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William P. Harrison, President, 1861 — 1862

The chief academic officer of Auburn High School and its predecessor institutions—the Auburn Female College, Auburn Masonic Female College, Auburn Female Institute, and Lee County High School—was from the school's state charter in 1852 until 1885 a president, and from 1837 to 1852 and since 1885, a principal. The following is a list of presidents and principals of Auburn High School.

Auburn Female Seminary (1837—1852)[edit]

Simeon Yancey (1837—1843)[edit]

Simeon Yancey (1810 — ?) was the founding teacher of the first school in Auburn, Alabama, and is generally credited as the first principal of Auburn High School. He was born in Mecklenburg County, Virginia and was one of the first settlers in Auburn. [1] For the 1837-38 school year, he taught classes in the log church constructed by the Methodists. By the following year, a dedicated school building had been constructed and Yancey continued teaching. Yancey continued teaching at the school until 1843.[2]

J. Alma Pelot (1843 — 1849)[edit]

Joseph Alma Pelot (1814 — ?), the second principal of Auburn High School, was the first principal of the school under the name "Auburn Female Seminary". Pelot, a Frenchman from Charleston, South Carolina, was previously principal of the Classical and English Seminary of Charleston before moving to Alabama in 1839. While principal at Auburn, Pelot also served as principal of the Oak Bowery Female College, in Chambers County, and the Montgomery Female Institute in Montgomery, Alabama. Under Pelot, the Auburn Female College expanded its teaching staff considerably, adding music and foreign language courses. Pelot left Auburn in 1849, returning to Charleston and the Classical and English Seminary there. Pelot's son, Alma A. Pelot, took the first photographs of Fort Sumter after its fall to Confederate troops in 1861.[3]

Milton S. Baker (1846 — 1848)[edit]

Milton S. Baker (1816 — 1848) was the principal of Auburn High School from 1846 until 1848. Baker was born in 1816 in Lanesborough, Massachusetts. He came to Georgia before 1837 to teach school, and in 1846 became president of the Auburn Female Seminary. He served in that capacity until illness forced him to resign in 1848.[4]

William D. Williams (1849 — 1851)[edit]

William Dismuke Williams (1823 — 1898) was the fourth principal of Auburn High School. He served from 1849 to 1851.[5] Williams was an 1848 graduate of Franklin College at the University of Georgia. He left Auburn to take a position as treasurer of Emory College, and was later appointed professor at that school. He was superintendent of the Georgia Academy for the Blind for forty years until his death in 1898. He was a long-time member of the Wesleyan College board of trustees.[6]

Auburn Masonic Female College (1852—1858)[edit]

D.S.T. Douglas (1851 — 1853)[edit]

David Samuel Tennant Douglas (1814 — 1884) was the first president of Auburn High School when it became the Auburn Masonic Female College in 1852. Douglas was born in Chazy, New York and was an 1839 graduate of Middlebury College. He was superintendent of the Clinton County, New York public school system for two years before teaching at the Dallas Male and Female Academy in Selma, Alabama in 1844. Douglas then taught at the Centenary Institute from 1846 through 1848 before founding the Tuskegee Female Seminary in that latter year. In 1851 he became principal of the Auburn Female College, and then president of the school when it received a state charter as the Auburn Masonic Female College in 1852. After completing his term at Auburn, Douglas became president of the Glenville Female College until 1868, the Lumpkin Masonic Female College until 1871, and the Fenelon Masonic Female College until 1874. Douglas was a minister of the Methodist Episcopal Church, South.[7]

John Parker Lee (1853 — 1854)[edit]

John Parker Lee, President, 1853 — 1854

John Parker Lee, D.D. (1821 — 1910) was Auburn Female College president from 1853 until 1854. Lee was born in Stanstead, Quebec and was educated there and in Vermont. At 18, he was arrested by British troops during the Lower Canada Rebellion as a suspected sympathizer with the Patriote movement. He attended the Newbury Theological Institute in Newbury, Vermont in 1842 and Wesleyan University in Middletown, Connecticut in 1844, graduating from the latter school in 1847. After being ordained a minister in the Methodist church, he taught at a high school in Camden, South Carolina in 1849 and the Oak Bowery Female Institute in 1850. In 1851 he came to Auburn as professor of ancient languages and mathematics, and in 1853 was appointed president. After a year as president, Lee left Auburn to go back north for health reasons. He later was president of the Whitworth College for Young Ladies at Brookhaven, Mississippi from 1859 through 1860, and warden for the city of Atlanta from 1886 until 1888.[8]

John M. Darby (1855 — 1858)[edit]

John M. Darby (1804 — 1877) was president of the Auburn Female College from 1855 until 1858. He was born in North Adams, Massachusetts and attended Williams College, graduating in 1831. Prior to his term at Auburn, Darby was a professor at Wesleyan College in Georgia and Williams College in Massachusetts. In 1841, he published A manual of botany, the first compilation of the botany of the southern United States. In 1855, Darby was appointed president and professor of natural sciences at Auburn. Among his accomplishments while president were the expansion of his A manual of botany to the comprehensive Botany of the Southern States, the publication of a major textbook on chemistry, Text book of Chemistry, Theoretical and Practical, and the creation of an antiseptic, "Darby's Prophylactic Fluid", which was developed and produced in the school's laboratory. Darby stepped down as president in 1858, but continued as professor of natural science until the early 1860s. From 1859 on he concurrently held a position of professor at the nearby East Alabama Male College, and from 1869 until 1875 was president of Wesleyan University in Millersburg, Kentucky.[9]

Auburn Female College (1858—1885)[edit]

E. D. Pitts (1858 — 1860)[edit]

E. D. Pitts, President, 1858 — 1860

Epaminondas Dunn Pitts, D.D. (1826 — 1897) was president of the Auburn Female College from 1858 until 1860. Pitts was born in Jones County, Georgia, but grew up in Dallas County, Alabama where he attended Valley Creek Academy. He studied law at Emory College, graduating in 1844, but soon became a minister in the Methodist Church. He served as principal of the Female Masonic Institute in Dayton, Alabama in 1854, and became president of the Auburn Female College in 1858. He left Auburn in December 1860 to become principal of the Prattville Academy, and from 1864 on acted as the principal of the Opelika Female College and the Opelika Academy. In 1872, he became president of the Chapel Hill Female College in Chapel Hill, Texas and in 1875 was awarded a Doctor of Divinity from Emory. He served on the East Alabama Male College board of trustees from 1867 until 1871.[10]

William P. Harrison (1861 — 1862)[edit]

William Pope Harrison, D.D., LL.D. (1830 — 1895) was president of the Auburn Female College from 1861 until 1862. Harrison was born in Savannah, Georgia and attended Emory for his preparatory schooling. In 1850, he became a minister of the Methodist church, and in 1859 was appointed adjunct professor of languages at the East Alabama Male College. In January 1861, he became president of the Auburn Female College. His term at Auburn coincided with the beginning of the U.S. Civil War, and so the school saw significant changes. Toward the beginning of his presidency the school first became coeducational; by the end of his term, the college had ceased offering regular classes. Harrison returned to Emory, receiving a Doctor of Divinity in 1866, and became pastor of the First Methodist Church of Atlanta. He was a widely published theologian, and served as the Chaplain of the United States House of Representatives from 1877 until 1881.[11]

William F. Slaton (1862 — 1865)[edit]

William F. Slaton, principal, 1862 — 1865

William Franklin Slaton (1831 — 1916) was effective principal of the Auburn Female College during the intrabellum period of the schools operation, from 1862 until 1865. Slaton was born near Warm Springs, Georgia and attended schools at Summerfield, Alabama and Mt. Zion, Georgia. He graduated from Emory College in 1851, and opened a school for boys in Oak Bowery, Alabama. He soon moved that school—named "Slaton's Male Academy"—to Auburn, and when the East Alabama Male College (EAMC) was chartered in 1856, Slaton's Academy was absorbed into EAMC, with Slaton becoming head of the preparatory department. When the collegiate department of EAMC was opened in 1859, Slaton was named professor of applied mathematics. Toward the end of the 1861—1862 term, EAMC's preparatory department was merged into the Auburn Female College, and Slaton became the effective principal of the merged institution. Also in 1862, Slaton became a major in the 37th Alabama Regiment of the Confederate army which mustered in Auburn and included in its ranks many of the school's older male students. When the regiment was ordered to Mississippi, Slaton continued teaching classes to students in the regiment. Slaton and the school's students were captured after the Siege of Vicksburg in July 1863, paroled, and returned to service in November 1863. At the Battle of Lookout Mountain later that month, Slaton and his students were yet again captured, and, as his exchange from parole paperwork had not yet arrived, were ordered executed by Ulysses S. Grant. At the special request of Confederate senator Benjamin Harvey Hill, Slaton's sentence was commuted, and he and his students were sent to the Johnson's Island prisoner of war camp in Lake Erie. Slaton continued teaching classes there, and expanded the student body to include other prisoners and some of the Union African American guards—the first blacks to attend the school. Slaton and the school's students were freed in June 1865, and Slaton left teaching to become a farmer. In 1872, he became the first principal of the Boys High School of Atlanta, a position he held until his appointment as superintendent of the Atlanta Public Schools in 1879. Slaton held the superintendency of Atlanta schools until 1907. Slaton received an honorary degree from the University of Georgia in 1891, and W.F. Slaton Elementary School in Atlanta was named for him. Slaton's son, John Marshall Slaton, was Governor of Georgia from 1911-1912 and 1913-1915.[12]

James K. Armstrong (late 1860s)[edit]

James King Armstrong (1824 — 1878) was president of the Auburn Female College in the late 1860s. Armstrong was born near Burnt Corn, Alabama in 1824 and attended the University of Alabama receiving his bachelors in 1844 and his masters in 1849. King entered the ministry in 1845, preaching in Montgomery, Alabama, and became a professor at the Centenary Institute at Summerfield, Alabama in 1850. In 1852, Armstrong became president of the Marion Female Seminary in Marion, Alabama, where he employed Nicola Marschall. Armstrong held the presidency at Marion until 1866, when he became president of LaGrange College. Around this time he simultaneously held the presidency of the Auburn Female College, which was only sporadically holding classes in the years after the Civil War. In 1868, he was appointed president of Union Female College in Eufaula, Alabama, and in 1870 of the Athens Female College. In 1878, he died as president-elect of the Grenada Female College in Grenada, Mississippi.[13]

William Shapard (1870 — 1876)[edit]

William B. Shapard, D.D. (1830 — 1894) was president of the Auburn Female College from 1870 until 1876. Shapard was born in Murfreesboro, Tennessee and attended school in Fayetteville, Tennessee before being licensed as a minister in the Methodist Episcopal Church, South in 1850. He was a circuit minister throughout Alabama for the next 26 years; in 1868, he was appointed to the East Alabama Male College board of trustees, and moved to Auburn. While continuing his duties in the ministry, he served as president of the Auburn Female College for seven years, as the school began regularly offering classes again in 1870. Shapard moved to Texas in 1876, and became the president of the Texas School for the Deaf in 1884, a position from which he retired in 1887. Shapard received an honorary Doctor of Divinity from the Alabama Agricultural and Mechanical College in 1873.[14]

Henry Urquhart (1878 — 1880)[edit]

Henry Urquhart, President, 1878 — 1880

Henry M. Urquhart, D.D. (1833 — 1902) was president of the Auburn Female College from 1878 until 1880. Urquhart was born near Ramer, Montgomery County, Alabama in 1833, and was educated at Chunnenuggee Ridge. He entered into the Methodist ministry at age 19, and in the early 1860s, earned a masters degree from Southern University. He was a circuit minister throughout Alabama from 1853 until 1874, when he assumed the presidency of the Greenville Collegiate Institute in Greenville, Alabama. From 1867 until 1870, he taught upper-level classes at Barton Academy in Mobile, Alabama. In 1878, he was appointed president of the Auburn Female College, a position he served until 1880. Subsequently, Urquhart was presiding elder over several Alabama districts, and ended his career as editor of the Alabama Christian Advocate from 1899 until 1902.[15]

Theodore J. Lamar (1880 — 1885)[edit]

Theodore Jemison Lamar (1848 — 1927) was principal of the Auburn Female College from 1880 until 1885. Lamar was born in Auburn, Alabama, and graduated from the Alabama Agricultural and Mechanical College in that city with a bachelors degree in 1869 and a masters degree in 1873. Lamar was appointed co-principal of West Georgia College in Hamilton, Georgia, before beginning his presidency of the Auburn Female College in 1880. Lamar served as Auburn president until 1885, when the school was reorganized as the public Auburn High School. Lamar then assumed the presidency of the Tuscaloosa Female College in Tuscaloosa, Alabama, and in 1887 was principal of the public school at Prattville, Alabama. He later moved to Jasper, Alabama where he opened the Lamar Training School in 1894. In 1905, he was superintendent of the Walker County Schools. Lamar was the brother of U.S. Post Office solicitor William H. Lamar.[16]

Auburn High School (1885 — 1892)[edit]

Gustavus J. Orr, Jr. (1885 — 1887)[edit]

Gustavus John Orr, Jr. (1860 — 1937) was principal of Auburn High School from 1885 until 1887. Orr was born in 1860 in Augusta, Georgia, the son of educator Gustavus Orr. Orr attended the University of Georgia, graduating in 1880. In 1885, he became principal of Auburn High School, in its first year as a public school. Orr remained at Auburn until 1887, and from 1890 to 1896 was president of Dalton Female College in Dalton, Georgia. From 1896 to 1901 he was superintendent of the public schools in Brunswick, Georgia.[17]

Alicia Milton (1887 — 1888)[edit]

Alicia Ann Milton (1847 — ?) was principal of Auburn High School in 1887. A native of Auburn, Milton became principal of Auburn High School in 1887. In October of that year, Milton and one of her students were run over by a train at the depot in Opelika, Alabama, nearly killing her and requiring the amputation of a leg. Milton eventually recovered and returned to teaching at Auburn High. She was the first alumna of Auburn to become its principal.[18]

Annie W. Brockman (1889 — 1891)[edit]

Annie Wright Brockman (1866 — ?) was principal of Auburn High School from 1889 until 1891. Brockman was born in Oak Bowery, Alabama in 1866, attended Peabody College, graduating in 1884, and later, the University of Chicago. She taught at the Tennessee School for the Blind in Nashville from 1884 until 1886, before moving to Auburn in that latter year. She began teaching at Auburn High in 1886, rising to the position of principal by 1889. In 1891, she left Auburn High to join the faculty of LaFayette College in LaFayette, Alabama, and in 1895 started teaching at the Alabama Institute for the Deaf and Blind. Brockman taught at the the Institute full-time until 1932, retiring completely in 1941. Brockman Hall on the Alabama Institute for the Deaf and Blind campus is named for her.[19]

A. G. Dowdell (1891 — 1892)[edit]

Algernon George Dowdell, M.D., Ph.D. (1843 — 1908) was principal of Auburn High School from 1891 until 1892. Dowdell was born in 1843 in Greenville, Georgia to Congressman James Ferguson Dowdell. He attended schools in Auburn and enlisted in the 37th Alabama Regiment under his father and W.F. Slaton during the Civil War. During the war, he served with the regimental hospital staff, and after the war entered medicine. He taught at the Brundage Male and Female Institute and was principal of the school at Gold Hill, Alabama from 1889 to 1890. He became principal of Auburn High School for one year, 1891-1892, after which he returned to medicine and opened a pharmacy in Opelika, Alabama. Dowdell's brother was jurist James R. Dowdell.[20]

Auburn Female Institute (1892 — 1908)[edit]

James J. McKee (1892 — 1894)[edit]

James J. McKee (1865 — 1894) was principal of Auburn High School from 1892 until 1894. James McKee was born in Levering, Knox County, Ohio in 1865 and attended Oberlin College, graduating in 1884, the National Normal University in Lebanon, Ohio, graduating in 1887, and the Jacksonville State Normal College in Jacksonville, Alabama in 1890. While at Jacksonville, he taught classes for three years. McKee was hired to head Auburn High's expanded program as the "Auburn Female Institute" in 1892 in its first year offering collegiate credit. McKee returned to to serve as principal for the 1893-1894 school year, but died after a quick illness in January 1894.[21]

W. Hugh McKee (1894 — 1895)[edit]

William Hugh McKee (1870 — 1895) was principal of the Auburn Female Institute from 1894 until 1895. W. Hugh McKee was born in Levering, Ohio in 1870 and was the brother of his predecessor James J. McKee. He attended the Jacksonville State Normal College and upon graduating in 1890 was elected principal of the high school at Hackneyville, Alabama. He soon joined his brother at the Auburn Female Institute as an instructor, and, upon his brother's sudden death in January 1894, assumed the position of principal at the school. W. Hugh McKee oversaw the Institute's first graduating collegiate class in 1894, but his term ended with his death in August 1895.[21]

George W. Duncan (1895 — 1902)[edit]

George W. Duncan, principal, 1895 — 1902

George Webster Duncan (1866 — 1939) was principal of the Auburn Female Institute from 1895 until 1902. Duncan was born near Russellville, Alabama, in 1866. He attended private schools in Russellville and the State Normal College at Florence, Alabama, graduating from the latter in 1890. He studied law at the University of Virginia in 1892, and served as principal of Florence High School until 1895. In that year, Duncan was appointed principal of the Auburn Female Institute. He served in that position until 1902, when he resigned to become vice president of the Alabama Education Association. He later was commander of the Alabama Division of the United Sons of Confederate Veterans, an educational publisher with Houghton Mifflin, and a state senator from Limestone and Colbert Counties.[22]

R.W. Smallwood (1902 — 1904)[edit]

Robert William Smallwood (1852 — 1931) was principal of the Auburn Female Institute from 1902 until 1904. Smallwood was born in 1852 in Climax, Georgia. He was principal of the Opelika Public School through the 1890s. In 1902, he left retirement to become principal of the Auburn Female Institute, a position he held until 1904.[23]

Augustus Bogard[edit]

Stanley C. Godbold[edit]

Stanley Clifford Godbold (1886 — 1961) graduated Marion Military Institute in 1904[24]


  1. ^ Simeon W. Yancey, retrieved January 19, 2009.
  2. ^ Trey Armistead, History of Auburn High School, retrieved January 19, 2009.
  3. ^ I.M.E Blandin, History of Higher Education of Women in the South Prior to 1860, (New York: Neale Pub. Co., 1909) 105, 112; Early Schools of Montgomery, retrieved January 19, 2009.
  4. ^ Columbus Enquirer, May 2, 1848; Georgia Genealogical Magazine (1976), 152.
  5. ^ "Auburn Female Seminary", Daily Alabama Journal, January 22, 1851.
  6. ^ "Georgia Academy for the Blind", Macon Weekly Telegraph, August 24, 1858; Allen Daniel Candler and Clement Anselm Evans, Georgia (Atlanta: State Historical Association, 1906) 21.
  7. ^ Walter Eugene Howard, Catalogue of Officers and Students of Middlebury College in Middlebury, Vermont (Middlebury, Vt.: The College, 1901), 118.
  8. ^ F.W. Nicolson, Alumni Record of Wesleyan University, Middletown, Conn., (New Haven, Conn.: The Tuttle, Morehouse & Taylor company, 1921), 83; Leonard Lee, Supplement to John Lee of Farmington, Hartford Co., Conn. and His Descendants, 1634-190 (Meriden, Conn.: Lee Association, 1900) 71-73.
  9. ^ "The Auburn Male College", Alabama Historical Quarterly, vol. 18--1956 (1956), 168-175; Durfee, A History of Williams College (Boston: A. Williams and Company, 1860), 265-266; Mickey Logue and Jack Simms, Auburn, A Pictorial History of the Lovliest Village (Norfolk: The Donning Company, 1981), 24-25; Wilson and Fiske, et al., "John Darbi", Appleton's Cyclopedia of American Biography.
  10. ^ Franklin F. Mosely, "Epaminondas D. Pitts", Huntingdon College Special Collections and Archives; Matthew Simpson, Cyclopedia of Methodism (Philadelphia: Everts & Stewart, 1878), 719-720; Marion Elias Lazenby, History of Methodism in Alabama and West Florida (Nashville: North Alabama Conference and Alabama-West Florida Conference of the Methodist Church, 1960), 1026.
  11. ^ Rossiter Johnson, "HARRISON, William Pope", The Twentieth Century Biographical Dictionary of Notable Americans, vol. V (Boston: The Biographical Society, 1904); Peter G. Mode, Source book and bibliographical guide for American Church history (Menasha, Wisc.: Banta, 1921), 541; John Peavy Wright, Glimpses into the Past from my Grandfather's Trunk (Alexander City, Ala.: Outlook Publishing Company, 1969), 32.
  12. ^ Allen Daniel Candler and Clement Anselm Evans, Georgia (Atlanta: State Historical Association, 1906), 302-305; William F. Slaton, Diary; Elizabeth DuBois, "William Franklin Slaton", retrieved January 24, 2009; "The Auburn Male College", Alabama Historical Quarterly, vol. 18, (1956), 172.
  13. ^ Franklin F. Mosely, "James King Armstrong", Huntingdon College Special Collections and Archives; Thomas McAdory Owen and Marie Bankhead Owen, History of Alabama and dictionary of Alabama biography, (Chicago: The S. J. Clarke publishing company, 1921), 55.
  14. ^ Franklin F. Mosely, "William B. Shapard", Huntingdon College Special Collections and Archives; Edward Allen Fay, Histories of American schools for the deaf, 1817-1893 (Washington: Volta Bureau, 1893), 17-19, 37.
  15. ^ J.W. Rush, "Rev. Henry Urquhart, D.D." Minutes of the Alabama Conference, (1902), 53-56; "Dr. Henry Urquhart", retrieved January 24, 2009.
  16. ^ Thomas McAdory Owen and Marie Bankhead Owen, History of Alabama and Dictionary of Alabama Biography (Chicago: S.J. Clarke Pub. Co., 1921), 1003; Joel Campbell DuBose, Notable Men of Alabama, vol 2, (Atlanta: Southern historical association, 1904), 338.
  17. ^ "University of Georgia Centennial Alumni Catalog", retrieved January 24, 2009.
  18. ^ "Run Over By A Train", Atlanta Constitution, October 31, 1887; John Peavy Wright, Glimpses Into the Past from my Grandfather's Trunk, (Alexander City, Ala.: Outlook Publishing, 196x), xx; "Announcement of the Auburn Female Institute, 1894-95" (Opelika, Ala.: R.J. Rice, 1894).
  19. ^ George Peabody College for Teachers, Alumni directory of Peabody College (1877-1909) (Nashville: The Alumni association of Peabody college, 1909), 76; University of Chicago, Annual Register, (Chicago: University of Chicago, 1900), 447; American Foundation for the Blind, The New Outlook for the Blind , v. 29-30, 194; Robert Hill Couch and Jack Hawkins, Jr. Out of Silence and Darkness, (Troy, Ala.: Troy State University Press, 1983), 358.
  20. ^ "Census of Confederate Soldiers Residing in Lee County, Alabama in 1907", retrieved January 25, 2009; "Newnan Home Affairs", The Herald and Advertiser, July 17, 1908; United States Office of Education, Annual Report, 1891-92, (Washington: GPO, 1892), 1002.
  21. ^ a b McKee, James Y., A history of the descendants of David McKee of Anahilt (Philadelphia: James Y. McKee, 1892), 36; "James J. McKee", Bellville Independent, January 18, 1894.
  22. ^ Joel Campbell DuBose, Notable Men of Alabama (Atlanta: Southern historical association, 1904), 184-185; "Old Female Institute Building Is Razed As Auburn Makes Progress", The Auburn Alumnews, November 1931.
  23. ^ "Opelika Notes", Columbus Daily Enquirer, August 30, 1902.
  24. ^ James Clark Fifield, The American Bar, (Minneapolis, Minn.: J.C. Fifield Co., 1945), 12.

Auburn City School District
855 East Samford Avenue
Auburn, Alabama 36830
Type Public
Motto "Inspire, Educate, Empower"
Founded 1961
Superintendent J. Terry Jenkins
Grades K-12
Enrollment 5,677 (2007)
Communities served Auburn, Alabama
Board President Laura Cooper

The Auburn City School District (Auburn City Schools or ACS) is a K-12 public school district in Auburn, Alabama (USA).

The district serves, and, as a city school district, shares the boundaries of the City of Auburn. The district operates seven elementary schools, one middle school, one junior high school, and one high school. Auburn City Schools holds district accreditation from the [[Southern Association of Colleges and Schools.


Here is a map of Auburn City elementary school's zoning.[1]




External links[edit]

Name Class year Notability Reference(s)
E.L. Spencer 1948 1952 Fulbright Scholar [1]
Kyle D. Logue 1983 1985 Truman Scholar, Wade H. McCree, Jr. Collegiate Professor of Law and Associate Dean for Academic Affairs, University of Michigan [2]
Rick Burney 1986 1991 Marshall Scholar, first Alabamian to graduate at the top of his class at the United States Military Academy [3]
Tanisha V. Carino 1993 2003 Fulbright Scholar [4]
Akofa Bonsi 2001 2004 Truman Scholar [5]
Emma Clark 2002 2006 Fulbright Scholar [6]
  1. ^ "AU COLLEGE OF BUSINESS TO HOST AUBURNBANK CHAIR AS VISITING EXECUTIVE" (Press release). Auburn University. 2004-03-10. Retrieved 2007-11-03.  Check date values in: |date= (help)
  2. ^ "University of Michigan Faculty and Staff: Kyle D. Logue". University of Michigan. Retrieved 2007-11-03. 
  3. ^ Selman, Sean (October 1, 1992). "Senior dies in car accident". Auburn Plainsman. "Burney memorial - Tennis event proceeds for scholarship". Retrieved 2007-11-03. 
  4. ^ "US Fellows Directory: Tanisha V. Carino". Retrieved 2007-11-03. 
  5. ^ "UAB Junior Akofa Bonsi Named Truman Scholar" (Press release). University of Alabama Birmingham. 2004-03-30. Retrieved 2007-11-03.  Check date values in: |date= (help)
  6. ^ "Emma Clark ’06: Fulbright Scholar, Botswana, Africa" (Press release). Smith College. 2006-08-09. Retrieved 2007-11-03.  Check date values in: |date= (help)