How to take advantage of a weird scholarship

How to take advantage of a weird scholarship

It was the summer of 1976, and I was a sophomore in college.

The first of my classmates to enroll in the prestigious U.S. National Science Foundation (NSF) College Scholarships, I was excited to learn that it would be a chance for me to be a part of something special.

I was just 15 years old.

My parents had already accepted a scholarship for me.

I remember my parents telling me that I would be getting a chance to study in a private university, and that I could get scholarships from other American universities.

I wasn’t sure what to think.

What was a private institution?

The first time I heard the term, I thought it meant private college.

But it didn’t.

It meant an institution like Harvard, MIT, MIT Sloan, Princeton or Yale.

And I wasn’t really sure what that meant.

What if I was going to get a scholarship from the University of Pennsylvania or MIT?

I knew that I was in luck, because I was accepted into the prestigious University of Texas.

I enrolled in the summer after my freshman year, and the fall semester began.

My grades, however, would have to wait until I graduated from high school.

And after the fall, I would have the option of going to school at the University, or a private college, and graduating with a degree in the fall of 1976.

But what if I didn’t want to go to college?

What if, instead, I wanted to go straight to law school?

What if I wasn