College of Education & Human Development
Living and Giving
We Transform Lives........................................................................... 1 Advocating For Education............................................................ 3 Aggie To The Core.............................................................................. 5 A Tradition Of Giving...................................................................... 7 A World Of Difference................................................................... 9 Impact Of A Lifetime....................................................................... 11 Deanâ€™s Roundtable â€“ Celebrating 20 Years.................. 13 Five Questions With Steve........................................................ 14 Thanks For Giving............................................................................ 16
Please contact Steve Blomstedt, director of development for the College of Education and Human Development, to discuss how you can help transform lives through education.
Steve Blomstedt Director of Development College of Education and Human Development 802 Harrington Tower 4222 TAMU College Station, Texas 77843-4222 Tel. 979.847.8655 Fax 979.845.6129 firstname.lastname@example.org giving.tamu.edu
Living and Giving is published annually for the benefit of friends and donors of the College of Education and Human Development at Texas A&M University by the development and communications offices in the college. To request additional copies of this publication, please e-mail Diane Oswald at email@example.com. Dr. Douglas J. Palmer, Dean Steve Blomstedt, Director of Development Diane L. Oswald, Director of College Relations Jenna Kujawski, Communications Manager Writer: Diane L. Oswald Photo Credits: Laura Blomstedt: pg. 6, Division of Marketing and Communications, Texas A&M University: pg. 12, Texas A&M 12th Man Foundation: pg. 15
We Transform Lives ear Friends,
The impact of your generosity is evident in the lives of the students and faculty who benefit from scholarships, faculty fellowships and program support. It is inspiring to see that even in the midst of an economic recession, our friends continue to play an extraordinary role in supporting the college’s teaching, research and service missions. In the past year, six new endowed scholarships were established for education students. The interest from these endowments will fund scholarships in perpetuity, making a lasting impact on future students. Additionally, through the generosity of the THA Foundation, 12 scholarships have been funded for the coming year. The THA Foundation’s annual support of our students has grown to include seven scholarships and a matching gift program that provides up to five additional scholarships when the full match has been met. Recently, the Houston Endowment, Inc. awarded a grant to the college’s Education Research Center to investigate and define challenges to student performance in Houston-area middle schools. And, the Houston Endowment’s continued support of our students also has made a tremendous impact, with over 30 scholarships being awarded last year to Houston-area students preparing to become teachers. The investments that the THA Foundation, the Houston Endowment and other friends are making in our students are paying off, both locally and nationally.
In April, U.S. Secretary of Education Arne Duncan met with representatives of Texas A&M University and other area schools to learn about our teacher preparation program and collaborations.
Duncan applauded our efforts to help meet educational needs in science, technology, engineering and mathematics. And, he was encouraged to learn about academic programs within Texas A&M that require hundreds of hours of classroom experience for education students before graduation. “It seems like such a common-sense process to me, yet in talking to young teachers around the country, they express unhappiness with their college experience and lack of hands-on experience,” Duncan says. “I see you have taken care of that concern.” Preparing our graduates to make an impact in their first year of teaching or in their chosen field is one of our priority goals. Friends and donors play an important role in achieving this goal, through financial resources and education advocacy. Your support and encouragement are helping to transform lives. Thank you for all that you do. Best Wishes,
Douglas J. Palmer Professor and Dean
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Advocating For Education
arolyn Lohman transforms lives. Fortunately for the College of Education and Human Development, Carolyn’s passion for education and her ability to identify individuals with similar interests has transformed our college.
Carolyn has volunteered in a variety of capacities for the college, including serving on scholarship and award selection committees and chairing the college’s One Spirit One Vision campaign. She was the driving force behind the Shaping the Future sculpture in Education Plaza. In each of these roles, Carolyn has built strong relationships with those around her.
Carolyn and her husband Tommie have been generous in their support of the college for more than 20 years. They established the Carolyn S. Lohman Learning Community and the Carolyn “Carolyn has a real gift for connecting with S. Lohman/Heep Endowed Graduate Fellowship, others,” says Doug Palmer, dean of the College and they have given numerous gifts supporting of Education and Human Development. “Her scholarships, faculty and programs. The impact genuine empathy and inquisitive nature naturally they have made on the college as donors is attract people to her. She goes out of her way significant as is the imprint Carolyn has made on to engage others and make them feel part of something important.” the individuals in our college community. “People matter,” Carolyn says, “and education “I love being involved with the college, learning is the solution to many of the problems facing about what faculty and students are doing, and individuals, families and society today. That’s why helping where I can,” Carolyn says. “I want to do things that make a difference.” I care about education.” As a long-time member of the Dean’s Advisory Council, Carolyn’s participation and leadership The Lohman Learning Community provides freshman have been the catalyst for many individuals in the College of Education and Human Development becoming involved with or supporting the college. an opportunity to build camaraderie with fellow students, It is for this reason that Carolyn is being recognized form close bonds with faculty and develop successful as the inaugural recipient of the Carolyn S. study habits. The Carolyn S. Lohman/Heep Endowed Lohman Advocacy Leadership Award. Graduate Fellowship recognizes and supports full-time “Carolyn inspires involvement,” says Lynda doctoral students in the college who have demonstrated Brown, a long-time friend and Dean’s Advisory research potential. Council member. “She has a vision for how she can impact education and she shares that with others. Her passion makes you want to roll up your sleeves and work beside her.”
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Aggie To The Core
isten to him talk, and you’ll probably get the feeling that you are staring the core values of Texas A&M University square in the eyes. And you’d be right. Born and raised in Yoakum, Texas, John Trott Jr. ‘66 is an example of how excellence, integrity, loyalty, respect and selfless service can shape an individual and the community around him.
positive impact on their lives, it’s pretty wonderful.” Although John has been with Hochheim Prairie Insurance Company since 1978, working his way from assistant secretary-treasurer to president and CEO, he is never far from students. As a founding member of the Yoakum A&M Club’s scholarship committee, John reviews scholarship applications and interviews applicants.
John encourages high school students to attend college, recruits young people into the teaching “I have an opportunity to meet and get to know a profession and is a sounding board for students number of students,” John says. “I talk to them considering their futures. He volunteers countless about their interests and goals, and then I ask them hours to his church and community and raises funds to tell me about a teacher that they’ll never forget. for notable causes. He and his wife Cheryl of 43 Without missing a beat, they begin to talk about a teacher who made an impact on their life.” years, also give back to the university they love. John has served as a member of the Dean’s Advisory Perhaps that is why John has been a constant Council in the College of Education and Human supporter of the Dean’s Roundtable, an annual Development since 1988. As the current chair of the event at which over 400 Texas educators have been council, he supports the college through committee honored since it was established 20 years ago. service, advocacy and contributions to numerous “People who know me say that I am still a teacher scholarships and programs. and coach even though I am not employed by the In 2007, he was the inaugural recipient of a school district,” John says. “If I wasn’t president of a recruiting award established in his honor and a Fish company, I would be teaching.” Camp Namesake, and in 2010, he was selected as one of the college’s Outstanding Alumni. John earned his bachelor’s in business management and master’s in educational administration from Texas A&M in 1966 and 1972, respectively. After receiving his undergraduate degree, he accepted a teaching and coaching job in Yoakum. “I worked in the school district for about 12 years, and I found that I really have a passion for education,” John says. “Any time you have an opportunity to be around bright, stimulating young people and make a
Motivated by a passion for education and a commitment to Texas A&M and its core values, John transforms lives in his college, university and community. John and Cheryl Trott have helped to fund scholarships and programs in the College of Education and Human Development for over 20 years.
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A Tradition Of Giving
hen Skip Johnson was a senior at Texas “My parents were extremely supportive. They A&M University, he sold his senior boots so he were able to pay for my education and encouraged could have enough money to take his girlfriend to me to pursue whatever interested me,” Jean says. Ring Dance. Recently, Skip sold some corporate “Skip’s family thought he should work in the stocks so he could establish a scholarship in refineries after high school and since money was honor of this same girlfriend, to whom he has tight, he had more obstacles to overcome.” been married for the past 57 years. It was their combined but very different student The Jean Putnam Johnson Scholarship will experiences that led them to establish the support education students preparing to become scholarship. teachers, while honoring Jean and her parents, “We give to Texas A&M because education is Jessie and Manley Putnam. It is the eighth so important to the future of our state and our scholarship established by Jean and Skip for nation. The best place to be educated is Texas Texas A&M students. A&M, where good, honest, hard-working values As students at Thomas Jefferson High School in Port Arthur, Texas, Jean and Skip Johnson’s paths were so different that they didn’t meet until the summer before Skip’s senior year at Texas A&M. The two met at a local going-away party for members of the Corps of Cadets on their way to summer camp in Massachusetts.
are taught,” Skip says. “Creating this scholarship for Jean honors her career as an educator.”
After marrying, the couple followed Skip’s career, so Jean taught in several places, including Virginia, Texas, Louisiana and the Netherlands. Now, a resident of College Station, Jean volunteers at the George Bush Presidential Summer dating gave way to monthly drives Library and Museum as an education docent between Denton, where Jean attended classes at and serves on the Dean’s Advisory Council Texas Woman’s University, and College Station, in the College of Education and Human Development. where Skip was a senior at Texas A&M.
Jean earned her bachelor’s from Texas Woman’s “We are very impressed with the faculty and the University in health, recreation and physical programs established by the college,” Skip says. education with a minor in English. Later, she “We are glad that we can provide a scholarship earned her master’s in English from McNeese to a college that produces exceptional teachers State University. Skip earned his degree in and educators.” mechanical engineering from Texas A&M. Although both are first-generation college graduates, their journeys from high school to The Jean Putnam Johnson Scholarship will support education students preparing to become teachers. college graduation were very different. giving.tamu.edu • seven
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A World Of Difference
globetrotter by marriage, Nita Felder’s The transfer stateside led Nita to earn her master’s path to become a teacher began when her late and doctorate in bicultural and adult education husband Bob was stationed at Rhein-Main at the University of Texas at San Antonio and Air Base in Germany. While living there, she Texas A&M University, respectively. decided to enroll in German classes through the During his retirement, Bob taught ESL for five University of Maryland in order to learn the years at Lackland Air Force Base. language and to better navigate life in the village where they lived. Academic success encouraged “He really enjoyed teaching,” Nita says. her to pursue undergraduate and graduate “Education was important to both of us.” degrees, paving the way for a teaching career As a first-generation college graduate and that spanned two decades and three continents. educator, Nita understands the impact that Nita’s educational experiences and the teachers can have on a student’s life. relationships she forged inspired her to establish “My first-grade teacher, Miss Ruth, was a scholarship in her and Bob’s names. The Dr. wonderful,” she says. “I still remember her Juanita B. ‘86 and Robert P. Felder Scholarship patience with us, the time she took to work with will support students seeking teacher certification each of us and her dedication to helping us in the College of Education and Human learn.” Development. Supporting others who hope to make that kind In 1965, Nita graduated with her bachelor’s of a difference in the lives of their students is from the University of Maryland. With her why Nita established a scholarship. degree in hand and her passion for teaching, she “I just think that we need more good teachers,” was ready to travel wherever Bob’s career would Nita says. “Teachers make a world of difference, take them. and they deserve our support — both as students “He was a career officer in the military, so the day after I received my diploma, I left for Naha Air Base in Okinawa,” Nita says. “I taught English as a Second Language (ESL) at the Commercial Institute in Okinawa.” About 18 months after landing in Okinawa, Bob suffered a heart attack and was transferred to the Wilford Hall Medical Center in San Antonio, where he retired from the military.
preparing to teach and as professionals in the classroom.” The Dr. Juanita B. ‘86 and Robert P. Felder Scholarship will support students seeking teacher certification in the College of Education and Human Development.
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Virginia Collier and Diane Jackson (right).
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Impact Of A Lifetime
exas education lost an advocate and good teacher certification. Contributions from friends friend when Diane Jackson, an educator from and colleagues are being added to Diane’s gift in Spring Branch ISD, passed away earlier this order to endow the scholarship so that it may be year. From the classroom to the floor of the state awarded in perpetuity. This scholarship will ease legislature, Diane made a significant impact on the financial burden of students while recognizing the success of students throughout her 37 years as Diane’s commitment to education. a Texas teacher and school administrator. “Diane will be missed for her dedication to A product of Texas public schools, Diane education, here in Spring Branch and across graduated from Carrizo Springs High School Texas,” says Wayne Schaper, a friend and retired and later received a bachelor’s in science from educator. “Her work in the fields of career and Southwest Texas State University, a master’s technology, policy, legislation and school alliance in education from Sul Ross State University was outstanding. In our 30 years of working and a doctorate in education from Texas A&M together, she never knew the words ‘no’ or ‘I University. She began her career as a home do not have time to help.’ Diane was clearly an economics teacher in South San Antonio outstanding educator.” ISD, and after holding various teaching and At the end of April, a CaringBridge website was administrative positions, retired as a policy set up to keep friends and family informed about administration and governmental liaison with Diane’s medical treatments and progress. During Spring Branch ISD following 30 years of service the first six weeks, over 8,000 visitors had logged to the district. on to see how she was doing and to leave her Diane was an inspiration to her many friends and colleagues. Her primary concern, even when battling cancer, was helping others – and help she did.
encouraging messages. This volume of concern is a testament to the difference she has made in the lives of others. Diane will be remembered for her grace, generosity and wonderful sense of humor.
Having served on scholarship selection committees throughout her professional life, Diane valued the difference that scholarships make in a student’s To contribute to Diane’s scholarship, send a check payable to educational experience. Through cash gifts, the Texas A&M Foundation to the address below. Please provisions in her will and encouraging family and note that the contribution is for the Dr. Diane Jackson friends to contribute, several scholarships have been Scholarship. established in her memory – including one in the Diane L. Oswald, Director of College Relations College of Education and Human Development. College of Education and Human Development
As a member of the Dean’s Advisory Council, 802E Harrington Tower 4222 TAMU Diane established a bequest to fund the Dr. Diane College Station, TX 77843-4222 Jackson Scholarship in support of students seeking
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Dean’s Roundtable – Celebrating 20 Years
ext to parents, teachers are the individuals Since its inception, more than 400 educators have most responsible for helping young people chart been recognized at the Dean’s Roundtable, and a course for their life’s journey. These educators over $400,000 has been raised for scholarships are often the unsung heroes of society and are and various college priorities. With inspiring seldom publicly recognized for dedicating their keynote speakers and deserving honorees, the lives to their students. However, the College of event has become a perennial favorite. Education and Human Development provides a “Over time, listening to people from all walks of unique opportunity through the annual Dean’s life, I have learned that the best teachers are those Roundtable to acknowledge and celebrate these who make students feel cared for and who provide Texas educators. opportunities for them to develop their potential. This year marks the 20th anniversary of the They love to teach and make it fun to learn,” Jane Dean’s Roundtable, which has the dual purpose says. “These are the educators who are celebrated of honoring educators and providing funding each year at the Dean’s Roundtable.” for the college. Six honorees were recognized Here’s to another 20 years of honoring educators at the inaugural event in 1991, with more than and funding scholarships for the teachers of 50 donors contributing gifts of $25 to $1,000 to tomorrow! fund sponsorships. Modeled after a similar event at Vanderbilt’s Peabody College, the Dean’s Roundtable was begun by Dr. Jane Stallings, The 2011 Dean’s Roundtable will be held Friday, April 1, Texas A&M University’s first female dean. at the Walter and Leonore Annenberg Presidential Conference Center at Texas A&M University. For information on how “The roundtable at Vanderbilt provided an to sponsor an educator or to make reservations, contact Diane opportunity for donors to recognize individuals L.Oswald at 979-845-5355 or firstname.lastname@example.org. who had influenced their life or the lives of others. It was a wonderful event that helped to raise funds to advance education,” Jane says. “I wanted to bring something similar to the college when I became dean, with a specific focus on recognizing educators.” The second Dean’s Roundtable was a tremendous success, with 29 educators being honored. “Initially, I just wanted to get through that first year,” Jane says, “but members of the Dean’s Advisory Council grabbed hold of this event and made it successful for two decades!” giving.tamu.edu • thirteen
Five Questions with Steve
What assets are typically used to make a planned gift? Any asset can be used in a planned gift, including cash, real estate, life insurance, stocks, mutual funds, bonds, business interests, individual retirement accounts (IRAs) or other retirement accounts. Do I need to tell the Texas A&M Foundation about my planned gift benefiting the College of Education and Human Development?
What are planned gifts, and why are they so popular? Planned gifts are after-lifetime or dual-benefit gifts that benefit you, and in some cases, other family members and Texas A&M University. Planned gifts are popular because of their flexibility and the impact they can have on your estate and charitable objectives. After-lifetime gifts include bequests in wills and revocable living trusts, as well as life insurance gifts and retirement account gifts by beneficiary designation. You plan a future significant gift for after your lifetime, but you retain control and use of your assets during your lifetime. Dual-benefit gifts involve giving assets now, with you receiving payments over a lifetime or a term of years, resulting in a charitable benefit for Texas A&M at the termination of the gift plan. What are the benefits of planned giving? Planned giving can provide income for you or for beneficiaries that you designate. They can help reduce or eliminate estate taxes. They also may help reduce or eliminate capital gains and federal income tax. And the knowledge and satisfaction that you are providing significant future support for Texas A&M is certainly a benefit.
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Yes, it is important for you to notify the Texas A&M Foundation about all planned gifts to ensure that your wishes are understood and followed. It is helpful for us to have a conversation about your plans as they are developing. By contacting me or a member of the Texas A&M Foundationâ€™s gift-planning staff, we can confirm how you want to direct your planned gift and prepare an agreement that reflects your decision. It also is important for us to understand the circumstances under which we will receive your future gift and to be assured that it is directed to the Texas A&M Foundation, which receives private gifts for Texas A&M. When is the best time to set up a planned gift? The best time to arrange a planned gift is after you have educated yourself on the best ways in which to structure your gift given your particular assets, timing and gifting desires, and you have identified how you want to direct your gift. I will discuss gift use with you, and a Texas A&M Foundation gift planner will discuss gift-plan details and options and work with your attorney as your plan is contemplated and implemented. There are many ways to support the College of Education and Human Development. To consider what way might be best for you, contact Steve Blomstedt at 979-847-8655 or email@example.com.
H “PLANNED GIFTS HELP YOU LEAVE YOUR MARK ON TEXAS A&M WHILE SHAPING YOUR FUTURE.”
H Rick Rickman III ’70 established a planned gift benefitting the College of Education and Human Development.
Texas A&M Foundation Office of Gift Planning. Renewing Spirit. Serving Minds. Planned giving through the Texas A&M Foundation benefits the university and the donor. Steve Blomstedt, director of development for the College of Education and Human Development, along with your advisors, can help put innovative gift planning to work for you. Your goals will determine the strategy for using tools, such as wills, trusts, gift annuities, IRAs or even life insurance. Along with certain tax benefits, the future gift plan you build may offer you lifetime payments or enable you to retain control of your assets. Best of all, you have the satisfaction of directing a larger future gift for academics than you ever thought possible, helping to attract top-caliber talent to Texas A&M and provide world-class opportunities for Aggie scholars. Direct a brilliant future for our university and yourself with the power of intelligent planned giving. Become part of the spirit and mind of Texas A&M. Call Steve to begin exploring your options. Contact Steve Blomstedt, director of development at 979-847-8655 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Thanks for Giving The College of Education and Human Development would like to thank the many donors recognized in these pages. Through your generous support, the college is able to help meet the needs of our students, faculty and programs. Your gifts enable the college to continue our tradition of excellence in education through teaching, research and service.
The individuals, corporations and foundations listed below contributed or pledged at least $1,000 to the college through the Texas A&M Foundation during their fiscal year, which is July 1, 2009, through June 30, 2010. A º denotes an endowed gift. All gifts to the college are greatly appreciated. $100,000 - $999,999 Houston Endowment, Inc. $50,000 - $99,999 Lt. Col. Louis Draper $25,000 - $49,999 Juanita B. Felderº Steven and Suzan Furneyº Tom Haggai and Associates Foundation Jean and Skip Johnsonº Arno and Barbara Krebsº Mary Jo and Billy Layº Carolyn and Tommie Lohman Jack and Elisabeth Longbothamº Joan C. Read Ed Rachal Foundation
$1,000 - $24,999 Sonja and Neal Adams Lynda Brown Marilyn Kent and Bill Byrne Jr. Barbara Carpenter Chevron Humankind Kay and Jerry Cox Margo and Chris Dailey Michele and Tom Davis Kathy Denton Department of Teaching, Learning and Culture Lindsay Donald James M. Drew Gina and William H. Flores Mary Ann and Gordon. F. Gibson Hastings Entertainment, Inc. Houston A&M Club Anthony J. Kerrigan Patsy and Warren Kirksey Arno and Barbara Krebs
Sue Ann and Marc Lockard Sue and Patrick Mahoney Dorothy and Artie McFerrin Karen and Steve Morris Mother Murphy’s Laboratories, Inc. Helen and Fred Nafukho National Strength and Conditioning Foundation Darlene and Doug Palmer Myra Stafford Pryor Charitable Trust Rick and Sue Rickman III Anna and Patrick Squire Norman A. and Carolyn J. Stahl Donna and George Stauber Janice and John Thomas Ellen and Rod Thornton John and Cheryl Trott Wachovia Wells Fargo Foundation Robert Walkerº Sherri and Ben Welch Bob Winter
The individuals, corporations and foundations listed below have established one or more scholarships benefitting students within the college through the Texas A&M Foundation. We are deeply grateful for the generosity and support of these friends of the college. President’s Endowed Scholarships
Mora Waddell Boone and James L. Boone Sr. ’21 Polly Wiseman Franklin ’86 Memorial Grace A. and Carroll W. Phillips ’54 Foundation Excellence Awards
George W. Brackenridge Foundation
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Joyce Ann and Col. Thomas M. Jackson Sue and Patrick Mahoney Karen and Steven Morris Susan and Bill Ouren Rick and Sue Rickman III Ellen and Rod Thornton Gary W. “Buddy” Williams Diane and Bob Winter
Endowed Opportunity Awards
Luann and Richard Dolan Mary Evelyn Dunn Hayes Mildred F. and Carl Henninger ’49 Sul Ross Scholarships
James L. Boone Sr. ’21 Mora Waddell Boone Cheryl and Greg Knape
Creedmoor Elementary School teacher Claire Selman (holding award) was honored by the Kirksey, Dailey and Squire families at the 2010 Dean’s Roundtable for her contribution to education. Pictured with Claire (from left to right) are her son Wes, husband Bill and their daughter Jill. Claire was one of 20 Texas educators recognized. For information on how to honor a Texas educator at the 2011 Dean’s Roundtable, visit our website at http://www.cehd.tamu.edu/articles/deans_ roundtable.
Endowed and Planned Gifts The individuals, corporations and foundations listed below have established planned gifts and/or endowments befitting the college through the Texas A&M Foundation. An asterisk denotes a planned gift as a portion of the total amount. We are deeply grateful for the generosity and support of these friends of the college. ≥ $1,000,000 Houston Endowment, Inc. Sydney and J.L. Huffines Dorothy and Artie McFerrin Ed Rachal Foundation Joan and Thomas Read $500,000 - $999,999 Claude H. Everett Jr.* Carl B. and Florence E. King Foundation Sue and Patrick Mahoney* Lynn T. and Gary J. Martin* $100,000 - $499,999 John W. Anderson Foundation Robert G. Cherry* Kay and Jerry Cox Gina and William H. Flores* W.L. Gerner Estate* Susan Gulig* Mary Evelyn Dunn Hayes* Herman F. Heep and Minnie Belle Heep Foundation Carolyn and Tommie Lohman Eddie and Joe Mattei Brock A. Nelson* Rick and Sue Rickman III* Betty and David Smith/Wilda Smith Scott Trust
Karen and Terry O. Smith* Omar Smith/Omar Smith Enterprises, Inc.* Claudia and Rod Stepp* Sadie and William P. Stromberg Bob Winter Dee and Tom Yates ≤ $99,999 Barbara J. and Walter E. Anderson Mary Barnhill* James L. Boone Sr. ’21 Mora Waddell Boone Geraldine Longbotham Bowers Janie and Ralph Bowler* George W. Brackenridge Foundation Beth and Sherman Bradley Lynda Brown Michelle Thornberry Bunch Capital City A&M Club Todd Christopher Class of ’66 Michele and Tom Davis* Gogi and John Dickson Dow Aggies Lt. Col. Louis Draper* Sally and Ralph C. Duchin Sylvia and Raul Fernandez* Janie H. and Gordon R. Flack
Donna and Donald Foster* Mary Ann and Gordon F. Gibson Don Hinton Thomas Hogan Diane Jackson* Alma Dell and Robert M. Johnson Kyle Kepple Patsy and Warren Kirksey Erin and Jim Kracht* Joan and Allen Landry Mary Jo and Billy Lay Harry Lucas Andrea “Sissy” and John R. McKenna Susan and William Ouren Carol and M. Michael Park Grace A. and Carroll W. Phillips ’54 Marlene and Robert Powell* William B. Roman Jr. Suzy and Arnold Romberg Langston Terry Janice and John Thomas Nancy and Fred Thornberry Molly Thornberry Whisenant Patricia and Charles Wiseman Janeen Holland Wood* Zachry Construction/The Zachry Foundation Michael Zerbel
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College of Education & Human Development 4222 TAMU College Station, TX 77843-4222