University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY)
- Class of 1912
Page 1 of 354
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 354 of the 1912 volume:
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Kentuclcyl What a thrill of love thou bringst
Each loyal son and daughter in thy realm!
No other name than thine can give us strength
To face our foes and leave them in defeat.
United by our mutual pride in thee,
Come what will to face us in life's path,
Kentucky, know that we shall strive to be
1 n all things what thou'st' taught us to he right
And as we go from thee into the world
Now bless us with thy choicest gift of light.
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KENTUCKIAN in if NINE :-:atm TWELVE
Table of Contents
The Faculty -
The Classes -
I I I
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Greetings from the Staff
iL OUR YEARS, crowded full with many
If battles--some of disastrous outcome ancl
others from which the class of nineteen twelve
emerged triumphant-have quickly sped
since first we joined the ranks of Kentucky
-Ti-1 StateiUniversity. And now it is with no un-
pleasant memories to mar the few remaining days of our col-
lege life that we offer to the faculty and students this book-
the fruits of many weeks of earnest and faithful effort--as an
enduring token of our love, loyalty and esteem.
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- K E:N"I-L.Ic K IAN H,5gi iNINETEEN TWELVE
R. W. TINSLEY ........
M. M. HARRISON ......
MIss ADDIE: LI.-:E DEAN ......
MIss VIRGINIA MCCLURE
D. W. HART .............
J. I. MILLER ...........
W. H. TowNsIzND.q. . .
W. S. TAYLOR .......
J. D. MCMURTREY .....
W. H. JAEGLE .....
. . . .Art Editor
Associate , Editor
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K ENITLJQKIAIN q .,- I NINETEEN TWELVE -
Business Staff '
R. L. JONES ......
J. B. THOMAS. ..
I-I. B. ASHOEMAKER. .
W. D. BARROWS..
H. F. MCKENNEY
O. W. HOLLAR. . .
W. S. T1-lnssmc. ....
N. W. UTLEY, JR.. .
I-I. I... NAGEL ....
. . . . . . . . . .Business Manager
. .Assistant -Business Manager
. .Assistant Business Manager
. . . . . . . .Advertising Manager
Assistant Advertising Manager
. . . .Assistant Advertising Manager
. . . . . . .Subscription Manager
. . . . .Assistant Subseription Manager
J. DU P. OSTHUIZEN ....
. . . . .Assistant Subscription Manager
. . . . . . . . . . . . .Photographer
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FACULTY IN I 885
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FACULTY IN I9 I 2
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' K H M U C Ki 'AN .3 , I Nl . E
HENRY S. BARKER.
JAMES G. WHITE. . .
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES.
ARTHUR M. MILLER, A. M.,
Dean of Arts and Sciences.
JAMES G. WHITE, A. M.,
Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy. A
JOSEPH WILLIAM PRYOR, M. D..
Professor of Anatomy and Physiology.
MERRY LEWIS PENCE, M. S., V
Professor of Physics.
ALEXANDER ST. CLAIR MAcKENzIE, A. M., LL. D., F.
Professor of English and Comparative Literature.
JOHN J. TIGERT, M. A. COxonJ.
Professor of Philosophy and Education.
.President of the University
ALFRED CHAs. ZEMBROD, A. M.,
Professor of French ancl German.
JAMES EDWARD TUTHILL, Ph. D.,
Professor of History, Economics and Political Science.
FRANKLIN ELLIOTT TUTTLE, A. M., Ph. D.,
Professor in Chemistry.
THEODORE TOLMAN JONES, A. M.,
Professor of Latin.
GLANVILLE TERRELI., Ph. D.,
R- S. L.. JAMES THos. COTTON NOE, A. M
Professor of Greek.
Professor of Education.
RALPH NELSON MAXON, Ph. D.,
Professor of Inorganic Chemistry.
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HARRISON GARMAN, '
Professor of Zoology and Entomology.
COLUMBUS RUDOLPH MELCHER, A. M.,
Associate Professor of French and German.
JOSEPH MORTON DAVIS, A., M.,
Associate Professor of Mathematics.
WILLIAM SNIDER WEBB, M. S.,
Assistant Professor of Physics.
ANNA J. HAMILTON. '
Associate Professor of English.
ELIZABETH SHELBY KINKEAD,
Lecturer in English.
AUBYN CHINN, A. B.,
Director of Home Economics.
SUE DOBYNS MCCANN, M. S.,
Assistant in Entomology ancl Zoology.
MARY LEGRAND DIDLAKE, M. S.,
Assistant in Entomology, Botany and Bacteriology.
EDWARD FRANKLIN FARQUAHAR, A. M.,
Assistant Professor of English.
ELIZA LATHAM REESE, C. E.,
Assistant in Mathematics.
LLOYD CADIE DANIELS, Ph. D.,
Assistant Professor of Chemistry.
HAROLD HARDESTY DOWNING, B. C. E.,
Assistant in Mathematics.
ROBERT HOOVER SPAHR, B. S.,
Assistant in Physics.
KNOX JAMISON, A. M.,
Assistant Professor of History.
H. RI. NISWONGER, A. M.,
Assistant Professor of Entomology and Zoology.
WINCHESTER STUART, B. A. COxfordl,
Instructor in Mathematics.
WILLIAM TUDOR PEARCE, B. A.,
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Instructor In Chemlstry.
CHARLES PRESTON WEAVER, A. M.,
Assistant in English.
COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE
MELVILLE AMASSA-SCOVELL, M. S., Ph. D.,
Dean of Agriculture and Director of Experiment Station.
CLARENCE W. MATTHEWS, B. S.,
Professor of Horticulture and Botany.
JOHN JULIAN l"lOOPER, M. S. A.,
Professor of Animal Husbandry.
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GEORGE ROBERTS, M. S., ROBERT McDOWELL ALLEN, A. B.,
Professor of Agronomy. Head of Food Division.
THOMPSON'R. BRYANT, B. S., DANIEL J. HEALY, M. D. C. M.,
Professor of Bacteriology. Professor of Bacteriology.
E. J. KINNEY, B. S., EDWIN STANTON GOODE, M. S.,
Assistant in Agronomy. Head of Division of Animal Husbandry.
5- C- JONES- M- 5-I JAMES OSCAR LEBACI-I, M. S.,
Assistant Professor of Soil Physics. Chief Chemist, Food Division.
L' S' CQRBETT' BQS' A" LINWOOD ARNOLD BROWN, Ph. C., Pharm. D.,
Assistant In Animal Husbandry. Drug Chemist
A. H. G , B. S..
.ILBERT JOE DARBIN TURNER, B. Ped.,
Assistant Professor of Botany.
EXPERIMENT STATION STAFF
MELVILLE AMASSA SCOVELL, Ph. D.,
Director Of Experiment Station.
Head of Feed Division.
COLLEGE OF CIVIL ENGINEERING
ALFRED MEREDITH PETER, M. S., WALTER ELLSWORTI-I ROWE, B. S., C. E..
Chief Chemist and Head of Chemical Division. Deen Oi College Oi Civil Engineering-
HENRY ERNEST CURTISS- M- 5-I WILLIAM JOSEPH CARROL, B. S., C. E.,
Chief Chemist ancl Head of Fertilizer Division. Associate Professor of Civil Engineering.
HARRISON GARMAN' ROBERT CRAIG TERREL, B. C. E., C. E.,
Head Oi DiViS10n Oi Enwmolosy and Botany- Professor of Rural and Highway Engineering.
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COLLEGE OF MINES AND METALLURGY. CURTIS, B. M. E.,
Instructor in Testing Laboratory.
CHARLES JOSEPH NORWOOD, M. S.,
Dean of the College of Mines and Metallurgy. JOHN THURMAN HORINE' B' M' E"
Instructor in Steam Engineering.
HENRY DRAPER EASTON, B. S., E. M..
Professor of Mining Engineering. COLLEGE OF LAW
L. A. CALLOWAY, E.. M., W. T. LAFFERTY, A. M.,
Instructor in Mining and Assaying. Dean of Law Department ancl Comptroller of University.
EARL DISSINCER, B. S., LYMAN CHALKLEY, LL. B.,
Assitsant Professor of Mining and Metallurgy. Professor of Law.
THOMAS JAMES BARR, B. E. M., CHARLES KERR,
Assistant in Mining and Machinery. Professor of Law.
MECHANICAL AND ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING. JAMES R'CHARD BUSH' A' B" '
Instructor of Law.
FREDERICK PAUL ANDERSON, M. E., J. EMBRY ALLEN A. B'
Dean of Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. Instructor of Law-
W' E' FREEMAN' M' E" 1 GEORGE W. VAUGHAN, LL. B.,
Professor of Electrical Engineering. Instructor of Law.
Louis EDWARD NOLLAU, M. E., JOHN J. TIGERT, M. A.,
Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. Professor of Roman Civil Law.
T. F. HUDGINS, B. M. E., JAMES EDWARD TUTHILL, Ph. D.,
Instructor in Electrical l-1alJ0YHt0l'Y- Professor of Political Economy ancl Sociology.
L. K. FRANKEL, M. E., I E. R. SWEETLAND, A. B., LL. B..
Instructor of Law.
Professor of Machine Design.
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Board of Trustees
GOVERNOR JAMES B. MCCREARY .... .... C hairman Ex-Officio
KPRESIDENT HENRY S. BARKER ............ Member Ex-Officio
SUPERINTENDENT or' PUBLIC INSTRUCTION BARKSDALE
HAMLETT ..................... Member Ex-Officio
TERM EXPIRES JANUARY, I9I4 TERM EXPIRES JANUARY, I9I6
james Brethitt .... Hopkinsville
e Cassius M' Clay """" Paris omas . elen .... Frankfort
lzlywel-Davies ........ Hansee
Richard C. Stoll ..... Lexington
-Louis L. Walker .... Lancaster
Richard N. Wathen. . .Lebanon
TERM EXPIRES JANUARY, l9I8
Robert W.. Brown. . .Louisville
Tibbis Carpenter .... Scottsville
William H. Cox ..... Maysville
Denny P. Smith ........ Cadiz
Claud B. Terrell ..... Bedford
Charles B. Nichols. . . Lexington
James W. Turner. . . .Paintsville
James K. Patterson. . .Lexington
Charles B. Nichols. . .Chairman
assius M. la
Claud . Terrel
Richard C. Stoll
William T. Lafferty,
Secretary of The Board and of
The Executive Committee.
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R. C. STOLL, '95 ..... ' . . ..,... President
J. C. SHELBY, '04 .... . . . . .Vice President
B. G. HIFNER, '97' ..'. .-. ......... ' .... Secretaryand Tredsurer ' ,
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE C '
T. R. BRYANT, '08, Chairman. H. K. BELL, '04
C. L. STRAUS5, '98 b , DR. S. B. MARKS, '99
MARY L. DEDLAKE. '95 j.fL.. ,PAT'lfERSON, '82
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I K EN U K IAN t". f"'.f7 INETNEN TW! were E
Semor Class Officers
THOMAS E. EARLEQ . . . ...... President
VIRGINIA MCCLURE .... ...Vice President
CORA CREEKMORE ..... Secretary
H. F. Voc.1.1oTT1 ..... .... Y 'reasurer
J. D. MCMURTREY .... ..... G iftorian
O. W. HOLLAR ..... .. .... Crunstbler
I-IATTIE NOLAND ...... ..... H istorian
ANNIE LOUISE DEAN ..... ...... 1 Joet
ADDIE LEE DEAN ....
N. W. UTLEY, JR.. ..
J. O. Gm. ........
R. W. TINSLEY .....
'R. L. JONES .......
-N. G. ROCHESTER ....
. . . . . .Athletic Representative
. . . . . . . . . . . .Editor Kentuclfian
. . . .Business Manager Kentuclgian
. . . . . . . . . .Class Representative
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Class History of l9l Z
": FTER June had tolled the knell of parting
High School days, the wanton youths from
o'er the state, wandered Lexingtonward, and
were soon amalgamated in the great clan of
' Efer the mighty Sophs had lifted their
shears from off the grindstone, the impregnable Smith body-
guard was swung around the virgin class, and, though the crop
was heavy, the trembling hand of the Elevens let the scythe
fall, and the harvest lost its sweetness on the desert air.
Though not immediately united by dire necessity, the cop-
ious amount of good fellowship soon established class spirit.
and furnished a football squad that rendered all the vengeful
attempts of the sturdy Sophs. vain, and marked their debut into
college affairs by a score of 0 to 0. From that event, they have
ever been the constant dread of the classes, and the surest
reliance of the Varsity. F
Hardly reconciled to college life, they perceived that one
year had flown, and, arrayed in the mystic Sophomore corner,
they looked with impatient and avaricious eyes upon the flow-
ing locks of the F reshies. Not many Harvest Moons had
waxed and waned, until the inhabitants of that blissful orb
smiled, a sacrifice of motley wool having been offered to His
Soon the disconsolate Freshmen challenged the Twelves to
a Flag Rush, and chose as a referee of the contest, the great
military genius residing at this place at that time, thereby be-
stowing a great honor upon him. On the afternoon of the 6th
of October, 1909, the sun shone down from the heavens in all
his strength, upon a numberless band of quaking Freshmen,
closely compact around the Hag pole. Prior to this, the Sophs
being advised by their wise men, had secured a supply of locks
and chains, and many a lad that had not theretofore been in
bondage, was confined thereby. But upon seeing the formid-
able regiment of the unlucky Freshmen disappearing like the
chaff before the wind, the great Field Judge became excited,
and, urged on by the persistent entreaties of his commissioned
officers, together with his loyalty to the erected flag, as though
it were the Stars and Stripes, he released the prisoners of war,
and the ensign was Haunting defiantly when time was called.
Following closely upon this the Sophs defeated the Fresh-
men by a score of I0 to 0 upon the gridiron, and it has been
said, that the 'IZ squad of that year was the best class team
that was ever produced by the University.
There was also a great volume of college spirit within the
confines of that class, and they furnished four of the Varsity
champions of '09. Nor were they lacking representatives on
other Varsity teams that year, for the number of 'IZ men on
the Baseball nine almost transformed that swift bunch into
a class team.
The fall of 1910 having rolled around our class, finding
themselves in the Junior corner, cast the memories of their
palmy underclass days in the sea of forgetfulness, and took on
the dignity of their present position. The dangerous proximity
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IOWA 1 My . ILLINOIS
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of the fair co-eds, and man's natural inclination to be affected
by his environment, immediately transformed not a few of this
noble clan into ladies' men. Some of the efforts were of no
avail, while others are expected to culminate in the not far
The grand success of the Junior Prom is not to be wondered
at, when the acquaintance of the class has been made. It was
the most enjoyable affair of the year-not even the wonderful,
warlike 'l3's were able to do anything to detract from the
perfection of our dance.
Finally the enchanted Senior corner was reached and as the
venerable Seniors gazed abroad over the sea of sparkling,
youthful faces, an occasional smile would play upon their
countenances when some fond recollection presented to them
scenes of their "childhood" days. ,
It was during this year on the afternoon of November Znd,
that our football eleven marched from the field, having estab-
lished the unprecedented record of not having been scored
against during their college career. Under the leadership of
our sages, the Varsity Football squad marched on to victory,
and the Basketball quintet captured the Southern champion-
ship. During this time, however, we were not wholly occupied
by athletics, and upon a memorable morning in chapel unveiled
a beautiful monument dedicated to the University in the form
of an Honor System, nor were activities confined to this or to
the class room, the literary societies and debating clubs re-
ceived our hearty support, and no social function occurred at
which we were not well represented.
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Time has Howen so swiftly, that we have hardly begun to
realize that we are Seniors, and that we are about to finish the
course. Are we satisfied with the four years? Who could
wish to have had them different? What class has had the op-
portunity to watch the dear old school grow, as we have
watched it? We have lived through the excitement of Willis
E.. Smith's disappearance, and have seen the college grow into
a University. We have seen States' first president finish his
work, and hand it on to a successor in every way worthy to
follow him, we have stood firm to protect the inexorable right
of upperclassmen to dictate to those beneath, we have up-
held student government, and furnished some of our strongest
members to be its officers, we have seen new buildings erected,
and the campus improved, we have watched our engineering
and agricultural colleges force their way to the front rank,
we have helped to develop champion athletic teams, we have
seen the student body more than doubled in number, and, as
Seniors, we have watched our University come nobly through
one of the severest tests a school ever had to undergo, and stand
with unscarred record for all to see and admire. And the dear-
est wish of our hearts is that State may stand always for that
which is noble, and excellent, and true.
The coveted goal is just within our reach, only a few more
weeks, and we shall go from this campus and these friends we
have learned to love, and begin our lives on the campus of the
world, may we live our lives there, and do our work there so
as to reflect honor on our dear Alma Mater, and may the
friendship we have made in these four splendid years be a
source of happiness and joy to us through all future.
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Arts and Sciences
i AR off and away from the dirt and din of
Q dynamos, the cackle of chickens and survey-
or's swear words, dwells the soul of the Col-
lege of Arts and Sciences. Not that the soul
lives a very peaceful and quiet life-quite the
-'-1- reverse-for being a very sensitive sort of a
soul, he shudders sadly and slinks precipitously away whenever
the croupy whistle pipes at the passing hour. Poor, poor tor-
mented soul, he can't get along with the siren.
"The soul of the place is a delicate thing,
The soul lives apart from the body."
For the body of the College of Arts and Sciences is a
heterogeneous affair strung over some fifteen acres of track-
less campus, stretching from the "Ed," building on the border
of the lake on the northwest tu the abode of the Freshie
chemists in the wilds of the far southeast.
There is, however, a delicate touch of the classic spirit half-
concealed in this carving up of the college body into frag-
ments for, as one wades reflectively across the oft-times watery
stretches of a half-submerged campus, he cannot but call to
mind the heaven-born I-lellenes who flitted from Samos to
Delos, from Scyros to Sicinos, across the deep blue Aegean,
to spread culture and irregular verbs to all the world.
Within this body dwells a horde of humans who have in
life but a single purpose-to entice the soul for perhaps one
should say animus artium et scientiarumj back into the lifeless
body. A sturdy band and bold, headed by him, god-father
of the rhynchotrema and stalactites fthey will not bitel is
nobly supported by a score of others. There is he who daily
braves unshrinking the hosts of oxymoron and colyambi and
likewise he who scans the allied lines of black with eye un-
quaveringg the guardian of the generator and the test-tubeg
the custodian of the skeleton. And that undaunted warrior
next appears who taps the Sphinx audaciously upon the wrist,
who burrows into the dusty Pyramids for ancient Egypt's
pharoahs, whowakens memories of the sleeping past and puts
to rest all present happiness and whose best gift is proffer of
advice on how to pluck economic blossoms from the highlying
plains of social science. '
Behold, also, that man exceeding Y's, the patron saint of
cosinessg look yet again and view the sovereign of the syllogism
and all the systems. And let not one forget that sturdy knight,
protector and counselor of the fairer sex, who rushes out to
battle with this war cry on his lips,
"The white man is a good man,
l-le gives the Obongo salt."
One might enumerate a dozen others, all as fearless, all as
steadfast. But of such, enough.
The only factor in the college remaining is the drudge, the
student-"us," But being fully described and discussed else-
where herein, and being, moreover, of relatively small im-
portance, it is a waste of precious space to elaborate upon this
theme. Such is the College of Arts and Sciences.
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.IJOLLY TAYLOR BATTAILE, B. S. CORA 'l'lQMl'l'1NANCE CREICKMORE, A. B. Alllllli LEE DEAN, A. B.
Kappa Kappa Gamma.
"Know you this lady intellectual?"
When I came from Sayre T thought l knew a
great deal, so ,I started to take Chemistry:
but soon I changed to Math. There is only
one thing I'm afraid of and that is .Iosh and
all other men. My chief aversion is small
classes under .Iosh. l am very modest, but
am .very intellectual and can express my de-
ciiled opinions most beautifully. If I had my
lite to live over, I would be a suffragette. My
I-Yrcatest accomplishment so far has been to
make Professor Webb burn the midnight oil to
keep up with me in diifcreniial equations.
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Secretary and Treasurer 1'hilosophlan Literary
Society: Secretary Senior Class: Secretary idea
Board ot' Control.
"The most certain sig'n of wisdom is a continual
This fair maiden has gotten it into her head
that Korea is the place for her, but we all
know that is a mere bluff. Cora ls one of
Sandy's favorites, and he has given her some
valuable missionary instructions. She is a
faithful member of the campus club, and can
be seen loatlng just any old time. She has
studied less than any other graduate of this
school, winning her way on her smiles. Cora
is rather steady in choosing her associates, is
a great advocate of track and boxing, the track
men especially holding her fancy.
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St. Louis, Mo.
Thesis: The Bibliography of the Short Story.
Alpha Xi Delta: Executive Committee Student
Government: Social Editor "Idea:' Class Proph-
et: Y. W. C. A.: Editorial Staff "Kentuckian."
"Grace was in all her steps, heaven in her eye,
ln every gesture dignlty and love.
lJon't forget my nicknames: "lQede," "Little
Dean," "Peanuts," "Cupid," "Finale Lee," etc..
etc. I've gotten a new one every. place l've
lived, and 1've lived everywhere. mighty near.
l know lots about literature:-Rossetti wrote
the Hitossetti stone." and Slwlwfg-perlre a dm-
matic poem, "The Age of Chaucer. 1 never let
my work interfere with my college activities,
though, and I just have packs of tun, but lm
always making breaks and getting into more
trouble. 1 sometimes shocvk people by UDCX-
pected exclamations, too! lm so busyj0h., 1
bot the bestest letter trom home today- lm
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ANNIE LOUISE DEAN, B. S.
Alpha Xi Delta, Mathematical Society: Secre-
tary ot' "The Strollers," 1909-10, 1910-11: Class
Poet: Secretary of Mathematical Society,
fall?-32: Student Assistant in Mathematics,
Wisely she tells the hour o' th' day,
"The clock does strike, by Algebra."
l talk equations in my sleep and eat tan-
gents. l like all these young' profs, but Josh
is the sweetest man that ever lived. Have been
soared to death for fear they'd put a nose and
ears like .Tosh's on me in the Annual. l can
talk more at a stretch than any other Senior
girl. I've sure had my eye on our Capital City
lately!! Naw! l'm not spoiled: .I'm just
peeved to death!
FRANCES ALMA FAULKNIAIR, A. B.
Thesis: The School Masters of Fiction."
Alpha Gamma Delta: Secretary of Y. W. C. A.:
Member of Mountain Club.
"I am resolved to grow fat and look young 'till
l am one of the fair mountain maids that
.iohn FOX. Jr., is always writing about in his
books. When I. came up here I never even
dreamed that there was such a big awful bug-
bear as Chemistry. "Sandy" is my dean, and
has Whole piles of Freshman themes: ,l have to
correct them all, and just sit there with my
little fat dictionary and look up words, I'm so
fraud I'll leave ay mlspelled word and Sandy
wouldn't like it. I wouldn't have to do that,
only I'm so poor these days, Some day 1'm
going to write great, beautiful, long stories,
and people will say, "l knew Fanny Alma would
be famous and rich some time."
CLIGO GILLIS, B. S.
Alpha Gamma Delta: Vice President of Fresh-
man Class: Neville Literary Society: Sopho-
more Basket Ball Team: Dramatic Club: Idea
"Serene and resolute and still
And calm and self-possessed."
As a child I was taught that one should be
"seen and not heard." As a result I am very
unassuming: nevertheless you can tell that I
am a very capable young lady. My great am-
bition is to be a teacher. I shall not try to
take a prominent place, but I really think I am
fitted to hold any place that may be offered
to me. "They say" I'd be a good Quaker maiden.
for l am sweet and dainty. There, I'm afraid
1've said something nice about myself. Wliat
will people think about me?
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CIIARLIGS BYRON GNAIHNGICII, B. S.
'l'hesis: Investigation ot' Methods l'or lletcrmiu-
ing' lron and Alumina in PIIOSIIIIZLLH Rock.
"None hut himselt' can be his parallel."
Charlie was Imashful in the olden days, hut
when he became a Chemist he put aside child-
ish things, and is now a cornhination ot' living'
test tube, encyclopedia and constancy. Charlie
has the honor ol' having' one ot' the two strictly
Senior cases in thc University, and deserves
3-treat credit for his nntirinf.: devotion: his arm
is always hurdened with two sets ol' hooks, a.nd
' " ' ' beloved. ln the
scenes: first, a
o" the elements:
still waiting.: for
hc, the llady or
he is always waiting' tor his
future we see two conflicting'
man ahsorhed in the ming'linp.:'
second, a man in l'oreip:n lands,
his heloveal. Which shall it
.IAMIGS S'l'l+1l'llIGN GOLIJICN, A. B.
'I'hesis: Criticism of Kentucky Histories.
President ot' .lunior Class: President of Moun-
tain Cluh: Vice President of Patterson Lit-
erary Society: Rtl.Cll010l"S Club: Class 'l'rack
"I never larf and I never smile."
.Iim's stern, handsome countenance has made
several big' hits, hut the higest was with .lohn
NOX, lt' you want to know about that, though,
ask .lim. .lim's a "good fellow" and often feels
like "cutting: un." as is the way with college
boys, He has accalnplished many things, e. 5.11,
he' reached the Junior Prom in safety, though
minus a call and a girl. XVith the girls, .lim is
a puzzle. Many a romantic dream has heen
woven around that coal black han' and kind
In-Own eyes, hut it is generally thought that
.lim has a girl at home.
MAILIUN MYRL IIAHIUSON, B. S.
'l'hesis: Reactions ol? Acctonc with Calcium Car-
S. ll. A. A: Lamed Pe: Union Literary Society:
Cadet Band, 15107-1010: President idea Board
of Control: President Daviess County Club:
Art lflditor ot' Kentuckian.
Hllevout and pure,
Sober, steadfast and 6lTIlll"6."
Myrl. is one o" the most unobtrusive mem-
hers ol the class, yet one of the hardest work-
ers and an all-round good fellow. Although ot'
quite a literary and artistic turn of mind, he
art or music is the subject for discussion, Myrl
is always ready to take a part. and with equal
case he will turn to the lfrench and Latin lit-
eratures, or to Analytics and Calculus. But
don't t'ori.:'ct, that he is more parts of a man
than one, and-Ladies' man? NVel1l you don't
know llarrison. l
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DERRILL WASON HART, A. B. MARY mime HUGHES, A. B. -TOSICPI-I Mwrrm HUMBLE. B. S.
Pisgah, Ky. A Maysville, Iiy, Belle:-1-ie, Ky.
Thesis: "The Mystic Numbers of Literature."
Sigma Chi: Lamp and Cross: Mystic Thirteen:
Keys: Varsity Basketball, 1910, '11, '12: Class
Football, Basketball and Baseball Teams:
"Idea" Staff: Editorial Staff of "Kentuckian":
Student Assistant in English: S. U. A. A.
"What man dares, I dare."
When you know that "old man Hart" tried for
"French Maid" in the play and was grieved
when he was not considered, you may judge
something of his appearance. It is hard to rec-
oncile the extremes of French maid and basket-
ball player, but Derrill is a wonderful man.
Often our hero wants to teach "Anglo Saxon
just like Sandy," but sometimes he gets a call
Varsity Basketball Team, 1910-11: Vice Presi-
dent Junior Class: Captain Varsity Basketball
Team, 1911-12: Y. W. C. A.
"I laughed and danced and talked."
Sure I did! And if there's anything Ruth
and I haven't tried, l'd like to hear about lt!
Was awful green when I came up here and didn't
exactly know whether to be a shark or not. But
what's the use? Yes, I suppose l' do skip
classes real often: usually go to the University
lunch stand, Ruth and I. You can't guess who
this letter's from: the best basketball player!
'hid you ever dance with Tom Jackson? T'm
just crazy about dancing with that man. Yes,
I can lock more girls in their rooms within
Thesis: Iodometric Method for Determination
Track Team: S. U. A. A.: Four K Club: Chemist
Club: American Chemical Society: "Nights" at
the Round Table: Democratic Club.
"Solitude is sometimes best society."
Yes, .Toe's one of those fellows who lsn't
known by everyone. In fact, a great many of his
classmates don't suspect that he is one oi? the
best modern language students in the class, as
well as chemist and geologist. Among' thg
ladies-but you just ask .loc about that. I-Ie
must have a pull with the railroad, 'for he al-
ways made 'frequent trips home, and some-
times with a "special" part ol' the car reserved
for him. Oh, yes, he is Maxson's pet, and Tige
back to the farm and determines to raise chic- 21 Ffwen time' Horrors! My room mate! thinks he will pass. A hale fellow, well met-
kens. Derrill is a brotherly sort of fellow who Y'e'e'e'e'S! fBanf-TU well, that's .loe-.
will laugh .with you, sympathize with you, as-
sist you. ln fact, "Derrill is an all-round good
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.IICSSIIG MILIITON JONIGS, A. B. IIUGII KELLY, A. B. ,RUBY IVIARCUM, B, S,
Secretary Sophomore Class: Sophomore Basket-
ball 'l'eam: Treasurer Y. W. C. A., '10, 'l1:
Vice President Y. W. C. A. and Chairman ol'
Missions, '11, 'l2g Senior Basketball Team:
Secretary ,mxeeutive Committee Student Gov-
"Those above her, from her shall learn the per-
Vect ways of honor."
I want it distinctly understood that I'm from
the mountains, Monticello, Wayne County, Ky.
I am especially interested in the "Locks" be-
cause-l'll not tell you. I like my senior work,
especially "Kinkyg" she uses such big' words!
You needn't make fun oi' my handwriting: ,I
can't do any better. Ilo I like to play basket-
ball? Did I ever miss practice, even if I do
get my nose mashed? My hair is a little red,
but don't you think it's pretty? Our class has
always been the most important. The Juniors
have always felt important-but, phew!
S. U. A. A.g .President Union Literary Society
and K. Il. I.: Old Baeheloi-'s Club.
""l'is he! T know the manner of his gait."
NVhen one sees Hughesph pompously striding
down Limestone, 'one would say, ""l'is the
mighty Caesar come to life," but Caesar never
wore corduroys nor ilourished a Senior cane.
which our "Mighty I-Iug'hesph" does. Ilugh has
often been struck to earth, but, like truth, he
always rises again. more smiling than ever, and
it' possible more dignified. Since the Comman-
dant came to State, many are the noble deeds
laid at poor IIug'hesph's door. We are wonder-
ing' what I'Iug'h will do when he enters the
business world where dances are no more, and
men can not read lit'e's lessons from the pages
of a jack.
MQl1I1E1liI'l Club: Y. NV. C. A.: Student Assistant
in Gymnastics: Senior Basketball 'I'eam.
"No simplest duty is forgot."
l arrived here a curly headed Preplet four
years ago and now I'm a mighty Senior-many
years wiser. I have a minute for everything
and everything in its minute-but l'm never
too Abusy to give everyone a pleasant smile.
I still take special pride in my curls and also in
my gymnastic work. Mrs. Stout is the sweet-
est thing! VVhen I dance in those Greek dances
I just love everything! Some day I'm going- to
teach -others to love gymnastic work-that's mv
ambition. Hut I'm too busy to tell von any
more al-out it now. ' '
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VIRGINIA CLAY McCLURIC, A. B.
Mt. Sterling, Ky.
Vic-o President Senior Class: Member Y. W. C.
A. Cabinet, 1910-113 President Y. W. C. A., 12111-
125 Delegate to Convention, Asheville, N. C.,
19113 "idea" Staff: ldditorial Staff "Ken-
tuckianng Student Assistant in German.
"I-Ter face hetokens all things good."
Honey, yes! l'rn glad this ye'ar's over. l'm
worn out trying to get more offices than Tom
Earle! Everyone thinks l'm "'bout the good-
est person they ls." Yes, L have vivid recol-
lections of losing my key in the sugar bowl at
the University lunch stand, and of planning the
College Fair. 1 fairly dote on holding Joint
meetings. Until this year I had never had any
experience in squeezing lemons and cutting ice
cream. I really can't study unless l have the
boys around, but Sl Holler is the only man
who could ever make me enthusiastic. Honey,
1' 1 n
' 'IW 7
IIIGNRY FIICLDS McKlCNNl'1Y, A. B.
"Idea" Staff, Secretary S. U. A. A3 "Kentuckian"
"I. love a lassie, a bonny, bonny lassief'
Mac looks like a class mascot in his cordu-
roys: he is just the type for a mascot, good-
looking, quite a "stunner," and so innocent QU.
lVlac's smile is too sweet, but his laugh-look
out!! His greatest fault is going to sleep an
class and waking up with a jump which scares
the prof and the students into hysterics! His
pipe is his constant companion. The only wing
he cherishes more is the dainty ring he wears.
Many are the conjectures concerning that rihfr,
but Mac only smiles his puzzly smile and coin-
tinues to receive letters from his girl .it home.
JESSE I. MILLER, A. B.
Thesis: Satire and Society.
Winner Patterson Oratorical Contest: K. S. U.
Representative K. T. O. A. Contest 10111 De-
bating Team: Business Mananer "The Idea",
Annual Stafffg Canterbury Club: Executive
Board ol' "The Strollers"g Mandolin Club.
"I-le'd undertake to prove, by force of argument,
a man's no iorse. A
'If you judged ".'l'. T." solely by appearances
you might say he came from a bandbox, but
".I. l." wouldn't stay cooped up ln any old
bandbox-he's too busy. I-Ie can talk faster,
walk faster, dance faster, and think faster than
anyone. lf one could find fault with this our
idol, he might criticise his puns, for, strangg
In gay, "J, l." delights in puns. .Tust imagine
a dignified 'lrlnglish prof., a talented orator, a
short story writer, a model of perfection in up.
pearance and manners and you will have ".T. l."
in a nutshell: although some people call him
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l'1AT'l'lI'I NOLAND, A. B-. LILY B. RANIDICNBITNG PARK. B. S., NA'l'llANIl'lL GIIA Y ll0Clll'IS'1'l'lll, A. B.
AlIpha.Xi Delta, Chairman Social Committee ol?
Y. C. A., "The Strollers: Member ol' cast
ot' "Brown ot' 1-Iarvard"g Class Historian.
"'fI'is hard to he in love and to be wise."
ll? you ever see a dig'nil'led young lady with
beautiful Titian hair, talking' to ".'I'alce" or
"Geor,r.:'e," that's me. I don't spend all ol' my
time that way, 1 write letters home t'?J once
In a while. In fact, l'm a model young' lady. I
rlon't approve of Senior privileges and clancinpr,
but pro in for athletics, dramatios, and "lVl'arsh-
mallow Fuclg'e." My laufrh is my eliiefest char-
acteristic and is often embarrassing. l'm proud
ol' my ability to impress people with what I
know and my poise. There are more people
Alpha GtLlll1ll2L Ilelta.
"The grass stoeps not, she treads on it so lig'I1t."
Wllen l came from the rapitol city, a pink-
cheeked little Froshie, I was known as "J"ily
Lark." I haven't ehang'ed much, and it's still
hard for anyone to know when l'm around. l'm
so little and have such an awfully little voice,
but you can't leave me out! I can do lots of
things, but l always thoux.:'ht l'd rather dance
than anything' else, until I've decided lately I'd
rather "Rowe" I don't know how l'fl get along:
without Alma-we have all et' our books to-
gether and almost think together. l'm fond
ol' green hats and good shows, dancing' and more
tlancing. Sure, I get Senior privileg.res.
Varsity Basketball 'I'oam: 'Patterson Iliterary So-
t-lety and Debating' Team: Varsity lit-hating:
'l'm-am: Art lflditor 'll Kentutfkian: .lunior Class
tlrutor: Assistant Football Manager, Class llep-
"Sex the worlcl'll go right il' he hollers out 'gqee' "
Next to Goorgre VI'ushinf.:'ton, "Rooster" is the
most familiar I'i,f:,'ure around the University, and
can be reeolrnized afar hy a g'ra.y and red tobog-
pxan, a. blue and white sweater, a watch I'oh about
a I'oot long. :intl a swag'1.fer all his own. Ilooster
should graduate with honors, but owing to other
numerous duties, he will est-ape by the skin o'
his teeth. .XI'i'er strenuous
the .llonor System. llid you ever hear him say
"lVIr. President., I. move you,"
me of a. story?" No doubt
at'rald 017 me than ot' any girl in school and- r"ffH'tS 'lf' Slfll'lf"l
l'm just that glad' or "'l'hat reminds
. when Rooster re-
turns to Crittenden, the frogs will quit "croakin1.:
the binomial theorumf'
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IIAYMICR Wl'lNl'Jl+ll,L TINSLEY, A. B. FRANK H. TOMKIES, B. S. WILL BLACKBURN VVH1T1'3, A- B-
'I'hesis: "Ohio County, 1789-1825?
Treasurer Sophomore Class: Editor "idea" 1911-
19123 l-'resident Union Literary Society: Editor
1912 "Kentuckian"g Canterbury Clubg President
"Ohio County Club": lflxecutivc Committee
Student Government: "Bachelor's Club."
"An able man shows his spirit by gentle words
and resolute actions."
This is the man of the class! Always ready
and often waiting. He can do everything' from
teaching High School to being' tickle, and editing'
the Annual. Raymer may look dignified, but, be
it known, he can giggle, oh, how he can giggle.
As to making eyes, who can equal him? ltayme-r
has had a very romantic historyg just ask him
about "the little girl at High School." 1Ve
would tell you about it here, but Raymer
wouldn't have the folks f?D 'at hoime know
about it for anything! 'Nuff said! Everything
considered, be it said, "He's all right."
"A man he seems of cheerful yesterdays,
And confident tomorrowsf' I
When it comes to globe-troting Teddy isn't
in it with this youth. Virginia was too tame
for him entirely, so he left Bethany College in
'OU and entered the lists at Vanderbilt. In '11
he grew weary of so much learning and pres-
tige, and pushed on to Kansas where wheat-
harvesting occupied him for the summer. His-
tory and report said that Kentucky was a dark
and bloody ground, so Frank said, "Me for
Kentucky," and that State seemed to him the
proper Ilgh...1g ground. "Vis hoped that track
running will, to some extent, make up for the
scraps he expected to find at old K. U.
llenry Clay Law Society. '
"His cares are now all ended."
"Bill" came to us from Kentucky Wesleyan.
Although he has been with us only a year he
has made many friends. I-lis reputation at Win-
chester was that of being a ladies' man, and he
seems to have a tendency to retain that rep.
Ille is a true sport, and mixed with his sporti-
ness is a quantity of bluff. .He makes very
striking speeches in the Law Department when
he arises in time to attend afternoon classes.
We are expecting great things oi? Bill, for he
has the proper mixture of bluff and ability to
make a first class lawyer.
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The College of Agriculture
FULL knowledge of the soil and its forma-
tion, ,the plant and its growth and of all the
processes and laws of nature will enable one
to work in harmony with these laws for
greater success, usefulness and happiness and
will enable him to live and move in a sphere
of larger life. It is the purpose of the College of Agriculture
to aid in the development of the moral, intellectual, social and
economic life of Kentucky, to provide that training which will
give fitness for the more skillful performance of labor: which
will make rural life more attractive, more pleasant and more
profitable: and which will connect the life and training of the
school more closely with the home on the farm and thus make
it a great factor for the education and uplift of the people of
The essential difference between a skilled and an unskilled
laborer is a difference of intelligence as well as of special train-
ing. A skilled and successful farmer must first of all be a
thinking man, able to apply his intelligence and training to
his business. The man with a trained hand and nothing more
is a mere machine. It is the aim of the College of Agriculture
to make men and intelligent citizens, not machines.
Just when these purposes will be accomplished
We do not care to try
To make any definite statement:
But in a farmer's language will prophesy. '
When Jack's pumpkins grow on grape vines
And his strawberries on the oak:
When pathogenic bacteria become harmless
And Tommy's pigs never croak: i
When Robert's corn outgrows the crab grass
And his hemp produces silk:
When I-looper's cows grow a crop of feathers
And his hens give plenty of milk:
When Kinney, Gilbert, Jones and Graham
Have each some miracle done,
And made pear preserves from buttermilk
And maple syrup from the buckeye run:
When all log cabins are made into palaCCS,
And every farmer sports a motor car:
Then will the purposes of the college be accomplished.
And that in the future isn't far.
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WILLIAM COLLINS, B. S.
North Middletown, Ky.
Thesis: Inbreeding oi' Horses.
li Kappa Alpha: Keys: Mystic Thirteen: Lamp
and Cross: Pan-Hellenic Council, 1911-12:
Varsity Track Team, 1909-12, Captain 1911:
Varsity Football Team, 1911: Saddle I-lorse
.Judging Team, 1010: Winner of Students'
"The greatest end of life is not knowledge, but
I am the original and only genuine "Bone." At
the "Pocket" where "Pap" lives, I am known
as "Willie." 'l have always asplred to become
a Famous athlete, but owing to my ravenous
appetite Ii can not keep in training. The one
regret oi' my athletic career is that my only
touchdown was not allowed by the mean ref-
eree. l am a lion among ladies, but recently
my own heart has been pierced by Cupid's little
arrow, and when my "College Days" are spent
l shall hie myself to the Clark County capital,
there to reside in matrimonial bliss.
la C it
WILLIAM COLEMAN l-IAltltlSON, B. S.
Thesis: A Study oi' the Effect of Weather Con-
ditions upon the Production of Milk and But-
ter Fat from Dairy Cows.
President of lrlonor System: Vice President of
Agricultural Society: Vice President ot' K As-
sociation: Captain Class Basketball Team, '10:
Varsity Basketball Team, '11: Captain Varsity
Basketball Team, '12: Varsity Football Team,
'10, '11: Captain ot' '12 Football Team: Track,
"The force of his own merits makes his way."
Behold the son that shone so brilliantly in the
athletic sphere o" K. S. ll. Lo, a mighty man
is he, who has made for himself a reputation
in every branch of athletics. You may think
that Harry is nothing but an athlete-very
wrong: he is an Ag. student, a schemer, and
has a girl In Shelbyville, besides. He works his
Dad for money. his Profs for grades, and the
College for his trips to Shelbyville. But with all
this Harry is a man with ideals, courage to
stand for them, and ability to live up to them.
.IOHANNIGS DU ,PLICSSIS OOSTHIIIZIGN, 13. S.
Pretoria, Transvaal, South Africa.
Thesis: Study oi' Tobacco Market and Ware-
house Methods of Kentucky.
Alpha Tau Omega: Keys: Lamp and C1-OSS:
Alpha Gamma Rho: Pan-I-Iellenic Council:
President Agricultural Society: Dairy Team:
Saddle Horse Judging Team: Class lldgglball
Team: "Kentuckian" Staff: "Strollers"
"Born I'or success he seemed
With grace to win, and heart to hold."
Yes, Oosthuizen in his name, and you ought
to hear the girls practicing it. I-Te is familiarlv
known about the campus, though, as "Oostv,"'
and Oosty's smile and bow and big brown eyes
have made him a general favorite. ln fact,
South Africa captured State right away. Oostv
says that he is going back to teach the home
folks how to grow tobacco, judge stock and talk
English. I-le will succeed, too, for he can do
anything from riding a cow to tripping the light
fantastic. I-Ie says he is going to farm, but who
can believe it?
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WILL S. TAYLOR, B. S.
Thesis: Course in Agriculture for Rural Schools.
Lamed Pe: Alpha Gamma Rho: "Idea" Staff:
qgnual Staffg President Agriculture Society,
"The mildest manners, with the bravest mind."
"Bill" is mighty popularg with him ACQUAINT-
ANCIG and FRIEND mean the same. This comes
from the Fact that he is a constant worker, a real
student. a true gentlemen, a loyal classmate,
and a thorough ladies' man. He says he would
become rich ihf athletic tickets and the postal
rates to BOWIIHS1' Green were not so high. I-le
went to West Kentucky State Normal to learn
how to teach, to Wlsconsin to get some credit,
and, came to State to learn some agriculture.
lt is his opinion that with a master's degree
from Wisconsin he can teach Agriculture.
HENRY MEANS WALKER, B. S.
Thesis: I-A Study of the Methods of the
Cattle Feeders of Kentucky.
II--A Summary of the Weil Method of
Pl Kappa Alpha: Saddle Horse Judging Teams:
Treasurer of Junior Classy Alpha. Gamma Rhog
".lCf you knowed him, you'd like him shore."
This distinguished gentleman came from the
mountains of eastern Kentucky and registered
as a Civil, but changed to Ag. and his horse
laugh shows he is in the right pew. This de-
partment had been a back number until Hickory
entered. One would think him an athlete, but
strange to say, he was never athletically in-
clined. He does three things perfectly-chews
tobacco, he tells good jokes, and swears beauti-
fully. If you want a joke on a goat, or a new
cuss word, Hickory is the man you are look-
ing for. But despite all this he is a flne fellow
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College of Civil Engineering
- E. SEE. him as he passes with a transit on his
shoulder and a happy smile on his faceg and
why not? l-le has fgotten his bachelor's de-
gree from the College of Civil Engineering
of Kentucky State University. For four long
and weary years he has toiled. l-le has
listened to Sandy expound the mysteries of English, has taken
his round of Mathematics from Morton and josh, from Tri-
gonometry to Calculus. ln Physics he has been shown that it
is not "A thing of beauty or a joy forever." ln Descriptive
Geometry and Surveying he has toiled. ln Rooftruss he has
found "that it don't make any difference, for you can't figure
on a tornado." ln Chemistry he has been told over and over
again that his grade resembles, "the score board of a seventeen
inning baseball game l once witnessed while at Yale when
neither side had scored." ln Mechanics of Materials he has
learned how to design a twenty story building in as many
hours, while in Analytic Mechanics he has figured out how
to play billiards scientifically. The faults of Kentucky have
been shown him in Geology. Assaying Laboratory reminds
him of the tortures in the world to come, and he immediately
learned a bunch of Sunday-school words in the Draughting-
room. The Judge has told him what the "Statutes say." He
has discovered why "politics are the damnedest in Kentuckyf "
under the able direction of Thutmose. The Dean has made
him standardizeg yes, he has even made him standardize his
But to explain more fully the why of that smile on his face:
have you ever looked into a certain room on the second floor
of Mechanics l-lall at the third hour on Wednesday, and
heard, "please arise when your name is called," and then
listened to the reason why "Bertha M. Clay is a writer of
truth and idealism," and, "why the Liberty Boys of '76 is the
work of a genius." If you have, you can no longer wonder
why the smile he wears on his face, but will say,
"l-le may go from here
No difference where-
He's a good' fellow here
I-le'll be a good fellow there."
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WILLAHIJ I1AN'l'IC BA KNOWS, B. C. IC. HARRY NOIt'l'I'lCOTT CLAGIGTT, B. C. E. THOMAS EVANS IGARLIG, B. C. E.
Di xon, Ky.
Thesis: Railway Construction.
Patterson Literary Sotclety: Secretary Brooks
Society oi' Civil Engineers: Democratic Club:
Tau Beta Kake: "Transit" Staff: "Kentuckian"
Club: Knight at the Round
Table: S. U. A. A.: Tennis Club.
"Life is short, and so am l."
"Shorty" is the pride oi' the Seniors-he might
well be called the "pet" ol' the class, which is
appropriate as he still talks baby talk. W'hat
Shorty lacks in looks, he makes up in spirit.
His chief accomplishment was the rescue ol' the
whistle from its perch on the gymnasium. Had
the whistle been animate Shorty should have
had a Carnegie medal: that's just his luck.
Shorty is very gallant to the ladies. Kinky
once accused him of having three hands and
Shorty wept bitterly. Shorty has made a record
in the University: in fact, he's done everything
but grow! Cheer up, Shorty, there's time yet!
Bowling Green, Ky.
Thesis: Railroad Location.
Kappa Alpha: S. ll. A. A.: fI'an-Hellenic Coun-
cil: Brooks Engineering Society: Knight ot'
the Round Table.
"I doubt the wisdom oi' being too wise."
Harry is a good worker and for proof of that
we only ask you to look at his gray hair. .lf
he could carry his work into dreamland he would
accomplish much more, though, for Harry loves
sleep next to work. "Speedy" said he liked him
better than any other fellow in the class, but
llarry won't believe it. .I-larry is popular with
the girls, but he has been unfortunate in all his
love'ai'fairs. especially here in Lexington. His
course in Civil lflngineering takes most of his
time, however, so llarry does not allow himself'
to worry about that.
lbawson Springs, Ky.
Thesis: Highway Bridge Stresses.
lfootiball Team, '08, '09, 'l0: Captain '11: Tau
Beta Pi: President Senior Class: President
Fl. C. IC. S.: Class Treasurer, '08-'OSH Busi-
ness Mana:-rel' ot' "Strollers": Democratic Club:
Knights of the Round Table: Y. M. C. A.: Il.
L. Society: "Transit" Staff: President of K.
"The name that dwells on every tongue, no
We might take up a whole volume talking
about "'l'ommy's" athletic victories, but Tommy
has done so many other things that we must
hurry on. .lust read his attainments and see
"what a great man am l." Iflverybody knows
Tom, and he's a favorite even with the Fresh-
men, though he did make the hair ily last fall.
"Mr. Oeile' receives Kinky's choicest smiles
and sweetest 'glances-therefore many youths
are jealous oi' him. But smiles and glances have
no effect on Tommy, for we hear that after
Cap and Gown, June roses and wedding bells
are next on Tommy's schedule.
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JOSEPH MILLET LEWIS, B. C. JG, .IUHN DALLAS McMURTliEY, B, C. E. l-lEltBlCR'I' LINCOLN NAGEL, B- C- E.
Owensboro, Ky. Bowling Green, Ky. Bellevue, Ky.
Thesis: Topographic Map of Elmendorf. ,, , , , , , ,. . .
lhesxsz Municipal Standards and Specitica- Phesis: 1'l1lYTllIlEl.t10I1 of Grade Crossing.
Phi Delta Theta: Pan-l-lellenic Council: Brooks tions- Sigma Nu: Tau Beta Pig Business Staff 1912
Engineering Society: Ediffll' of "'l'l'2-l'lSlt"Q S. U. A. A.: Captain Company T21 "Transit" "Kentuckian"g Pan-Hellenic Councelg S. U. A.
CILLSS Football: S. U. A. A. Staff: .Editofrial Staff? "Kentuckian"g Brooks A.
Engineering' Society, Giftoriang Tau Beta
"The glass of fashion and the mould of form,
The observed of all observers."
This youth ls very quiet and unassuming, and
has never been known to say anything stronger
than "Don't that beat the band" whenever he
blots a tracing: He has always been regular to
his classes NJ. Joe seems quite unaware of
the covert glances cast in his direction by the
coy maidens ot' the University, but we have
been told that the birds of W'oodland have
learned to warble his name in a way most
fascinating.: fto himj. Joe has always been a
great football enthusiast, and he developed into
a classy hobo last I'all about the time of the
Kakeg Democratic Club.
"For thy sake, tobacco, I would do anything
Thus said our ancient friend, She Pat, "Um-
um! Thot mon lVicMurtrey is a nurty 1:0011
mon!" Since he said it, it's true: in fact, some
say Mac's the best civil ol' the bunch. But
be that it may, he's a good natured sort
of a cuss, and has enough irish blarney to be
something of a lady killer. I-le's rather quiet,
but when he gets started it makes one think
his degree ought to he B. S. Mac is a mighty
good friend and it's been said that he is an ex-
cellent sweetheart. l-lero's to Mac, may his
freckles never grow dim!
F' we .f
Sami gin-le, lima-M A
"Be gone, dull care! Thou and I shall never
l came to Kentucky State from the 'University
of Cincinnati in my Junior year because I pre-
ferred Co-eds to Co-ops. I am fond oi' my pipe
and dreams and 'Feel like a true college sport,
I am strongly in favor of abolishing all morn-
ing classes and erecting' a. monument to Mor-
pheus. Am especially enthusiastic about the so-
ciety oi' women at the right time and place,
Would that l could be great without an effort!
Achievement without labor is my only ambi-
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JOHN ,IGIJWAIUJ ROBlGlt'l'SON, B. C. E. EARL PARKER ROBINSON, B. C. E. ROBERT AMBROSE ROBINSON, B. C. E.
Wwldy. Ky. Richmond, Ky. St- Louis. Mo.
Thesis: Railroad Location. Thesis: Highway Bridge Stresses. Thesis: Elimination of Grade Crossing.
B. C. ld. Society: Tau Beta Kake: S. U. A. A.
"II am as sober as a Judge."
.lohn hails from the fertile fields of old Shel-
by. Long ago he heard the song of the siren,
and has paid tribute to some scrap of a blue-
eyed girl ever since. J-le makes it a part ol? his
school work to fall in love with some fair one
once every week. For four long years he has
risen at the charming sound ol' the alarm clock
to carry cheerfully the news to Lexington peo-
ple. llis chiel' occupation is taking observations
on Polaris and writing Kink's lectures. Follow-
ing Foxy I-lollar's advice, countless have been
the times he has looked at the moon. Here's
wishing your future is a glorious one.
Treasurer Brooks Society: Manager Senior Foot-
ball Team: Chairman Ring Committee: "Trans-
it" Staff: Tau Beta Kake: Democratic Club.
"Ile sighed and looked unutterable things."
lflarl Parker says most that he has to say
just by keeping silent, and silence is very elo-
quent, you know. I-le is very, very timid, indeed,
and is so embarrassed when Kinky says, "Mr.
Oile Robinson" and smiles sweetly at him. lil.
l'. is devoted to his friends and would divide
even the half of his kingdom with them. The
most important work of his Senior year was
as Chairman of the Ring Committee' Earl
hopes to make ia great Civil 1!lI1g'iI1C8T,'8.Ild
judging by his ability to get what he wants, we
feel safe in saying that he'1l do it.
I 4 , I -
Kappa Sigma: B. C. ld. S.: S. U. A. A.: T. B. K.:
Class Football Team.
"May he never grow longer."
"Bobby" is a "show me" product, and came
to us in the Junior year from Washington Uni-
versity, St. Louis. He is a baseball player of
some renown, and a great lover of dancing,
having brought a girl to the 'Pau Beta Kake
dance, where he sat out all the dances. For
some mysterious reason Bobby has a great love
for the Dutch which he is continually voicing
in the drawing room, much to the disgust of one
of his class mates.
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ERN,ICS'L' F. SClrlIlVIPEL'lUR, B. C. IC. IIQALPIEI. SKIFF, B. C. li. .IOI-IN .BA,ltRIGTI'TI? THOMAS, B. C. E.
Louisville, Ky. Erlanger, Ky, Falmouth, Ky.
Kappa Sigma: 'Pau Beta Pig B. C. E. S.: S. U. A.
A.g Editor of "Transit"
"The Amsterdam Dutch and the Rotterdam
'Phey don't amount to so very dam much."
"Schimp" brought his smiling countenance
among us in our Sophomore year, and we have
always been proud oi' him, the ladies especially.
He had a very severe case of Feminitis in his
Junior year, and he has not fully recovered yet,
for he says he thinks he will practice his pro-
fession in the Vicinity 01? Versailles. We be-
lieve he will succeed, having faith that "two
heads are better than one." Some one told
Schlmp that his voice was very melodious, and
the Senior Clvils have been looking for that one,
lVIIay his beauty never fade.
K. S. II. Bandg Glee Club, S. II. A.. A.
"Much ado about nothing."
Four years ago I, Raphael, the College "S"
center, entered freshman with difficulties, hav-
Ing to whip fourteen professors, George 'Wash-
ington included. My college career has been
full o" its ups and downs-mostly downs, even
Iloe. Maxson giving brass a new name, "SkiI'I'-
ite." l am not particular In my choice ol'
weather, preferring equally "Le June" and
Christmas Candles." I am at musical boy, and
my melodious voice Is welcomed by all-when
it Is silent: fortunately the price of egx-is has
permitted me to sing whenever I desired this
winter. I am doomed to be an old bachelor,
Leap Year holding no prospects.
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Brooks Civil ltlngineerlng Societyg Tau Beta Pig
"Plague ii' they ain't sompln' ln work
'At kinda goes agin my convictions."
I-Iaving acquired all the knowledge possible to
be gained in Is'almouth, l decided to go 'forth to
seek new worlds to conquer. In the fall of 1908
I found myself at State University, where for
three long years I toiled incessantly. Finally
finding myself a Senior and lacking some of the
accomplishments that distinguished that august
body l. started out to acquire them. I can now
say truly there is nothing wanting. I am it
"Night at the Round Table," the best skipper
oi' the class, a favorite with the girls, having
one In New York, Williamstown, Winchester, Mt,
Sterling, Lexington, and two in Falmouth, one
of which Is now married.
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.JOHN HIGNRY WADSWORTH, B. C. IG.
Thesis: Calculation o" Sections, Bridge lVIem-
bers and Bridge Details.
Glee Club: Mountain Club: B. S. C. lfl.: S. U.
A. A.: Business Manager of "Transit": Secre-
tary and Treasurer 'Pennis Club: Chief' Rooter:
First Lieutenant: 'l'au Beta Kake: Grub Club:
Manager's Club: Senior Council.
"What a case am 1 in!"
We apologize for not giving .lack an individ-
ual writeup, but it's impossible to write about
.lack without Jennie. Cases? Romeo and .luliet
weren't in it with "Jack and Jill" as they are
valled. .lack nearly received It cracked uranium
1llll'lll1-I' his Senior year from one ol' our dearest
profs, and has been confxratulatetl on his sweet
temper ever sinee. His voice is almost as sweet
as his temper, in a serenade often drowning' the
others who don't relish cold water! As to. a
4-h'1racteristic feature! Do you know Jennie?
Goa to any of the dances--the youth dancing'
sixteen out of twenty-four with her-thats
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WILLIAM A. WALLACIG, B. C. lil.
Thesis: Contracts and Specifications.
Alpha 'Pau Omerxaz Mystic Thirteen: First Lieu-
"'I7he ladies call him sweet."
Everybody likes to walk and talk and dance
with "Billy" because Billy knows just how to
do all oi' them. Moreover Billy is sueh a good
looker in all that brown suit, that everyone is
naturally proud to "be" with Billy. Now, don't
be mislead. William is a dignified, intelligent
Senior, having' had a life of many and varied
experiences, and winning' his way everywhere
with an lnnoeent, questioning' smile. liilly is
strung.: in dramaties and eampustry: in fact, he
has become an ardent "stroller" in both senses.
As one of our fairest said, "Why, Billie is about
the sweetest boy on the campus."
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ADOLPH WATSON. B. C. E.
Lexington, Ky. '
Thesis: Railroad Location.
Alpha Tau Omega, B. C. E. S., Tennis Club.. -
"He seeirried for dignity composed and high ex-
D O .
But all was fake and hollow."
Although I have been here only two years, I
am better known than many who have been here
for four or more. The Profs like me because I
do not attend class enough for them to lose' the
good impression I tlrst make. The girls are
crazy about my dancin:-K. Can I play tennis?
Well, I guess, l can heat any grasshopper you
ever saw! Civil 'Engineering has never bothered
me much while I have been in school, and will
give me less cause to worry after I have my
degree, for I am my daddy's only son!
ALGERNON SIDNEY WINSTON, B. C. E.
' Thesis: Contracts and Specifications.
Alpha Tau Omega: B. C. E. S.: S. U. A. A.
"Love makes fools of us all."
At last I have found a class which I think
is worthy to have my name on its roll. 1 started
in,"She Pat's" Department, but l have profited
by my long drawn-out course, as my record
during the Senior year will show. For many
years I was a regular patron ol' dancing school
where I made many Friends, some of whom still
recognize me. My greatest achievement has been
the winning of a fair damsc1's heart. I heartily
recommend to the faculty that all "Strollers"
be excused from chapel attendance, as they can
make more profltable use of this time.
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The College of Law
"""'- OUR years ago, in two small rooms of the
Education Building, with inadequate equip-
ment and with but few students, the College
of Law began its first session.
Today, in spacious apartments of its own,
with a large library and court roomg an able
faculty: an enrollment of over a hundred students, the college
stands unequalled by any law school in Kentucky and unex-
celled by any in the entire South.
The students are earnest and ambitious, yet life is not always
taken too seriously. A perfect understanding exists between
them and the instructors and, thus aided and encouraged, the
followers of Blackstone-especially those of the Senior class-
are firm believers in the oft-quoted adage:
"Theres time for work, and time for play."
The opportunities for work, being well known to all who
have had Quasi-Contracts and Court Practice, need not be
mentioned, while, as to recreations, they are many and diverse.
In the Henry Clay Law Society the embryonic statesmen re-
lieve their minds on burning questions with an eloquence that
makes the immortal shade of him for whom the organization
was named pale away into insignificance. The Barristers'
choir ever and anon insists upon giving vent tosounds of vary-
ing pitch and intensity, and many times each day do the clulcet
strings of the medley strike the ears of the inoffensive passer-by
with a jarring thud. Now and then, dainty footfalls are heard
upon the stairway, the brooding atmosphere flees before the
burst of sunshineg musty books are Hung aside, and everyone
with the grace of "ye olden time" hastens to pay homage to the
maidens fair. V
But as winter wanes, as spring approaches, as the day of
Commencement draws nigh, a strange foreboding steals into the
heart of the jaunty Senior and a thoughtful expression creeps
into his erstwhile carefree countenance-all born of the realiza-
tion that but a few months separate him from the cruel world
where, at the entrance to the legal arena, old and experienced
lawyers lick their chops in sanguine anticipation of his coming,
murmuring meanwhile to themselves, "What a tender and juicy
meal he will make."
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.iosicvu B. CAMPBELL, LL. B. oAi:L c. cuowr, LL.B. IIAXHIQY B, 1,,.,tq-1,,.1y, 1111. B,
Henry Clay Law Society: Patterson Literary So-
ciety: Mountain Club.
"My recreation is to work."
.lobie came to this University after he had
led the class of '10 in their Senior year at
Eastern Kentucky State Normal. Here, too, he
met with exceptional popularity and established
a record as a thorough student. ,ln the fall of
'11 he journeyed to Valparaiso University, but
having' heard the sad, sweet strains of "My Old
Kentucky Home" once too often, he decided to
return and cast his lot in Kentucky Stat.e. Pres-
ent conditions indicate that his wanderinns are
over, and that he is looking' 'Forward to the not
Var distant and happy day when he can return
to his beloved mountains and pluck a "wild
l'i Kappa Alpha: IJ. D. L.: Henry Clay Law So-
ciety: Psi Delta Phi.
"For a woman's only a woman,
But a good cigar is a smoke." t
"lek" has been here for four years. At first,
being' enchanted by visions ot' building bridges
and constructing' railroads he began Civil En-
gineering. But, alas and alacki this required
Physics and Math, so being' impressed that his
talent lay elsewhere, he tried law. Here, at
last, he was at home, 'for he is a natural lawyer.
lie is a good worker, and a hard one, and is
always busy workin,-tr on seine puzzling' point in
law which interests him. I-Ie is very popular
among' all who know him, and everywhere he
may go he will make triood.
Vice lfresident Patterson Literary Society: 'Vice
President Democratic Club: Henry Clay
Society! Mountain Club.
"I only speak right on."
llefltley came here lust year from the East-
ern Kentucky State Normal School, and like all
normalites he had much to learn of real c-olleae
lil'e. He is taking' law, und doing' much classical
work "on the side." Hut Criminal Law is his
strong' point. it is this in which he expects
to specialize. and woe be the criminal he prose-
vutes. but blessed be he whom he defendst Ile
is one oi' the hardest workers and best students
in the law dep:1.l'tmf-ui.
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RICHARD VINSON GARRICD, LL.B. JONES O'I'llA GILL, LL. B. HUVVARD 17- MCELROY, LL- B-
Sigma Alpha Epsilong JJ. D. L.g Henry Clay Law
"Quiet and unassuming, but still Water runs
"Dick" is a manly youth, having received
much good training' from Uncle Sam at West
l'oint. He has been here three years, delving:
into the profound mysteries of the law. It will
be hard to tell just when his "first case" is
pleaded, because there seems to be an atllnity
between him and girls, which began-nobody
knows when, He came with a reputation as a
Hladies' man," and he has lived nobly up to it.
But this is not all. Dick is a student, and will
make good in his profession. He is a jolly good
fellow, whom everybody likes.
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Literary Society: Henry Clay Law
Society: 1011 Debating' Team: Athletic Com-
"Love is worst when it comes late in life."
Shades oi' Dignity! When .Tones puts on his
"specs" and grabs his Senior cane, many maid-
ens ask, "Who is this handsome man of dig'-
nity?" But be it known, this dignity is as-
sumed to hide his bashfulness. Jones made a
marvelous record in the University: he never
strolls nor flirts, "seldom he dancesng he is a
peaceful citizen. Don't be misled. Jones talks
law to the ladies. He belongs to the "Marion
Bunch," but is neither a phenominal orator, an
extraordinary bluffer nor a speedy courter-all
of which are typically "Puerile." ,Cheer up,
Jones, the worst is yet to come!
San Marcos, Texas
Henry Clay Law Society: D. D. L.: Class Football
Teamg Theta Nu Epsilon.
"No man's'sentiments perfectly agree. with mine
Why do the ladies call me a handsome fel-
low? .lust look at my likeness for the answer:
but the whole answer is not here. My "FORM"
constitutes much of my attractiveness. My work
in K. S. U. merits the degrees of LL. B. and
B. F. T., the latter meaning Bachelor oi' Femin-
ine Tranquillty. T majored in the subject of
"Every day is Ladies' day for me." With the
sheepskin in my possession lf shall return to
my birth place and native State, Texas, there
to expound the immortal truths of Blackstone.
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JOHN ELVIS MILLER, LL. 13.
Henry Clay Law Societyg State University Demo-
cratic Clubg R. P. A.
"Full many a flower is born to blush unseen,
And waste its sweetness on the desert air."
l'm good in Law, and have only one fault
to find with my college career, and that is that
I. have been horribly confused with McElroy.
Yes, l'm a basht'ul "teller," but I know more
girls than anybody, and they think l' am haml-
some-that ls, some of them do. Every man
ouxrhter fall in love at least once a week, but sic
utere tuo ut alienum non laedas. My ambition
is to ride my Missouri mule into Congress, but
II' "Old Beck" won't go toward Wasliington, I
can still pitch more hay than anybody in our
BAIN IVIOIQRISON, LL. B.
Sigma Nu: lflcnry Clay Law Society: D.
"Wc've hail a great time
You'l1 all agree."
"Foxes have holes, the birds ol' the air have
nests," but it' there is any place on this
dane sphere where restless spirits timl peiirna-
nent abode, Bain has not yet discovered it.
sesseil ot' a wandering' disposition and love ot'
arlventure, he has tlittecl from place to place,
and at least become convinced that "the West
is his home." Bain is cleeirleclly literary and
has the rare ability of adapting' himselt' to any
situation. He might have been a Robin .Hoorl
or a Ttobespierreg while, had he been in Utah
when Mormonism was in flower, Brigham Young
would have been a bachelor.
CIIARLIGS U'I'ICY, LL. B.
Ilenry Clay Law Soc-ietyg Ilepubliean Club.
I "Ile reads much:
lIe'ls a great observer, and he looks
Quite througrh the cleells ot' men."
Cliarles came to us from Valparaiso Univer-
sity. lle is one ot' the most diligent workers,
and sounalest thinkers ot' the law clepartment.
Ile is most unobtrusive, but his heart is warm
and his frientlships are quick and lasting: 'l'her0
is only one thing' at which he absolutely draws
the line, and that is on being' in the proximity
ot' any female. 'Phe cause ot' this fleuidecl aver-
sion t'or the fairer sox-well. nobotly knows iust
what it is. I-le takes an active interest is all
things pertaining: to his chosen Work, however,
and he will make a worthy member of a noble
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S'I'I'll'IIIGN LEMONT PANNELL, LL. B.
Henry Clay Law Societyg lfatterson Literary So-
ciety: Bachelor's Club.
"Talk not ot love, it gives me pain."
I hail from the good county of Muhlenbcrir,
and even 'In my halmiest II1'reshman days I saw
that Arts and Science was not sufhcient for a
fellow ot' manly qualities, and matriculated In
Law. I continued for two years ranking among
the first in my studies and then decided to take
a holiday. Since my return my chief' occupa-
tions have been playing: "500," smoking' strong'
tobacco, and writing' to my ulrl. Lately, ,I have
been busily cngaged reading' her old letters as a
substitute. My college carccr may be summed
up in thc words, "Veni, vldi, vinci"-all but one
JAMES G. PFANSTTEL, LL. B.
Morning View, Ky.
Alpha Epsilon, I-lenry Clay Law Society.
'tAnd finds wlth keen discriminating sight,
Blacks not so black, nor white so very white."
Gaze upon the likeness of my countenance
portrayed above, You view here a clear thinker,
a gentleman and a scholar. Being' a native of
Kentucky I am naturally inclined toward ora-
Iory and love ol' the beautiful. My handsome
face has caused many a heart in feminlhe
breast to leap with admiration. Only the needS
ol' the hour move me to relinquish my indul-
xsgence in the aesthetic and delve in the law of
Corporations. My vocation is law, my avoca-
tiion "heart .IIIg'g'linp.:'." 'With mc LII. li. means
"Long Live Blackstone!"
-...,....-.-.-... . ..,.. .-......,. . -. . ......-..., .
WILLIAM ABNICR STANFILL, LL. B.
1-lem-y Clay Law Society: Mountain Club: Editor
"ldea": President Patterson Literary Societyg
"My head is no loatlng place for hair t?J
But a place for '1deas."'
Although my father encouraged me to at-
tempt minlnfz engineerlnpp, I soon launched Into
the study of the mysteries of Law and Found
that after my wanderinprs I had arrived at home.
But when ,I felt that I had gained a sutlicient
knowledge of the principles of Law I bepgan to
acquire some of the practical experiences of
College Life, among' them captivating' many of
the fairer sex. On account. ol' my extensive vo-
cabulary my fellows made me the recorder of
collepfe events through the "Idea." 'Work never
bothers me. I usually take chances and always
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WILLIAM HENRY TOVVNSEND, LL. B.
Winner Crum Medal: -Varsity Debating Team:
Editor "ldea": Committeeman K. I. O. A.:
Student Assistant Law Department: Associate
lflditor "Kentuckian": Secretary Democratic
Club: President Patterson Literary Society:
,President ,Henry Clay Law Society: President
Kentucky lntercollegiate Association: D. D. L.
"I am struck dumb by the depth ol' my own
And stunned by the soundness ol? my logic."
When "Bill" had become thoroughly imbued
with the spirit of freedom lurking in his native
hills, he wandered forth to spread the strength
of his convictions elsewhere. 1-le can wax elo-
quent over any phase ol' human activity--1'oot-
ball, politics, faculty, or buttermilk are pie for
him, and alas! ot' late his lips have learned the
amorous phrases of the love sick. Always an
ardent supporter of our cross-town sister, Bill
has lost his affections since an embryo evangelist
barely missed his cranium with a nail tipped
club. Bill is decidedly a literary genius, with a
pronounced taste for thirteenth century French
NICWTON WILLARD UTLIGY, .lr., LL. B.
Class Football: Varsity Track Team: Patterson
Literary Society: Winner ol' Crum Medal, '11:
Vice President Henry Clay Law Society: Ath-
letic Editor ol' "ldea": Business Staff ot' "Ken-
tuckian": Vice President of Sophomore Class:
Manager o" Varsity Track Team: Class Orator:
11. IJ. L.: Bachelor's Club.
"His words like so many nimble and airy serv-
Trip about him at command."
Willard hails from lllddyville in the "Penny-
rile" country. Reared as he was upon the bank
of the Cumberland, it is only natural that his
hobby should be motor boats-and truly it is!
When he entered college the free out-of-door
life of the Civil Engineer seemed to be his call-
ing, but after a year and a halt' his latent legal
ability would out, and he crossed over to the
followers of the "J'udge." Between writing Arbor
Day oratlons, reading Motor Boating, playing
chess, "Briefing Cases," and penning voluble
letters home HJ, Utley is Usually pretty well
lClJlvlIlNlb l-'ERRY WICSLICY, LL. B.
Union Literary Society: Secretary of Henry Clay
Law Society: Secretary of Mountain Club:
Member. ol' Cadet Band: Varsity Baseball
'VEB-mi K. O. T. M.: Secretary oli Kentucky
"A red-cross knight forever' kneel'd
To a lady in his shield." '
"Eddie" emerged from the cane brakes along
Green River in Casey County, but to satisfy a
laudable ambition soon went out to conquer
other worlds. I-Ie wandered into Lexington one
wlntry morning from Union College, where it
seems he left a very dear friend. He is mod-
esty personitled, yet his fetching smile has won
the heart of more than one fair maiden-all in
vain! His greatest ambition is to become a
learned lawyer, but the chances are against him,
as nature moulded him for a preacher, and fate
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P. A. WI:lI'l7ACRIQ, LL. B. .IAMIGS AZURE 'WlLMORE, LL. B. WALTON PERKINS, LL. B-
Cedar Rapids, Iowa
Alpha Epsilon: Lamed Peg Henry Clay Law So-
"'l'he Bubble winked at me and said:
'I wonder ii' you'll miss me, brother, when
you're dead?' "
l'atriotism has consumed me. I will there-
fore accept any otlice ol? public trust, preferably
justice of the pcace. Away with fame, fortune,
honor, position and power! My county callsg I
can't raise: give me Budweiser. I hail from
other states, being attracted to this seat of
learning by its fame for "Old Bourbon" and big
glasses. At that, I. am a pretty handy fellow,
and can do anything, to-wit: plow corn, teach
school, sell life insurance, audit books, run a
commercial college, and darn sox. When I leave
here I intend to cheat somebody out of a thou-
sand dollars. V
Sigma Nu: Mystic Thirteen, Keysg D. D. L.:
Henry Clay Law'Soclety.
" 'Tis l, be not afraid."
"Skeeter" is a man of much note. Having
ainbled among the classic corridors ol' K. S. U.
for some "moons" he has acquired a fund of
knowledge upon divers subjects unusual for one
ol' his years. He is exceedingly proud ot' his
voice and, being scrupulously careful thereof,
'tis said that he nightly bathes his throat in
a copius solution of rock candy and Sam Clay
Bitters. Morpheus is one of "Skeeter's" boon
companions, and he objects to all forms ot' hard
work, believing that to be the portion of men
of little minds and creatures of low degree.
,.,...,.,,.m,,....,.,.,,..,,......,.... , .,... ..., , , , . 62
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Henry Clay Law Society, Patterson Literary So-
"I am nothing if not critical."
"Perk" appeared on the scene in 1910. He had
some previous knowledge of the law which he
got in the courts "down home." lt has taken
him some little time, and no little trouble to
decide whether to stay here two years or three
to complete his course. In fact, at one time,
he contemplated doing lt in one year. l-le is al-
ways ready for an argument, no matter on which
side, and is a triumphant winner, but a good
loser. He has many original ideas which show
deep thought, and his grasp of things legal is
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College of Mines and Metallurgy
The Miners are on the job and, being on the job, they
necessarily must quote Job. fPerhaps we should say that they
copy from the book of Job since their profession precludes any
probability of an intimate knowledge of the writings of any
' Surely there is a vein for the silver, and a place for
V gold where they fine it. '
Iron is taken out of the earth, and brass is molten out
of the stone.
The stones of it fthe earthj are the place of sapphiresg
and it hath dust of gold.
There is a path which no fowl knoweth and which the
vulture's eye hath not seeng
The lion's whelps have not trodden it, nor the fierce
lion passed by it.
Please note that Job is a book in the Old Testament just
preceding Psalms: as soon as they get the job they feel like
singing Psalms. Your attention is farther invited to the fact
that Job is the next book after Esther: of course they have to
leave her when they get the job. Yes, the Miners are always
on the job, singing psalms and leaving Esther.
,,,,.. A... .... , . .. ,.., N:,,,.'.:,f..,
Time was when the College of Mines and Metallurgy made
little noise on the campus, even though possessing "the twins,"
but that time has gone forever famenj and so have "the
twins" Ctwice amenj. To be sure, it is not a noisesome noise
that is to be heard now, but rather the low hum of a busy
plant sending out the finished product of Mining Engineers
and Metallurgists made out of green freshmen. The old
standbys, Professors Norwood, Easton and Barr, apply the
graphite polish of the coal mining side while Professors Dis-
singer and Callaway give the silver plating and the gold lining
of the Metallurgical side: other departments in the University
perform certain parts in the manufacture and, on Commence-
ment Day, these slick Miners are kicked out into the cold, cold
world to get a job. Kind reader, shed no tears over that cold,
cold chill, for they have no trouble in getting the job and then
they begin to perspire, like a coal mine on a hot day, keeping
up with the job.
We now observe the Senior Miners as some of the finished
product and ask, has the like been seen since the days of Agri-
cola? CPerhaps we should have asked since the days of Bill
as - ,- rn
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JAMES BRISTOW GILTNER, B. E. M.
Varsity Baseball: Varsity Football: Captain
Baseball, 1910: Captain Class Football, 1911:
Sigma Chi: Lamp and Cross: Mystic Thirteen?
Keys: S. U. A. A.
"Fashion wears out more apparel than the man."
"Spot" is one of the best looking men in the
class, and thinks so, too. He has an especial
fondness for Louisville. Why, Tl0b0dy knows'
Spot is a good athlete, and especially apt at
posing when batting. He started ln school two
or three years before the '12 class, but such a
good class could never do without such a man.
He has always been a good student, and is op-
posed to blurring. iHe started in the Mechanical
Department: it was too slow: nobody ever has
to study there. He' goes to church regularly,
and is noted for his piety and benevolence.
WILLIAM BRUCE HAGAR, B. ld. M.
Thnelslsz The Opening and Development of a Coal
Kappa Alpha: Tau Beta Pi: Key Society: Mystic
Thirteen: Lamp and Cross: Pan-Hellenic
Council: President of Kentucky Mining So-
ciety: S. U. A. A.
"A proipernman as one shall see on a summer's
The University depends on Bruce to raise
the averaf-'re in good looks up to passing. But,
sad to say, our Adonis has been kept on a. pe-
destal untll he fears- to come to earth. Studies
never interfere with his collaege vdutles: but
rushes around busier than any man on the
campus-making quite a striking Hgure in his
tan raincoat and checked cap. lf Bruce had lived
in the olden days .he would have been a knight,
but as it is-he IS only a "sport," Everyone
thinks he will be a good miner, but as some one
said, "We hate to see him spoil that deah com-
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W. B. JOHNSTON, B. nc. M. '
Sigma Chi? Keys: K. M. S.
"Up! Up! My friend, and quit your booksg
01' y01111 Surely grow double."
"Brad" did not exactly start out
OIHSS. but just l'ell in step because he lsivzfdhnegvlei
before seen such a great and noble band of
youths and maidens. Brad is decidedly the
hardest worker in the class. and has probably
accomplished more than any other individual
member. I-Ie is a social king also, and can be
'lound at llughes g'ivln1.g' 1l1l.l'lClI1H' lessons most
any time. He will probably make a great ngnae
as an lenglneerg asuhe has had some instruction
:cr1oOraledIggtle.'l,aL1l to back up his Wonderful
umm -Jwxfzfmmrmmx 6
WILLIAM SKINNICR Tl-lI'lCSlNG, B. E. M.
of Kentucky Coals for
Calorlflc and Coking Analytics, with Analysis
of the Coals.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon:
Pan-Hellenic Council: Tau Beta Pi: Gym Team:
Glee Club: S. U. A. A.: Business Staff "Ken-
tucklan"g President of Dramatic Club.
"'l'he world is good, and the people are good?-
And we are all good fellows together."
"Bill" is his name, and he's "thust too thweet"
-to use his own expression. When Billy Ilrst
struck the campus he was "rather" modest-
but every day has added to his character, and
now he ls about the sportiest lad the college
owns-though the Dean says he's horrid. He
can sing, play, talk "small talk," dance, lisp-
Well, anything, which is probably the cause of
his popularity. His biggest hit was as Claxton
Madden in Tom Brown. All the girls like him,
but Bill is most terribly partlcular in choosing
his friends, and many imagine he will be an
ideal bachelor. At any rate Bill will have one
glorious time in life.
Mystic 'lfhirteeng Keys:
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g College of Mechanical and Electrical Engineering
Advancement has characterized this college since its estab-
lishment in June of l89l, until it now ranks among the very
first Engineering Schools of this country. With the advance-
ment have come new ideas and with the ideas has come work,
and with the work has come an appreciation for music. This
has shown itself in the beautiful and expressive song of
Two by two they cross to Mining,
Two by two they cross to Civil.
From the unsophisticated Freshman to the learned and se-
date Senior there is one continual bond due to a common cause:
V Innocence and compassion on one side,
Compassion and innocence on the other.
The course is so laid out as to afford all the students an
opportunity to develop the art of expression, or in the words of
one who has just gone, how to "get up on your hind legs and
express yourself." This is undoubtedly a valuable asset to the
college and to the students, as engineers, in presenting technical
subjects in a clear manner. Q ,
The drawing room equipments are well adapted to the
work of the college and, "you see," were designed with some
forethought, for they are near enough to the walk for one to
hear the rustle of a skirt or to look upon some shadow of a
dream. This is the attractive feature about the lectures in
English given during the senior year.
The most interesting of the drawing rooms is that occupied
by the Seniors. A special table is given on which is placed
data of every description and the orders governing the week's
work are very artistically placed on the door with various cog-
nomens of the Spanish Athletes.
The laboratory work of the Junior and Senior years in
steam, electricity, automobile and cement testing is the best of
its kind in the country. Here each student is given an oppor-
tunity to perform the experiment, a privilege not enjoyed in
most of the higher universities. The work is attractive and
gives the college the largest enrollment of the colleges in the
A. C. E.. works from sun to sun,
But an M. Efs work is never clone.
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WALTICR H MLM AMM'I+lRlVlAN, B. M. IC. THOMAS iillilvlltllt HICATTY, B. M. IG. .IAM IGS W. CARY, B. M. IC.
. Smithtield, Ky. Versailles, Ky.
Thesis: A Study oi' Railway Arc lIeadlig.:'hts Thesis: A Theoretical and lixperimental Study
Thesis: Study and Test oi' Power l'lant ot' Ken-
tucky Traction and Terminal Company.
Class Football Team: First Lieutenant Company
Ag A. l. IG. 141.3 A. S. M. lil.: T. B. K.: W. C.
T. U.: S. U. A. A.
"Nobody loves a I'at man." D
"Dutch" never has been the same since "Dope"
left us, but he still manages to navigate with
the Zoo as the base ot' operations. I-le is a
deep-dyed traitor who bolted the W. C. T. U., ot'
which he was charter member, and has appeared
on numerous occasions a.t Mrs. lflui.:'es' dancing'
class, where he is a great t'avorite. Attends
church regularly every Sunday, with Sl, who is
his boon companion. He is a very diligent
wo. .ter in the Y. M. CT. A. llis one sad experi-
ence ot' an otherwise happy year was the failure
o the mustache crop in which he was inter-
and Car I.ii.:'l1tim.:'.
Class Track, 'OEIQ Class Basketball and Baseball,
'103 Class Football, 'll: Varsity Baseball, '11:
Itirst Lieutenant Company ll, 't03 A. l. IG. IC.:
A. S. M. IG.: Tau Beta Kake: S. ll. A. A.:
Treasurer A. S. M. IC.
"l am more than common tall."
Thomas lflmer is a direct descendant ot' the
ori1:in.al bean pole who crossed in the May-
flower, and like that proverbial gentleman, is
mane to he clung' to. He is a sort ot' natural
mayxnet also. and attracts the "Female ot' the
species" as well as Furnishing: the place to cling.:
after attraction. lio is something' ot' an athlete
in the bargain and made the Varsity basketball
team twice talmostb. and distinpruished himselt'
on the slab for two seasons. As you can sec. he
is duite a handsome chap and would be a veri-
table Adonis were his ears not quite so large.
o I' Automatic Telephony.
I'hi llelta Theta: Key Society: Mystic Thirteen:
Lamp and Cross: Tau Beta Kake: A. S. M. IC.:
A. l. IG. ii.: S. ll. A. A.: Chairman A. S. M. l'l.g
Knights ot' the Road.
"Wen his failingts leaned to virtue's side."
.lim was originally a member ot' the 'll class,
but saw the error ot' his ways and fell over into
our class-just another case ot' maixnetism. .lim
has ridden on every kind on conveyance from a
go-cart to a blind l1z1y,:g':i1.:'e, and is decidedly the
mcst travelled man in the class. .lim is a con-
yrerial chap. a haid worker, and lucky will be
thc gill that gets him! t.lim asked us to say
thati. No fellow in school has more friends
than .lim, and to be popular with both sexes is
indeed a rare treat.
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JAMES RAY DUNCAN, B. M. E. JAMES LEONARD EDELEN, B. M. E. JAKE H. GAISER, B. M. IC.
'l'hesis: Automobile Qlflfliciency Test.
'.l'au Beta Pi: S. U. A. A.: A. l.. -IC. IG.: A. S. M.
IC.: President W. C. 'l'. U.
"Nature denied him beauty, but gave him brains."
'l'his bunch of brains is a product of Nicholas-
ville, of which he is very proud. His herculan-
ean efforts have been for four years the wonder
of the campus. liven meal time does not disturb
him in his pastime. Dunk is a prime member
of the W. C. il'. U., but we have our doubts
of his eligibility. It happened in the memorable
Hag' rush 'between the '12 and '13 classes that
a fair maid olfered assistance to Dunk who was
forming a cushion for a 200 pound Freshman,
and if she had not later transferred her affec-
tions to "Slim Slick" and the "Fire Chief," the
T. U. society would have been deprived of one
of its main supporters. Nevertheless-"ll'lunk,
were for you."
4 5 ,. , , ,.., .,
Thesis: An Analysis of the Otto Cycle by Means
of Optical Indicator.
'l'au Beta Kake: A. S. M. E.: A. I. E. E.
"I should think your tongue had broken its chain."
You don't know him? Well, if you ever saw
a rosy-checked youth running at full gallop
across the campus or putting' speed into a bi-
cycle-you saw Leonard. You've missed half
of your life if you haven't talked to him-ne's
from Frankfort and knows all "they is" to learn
-he's going to be President some day if he can't
be an Flnglneer. Popular? Well, since he at-
tained the position of Senior there is a rumor
that he has been seen in the vicinity of Pat
llall-and had the nerve to appear in public
onceowith a maiden. What's going to happen
Thesis: Modern Gas Producer.
Kappa 'Slgmag Lamp and Cross: Mystic Thirteen'
Xarsity Footballg Varsity Basketball, Captaiyi
"I am the very pink of courtesy."
.'I'ake's the only baldheaded youth In the olaqq
l-le can be seen shining afar off. We cannot say
what manner of man .Take was when he came'
he sprang full fledged into the public eye thlfl
best athlete in the University. One of .lakes
chiefest characteristics is getting hurt ana
arousing the deepest sympathy of thc fair sex
Another marked habit is rushing I-lattleQb,Qf
he "is just such a pill" that he hasn't become it
stroller. lf we really want to get an estimate
of .Lake go to gillnky, and listen to .lakes rt-A
mar s. "' s sai e has run ' K - '-
questions up to 27102. the list of foohsh
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,HOWARD CLIIIVICLANID GALLOWA Y, B. M. IC. LLIGWICIJLYN COONS IIAllI1ICS'I'Y. B. M. Itl.
Thesis: 'Pheeretieal Study ot' a Commercial Set
Consisting' ot' a.n Alternator and 'I'wo lndue-
'l'au Beta I'i: S. tl. A. A.: Class Football Team,
'l1: Member Student. Branches of A. I. IG. IC.
and A. S. M. IG.
"Hare eompound ot' I'rolie, oddity and t'11n,
VVho relished a joke and rejoiced in :L pun."
"Sarg"' was a cheerful, easy-going' cuss until
last tall when the eloak ot' his manai.:'erial duties
eonsiderably ehat'ed his shoulders and roused
the restless splrit beneath it. Possibly the
i.:'rea.test trial ot' his lil'e was the trip to Nash-
ville, when a. t'a.t-hea.4led Pullman eondur-tor pro-
duced more passengers than "Sarl.:"' had tickets.
However, nothing' ever bothers him long, and he
speedily recovers from all sorts ol' mishaps
except. Miss 1, who has ot' late niueh dis-
turbed his peace ot' mind and appetite. "Sarg"'
is out out t'or a business ma.n, but he will also
make a good otllce boy or Iireman.
Thesis: A Slidy ot' Illumination.
Captain Company A: Major Battalion: Varsity
'Praek Team, 'll: S. Il. A. A.: A. S. M. IG.:
A. I. Id. IC.: 'l'au Beta Kake.
"Ile moves with manly g'raee."
"Cap" is one ot' those bashtiul chaps who
never so miserably happy as when with one ot'
the gentler sex. Ilis military bearing' and his
remarkable good looks render him the tari.:'et.
ol' many a. eoquettish glance, much to his em-
barrassment. It is stranpfe that so bold a soldier
and one so long' aeeustomed to the companion-
ship ot' Ilittle Paul should be thus early at't'eeted.
Cap was once a. member ot' the traek team and
learned to run quite well-a. thing' most exeel-
lent. in a soldier. Ile will no doubt be running'
some la.r,1.re maehino works in the eourse ot' a
Oltlltl WILLAIIII IIUIILAII, B. M. IG.
Thesis: 'I'rain Ilespatehing' by Telephony.
S. ll. A. A.: A. S. AI. IG.: A. I. IC. IG.: First Lieu-
tenant Company t', ISIOEI-101 Tilll Beta Kako:
Business Staff "Kentuekian": Class Grumbler:
President Athletic' Assoeiation: Lieutenant
Iiormitory Fire llepartment.
"As to my print-iples, I glory in havin' nothing.:
ot' the sort."
In the dim and hazy days ot the past I wan-
dered into She-I'at's fold, and ever sim-e have
been toilinl: upward until at last I have rear-hed
the goal ol' my ambition-sto beeome a Meehan-
Wlll l'7l11:ineer. lip to my .lunior year I was
stuoious and behaved: then I heard the siren
yflll ot Mrs. IIup.:'hes' dam-es and, alas! every
luesday and 'Pliursday night I was the tirst
to ariive there. I am indebted to many to whom
LYWISII to express my heartfelt thanks-to
harge lor earrying' lee, to "Shorty" t'or the
use ol' his telephone, and "simultaneously at the
same time" to others. lint. oh, you "ling: Time
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WIIJLIAM 'I-ll+INltY JAICGLAIC, B. E. ILOBIGIUI' Ll'lSl'lll'l .lON,l'IS, B. M. IC. .l"ltlClJ S- 1iA'l:N, B- M- M'
Louisvllle, Ky. Walton, Ky. OWGHSUOPO, KY-
President Union Literary Society: President Y.
M. C. A.: Plxecutlve Committee Student Gov-
ernment: A.. S. M. IG.: A. L E. Ll.: S. U. A. A.:
Tau Beta Kake: Annual Staff: "Idea" Staff.
"Like an electrlc piano, plays all the time."
Truth will out. and, to many, this write up
will be a revelation. During his university ca-
reer, .Iaegle hoodwiuked everybody on the
campus, and horrible dlctu! was given the ofltlco
of presidency of Y. M. C. A., and placed upon
the Honor System committee. Be lt known!
Jaegle can do more damage in five minutes than
any other member ot' the class, and that's going
some. If you ever heard a dog in Kinky's, or a
cow at chapel, or it' a prof was ever drowned
with lleaven's showers-that was .laegle-the
Janus of the University.
Thesis: An Illlxperimental Study of Automatic
Alpha Tau Omega: Tau Beta Pi: Lamp and
Band: A. l. E. IC
Baseball Team: K. S. U.
.: A. S. M. 111.3 S. U. A. A.:
"When a lady's in the case,
"You know all other things give place."
'l'le's perfectly harmless after you know him,
nice, only he
.lonsie is. In fact, he's rather
talks so-very-slow that your
in the meantime. He's not slow in every way-
far he it from him, and during his Senior year
he did every thing up "Brown." Always polite
to the ladies, except when there is an oppor-
tunlty to tease. .lonsie is very popular. .He
can make things hustle when he wants any
thing done, even if he has to "sit on" every
one in the way. He ls one ot' our most hand-
some, too, especially when he blushes and says,
Thesis: "Train llispatching by Telephone." t
Secretary Tau Beta Kake: Kl'1i2'htS Q11 the. Road.
vice President A. s. M. lc.: A- I- lv- E-t 5- U-
A. A.: Antl-Royal League: Zoo Club.
"Hard is the fate of the man who loves."
, ' - r B. C. I arrived at the C. 84 O.
11eQ4?t?uanElmwiItSacollared as I came through the
gates by B111 pid Hudson who 'towed me straight
to Frau TOWl'lS9T'lll'2-l hashery- I CO'-'ld UGVGY' flllife
get paid up, so I remained there for three long
years on white beans and fried mush and am
still quite mushy from the effects ol that diet.
After five years my search for knowledge ends,
and T am now content to take my lot U1 the
electrical world as President of the Westing-
house Company or superintendent of a black-
smith shop, according to the beneficence ol? Dame
I . ll
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1qM,yNU1qL ,lgglqpu IQQILN, H. M. 1.1, HARRY GIGOIIGIG K.0lll1'I'lAGl'l, li. M.. IC. .IAMICS 'PIIUMAS LUWIC, li. M. l'l.
Louisville, Ky. L01liNVill0. KY. XVilli:tmstown, Ky.
Thesis: Plilleiency Test ot' :L 10 llorse Power l 'l'll,0SlSZ lllflllllllt-Z'. Q l 1 'l'hesis: A Comprehensive Study ol' the lle:itin1:.
De Luvnl Turbine, using llry, Sutumted und Vlce I'l'USlEl0Y1Yl. Q1'lJni0l'1YLll0l'4l.l'Y bflvlulylihcfe- warming. and vowel. mum of UN. 1-hm.,-,ix
Superheuted Steam. rotary ot L. l. ll.. S- ll- A. A.. A. I. lv. lv.: Hotel.
Varsity 'l'r:wk Team. '09, '10, '11: "Idea" SHUT. A- 5- M- "'- ,, I Business sem ":.le:r'. A. I. I-1. E.: sf-er:-em' A.
'11, '12: "Kentucki:Ln" St:Lt't'g Louisville Club: A 20011 bm- S. M. IC.: S. L'. A. A.: 'I':iu Beta Kzike.
'l'2lll Bela Killiffi A. S. M- I4-5 A. l. 19. IC-I S- HG tlvlercuryl os his h:i.ndle signilles, is :L ,,, , , . ..
ll. A. A.: Chiel' Dormitory Fire Department. messcnprer not ot' the tllympiain but ot' the little "An m"'ldl'5'm"lt 'll 1111 that 'S l'l0i's3n' 'H 'mm'
l'u,u1ine gods. He chose :Ls the subject of his 1-0,-lmps vm, haw. m.vc.,. Swn HJ. 'l'j'..p0',4
"Let: the world slide, let the world fro-
A fig for care and :L ilg l'or woe."
'VVhen Kohn bows to the grouml and describes
it circle with his hut, you think ot' Sir Walter
Raleigh: when he begins to talk, you think ot' :L
Chinumang When he begins to dzmce-words cun't
express lt. Kohn has vivid remembmmces ot'
taking: the wrong.: girl to :L dun:-e on:-e and le:Lv-
ing.: "Miss lllg'ht' Une" plnim.: in the chimney
corner. ' fI'h:Lt's the only thing' he didn't. want in
his write-up. Kohn h:ts been much in the public
thesis, "Ll1.:'l1ting.r," about which he knows :L
v:lst deul, since his ili1.':hts to und t'ro invari-
ably emi in liglitingx Ile is :ilso mnkim.: :1. spe-
eiol study of' lightning.: bu1.:', which we under-
stnnd is also extremely deligrhting' and which
is certain to add consitlernbly to the fund of
scientific knowledyre. HG is :tn :Lvowod woman
hitter, and has been known to crawl under his
drawing' table on I'our distinct oceuslens when
fair visitors chunced to bc about.
sueh :1 "little fell:-r"-but it' you huve youll
wonder who he is. Ilis c-reoked smile is espe-
illlll t to th: lu lls
,' uttrzit-tive, :ind goes strznigli - fu' .'
ol the members ot' the t':tir sex. Hut ".l. 'l'." is
:1 little too b:1sht'ul to ever be il "sts-:uly." Ulll
1 makes it il mint never to miss :t tlatnce, but
is he obieets to tlaincing' with people taller than
ht is hc lool NN
'.'. 2 is on most ot' the time. 'e have
lllillll' holws for ".l. 'I'.", but dou't believe he will
ever till ai. very l:Lrg'e place in the world. XV:-
woultl remind him, liowever. that the best plum-s
:ire Llx 1' litii " t' thos: who ue "wx t it'
eye while in the University, i. e., he delivers 5 v: 5s w: n.. or v : ' s 'ec-,
the HIQICLLHH in the hull and has :L smiling nc- low. '
quuintunce with all subscribers.
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GILCIN FINLICY MIHAUORS, B. M. lil.
Pine Knot, Ky.
Thesis: Theoretical Study ol' a Commercial Set
Consisting' of an Alternator and Two induc-
Varsity Football and Baseball Teamsg Captain
Baseball, '11, Manaiqer Varsity Basketball
Team, '12: ljresident ol' Class Sophomore Year:
Member Student Branches A. l. IG. IG. and A.
S. M. IG.: Lamp and Cross: Athletic licprc-
sentative .iunior Year, S. U. A. A.
"Ile attains whatever he attempts."
Gils' fame was won on the field of battle
where he carried off so many trophies that all
the denizens ot' Pat I-Iall vied for his favors.
And that's where all the trouble came in-for
Gils' natural tendency is to jump into a rat
hole or a coal cellar whenever he sees afar
oft? an approaching maid. It's too bad that he
should be thusly bothered, but such is fame.
This gentleman, besides being a profound scholar
ot' inside baseball and outside football, tlnkers
once in a while with such things as mechanics,
hydraulics and the like.
VINCENT BAILTLICTT MILLIGAN, B. M. IG.
Thesis: Test on New l'ower House of Lexing-
ton Traction Company.
S. U. A. A.g A. S. M. ii.: A. I. IC. IG.: Tau Beta
Kakeg W. C. T. U.: Gym. Team: Band.
"i stood among.: them, but not oi' them: in a
shroud ol' thoughts which were not their
When Milligan attended the Lexington Gram-
mar Schools he cast some several sheep's eyes
toward the girls' side of the room. 'Tis thouprht
he received a terrible shock about that time, For
he became an ardent worshipper at the W. C.
T. ll. altar, blushing' il' a maiden dared lu look
in his direction. Vincent has become some
engineer, however, and will no doubt be able
to ht up his bachelor's quarters very attrac-
tively-brinf.g'lm.f honor and fame to the old eol-
i'. S.-Since the Annual went to press Vincent
has emphatically denied all above charges. say-
ing' he's just biding' his time and will do some-
thing desperate yet!
AIACXANIJIGIL 'l'iMBl'lItLAKi4I ILAMSAY, B. M. IG.
Thesis: Study oi' Common Battery Telephone
A. I. lil. IG.: A. S. M. IC.: President Louisville
Club: Business Manax.:'er ol' Hldeag Captain
Cmnpan.y C, 19113 Tau Beta Kakeg b. ll. A. A..
Dormitory Fire Department.
"A gentleman, il' not a scholar." '
'l'li.' handsome youth balls l'rom Louisville
madesfamous for no other reason than that
he came from there. His first tw0 YGHVH WWC
taken up with a "I-luf.:'hes" crush which 'one
.glmvu Chanpgerl by his promiscuous knockini-5'C
his 'next, by military science which. hi? F-Qlltli
finished the r'o1lowm1.:' yearn lHlVlnl41'0Qf".VUl
"Ideas" along.: a business line. Ile, also raiser
sideburns which were the. envy 0' the Nfmm'
class. lfle is a disciple ol Morpheus, and een-
Hfnlmmtiy usually ilate for first-hour classes.
Alwnyg rogulv for a good time and a wlllinil
Wm-km' ln uliu. une. ue is quite il Shark at U10
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Slll.RLilflY DEAN SAUNIlIGltS, B. M. IC.
'l'hesis: Design ol' a Ten Kilo Wall Alternator.
Tau Beta. Pi: A. S. M. Qld.: A. M. E. E.g Brevity
Clubg Assistant l1'ootball Manager.
"Mil-Y Dame Fortune ever smile 119011 him, but
never her daughter Miss Fortune.
Shirley is a very diligent worker in two spe-
cial lines, Mechanics and tennis. ljle haunts
Woodland Park during' the long' SDFIYH-Y 051011-
Silily to wield his racquet, but in reality, we are
told. to spoon with some fair maid beneath the
spreading' maples. l-le is known to have a lurk-
IHI-1' fondness for one oi' our sister eo1lep:es'C1?-
malei, and onee directed the major part ol: his
correspondence to North Limestone. Also there
is a "she" "to hum." He is a ,r.:'rea,t talker, and
it is reputed that he once said 'l'our words in
F9-biml succession. However we doubt this ex-
lll4lltVlfIY BUlt'l'0N SIIOICMAKIGII, B. M. lil.
Thesis: Automobile Eflieiency 'l'est.
S. U. A. A.: Staff ol' M. lil. A2 lfl. IG. Record: 'Pau
Beta Pi: Staff ol' "Kentuekian"g A. .l. Ill. li.:
A. S. M. IC.
"Wisdom personified and sawed off."
"I-lerv" is not, as his name would indicate,
a colibler, but has a decided taste for the- rasp-
berry species ol' the genus. Besides eating' pie,
he has done other things ol' note during' his l'our-
year visit, among' which was to fall in love
Concel. lle thought for a time that he was awl to
the good with his particular sole mate, but
soon found out that she was striniring' him and
he quit. She was Shoemaker's last. WVe have
only one thing' aizainst l-lerv, and that is that
he hails from Falmouth, but we have been re-
liably informed that it is not his fault. Any-
way, he is a good fellow.
IIICRIVIAN l"lll'1lll4illlC1f VOGLIUTTI, B. Nr. IC.
Keota., Colorado '
S. U. A. A.: A. S. M. ld.: Vice Hresident A. l.
IG. ld.: 'l'au Beta Pi: Varsity Baseball. l 5101!-
gt:i2Baseball lVlanag'er, 1912: Class Treasurer,
"I can not tell what the rlickens his name is!"
This quiet, unassuming' youth came to us from
Sue Bennett lVlemoria.l and out capers around the
initial sack during' his Freshman year. 'I'he
fatal dollar two bits which he received the fol-
lowing' summer deprived mm ol' the privilege oi'
milkillf-2' further grand plays: he keeps in trim.
however, by casting' snow balls, and his aim
is unerrinir, to whic-h many can attest. Nvus
no doubt the coolest player that ever wore :L
State uniform, and being' a member ol' the VV.
C. 'l'. U., even the applause ot' the fair ones
had no effect on him. llis chief faults are his
pool playing' and his room mate.
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W NINETEEN TWH'-VE
unior Class QfHcers
A. T. BRYSON ...... ...... P resident ,ri
LUCILLE GASTINEAU .... . . .Vice President
EL1zABEgT1-1 BEDINGER . . .... Secretary gg
E. A. HUMPHREYS .... .... 7 'reasurer
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W. C. JETTON .... ..... O razor
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N THE FALL of l909 a collection of ver-
Q dant but ambitious youths and maidens came
t from all points of the compass to sojourn a
while at the classic halls of Kentucky State
University. Almost from the start they be-
came known as the "Lucky l3's," and time
has only increased their reputation. The Thirteens early
evinced an interest in. all college activities, from athletics to
scholarship. They set their "mark" on the .highest pinnacle
of the College and they have never wavered from its example.
The first reception they received was given by the "clipper
committee," and as a result a Freshman became the most
easily recognized specimen on the campus. Hardships begot
brotherly love, and so the class was quickly cemented into a
strong body. The Sophs. considered it their duty to tyran-
nize over the unsophisticated Freshmen, and as a result-the
Flag Rush. That day-October 6th-was one of great feats
and glorious revenge. As the red sun sank slowly from view
its last rays rested on silent, sullen Sophs. scattered about the
flagpole, where Freshmen held them captive. The 'I3 ban-
ner still waved triumphantly over the scene. The Sophs. not
long afterward came back and beat the Freshmen ten to noth-
ing at football. Then for a while the peacefulness of the
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University was not disturbed and passing events were allowed
to take their undisturbed course. The future Tau Beta Pi's
plodded through dusty mathematics and only raised their eyes
to gaze at their beckoning star. ' When spring came, young
mens fancies grew absorbed in other subjects, and shaded
walks inspired tender thoughts. Then studies became an in-
tolerable burden and roving eyes gazed through open windows
into green-clad vistas, while wandering imaginations evolved
blissful dreams of future happiness. On May I3th, the Thir-
teens gave a classy dance, the first Freshman dance in the
University's history. Exams. followed close, but those ter-
rors were quickly forgotten in the rush to greet summer and
When the fall of l9l0 came they rushed back to col-
lege as full-fledged Sophs. Athletic material was not want-
ing and in a short time the Freshmen had been beaten twenty-
four to nothing at football. The Varsity held several of the
Thirteens and when basketball and baseball came the Thir-
teens contributed their full share. Now, as befitted new-
found dignity, more stately manners were adopted. Fresh-
men were indulgently patronized as lesser mortals. When
red caps for F reshies were advocated by upper-classmen the
clamor was swelled by Sophomore approbation. In most re-
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spects the Thirteens behaved as Sophomoreslgenerally do.
The Sophomore Dance came off on February 24th, and it will
be remembered as a most glorious occasion. The Thirteens
are celebrated as patrons of the drama, as State's box receipts
will testify. Studies had now begun to worry some and many
were the hours when midnight oil was burned in an endeavor
to get by on second exams. l-lowever, another year passed
with only the usual number of laggards.
Summer passed rapidly and the Thirteens became Ju-
niors. It now became their privilege to protect the lowly
Freshmen. Flag Rush talk rose, but died away-stilled by
a higher voice. The Junior-Senior football game ended in a
nothing to nothing score. After that the Junior Prom. be-
came the great theme. The time, the place, and the girl for
this greatest of all social events became the subject of much
profound contemplation. April l9th, the Phoenix, and the
girl of dreams were the answers. A very successful basket-
ball season was passed through. In budding spring Senior-
.lunior friendships received final cementation. Old scores
were laid aside and gaiety and hospitality reigned supreme.
ln a dance not soon to be forgotten the Seniors received their
Hnal send-off. The Juniors realized that they were next to
don the gown and this thought lent seriousness to their en-
deavors. Life was beginning to unfold for them and a new
dignity was to be theirs henceforth.
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- a K H N T uc K IAN .. . ' sslwai:rasN:.Twm.u' :b
ACKER, ANNABEL, Paducah, Ky.
Kappa Delta: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet: Musical
Art Club: Jackson Purchase Club.
ATWILL, A. LEE, I-Ilckman, Ky.
Civil Engineering. ,
S. U. A. A.: Brooks Civil Engineering Society:
Lieutenant Company A.
BAKER, F. R., Lexington, Ky.
S. U. A.. A.
BARNETT, BRINKLEY, somerset, Ky.
Varsity Basketball Team, '11, '12: S. U. A. A.:
Class Eootball Teams: First Lieutenant Com-
BARROW. JOHN, Lexington. Ky.
Mystic Thirteen: Sigma Nu: Mining Society:
S. U. A. A.
BAXTER, W. .T., Nicholasville, Ky. '
Henry Clay Law Society.
Varslty Basketball Team.
BOSLEY, CHARLES LEON, Owensboro, Ky.
Brooks Civil Engineering
erary Society: Tau Beta Kake: S. U. A. A.
LRYSON, ARTHUR TITUS,
President Junior Class: Assistant Editor "The
Idea": Patterson Literary Society: Class
Baseball: Henry Clay Law Society: Moun-
Society : Union Lit-
So. Portsmouth, Ky.
CAMPBELL, WALLACE VOIERS, Campbells-
Agricultural Society: Dairy Team.
COLBERT, A.. I-I., London, Ky. '
S. U. A. A.
CHAMBERS, JOHN SHARPE, Murray, Ky.
Treasurer Freshman Class: Varsity Track
Team, '10, '1l: Varsity Football Team, '11,
'12: .President Jackson Purchase Club, '11,
'12: Union Literary Society.
COCKE, PAUL L., Louisville, Ky.
Clvll Engineering. U
Kappa Sigma: Strollers: Brooks Civil Engin-
eering Society: S. U. A. A.
CREEKMORE, MAUD, Lexington, Ky.
Charter Member the "Brevity Club."
CUMMINS, LESLIE, Chase, Ala.
DAVIS, ARTHUR J., Ky.
DUNCAN, CARROLL ALLEN, Anchorage, Ky.
S. U. A. A.: Brooks Civil
Tau Beta Kake.
DUNN, E. H., Murray, Ky.
,Henry Clay Law Society.
EVERIDGE, J. J., Hindman, Ky.
Tau Beta Pi: S. U. A. A.
IGVICRSOLE, LYDIA M., Hazard, Ky.
Mountain Club: Y. W. C. A.
FARMER, HENRY LESTER, Harlan, Ky.
Brooks Civil Engineering Society: Tau Beta
1-'l: Varsity Basketball Team, '11, '12: Pat-
terson Llterary Society.
FELIX, DOUGLAS DUNCAN, Hartford, Ky.
Alpha Tau Omega:
"Idea" Board of
Company ll, 'll-'12: Vice President Executive
Control: Keys: Captain
FISTER, WILBUR EARLE, Bellevue, Ky.
l"I.'l'ZPATRICK, WALTER WINSTON, Somer-
S. U. A. A.: Class Football and Basketball
Tlleams: Alpha Gamma Rho: Agricultural So-
c e y.
FLOYD, ORESTICS F., Hustonville, Ky.
Cadet Band: Agricultural Society: S. U. A. A.:
Saddle .Horse Team.
FORSYTH, FRANK J., Plkesville, Ky.
Mechanical Engineering. '
First Lieutenant Cadet Band: S.-U. A. A.: Ex-
ecutilve Committee Student Self-Government.
FRIED, ELIZABETH, Lexington, Ky.
Kappa Delta Sorority.
MWtll1KLIk4iInl5ilW1"1i1XLi'Slv'N2ihle-.. ' .1 A 43. lL..i?f'?5?"i'tRZ r. 1i!SHvf1iLsBb71-S1 ' W
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wr l ,mm
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I-K EINITUC K "" ,- NIN A A A A A A
GAINES, JULIETTE S., Frankfort, Ky.
Treasurer Y. W. C. A.: Secretary Sophomore
Class: Secretary Capital City Club: "Idea"
GASTINEAU, LUCILE ADAIR, Middleboro, Ky.
Vice President .Iunior Class: Vice President
Mountain Club: Y. W. C. A.: Varsity Basket-
ball Team, '11, '12.
GILBERT, JAMES F., Lawrenceburg, Ky.
S. U. A. A.: Agricultural Society.
GILLIS, INIS, Lexington, Ky.
Alpha Gamma Delta.
GOOC H. J. T.
Henry Clay Law Society.
GOWER, 'I'rlOMAS, Covington, Ky.
Varsity Baseball Team, '09, '10 and '10, '11:
Dramatic Club: Mining Society: S. U. A. A.
GREGORY, WILLIAM KENDRICK, Louisville,
Sigma Chi: Orchestra: Strollers.
I-IALBERT, WILLIAM CARTER, Vanceburg, Ky.
Mining Society: Secretary Patterson Literary
Sockztyi German Club: Mountain Club: S.
U. . ,.
HALL, JAMES F., Frankfort, Ky.
Class Football Team: Key Society: S. U. A. A.
HALL, J. L., Wacldy, Ky.
Brooks Civil Engineering Society: S. U. A. A.
HAGGARD, R., Winchester, Ky.
Henry Clay Law Society: Psi Delta Phi.
HEDDEN, THOMAS CLARKE, Finchville, Ky.
President Freshman Class: Secretary and
Treasurer Dramatic Club: Vice President S.
U. AA. A.: Union Literary Society: Y. M.
HENDRICKS, J. T., Adairville, Ky.
Class Football Team.
HEWLETT, COLEMAN, Pleasant Ridge, Ky.
Union Literary Society: Y. M. C. A.: Daviess
County Club: S. U. A. A.
1-IOBSON, WILLIS EWING, Frankfort, Ky.
Alpha Tau Omega: Keys: S. U. A. A.: Secre-
tary and Treasurer Mining Society. '
IIUMXPHREYS, EDGAR ARRINGTON, Crutch-
Honorary Member Tau Beta Pi: Treasurer Ju-
nior Class: Assistant Editor "The Transit."
HUNT, LEE, Owensboro, Ky.
Y. M. C. A.: Union Literary Society: Treas-
urer Davless County Club: Assistant Base-
JEFFRIES, GUY B., Horse Cave, Ky.
Brooks Civil Engineering Society: "Transit"
Staff: "Idea" Staff: Assistant Manager Bask-
.lE'I"I'ON, WALTER C., Sedalla, Ky.
Treasurer Y. M. C. A.: Union Literary Society
Debating Team: Treasurer Jackson Purchase
Club: "Idea" Staff: Captain B Company:
JOHIIEISON, JOHN ELLIOTT COOPER, Tallego,
Varsity Football Team Three Years: Track Team,
Patterson Literary Society: Treasurer
Mountain Club: Class Basketball Team.
KINCAID, J. F., Ewing, Ky. -
Agricultural Society: S. U. A. A.
KOHNHORST, HERBERT A., Louisville, Ky.
KUNZMAN, J. W., Buechel, Ky.
S. U. A. A.: Captain Company C: Dramatic
Club: Louisville Club: Y. M. C. A.
KUROZAWA, SHINA, Tokyo, Japan.
S. U. A. A.
LA MASTER, J. PAUL, Campbellsburg, Ky.
Agricultural Society: S. U. A. A.: Alpha
Gamma Rho: Dairy Judging Team.
LANE, W. M., Lexington, Ky.
Pl Kappa Alpha.
LESTER, I-I., Cadiz, Ky.
Psi Delta Phi: Henry Clay Law Society:
LINK, EDGAR WILLIAM, Lexington, Ky.
S. U. A. A.
LOYD, TREE LYDDELL, Lexington, Ky.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
MAGRUDER, E. H., Utica, Ky.
Agricultural Society: S. U. A. A. 4
mme- ,,.,,. ,WWMw.M. ,,.. , --I ..t: . . Q-
:AK E: N 'r uc K IAN ..E2" N NETEEN Twaavigw-
MAHAN, T. E., Williamsburg, Ky.
Henry Clay Law Society: Track Team: Class
MARKS, THOMAS M., Lexington, Ky.
MASTERS, HERBERT R., Lexington, Ky.
S. U. A. A.
IVFATIEFHEWS, RAMMOND INNIS, Williamstown,
S. U. A. A.
MATTINGLY, ROBERT E., Lebanon, Ky.
Tau Beta Pl: Assistant Manager Football
Team: S. U. A. A.
McADAMS, WILLIAM HENRY, Lexington, Ky.
Kappa Sigma: S. U. A. A.
McKEE, W. H., London, Ky.
S. U. A. A.
MILTON, ROY H., Philpot, Ky.
S. U. A. A.
MEYERS, FRED, Glascow, Ky.
S. U. A. A.: Tau Beta Kake: Brooks Clvll En-
gineering Society: Patterson Literary So-
NEIIQQIERTON, BLANCHE LORENA, LaGrange,
Neville Literary Society: Y. W. C. A.: Class
OSBORN, C. H. D., San Antonio, Texas.
Tasu laetai Pk Junior Editor 1912 "Kentucklan":
PALMORE, HARVEY DUNCAN, Persimon, Ky.
S. U. A. A.: Brooks Civil Engineering Society:
Captain Adjutant Cadet Corps.
PARKER, ALFRED CHANSLOR, Maysville, Ky.
PENCE, MARY BELLE, Lexington, Ky.
Class Basketball Team, '10, '11: Captain Class
Basketball Team, '11, '12: Varsity Basket-
ball Team, '11, '12,
PERRY, DANIEL WI-IITAKER, Pembroke, Ky.
S. U. A. A.
POGUE, ROBERT BEDFORD, Lexington, Ky.
Kappa Alpha: S. U. A. A.
POLLARD, OLIE N., Lexington, Ky.
S. U. A. A.
PORTER, ROY OLIVER, Maysvllle, Ky.
Kappa Sigma: Gym Team: Dramatic Club:
Mining Society: S. U. A. A.
PORTER, JOHN WILSON, Maysville, Ky.
Kagapax Skgma: Treasurer Sophomore Class: S.
PRESTON, ROSCOIC C., Inez, Ky.
Varsity Basketball Team: Patterson Literary
Society: Henry Clay Law Society: Moun-
PRICE, SYLVAN S., Marlon, Ky.
S. U. A. A.: Patterson Literary Society.
PUCII?l4lTT, SKOWDY ELBERT: Hodgenvllle,
Agricultural Society: Alpha Gamma Rho: S. U.
ROGERS, WILLIAM H., Danville, Ky.
Phi Delta Theta. '
RUTH, MORRIS, Newport, Ky.
S. U. A. A.: Brooks Civil Engineering Society:
Tau Beta Pl.
RUDD, WILLIAM C., Owensboro, Ky.
S. U. A. A.
SANDMAN, LEO J., Louisville, Ky.
Loiuisxille Club: Union Literary Society: S. U.
SMITH, WALLACE V., Lexington, Ky.
Agricultural Society: Dairy Team: Saddle
Horse Team: Alpha Gamma Rho.
SNODDY, ARNON OWSLEY, Glascow, Ky.
S. U. A. A.: Patterson Literary Society: Ath-
letic Representative, '11-'12.
SOTHARD, EDNA, Midcllesboro, Ky.
S. U. A. A. f
STIVERS, EDITH HURST, Paris, Ky.
Y. W. C. A.: Class Basketball Teams: Vice
- President Sophomore Class.
STONE, W. CARL, Iellnton, Ky.
S. U. A. A.: Brooks Civil Engineering Society.
SUDDETH, WATSON A.. Lexington, Ky.
Civil Engineering. '
Kappa Alpha: S. U. A. A.: Brooks Civil En-
TARTAR, E. E., Brady, Ky.
S. U. A. A.
' I A- " K '
TAYLOR, HEUBEN THORNTON, LRGFHUHG, Ky. WAY, JOHLN IH., Utica., Ky.
Kappa Sigma: "Idea" Staff: S. U. A. A.
TAYLOR, MARY ELIZABETH, Lexington, Ky.
Kappa Kappa Gamma.
THOMAS, ROY HILLMAN, Cayce, Ky.
Class Football Team: Union Literary Society
Executive Committee Student Self-Govern:
ment: Jackson Purchase Club: S. U. A. A.
THORNBURY, ETHEL M., Lexington, Ky.
S. U. A. A.
TYRE, J. J., Barhourvllle, Ky.
Henry Clay Law Society: Mountain Club.
WATKINS, G. C., Lexington, Ky.
Mechanical Engineering. '
Track Team: Varsity Football Team. I
Union Literary Society: Vice President Y. M.
C. A.: Secretary Daviess County Club: S. U.
WEISENBERGER, A. J., Midway, Ky.
S. U. A. A.: Class Basketball Team: Class
WELCH, CLARENCE EDWIN, Owensboro, Ky.
Agriculture. ' I A
WILLIAMS, MARIE A., Watertown, S. D.
Alpha Xi Delta.
WILLIS, ROBERT LUTHER, Lexington, Ky.
Sigma Chi: S. U. A. A.
f NBNETEEN TWELVE
WILSON, W. C., Providence, Ky.
Assistant Business Manager "The Idea": Sec-
retary and Treasurer Kentucky Inter-Co1-
legiate Debating Association: Assistant
Football Manager: Union Literary Society:
Class Football Team: Captain Company A.
WILSON, C. B., Paint Lick, Ky.
Patterson Literary Society: Mountain Club:
Class Football Teams.
WILSON, JOHN E., Paint Lick, Ky.
Patterson Literary Society: Society Debating
Team: Y. M. C. A.
WOODSON, ROBERT MARVIN, Kuttawa, Ky.
Mining Society: S. U. A. A.
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I K ENTUCK :AN orr ,I-,2 NINETEEN TWELVE -
Sophomore Clags Officers
C. E. BLEVINS' ..... . . . . . Pregident
SUE MATTHEWS. . .... Vide President
CAROLINE WATKINS . . . . . . f.Secretary
SENECA RoUT'r' . . . .... Treasurer
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' HE. year l9l0 ushered in a Freshman class,
similar in all respects to the many that had in
the past trodden for the first time that path
of college life which appears so vague and
full of wonderful experiences to all F resh-
This expectant class was, of course, destined to endure un-
heard of conflicts which should try their very souls, as it Were,
yet in the outset, they prepared themselves for the mighty
struggle by choosing, as their leader, one who guided them
wisely and safely through their difficulties, as no other could
have done., And banded together, one hundred and fifty
strong, they vowed to stand by him through thick and thin.
The test of their courage was not long delayed, for the upper
classmen said, "We'll see if these be true and brave Ken-
tuckiansf' and they tried them with sterner tests than any pre-
vious class had had to stand. But as true and brave Ken-
tuckians, they fought their battles and proved themselves
worthy to wear the badge of K. S. U., as well as willing to
submit to "Red Caps" after proper concession had been made
by the upper classmen. After that first chapter of their his-
tory was written, these valiant warriors marched on upon their
ever changing path. Fate did not neglect to weave in their
golden web of experience her lustrous thread of pleasure and
success and prophesied a glorious future.
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True to the prophesy, in the following year, the members
of this class, now Sophomores, and somewhat more acquainted
with the once unknown path, continued upon their career which
had been so courageously begun. Their first act of wisdom was
the selection of a "Chief," who was worthy to follow in the
footsteps of his predecessor, one capable of leading a class
composed of representative boys and girls, who had set up for
themselves high standards in scholarship, athletic feats and
Success has followed upon success, but perhaps the achiev-
ment most worthy of note has been accomplished on the ath-
letic field where Fortune in their Freshmen year' had not
favored them, but had seemed rather to leave them to the mercy
of their foes who defeated them by large scores. But she has
now enlisted on their side and has helped them to overcome the
Freshmen on the gridiron and in basketball, and even the proud
juniors, their bitterest foes, have gone down in defeat before
them on the Armory floor. They have furnished material not
alone for winning class teams, but have contributed their share
of gritty combatants for the Varsity. And not only in scholar-
ship and athletics have they excelled, but the annual dance was
not surpassed by any given on the campus. -
An now the sands in the hour glass have sifted lower and
lower, until with the passing of the last grains, the Junior year
looms bright before them. May it fulfill the loftiest hopes and
the most worthy aspirations of the Class of l9l4. '
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E-I N U C K 'AN 4 e W' f1 ' .' F',
Freshman Class Officers
W., C. CROAN ..... ...... P resident M ' ' ,
E.L1zABE1'1-1 Romas .... .... V ice President .' l
MYRA CHILTON .... Secretary '
WILLIAM ROUTT. .... .... 1 reasurer
' 31" ' , , 1 U . A I I
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Should you ask me who these warriors,
Who these braves with spirit dauntless,
With their trousers rolledup kneeward
And their heads clipped smooth as marbles,
I should answer: They are Freshmen.
When they came in mighty numbers,
Said the valiant tribe of Soph'mores,
"Let us see which is the stronger,
You in might or we in wisdom."
But the Great White Spirit told them, "
"lf ye kill the Sophs in battle.
No more Wampum will the Council
Of the Chiefs at Frankfort grant us."
Thought the Freshies, "The Great Spirit
Is the friend of all the Freshmeng
l-le will help us out when Monkey
In the Prep. would gladly put us.
"So," said they, "we will not fight you,
Though we hate you, oh, you Soph'mores!
But the Soph'mores cried out, "Cowards!
We will cut your hair, oh, Freshmen!"
Oh, the long and glittering scissors!
Oh, the cold and cruel scissors!
F.ver thicker, thicker, thicker
Fell the hair o'er all the landscape:
Ever whiter, whiter, whiter
Grew the shining domes of Freshmen.
Oh, the shears of the'Seniors!
Oh, the grinning of the Soph'mores,
With the mighty Chief of Wild Cats
Leading them against the Freshies!
But the worst of all the hardships,
Which the great Chiefs forced upon them
Was the five months' "Evolution,"
"perpetrated" by wise Sandy
On the "unsuspecting" Freshmen.
When they planned a dance so merry,
Vain was all their tearful pleading:
Said the Dean with stern demeanor,
"Ere the dusk of even falleth
Braves must lead their maidens homeward
Many things in bold athletics
Did the Freshmen soon accomplish:
When they lost in football contest,
Showed they that they better losers
Were than Sophomores were winners.
Undismayed, they still are hoping,
Sometime in the far, dim future,
When the finals all are over
And the grades have all been posted,
They, in envied role of Soph'mores,
May perform their sacred duty.
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I K E N 'T' U C K IAM , . . I ,. I. NIM 'SREQEISI If
- ' ' ' ' ' -iuwnurnmnuuwwmiaacwwrun
Executive Committee Of Student GOvernment
President ...... ..... W . C. HARRISON
Vice President .... .......... D . D. FEIJIXS '
S eere tarp ........................... JESSIE MILTON JONES
I SENIOR REPRESENTATIVES. ' I
,ADDIE LEE. DEAN R. W. TINSLET JAEGLE I
I JUNIOR REPRESENTATIVES 'I
LUCILLE GASTINUAU ROY H. THOMAS FDRSYTHE
4 ' SOPHOMORE REPRESENTATIVES .
PAULINE HANK ' P. D. IBRCLIWN
FRESHMAN REPRESENTATIXIES' .
ELSIE SPECK IJ. W.PWESSON AS
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' Honor System
NNOVATION has marked advance of the
present Senior class from its entrance into the
University four years ago to this bright hour.
It has labored under the administration of
three presidents and has seen the marked ad-
-....-. vancement of the many departments of the
University as perhaps no other class has ever done. It has
witnessed the passing of the old regime and with the new has
come changes which are destined to make the institution stand
on equal footing with any in the country, both intellectually
and morally. V
Kentucky has long been in need of an organization by
means of which the student body could maintain its own auth-
ority, uphold its own honor and provide for the future moral
progress of the institution. This has been consummated by
the formation of the Student Government Organization, a
movement which is the greatest in importance of any ever at-
tempted by the student body of this University.
The formation of this organization means the upholding of
the far-famed honor and integrity of Kentuckians, the equal
chance of all for whatever honor may be given for scholarship,
a higher standing for the University in efficiency of work, the
formation of a wholesome spirit in the student' body and the
protection of the student from all unfair treatment on the part
of the faculty.
In order for the organization to be successful it is impera-
tive that the student body give it its loyal support. Being an
organization essentially governed by the students and made
up of members of the various classes, its success or failure rests
entirely with them. If the former attends them, then dignity
and honor is ,theirs and praise from the many institutions whose
eyes are upon it watching with intense interest the system of a
co-educational institution. If failure results then dishonor be
upon the student body and the ridicule of the institutions of
this land. '
It is the duty of the student to report all persons found us-
ing unfair methods on all examinations, but the success of the
system does not necessitate the presence of that most despicable
of persons, the spy. On the contrary, by the pervading of a
sense of duty throughout the University the very appearance
of dishonor on the part of any student will be repulsed in a
In spite of the fact that the University is co-educational.
which makes it rather difficult in establishing an Honor Sys-
tem, the constitution as it now stands is a very unique one.
The institutions of the country having student government or-
ganizations are as a whole not co-educational and in most
cases the power of the organization is limited in a very strict
way to examinations only, while in a few other Universities
the system is in vogue in only a part of the colleges of the
University, but this organization as set forth in the constitution
is to govern all the colleges of the institution.
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All members of the organization are those who are matricu-
lated in the University and it is the duty of each student, as a
member of this organization, to report all forms of dishonesty
to the Executive Committee.
The purpose of the organization as stated before is to
morally uplift the University, but all dishonorable conduct on
the part of students, as defined by this organization, committed
without the precincts of the University does not come under
the control of the Honor System. '
If conditions like the above should arise where a general
odium was placed on the institution, the Executive Committee
could have power to try such cases, provided by-laws govern-
ing the same had been passed by the student body. It is in
this connection that the constitution of this University differs
essentially, from that of other constitutions of, other Universities.
It covers all cheating during tests and examinations and gives
the right to the student body to make by-laws governing dis-
honorable conduct. These by-laws must be passed by two-
thirds vote of the student body. In this way dishonorable
conduct is defined by the students, which obviates any possibil-
ity of the Executive Committee making such by-laws as they
choose and of exerting too much power.
By-laws governing the dishonorable conduct of young
ladies are to be passed by a two-thirds vote of the young ladies
of the institution before becoming effective. The same is true
with regard to the by-laws governing the young men.
When charges are brought against a student for any form
of dishonorable conduct, ecxept that of cheating, if the of-
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fender be a young lady she shall be tried by the young lady
members of the Executive Committee and if a young man, by
the male members of the Committee. Those offenses, however,
which come under the by-laws governing tests and examina-
tions are to be considered by all the members of the Executive
Committee as a body.
The degree of the offense for all cases other than that for
cheating on examinations is left to the discretion of the Com-
mittee, but the offense for cheating is fixed by the constitution
as punishable by expulsion.
If the accused believes that he has not been given a fair trial
he is given the right to defend himself and submit the case to
an impartial jury.
Examinations believed by the student to be unfair and un-
reasonably difficult may be reported to the Committee, who
act with the President of the University in deciding the merits
of the case.
The Executive Committee is composed of students chosen
from the classes, it being specified that one young lady repre-
sentative from each class shall be elected to the Committee.
,The President and Secretary of the Committee are mem-
bers of the Senior class, the latter being a young lady. The
Vice President must be a young man from the Junior class.
Each class is duly represented.
By the effectual working of this system there cannot but be
an era of good feeling for the University.
lVlay the future be the halcyon days.
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Director of Athletics
'il' E. HAS come back." These were the words through two successful years and then, in the spring of l9l l,
9' of glad tidings which swept through the stu- because of ill-health, he resigned with the intention of taking
dent body, when last December it became a long rest. But when the cool, clear days of autumn came,
known that Mr. E. R. Sweetland had re- the call of the wild was irresistable and he accepted the position
sumed his old position at Kentgky State as Coach of the Football team of Miami University.
- ' University.
It has been three years now since Mr. Sweetland first came
into our midst, and in that short period he has won the respect
and admiration of every student in the University.
Athletics was at a rather low ebb at the time of his arrival
and this fact made the transformation which he wrought all
the more wonderful. In a few weeks, he had, by his rare abil-
ity to inspire confidence in his men and to imbue them with a
spirit of bull-dog tenacity, converted the raw, untrainedbunch
into a team perhaps unequalled in all the football annals of our
Anxious to demonstrate before Northern eyes the prowess
of the Sons of the "Dark and Bloody Ground," on October
6, l909, Mr. Sweetland descendecf with our warriors upon the
stalwart braves of Illinois University and, to the utter amaze-
ment of the Orange and Black, defeated them on their own
gridiron-thereby bringing us for the first time into anything
like National inter-collegiate prominence. This was a begin-
ning of a series of triumphs which lVlr. Sweetland scored with
ou-r ,team before the season closed. And from that day hence
his position has been secure in the hearts of all students and
friends of Kentucky State University. I-le remained with us
On November llth last, our team met the Ohio boys on
the Miami field. It was then that the little band of rooters, who
had come up to cheer on our Wild Cats, felt a forlorn sensation
creep over them as they saw, on the opposite side of the field,
a tall, familiar figure bending down within a circle of Red and
White instead of White and Blue. And a resolution was
formed deep in their hearts, a resolution which voiced the sen-
timents of the entire University-Sweetland should return to
us before another year.
Now, that this resolve has become a reality, now that things
are as they were in the "old days," nothing but the most glow-
ing prospects can be seen from an athletic viewpoint. It has
been demonstrated more than once, that to be successful, a
coach must possess not only the confidence of his team, but also
the hearty good-will and co-operation of every student, and
this "Our Coach" has without a single exception.
Yes, he has come back-the courteous gentleman, the true
sportman, the loyal friend. And, while the majority of the
Senior Class will not have the privilege of witnessing his
triumphs of the coming collegiate year, the accounts thereof will
be read with eager interest and with the satisfaction of know-
ing that our Wild Cats are safe in the hands of their keeper.
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Before even our matriculation days were over in September,
every afternoon on Stoll Field could be seen the aspirants for
football honors for the season of l9l I. If any one set of men
in school deserve to be loved by the entire student body, it is
the set of men that formed the team of Wild Cats that repre-
sented this University on the gridiron last fall. When we
think of those men, of the sacrifices that they made, of the
pluck that they showed, we are reminded of some battle-
scarred hero. who, not for the love of self, but for the glory
of his nation, gave the best there was in him.
For coaches we had Webb and Douglass. The showing
that the team made is a well-earned credit to these two men.
Dick was the "never-give-out" worker, and could always be
seen giving each man what he needed, sometimes rebuke where
needed, and sometimes encouragement where profitable. Doug-
lass came with the "hurry up" spirit of Michigan, and with his
hard work, and ever readiness to showthe men all he could, he
made a good man for the place. '
The first two weeks were mainly taken up in teaching the
men the rudiments of football, and the team was not so easily
selected as last year on account of the number of new men.
The opening game of the season was with Maryville College.
The Tennesseans had some fast back field men, and at no time
during the game were they an easy proposition. This game
probably drew the largest crowd ever seen at an opening game
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on Stoll Field. Our boys opened up fast and scored I3 points
to O for Maryville.
On the following Saturday we lined up against Morris-
l-larvey. The Wild Cats won their second victory by the score
of I2 to 0. The game showed a marked improvement over the
opening game, Morris-Harvey proving much stronger than
Maryville. Doc Rodes began to show up in his old time form
in this game.
On Saturday, October l4, the whole student body was anx-
iously awaiting the returns of the game of that day. Our team
had gone to Oxford, Ohio, to play against the team coached
by E. R. Sweetland. Could we await the news otherwise?
A message was wired telling us that State had won by the score
of I2 to O. That night a fitting celebration occurred in the
form of a night-shirt parade. Truly our boys had gained a
victory which we might justly celebrate. About one hundred
students accompanied the team, or rather about that many saw
the game at Oxford. Some went on the train, some in automo-
biles, and various other ways too numerous to mention. Mr.
Sweetland showed our fellows hospitality that any Kentuckian
might well feel proud of.
The next game was scheduled with l-lanover College, but
was cancelled bv that school, and as a substitute, we played
the Lexingtcn High School. They probably gave us a much
better gaire than Hanover would have done. State used many
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subs in the game and at no time was she pushed to hold her
own. We beat them I5 to 0, but by their sheer pluck the
High School boys gave us a run for our money. They were
better versed in executing the forward pass than any team seen
on Stoll Field last season. Here's hoping that some of these
men may be seen in our own squad next year.
On the following Saturday, Cincinnati University was our
opponent. This was the first defeat of the season and was the
closest game on Stoll Field up to that time. Cincinnati had a
very strong team, but they did not play as hard as our fellows
even then. They had a big team and seemed to be well
coached. The score was 6 to 0, and any little piece of luck
would have given State the game, however, Cincinnati could
not be said to have won a lucky victory, for two or three of
their boys played brilliant football.
Our Wild Cats wandered over to Georgetown on November
4th, and took Georgetown into camp by the score of I8 to 0.
This was a fast game and it put State into fair shape for the
great contest with Vanderbilt on the next Saturday. Jake
Gaiser was shifted from quarter to half in this game and Less
C-uyn took quarter. Both men proved to be stars in their new
positions and Jake made two or three 40-yard runs.
A fair sized bunch of students accompanied our laays to
Nashville, Tennessee, to witness the game with the Commo-
dores, and just as was the case in the Miami game various
methods were employed in getting there. Vanderbilt had
practically held Michigan to a tie score, and of course we
were tackling a tough proposition. The final score was I8
to 0 in favor of Vanderbilt. These were eighteen hard-
earned points against our men, and six of them came
through drop kicks. Our boys were well written up in the
Nashville papers. Doc Rodes and Less Guyn proved to be
stars, if any man could be called a star. Everybody played
his best, and of course what else could be expected? Mead-
ors, who up to this time had played a star game at end, had
his shoulder broken and this meant a loss to our team that told
in the other games. Undoubtedly Kentucky was playing a
team out of her class, and yet the remarkable fight our fellows
put up in spite of the odds against them, won for her a host
of new sympathizers, and strengthened her hold upon her own
supporters. This game might be termed a victory in a defeat.
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Three hundred miles from home and against a team with an
awe-inspiring reputation, our boys put up as strong a fight as
was ever seen on Vanderbilt's field.
Now every story has a sad chapter and you must not
read this chapter aloud. We went over to League Park, or
the athletic grounds of Transylvania, to meet our time-hon-
ored rivals, accompanied by a few hundred confident rooters
fully expecting an easy victory in the inter-collegiate race for
the state championship. But alas we could hardly realize
that Transylvania had scored twelve points to our five, and
that game is one which every student has earnestly tried to
forget. It is probable that Transylvania was more surprised
than we were. This defeat by Transylvania upset all football
M . . -r..g.o...I-1923-atafasaaaawi -:asa ' "'
dope in the State Championship race and, incidentally, a few
Our next game was to be with Central. Everyone knew
that the undaunted Wild Cat spirit would win that game for
us, even though we might have some odds against us. We
met Central on Thursday, November 23rd, for the sixth con-
secutive year, and won a fourth victory in the six years. -Will
anyone ever forget the condition of the playing field, or the
cold rain that drenched both spectators and players? That
kind of a day cut deeply into the attendance and so of course
into the money of the Athletic Association. The spectators
who did brave the weather were furnished a spectacular and
exciting game, notwithstanding the weather. Central had a
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large bunch of loyal rooters and they made the north side of
the field ring with their cheers. The day was a strange con-
trast with our Central game of one year before when with a
perfect day and eight thousand spectators, the contest was
pulled off. State made a touchdown in the early part of the
game on some neatly executed forward passes and end runs.
ln the second quarter Central put a touchdown over on the
same goal line over which we had made ours. Clark, their
elusive little quarter, was responsible for the touchdown. Both
sides missed the try at goal, and it looked as. though the game
would end in a tie score, unless some unforseen piece of luck
should happen. But Less Guyn, playing a star game at quar-
terback, got the notion in his head thathe could kick a drop
kick, and he must have gotten the same kind of a notion in
his toe also, for in the third quarter, with almost impossible
conditions for drop kicking, he booted one between the cross-
bars from the forty yard line. Some kick that was. We just
had to win that game, and Less knew that was about the last
chance. Doc Rodes deserves a lot of credit for the wonder-
ful speed he showed in making his end runs, too. I-le made the
distance practically every time called upon, and no doubt the
season of nineteen eleven saw no pluckier or harder working
men on the gridiron than our back field, composed of Gaiser,
Rodes, Watkins and Ciuyn. The line men played magnificent
ball in this game, and the team as a whole showed that they
could play together, and each and every one of them deserves
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creclit for not letting Kentucky State drop out of the race for
intercollegiate championship of Kentucky.
On Thanksgiving Day, instead of our customary game
with Central, we had the strong team from the University of
Tennessee as our opponents. This game proved a rather easy
victory for our boys. While the Tennessee team consisted of
husky strong men, at no time of the game were they able to
do anything with the State men. From the first blow of the
whistle our line men sifted through the Tennessee line and
broke up a great many plays. Captain Earle did especially
good work. This was his last game of football, the last game
of a star career, and truly did he show the Tennessee guards
and center how to break through and nail the play behind the
line. Downing and Harrison also got several plays before
they were well started. Harrison did some good work in
practically every game of the season in his blocking of punts
and breaking up of playsbehind the line. Johnson was also
good at this. The whole team worked together and at the
end of the game State had scored two touchdowns to nothing
for Tennessee. Both tries at goal were made. The wonder
is that we did not score more points, but this was probably
due to the slippery condition of the field. Jake Gaiser made
one of the touchdowns on running back a punt. Less Guyn
had his knee pretty badly iniured in this game, but it is to be
hoped that he will he back in the game next year.
A summary of the season will show that it was a success.
Several new Varsity men were developed and they should
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form a strong nucleus for our nineteen twelve team. Finan- Knowing conditions as we do, we predict another vic-
cially the season was not so successful as that of nineteen ten. torious team for nineteen twelve under the coaching of Mr. E.
This was caused by poor weather and conflicting dates. R. Sweetland.
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I , To the Wild Cats
i ITH the shrill toot of the umpire's whistle,
just as the Thanksgiving afternoon merged
into the gloaming of evening, the football
season of I9I I passed into the annals of his-
tory. And, as the students swarmed down
into the gridiron, eager to grasp the hand of
each and every menber of the team, all realized that never
had any aggregation of K. S. U. warriors emulated more faith-
fully the characteristics of the creature for which they were
named, than had the Wild Cats of I9I I.
Upon many occasions the question is asked: Why is the
football team of Kentucky State called "The Wild Cats?"
And it is safe to say that the query comes from one unfamiliar
with both Natural History and the teams of our institution.
Otherwise, no explanation would be necessary and the reason
would be obvious.
Of all the beasts of the Animal Kingdom, the Wild Cat,
when undisturbed, is the most peaceful and unobtrusive. The
lion stalks defiantly abroad and even the leaves on the trees
tremble at his arrogant roar: peevish old Bruin snarls among
his companions of the woodsg and the Moose, foolhardy and
impetuous, rushes headlong through the bramble to meet his
foe. But the Wild Cat, small and lithe, with muscles playing
beneath his sleek coat of short hair, and sharp claws snugly
sheathed in the velvety tissues of his feet, pursues the "even
tenor of his way" along the forest isles. Yet of battle he is
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unafraid, from difficulty does he not turn aside. And, when
aroused, the King of Beasts or others of monstrous size have
no terrors for him and even the elephants, with the knowledge
that he will attack them with the same ferocity that he de-
vours the hedge-hog, are often tenmpted to "hunt their holes"
rather than brave his wrath.
Of just such disposition and temperament were our grid-
iron Wild Cats of the past season. With no desire for per-
sonal glory, actuated by no selfish motives, spurred on only
by a realization of duty and a love for the University, they
fought as only men, backed by fidelity and sincerity, can fight,
heedless of the size or weight of their opponents and of the
circumstances which surrounded them.
Whether in practice during the fair, calm afternoons of
early autumng or locked in deadly combat with Central on a
field of mud under leaden skies 'mid a downpour of raing or,
surrounded by strange faces, struggling against the almost in-
vincible Commodores in "Sunny Tennessee," our team re-
vealed the same earnestness and unflinching courage.
We are exceedingly proud of the Wild Cats of I9I I,
proud that in the last games of our student days the honor of
the University was so nobly upheld. And whichever way the
road of Fortune turns, whether we labor under clouded skies
or in sunny climes, the memory of this football team will per-
manently abide in the hearts of the members of the Senior
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Earle, Guard, Captain.
"Tom" was justly elected captain of the
nineteen eleven Wild Cats and truly no
team ever had a harder worker or a fairer
Galloway was chosen as manager for the
team of l9l I. He was a tireless worker
and always ready to help the players along
in any way he could. Galloway had some
hard things to overcome, as every manager
does, but he succeeded in an admirable way.
man to guide them. Tom played on the
team for four consecutive years and only
missed playing in one game. Ever ready to
break through the opposing line, Tom made
a good offensive man and was strong on
opening a hole for the backlield. Enthu-
siastic and encouraging, such is an ideal cap-
tain, and such was Earle.
"Clip" played his first Varsity game two
years ago, but was injured. That was the
opening game of the season and Gip was
out until this year. He played guard and
no other man of his weight in the country
played such good football. Gip is truly an-
other john Campbell. i' Gip is a well built
man, a trifle light for a lineman, but has two
more years and will surely hold his own.
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"Jim," after doing up athletics at Rich-
mond Normal, journeyed to State and, judg-
ing from the way he has started out, will
make a record here. Jim is a big fellow.
active and fast. He is a sure tackler, the
best punter in the squad and, more than
once, drove the ball out of danger. His
work in the Miami game was great. Jim
is a Freshman, so of course will continue to
improve his splendid work.
"jake" is admired for his courage and
grit, and praised for his spectacular work in
the back field. He is the best defensive
backfield man in the South, with a wonderful
ability to stop runners and break up passes.
Had it not been for injuries, Jake's playing
would have been almost phenominal. Sure
tackling, quick to see his opponent's play, a
steady gainer, especially on end runs, and a
good punter, Jake kept the enemy always on
the watch. '
Williams was another man brought out
by Coach Sweetland two years ago. If ever
a man deserved credit for his grit and nerve,
Williams certainly is the man. No matter
what a coach told him to do, Williams did
his best to accomplish his task, and if he
can get some more weight, he
a terror to opposing linemen.
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"Less" came to us from Lexington High.
and did star work at quarterback, which
made him a favorite for the All-Kentucky
position. Less was one of the steadiest men
on the team and he did much spectacular
work. He was wonderful in the Miami.
Central and Vanderbilt games: speed and
grit made him a favorite with the spectators.
If he can get his knee into good shape, he
ought to prove an All-Southern man next
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"Possum" is the little man of the team:
weighing scarcely a hundred thirty pounds.
he was never afraid to tackle the biggest
men on the opposing team. With a lot of
grit, nerve and hard work, he made good
on the Varsity. Possum was not in the
best shape this season, but did not complain
a minute. He was one of the best men on
the Kentucky gridiron in getting down under
punts and nailing the runner.
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"Bones," after a year's coaching under
Sweetland, held down one of the ends. He
was quick to get into the opponent's play
and stopped many a dangerous punt. The
steady, ever ready man, is the one that does
things in football, and such a man was
Bones. He could always be relied upon
in critical situations. Collins probably
played his best in the Central and Tennessee
games. His work in the early part of the
Central game was spectacular.
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"Big 'Woodsonn was a substitute lineman
and did good work whenever given a chance.
Big and strong, Woodson was a good de-
fensive man. With another year's develop-
ment, he would prove a star and make a
record on the gridiron. The boxing work
he has done the past winter should help him
next year also. Woodson deserves a great
deal of -credit for his hard work.
"I..engthy" has been chosen captain of
the Wild Cats for l9l2 and a wise choice
it is. "Harry" was a favorite, for all-
Kentucky tackle last season. He was great
on blocking punts, getting men behind the
line and catching forward passes. Harry
is fast for a man of his size and not only
fast, but active. The Wild Cats should
prove a terror next year under Harry's lead-
ership and guided by Coach Sweetland.
"Doc" is the best little man in the South.
for his weight, and the most brilliant back-
field man in Kentucky. Few men are as
quick to take an opening as Doc and few
can get in full speed as quickly as he. Many
times the crowd -was almost electrified by his
spectacular runs and tackles. Doc proba-
bly played his best ball in the Vanderbilt
and Central games. A
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Tuttle came to us from Somerset with
quite an athletic record and, unlike most
high school stars, he has made good in Var-
sity. Tuttle played both in backfield and
on end, taking lVleador's place after he was
hurt. If he learns to block successfully, he
will be one of the star backfield men of the
South next year. Tuttle is a Freshman and
should make an enviable record before he
leaves the University.
..,... ,, ,, . . ,
"Brandy" is a product of Covington
High School and has shown great promise
as an athlete. Brandy is the "smiling kid"
of the university and, no matter how hard
the game, could always see the bright side.
Brandy was a substitute backfield man and
with his weight and ability to handle him-
self ought to make a star man in the future.
He is good on the defensive, also at picking
holes on line bucks. Brandy is a Sopho-
"Big Johnson" played at one of the tackle
positions and we believe it is safe to say that
no faster lineman played in the South last
year. Johnson was splendid at breaking
through and blocking punts or breaking up
interference. He played a much finer game
than last year and is sure to improve for
next season. He can hold his own with any
lineman and he and Harry will make tackles
hard to head off.
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"Doodle" waited a long time to start
his athletic career, but he surprised everyone
by the good work he did last fall. Doodle
deserves a lot of credit for his hard work
and he served the team as best he could.
He was a fairly fast man and was good at
getting down under punts, also at receiving
forward passes. It is to be regretted that
his athleti-c aspirations were not simulated
"Brick" stepped into "Dick" Webb's
shoes at center and he more than came up to
expectations at that place. For sure grit and
hard work, Brick is rarely excelled. He
was a valuable man in critical situations.
often saving the team by a tackle behind the
opponent's line and breaking up many plays
before they were well started. Brick is a
Junior and has another year to do fine work
for the Varsity eleven.
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"Gils" was our plucky left end. Two
years ago Gils went out for football and
failed to make good on account of a bad
knee, but this year he made up for it. No
man on the team played more steady or
more sensational ball than Gils, but in the
Vanderbilt game his shoulder was broken
and the team suffered. Gils was one of the
hardest tacklers and probably received for-
ward passes with more accuracy than any of
M M '-am
Bablitz was the oldest man in the squad.
as well as one of the strongest. Bablitz de-
serves perhaps as much credit as any man
that has played on the Varsity for a long
while. He had to do night work in order
to keep up and was always seen busy. Bab-
litz got his first year's coaching under Sweet-
land and improved a great deal last year.
He was a substitute lineman and could al-
ways be relied on to play his best.
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uc E N 'r uo K IAIXI' If, f NINETEEN -rw
I 9 I I Schedule
sepi. so-state. .. . I3 Maryville .I .... . .. lo
f'Oct. 7-State.. . . .... I2 Morris-Harvey . . . .
Oct. I4-State.. . . .... I2 Miami .......... . . .
Oct. 2l-State. . . .... I7 High School. ....... I ..... .
Isulzltitute for H anovor I
Oct. 28-State . . . 0 Cincinnati . ........... . . . 6
Nov 4--State. . . . I8 Georgetown .. . . . . . 0
Nov. I I--State. . . . 0 Vanderbilt .... -. . . I8'
Wflqlov I8--State. . 1 . 5 Transylvania . . . I2
Nov. 23-State. . . . 8 Central .. . . . . 5
Nov. 30--Stote.. . . .... I2 Tennessee . . . 0
. ,'. ,. ... ...,. , , .,., . ' . I t . . 4
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1111- EVER did the drum beat more lowlyg never
did the flute play more softly: never did foot-
steps fall more lightly, and never did crepe
convey the feeling of such deep sorrow as on
Friday morning, September 22, when assem-
blyiwas converted into a funeral by the en-
trance of a procession of Seniors, who with bowed heads and
measured steps, bore to the rostrum the body of Willis E.
A.fter a few pathetic and touching remarks on the sad
and mysterious disappearance of the beloved classmate, it was
meekly suggested that a football rally be held over the body
of the hero, dead three years ago. Loud, long and reveren-
tial were the cheers greeting the suggestion and soon Chapel
Hall resounded to HS. U. Ky.," the "Locomotive" and the
Lest the rally should lose all semblance of a funeral, and
in order that the audience might be more highly entertained,
the band played such airs as "Hail, Hail," "Dixie," and
"Where Is My Wandering Boy Tonight" with force enough
to awaken the angels in any one of the three worlds, but still
pa . . ,, ..,.r,. . ,,.. , ..- .
the corpse remained quiet in the casket. The body was laid
to rest beneath the pines on the campus at ten-thirty. May he
sleep the sweet sleep that only K. S. U., '12, Senior should
The celebration that gave evidence of more real "Joy,"
perhaps, than any other this season, was the night-shirt parade
October I4, celebrating the victory over Miami. About five
hundred gost-like figures assembled in front of Main Building
at- seven-thirty. They were ghost-like to the eye only. They
were a singing, yelling, howling, merry-making mob. After
paying the co-eds at Patterson Hall a visit, they marched
down town, performing magnificent snake dances, giving classy
yells, and occasionally the happy, enthusiastic procession
would rend the air with a shout of "Joy" which gave voice
to their inmost feelings.
On the evening of November 22, the coming victory of
the Wild Cats over Central's Eleven was very appropriately
celebrated in the form of a bonfire. As the flames from the
burning mass leaped higher and higher into the heavens, the
moon shone more dimly on Stoll Field, being eclipsed by a
greater light-the light of victory for K. S. U.
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KEINITLJCKIAINE 5 " NINETEEIN TWELVE
3 Champions of the' South '
Forwards Center l Guards
Hart Harrison CCI Gaiser
Barnett ' ml Preston
Jan. 5--State .... ..... 3 8 Georgetown -. . . 2
jan.. I2--State. . . ..... 32 Central . . . .
Jan. I9-'State .... ..... 3 I Miami . . . .
Jan. 27-State ..... 32 Y. M. C. A.. . .
Feb. I--State ..... 52 Central. .. . . . .
Feb. 7-State .... ..... 2 7 Tennessee
Feb. 22-State .... ..... 2 8 Vanderbilt . . .
Feb. 23-State ..... 22 Valclerbilt . . . .
Mar. I-State ..... I9 'A ' Georgetown ..
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Review of the Season
' HE Basketball season of 1912 was one glori-
ous march from start to finish. Not only
were we undefeated, but during the entire
season not once was an opposing team ever
in the lead. Nor was our schedule a weak
one. Some of the strongest teams in Dixie
fell victims to our conquoring heroes. Central, Tennessee
and Vanderbilt were all treated alike, the only difference be-
ing in the size of the score. All the teams of the Kentucky
lnterfcolegiate Athletic Association were easy victims of the
Wild Catsg that is, all who had the ternerity to meet usg
some were too yellow and for this reason alone broke their
contracts. Our conquests were not confined to Kentucky and
the South. Miami came down from across the muddy Chio
to attach our scalps to the list of victims. They journeyed
back, not with our scalps, but leaving their own clinging to
our well filled belts. The Lexington Y. M. C. A., a strong
semi-professional team, fell likewise a worthy victim to our
unexcelled and impregnable team work.
The climax of the season was the two games played with
Vanderbilt. These games, played on February 22 and 23,
were filled with interest and were exciting to the highest de-
gree. The proud Commodores had met and defeated nearly
all the college teams in the South. They, in turn, were forced
to bow to Kentucky, thus making our claim to the Southern
Championship undisputed and secure. Our title to the Ken-
tucky Championship is just as clear. Every team in the Ken-
tucky Association has lost two or more games.
It is impossible to pick the star of the season. Each mem-
ber of the team was a brilliant individual star, a cog in a per-
fect working machine.
Too much credit cannot be given to that valiant little band
generally called the scrubs. They played the Varsity practi-
cally every day and were substituted in several games. They
always gave a good account of themselves and it is safe to say
they could win from any other college team in the state.
The whole season bears the impress of the magical hand
of Coach Sweetland, who returned and took charge of ath-
letics at Kentucky the first of the year. To him, if to any
one man, the credit for this most successful season must be
given. l-le filled the boys with confidence, trained and in-
structed them, as only he can, and, as is his invariable custom,
turned out a championship team.
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-si. Q .Ugg
Gils was manager of the I9I2 Cham-
pions of the South. He secured the best
schedule ever had here for a basketball
team, and too much credit cannot be given
him. It was through his able management
that such a successful season was made pos-
: L.L'GVrft...n.uLZ L.'fi:,TL'7"'i' .'.'..'T1'Y"F:E.'. 'V
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Barnett is mighty little, but awfully loud.
He is slippery as a varnished snake and can
crawl through an opposing guarcl's defense
without the slightest trouble and shoot from
any and all angles, played the floor in a
classy fashion and his throws from. fouls
averaged three in five. Barnett will captain
the five next year and should make good.
. 'S .e
W f um' 1. 4.
1 '14 1 .- V - .4 . ,, v ,,,
"Harry" was captain of the nineteen
twelve quintette and easily the best center in
the state and perhaps in the South. He has
a reach of about half a mile on the jump and
generally does just as he pleases with his op-
ponent. He is fast as a Kansas jack rab-
bit, plays the floor well and is a clead shot
at a basket. This was Harry's second year
with the Varsity five and he starred in every
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"jake" needs very little introduction to
those who know the least thing about Ken-
tucky athletics. He is one of the gamest.
hardest fighting, pluckiest men that has ever
been in the University. He plays the game
from start to finish. is wonderfully fast for
his weight and sticks to his'man worse than
tangle-foot. Jake is as good a guard as
can be found in a half-dozen states and this.
his third season, showed him to be better
than ever. He was captain of the nineteen
l l. J .
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Derrill was the steadiest man of the five
and pulled off any number of brilliant and
startling stunts into the bargain. His work
passing was sure and swift, while his shots
for baskets were in many cases little short
of phenominal. He led the other fellows
a merry chase throughout the whole of every
game and wound up the season with an en-
Preston works so smoothly and surely
that everything he does seems easy, but in
reality some of the plays he pulled off dur-
ing the season were far more brilliant than
they may have appeared. He was one of
the best guards developed at State in a long
while: is as gritty as can be and will make
a more valuable man next year.
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I 9 I l Championship
AST year we won the Kentucky Intercollegi-
ate Championship in baseball for the first
time in several years. The season of l9ll
was not a brilliant one, but a success in every
away, and our team was undoubtedly superior
- to every college team in Kentucky. The first
game of the season, which our fellows won by the close score
of 4 to 3, was with Kentucky Wesleyan, on Stoll Field.
Next came Michigan, and after one of the most exciting
games ever witnessed on our field, we lost to the mighty Wol-
verines by a score of 3 to I. On April l4th the saddest
event of the season occurred. We journeyed to Transylva-
nia Park and came back with the small end of a 3 to I score.
However, our hopes revived when, on April 22nd we trounced
our old hoodoo Georgetown College by the close score of 4 to
3. Then came the youngsters from Cincinnati University, who
were walloped in an exciting game, the score being 7 to 6.
The team then went to Louisville and won a double-header
from Manual Training and Louisville High. After this we
invaded the North, and lost the first game to Ohio Wesleyan.
but on the next day, May 5th, we won from Ohio Northern
by a score of 5 to 3. Then on the 6th we won from Cincin-
nati, making a score of I0 to 3. After returning to their own
grounds, the Wild Cats were pitted against Transylvania and
came out of the contest with the big end of a 9 to 0 score. On
May 20th Georgetown came for a double-header, and the
'Wild Cats again emerged from both contests triumphant,
winning the first 9 to 0, and the second 6 to 0. On May
29th we closed the season by winning from Transylvania by
a score of 5 to 3.
The Wild Cats displayed remarkable form during the
latter part of the season, and the credit for this must be given
to Coach Engel, who, taking a team of mediocre ball players,
by steady coaching and much practice, developed a champion-
ship team. We have Coach Engel with usb this season and
we have the most promising material ever seen at old State.
There can be absolutely no doubt but that the team which
will represent us on the baseball field this season will be the
best in the history of the University. More than forty men
have reported for practice, and many of them look like sure
comers. The schedule for the season is a good one. Twenty-
four games are to be played, and thirteen of them will be in
Lexington. The season opens with Michigan on April 6th,
on Stoll Field, and closes with Transylvania at League Park
on June lst. The team will invade the North and play five
games, beginning with Notre Dame, April 22nd, and closing
at Cincinnati on April 26th. Nine games will be played in
the battle for the championship in the Kentucky Association,
and as the Kentuckian goes to press we are sure that the l9l2
Wild Cats will annex another championship.
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"Gi1s" captained the champions during
the 1911 season and accomplished even
more than was expected of him, which is
saying a great deal. He was the coolest
man on the field at all times and his great
work on the mound and with the stick easily
won him the first place as an all-round man.
He is easily the best pitcher among the
Kentucky colleges and perhaps the leading
slugger. C-ils held downright field while
he was not doing the twirling.
Burruss is the old head of the nine as he
would be with any other. Always steady
and sure, his work in the field held down the
score in morethan one tight place, while
his timely hitting added a goodly number of
tallies on the right side of the score board.
He is our best base runner and as slippery
as the proverbial greased pig on the paths.
Burruss will captain the 1912 team and is
sure to make good at the job.
"Tommy" did most of the work behind
the bat and did it well. He is quick as a
flash, as many would-be base stealers could
testify, and moreover he worked his pitchers
for all that was in them. He is aggressive
at all times and keeps the boys keyed up to
the top pitch from the pitching of the first
ball to the last out.
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It was unfortunate that "Jimmy" was
laid u with a bad ankle for the great part
of the season, but he showed that he was in
the A No. l class in the contests in which
he played. As a catcher his cool head,
quick eye and sure arm, made a combination
hard to beat, while he developed into a reg-
ular Hughey Jennings on the side lines.
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"Spot's" fourth year was a banner one
and he covered his field with all the ease and
grace of a big leaguer. One or two of the
stunts he pulled off in the center garden
brought the stands to their feet, after having
raised the hair beneath many a good man's
hat. Unfortunately Spot has now played
his period of four years on the diamond and
will be unable to qualify in l9l2.
"Scotty" had no difficulty in keeping
things lively around the last corner of thc
circuit. His regular diet is bunts, but he
has no aversion to snatching up a smashing
line drive or a grass-cutter occasionally.
"Pete" is no candidate for the heavenly
host as yet, but he has a lovely wing that
discourages batters "slipping one over
around his particular portion of the infield.
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"Brig" is a human shovel. He held
down the initial sack in great style, scooped
up impossible ones without the slightest dif-
ficulty and, to everyone's astonishment, in-
cluding his own, whanged the ball with re-
markable regularity. While he is no Ty
Cobb on the bases, he is right there in the
"Pars' " first year on the nine was an
eye-opener for the followers of the game.
His game at short was clean-cut and snappy:
his arm killed many a fleet-footed slugger
after a difficult stop, while his receiving
throws at second put to rest any number of
ambitious athletes bent on larceny. Preston
should develop into a star in another year.
Beatty's work in the mound was all that
could be asked. While he was not the
speediest of our twirlers, he had neverthe-
less the stuff which put to sleep quite a col-
lection of young Wagners and Lajoies,
which same counts considerably in the gentle
game of baseball. He should make an el-
cellent showing in l9l2.
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"Ed" or "Pretty," as he is variously
known, is primarily a catcher, but was trans-
planted to the left garden where he soon
developed into a combined race horse and
spider. He chased around at something
like a mile a minute and was death to every
fly that came his way. While his hitting
was not his strongest point, he was speedy
enough to generally travel home if he ever
reached the first cushion. Wesley is a good
all-round ball player.
Rice is one of our sub pitchers. He is
some force, too,--but then he has to be to
be on our pitching staff. I-le has shown.
too, that he has good stuff in him,-the
kind that makes Varsity men, and so we have
goods prospects in him, this being only his
second year in school, and in college ath-
E i u i 1' 'K 'EEUNS-l -M' '
K E N 'F' U C K IAN ...If 5 N I NE rnmnii ii ii
' coach Engel
lp9I zzischedule p
6-Michigan at Lexington.
8-Ohio Wesleyan, at Lexington.
l3--Georgetown at Lexington.
l5-Cincinnati Law School at Lexington.
I7-Central at Danville.
Z0-Manuel ancl Male at Louisville.-
22-Culver Military at Culver.
23-Notre Dame at Notre Dame.
24-Michigan at Ann Arbor.
25-Ohio Wesleyan at Delaware.
26--University of Cincinnati at Cincinnati.
30-University of Cincinnati at Lexington.
3-Manuel at Lexington.
6-Transylvania at League :Parka '
9-West Virginia Wesleyan at Lexington.
l l-Central at Lexington. . a
I3-Georgetown at Lexington.
I8-Transylvania at Stoll Field.
Zl--Moores Hill at Lexington.
23-Hanover at Lexington.
25-Central at Danville.
27-Georgetown at Georgetown.
3l--Transylvania at League Park.
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I IK E BITKJC K. IAINI W 5.3 NINETEEIN
Track and Field Records at State
I00 Yard Dash-Branson, '07--Time, I0 Seconds.
220 Yard Dash-Alford, 'OI-Time, 23 Seconds.
440 Yard ,Dash--Haley, '02-Time, 541-5 Seconds.
880 Yard Dash--Vogt, '03-Time, 2 Minutes, 8 I-5'Seconds.
I Mile Run-Collins, 'I2-Time, 4 Minutes, 543-5 Seconds.
I20 Yard Low Hurdles-Coons, '05--Time, I5 3-5 Seconds. , I
2 Mile Run-Rardon, '08-Time, I2 Minutes, 541-5 Seconds.
I6 Pound Shot Put--Baker, 'I0--Distance, 35 Feet, 9 Inches."
Pole Vault-Shanklin, 'IZ--Height, IO Feet, Inches. J
I Mile Relay-Paullin, '07g Bean, '08, Eubaiiks. '05: Branson,
'07--Time, 3 Minutes, 45 I-5 Seconds.
Hammer Throw-Webb, 'I I-Distance, I20 7-I0 Feet.
Running High Jump-May, 'I3-Height, 5 Feet, 6 Inches.
Running Broad Jump-Alford, 'OI-Distance, 20 Feet, I0 I-2 In-
Discus-Webb, 'I I--Distance, II 8-I0 Feet.
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a--5-ri N INET E: 'rw
To the swearers of the K
Men of State who wear the
We pay thee homage due:
Each loyal heart in all this throng
Puts greatest trust in you.
With all your might you've fought the light-
You've won+we honor you-
Because you're.quick and skilled and strong,
Becaust lyou're staunch and
Each effort' you have made has been
Some sacrifice, not vain:
-.Each longing you have felt has bro't
Some victory-some gainl
'Tradition claims your every
'And fame sends back to- you
Tradition of your clear old school,
Your alma mater, K. S. U.
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Senior- unior Game
ALK about big days in the annals of the class
of I9l2! November the 2nd was one of the
biggest of all, for the seniors went out on the
gridiron with a record of an uncrossed goal
line, and they were determined to keep up
that record. The juniors, however, were
equally as determined to see that it was crossed, so the lovers
of true sport were sure of a great game. The supporters of
both teams crowded the bleachers, and mighty cheers went up
when the teams came on the field.
From the first it was seen that the teams were evenly
matched, and that luck would play a very important part in
deciding the victor. For one hour the teams surged back and
forth, neither getting within striking distance of the opponent's
goal. Notwithstanding the forward passes, long punts and
brilliant runs, neither side was able to deliver the goods when
near the goal, because the stubborn resistance of the Wild
Cats was lined up against the Wild Cats. When the whistle
blew the score stood zero to zero, and each team thought it
had played the better game.
Senior Team junior Team
Beatty C. Fitzpatrick
Ammerman R. G. Hendricks
McElroy, Reynolds l... G. Wilson
Oosthuizen R. T. Johnson
Thiesing l... T. Corrithers
Lewis R. E. Ricld, Rowe
Gnadinger I... E. Croswaithe
Jtley R. H. B. Thomas
.Robinson L. H. B. Preston
Hart F. B. Wilson
Giltner, C. Barnett, C.
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M ww K IAN QK Webb, Assistant Athletic Director
fqhcglfw sv ICK" needs no introduction nor explanation.
lisa it There is no one in the University Cand very
few out of it in this neck of the woods, who
-five.: does not know of his brilliant work on the
! ig, 'AJ gridiron and his no less startling performances
i ' " with the weights. Dick's four years on the
Varsity eleven developed in him an efhciency which could not
go unnoticed and he was chosen last summer, together with
Douglass, to coach the Wild Cats in the fall. Since the elec-
tion of Sweetland to the position of director of out-door ath-
letics, Dick has been chosen assistant coach, to the great satis-
faction of all. t r
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Commandant u R
HUGH M. KELLY. First Lieutenant,AU.
STAFF . it 1
H. D. Palmore,
P. I... Cocke,
W. C. Wilson,
W. C. Jetton.
W. B. Croan,
W. R. Brown,
. . Gaither,
M. R. Rice, '
J. W. Kunzman
D. D. Felix,
H. H. Grace,
R. B. Butler,
--MQ. ...... .....-.,.-.- ..,.
M ajor. . ' '
Captain Quarter Master.
A COMPANY A '
B COMPANY I
C COMPANY '
First Lieutenant. .
'P' '. ,.
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'F.- J. Forsyth. . . .'
, H. C. Lovelace. .
-H. T. Watts.' . .
lfff f " NINETEEN TWELVE
' .... First Lieuten'qnt':qnd Chief Muszclan
. . . .Second Lieutenant, and-tAPrxnc1pal M uszczan
I . . . . . .V .First Sergeant and Drum Mayor
' . SERGEANTS
E. F. Danforth U H M. Leibovitz
O. F. Floyd , I A H. R. Shelton
W. W. Cox ' E. S. 'Pirtle
W. C. Cross l R. T. Prottsman
J. C. Noe R. M. Sixnnmons
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University of Wooster
Ohio Wesleyan University
Washington and Lee University
De Pauw University
University of Nebraska
University of Iowa
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Illinois Wesleyan University
University of Wisconsin
University of Texas
University of Kansas
Lehigh University I
University of Minnesota
University of South Carolina
Penn State College
University of Michigan
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Alpha Alpha V
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University of Illinois
University of Kentucky
West Virginia University
University of Missouri
University of Chicago
University of Maine
University of Washington
University of Pennsylvania
University of Arkansas
University of Mississippi
University of Virginia
University of California
Ohio State University
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Massachusetts Institute of Tech-
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Worcester Polytechnic Institute
St. Stephen's College
Pennsylvania State College
George Washington University
University of Virginia
Washington and Lee University
University of North Carolina
University of Michigan
Mt. Union College
Ohio Wesleyan College
University of Cincinnati
Ohio State University
Case School of Applied Science
University of Indiana
University of Chicago
University of Minnesota
University of Washington
University of Georgia
Georgia School of Technology
University of Alabama
Alabama Polytechnic Institute
University of Missouri -
University of Nebraska
University of Arkansas
University of Iowa
Iowa State College
University of Colorado
University of Denver
Colorado School of Mines
University of Oklahoma
Leland Stanford, Jr., University
University of California
University of Mississippi
Louisiana State University
University of Texas
State University of Kentucky
Southwestern Presbyterian Univ
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l A l9l2
-l ' W. S. Thiesing R. V. Garred
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l B. H. Lowry fpleclgef G. Herr. Jr.
W. C. Beaumont
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Publications: Caduceus and Star and Crescent ,
Flower: Lily of the Valley Colors: Scarlet, Emerald, Green
BETA NU CHAPTER
u ' 1912 '
E.. F. Schimpeler H. Gaiser
R. A. Robinson A
' 1913 '
R. O. Porter A. C. Parker
P. L. Cocke R. T. Taylor
J. W. Porter W. H. McAdams
D. W. Standrod
' . 1915
R. PJ Smith L. D. Zaring
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Kappa Sigma National Chapter Roll
Southwestern Baptist University
State University of Kentucky
Louisiana State University
University of Texas
University of Arkansas
William Jewell College
Missouri State University
Missouri School of Mines
University of Nebraska
University of Denver
Ohio State University
Case School of Science
University of Indiana
University of Illinios
Lake Forest University
University of Michigan
University of Wisconsin
University of Minnesota
University of Iowa
Leland Stanford, Jr. University
M. ,V ,, Nm, ,,.t...
University of California
University of Washington
Colorado School of Mines
University of 'Oregon
University of Idaho
Washington and Lee University
University of Oklahoma
Massachusetts State College
Iowa State College
Washington State College
University of Maine
New Hampshire College
University of Vermont
Pennsylvania State College
University of Pennsylvania
Washington and Jefferson College
University of Maryland
University of Virginia
William and Mary College A
University of North Carolina
University of Georgia
North Carolina A. and M. Collegf
Georgia School of Technology
University of Alabama
Alabama Polytechnic Institute
New York University
University of Chicago
University of Tennessee
Southwestern Presbyterian Univer
University of the South
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University California University of Wisconsin.. McGill University
University Colorado Alabama Polytechnic Institute Vanderbilt University
University Georgia Georgia School of Technology Brown University
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University Missouri Central University C lb C H
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University Toronto Cornell University Westmlnslef College
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University South Dakota Columbian University I-alrayette COHCEC
University the South Syracuse University Pennsylvania College
University Texas Miami University Washington and Jefferson College
University Idaho Ohio Wesleyan University Alleghany College
University Vermont Ohio University Dickinson College
University Virginia Ohio State University Randlph-Macon College
University Washington Lehigh University Pennsylvania State College
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KENTUCKY EPSILON CHAPTER
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as W Cary os M Lewis
Herbert H Grace
Wm H Rogers
Wm G Woods
Wm H Edwards
Robt ,I Working uhan L Pinkerton
Aleph A. Waller
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' John W. Petrie
Geo. C. Rogers
Chas. C. Duck
Frank H. Kennedy
Lynn W. Nones' A n
' Hart L. Perry
John W. McDonald
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Founded University of Virginia 1868
'OMEGA CHAPTER '
Established 1 901
Publications: Shield and Diamond: Dagger and Key'
F lower: Lily of the Valley Colors: Garnet and Old Qold
up IN FACULTATE .
Prof. L. K. Frankel E Prof. A. C. Zembrod '
A 1912 4' 1
G. L. Pool C. C. Croft
William Collins ' T. H..Burruss
' H. Walker
J. F. Day . - ' R. P. Hughes
Vvilliam Lane M ' C. Bridges
F. D. Caine A
J. M. Herndon
L. E. Browder
D. M. Evans
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J. P. 'Burruss
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P1 Kappa NHtlO1'1al Chapter
Alpha University of Virginia
Bela Davidson College
Gamma William and Mary College
Delta Southern University
Zeta University of Tennessee
Eta Tulane University
Theta Southwestern Presbyterian University
lata Hampton-Sidney College
Kappa Transylvania University
Omicron Richmond College
Pi Washington and Lee
Tau University of North Carolina
Upsilon Alabama Polytechnic Institute
Psi North Georgia Agricultural College
Omega University of Kentucky
Alpha Alpha Trinity College
Alpha Gamma Louisiana State University
Alpha Delta Georgia School of Technology
Alpha Epsilon North Carolina A. 81 M. College
Alpha Zeta University of Arkansas
Alpha Eta University of State of Florida
Alpha Iota Millsaps College
Alpha Kappa Missouri School of Mines
Alpha Lamlzala Georgetown College
Alpha Mu University of Georgia
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University of Arkansas
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Washington and Lee University
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Louisiana State University
University of South Carolina
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Sigma Local Chapter R011
J. A.'Wilmore l 1-1. L. Nagel
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J. O. Sullivan
W..T. Young I' V F. Auxier
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' Founded U. M. 1. sept. Ili, I'8B5 -- V
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i KENTUCKY MU IOTA CHAPTER V .
' - Established Feb. 22, 1909" ,-
-CHAPTER ' Rou.
R. I... Jones Q ' J. VR. Watson
J. Du P. Oosthuizen K A ,A-. S. Winston
T W. A. Wallace
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A. E. 'Ewan, Post Graduate
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University of Illinois
University of Wisconsin
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State University of Kentucky
University of Missouri
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Colorado School of Mines
University of Colorado
Armour Institute of Technology
University of Michigan
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J. R. Duncan, 'IZ
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J. B. Thomas. 'I2
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W. B. Hager, '12
H. F. Vogliotti, 'IZ
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H. C. Galloway, 'IZ
S. D. Saunders, 'IZ
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F. P. Anderson
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A. I... Wilhoit
L. EL Nollau
E. F. Schimpeler, 'IZ
H. N. Nagel, 'IZ
W. S. Thiesing, 'IZ
E. A. Humphreys, 'I3
C. H. D. Osborn, "VIS
L. H. Farmer, 'I3,
Morris Roth, '13 "
RQ E. Mattingly, 'I3
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J. P. l..aMaster, 'I3
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Founded Syracuse University May 30, l904 V
Publication: Alpha' Gamma Delta Quarterly L G'
F lower: Red and Buff Roses Colors: Red, Buff and Green
Lily Park r Cleo Gillis
Mary Belle Pence 'Inis Gillis
Viola Eblen Helen May
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Theta Gaucher College
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Kappa Allegheny College
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XI CHAPTER '-
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Anna Wallis ,
Annie Louise Dean
Iva Belle Boreing
Addie Lee Dean
Mary Kinlceacl Venable
Ella Hamilton fpledge
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Kappa Kappa Gamma
. Founded, Monmouth, Ill., i870 . .
H Publication: The Key. '
Flower: Fluer de Lis Colors: Light and Dark Blue
BETA CHI CHAPTER
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'Dolly' Taylor' Battaile
Mary Elizabeth' Logan
Lulie E. Logan
Katherine: Logan Mary El 'Vimont
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Elizabeth Rodes Edith Dean
Mary Ford Rodes Elizabeth Moore
Ada Dean Q Lillie Threlkeld
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Phi Boston University Mu Butler College
Beta Epsilon Barnard College Eta University of Wisconsin
Beta Sigma Adelphi College Beta University of Illinois
Psi Cornell University Upsilon Northwestern University
Beta Tau Syracuse University Epsilon Ilinois Wesleyan University
Bela Alpha University of Pennsylvania Chi University of Minnesota
Bela Iota Swarthmore College Bela Zeta Iowa State University
Camma Rho Allegheny College Thela Missouri State University
Beta Upsilon West Virginia University Sigma Nebraska State University
Lambda Buchtel College Omega Kansas State University
Beta Gamma Wooster College Beta Mu Colorado State University
Bela Nu Ohio State University Bela Xi Texas State University
Bela Delia University of Michigan Beta Omicron Tulane University
Xi Adrian College Pi University of California
Kappa Hillsdale College Bela Eta Leland Stanford, Jr., University
Della Indiana State University Beta Pi University of W'ashington
Iota De Pauw University Beta Chi University of Kentucky
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Louisiana State University
University of Alabama
Wesleyan University .
St. Mary's School CN. CJ
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Founded, October 27, 1897
Publication: The Angelos
Colors: Olive Green and White Flower: White Rose
Open Motto: We Strive for That Which ls Noble
EPSILON OMEGA CHAPTER
Established, December 17, 1910
Elizabeth Fried Lida Scott McCarty
Theresa C. Rectanus Elizabeth Byers
Margaret Masner Annabel Acker
Alice G. Merritt Elise Leuten
Christine Hopkins Marie Boyd
Minnie Mae Sweets Jessie Acker
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lj rr' was M EARN! NIM EN 'ataaava
Mary E. Taylor, Kappa Kappa Gamma .... ..... P resident
Margaret Masner, Kappa Delta .... . . ..... Secretary
Alma Faulkner, Alpha Gamma Delta ....... .... T reasurer
ACTIVE . '
Alma Faulkner ....
Iva Belle Boreing. '. . .
- Mary E. Taylor .... ............
Margaret Masner . .
Marietta Cassidy .... ......... . . .
Anna Walis ......
Sarah Carter. .
Eloise Ginn. . .
. . . .Alpha Gamma Delta
. . . .Alpha Xi Della
.'Kappa Kappa Gamma
. . . . . . .Kappa Della
.Alpha Gamma Della
. . . . .Alpha Xi Della
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H. Kelley .....
W. H. Jaegle. . .
F. T. Shultz ....
R. A. Norris ....
O. Jones. . .
S. Jackson .....
W. C. Wilson ....
OFFICERS FIRST TERM
. . . . . . .Vice President
. . . . .Recording Secretary
. . .Corresponding Secretary
. . . .Prosecuting Attorney
. . . . ..... . . .Librarian
C. Hewlett ............................ . . .janitor
OFFICERS SECOND TERM
R. W. Tinsley ................................. President
H. Ci. Korfhage. . .
Philip Carman .
W. C. Jetton ....
. . . . . . . Vice President
. . .Recording Secretary
C. Taylor ..... ....... g ...... T reasurer
R. A. Norris .... .... P rosecuting Attorney
G. W. Womack ......... ........ Q ...Librarian
H. Kelley ...... . ................ .. . . . . .fanitor
OFFICERS THIRD TERM
W. H. Jaegle ........... L ....................... President
W. C. Wilson. . ....... Vice ' President
R. H. Thomas. . . .... Recording. Secretary
R, D, Bowden, , , . . .Corresponding Secretary
D. Y. Ragan. .. ............. Treasurer
O. Jones .... . . .Prosecuting Attorney
T. Gooch ..... ...... ' . . .Librarian
R. W. Tinsley. . . .... . . .janitor
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Patterson Llterary Soclety
OFFICERS FIRST TERM
N G Rochester
John E WIISOH
C E. B evms
OFFICERS SECOND TERM
W H Townsend
H B De Atley
I S Golden
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Wllllam A Stanfill
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H R Duncan
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' W1 E.. Hobson. . .' . . . 4 ...... .... h . .Presidelif
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I L. VMartin.v.A. . .... 'Secretary-Treaslzrer q
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P Electrical Engineers . '
W. H. Jaiegle .... ........ Q .. ....... Prekidenl
H. F. Vogliotti . . . . Vice Presideni
' J. H. Gaiser. . . ....... Secretary
J. I... Edelen. ..... Treasurer
Student Branchh of the .American Society ,Qf
' eMechanical'EngineersQA ' .
' . OFFICERS A V E.
J. W. Cary .... ' ......' . . . .... I. . .President '
F. S. Kam .... . . , . .Vice President.
J. T. Lowe .... V ..... Q .Se,crelarp H
T. E. Beatty .... ..... Y 'reasurcr'
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K K , NINETEEN Twgilmilg
, Brooks, Civil Engineering Society
T. E. Earle ...... ........... I . ..... President
ji. L. Hall -' ----- - - - - Vice President
W. D. Barrows -. A ----- Secretary n
E. P.-Robinson .--- Treasurer' A
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Lf B. Evans .
B. Arnold .
F. .Haynes .
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W. C. jgttqpa ----- ---'-"Treasurer
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Lucilg .Ghhstingauv .... , T ..... ice Pfesidenj' - v
Edmliqd Wgsleyz . .'., ' :Hi I . . .'.Secrqlary -
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Miis McCarty . .V
Lee Hunt . . .
Ino. H. Way. . .
. . . LA. . .President
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Kenton, Campbell County Club
W Smrth President
P Gerhard Vice Preszdent
lg: K E N -1- UC K 'AM TEEN TWELVE
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A S Behrman
C F' Brandstetner
A L Bruechner
W K Clore
R L Ehrlich
W E Frster
,I H Garser
O P Gerhard
E J Gott
J T Gower
R Z .Guy W-
L J Hemnch
J M Humble
H :J Jakobe .
H M Marxmiller
H B McAllister
R R Morgan
Wm H Noel
H L Noel
G C Richardson
S J Rudd
W J Standford
A D Schoenslegel
O W Smith
V Straub " -
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' KEN""'UCK'AN K-I2
I Ohio County Clulah'
I XT ll . . .4 I K .... President
R. W. ins ey
V D. Felix ....., . . . ..... Vice President
Q 'Miss' Lois Bartlett ....... .
Miss Lois Bartlett
V .C.i Bennett
A. R. Bennett
L. O. Coleman
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F. T. sham .
W. S. Taylorl 'A
YJ. C. Teyloi' ' if
R. W. Tinsley
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W. C. Almsteclt
P. M. Andres
H. 'E. Barth
. Fl. A. BecEman
R. S. Bierbaum
J., E. Bolling
Miss A. I. Breslin
G. G. Burge
Miss E. M. Cheatham'
P. L.. Cocke
W. P2 Crawley
W. C. Cross
C. A. Duncan
H. R. Duncan
J. H. Ecker
P. B. Freeman
O. H. C-ernert
H. G. Korfhage
A. J. Kramer
J. W. Kunzman
C. E. Lauer
J. W. McDonald
J. T. McMurtrey
Miss Elizabeth Moore
I... W. Nones
Miss Ellen A. Ogle
J. W. Petrie
E. S. Petrie
A. T. Ramsay
A. T. Ramsay ..... ...... P residenl
Miss Jennie White .......... . . .Vice President
Miss Ella Mae Cheatham ..... ...... S ecrelary
E.. T. Schimpeler ................ .,. .... Treasurer
Miss C. Hopkins A. J. Roth
W. H. Jaegle B. W. Roth
W. H. johanbaeke E. F. Schimpeler
E. Kohn' L. B. Schmidt
A Kohnhorst H. W. Schoening
H. L. Stallar
. G. Strong
G. Van Arsciale
J. F. Wallace
A. E. Waller
Miss M Warcler
H. T. Watts
A. E. Wergert
R. L. Weeler
Miss E. E. White
Miss J. M. White
. B. Grant Miss Theresa Rectanus B. Young
. K. Gregory M. A. Reimers A. Zwishenberger
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-'Batchelors ,. Club -
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W. I-If Tomana, 'lo-'11- Q' R. W..-Tinsley, 'l ,l5I'2A
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- K ENTUCK IAN .'f" "'. eNlNE1'E:E:N TWELVE
A Chemists' ' I 4 Club
H. Nollau. . .
Q Robert. Pfanstiel . . .
C. B. Shoemaker. Q .....
G. T. Van- Arsdale
- R. C. Dobrowsky.
OFFICERS ' '
. . . . Vice Presldenl
' E. Piggot, ' '
-I H. N. Marsh
C.VE. Lauer 1 J: I-Ifl-Iolbrook
-P E. S.. Pirtle - .Q 'C. Plewlett 'V
E-. F.. Danforth ' U " V -D. Sfanclrod
' A. S. Behrrnan. V
F. E. Tuttle, Ph. D. R.AN. Maxon, Ph D
I... C. Daniels,-Ph. D. - W. T. Pearce, B S
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KEN'r'ucKlAN ,If-gf NINETEEIW TWWPHIH -
1. R. Watson .'. .
R. C. Dabney. . ..
J. H. Wadsworth ....
H. E.. Barth '
at R. C. Dabney
t G. Gay -
R. L. Gregory. '
'T.' C. Heolclen -
W. E, Hobson
S. Kurozawa' K-
J. McDonald It
'I Du P. Oosthuizen
. . . . . . Vice President
. . . . . .Secretary-Treasurer
E. T. Proctor
A. T. Ramsay .
G. C.-' Rogefs
D. S. Saunders
R. W. Tiernan N
J. H. Wadswortn R.
W. Wallaife l . 1 v
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b Mystic Circle
4 , . Ohrganiuzed Octolfer, l9H '
. RalPl1 R. 1VIorgefn Ibbu A Carl Brandstetner 1
"IL.uk6'BL'SChmfdf' ' ' Oliver Smith
l O.' ,P. ,Gerharfl - . 1 RdbErt L. Ehrlicli' Y
I I Louisi Iilfehrich ' , A I Kefineth Claie H
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'A f WNETEEN TWELVE
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' Etablishecl at Kentucky State University, Feb. I5, I9I0 i CLUB ROLL
' I l9.l 2 li
Q, Myrl M. Harrison ' ' A. C. Elliott 5
M Ralph Skiff ., A P. A. Whitacre,
Oscar Wflrvin J. G. Pfansteil
W. J. Baxter r A. A. Bablitz a
Will S. Taylor X ' " l
W. C. Willson ' O. P. 'Gerhard I
if V . A...-C. -A
'A. Lee Atwill
J. T. Gower
W. C. Stone '
aG. P. Neagles
R. E.. Atkinson
C. C. Wilson
J. H. Wa'lls
C. C. Porter
' F RATRES IN FACULTATE
Henry S. Barker
M. L. Pence
A. S. Mackenzie
J. T. C. Noe
L. E.. Perry
L. A. Brown
R. M. Allen
Rv. 'C.- Terrel
JL L. Clialkley
UL. E. Nbllau
W. T. Lafferty
T. T. Jones Q,
C. R. .Melcher
E.. R. Sweetland
B. F. Scherffins V
J. W. Norwood
L. K. Frankel
A.' M. Peter
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-'IK E INITLJCZ K IAINI ' N NETWEIM TWELVE
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R. L.' Jones I
H. C. Galloway
G. F. - Meadors., In
H. F. Vogliotti
N. Utley, Jr.
lA. T. Ramsay
Football a a
A Bailgeilzall '
-TTdQlf , 4
J. H..,Wadsworth The Transit
Milton Reimers ' Clee Clulv l
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The Canterbury Club
'l-1 HE. Canterbury Club was organized at the
University of Kentucky January IS, l9l2.
The purpose of the club is to stimulate and
develop young men with literary ability and
aspirations by suggestion and criticism to
......-- achieve distinction in the literary world.
Creative ability is made the basis for membership and the club
is at all times ready to examine the manuscripts of young
writers to determine whether or not, in, the minds of the mem-
bers, the production of the writer shows sufhcient promise to
admit him to membership in the club. g Weekly meetings are
held in the Educational Building at which the literary produc-
tions of the -members are read and informally discussed and
criticized. - ' .
ll The following compose the charter membership:
J. T. C. Noe P ' W. H. 'Townsend
E.. F. Farquahar R. W. Tinsley A
C. P. Weaver I. Miller
Recent additions to the club are:
W. F. Wright R. T. Taylor
C. E.. Blevins
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- " I Second Tenors
H.-H. Meade ' .
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W. Lail '
T. F. Haynes '
H. L. Noel
C. R. Ramsay
N. W. Stickley
M. A. Reimers
H. T. Watts
A. S. ,Behrman
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L. B. Evans
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Young Womens Christian Association
HE. first Women's Christian Association was
established in an Illinois colege in 1873, and
in a few years associations were organized
in schools in many states. At the present
time nearly every college in our country has
a Y. W. C. A. and the studentswho are
members do a great deal of active and ef-
fective work along manyi different lines. It is not only a na-
tional, but a world organization, and the Young Women's
and Young lVlen's Christian Associations have been called
the most powerful factors in existence for establishing high
ideals and maintaining high standards in college and univer-
sity life. Being non-denominational, the Y. W. C. A. offers
an opportunity for membership and active work to every girl.
The aim of the Association is especially to develop the spir-
itual life of its members, but also the physical, 'mental and
social sides, to the fullest degree. The ideal Y. W. C. A.
girl is one who is well educated mentally, physically and spir-
itually, and ready to meet any problem that may present itself
in her life work.
The Y. W. C. A. was established at the State Univer-
sity of Kentucky in l906, and has been very instrumental in
broadening and deepening the lives of girls who have been
active in the work. Weekly Bible and Mission Study classes
and Devotional meetings are held, and the Association tries
to bring to each girl something that she needs and give her
some work that will help to develop her talents and her power
to be of use in the world. The Bible and Mission classes
are led by the girls and the Devotional meetings are usually
conducted by them, though many excellent talks are given dur-
ing the year by the traveling secretaries and people of wide
experience. Joint meetings of the Y. W. and Y. M. C. A.
are sometimes held, and very interesting programs given.
The Y. W. C. A. welcomes the new girls who come to
the University each year, and tries to give them friendly aid
and advice. At the beginning of each new year a reception
is given in their honor, sos that they may meet the old students
and become acquainted with those with whom they are to
work and play for four years. An especial attempt is made
to make them feel that they are very welcome, and that they
not only need the Association, but that the Association needs
their help to make its work successful.
Each year the local Y. W. C. A. sends two or more girls
as delegates to the Summer Conference at Asheville, North
Carolina, where colleges and universities from all the southern
states are represented, and where splendid broad-minded
Christian women advise them and suggest to them ways
of doing successful Christian work in their colleges and
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K E: N uc K I INI - I EEN TWE.LVE:1
1 W. C, Ietton.
1' l.:ee'Hu1it . ..
R. D. Bowden. .
E. Te. Proctor
John Wa5' - . .
MQ. C. Cabinet
. . . . . . .President
. . Vice Presidenl
. . . . . . ., . V. . . ,Secretary
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J. I. MILLER N. G. ROCHESTER F. T. SHULTZ
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The Debating Team
1-1 OR the past two years the debating champion- been selected to defend the unstained Blue and White. And
I5 ,ship i of Kentucky has remained within the it is not empty flattery to say that perhaps this is the best team
keeping of State University. When the De- that ever represented Kentucky State. During the seven years
bating Association was organized in l905, existence of the Association we have twice contested the cham-
..-...-. the literary societies of our institution began
to lay special stress upon this phase of their
work, with the result that in four out of six intercollegiate con-
tests Kentucky State University has been victorious. Year
before last our team met the strong trio from Georgetown and
won the unanimous decision of the five judges, and last year
Central forfeited the debate by a refusal to meet our repre-
Within a few weeks we are to "lock horns" with Tran-
sylvania upon the question of a permanent Tariff Board, and
a great contest it will be. Our Varsity team has already
lm f- 'fur' . , , I
pionship with the institution on Broadway.
In the first encounter we were successful, but in the next
we received the small end of the judges' ballots. Therefore,
the supporters of this institution are unusually anxious to defeat
their long-time rivals and keep the championship in its accus-
tomed place. Our chances for victory are exceedingly bright.
The debaters are rapidly rounding into condition and, if upon
the night of the contest the student body will beseige Morrison
Chapel with that 'irresistable enthusiasm characteristic of the
followers of the Blue and White, our team will not be
"weighed in the balances and found wanting."
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. sM-f. . g i. SITEEBTEEN TWE.LVE:II
,,,, ,'V:b , .LA
The idea B'
. U ' .I " EDITQRIALX' STAFF, K . - V .
W. A. Stanfi1l,i',l2 ........ .. . . J. Q1 . ..... Edizgpfn-Chief
R. Tinsley. f'.I2,. .,... . .n N. .......g4Editor-in-Chief
AL T. Bryson, 'fl3. ..... ..... A ssisianl Ediiqrq
Miss Addie Lee Dean, "A'l2.'.'. . . 4. . I .I . . . .- .svciql-.Ef1il0f
N. W. Utley,J1i., '12 ...... -.. .-.z. . ..
D. W. .I-lart, 'i2.. . :
G. B. Jeffries, 'i3. .'
A. T. Ramsay, 'I2.-.'
If I.xlVliller, '12 .'.d
W. C. 'Wilson, '13, .
E. J. Kohn, 'ITZJ
W. C. Jeno... 'l3'.V. . ..
I1 O. Gill., 'l'2'I.. .
J. Lowe.. "Ii2. . .. 4.
W. S... TaylorSf'l2 , '
Roy- C. Bennet, 'I4
RQ B. Shapinsky, 'I44
J. B. Thomas, 'ii2
W. H. Jaegle, '12 X'
. . . . . .Aihlciic Edrlpr
. A lhliztic Editdr
. T .'.Vv. . . . . . ..,. .1:'L.:i.'.,, t, ,q . i .-
.. ..... ........ f... .Ass1slant'.A'tHlgl:c .baiilor
l BUSINESS. STA'F2F'i U
. . . . . '. . .- . '. .Business Mciildkei
. . .A.Ass"slai1t Biisiririssi Nfciriagtlfl.
I. ssnbscfifhtioni Maniagei'
i . . :..2lssistizni.'AHveftisinE'YManag4,r
REAPORTEBS' . i ' ' f C A
. . E. P,..Wesley',i '12
. --J. E. Boiling, '-1.5, .
' if QMiss
' ' Miss
C. EJ Blevins.
Juliette -Gaines, A'I3 '-
Virginia McClure, 'IZ
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, L! ,-I EL,
J. M. Lewis, 'I2 ....
LQ.. F. Schimpeler, 'I2
L-.-A. Humphreys, '13
- E. P. Robinson, 'i2.
. E. Earle, "l2. .' ................. . .
, gb I...
.gf NE MET EN rswsrnwab
. . . . . .Exchange Edimf
. CLASS REPRESENTLATIVES . ' " , ' '
H. L. Nagel .... g .
G. B. Jeffries. . . ..
W1 C. Alinstedt . . .
R. M. Parrish .......
H. F. Vogiiotti.L .... 4.
Miss Ruth McChesney
BUSINESS STAFF. '
. . . . .Senior Class
. . . . . .junior Class
Sophomore I C lass
A. . I- .Freshman Cla-Ss
. . .Mechanical
. . . . .Patiersoni Hail
1. - .I
' H. Wadsworth .... .... g .' .' ...... . .Business Manager
C. L. Bosely .... -. . .... Assistant Business Manager
W. iD. Barrows .... ...... C irculalion Manager
J. D. McMurfrey .... ..:.,Subseription Manager
lm 'I I
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When? ? 9 ??
A Senior was wooing la maiden,
A maiden who'd captured his heart,
For a place far away he was leaving
And from her he was loath now to part. r '
For love and her heart he was pleading
And no hope would she give to him,
From her wounds his heart was now bleeding
Yet this what she said to him:
"When Math. slips the mind of our Davis,
And Downing no more plays the tease, ,
When "Josh" from exams. can save us
And allow us to do as we please,
When Mrs. Stout stops her Greek dances
And "Musty" in gym. we cleceiveg
When by some new rule State gets a schedule
Then, my sweetheart, my love you'll receive.
, .. 30 .. .
When the faculty all come to chapel
And "Dear Dean" no more guards the door,
When Schnaitter don't blush at a trifle
And Tigert is witty no more:
When "Monk" begins courting the ladies,
And all of his vows they believeg
When by some new rule State gets a schedule,
Then, my sweetheart, my love you'll receive.
When Maxon quits yelling in class,
And Daniel's blue pencil is lostg
When all who take Chemistry pass,
Ancl "Agnes" no longer is bossedg
When Webb to the Preps. seems kind-hearted
And no more with his bluffs them deceives,
When by some new rule State gets a schedule,
Then, my sweetheart, my love you'll, receive.
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ilu-if' Nev! ,br -
When Zemmie -forgets the exam. date, f When no one in Pence's class fizzes,
And "Little Paul" does not grow stout,, And Judge Barker is not at his postg
When Sandy does not come to school late When T. T. hates to give quizzes
And I-Iooper's team gets put to rout, And Thutmose ceases to boast,
When Farquhar quits preaching good diction When Monk Miller quits giving excursions,
And his Freshmen from themes will relieveg And his class his theories believe,
When by some new ruleiState gets a schedule, When by some new rule State gets a schedule,
Then, my sweetheart, my love you'll receive. Then, my sweetheart, my, love you'll receive.
When the faculty grows old in service,
And on pensions they all have retired,
When the Seniors on finals' aren't nervous
And the Freshman with genius are fired,
When the Sophomores and Juniors grow wiser
And the college the Preps. will receive,
Whenl by some new rule State gets a schedule,
Then, my sweetheart, my love you'll receive. i
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To K. S. U.
Musicians, take your harps of gold and wake the vibrant airg
Steep our sad souls in blissful lethe and banish every care.
We've met to part, but should that grieve? For like sweet
Ruth of old,
Our thoughts and love will follow on till life's tale is told.
Those days once seemed so full of toil, so fraught with care
- and pain,
Yet now to us they seem as dear as sunshine after rain.
Like Jonathan, in times of need, love's arrow shall warn theeg
Our signal fires of help shall light nights of adversity.
We lift our song in praise to Her who shed her sacred light
To guide us grouping pilgrims on in safety through the Night.
As tender babes she found us all, and with a mother's care
She nourished us and gave us strength, lifes toils and griefs
to bear. ' W
'Twas here beneath her sacred roof we met and learned to
L , - a - ..,. , ,, M.
y. ,I i
And felt the cords bind all our hearts which fond Affection
"So, quit yourselves like men, be strong, and as the swift years
With valiant arms beat down the foes which rush upon the
Seek ye the work for which a hand, omnipotent, divine,
From lowly clay hath fashioned thee, and caused thy light to
Scorn not the toil which serves to make the cherished goal
Nor shun the dreaded dangers which rid timid souls of fear.
Necessity, though harsh and stern, helps noble souls to dare,
While dull, bleak, leaden, cloudy skies make sunny days more
Wage every fight as though ye meant the victory to win,
But ever hear the still, small voice of conscience midst the din.
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: K EN UCK IAN ,',,, r if NINETEEN 'sr at mfr
77.4 1111" W
The hungry years will, soon or late, sap all thy youthful
strength- ' . '
Life's, setting sun the shadows may draw out to greater lengthg
The mindfonce king, may lose its power and totter on the
Thy seeming friends may traitors turn and leave thee all alone.
But time nor fate thy influence can never take away,
For noble deeds will live and grow when ye are turned to
But we must haste. The pathway leads up to the longed-
for gates, .
Beyond whose portals we may see the world which us awaitsg
Forth from those gates lead avenues of all-surpassing beauty,
Which call us with resistless voice to life and love and duty.
So, friends, farewell! The great world calls! Yet, ere be-
fore we part, ' '
l.et's give one cheer, one ringing cheer, 'twill ease each sad-
dened heart- A
"Where'er we be, on land or sea, in spite of time' and fate,
We will be true to those we love, to Old Kentucky State."
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W. S. Thiesing.
Miss Anita Ogle
4T. C. Heclclen..
Thos. Earle. .
E. S. Pirtle ....
W. K. Gregory.
Tyler Watts ....
W. Cross ....
Paul Coclce . . .
Geo: Scott . . . .
OFFICERS FOR l9I2
. . . . . . . . .President
. . . . . . Vice President
. . . ...Secretary-Treastirer
. . .Business Manager
. . . . . .Stage Manager
. . .Musical Director
. . . .Master of Properties
.Master of Wardrobe
. . . .Stage Carpenter
ul ll 4
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- ,, , , .. 3 ' A P I 'W'-tif - 1'ywm,:aA: , - nan, in
The Parting of the Ways
A 'DRAMA IN ONE. ACT
Tuffy .... ...................... A youth, age five
Cuklc . . ..... A youth, age four
Georgie . . .... A youth, age three
Bere . . . ..... A youth, age two
Wessie . ..... Age eighteen months
Kenny ..... . . .Sixteen years of age
Papa ....... ............... ?
Place-Papa's back yard. A
fTuky, Cukle and Georgie playing with wooden blocks. Bere and
Wessie asleep in their buggies beneath a tree. Kenny standing near
tree watching youngsters play. As curtain goes up, Tukle slips from
group to Bere's buggy and snatches bottle from Bere.,
Bere fnoisilyl-W-a-h-ah. Wan' my bobble. Tuky steal my
Tuky Cholding bottle behind backj-No, I didn't. You're a bad.
naughty story-teller, Bere, an' ought to be spanked.
Kenny-Tuky. did you take Bere's bottle?
Tuky-No, I aint.
.mr ' lmafwmzzxxm. --f V-W --- . V H ' - '
Kenny-Tuky, what's that you're holding behind your back?
Georgie Ccrawling behind Tuky and catching sight of bottle,
Oh-e-e. I see't. Tuky got it! Tuky's a story-liar.
fTuky raises foot and shoves it backward into Georgie's mouth.,
Georgie-O-u-chi A-a-a-h! Tuky hurted me.
Tuky-I didn't, Kenny. Cukle pushed him an' he bumped his
mouf on th' groun'.
Georgie--'Taint so, neither! You ki-icked me!
Tuky-Well, 'twasn't me. Cukle did't.
Cukle--I didn't! I didn't!! I didn't!!! You're always tellin'
stories 'bout me. fRushes at Tuky, who drops bottle and grasps Cukle
by the hair. Cukle pounds Tuky in stomach. Kenny darts forward
and separates themj
Cukle-fcryingl-O-o-w! Tuky pulled out a whole han'ful o'
Tuky fweepingl-Boo-hoo-o! Cukle hitted me when I wasn't
Georgie fwailingD-A-a- -ali-e! My mouf's bleedin'! O- -o--
w- -w- -w! My mouf's bleedin'.
Bere Cshriekingl-W-a-n-t my b-bob-bob-le! !
fwessie wakes from nap and commences to squall lustilyj
Tuky, Cukle, Georgie, Bere, Wessie Ctogether1-O-o-w-ah-a-e-e!I
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Kenny-Gee whiz, kids, stop that screeching. I can't stand it any
longer. Tuky, you know you promised you'd be good if your father
went out and left me to take care of you. If you all don't shut up,
right away, I'm going home.
Tuky-You c-a-n-t! You know if you do, my papa won't let
you play in my back yard no more, an' then what'll you do?
Kenny fasideb-Gee, I guess he's right. I wish to thunder I
could get out of this. fTo children,-Well, kids if you'll all stop
crying right away, I'll take you to a moving picture show after dinner.
Tuky and Cukle ftogetherj-We wanna go to two shows.
Kenny-Well, you won't.
Tuky and Cllkle-W-a-a-h! iWe-wanna-go-to-two!
Kenny-O Lord, all right. Only keep quiet. fSobs subsidej
Now Tuky, why did you take Bere's bottle?
Tuky--'Cause I like milk.
Kenny-But don't you know it's wrong to take what doesn't be-
long to you?
Tuky-I don't care.
Kenny-And don't you know it's wrong to tell a lic?
Tiiky-Well, my papa does.
Kenny-Tuky, Tuky, you mustn't say that! You know that isn'l
so either. Don't you know that if you tell stories you'll never be a man?
Tuky-I don't care. I'm going to be a missionary, anyway.
Cukle-He-he, Georgie, aint Tuky foolish?
Georgie-Yeh! He aint got no sense.
Tuky-I have, too. I know more'n both o' you put together an'
I can lick both o' you. fstarts up but Kenny pushes him back.,
Kenny-Here, kids, you've got to stop this squabbling. You'll
get me 'crazy if you keep it up much longer. Now, for goodness sakes,
.. ... K,
he good until I go to the house and see if Tuky's father has come back.
I hope to Lord he has. fExit.J
Georgie-Kenn's a nice boy. I like Kenny.
'Tuky--Well, I don't. He tells stories all the time an' I don't like
Tuky--Vvell, you smarlies needn't laugh. You'll get me mad in a
minute an' then you'd better look out. A
Cukle and Georgie-Haw-haw!
fTuky picks up armful of blocks, hurls one at Georgie. whom he
misses, and strikes Wessie sleeping in his buggy: hurls a second at
Georgie and strikes him in eye. Cukle grabs block to throw at Tuky.
starts back and upsets Bere's buggy, throwing Bere to ground. Then
Cukle lets drive at Tuky striking him on nose and rluky returns the
compliment by bouncing a block off Cukle's ear.,
All fcryingj --O-o-w-w-a-h-u-ee-o-o-W! ! !
fKenny rushes in during height of conflictj
Kenny--Here, here, here! Stop it!
Kenny-Let me see, Tuky, your nose is bleeding. QC-oes to Tuky
and leans over to wipe blood off his face. Tuky reaches up and
scratches Kenrry's face, then starts ba-ck, trips and falls upon the grass,
as Papa enters.,
All fexcept Kennyl-Aw-ee-w-a-h!!
Papa-Here Kenny, stop that! What do you mean, a big over-
grown fellow like you, striking Tuky?
Kenny--I didn't hit him. The kids had a light while I was away
for a minute and when I got back Tuky's nose was bleeding. I tried
to wipe off the blood, but he backed away and tripped just as you
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Tuky fshriekingl-I didn't! I didn't! I didn't! Kenny hit me
four or fne times for nothin' an' then I scratched him an' he knocked
me all down. Look, you can see where I scratched him! V
Papa-Cukle, did Kenny hit Tuky?
Pappa--Georgie, did you see Kenny strike Tuky? '
Georgie-O-w-eel! My eye hoits!
Bere and Wessie-A-a-h-w-a-w! l
Papa-Now. Kenny, you 'see you struck Tuky and hurt every
child here. I can't say I'm surprised, however. But, at any rate, I'm
going to have this matter probed into and see that there is a thorough
investigation immediately. Your conduct is disgraceful. Moreover, I
don't want you to 'come and play in my back yard until I tell you that
you can again. That's to punish you for your misbehavior. When you
find that you haven't anywhere else to play, perhaps you can come back
and act decently.
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Kenny-Well, I don't think I'l1 come back at all. I've had about
all I can stand of being around these kids, always squabbling and then
blaming everything on me. I think I'll go across the street and play
with Vanny and his friends and leave you and the babies alone.
Papa Ctaken aback,-Well, Kenny, you needn't do that. Of
course, I didn't mean exactly what I said. We want to be good friends
with you and, after all, I suppose I'll let you stay, anyway. You
needn't go now.
Kenny-Well, I'm going anyway and I don't think I'll be back.
Tuky, Cukle, Georgie, and Bere ftogetherl-We want Kenny.
We don't want Kenny to go.
Papa-You see they dont' want you to go. Now don't be foolish.
Kenny-I should say not. I've been that long enough. I think
I'll go and let these youngsters scrap it out among themselves. Good-
byel I won't be back! I'm going to Vanny'sl fE.xit.Q CSobs.l
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P. R. O. F. S.
fprelty Row of Facultyi Seniors.,
J. I. Miller-Big High Monkety-Monk. Annie L. Dean--Successor to J. Mort and Jimmie G.
Alma Faulkner-Reader of Many Big Great Freshman Papers. Derrill Hart-Teaches Them just Like "Sandy Does."
Virginia McClure-"Was sagen Sie?" W. S. Taylor-Expert Tiller of the Soil.
Addie Dean--Uses Much Red Ink on the Dear 'fDean's" Themes. Myrl Harrison-Expert Dodger of Mixtures in Freshman Test
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- WKENTUCKIAN , .+ NINETEE-:N 'rw E-.-
NICKNAME QCCUPATLON NOTED Fon POLITICS I'g,"-HQIQG
AMMERMAN -W UUTCH By Golly 'W Cycling Pomvadour A iioio 11 ' G-Jmmon 'rug House
BmA'mrY fmu BETA Doing nothing ,,,f,f,li!"g,fS'Qfm k Popuiist Bnrromnilk At work
M CARY M STQCK: gjfgkggigjvglslso Mogigsgirgfsoolc md"25a,'Qff'g"t He forgot Hair tonic R. R. yards
DUNCAN MLKADO lifj' SEZ' Boneing' Work 5 T22 neu ink Drnwinp: room
-Q 1cuigI.mN STORE FRONT Wooggool kiooino .Blulflhg fwlgtlitfgggsl' Nihilist Soothing syrnn W
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GALLEVJA-T SARGE Shiigd 21150011 Foolishness Lunatic S0112 Water' 'Poohloorn Q
'HAnm:s'L-fs' CAP ls that so'?- ln222f?,'f2Sfnt hffQ,'2f,fg. ' . Anarchist Br-mn Duster Gym.
HOLLAQX SI Li'f,'i1i,,2"g Sleegmf in gfgyniag Prohibjtionisi Not particular Y. 1. ond Zoo
Y M JAICGLE -M BILIJ By lpxqihit dull Taming Vile langunge Y. M. C. A. H20 V --IZA M. Cr-A.m
pl-JBNES - qt- Ah, go lo h--! No one knows - Grumubling P - gygfflaagfme ffegniggen 151
KARN ld FREDDY Oh, do.-tta! XiY!1t2SI?Sg ' Chiroyiody Reform Party Perunn. - Houggorpext
KOILIN Pvumf Gfgjligs Alggolliiit - Abolipionist Coca Cola In "Heaven"
KORDQHAGE KORF L'QL,1,32Efce. Growlinfs lmlqlfgffgf - DemoorzTlW! - a P1nr ofo In room
LOWE MFROF tllfgrgin-ocfersfesf Bsasrigngmrgdcggg 5132333611 Mugwmv Mellin'SFL1I1f3- Wh 4Q?2kj"fji v
MEADOWS GILS millife X.'fJi,,? fl?f'l5L'Y.'i Iifonifly u 1H3?S5f3g' ,Mqmshigg A l Iwflfgogice
MILLIGAN Cl.IESEgjI1:ggIELD Quaker Oats Expectorating Babbling Confusionist Tobacco Juice l1on't loaf
RAMSAY ALEX ' 1Hf1t"Q2E,,0E.'l0'f,? Knocking- ASRPQH-me Wilsonite my Mnnnouon Ask nor
sAUN'om1f:s CINDEIR 1 don't know Dreamingg- Not known Has none sronm ' Mgggffle
SHOEMAKER HURB Un, uh and nh Drawing h,g"?Qf1?,2f,fce Home rnxo Higgfgioivvater Drgaimmffom
voGL1o'r'r1 SPAGET fggbgffliiehivnaii Q,-E Chewing gum Republican Sworn of: Roost
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QNE P l W VUL 5
. E. SMITH.
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A TmRD PHOTO on
wussls E. SM.-ru,
ANOTHER Pnovo OF
wuus E. Smeru
"Much Ado About Nothing"
"There was a young fellow of excellent pith,
Fate tried to conceal him by naming him Smith,"
But he heard of the fame of a school called S. U.
And said, "There I'l1 show them just what I can do
I-le left Owensboro far back in the rearg
I-le journeyed to Lexington, wise as a seerg
But he got to the hill where the old college stood
And after some days he said, "Well, it's no good."
"I came here to show them just how I could shine,
I thought they'd appreciate talents like mineg
But since they ignore everything that I do,
I'll leave this old place of the White and the Bluef
l-le boarded a freight car that went to the west,
He told to nobody his name nor his questg
But the ones that before had ignored his existence
Began to be anxious-and then grew suspicious.
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Just where was this youth who had entered their hall?
And why had he left? Did some other school call?
Ah! Fate sadly failed when she sought to conceal
With the title of "Smith" a young man of his zeal!
Like wildfire the news spread from city to state,
His name was the watchword both early and late,
The students had hazed him, the public felt sure,
Who else would have harmed him? That was evident
While the profs. were distracted, while fear grew apace,
While students felt outraged, and turned pale in the face
l-le went far to the west, or to north it may be,
Who can tell, since nobody was nearby to see?
l-le worked in a town or a field or a mine
Or some place where everything suited him line.
At last he decided to wencl his way home,
Come back to Kentucky and nevermore roam,
A newspaper showed him his name in large type,
l-le had never received such a shock in his life.
Excitement was great, disgrace stared at old State,
And no one once thought of the innocent freightg
But they digged in the streets, and they searched every
While old State's reputation hung as though by a thread inch
To what parts had Willis E..'s freight car now sped? Of the old college ground: and their task was no cinch--
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Had State at last waked? Was his name really known?
Did they want him to come back and claim it his own?
Oh sad disillusion! When he further had read
He felt the great burden of guilt on his head.
He sent in his name just to say he was safe,
He hadn't been hazed, but had just been misplaced!
Would State please forgive him, and leave him to firzl
ln some other place a work more to his mind?
So what's in a name, be it ever so fine?
And what's in report told in newspaper rhyme?
Ah! Fate sadly failed when she sought to conceal
With the title of "Smith" one of Willis Efs zeal!
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Last Will and Testament of the Senior Class
l E., the Senior Class of Nineteen Hundred
Twelve, being of sound disposing mind and
memory, realizing the certainty of death and
the uncertainty of life, do make and publish
this, our last will and testament, hereby re-
voking all wills and codicils heretofore made
'l by us.
To the faculty we return with thanks the many knocks
and cussings that they in their arduous task bestowed upon us.
To the Honor Committee we bequeath our stock barn,
including "horses," "ponies," and "jacks" Poor brutes,
they were once well groomed, but alas! Since January the
first they have grown stiff from inattention. Treat them well
and hold them as a model to those who follow in our wake.
To the Juniors we bequeath our rank as seniors, which
we after four brief years have attained. It is with a feeling
tinged with sadness that we relinquish all claims to our chapel
seats. Use them each day. Take heed of the pearly drops
of wisdom spoken there. Be not like us for as we look back
through the mists that partly shroud the departing years and
behold that which we thought ugliness and hardship, we real-
ize that jems were lost when viewed from a sterner stand-
To the Juniors we all bequeath the right to wear corduroys
and carry canes, which signs of dignity, and no other reason,
have caused us to promenade the main thoroughfare of this
F3 in-il rU3'f21:::q1'r.'iil ',,' ' " ' ' - ""r -- - - -- -- 'z:z':ffrf"'T'ff"t"'"f'1'1"'73m:wiT.1wWiw.i wnviw Int-
tilt 'J' " ' ' .ef
beautiful city each afternoon. We also bequeath to them
"l-leavenf' Be ever a guardian angel to its saintly portals.
To the remainder of the student body we bequeath all the
time we have wasted. Take it, as well as our telephone calls,
addresses of Lexingtonis most beautiful girls and use them as
best you may. Guard ever our beautiful campus against the
nocturnal visits of the "Red Devils of the North."
We further bequeath our seats at the "l-lippn and in the
"Roost' and beseech that ye be regular in attendance. Guard
well the record we have striven to maintain. Lastly, we leave
our "hash houses" where we were "more sinned against than
sinningf' With our last breath we beseech the Almighty to
give thee strength to survive the Usinkersn of four years. If
you "sink," may the blare of trumpets attract pilgrims to your
annointed busts, proclaiming you to the world martyrs of edu-
With the signing of this we relinquish all claims to the
aforesaid property, provided, that we be allowed to retain the
college spirit, which after all is of the greatest importance,
and the knowledge that we have absorbed during our short
ln testimony thereof we hereunto set our hands, this the
Sixth day of June, l9l2.
Jane, the Mule.
Signed, The Senior Class.
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Alma Mater Song
Gently waves Kentucky's blue grass
Underneath her southern sky,
And the breezes softly blowing
Pass our Alma Mater by.
Softly blow, oh, southern breezes,
'Neath those skies of deepest blue,
From thy bosom sweetly breathing
Memories of K. S. U.
Far and near in distant lands,
Many hearts beat ever true,
Breezes, catch those broken strands,
Waft our love to K. S. U.
When the shades of evening gather
And the stealing darkness falls,
Still the golden sunbeams linger
On thy western walls,
And parting rifts of sunlight
Lingering there so long to view
Shed a hallowed gleam of gladness
O'er the White and Blue.
When the shades of llfe shall gather
And the breezes murmur low,
Still the tho'ts of youth are clinging,
Memories cast their mystic glow.
Through all time our hearts are loyal
To our Alma Mater True,
Breezes, catch these broken strands,
Waft our love to K. S. U.
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EIIIK EIN! 'T' UC K IAIXI' f X5 NENEITEEN TWM? VE
"Nights" at the Round Table
Motto: We won't go home until morning.
Club Room: Any place, any time.
High Mos! Potent Sharif ....
Royal Keeper of the "Porcelain".
Guardian of the "Pasleboards
Most Persislent Shark ........
Chronic Passer ....... . .
Lillie Shark ........
Big Fish .....
Litlle Fish . . .
Big Sucker .
Lillie Sucker ..
. ."Billy" Wallace
. . .Harry Claggett
. . . . . ."Si" Hollar
. . . . ."Spaget" Vogliotti
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University of Kentucky Branch W. C. T
fWomen Can't Touch Us.J
Independent Order of F. F. F. fFree From Femalesj
Motto: "Give me liberty or give me death."
Flower : Touch-me-not.
Emblem: Rolling Pin.
"Chief Wonian Hater" ..... ..... . ."Sarge" Gallowaym x
"Plenip0lenliary" ................. .... ' 'Spagetn Vogliotti
"Grand Disregarcler of Cupicfs Rights". . . ."Dutch" Ammerman
"Chief Unheliever in Wo111en" ...... ...... ' 'Mikadon Duncan
"Leap Year Ahhorern ..... ........... ' 'Hgu Korfhage
"Most Conhrmed Bachelor" .......... "Babbling Brook" Milligan
This is the most exclusive organization in the University. The most
er no consideration
stringent vows are required. The members are und
to become infaluated. They are neither permitted to call on a "jane"
or walk upon the campus with one.
xwas placed on probation "owing" to the suspicions cast upon him.
xUpon investigation all rumors were proven to be false.
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K. S. U. Gas Company
Organized l9l l.
"jack" Wadsworth .. .... ...... .......... . I Jresidcnl
"Chester-Held" Milligan . ...Natural Cas Agcnl
Gray Rochester ...... .... Li fervesccnl Blower
Hugh Kelley ..... .... A rlificial Cas Agent
Ralph Skiff . . . .................... lncombuslible Agency
BOARD OF DIRECTORS.
L. K. Frankel Junior Stockholders
"l-loss" Terrell "Dutch" Weisenberger
A. C. Zembrod W. C. Jetton
H. R. Masters.
As predicted by the l9l l KENTUCKIAN, the company has had a
very prosperous year.
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Monday, ll--Lexington begins to wake up. Freshmen arrive.
Football squad out for practice.
Tuesday, I2-Freshmen make debut in Armory-"Monk" heads
Wedixesday, I3-Miss Jones loses trunk. Three hundred and
fifty Freshmen occupy same space at the same time in Armory.
Thursday, I4-President Barker welcomes student body in
chapel. St. Patrick's Day not in it! Miss jones borrows shirtwaist.
Friday, I5 -Honor System proposed by President Barker. Miss
jones locales trunk in Heaven!
Saturday, I6-Everybody goes to Hipp and Hughesf
Sunday, l 7-Freshmen get religion.
Monday, I8-Caucus in Heaven. Skiff nominated for class
Tuesday, I9-Lawyers begin work.
Wednesday, 20-Seniors attend Kinky's lecture and have violent
, E..- . . , . case of sun grins. Senior class election. Tom Earle and Miss Mc-
Clure gel more offices.
Thursday, Zl--Angels turn unclertakers.
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Friday, 22-Mock funeral of Willis E.. Smith. Rally and dance
in Gym. Si Hollar's Hrst appearance.
Saturday, 23-Literary societies have combination least and
Sunday, 24-First Y. W. C. A. meeting. Pat Hall girls en-
tertained at vaudeville by Maria Lucille Whaley.
Monday, 25--Dr. Yeager talks on Honor System in Armory.
Lexington High School and Varsity scrimmage.
Tuesday, 26-John Fox, Jr. says "How-dy" in chapel. Jones
elected Business Manager of Annual.
Vvednesday, 27-Senior corduroys and canes ordered.
Thursday, 28-Dean Hamilton on job. Everybody attends
Friday, 29-Second Rally in Gym. Hair raising stunt pulled ofl.
Agriculture Society organized.
Saturday, 30-Monk entertains with Geology excursion. Mary-
Eillg game. We win, I3-0. Senior vigilance committee prowls until
Sunday, l-Romeo and Juliet go to church. "Rain, rain, go
away!" Everybody lonesome.
Monday, 2-Freshmen get uppish. Golden captures the clippers.
Tuesday, 3-Judgment day in Heaven. Freshmen brought be-
fore Senior Council.
Wednesday, 4-Kinky calls roll eloquently. State Box full to
greet Al Wilson.
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Thursday, 5-Kentuckian Stall announced. Saxon class meets!
Sandy makes rash bet on H. L. Barber. '
Friday, 6-Y. W. C. A. reception at Pat Hall. Bald-headed
Saturday, 7--Senior parade. Morris Harvey 0, Kentucky IZ.
Champ Clark lectures at Auditorium. Judge Barker takes Pat Hall
girls in private car.
Sunday, 8-Freshman gets excited over dessert at Pat Hall and
swallows spoon. A N
Monday, 9-Funeral of W. Mccarvey, President of T. U.
Tuesday. I0--House Meeting, "That we may understand each
other better." P V
Xxfcclnesday, ll-Addie Dean wears green hat and bow to out-
Thursday, l2---Everybody attends rally in chapel.
Friday, I3-Team leaves for Miami. North-bound freight trains
do rushing business. University Woman's Club entertains at Pat Hall.
Freshmen meet all Profs. O, joy! i
Saturday, l4-Miami goes down, I2-0. Celebration at Oxford.
Night Shirt parade. Alumni Reception.
Sunday, l5-Five Hundred game in Heaven.
Monday, I6--Henry Clay Law Society organized. Big doin's.
Tuesday, I7--Pompeio Coppini "expresses himself" in chapel.
Sandy assists the "signor" to consume his time.
Wednesday, I8---John Morgan statute unveiled. Janitor and
Logic students take holiday to go to parade.
Thursday, I9-Ring Committee meets. Juniors challenge Seniors.
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Friday. 20-Freshmen take up Evolution of Literature for text-
book in Romantic Revolt.
Saturday, Zl-Freshman-Sophomore game. Varsity plays High
School "between halves." Sophs, instilled with Senior spirit, win.
Tommy Earle and "Shiny" stroll in Mulligan's.
Sunday, 22-Vogliotti strolls with his best girl.
Monday, 23-Seniors veto Gov.'s proclamation and decide to
have Arbor Day all their own.
Tuesday, 24-Ring Committee have the time of their lives. Utley
bought Munsey's Mag.
Wednesday, 25--"Oosta'chen" absent from Kinky's lecture.
Tommy "Oile" gets all the smiles.
Thursday, 26-Sandy feeds his dog burgoo. V
Friday, 27--Select bunch of Seniors correct John Fox's Mss.
Sandy takes the "2 Deans," John Fox, and the dog to the Phoenix.
Fox attends Rally.
Saturday, 28-Accidents will happen: Cincy wins 6-0.
Sunday, 29-Earl Robinson writes to "Sweet Marie."
Monday, 30-Little Miss Fix-it breaks up Henry Clay Law
Tuesday, 3l-Shadows and ghosts abroad. Dear Dean climbs
Vvednesday, l--Seniors skip Kinky. Class spirit runs high.
Thursday, 2-Seniors and Juniors exchange goose eggs and
Friday, 3-Senior athletes recuperate. Seniors go home to vote.
Freshmen attend classes.
Saturday, 4-Jessie Mit loses her dignity! l ll First cadet hop.
State beats G. C.
Sunday, 5-Freshmen recuperate from hop. Spy from Nashville
turns out to be Tomkiesl
Monday, 6--Mr. Heintz was pickled again at Senior class meet-
ing. Oh, you Senior privileges? P P ?
Tuesday, 7-Election clay. Pool room vindicated.
Vlfeclnesday, 8--Did you ever hear anything like it? Well, go to
Kinky's class and hear Schimpeler sneeze. Tau Beta Pi pledges in
Thursday, 9-Advance guards set out for Nashville. Freshmen
begin to look like porcupines.
Friday, l0-Tinsley having a greal time at home.
Saturday, ll--Louisville Club Dance at Pat Hall. Kentucky
holds Commodores to two touchdowns. Nashvillians break Gil's arm.
Sunday, l2-Team blows in with the snow.
Monday, l3-Team presented with the "fruits" of their labors
in a basket.
Tuesday, l4-Pat Hall goes to Hell for ten cents! The Inferno
ltas a wholesome effect on Shorty. Heaven quiet.
Wednesday, I5-Matthew Arnold agrees with Kinky that trag-
edy uplifts the human soul.
Thursday, l6-Dramatic Club reads "When We Were Twenty-
Friday, l7-Rain drowns rooters.
Saturday, l8-Horrible dictu! Lost to T. U.! Battle with the
"Bibes." Freshmen wounded.
Sunday, l9-Pat Hall girls get lost in Central Christian Church.
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Monday, 20-Bruner bobs up again.. Freshmen subscribe.
Dramatic Club try-outs.
Tuesday, Z!-Seats for C. U. game go on sale. Everybody
Vlfednesday, 22-Rally in chapel. "Don't help that bear, and
you'll see the biggest fight you ever saw." No "Kinky" lecture. Miss
Kinkead weeps. Bon-fire at night.
Thursday, 23-Battalion parades in rain. More rain. Game
with C. U. played in down-pour. Xve win 8-5. "Hail, hail, the
gang's all here," goes into history.
Friday, 24--Tag Dance. Seniors are il.
Saturday, 25-Cadet Hop.
Sunday, 26--Everybody sleeps all day. Nothin' doin'.
Monday, 27-Seniors Hunk out in Geology. Monk happy.
Tuesday, 28-More excitement. Economics quizz. Tut happy.
Wednesday, 29-Great rally in chapel. Sweetland back for
game. Everybody happy.
Thursday, 30-Thanksgiving. Big Parade. Joy!! We beat
Tennessee I2-0. Central beat T. U. Town and everybody in it
Friday, I-Turkey funerals.
Saturday, 2-Exams. begin to loom up.
Sunday, 3-Sweetland calls at Pat Hal!!
Monday, 4--J. Barrett gets busy! O, you Exams! Dairy
team brings back all the trophies. Speeches at chapel!
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FFERS free tuition in all departments
except Law to graduates of Kentucky
High Schools who are prepared to
enter the Freshman Class.
Each county in the State is entitled to
send Free of tuition, matriculation, laboratory
and other fees, one or more appointees.
D Necessary expenses moderate. For full
information regarding appointees, courses of
study, cost of board, etc., apply to
H. S. BARKER, PRESIDENT
E. A. WRIGHT
Olnllvgv IEngraurr, lklrintvr muh btatinnrr
1005 CII l'1Sfl'NU'I' STR IC FYI' 1'llII1A,DIfI1P1I1A, 'PA
Commencement Invitations, Dance Invitations and Programs
Menus, FRATERNITY INVITATIONS, and
STATIONERY, CLASS PINS and
Samples Cheerfully Sent Wedding Announcements
on Request and Invitations
MEDALS and LOVING CUPS for CONTESTS
UNIVERSITY and FRATERNITY PINS
A Iine of S ecials in "Frat" Plates, Shields.
Tie Racks, Ash Trays
16 PII1 I 5 , Slmurlvr
East Main Street Opposite the Phoenix
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Tuesday, 5-Faust class dismissed on time. Alarm clocks fail to
go on strike.
Vlfednesday, 6-Miss Dean forgets to sneeze at Kinky lecture.
Thursday, 7--Honor System adopted in chapel.
Friday, 8-Orchestra concert in chapel. fdan-ce?J
Saturday, 9-Civils give dance.
Sunday, I0-Lid on. Work on South Lime switch begun.
Monday, l I-Honor system try-out in Monk's Geology quizz.
Tuesday, I2-Xmas in sight. What did I do with my pocket-
Wednesday, I3-Kinky waxes eloquent.
Thursday, I4-Anglo-Saxon quizz.
Friday, I5-Cramming begins. O, my head!
Saturday, I6-Exams. begin. Dr Dixon speaks in chapel on the
"Square Deal." "Speedy" gives Exam.
Sunday, I7-Knights of Round Table meet.
Monday, l8-More Exams. Noe-Tigert debate on philosophical
and psychological problems.
Tuesday, I9-And then some more Exams. One terrible blank.
Wednesday, 20-Pat Hall deserted. So is the pool room.
Thursday, 21-Angels leave Heaven for home.
Friday, 22-Hello, folks! She met me at the train.
Saturday, 23-We took a walk and got rained on.
Sunday, 24-We went to church. She looked swell.
Monday, 25--Merry Xmas! I gave her a chafing dish,-she
gave me a pen-wiper.
Tuesday, 26-Wish I hadn't given her a chafing-dish. That
Welsh rabbit was fierce.
Vtfednesday, 27-I told her so and then went hunting.
Thursday, Z8-I never did like Bill Smith. I go fishing.
Friday, 29-Bill Smith looks happy. I join the Black Hands.
Saturday, 30'-Mel her at the oyster supper. I found a pearl.
She looked at me.
Sunday, 3l-She and Bill go to church. So do I. Bill gets
drunk and falls from grace.
Monday, In-Happy New Year! I call: she smiles. This is a
good old world after all!
Tuesday, 2---She says she doesn't like Bill anyhow. My, how I
hate to go! 2 A. M. Good Night.
Wednesday, 3-Write poetry all the way to Lexington. Love-
sick, home-sick, car-sick.
Thursday, 4-Sweetland and Dick elected coaches. That
room's a sight. Wish I'd cleaned up before I left.
Friday, 5'-First basketball game. Georgetown loses 3l-9.
Saturday, 6--No cadet hop. Gloom! Jones calls at hospital.
Sunday, 7-Back to some old 7 and 6. Chicken for dinner.
Monday, 8-Ofhcers for Honor System elected in chapel.
Tuesday, 9-Chief Blevins joins Mrs. Hughes' dancing class.
Class rings arrive. jack says nobody will get his.
Wednesday, I0-First meeting of Annual Staff. Dr. Myers
lectures in chapel on Universal Peace.
Thursday. II-Big snow. Freshman got drowned.
Friday, IZ'-Glee Club concert. "Philo" does himself proud.
Saturday, I3-Idea Stall picture. Boxing class organized.
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F N K G G O R Ya FASITlIDlLlvAE?.lEKTiIL0R After College I
Suits to Measure Overcoats to Measure In the days to come, when you are an alumnus,
shewingacompluneiine of SPRING and SUMMER SUITINGS it will be a pleasure to look over your bound
Fit and Workmansbip Guaranteed. PHOENIX HOTEL BLK. VOIHHICS of
KINKEAD COAL COMPANY jflji E- l
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
Anthfacite and Bituminous coals It will bring back n1e1nories of the little incidents
Ofhce and Yards 157 N. Broadway. Railroad Yardsg C. S. Freight Depot that happened when you were an undergradllate.
601 South Broadway.
It will tell you of the football games, of the class
scraps, and many other things which are deai
The Transit wyou.
Price for One Year, 31-00
Issued every month by the students THE OFFICIAL STUDENT WEEKLY.
in the College of Civil Engineering. 'O ' O 'O O T DTT All TD 1 E E
A l112'Lg21Zll1C pertaining to technical CO'
and college events. M
V SUITS or OVERCOATS 515.00
Largest Line of Woolens in Kentucky
Try to Get One , Gm KY.
129 East Main Street, LEXIN
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Sunday, l4--Utley and Golden plan' Arctic expedition. Every-
body freezes. Jones sends Howers.
h Monday, I5--No classes in Ed. building. Wm. Hodges makes
Tuesday, I6--Hoss and Webb dismiss classes. Cold!
. Wednesday, I7--Bachelor's Baby. Everybody 'cuts and goes to
Thursday, I8-Canterbury Club organized.
Friday, I9-Miami game and dance. Those who didn't get in
Saturday, 20--Take pictures for Annual.
Sunday, 2l4Day is dark and dreary. Read the funny paper
all day! Cheer up.
Monday, 22-Annual meeting great. Assignments given. Pat
Hall girls go to "Tales of Hoffman." Cotton gets enthusiastic.
Tuesday, 23-Honor System Committee meeting. Dean Ham-
ilton loses umbrella. George Washington before committee.
Wednesday, 24-Something rotten in Denmark. Smith Willis
dropped frcm Kinky's roll!
Thursday, 25--Honor System Committee picture taken.
Friday, 26-Leap Year dance. Miss O. proposes to Jimmy.
Saturday, 27-Walter Bradley Tripp lectures on David Copper-
field. Everybody enjoyed it "heap" much. Girls' basketball game in
afternoon. T. U. renigs. Varsity plays Y. M. C. A.
Sunday, 28-J. I. pays up.
Monday, 29--Miss Crane visits Y. W. C. A. Pat Hall author-
ities have House meeting.
Tuesday, 30-Pat Hall girls Hunk out.
Wednesday, 3l-Tinsley gets giggles at Honor System Com-
mittee meeting. "Harry" asks Miss Jones when Ag. Society meets.
Miss McClure chaperones 26 girls to see Henrietta Crosman.
A F EBRUARY.
Thursday, l-Game with Central. Ky. 52--C. U. 5.
Friday, 2-Cap and gown committee meets. Big annual rally in
chapel. Tau Beta Pi dance. Preps. have party at Pat Hall.
Saturday, 3---Girls' basketball game with Somerset. '
Sunday, 4-O, these Sundays! Can't even cuss.
Monday, 5-Miss McClure loses her voice and Pat Hall gets a
Tuesday, 6-Y. W. C. A. Cabinet picture. Investigation begins.
Wednesday, 7-Double-header: Kentucky 27, Tennessee l5.
Freshmen whip St. Paul.
Thursday, 8-Girls games with Lexingtcn High Sclioal.
Friday, 9-Tau Beta Kake dance. Great time.
Saturday, I0-Mountain Club begins practice for dance. Cadet
hop. Hussarsl What's the news from investigation? Everybody's
H ll Sunday, ll-Mr. Roger jones makes a welcome call at Pat
Monday, I2-Tinsley's and Utley's room burns up.
Tuesday, l 3-Claggett comes to class on time. It snows again.
Wednesday, I4-Strollers "bust up."
Thursday, l5-Managers' Club picture taken. Jones gets letter
Friday, I6-Sophomore Dance: Kappa Alpha Dance.
IME . A ...HQ 'U
mls V W- -ESE
tltt 111 ENGRAVINGI GULLEGE 1SGH00LPUBLI0ATI0NS
ln XVIII +1 I lv X HIQ IS ou1 Boolc of I11Sll1 IICIIOIIS wh1cl1 15 loaned tothe st1ff of e Lch
is nm 1 IA Am Wi S,
rx rawrll 1
g llli all It W WII d 111 It contznns 164 pages,
dx Qifo mel U 1,
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desc11pt1on and 1l1fO11112ltlO11 as to how to obtzun 21 copy sent to anyone
HALFTONEJ 194 COLOR PLATEJ'
ZINC ETCHINGJ DESIGNING
fol College and Hlsll School Annuals and Pe11od1cals a speclllty Also
fine coppe1 plate and steel d1e L1l1lJOSSCCI st.1t1one1y such as
Commencement Invltatzons, Announcements, V1SlllHg Cards
Fratermty Jtatzonery Etc
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tl1e old tub process 1nd we chzuge no 111016 than OLIICIS do fo1 the CO1l111101l kllld
'Ihe engravmgs for THF KENTUCKIAN were made by us Mall orders a. speexalty Samples free
Artzsts, Designers, Engravers, Electrotyp
1f you state what you are especmlly mterested 1n
LNGRAVINGS FOR LOLLFGI AND SCHOOL PUBLIbA'IIONS A SPI CIALIY
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Saturday, I7-Girls play University of Louisville.
Sunday, I8-"Roch" takes Bessie out walking.
Monday, I9-Amendments to Honor System.
Tuesday, 20-Freshmen forget and applaud in chapel.
Wednesday, Zl--Farquahar stages morality play.
Thursday, 22-Cneorge's birthday: we lick Vandy in first basket-
ball game 27-I8: Hurray!!
Friday, 23-We beat V. again 22-IB. Mountain Club dance:
mountaineers do "shoo-fly" swing. John Fox attends.
Saturday, 24-Freshmen play Manual Training H. S. and give
Sunday, 25-Townsend and Utley take walk. Utley sees a
robin. Has Spring came?
Monday, 26-It snows. State box filled for Elsie Janis.
Tuesday, 27-H. H. Whorley speaks in chapel. liditress tears
hair over Idea. Lawyers have Lxams. Lochwitzky lectures.
Wednesday, 28-Dean Hamilton entertains Y. W. C. A. and
Y. M. C. A. in honor of Mr. Whorley.
Thursday, 29--Leap Year day. Lady quartette in chapel and
leap year Idea out. Everybody sees Maude Adams in the chicken
Sunday, l0i-Blue eyes in evidence.
Saturday, 9-Boxing contest in Gym.
Sunday, 3-Vesper services begin. Mrs. Lafferty speaks on Pas
Monday, 4---Y. W. C. A. candy pulling. Senior girls turn ignor
Tuesday, 5-Annual Staff gets blisters on hands
Wednesday, 6-S. Lime switch completed. At last Kinky
excuses Misses Hughes and Noland to go to Frankfort
Thursday, 7-Anglo-Saxcn class meets. How strange'
Friday, 8--"HZ O" party. Glee Club goes on trip to Mt
Monday, ll-Civils have feed. Josh reads paper on Poetry
lucsclay, I2-Miller and Townsend go through mental gymnas
tics. We get 550,000 appropriation. Everybody glad
Wednesday, I3-Unlucky day! Shorty Barrows has three hands
Thursday, I4-Baseball practice begins in the Armory
Friday, I5--Si Hollar chaperones excursion to Zoo
show. Saturday, I6-4Mountain Club girls entertain.
Sunday, I7-Vesper services. ,lack Wadsworth sings a mixed
MARC H. quartette! Sacred concert.
Monday, I8-Inter-society debating contest. Investigation turns
Friday, I-Lent butts in cn dances. Saxaphone dance in town. out HUC-
Basketball season closes. We are undefeated champions.
Saturday, 2-Strollers try out for Virginians. Dutch Ammerrnan
Tuesday, I9-Horace Mann society organized by Education
students. Track men get busy. Junior Mechanicals leave on trip
goes to Mrs. Hughes' dancing class. Spring Maid. Patterson Wednesday, 20-Civil Seniors start on annual tour
Declamatory Contest. Thursday, Zl-Annual Staff exterminate write ups
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..... 1 -1- -
Munn, nf "Uhr Hirst"
CIGARS, TOBACCOS AND
IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
LEXINC?rfl'fJN CIf'?A,R CO.
136 W. MAIN STREET LEXINGTON. il Y.
FRAMES MADE TO ORDER
Special attention given to all students at reduced rates
341 WEST MAIN STREET ' LEXINGTON, KY
Fayette Phone No. 1535K
We Make Young Menis
Style Dreams Come True
At any season ancl at all M A
times youill find in tlmis slwop A
the Newest, 'Smartest' styles L
for Young Fellows. Af"
. f ,f l
Clothing, KVM! ff"
. ,Ai i ffflk
Shoes, Shirts, V '-H: :J
Neckwear, flats X f .A,,,q,f.:
33 Mt? -fri T
Our Motto: "Just a Little Alweadh I Qliiliil
GRAVES COX 8' COMPANY, Inc.
COLLEGE FELLOW'S SHOP
es.. V. A
-,Q-9 f .1 1 ,
M .raww ..' au..-mul.-. .. 'ff..s,'. 4:..A11.'
Friday, 22h-Everybody singing, "They got ter quit kickin' my
dorg a-roun'." Engel arrives.
Saturday, 23-Crook and The Slim Princess take a walk. It
rains: also snows. '
Sunday, 24-Spring has come. Senior Mechanicals leave
Monday, 25-Snow. Wliy did I soak that overcoat?
Tuesday. 26-Annual pictures off to engravers. All Profs. -come
Wednesday, 27--Kinky gives half-holiday.
Thursday, 28-Annual Staff hard at work. Col. Geo. W.
Bain lectures in chapel.
Friday, 29-Civils give second dance. Union Literary Orator-
ical contest. C-reat doings at Civil Building: Strollers' stage builders
in basement, Civil Dance on second floor, Annual Staff tearing hair on
Saturday. 30-Anna! goes to printers! Spring cleaning in Heaven.
Sunday, 3Iv -,-f Senior Mechanicals return from trip. "Purdy" sails
back in a schooner! Vesper service.
Monday. I-Lawyers go to class!
Tuesday, 2-"jupe" Irvin goes fishing.
, , ,. L Y 13,1
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Sunday, 7-Everybody sports glad rags. Stanfill celebrates and
gets a hair-cut.
Monday, 8-Lawyers start surveying.
Tuesday, 9-Ohio Wesleyan at Lexington.
Wednesday, I0-At last! We can watch Kinky's contortions.
Thursday, l I-Townsend gets tired waiting on the robins: Dons
Friday, I2-Sigma Alpha Epsilon dance at Phoenix.
Saturday, !3-Georgetown at Lexington.
Sunday, !4-Vesper service.
Monday, I5-Cincinnati Law School at Lexington.
Tuesday, I6--C-nadinger forgets to stroll.
Wednesday, I7-Central at Danville.
Thursday, !8-C-nadinger strolls twice to make up for Tuesday.
Friday, !9-Junior Prom. at Phoenix. Oh, you taxis!
Saturday, 20-All Junior boys broke!! Try to borrow from
Sunday, 2!-Cora sports Howers. First Hy appears at Pat Hall.
Monday, 22--Notre Dame at Notre Dame.
Tuesday, 23-M. A. C. at Lansing.
Wednesday, 24-Michigan at Ann Arbor.
Thursday, 25-Ohio Wesleyan at Delaware.
Friday, 26-University of Cincinnati. K. S. U.-T. U. Debate.
W'ednesday, 3-Good-bye to Kinky's notes! Lamp and Cross dance.
Thursday, 4-H. L. Barber still out. Sandy pays up to Anglo- Saturday, 27-Freshman dance.
Saxons. Sunday, 28-Woodland Park populated.
Friday, 5-Baseball rally. Monday' 29-,Tennis opens!
Saturday, 6-Baseball season opens. Play Mi-chigan. Tuesday, 30-University of Cincinnati at Lexington.
-- 1 1 . 433' 7"'1'1T '1f.Z"'TL". ,TILL 1 "ff ""fIl...J' .'.7'1"- ': , TTY 'Z T'T"' '1i.u.r:"':"'U7:."T
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C. D. CALLOWA Y 0 COMPANY i
Sporting Goods Headquarters
Bicycles, Sundries, Pennants and Posters, Fishing Tackle,
Complete line of
Athletic Goods, Eastman Kodaks and Supplies
"RIGHT Nowii SERVICE ouk EOUIi'MEINT.
Bring us the work, large or small, you want Right Now 1
WELCH 6 MURRAY PRINTING CO..
I24-1244 N. Limestone Street, L1cxINc:'1'oN, KY.
PHONES: New 610, old 1117-3
Lexingto n's Biggest Storefw i
COLLEGE Bohr' TOGGERY l
There are a good many reasons why all dressy
young men come to this store for their clothes
Hart Jcbaffner and Marx Clothes
is the greatest reason -- 'l'hey're sold herc
only. DUNLAP and STETSON Hats, too, ,
Shirts, Neckwear and everything that is new
Team Work Wins Every Time
In Building a Home
as well as in Athletics
If you are dealing with this Company you will find
a great exhibition of team work in every department.
Each individual in each department works as a unit
to make up a harmonious whole.
Each division is arranged and systemized to pro-
duce the highest percentage of eihciency. If you have
been thinking of building it may be of great advant-
age to you to come here where you will receive help-
ful, intelligent cooperation from the First scratch of
the pen in making the plans until the keys are turned
over to you.
Combs Lumber Company
in Furnishings for the young HIGH., y INCORPORATED
Drop In and Get Acquaintecl
KA UFMAN CLOTHING COMPANY l Lexington. - KY'
1 1 1, , ,, , , wiv, Y :lsnnnnmw-vnmwmmmamz -wyx -mv vw! wvwwfvfmciqm
K E: N -r uc. K :AN as ag, . , ,A
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Vifednesday, 22-Dedication of bridge-Sandy falls in.
Thursday, 23-Hanover at Lexington.
Friday, 24-Annual out! Best Annual ever was!
I 1: v
Wednesday, !-Kubelik at Auditorium-Everybody gets musi-
Thursday, 2--Seniors conduct chapel!
Friday, 3-Manual at Lexington.
Saturday, 4-Y. W. C. A. Minstrels. Some "vodevil." Inter-
collegiate Oratorica! Contest at Winchester.
Sunday, 5-"The !ark's on the wing-the snai!'s on the thorn-
the hi!!side's dew-pearled-C-od's in His Heaven-Al!'s right.with the
world"-Tinsley gets poetic and wants to go home.
Monday, 6-T. U. at League Park.
Tuesday, 7-Windows at Pat Hall washed: servants leave.
Wednesday, 8-Everybody cuts Kinky-She has perfect quiet.
Thursday, 9-West Virginia Wesleyan at Lexington. Tinsley
can't stand itg goes home.
Friday, I0-Arbor Day--Seniors plant "spreading Chestnut
Saturday, I!-Centra! at Lexington.
Sunday, I2-Vesper service.
Monday, I 3--Georgetown at Lexington.
Tuesday. I4-Engineers stay up with "Theses" all night.
Wednesday, !5-Track Meet. Kinky invites Vogliotti to dinner.
He faints! Farewell to Kinky!!
Thursday, !6-Strawberries at Pat Hall!! At last, Blanche
Friday, !7-Rally in chapel.
Saturday, I8-T. U. at Lexington, Stoll Field.
Sunday, I9-Charlie and Cora gather violets at Mulligan's.
Monday, 20-Senior Class begins vacation "with a smile that is
child-like and bland."
Tuesday, Z!-Morris Hill at Lexington.
my , , . .,...,. . . .,, E ... , .
Saturday, 25-C. U. at Danville. Sandy's dog gets hold of an
Sunday, 26-Sandy's dog takes a walk-eats mysterious poison
Monday, 27-Georgetown at Georgetown.
Tuesday, 28-Tinsley brought before Honor System for killing
Vlfednesday, 29-Dean Hamilton takes a ride in the country-
meets Hattie and Jake, Charlie and Cora, Jack and Jennie, and Cray
Thursday, 30--Bridge falls down. Chief Blevins swallows an
"Evolution of Literature."
Friday, 3!-T. U. at League Park.
Saturday, I-Chapel caves in! Now, what you goin' to do?
Sunday, 2-Baccalaureate Sermon. Shorty cuts a figure in cap
Monday, 3-Chemistry building blows up! Senior Ball.
d Tuesday, 4-Gym. falls down! Mrs. Stout loses furs in the
Wednesday, 5-Class Day-Interrupted by explosion of heating
plant. Alumni Banquet and Dance.
Thursday, 6-Commencement! Tent blows away! Farewell
cadet hop in Tobacco Warehouse! Monk turns to rlvynchotrema:
Sandy appears in headgear of a hunting chief! Dean Hamilton swal-
lows herself! All up with the Seniors!
P. S.-Don't worry: President Barber and Judge Lafferty wi!!
build it all over again!
. ...,..,.,. . -..,.-le.. -N., V.-.......,...,,.. ...., ,,,.,.,, :L 1
5 ,... l
Jome "J'mo'ke" for 'kfweet J'mo'kers"
OUR HAVANA SPECIAL
6 for 25 cents
COOPER oc DUNN, Druggists
JAMES M. BYRNES
Printer? Stationer, Book binder
an d Engrnver
143-5 West Short Street, LEXINGTON, KY.
HARTINCJS DRUG STORE
Corner Mill and Short SLS., L1+:x1Nc:'1'oN, KY.
H W11e11 you need one, see our 3142.00 Line
atS"No more-No less-Stiff Soft and Straw
Ghe Regular 33.00 Kind
Straighten Up and Get in Line
Wit11 Our Goods and P1'i c e g
The Easiest PIace--- Yet fbe Best
oqccomodaiions are Found ai
SCHOOL BOOKS, STATIONERY, PENNANTS
:md ALL COLLEGE SUPPLIES
University Book Jtore
J. F. BATTAILE, - Manager
LUBv az ALEXANDER n 233
, . '
51,55 f f f H + + , vcr
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IIILTH - ART
The right place for laigli-grade work connected with cour-
teous treatment ancl fair dealing. Twelve consecutive
years of service to college people shows our standing.
First prize for artistic work :iwnrclcil lvy K. T. P. A., Nash-
ville, Tenn., l90l.
Golcl Medal by P. A. ol K. T., L mnii isvillv, Ky., l902.
Lieutenant ol PIIOIOHYIIPIICYS, Central Kcntnclty l1y T.
P. A., 1906.
OTHERS TOO NUMEROUS T0 MENTION
311 WEST MA,IN S'I'RfI+TET
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Crack goes the whip, and off we go!
Our days as Seniors fewer growg
Last, opt into the world we swing:
Good-bye, good-bye, to everything!
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