any qualified applicants.

The Charles Hall Goodrich Scholarship Endowment Fund was given in loving memory by his parents, Edward A. '50 and Julia L. Goodrich, to be awarded to an earth sciences student with preference given to a geology major. This scholarship is awarded to a junior with demonstrated financial need for his/her final two years at Washington and Lee University. The Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid, or his/her designee, in consultation with the Head of the Department of Geology, will administer the fund.

The Robert Roy Goodwin II (Class of 1962) Scholarship is for a student in the Music Department. This scholarship is to be first offered to a student of keyboard studies, if any, and then second to a general music major. Should there be none, then it is to go to the Department of Journalism and Mass Communications for a general scholarship.

The Colonel Lewis Coleman Gordon Scholarship was established in 1968 through a bequest from the estate of Florence Fern Bailey Gordon. It is awarded to a sophomore of fine Christian character who has achieved an above average academic record during the first year. Renewal is contingent upon academic performance. Preference is to be given, first, to any descendant of Reverend E. C. Gordon, D.D., Bursar under President Lee, and secondly, to descendants of Presbyterian ministers.

The Elisabeth S. Gottwald Scholarship Endowment is a permanently endowed fund at Washington and Lee University providing scholarship support to undergraduate students as determined by the Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid or his/her designee.

The Graham Scholarships. The Judge and Mrs. Samuel Jordan Graham Scholarships were established in memory of Judge Samuel Jordan Graham, Class of 1876, by his wife, E. Norma P. Graham. The income from the fund is to be awarded to worthy and deserving students in the fields of politics, pre-medicine, and law.

The John Graham Scholarship is derived from alumni activity.

The Garland Gray Scholarship was established in 1962 by Garland Gray, M.A. 1922, the income to be awarded to a deserving student from the southeastern section of Virginia.

The Cary T. Grayson Memorial Scholarship Fund was established by a friend in memory of Admiral Grayson, former chief of the American Red Cross. The income is to be used for scholarships for worthy students of Virginia who cannot attend the institution without this help.

The Katherine H. and J. Willard Greer ('49L) Scholarship Fund is used for scholarship grants to the academic school, with preferences, in order of priority, to students from the Counties of Halifax, Mecklenburg, and Pittsylvania, Virginia, and last, but not least, the Commonwealth of Virginia.

The Edwin Claybrook Griffith Scholarship was established in honor of Emeritus Professor of Economics Edwin Claybrook Griffith in 1988 by Edwin F. Schaeffer Jr. '52. The scholarship is awarded annually to an economics major who demonstrates academic excellence and leadership in student activities. The scholarship is not awarded on the basis of financial need.

The John M. Gunn International Scholarship Fund, established in 2000 by a gift from Alfred Harrison, Class of 1961, of Minneapolis, Minnesota, honors Professor Gunn's long and distinguished teaching career at Washington and Lee University. Awards are made with preference to international one-year exchange or visiting students with demonstrated financial need, who are interested in studying business or economics.

The Douglas C. Halstead Memorial Scholarship was established by his family to perpetuate Doug's memory through service to others as he would have wished. He was born on June 2, 1957, and was killed in an automobile accident while riding as a passenger on November 16, 1976, in Arlington, Virginia. A member of the Class of 1979, he had completed his first-years year at Washington and Lee. Doug set high moral standards and life goals for himself. This scholarship is presented to an individual who demonstrates a similar character. An award is made annually to an undergraduate at Washington and Lee, with preference being shown to a student from Northern Virginia, preferably the McLean area, who has demonstrated high moral character and scholastic achievement. The recipient is one who enjoys helping others and treats all people with respect, compassion, and understanding; he should have the courage to dream and the energy and dedication to achieve those dreams. The scholarship is not awarded on the basis of financial need.

The Edward "Buck" and Philip May Hamer Scholarship was created in 1999 in memory of Edward "Buck" Hamer, a longtime professor and colleague, and his uncle, Philip May Hamer. The scholarship was established to assist students who require financial aid for study abroad. Under the terms of the gift, the scholarship is to be restricted to the departments of Romance Languages and History, with preference to Romance Languages. The recipient will be of good character, active in school affairs, proficient in his or her studies, and in good standing at the University.

The John W. Hancock Jr. Scholarship Endowment was established in 1994 by the Honorable and Mrs. A. Linwood Holton Jr. '44 in loving memory of Jack Hancock, former CEO of Roanoke Electric Steel Company. The Hancock Scholarship will be awarded to any student of character who qualifies for need-based financial aid.

The H. L. "Dick" Handley Jr. Scholarship Endowment was established in 1994 by a generous gift in memory of H. L. "Dick" Handley Jr. '39 of Oak Harbor, Washington. The Handley Scholarship Endowment provides need-based scholarship support for students who demonstrate special promise as leaders and scholars.

The Harrell Scholarship was established in 1992 by Henry H. Harrell '61 to help attract to Washington and Lee those young men and women who will distinguish themselves as leaders on campus and later as alumni. The scholarship will be awarded to a first-year who, pending satisfactory progress in his or her chosen program of study, will hold the scholarship for the duration of his or her tenure at the University. Selection criteria will focus on academic superiority, outstanding character, an attractive and well-rounded personality, and clear indications of leadership potential.

The John C. Haskell Jr. Scholarship Fund. This scholarship fund, created by an anonymous gift in 1973, honors John C. Haskell Jr., Class of 1967, and provides awards to deserving students who are designated Haskell Scholars.

The Nixon C. Henley Scholarship Fund was established in 2006 by a gift from the Nixon C. Henley Fund, which was created by the Estate of Nixon C. Henley '58. The Henley Scholarship Fund is a permanently endowed fund at Washington and Lee providing a partial tuition scholarship for a student with demonstrated financial need as determined by the Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid.

The Oscar E. and Edith D. Herwick Memorial Scholarship Fund, created February 19, 2008, by Dr. John T. Herwick and by his wife, Mary T. Herwick, is a permanently endowed fund at Washington and Lee University. This fund supports scholarship awards with preference for students from Frazer High School in Perryopolis, Pennsylvania. Should there be no students at Washington and Lee from Frazer High School, then awards should be made to students from Fayette and Westmoreland Counties or to students from southwestern Pennsylvania.

The George D. Higgs Scholarship Endowment Fund, established in 2007 by George D. Higgs, Class of 1958, is a permanently endowed fund at Washington and Lee University, providing unrestricted scholarship support to undergraduate students as determined by the Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid or his/her designee.

The Agnes and Johanna Hilton Memorial Scholarship was established with a planned gift from Robert W. Hilton, Jr. and wife, Mathilde B. Hilton, for one or more students in the English Department having high academic records preferably not less than a B+ average. The award or awards may be made annually on the basis of need or not on the basis of need as determined by the official Scholarship Committee with approval of the head of the English Department. The University may, at its discretion, make the award to the same student or students in their succeeding years at Washington and Lee.

The Omer L. Hirst Scholarship was established in 1997 by Omer L. Hirst, Class of 1936, LL.D.,1990, of McLean, Virginia. In establishing the scholarship to assist deserving students who require financial assistance to attend Washington and Lee, special emphasis is to be placed on leadership qualities consistent with Senator Hirst's long service to the Commonwealth of Virginia in public office and private enterprise. Preference is to be shown to students from Virginia.

The Samuel B. Hollis Family Scholarship was established in 1996 by Samuel B. Hollis '51 and by his sons, Samuel B. Hollis Jr. '83 and Lee M. Hollis '86. At the time the scholarship was created, Samuel B. Hollis '51 of Memphis, Tennessee, was a member of the Board of Trustees of Washington and Lee University. The award is to be made annually to deserving students.

The Benjamin Neff and Susan Ellen Daffinee Hoover Scholarship was created in 1991 by Benjamin N. Hoover '57, and his wife, Susan Ellen Daffinee Hoover, to provide financial aid for undergraduates.

The Walter Hornikel Scholarship Endowment was established in memory of her beloved husband in 1995 through gifts from the Estate of Annette Hornikel, a friend of the University. The Walter Hornikel Scholarship Endowment is to be awarded annually to those students who demonstrate special leadership abilities coupled with academic promise.

The Charles Royce and Harriet Houston Hough Scholarship was created in 1992 by Royce Hough '59, and his wife, Harriet, to assist deserving undergraduate students who require financial assistance to attend Washington and Lee.

The Houston Family Scholarship, created in 1992 by Stuart Houston, Class of 1971 and 1974 Law and by his wife Betsy, provides scholarships for deserving students who require financial assistance to attend Washington and Lee University.

The Howard Houston Fellowship was endowed by H. H. Houston of Philadelphia in memory of a deceased son. The fellowship is conferred annually, with preference given to a graduate of Washington and Lee who wishes to study here an additional year. The recipient is expected to render academic service to the University for not more than two hours each day.

The James Lewis Howe Sr., Jr., III, IV Scholarship Endowment. Established in 1991 through a benefaction provided by James L. Howe Jr. '18, the James Lewis Howe Sr., Jr., III, IV Scholarship Endowment provides support in the form of financial aid to undergraduate students who demonstrate outstanding character, as well as academic achievement and potential. Initial preference will be given to incoming first-years from the Valley of Virginia. To be known as Howe Scholars, the recipients will continue to receive assistance for the duration of their tenure at Washington and Lee University, pending satisfactory progress toward a degree.

The Family of William Dana Hoyt and Margaret Yeaton Hoyt Scholarships, established through the estate of William Dana Hoyt Jr. '32, late of Rockport, Massachusetts, in memory of his father and mother, the Hoyt Scholarship Endowment will provide need-based support for students with a demonstrated interest in the premedical, biology or history curricula. William Dana Hoyt, Sr. (1880-1945) was a member of the Washington and Lee University faculty from 1915 until his death and is credited with initiating premedical course work at the University.

The A.C. Hubbard and Penney Hubbard Scholarship was created in 1997 by A.C. Hubbard Jr., Class of 1959, 1962L, and by his wife Penney, of Baltimore, Maryland, to provide grant assistance to students who require financial aid to attend Washington and Lee University.

The Richard F. Hudgins Memorial Scholarship was established in 1965 by Mr. and Mrs. Carter Hudgins of Marion, North Carolina, in memory of their son of the Class of 1968. The income from the fund is to be awarded as a four-year scholarship, with preference given to needy students from North Carolina and Texas. Graduates of Christ School, Arden, North Carolina, may be nominated by officials of that institution.

The Oscar Caperton Huffman Memorial Scholarship was given by Mrs. Huffman in memory of her husband, an honored alumnus and trustee.

The John Christopher Hunter '86 Memorial Scholarship was completed in 1996 by alumni, friends and family members. The scholarship is awarded annually. Chris Hunter lost his life in 1985 while a junior at Washington and Lee.

The Lloyd C. Iredell Scholarship Fund was established in 2003 through a bequest from the estate of Mrs. Grace Iredell in memory of her husband, Lloyd C. Iredell, Class of 1932. This scholarship is to provide scholarship assistance to deserving students majoring in journalism and mass communications who, without such assistance, might not be able to obtain a college education.

The Hortense W. Jacobs Scholarship was established in 1994 by Howard E. Jacobs '58 in honor of his mother. The scholarship is to be awarded annually to a deserving student majoring, or planning to major, in the liberal arts, with preference for students from New Jersey.

The Doctor John S. Jenkins Memorial Fund was established in 1966 by the will of his wife, Bessie D. Jenkins of Pine Bluff, Arkansas, for the purpose of assisting worthy students in obtaining premedical training.

The William A. Jenks Scholarship was established in honor of William A. Jenks, teacher, scholar, and mentor, by Tom Angelillo, Class of 1974. The scholarship recognizes the distinguished teaching of this William R. Kenan Professor of History, Emeritus, and is awarded to students of unusual academic merit with strong interest in history and demonstrated financial need.

The Arthur S. Jewett Scholarship was established in 1968 through a bequest from the estate of Arthur S. Jewett. It is awarded annually to a qualified student of the Episcopal faith.

The Charles B. Johnson Scholarship was created in 2003 through the gifts of his daughter-in-law and son, Tracy and Gregory E. Johnson '83, of Hillsborough, CA. The scholarship honors the longtime Chairman/CEO of Franklin Resources of San Mateo, CA, and is awarded annually to a deserving student with demonstrated financial need as determined by the Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid or his/her designee.

The J. Benjamin Johnson Jr. Memorial Scholarship Fund was created in 1988 by his wife, Alice W. Johnson, and sons in memory of this loyal son of the University, a member of the Class of 1915, lifelong resident of Manassas, Virginia, and one of three brothers who graduated from Washington and Lee. In awarding this scholarship, preference is to be given to deserving students with strong interest in American history and who have demonstrated financial need.

The L. K. Johnson-Rosasco Scholarship was created in 1974 by Lewis Kerr Johnson's friends and former students, including William S. Rosasco III, Class of 1951, who increased the scholarship fund in 1981 in special recognition of Dr. Johnson's years of distinguished teaching. Dr. Johnson retired from active teaching in 1973 after serving Washington and Lee University with distinction for 40 years as professor of administration and head of the Department of Administration. The scholarship is awarded to a rising junior majoring in business administration or in business administration/accounting and may be renewed for the recipient's senior year. A recipient must have a grade-point average of 3.000 and must be planning a business career. Further, the recipient must possess those basic characteristics of integrity, initiative, independence, self discipline, drive and leadership that are generally believed to be required to manage a business firm. Awards are made by a selection committee composed of the dean of the Ernest Williams II School of Commerce, Economics, and Politics, the associate dean, the heads of the departments of accounting and management, and the previous recipients of the scholarship.

The Charles Poellnitz Johnston Scholarship was established by an alumnus, Henry P. Johnston, of Birmingham, Alabama, in memory of his father. The income is to be awarded preferably to a resident of Alabama or some other Southern state who will study journalism or radio.

The Henry Poellnitz Johnston Scholarship was established by Henry Poellnitz Johnston, B.A. 1929. The income from a trust fund of $10,000 is to be awarded preferably to a resident of Alabama or some other southern state who will study journalism or radio.

The Henry P. Johnston Jr. Scholarship was established in 1972 by his family and friends in his honor and memory. Henry P. Johnston Jr., of Birmingham, Alabama, was a member of the Class of 1970, and a first lieutenant in the U.S. Air Force.

The H. Reed Johnston Scholarship Fund, established in 1968 by H. Reed Johnston of New York City, Class of 1928, provides one or more full scholarship grants each year to students of unusual academic merit and financial need.

The H. Taylor Jones Scholarship Fund, established by Nona Jones Rawls in memory of her husband, is a permanently endowed scholarship fund providing financial aid to Washington and Lee University students with demonstrated financial need. It provides partial financial assistance to students in the Law School and undergraduate College.

The Robert Hancock Jones Scholarship was created in 1978 by a gift from George Rather Jones, Class of 1937, in honor of his brother, Robert H. Jones, Law Class of 1927. The scholarship is awarded annually to deserving students, with preference shown to candidates from Texas and Tennessee.

The Hyman and Estelle Kamen Scholarship was created in 1986 by Stanley A. Kamen, Class of 1949L, in honor of his parents. One full-tuition stipend is to be awarded annually to a United States citizen.

The Raymond L. Katzenbach Scholarship was created in 1992 by Mr. and Mrs. Jon R. Katzenbach of New York City in memory of Mr. Katzenbach's father and the grandfather of Daniel G. Katzenbach, Class of 1994. Raymond L. Katzenbach died in 1980. He was a man of unusual personal character who, though unable to obtain a university degree himself, paved the way for all of his family to do so. Because his life and origins were western, preference will be given to students from Colorado, Wyoming, Montana, Idaho, Utah, Nevada, Washington, Oregon, California, Alaska, Arizona and New Mexico. The scholarship awards are based additionally on character, financial need and capacity for leadership.

The David C. G. Kerr Scholarship was established in 2002 by a bequest from the estate of Mr. Kerr, and enhanced by gifts from friends and family in his memory. This is a partial tuition scholarship, which is awarded annually. It shall be given to students whose character, citizenship and activities make them desirable as campus citizens, rather than to those students whose scholarship primarily makes them eligible for admission, and to those whose financial needs may make it difficult for them to enter or remain at Washington and Lee. Special consideration may also be given to descendants of Washington and Lee alumni in awarding the scholarship.

The Walton W. Kingsbery, Jr. '48 Scholarship Endowment, established in 2009 by J. Clayton Kingsbery '78, is a permanently endowed scholarship fund at Washington and Lee University providing scholarship awards to students with financial need as determined by the Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid or his/her designee.

The Landon B. Lane Memorial Scholarship in Journalism was created in 1984 and is to be awarded to a rising junior majoring in the Department of Journalism and Mass Communications. Candidates for the award must present evidence of strong academic achievement and genuine promise in the field of journalism. Awards are to be based on financial need, with preference to students from Virginia.

The Rupert Nelson Latture Scholarship was created in 1984 by Professor Latture's son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. William E. Latture, Class of 1949, of Greensboro, N.C. The scholarship is to be awarded to a deserving student who requires financial assistance to attend Washington and Lee. Professor Latture began his eminent career at Washington and Lee as a teacher in 1920 and continued in constant service to his alma mater until his partial retirement in 1983.

The Mary Magruder Laughlin Scholarship was established by Samuel O. and Philip Laughlin in memory of their mother. The income is to be awarded to three students, with preference to students from the Shenandoah Valley or from West Virginia.

The Samuel Spahr and Ann Maria Laws Scholarship was created in 1961 to be administered in accordance with the memorial scholarship plan suggested by the executive committee for schools and colleges of the Presbyterian Church of the United States.

The Lees-Eastwick Scholarship was established by the members of the Lees and the Eastwick families. The income is to be awarded to a deserving student.

The Emmett G. "Buck" Leslie '49 Scholarship Fund, established in 2011 by Gerald L. (Jerry) Maatman, Jr. '78, is a permanently endowed fund at Washington and Lee University providing scholarship awards to students with financial need as determined by the Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid or his/her designee.

The J. R. Lester Endowment Fund was established in 1958 by a gift under the will of John Randall Lester of Martinsville, Virginia, to aid students of high qualifications who need financial assistance to attend college.

The John Letcher Scholarship was given in 1919 by the children of John Letcher, the "War Governor" of Virginia during the War Between the States. From the fund two scholarships are awarded annually to two deserving students.

The Arthur S. and Vicki Loring Scholarship was established in 1994 by a graduate of the Class of 1969 and is awarded to qualified students intending to major in business administration, with a preference for residents of Massachusetts or New England.

The Mary and Daniel Loughran Scholarship was established in 1981, by the foundation of the same name, for the purpose of making permanent the award of Loughran Scholarships first begun in 1977. Stipends are to be made on the basis of good character, academic achievement, and financial need.

The Louisville Scholarship was established in 1998 by Washington and Lee area alumni to provide scholarship assistance to undergraduate students with financial need. This award is renewable annually contingent upon satisfactory personal and academic performance. Preference will be given to a first-year student from Louisville, Kentucky.

The Lupton Family Scholarship was established in 2000 by Mrs. Ivie F. Lupton in honor of John Westley Lupton and George M. Lupton '31, George M. Lupton Jr. '57, and George M. Lupton III '84. The scholarship is awarded annually on the basis of good character, academic promise, and achievement in extracurricular activities.

The John P. Lynch, M.D. Scholarship was established in 1995 by Helen D. Lynch and her daughter, Sally Guy Brown, to honor the memory of Dr. John P. Lynch, Class of 1930. The scholarship is awarded annually on the basis of financial need, character and academic promise, with preference to premedical students.

The James S. Maffitt IV Scholarship is to be awarded to a student who needs financial assistance, and has demonstrated the character and leadership ability that will help perpetuate the values of W&L. The scholarship is renewable for three years, contingent upon a satisfactory academic and personal record. This scholarship was created in 2003 by the Trustees of the Grayce B. Kerr Fund of Easton, Maryland, and is named in honor of James S. Maffitt IV '64, '66L in recognition for his exemplary service as a trustee of the Fund.

The Basil Manly Memorial Scholarship. Established in 1971 by the grandson of Basil Manly, Mr. Basil M. Briggs, and his family of Southfield, Michigan, this scholarship fund recognizes outstanding academic and personal achievement. The grant can be made to an entering first-year, or to an upperclass student, or both. The award memorializes the achievements in government service, business and education of Basil Manly, an alumnus of Washington and Lee University, Class of 1906.

The Frank Markoe Jr. Scholarship was established in 2004 to honor Frank Markoe Jr., a member of the Class of 1945. The income from the scholarship fund is used to assist undergraduate students with demonstrated financial need.

The Edwin M. Marks Scholarship Fund was established in 1991 by Edwin M. Marks '35, '37L of Memphis, Tennessee, in honor of Joseph L. Arnold '37L, and Amos A. Bolen '34, '37L; and in memory of Stanley C. Higgins Jr. '37 and Fletcher F. Maynard '36, '38L. Income from this permanent endowment fund will be awarded annually to one or more financially needy undergraduate or law students.

The Daniel Ewing Martin Scholarship was established in 1987 by the family and friends of Daniel Ewing Martin, who died in his first-year at Washington and Lee. The scholarship is awarded to needy and deserving students, with preference for Fayette County, Kentucky, and the Commonwealth of Kentucky.

The Everett A. Martin Scholarship Fund was established in 1970 by Everett A. Martin, Class of 1937, to provide scholarship assistance to students with above average financial needs. There are no geographic or academic class restrictions on the awards. Notable academic achievement is to be recognized.

The Mason Corporation Scholarship was established in 1993 through the aegis of Russell W. Chambliss '74, president of the Mason Corporation of Birmingham, Alabama, and will provide scholarship assistance in the form of financial aid to students within the Ernest Williams II School of Commerce, Economics, and Politics who demonstrate an interest in the study of business.

The Angela R. Matney Scholarship was established in 2000. It is awarded annually to an undergraduate student who has demonstrated the potential for leadership, as well as personal and academic success, despite difficult or disadvantageous circumstances.

The George F. Maynard III - Birmingham Chapter Scholarship Fund, created in 1992 as the Birmingham Chapter Scholarship, the George F. Maynard III - Birmingham Chapter Scholarship Fund was renamed in 2013 in memory of George Maynard with additional support from his family and the members of his law firm, Maynard, Cooper & Gale, P.C.  The George F. Maynard III - Birmingham Chapter Scholarship is a permanently endowed fund at Washington and Lee University providing scholarship support to undergraduate students from Birmingham, Alabama, as determined by the Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid.

The Margaret Denny McClung Scholarship, the result of bequests from the estates of Margaret Denny McClung and her husband, Dr. O. Hunter McClung, established in 1992 in memory of her father, Dr. George H. Denny, president of Washington and Lee University from 1901 to 1911, and her mother, Jane Strickler Denny, is to be awarded to deserving students in need of financial support as determined by the Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid or her/his designee.

The Giles McCrary Scholarship Fund was established over a number of years through gifts from Giles C. McCrary '42 and from the Ershel A. Franklin Unitrust. The McCrary Scholarship is awarded to a first-year on the basis of academic merit, financial need and demonstrated leadership potential.

The Charles R. McDowell Jr. Scholarship was established in 1998 by Media General in Richmond, Virginia, to recognize Charles R. McDowell Jr. for his distinguished career in journalism. The scholarship is to be awarded to undergraduate students who show an aptitude for and a desire to pursue a career in newspaper or broadcast journalism. The award is renewable each year upon the attainment and maintenance of satisfactory personal and academic performance.

The McElwee Ministerial Scholarships. Through a trust fund, Robert Harvey McElwee of Chicago, established in 1926 a memorial to his father and mother, William M. McElwee and Annie Harvey McElwee, a devoted minister of the Gospel and his equally devoted wife. A portion of the income from this fund is used to pay the tuition fees of certain authenticated candidates for the Christian ministry.

The McFall Scholarship was created in 1994 by Donna B. McFall and Donald B. McFall '64 '69L. Awarded to undergraduates from the Houston, Texas, area, the McFall Scholarship is designed to attract to the University students of academic merit, who also are outstanding in extracurricular activities and show great promise for leadership. Supporting gifts for this scholarship endowment have come to Washington and Lee from friends in Houston, Texas, and elsewhere in recognition of Mr. McFall's longtime leadership in community and alumni affairs.

The Master G. Maxwell McGrew Scholarship Fund was created through the outpouring of support for Georgeann and Mac McGrew '87 after the sudden death of their son, "Little Mac" in August 2001. Created and funded by friends Mike McGarry '87, Reese Lanier '88, Jimmy Sloan '87, Joe Luter '88, and many others, the McGrew Scholarship will annually support an outstanding student. The merit-based scholarship will be awarded to a student selected by the Director of Financial Aid who demonstrates superior achievement in academics, extracurricular activities, and community service and who is dedicated to Washington and Lee's commitment to honor, integrity, and service to others. This prestigious award is renewable for each year of the student's undergraduate work at Washington and Lee, but is contingent upon the maintenance of high standards of character and academic success. The scholarship is awarded regardless of financial need.

The Lee Massey McLaughlin Memorial Scholarship, established in 1969, is awarded to a rising junior who has displayed those qualities of excellence in his relations with his fellow man, devotion to Washington and Lee University, sportsmanship, and academic achievement that are associated with the memory of Coach Lee McLaughlin, who was head football coach from 1957 until his untimely death in August 1968, and who was to have assumed the duties of Athletic Director the next month.

The Alan Edward (Ted) McQuiston, Jr. '84 Financial Aid Fund, established in 2004 by Mr. John Vlahoplus '83 is a permanently endowed fund at Washington and Lee University providing aid to students with financial need as administered by the Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid or his/her designee.

The Oliver M. Mendell '50 Scholarship Endowment was established in 2013 and is a permanently endowed fund at Washington and Lee University providing unrestricted scholarship support to undergraduate students as determined by the Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid or his/her designee.

The James Bernard Merrick Scholarship Endowment was established in 1996 through a gift from the Estate of James Bernard Merrick, Class of 1930, 1932L of Crumpton, Maryland. The scholarship endowment provides financial support to a student exhibiting high integrity and sportsmanlike character. The scholarship was established in memory of Mr. Merrick's father, Spencer Merrick, and mother, Carrie Bradley Merrick, and his brother, Spencer Merrick Jr.

The Robert Lamar Miller Scholarship created in 1992 by Robert Lamar Miller, Class of 1928 and 1930L of Gonzales, Texas, is to be awarded to an entering first-year who requires financial assistance in order to attend Washington and Lee University. The scholarship is to be held through the recipient's academic career at Washington and Lee, as long as satisfactory progress is maintained toward a baccalaureate degree.

The Captain Shatteen C. Mitchell Scholarship is based upon gifts given by Mrs. William Walker Brookes of Atlanta, Georgia, in memory of her father, Captain Shatteen C. Mitchell, a distinguished Confederate officer, and her mother, Chloe Bartlett Mitchell. Preference is given to students from the state of Georgia.

The Greg Eugene Mohr Scholarships were established in 1975 by Mr. and Mrs. Julian Boehm Mohr of Atlanta, Georgia, to perpetuate the memory of Greg Eugene Mohr, who lost his life a few weeks before his sixteenth birthday and was a rising junior at The Westminister Schools of Atlanta. The scholarships provide awards to students who demonstrate need and have records that indicate outstanding academic promise. Preference is given to residents of metropolitan Atlanta and next to residents elsewhere in Georgia.

The David C. Montgomery Memorial Scholarship was established by Dr. and Mrs. Merton E. Carver, to honor the memory of their son who contributed significantly to the University community and whose exuberant and unselfish spirit was an inspiration to all who knew him. The scholarship is awarded annually to a deserving student.

The Moore Scholarship was established in 1985 in memory of Thomas Thorn Moore '26, and his father, Frank Moore 1896L, and in recognition of the many other members of this Rockbridge County family who attended Washington College and Washington and Lee University. It was created by Thomas Thorn Moore Jr. '63, and his wife, Carol Scott Moore; and Hullihen Williams Moore '65, and his wife, Nancy Delano Moore, with their children, Frank Hullihen Moore '92, and Sara Delano Moore. The scholarship is awarded annually, with preference given to students from Kentucky, North Carolina, and Virginia.

The J. Marvin Moreland Jr. '56 and Mary Louise Moreland '91 Scholarship Endowment was created in 1993 by Mr. Moreland for the benefit of students who reside in the state of Texas at the time of their application for enrollment at Washington and Lee University and who merit financial assistance. Scholarship recipients will be known as Moreland Scholars.

The Robert A. Mosbacher Scholarship Fund was established by Mr. Mosbacher in 1993 to provide financial support for Washington and Lee students who have a career interest in public service or broad issues of governance. Preference is given to students who have expressed an interest in the Ernest Williams II School of Commerce, Economics, and Politics.

The Lynn and Joseph J. Mullins Scholarship was established in 1997 by Joe Mullins '52 and his wife Lynn to support an undergraduate with demonstrated financial need, good character and academic promise. The scholarship is awarded with preference for students from Alabama and Louisiana.

The Paul J. B. Murphy Scholarship Endowment, a permanently endowed fund at Washington and Lee University providing unrestricted scholarship assistance to undergraduate students, is administered by the Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid or his/her designee.

The Stuart P. Neff '81 Memorial Scholarship was established in 1985 by his brother, Scott Neff of Louisville, Kentucky. The award is to be made to students in their junior and senior years who require assistance to complete their studies at Washington and Lee. Preference is to be shown to members of the Phi Kappa Sigma fraternity or students from the state of Kentucky.

The Alexander L. Nelson Scholarship was established in 1977 under the will of his son, Frank A. Nelson, Class of 1891. Alexander Nelson graduated from Washington College in 1849 and taught mathematics at Washington College and Washington and Lee University from 1854 to 1906, a record unexceeded by any professor at this institution.

The William C. Norman Sr. '28 Memorial Scholarship was established in 1993 by William C. Norman Jr. '56, his son, and Allen A. Norman '92, his grandson. The fund provides financial aid for undergraduates. First preference will be given to students from Arkansas and second preference to students from Virginia.

The Nottberg Family Scholarship Endowment was established in 1994 in loving memory of family members by Henry J. "Skip" Nottberg III '71 of Kansas City, Missouri. The Nottberg Family Scholarship Endowment provides annual support for a student of exceptional leadership skills and academic promise whose field of study is encompassed within the Ernest Williams II School of Commerce, Economics and Politics.

The Gilmore N. and Josephine T. Nunn Scholarship was established in 1999 through a bequest from the estates of Gilmore N. and Josephine T. Nunn. The scholarship is to be awarded to undergraduate students on the basis of financial need.

The J. Richard O'Connell Scholarship was established in 1994 by J. Richard O'Connell, Class of 1956, his wife, Zoe Carey O'Connell, and daughter Elizabeth Murray O'Connell, Class of 1990, of Baltimore, Maryland, to assist deserving undergraduate students who require financial assistance. The award is based on achievement in scholastic and extracurricular activities.

The D. William O'Kolski Memorial Scholarship Fund was given by Barbara C. and Robert J. Moody as a memorial to his uncle. Awards are for undergraduate students only.

The Omicron Delta Kappa Scholarship was established in 1974 in honor of the men who founded O.D.K. at Washington and Lee University in 1914. Establishment of the scholarship marked the 60th anniversary of the honorary leadership fraternity. One of the founders, Professor Emeritus Rupert N. Latture, Class of 1915, was specifically honored by creation of the scholarship in recognition of his 55 years of service to the University. The scholarship is awarded annually to upperclass students with demonstrated need, who have shown above average capacities for leadership and involvement in academic and extracurricular activities.

The Jesse C. Outten Scholarship was created in 1986 under the will of Jesse C. Outten '37. Scholarship awards are to be made to assist needy and deserving students, with preference for students from Northampton and Accomack counties, Virginia, and in recognition of high qualities of character and academic competence.

The H. Mann Page Memorial Scholarship Fund was established in 1923 by Mr. and Mrs. Henry C. Page, in memory of their son, an alumnus. The income is applied toward the tuition fee of two students, preferably students preparing for medicine. This award is ordinarily not open to first-year students.

The John L. Patterson Scholarship was established by a bequest under the will of John L. Patterson, Class of 1921, in 1980. It is awarded annually and preference is given to students from St. Louis, Missouri. The grant stipends are to be based on financial need.

The Paxton-Brockenbrough Financial Aid Endowment was established to endow a scholarship fund to alternate between the undergraduate and law school -- a financially deserving undergraduate would hold it for four years, then a law student would hold it for three, and so forth.  In memory of Judge John White Brockenbrough, founder of the Law School, and General E. F. Paxton, Class of 1846.  This endowment was initiated by Matthew W. Paxton, Sr., Classes of 1918A and 1920L, through a bequest.

The Mosby H. Payne and Virginia Winter Payne Scholarship Fund was established by a trust created by Dr. Mosby H. Payne, Class of 1911. The fund honors the memory of Dr. Payne and his wife. Income from the endowment is used to aid deserving students from Virginia.

The Mary Patton and Markham Lovick Peacock Scholarship Fund was established by Dr. Markham L. Peacock Jr., Class of 1924A and 1926MA, in honor and memory of his mother and father. This scholarship is to be awarded with preference for Virginia undergraduate students, but may be given to undergraduate students from other parts of the United States, if no qualified Virginia students are available. Preference is to be given to students exhibiting strong moral character and leadership, who otherwise meet the admissions criteria for Washington and Lee University.

The Charles F. Phillips, Jr. Scholarship Fund, established in 2006 with a gift from the Trustees of The Walter I. and Eva Grace Peak Foundation, is a permanently endowed fund at Washington and Lee University to provide a scholarship to a first-year student with an expressed interest in course work at the Williams School of Commerce, Economics and Politics. The recipient will be selected by the Director of Financial Aid upon the recommendation of the current Dean of the Williams School or his/her designee. The scholarship is renewable annually for a period of four years.

The James Coburn Pickens Memorial Scholarship was created in 1981 under the estate of Paul D. Pickens, Class of 1917, in honor of his brother. Preference is to be given to worthy students pursuing studies in engineering or the natural sciences.  This scholarship was terminated in 1987.

The Rupert and Lillian Radford Scholarship Fund was established in 1986 by the Rupert Radford Estate Trust. Grants shall be made in amounts of not less than $1,000 or more than $6,000. The $6,000 limit may be raised to cover increases in tuition during the time of a student's undergraduate career. Lillian and Rupert Radford were residents of Houston, Texas.

The James M. Rallo Scholarship Endowment is a permanently endowed fund at Washington and Lee University providing unrestricted scholarship support to undergraduate students as determined by the Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid or his/her designee.

The James Tyler Ramsey Memorial Scholarship Fund was established in 1969 under the will of Mrs. Lillian G. Ramsey in memory of her deceased son, James Tyler Ramsey. The annual income from the bequest is awarded to a deserving student, preferably from Florida, who otherwise would be unable to attend Washington and Lee University.

The Margaret Kendall Read Scholarship Fund was established in 2007 by a gift from the estate of Margaret Kendall Read. The Margaret Kendall Read Scholarship, a permanently endowed scholarship fund at Washington and Lee, is awarded annually on the basis of financial need to an undergraduate student. The Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid will administer the fund in accordance with financial aid policies and procedures set by the Board of Trustees.

The Albert E. Reaud Scholarship was created in 1997 by Dana and Wayne A. Reaud in memory of Wayne's father and in honor of their son, Reagan A. Reaud '01, on his matriculation at Washington and Lee. Albert Reaud was born in Louisiana, served his country during World War II in the United States Air Force and lived his adult life in Beaumont, Texas. His professional life began as a union pipefitter, but his determination led him to the top as president of two major industrial construction companies. He was a man noted for his strong belief in the value of education and in the fundamental values of God, family, country, hard work, loyalty, and honesty and placed great emphasis on the integrity of a man's word. The scholarship is awarded to students with financial need, preferably from Texas, who exemplify traits of character and service to others, as well as academic achievement.

The Florine J. and Russel B. Reynolds Jr. Memorial Scholarship was established by Major General Russel B. Reynolds, as a memorial to his wife and son. The award is to be made to a student who is physically incapacitated in such a manner as to require the regular use of leg braces, crutches, or both.

The Charles Bassett Rich Memorial Scholarship was established in 1960 by Mrs. Hal C. Rich in memory of her son, who died in his sophomore year at Washington and Lee. The award is made to a student of high promise and economic need.

The J. Shirley Riley Scholarship was established in 1940, under the will of J. Shirley Riley, an alumnus.

The Louise Pettit Faulkner Ritchie Scholarship was given by Mrs. Mary Cassidy in honor of her mother, a former Delta Tau Delta housemother. The scholarship is awarded by the University in the usual manner.

The Roane/Lacy Family Scholarship.  The Archibald Roane, Class of 1785 Scholarship, a permanently endowed fund at Washington and Lee University, provides a scholarship to a deserving undergraduate as determined by the Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid or his/her designee. The scholarship was established in 2014 by a gift from Roane M. Lacy, Jr. '68 to recognize and honor both the long tradition of excellence in education begun at Liberty Academy in the early years of United States independence and the memory of an ancestor, Archibald Roane, who was among the first twelve graduates to receive a bachelor's degree from Liberty Hall Academy at the initial commencement ceremony, held in September 1785. As a soldier in the Continental Army, with his brothers, Archibald Roane had already played a role in the establishment of the nation. At the time of his commencement, he already was employed as a professor at Liberty Hall Academy, a position he held for a few more years before moving southwest with his bride, the former Ann Campbell of Augusta County, to establish a law practice and play a leading role in bringing statehood to Tennessee. Roane served as that state's second governor.

The Allen Schanck Roberts '85 Scholarship Fund was established in 1993 by family and friends to honor the memory of Allen Roberts (1963-1993). It provides assistance to undergraduates for study abroad or internships. The fund is administered by the Director of Financial Aid, following selection by the study abroad adviser. Preference is given to students with a demonstrated interest in journalism and achievements in foreign languages. Consideration will also be given to qualities of heart and mind that distinguished Allen Roberts-curiosity, independence of thought, and an ability to give voice to the concerns and aspirations of people of diverse backgrounds and stations in life. A member of the Class of 1985, Roberts was a reporter for The Journal of Commerce, The Norfolk Virginian-Pilot, the Dayton Daily News, and The Beaumont Enterprise.

The James A. Robertson '36 Scholarship was given by Jimmy Robertson '36 of Danville, Virginia. Mr. Robertson's gift, by means of a unitrust he created in 1986 and to which he later added, is designated to support a student with demonstrated financial need, good character and academic promise. The scholarship is awarded with preference for students from Virginia.

The John Dashiell Rouse Memorial Scholarship was established by the Rouse family in memory of Lieutenant John D. Rouse, Class of 1949, who was killed in combat in Korea in September 1951. Preference is given to a graduate of the public schools on the basis of character, promise, and need.

The Josiah P. Rowe Jr. Scholarship was established as a memorial to Josiah P. Rowe Jr. by his sons Charles S. and Josiah P. Rowe III. The income is to be used for students in journalism.

The Jon Rugel Memorial Fund was established by the mother and numerous friends of Jon Raymond Rugel, Class of 1948, who died at sea on November 29, 1953.

The Quincy M. and J. Rucker Ryland Scholarship was established in 1990 through a bequest by Mrs. J. Rucker Ryland. The scholarship will be awarded on an annual basis to a student demonstrating academic merit, as well as financial need.

The SBG Scholarship was established in 2009 as a permanently endowed fund at Washington and Lee University to provide a partial tuition scholarship for a student with demonstrated financial need as determined by the Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid.

The James S. Sagner '62 Scholarship Endowment was established in 2013 and is a permanently endowed fund at Washington and Lee University providing unrestricted scholarship support to undergraduate students as determined by the Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid or his/her designee.

The James H. Sammons, M.D. Scholarship is named after a graduate of the Class of 1947, distinguished physician, and former Executive Vice President of the American Medical Association. It is awarded to a deserving student on the basis of financial need.

The San Diego Scholarship is awarded to recognize superior achievement in academics, extracurricular activities and community service. The scholarship, supported by Washington and Lee alumni, provides assistance to a qualified student with a preference given to a resident of the San Diego area. The awards is renewable for each year of undergraduate study contingent upon satisfactory personal and academic performance.

The Frederick C. Schaeffer '64 Memorial Scholarship was established in 2000 in memory of Frederick Schaeffer by his family and friends. Successful businessman and founder of The Schaeffer Company, Fred Schaeffer was a well-known and active civic leader in Memphis, Tennessee. The scholarship is awarded to undergraduate students with financial need.

The Major Ronald O. Scharnberg Memorial Scholarship Program was established at Washington and Lee University in 1971 by his family in honor of this member of the Class of 1963 who gave his life for his country in South Vietnam on March 17, 1971. These memorial scholarships are awarded to both entering first-years and to upper-class students who evidence superior personal and academic achievements and have substantiated financial need. Preference will be shown to those candidates who plan to engage in a military career or who are veterans of the Vietnam War or other wars involving United States troops.

The Rae and Ben Schewel Scholarship was created in 1985 by Helene and Bert Schewel of Lynchburg, Virginia, in memory of Mr. Schewel's parents. Mr. Schewel was a member of the Class of 1941. The awards are to be made to academically qualified Virginia students whose financial circumstances require financial assistance. A special but not exclusive preference is for women students.

The Scott Scholarship. Mr. and Mrs. I. M. Scott of Jenkintown, Pennsylvania, provide scholarship aid with preference for a foreign student.

The George W. and Roberta B. Seger Scholarship was created in 1994 by George W. Seger of Easton, Maryland, Class of 1952. The stipend is to be awarded annually, with preference for students from Maryland, based on demonstrated need and evidence of academic achievement.

The Serenbetz Family Scholarship Fund, established in 2007 with a gift from Stuart W. Serenbetz '77 and Jean B. Serenbetz, is a permanently endowed fund at Washington and Lee University to provide a scholarship to academically qualified students with demonstrated financial need. This scholarship was established in honor of Stuart's parents, Warren Lewis Serenbetz and Thelma Randby Serenbetz, in recognition of their steadfast commitment to the education of their children and grandchildren. The Serenbetz Scholars will be selected by the Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid, or his/her designee.

The Anne Carter Shaw and Harold Ellis Shaw III Scholarship was established in 1998, lovingly, by Buck and Minor Mickel of Greenville, South Carolina, devoted supporters of higher education, in honor of their two W&L grandchildren, members of the Class of 1998 and 2002, respectively. Awards will be made based on financial need, academic merit and leadership potential.

The James Keith Shillington Scholarship, established in 1988 by former students and friends of this distinguished professor of chemistry, is to be awarded to a rising junior at Washington and Lee who is a chemistry major or has successfully completed organic chemistry at W&L. The recipient of The Shillington Scholarship will be chosen by the chemistry faculty. Shillington Scholars will have shown strong academic promise in their first two undergraduate years and have as their goal a career in which the study of chemistry is a prerequisite. Awarded for one year, the scholarship may be renewed with the approval of the chemistry faculty.

The Paul Mason Shuford II Scholarship Endowment was established in 1981 by Paul M. Shuford '43, in memory of his son, Paul Shuford '72, to provide scholarship assistance to financially needy students. The Shuford Scholarship Endowment was the recipient of a magnificent gift from the estate of Mildred Goode of Richmond, Virginia, a close friend of the family.

The William S. Shutze Scholarship was created in 1985 by the estate of Mr. Shutze who was an admirer but not an alumnus of Washington and Lee University. The awards are to be made to both undergraduates and law students. Mr. Shutze's estate arrangement was made in memory of his wife, Adaline Beebe Shutze, and in honor of his second wife, Lillian E. Shutze.

The Mollie Trent Signaigo Scholarship was established in 1984 by Mrs. Signaigo's son, Leo J. Signaigo Jr., Class of 1943, of Welch, West Virginia. Preference is to be shown to students from West Virginia who plan to pursue a major in the Ernest Williams II School of Commerce, Economics, and Politics.

The Langdon Lamar Skarda Scholarship was created in 1996 by the family and friends of Langdon Skarda, Class of '38L. A major contribution for the creation of the scholarship was received from James W. Smith, Class of '62, of North Collins, New York. The scholarship is awarded annually to a student who requires financial assistance to attend Washington and Lee University.

The E. P. Tatum Smith Jr. Scholarship Fund was established in 1987 by the William H. Donner Foundation, Inc. of New York as a memorial to Mr. Smith, former president of the foundation and of the Donner Corporation. Mr. Smith was a 1950 graduate of Washington and Lee's School of Law. The scholarship is open to undergraduates and law students.

The Harvey W. Smith Scholarship Endowment was established in 1977 by a generous bequest through the will of Harvey W. Smith, Class of 1930.

The Dr. Henry Louis Smith Scholarship was established in 1992 by descendants and friends of Washington and Lee's 15th president. It is awarded annually as financial assistance to a student who otherwise would be unable to attend the University and who demonstrates strong character and leadership potential. Preference is given to students who are the first in their families to attend college.

The Richard A. ‘Cap'n Dick' Smith Memorial Scholarship was established in 1978 by Cap'n Dick's son, Richard W. Smith, Class of 1941. The scholarship honors one of Washington and Lee's greatest athletes and University leaders. A graduate of the Class of 1913, Cap'n Dick was Director of Athletics for 33 years and, at the time of his death, had the longest athletic service record of any college official in the South Atlantic area. The scholarship is awarded annually, with preference for first-years and for students who demonstrate strong traits of character and leadership. Awards are based on financial need.

The Ruth Elnora Smith Memorial Scholarship Fund was established by her husband, The Honorable Samuel J. Smith in 1995. Mrs. Smith was a native of Norfolk, Virginia, and a lifelong admirer of Washington and Lee. Judge Smith graduated from Washington and Lee University School of Law in 1964. This scholarship will be awarded with preference to women entering Washington and Lee University who demonstrate a genuine financial need.

The William Eugene Smith Scholarship Endowment was established in 1992 by Hatton C. V. Smith '73 and William E. Smith Jr. '63 in memory of their father, William Eugene Smith, a member of the Class of 1934 at the Virginia Military Institute. The Smith Scholarship Endowment will provide scholarship assistance to students in the Ernest Williams II School of Commerce, Economics and Politics who demonstrate financial need. An All-American football player and recipient of the prestigious Cincinnati Medal upon graduation at VMI, Mr. Smith enjoyed a healthy admiration for the hallmark traits that characterize the University-honor, integrity, and service to others. In endowing a scholarship in his honor, Mr. Smith's sons seek to ensure that future generations of W&L men and women will distinguish Washington and Lee, much as their father distinguished VMI.

The James Somerville Jr. Memorial Scholarship was established in 1987 through the estate of James Somerville Jr., Class of 1912, to provide scholarships for needy undergraduate students at the University.

The Jerry G. South Scholarship was created in 1997 by Jerry G. South '54 of Mill Valley, California. Mr. South served Washington and Lee University as a trustee from 1979 to 1990. The award is to be made annually, with preference for a rising member of the junior class who is engaged, or plans to become engaged, in some form of the University's International Education Program, or is pursuing a major in the Ernest Williams II School of Commerce, Economics, and Politics with work, also, in foreign languages. Financial need is to be a factor in awarding the scholarship.

The Southern Ohio Scholarship was established and is sustained by contributions from the Washington and Lee Alumni Association of Southern Ohio. Preference is to be shown in awarding the scholarship to a student in financial need, possessing academic promise, and residing in the general Southern Ohio area.

The Rebecca and William Spector Memorial Scholarship was created in 1981 by Mr. and Mrs. Martin W. Spector of Coral Gables, Florida. Mr. Spector is a member of the Class of 1925. The scholarship, in memory of Mr. Spector's parents, is to be awarded with preference for students from Florida.

The Archibald Alexander Sproul III Scholarship in Commerce, established in 1978 by General Sproul, Class of 1937, is awarded each year to a rising junior majoring in the Ernest Williams II School of Commerce, Economics, and Politics who requires financial assistance to complete his or her college education. There are to be two Sproul Scholarships in force at all times.

The Hugh B. Sproul Memorial Scholarship was established in 1931 by Mrs. Hugh B. Sproul in memory of her husband, an honored member of the Board of Trustees.

The Louise A. and Frederick P. Stamp Scholarship Fund was created in 1995 by United States District Judge Frederick P. Stamp Jr., Class of 1956, and his wife, Joan C. Stamp, in honor of Judge Stamp's parents. The fund makes possible two scholarships to be awarded every other year to an entering first-year who requires financial assistance to enroll at Washington and Lee University. Preference is to be shown to students from Ohio, Hancock, Brooke, Marshall, and Wetzel counties, comprising West Virginia's panhandle. If this condition cannot be met, the scholarship may be awarded to a student from other areas in West Virginia.

The James Holt Starling Scholarship, established by former students of this distinguished professor of biology and premedical adviser, is to be awarded to a rising junior who is enrolled in Washington and Lee's premedical curriculum. The recipient of The Starling Scholarship will be chosen by the Premedical Faculty Committee. The student will have shown strong academic promise in the first two undergraduate years, and will have as his or her goal a career in the health professions. Awarded for one year, the scholarship may be renewed with approval of the Premedical Faculty Committee.

The Robert Luther Stein '41 Scholarship Fund was established in 2003 through a bequest from the estate of Mr. Stein, a 1941 graduate of Washington and Lee University, to provide scholarship assistance for enrolling students.

The B. S. Stephenson Scholarship was established in 1991 by former students and friends of this professor of languages, music, and literature; a Washington and Lee alumnus; and former head of the German department. This scholarship is to be awarded to a rising junior German major. The recipient shall be chosen by the Dean of Students, the Dean of the College, and the head of the German Department. Stephenson Scholars shall have shown strong academic promise in their first two undergraduate years and demonstrate financial need. In the event that no German majors qualify in a particular year, this scholarship shall be made available to other language majors, art majors, or music majors, according to the same criteria above.

The E. Clayton and Elizabeth P. Stevens Scholarship was established under the will of Professor Kenneth P. Stevens in memory of his parents. Dr. Stevens was a devoted professor of biology at Washington and Lee University from 1946 to 1968. He died in 1973. The scholarship is awarded to students from the state of Connecticut who show above average academic promise and require financial assistance in order to attend Washington and Lee University.

The Daniel B. and Alta S. Straley Scholarship was established in 1959 under the will of Daniel B. Straley, LL.B., 1911, to assist one or more students to study for the Christian ministry. The award is to be based on the need and scholastic record of the applicant.

The Mary E. Streng Scholarship Endowment was established in 1993 through the estate of Mary Esther Streng. The unrestricted gift was designated by the Board of Trustees to establish an endowment fund that henceforth will provide unrestricted financial aid to qualified undergraduate students.

The Taylor Scholarship Endowment Fund, established in 2010 by Rowan G. P. Taylor '89 and Julie Salerno Taylor '89, is a permanently endowed fund at Washington and Lee University providing need-based scholarship support to undergraduate students. The annual proceeds from this scholarship are to be used to offset the student need-based expenses related to the cost of attendance at Washington and Lee, including but not limited to, tuition, room and board, student activities fees, study-abroad programs, and internship support and summer study opportunities. The scholarship will be awarded by the Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid or his/her designee. Over time, to the extent the endowment fund is expanded by Mr. and Mrs. Taylor through additional gifts to Washington and Lee, the Taylors and the University may together choose to amend the mission or characteristics of the scholarship.

The Thomas Greene Terry Memorial Scholarship Fund, established by Bland Terry Sr., Class of 1913, in memory of his brother, a devoted alumnus of the Class of 1916. Income is used for a scholarship award to one or more students on the basis of character, need, scholarship, and capacity for leadership. The scholarship is open to Virginia students.

The Ned Randolph Thomas Scholarship was created in 1999 by his son, Robert E. Thomas '79, and his widow, Peggy D. Thomas, to honor his life and contributions. Successful businessman and owner of Columbia Gardens Cemetery and Memorials, Ned Thomas was a well-known, active, and beloved resident of Arlington, Virginia, home to the Thomas family for many generations. Through his frequent visits to Lexington and the many friendships he made with his son's classmates, Mr. Thomas developed a deep affection for the Greek system and W&L's core values of learning, leadership and honor. The income from this endowment is to be awarded to students who need financial assistance and who also display attributes of character, leadership and community service, with preference to high school students from Northern Virginia.

The Laird Y. Thompson Scholarships were established in 1980 under the will of Laird Y. Thompson, Class of 1921, to honor his father and mother. Accordingly, the Wiley V. Thompson Scholarship is awarded annually to an outstanding law student, particularly one who has excelled in the course on contracts; and the Myrta Y. Thompson Scholarship is awarded annually to a student excelling in the study of French, particularly in the first-year course.

The Edward Charles Tonsmeire Jr. '32 Memorial Scholarship Fund was established in 1976 by an anonymous endowment gift. The fund makes possible the award of one or more scholarships each year to incoming first-years undergraduates. Edward Tonsmeire received the Bachelor of Arts degree from Washington and Lee in 1932. He earned an LL.B. degree from Cumberland University in 1935.

The Charles and Thelma Gray Touchton Scholarship was established by J. Thomas Touchton, Class of 1960, in honor of his father and mother. The scholarship is awarded each year to an incoming first-year from the state of Florida on the basis of character, academic promise, capacity for leadership, and financial need. The award may be continued for each of the student's four years, as long as he or she earns its renewal.

The Dr. Robert Henry Tucker Scholarship honors a teacher and administrator who, for more than 30 years as a Professor of Economics and Business Administration, Acting President (1930), Dean of the College (1930-1932), and Dean of the University (1932-1946), played a major role in Washington and Lee's progress during the first half of the 20th century. Established in 1967 through a benefaction in Dr. Tucker's will, the scholarship is awarded on the basis of academic merit and capacity for leadership to undergraduates who plan to major in economics.

The R. Clark and Douglas W. Turrell Memorial Fund, given by Mr. and Mrs. George H. Turrell of Kingston, Pennsylvania, in memory of their son, Class of 1940, and by Mr. and Mrs. Richard H. Turrell, Class of 1949, in memory of their son, Douglas W. Turrell, Class of 1987. Preference is given to students who plan to major in the Ernest Williams II School of Commerce, Economics, and Politics.

The Edwin Parker (Cy) Twombly Scholarship was established in 1972 by many friends of Cy Twombly, who served Washington and Lee with distinction for 53 years as swimming coach, golf coach, and athletic director. He died in 1974. The scholarship is based on need.

The Vanderver Scholarship Fund, established in 2006 by Timothy Arthur Vanderver, Jr., Class of 1965, is a permanently endowed fund at Washington and Lee providing partial tuition support to an undergraduate student as determined by the Dean of Admission and Financial Aid or his/her designee.

The Vardaman Family Scholarship Endowment was established in 2014 by John W. "Jack" Vardaman '62 and is a permanently endowed fund at Washington and Lee University providing unrestricted scholarship support to undergraduate students as determined by the Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid or his/her designee.

The Verizon Scholarship (formerly The Bell Atlantic Scholarship) is to be awarded to one or more outstanding students on the basis of academic merit and strong interest in the Ernest Williams II School of Commerce, Economics, and Politics. The student(s) will hold the scholarship throughout his or her undergraduate career, contingent upon continued academic excellence.

The Fred M. Vinson Jr. '48, '51L Memorial Scholarship was established by John G. Fox '44, '49L, William H. Leedy '49, and other friends and former associates of Mr. Vinson's. The scholarship is awarded in either the undergraduate or law school for deserving students, with preference for those from greater Washington, D.C., including the Maryland and Virginia suburban areas. Financial need is to be taken into consideration, but is not an absolute requirement of the award.

The Wachovia Bank, N.A. Scholarship is to be awarded to two or more outstanding students in the Ernest Williams II School of Commerce, Economics, and Politics who have declared business administration or economics as their major field of study and who have demonstrated financial need. The student(s) will hold the scholarship for the junior year and again in the senior year, contingent upon continued academic excellence and financial need.

The John M. Walbridge Scholarship Endowment was established in 1986 by John M. Walbridge, Class of 1955. The scholarship is a permanently endowed fund at Washington and Lee University providing financial assistance to an undergraduate student who has achieved excellence in academic and extracurricular activities. This award is renewable each year pending satisfactory academic progress. Financial need may, or may not, be considered in awarding this scholarship. This fund will be administered by the Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid or his/her designee.


The Alston Parker Watt '89 Scholarship was created in 2002 through a gift from the Williams Family Foundation of Georgia. Alston was a member of the first undergraduate class of women, the first female undergraduate to serve on the Student Executive Committee, and one of the founding members of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority. In 2003, she became the first undergraduate female alumna to be appointed to the Board of Trustees. The scholarship recognizes students who have distinguished themselves in leadership positions in extra- and co-curricular activities.

The Grace Chapoton Wayman Scholarship was established in her memory in 1999 by her sons John E. Chapoton '58 and O. Donaldson Chapoton '58 and by their respective families, including granddaughters of the honoree, Clare Eastham Chapoton '91 and Kelley Wayman Chapoton '98. The income from this endowment fund is used to provide tuition assistance to a Washington and Lee student on the basis of his or her character, financial need, and capacity for leadership in academic and extracurricular activities.

The Virginia Graham Webb Scholarship Endowment. Established in 1993 through the last will and testament of Harry E. Webb Jr. '51L in loving memory of his mother, the Virginia Graham Webb Scholarship Endowment will provide financial support for students from Virginia without regard to race, sex, creed or national origin. The scholarship will alternate between the law school and the undergraduate program and will be awarded to a student upon admission to the University. The student will hold the scholarship for the duration of his or her tenure at Washington and Lee.

The John A. and Margaret M. Webber Scholarship Endowment was created in 2006 through a planned gift from John A. Webber '35. The award is made to an undergraduate student of high promise and financial need.

The William E. Whaley III Scholarship was established in 1981 by Mr. and Mrs. William E. Whaley Jr. of Louisville, Kentucky, in memory of their son, who lost his life in action during the Vietnam War. The University awards this scholarship every other year.

The Betsy Douglass White and Millar Barry White, Jr. '50 Scholarship Endowment, established in 2014 by Betsy and Millar White, a permanently endowed fund at Washington and Lee University, providing unrestricted scholarship assistance to undergraduate students, is administered by the Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid or his/her designee.

The Doctors Reid White Scholarship was established in 1987 in honor of Dr. Reid White Sr., Class of 1887, and Dr. Reid White Jr., Class of 1919, by Alice M. Eastwood, widow of Reid White Jr., and by Reid White III, son and grandson of the two doctors. Awards are made to junior and senior premedical students on the basis of academic achievement, financial need, and personal qualities becoming a doctor of medicine.

The Robert M. White II Scholarship, established through a planned gift, is a permanently endowed fund at Washington and Lee University providing unrestricted financial aid to undergraduate students as determined by the Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid or his/her designee. Mr. White '38 endowed this scholarship to honor men who have done so much to make Washington and Lee what it has been and what it is for those individuals fortunate enough to go there. Among those honored by Mr. White's legacy are Dr. Francis P. Gaines, Dean Frank Gilliam '17, Dr. William G. Bean, Professor. O.W. Riegel, Dr. Edgar F. Shannon, Jr. '39, Calvert Thomas '38, Charles F. Clarke, Sr. '38 and Ernest Williams II '38.

The David Terrence Whitman Scholarship was established in 1992 by John A. Williamson II, Class of 1953, 1956L as a memorial to his classmate, Terry Whitman '53. It was announced at the 40th Reunion of the Class of 1953. Recipients of the scholarship must be graduates of the Hill School, Pottstown, Pennsylvania. Preference is to be shown in awarding the scholarship to a first-year student in financial need. The award may be made in any year the individual is attending Washington and Lee.

The John Higgins Williams Scholarship was initiated by a gift from the members of the Washington and Lee Quiz Bowl team representing their earnings in national competition in the spring of 1954. Other friends of Professor Williams have contributed to the fund.

The Manning H. Williams Scholarship Endowment, established in 2006 by Charles M. Williams '38 is a permanently endowed fund at Washington and Lee providing unrestricted scholarship support to undergraduate students as determined by the Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid or his/her designee.

The Ruth W. and A. Morris Williams Jr. Scholarship was established in 1994 by Mr. and Mrs. Williams of Gladwyne, Pennsylvania, close friends and advisers to Washington and Lee. A stipend is to be awarded every other year to students who require financial assistance to attend the University and who are participating in the financing of their educations through campus jobs during the school year.

The Wilson Fellowships were established in 1964 by Levi Thomas Wilson, B.A. 1909 and M.A. 1910, and Hazel Schoolmaker Wilson, his wife, of Jacksonville, Florida. They may be awarded to graduates of Washington and Lee on an annual basis for graduate study at Harvard, Cornell, or Columbia in the fields of engineering, mathematics, or physics.

The Clark B. Winter Scholarship was created in 2005 and is awarded to an undergraduate student of high promise and financial need.

The Scholarship in the Memory of Wives of Washington and Lee Alumni is a special scholarship, begun in 1972, by Benjamin W. Partlow, Class of 1921, in memory of his wife, Jane McCauley Partlow. It was Mr. Partlow's intention to establish a fund to which others, alumni or not, could contribute in memory of the wife of a Washington and Lee alumnus. The names of all wives so memorialized will be made a part of the official records of Washington and Lee University.

The Pete and Sybil Wooldridge Scholarship was established in 1993 by Ann and Ray Wooldridge '60 of Dallas, Texas, and by Lisa and Rex Wooldridge '64 of Houston, Texas. Awarded with preference to undergraduates from Oklahoma or Texas who demonstrate financial need, the Wooldridge Scholarship is designed to attract to the University students of merit who also show promise for leadership.

The James Hinton Woosley Scholarship is an endowed fund established by a bequest from James Woosley '42 of Lake Charles, Louisiana to provide financial aid to a student as determined by the Dean of Admissions or his/her designee, who shall administer the fund.

The Jean Amory Wornom Memorial Scholarship was established in 1979 by I. Leake Wornom Jr., Class of 1950 Law, in memory of his wife and by I. Leake Wornom III, Class of 1977, and Thomas A. Wornom, Class of 1980, in memory of their mother. The scholarship is awarded annually to either an entering first-year or upperclass student who requires financial assistance to attend Washington and Lee. Preference is given students majoring in English or planning to major in English.

The Wright Family Scholarship Fund, established in 2011 by Watson H. Wright '77 is a permanently endowed fund at Washington and Lee University providing scholarship support for undergraduate students and is administered by the Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid or his/her designee.

The Joseph L. Wright Memorial Scholarship Fund was established in 1989 by his widow, Louise Patton Wright, and two sons, Glenn P. Wright and Joseph L. Wright Jr., in memory of Joseph L. Wright, Class of 1932. It is to provide financial aid for worthy undergraduate students in good academic standing, with demonstrated need.

The Landon and Edith Wyatt Scholarship was established in 2006 with a series of gifts from Edith G. and Landon R. Wyatt III '79 to provide financial aid to a deserving student and is administered by the Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid.

The H.K. (Cy) Young Scholarship Fund is set up by gifts from alumni and friends in tribute to Cy Young, former executive secretary of the Alumni Association. The fund is awarded annually to a student with a love for physical fitness and sports who meets all scholarship requirements.

The John Louis Zimmerman '62 Scholarship Endowment. A member of the Class of 1962, John Louis Zimmerman died shortly before his graduation. This endowed scholarship was established in loving memory by his parents, Marjorie K. and John W. Zimmerman '32 of Cincinnati, and is to be awarded on the basis of financial need to a student exhibiting a strong secondary school record and involvement in extracurricular activities at the leadership level.