Public Papers and Letters of Oliver Max Gardner: Governor of North Carolina, 1929-1933

By Edwin Gill; David Leroy Corbitt | Go to book overview

adopting the soundest and most practical solution of the problems presented by consolidation and will accept or reject all or any part of the plans proposed as in their judgment will serve the best interests of the State. The final responsibility for action rests on the State Commission.

The full commission will be called into conference early in June--just as soon as it will be possible for all members of the commission to fit a meeting into their schedules.


TRIAL* OF ADMINISTRATION

JUNE 2, 1932

If the issues in this campaign involve the trial of my administration as governor, I will be content with the verdict.


WE WANT A GREATER UNIVERSITY

JULY 11, 1932

This report represents the beginning, not the culmination of a better planned, better supported, and better served state institution for promoting education and equipping ambitious young men and women to serve better and live better.

The problem of consolidation is not to concentrate upon the minor maladjustments which may be cured by remedial internal administration. With a consolidated and integrated institution our educational and public

____________________
*
When Governor Gardner was asked what he had to say regarding the alledged attacks made upon him by Lieutenant Governor R. T. Fountain, he made the above statement.
Governor Gardner in person presented the report of the commission on the University Consolidation and stated that in his opinion this consolidation would have a profound and permanent effect upon the future welfare and civilization of our people.

-549-

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