Chapter Notes 365
partment of Religion of Wake Forest University," by J. A. Easley and
George J. Griffin. The concluding comments about Dr. Easley's
service, however, are the author's own.
18. The author is indebted to Dr. Mary Frances Robinson, on whose
account, "History of the Department of Romance Languages," this
section is based.
19. Material for this presentation was adapted from three studies:
"A Brief History of Sociology and Anthropology at Wake Forest
University, 1900-1978," by Clarence H. Patrick; "Sociology at Wake
Forest University: 1900-1982," by Clarence H. Patrick and John R.
Earle, and "Anthropology at Wake Forest University: 1954-1982," by
E. Pendleton Banks.
20. Most of the material for this section was adapted from the
"History of the Department of Speech Communication and Theatre
Arts," compiled by Dr. Franklin R. Shirley.
21. Information for this section was taken from "History of the
Department of Asian Studies," by B. G. Gokhale.
22. Data for this section were taken in large part from the "History
of the School of Business and Accountancy in Celebration of the First
150 Years of Wake Forest University," by Thomas C. Taylor.
23. Some of the material presented here was taken from "The Wake
Forest University Summer Session-Past and Future" and "In the Good
OL’ Summertime: The Summer Session at Wake Forest College,
19211964." The latter appeared in the August, 1964, issue of The
Wake Forest Magazine. Both accounts were written by Dr. Percival
24. Information for this section was compiled in part from the
following sources: "The Wake Forest University Library, 1879-1982;
by Merrill G. Berthrong; "Through Thirty-One Years; a report by
Ethel Taylor Crittenden covering the period 1915-1946; "A History of
the Wake Forest College Library, 1878-1946," a master's thesis by
James M. Nicholson, Jr.; "The Wake Forest Library, 1928-1975, An
Overview," by Carlton P. West; "Toward Half a Million Volumes,"
by Nicholson and West in the Wake Forest University Library
Newsletter for March, 1973; and an unpublished statement about her
career as reference librarian, 1948-1975, by Minnie S. Kallam.
XIII The Graduate and Professional Schools
1. The material presented here is a condensation of "A Brief History
of the Graduate School, 1866-1982, prepared for the Wake Forest
University Sesquicentennial," by Dr. Henry S. Stroupe.