University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY)
- Class of 1916
Page 1 of 353
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 353 of the 1916 volume:
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: IN APPRECIATION -
-E OF 1-us FORTY-FIVE YEARS 5 I
I .E OF EARNEST SERVICE 5, f
5 TO THE UNIVERSITY. E
5 WE DEDTCATE THIS BOOK. 5
,E THE 'gy f
5 KENTLICKIAN E
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THE KENTUCKIAN RECALLS
AT ONCE MEMORIES OF THOSE
HARDY PIONEERS WHO FIRST
,IOURNEYED TO OUR STATE
AND ASSUMED THE ENORMOUS
TASK OF BUILDING A COMMON
WEALTH OF DANIEL BOONE
AND THE REST AS A RECORD
OF ONE YEAR IT SEEKS TO
INSPIRE CONFIDENCE IN THE
HEARTS OF ALL KENTUCKIANS
TO FILL THEM WITH THE SAME
SPIRIT OF ADVENTURE AS WAS
IN OUR FOREFATHERS-TO
DARE AND DO EVERYTHING
FOR OUR STATE REVEALING
ALSO WHAT HAS BEEN DONE
IN THE PAST ITS AIM IS TO
POINT OUT THE BRIGHT HOPES
OF THE FUTURE. TAKE IT AND
KEEP IT AND LET IT BE FOR
YOU MEMORY'S STOREHOUSE
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SWEET MEMORIES LINC-ER ALWAYS
LET US WALK ALONG THE DRIVE
WHERE BODIES BIG AND STRONG ARE BUILDED
BENEATH THE DROOPING WILLOW TREES
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COME AND TRIP IT AS WE GO, ON THE LIGHT FANTASTIC TOE
ALONG THE. SHADED PATHS WE WALKED
THE OLD MAIN
WHERE OFT WE STROLLED WHEN LOVE WAS YOUNG
RETORT AND CRUCIBLE. AND SUNDRY THINGS
THE SEAR BROWN LEAVES ARE FALLING FAST
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ALL THE WORLD SEEMED COVER,D WITH WHITE
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3 gl-51.9 75en1'uck.ian
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lgrnaihent Barker :mil Eepnrtmvnta
In t N unquenchable good nature, a spirit of progress, generosity and firmness
l Xulff have made President Henry S. Barker beloved by the student body and
friends of the University.
' In the five years of his administration much good has been accom-
plished. Various departments have been given new life by his favor and encouragement,
and new departments have been added, causing the institution to grow in numbers and
influence. Under his guidance a certain unity has been brought about, which has made
possible the advancement of recent years. Where there were 721 students in l9l0,
there are I,445 enrolled for the l9l5-l9l6 session. Likewise, the number of graduates
has been almost doubled.
One of the remarkable features of the progress of the institution is the growth of
the College of Agriculture. Five years ago there were twenty students enrolled in the
four-year course of the college. Now there are 253. The work has been done with
a thoroughness that has placed graduates of the college in demand. A new interest in
agriculture has been aroused over the State, and farmers are depending on the college
and the experiment station as never before. Able authorities say they expect the College
of Agriculture to be vitally concerned with the advancement of Kentucky along all
agricultural lines in the future.
The College of Arts and Science, under the capable leadership of Dean Arthur
M. Miller, has become the leading college of the University in numbers, having sixty-six
in the graduating class. This college has done much and will doubtless do more to
place the University in the front of all Southern institutions. One of its most flourishing
departments is the School of Journalism, directed by Professor Enoch Grehan. Although
in only Hs second year, dns deparhnent has about eighty students doing pracncal vvork
in journalism. The course has been elaborated with its growing numbers, showing an
increase of about one hundred per cent
The College of Civil Engineering is rapidly gaining strength under Dean Walter
E.. Rowe. Especially good work is done by this college in its short courses, whereby
county engineers are given technical training. It has done much to help along the
movement for good roads in the State.
Dean C. J. Norwood is directing the College of Mines and Metallurgy very ably.
The graduating class this year is small, but the underclasses are large, and much interest
is taken in the work. Undergraduates of the college have handled responsible positions
in mining engineering during summer months, being ranked favorably with graduates of
The Graduate School has had an unusual growth since its establishment within the
last four years. Dean Mackenzie has handled its work with a vim and enthusiasm
that has demanded recognition in nearly half the Statesuof the Union.
Q V e Q9 1916 gig?-ff7?-H-will 'il
f 4815 e 3: Q59 'kenfuckian so Q
The College of Law has advanced until it is accredited as a leading law school of
the South. The course in court practice, handled by Dean W. T. Lafferty, is rated as
perhaps the best in the United States. Its growth in the past few years has been very
gratifying to its head and the University officials.
The development of fundamental characteristics of successful engineers, such as
strict obedience, application, personality, tenacity, and all the other fine traits of men
like Steinmetz, Westinghouse, Carty, Edison-such is the one great purpose of the
College of Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. It consists of five departments-
the departments of drawing, practical mechanics, mechanics of engineering, heat engineer-
ing, and electrical engineering. The fact that only one degree, Bachelor of Mechanical
Engineering, is given from this college is significant. The young men studying for
mechanical, electrical, commercial, or any other branch of dynamic engineering, receive
the same training-a broad general course in the fundamentals of both mechanical and
electrical engineering, as well as industrial and commercial principles.
This policy has proven its soundness by the unqualified success of the Kentucky
mechanical and electrical engineers in all branches of the profession and in all countries
of the globe.
This is the twenty-fifth anniversary of the founding of the College of Mechanical
and Electrical Engineering. When the Class of l9l6 leave to take up work in the
positions chosen from among the hundred opportunities available, more than four hundred
graduates will be demonstrating to the world that the Kentucky-trained mechanical and
electrical engineer faces the great problems of engineering with courage, ability and
stamina equal to that of any graduate from America's foremost technical universities.
L s s lt
K5 21916 so fv 'J
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Q if 3 759 'kenfuckian
Uhr Hniunraiig, nr "1Hnttvr Shun"
'ESS than three-score years ago, among the many colleges west of the
fjj W Alleghenies, University of Kentucky had its beginning. Nature could
not have provided a better location than the heart of the Bluegrass, famous
14 for its pasture lands and horses, its hospitality and friendship. The heavens
sent the rain, the sun shone upon the earth, the birds sang, the flowers grew, jupiter
nodded, and Athena smiled: and ere the morning sun had far advanced the Potter's
Shop was started.
Its path of progress has not been strewn with flowers, nor cheeks been kissed by
every breeze. Assailed by storm and blast alike, it has stood the test. "The rains
came, the waters descended, and the wind beat upon that house, but it fell not." Its
base was laid on firm ground. Jealous rivals have sought to hinder, but their thorns
have brought forth roses dripping with dew. Their hindrances have been of little sig-
nificance and consequence. The growth has been slow and steady, day by day a board
was nailed and a plank was laid, until the shop was completed.
The potter gave his life to the building of the shop and the forming of Kentucky's
shapeless clay. The pots turned out have been carrier afar, for Kentucky's soil is
conducive to the making of men. From her soil have come the Breckenridges, the Clays.
and Calhouns. The University of Kentucky has become the leading Potter Shop of
Kentucky in standards of merit. The field is boundless from which to draw, and
"State" always gets the best.
It does not excel in numbers nor in wealth, but it puts on its outturned products a
stamp of worth which bears them far and well among the children of men. Merit is its
mottog and its aim is an open road and a fair fight for all. It gives every mass of clay
a chance to help shape and mold himself. He is essentially instrumental in his own
making, it matters not where he may be, but here he is given an unusual chance to show
his initiative and originality. If an individual has been here for four years and has been
marred in the making, it is the fault of the pot, and not the potter. Over every class-
room door might well be put the lines:
"Honor and shame from no condition riseg
Act well your part, there all the honor lies."
Though yet still young, "State" has sent many able men into many lands. It
always holds its own among rivals, often outclassing them on every hand, and bids fair
to become the leading University of the South. In a few years we hope to see it take
a place of merit among the leading universities of the land, a "Potter Shop" of unusual
rank, turning out vessels of purest clay, bearing nature's noblest stamp, women among
women, and men among men.
Q 335, b as 1916 eb J
l X X
,f 'A 'SX
I X 'I
Cllnllrgv nf Arm sinh Srimre -
OME with me and I will talce you through the halls where men love art for
art's salce, and science for its own sake. We are they who ponder. We
love to sit in our high, lonely towers, where we may uunsphere the spirit of
Plato." No thought of gold corrupts our eager brains. "Why cram your heads
with something which you cannot sell?" they tauntg uransaclc your brain and you
cannot find one thing that you can commercialize." Be it so, for we suhmitg our
doom is fair. But we would rather let you have the gold if you will leave us our
arts and sciences: if you will promise never to harass us more with taunts and
stories of the poor cricket who, hungry and cold, went to the house of an ant for
wwf. .,., , ,- ,,
Qs 382 31 Q59 ckenfuckian R
Glnllvgv nf Arts auth Svrirnre
ARTHUR MCQUISTON MILLER, M.A.
Dean of the College of Arts and Science, Pro-
fessor of Geology
COLUMBUS R. MELCHER, M.A.
Dean of Men, Professor of German
M. HUME BEDFORD, Ph.D.
Instructor in Physical Chemistry
RALPH EMERSON BITNER, B.S.
Instructor in Physics
PAUL PRENTICE Bovo, Ph.D.
Professor of Mathematics, Head of the Depart-
WILLIAM E.. BUTT, M.A.
Instructor in Economics
GEORGE MARSHALL BAKER, M.A.
Associate Professor of Education
HARRY S. CANNON, M.A.
Instructor in Cerman
SARAH MARSHALL CHoRN, M.A.
Instructor in German
LLOYD C. DANIELS, Ph.D.'
Assistant Professor of Chemistry
LEHRE L. DANTZLER, M.A.
Professor of English Literature
JosEPH MORTON DAVIS, M.A.
Professor of Mathematics
ANNA JACKSON HAMILTON, M.A.
Dean of Women, Associate Professor of English
EDWARD F. FARQUHAR, M.A.
Professor of English Literature
DERRILL W. HART, B.A.
Fellow in English
THEODORE T. JONES, M.A.
Professor of Latin, Head of the Department
MERVIN JOE KELLEY, B.S.
Instructor in Physics
CINCINNATUS D. KILLEBREW, M.S.
Associate Professor of Physics
ALEXANDER ST. CLAIR MACKENZIE
M.A., Lit.D., LL.D.
Dean of the Graduate School, Professor of
RALPH NELSON MAXON, Ph.D.
Professor of Inorganic Chemistry
J. R. MITCHELI B.A.
Instructor in Chemistry
JAMEs THOMAS COTTON NoE, M.A.
Professor of Education, Head of the Department
MERRY LEWIS PENCE, M.S.
Professor of Physics, Head of the Department
JOSEPH W. PRYOR, M.D.
Professor of Anatomy and Physiology, Head of
ELIJAH L. REEs, C.E., M.A.
Associate Professor of Mathematics
MCHENRY RHOADS, M.A., Ph.M.
Professor of Secondary Education
FRANCIS JEWELL, B.A.
Fellow in English
REUBEN T. TAYLOR, M.A.
Instructor in English
GLANVILLE TERRELL, Ph.D.
Professor of Creelf, Head of the Department
JoHN J. TIGERT, M.A. COxonJ
Professor of Philosophy, Head of the Department
JAMES E.. TUTHILL, Ph.D.
Professor of History and Political Economy,
Head of the Department
FRANKLIN E.. TUTTLE, Ph.D.
Professor of Chemistry, Head of the Department
WILLIAM S. WEBB, M.S.
Professor of Physics
A. H. WAITTI B.S.
Instructor in Chemistry
W. H. STAEBNER, B.A.
Instructor in Chemistry
ALFRED C. ZEMBRDD, M.A.
Professor of Modern Languages, Head of the
Qs E ' P9 1916 A W A
is 95821 2 etkenfuckian 'A s Q
Qlnllege nf Jlnnrnaliam
HE School of Journalism has had a wonderful growth during the two years
of its existence under the able guidance of its head, Mr. Grehan, assisted by
Miss McLaughlin. It has earned the reputation of being the "busiest" de-
' partment on the campus. Aiming to turn out young men and women prepared to
enter the active field of journalism, it serves also to exploit the University through
local and state papers. Filling the need of a shop wherein to train young people
for the growing industry of the age, this department seems destined to assume a
high position as a unit in a rapidly progressing University. ,
E'.NocH GREHAN, B.A.
l , Professor of fournalism, Dean of the Deparlmenl
Mancuamra MCLAUGHLIN, B.A.
Inslruclor in journalism
MARY CHRISTINE HOPKINS, B.A.
Fellow in journalism
Qs s QQQ as 1916 as' s 351 as 3341
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Glnllege nf Agriruliurr
OME hither, all ye who love the life of quiet simplicity-the one of true
happiness and independence. It allows one to roam among the meadow
grasses with the cows, and pick the meadow Howers. l-le can listen to the
sweet sounds of evening, as darkness lets down its sable shroud. over the earth and
he returns to his well-earned rest--the singing milkmaid, the contented, lowing herd,
the happy calls of playing children, and the softly tinkling bells of the distant Hocks.
No discordant note from the world outside can enter the quietness of his own,
domain to disturb him. This is the life of the gods who on Olympus dwelt.
gt, Z - 9759 'kenfuckian at BE N
Qtnllvgv nf Agrirultnrv
JOSEPH HOEING KASTLE, Ph.D.
Dean of the College of Agriculture and Director
of the Kentuelfy Experiment Station
W. S. ANDERSON, M.A.
Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry
CHARLES D. Boi-IANNoN, B.A.
Professor of Agricultural Economics
RUBY MILDRED BUCKMAN, BA., B.S.
, Assistant Professor of Household Arts
N jot-IN HENRY CARIvIoDY. B.S.Agr.
Assistant Professor of Horticulture
AUBYN CHINN, B.A.
Assistant of Home Economics
OT'ro S. CRISLER, D.V.M.
Assistant of Veterinary Science
Professor of Entomology and Zoology
ALBERT HALLEY GILBERT, M.S.
fUniversity of Wisconsin,
'Associate Professor of Botany
FRED W. HOFMANN, M.S.
fUnivcsily of Nebraska,
Assistant Professor of Horticulture
J. HOOP!-ZR, M.S.A. flowa State Coltegel
Professor of Animal Husbandry
ROGER W. JONES
Instructor in Fertilizers and Feeds
JOSEPH HOEING KASTLE, Ph.D. fjohns Hopkinsj
ROBERT GRAHAM, D.V.M.
Professor of Veterinary Science
CLARA WALAND WHITE
Instructor in the Department of Home Economics
PERRY ELMER KARRAKER, M.A.
Assistant Professor of Soils
EDMUND J. KINNEY, B.S.Agr.
Professor of Agronomy
RUDOLPI-I E. KNAPP, B.S.
fUniversity of Michiganj
Assistant Professor of Bacteriology
CLARENCE W. MATI-IEws, B.S. tCornelD
Professor of Horticulture
FRANK T. MCFARLAND, B.S.
fOt1io Stale Universityj
Instructor in Botany
DILLION S. MEYER, B.S.Agr.
Instructor in Farm Crops
WILLIAM D. Nici-IoLs, B.S.
fUniversity of Kenluckyl
Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry
ROBERT.L. PONTIUS, V.S.
Assistant Professor of Veterinary Science
GEORGE ROBERTS, M.S.
fUniversity of Kentuckyj
Professor of Agronomy
WALLACE V. SMITI-I, B.S.
fUniversily of Kentuckyj
Assistant in Animal Husbandry
CHARLES FRANCIS STILES, B.S.
Assistant in Entomology and Zoology
MARY E. SWEENY, M.S., M.A.
Head of Department of Home Economics
WALTER R. PINNELL, M.D.
Associate Professor of Bacteriology
EDWIN STANTON Gooo, M.S.
Professor of Animal Husbandry
E Qgg 9 1916 et T fi I
WZQ 'Kenra ck ian
ERE is the college for you who would live the picturesque life of the open.
It has been proved quite often that there is no better way to win the heart
of a sweet, unsophisticated maiden than to work as a civil engineer in her
neighborhood. This profession has grown in popularity, despite that fact, and it is
recognized now as being one of the most important of all. Kentucky and many
other states have realized the importance of civil engineers and have looked with
much favor on Dean Rowe's graduates and undergraduates.
t 1916 gf' at
Qi 5582 ZWQL-kQI?1lLlClC,iClI2 J ' w
WALTER ELLSWORTH Rows, B.S., C.E. V
Dean of the College and Professor of Civil Engineering
ROBERT CRAIG TI:aIxI:L, '
Professor of Rural and Highway Engineering, Head of the Deparlmenl
WILLIAM JOSEPH CARREL, B.S., C.E.
Associale Professor of Civil Engineering, Head of the Deparimeni of Bridge
DANIEL V. TLRRELL, B.C.E.
h Acling- Professor of Rural and Highway Engineering
Q iQ? 9 1916 as I I 9
Qlnllegr nf Emu
COUNT myself happy that I have the opportunity of speaking in my own
behalf," says the amiable young lawyer. It will surprise you to learn how
long he can talk, even to the extent of "out-senatoringu some of our national
Senators. He is shrewcl in his argument even to the point of sophistry. His eyes
are keen ancl darting. He learns the tricks of mankind from his many dealings
with all types of humanity. How is it possible for him to keep his moral balance,
when hc is continually dealing with the inhnite crimes and miscleeds of man? Herein
lies the secret. He loves his work, for he vinclicates the innocent. He would lose
his own life rather than allow one innocent man to be punished. Justice is his
theme, and his plea for justice makes him right ancl keeps him optimistic.
I e iff T QHQ 'kenfuclcian
Qlnllege nf Emu
5 WILLIAM THORNTON LAFFERTY, M.A.
Dean of College, Professor of Law
Professor of Law
I LYMAN CI-IALKLEY, LL.B.
Professor of Law
JAMES RICHARD BUsI-I, B.A.
Assocfale Professor of Law
Gsoncn WILLIAM VAucI-IN, LL.B.
Associale Professor of Law
j. EMBRY ALLEN, B.A.
Assocfale Professor of Law
REUBEN BRENT HUTCHCRAFT, B.A., LL.B.
, Professor of Law
QI A Qi A an IQI6caf 382 9
Q :gg 3: 9729 'kenfuckian A .sqm
DEAN ANDERSON l
Hllerlianiral mth iilrrtriral ifinginerring
"Hence, home, you idle creatures, get you home.
ls this a holiday? What, know you not,
Being mechanical, you ought not walk i
Upon a laboring day without the sign l
Of your profession? Speak, what trade art thou?
'Why, sir, a carpenterf
Where is thy leather apron and thy rule?"
Here's to the lad who works with hands-and brain-and with earth-made l l
implements conquers the earth and makes her his. He has learned here in the
University of Kentucky what a ten-year mechanic will tell him, that if he expects l i
to hold a good job he must resolve to work sixteen hours a day, and seven days
a week. But they are the men we must honor and revere, for the man who acts
is the man to whom the world will look eventually for support.
i L i
Q 533, so 1916 ef, F97
l Glullrge nf illlvrhauiral aah iilertriral Engineering
ARZA LYTLE Wn.HorrE, M.E..
Assislanl Professor in Sleam Engineering
FREDERICK PAUL ANDERSON, M.E.
Dean of College, Professor of lllechanical En-
JOHN SHERMAN HORINE, M.E.
LEON KAUFMAN FRANKEL' ME' Assislanl Professor of Drawing
Professor of Applied Mechanics, Head of Dc-
parlmcnl of Mechanics of Engineering JOHN JAMES CURTIS, M.E..
WILLIAM EDWIN FREEMAN, EIB' Assislanl Professor in Tesling of Malerials
Professor of Electrical Engineering, Head of
DfP0fl"1ff'f Assistant Professor in Thermodynamics
PERRY ROGAN CASSIDY, B.M.E.
Superintendent of Shops
Louis EDWARD No1.LAu, M.E.
Professor of Drawing, Head of Department
JOHN B. DICKVER
lnslruclor in Woodshop
Inslruclor in Slcam and Eleclrical Laboralories
JAMES RAY DUNCAN, B.M.E.
lnslruclor in Eleelrical Engineering
Inslruclor in Freehand Drawing
We if es 1916 or A 7332 9
Q Q A Q59 ckenfuckian ff
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4-f,.T:m A, F .
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Qlnllrgr nf illlinvn anh illllrtallurgg
"Surely there is a mine for silver,
And a place for gold which they refine.
lron is taken out of the earth,
And brass is molten out of the stone."
He brealcs open a shaft far from the haunts of men. Into the path which
the bird of prey knows, which the falcon's eye has seen, where the fierce lion
walks, and the proud beasts pass, there is the place where our mining engineer goes.
He leaves his footprints in the sands of gold. He puts forth his hand upon the
llinty roclc, and overturns the mountains by the roots. He cuts out passages among
the rocks, and his eye sees every precious thing.
pw .wp-A if ,wh
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Cl-iAm.Es jossm-I Nonwoon, M.S.
Dean of College, Professor of Mining and Metallurgy
THOMAS jmns BARR, B.M.E..
Professor of Mining Engineering
IVAN POPPERS TAsl-lor, E.M.
lnalruclor in Mining and Assaying
jossrl-I WALKER REED
Inslruclor in Examinalion of Mine Air
wo o - 'Mm-o 1916 G, ogg Q
- 'fame 0 f 1f f
- ,M M',,LQg1Ql9 J S' L is fr re t.. J r if er. Cr'-.,f,0iii"fi xggiiiiifiigi..lisafgn-'
HE. question of organizing a Graduate School was brought to the attention of the
former Committee on Degrees and Diplomas by Dr. Mackenzie, Head of the
Department of English. This was done in view of the increase in applications
coming before this committee for such work as is generally conducted in a Graduate School.
By resolution of the Board of Trustees, in Executive Committee April IZ, l9I2, the
Graduate School was created and Dr. Mackenzie was made Dean. Professors Lyman
Chalkley, L. K. Frankel, F. E. Tuttle, and J. E. Tuthill were appointed on the Graduate
The first regular meeting of the Graduate School Committee was held November 27,
l9l2, and since that time the School has grown steadily in numbers and in prestige.
The enrollment for the current year is eighty-three, which compared with fifty-six of last
year, shows a greater growth than that of any similar organization in America.
There are resident students enrolled in the Graduate School from Pennsylvania,
F916 ci-sis? iifsiskf
T 1 believed that under the capable leadership of Dr. Mackenzie it will grow even more in ,
Q 5815 9 929 Lkenfuckzan
Alabama, Mississippi, Missouri, Tennessee, Indiana, and other States. There are also 3
non-resident students in West Virginia, New York, Virginia, Texas, Louisiana, Minnesota, '
Florida, Michigan, and elsewhere, which gives some idea of the scope of the inlluence
of the school. l
1 The work done by students in the Graduate School is of a very high grade, and it is 5
numbers and influence, so that it will receive recognition throughout the country.
GRADUATE SCHOOL COMMITTEE
Q a a19I6s at QQ? 9
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5 PRE sHMEN
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Svvninr Clllawa QDfIirer5
O. M. EDwARns. . . . . .
MARY HOWARD. . . .
W.P.MAYO . . . ..
MARY LOUISE Doucl-uaR1'Y .
INA DARNALL .
H. Faux . .
juuus WoLF .
1 G. C. WILSON . .
C. R. BARKER . . .
R. E. CULLEN . .
HERBERT GRAHAM .
. . Se
. . Prophet
. . Oralor
. . . .Presidcnl
. Class Rcpresenlalivc
. . Poel
fi ""h'1g.iigi "" -?'f.z"fQ...Ml..f
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X821 .... . 3 9769 fkenfuckian vii."-ic 3
RUSSELL FOSTER ALBERT, B.C.E.
Slgmu. Alpha. Epsilon: 'Pau Beta Pl: Prize Drlll Bnt-
tallon 1, Captain 3, Major 4: B. C. E. S.
Russell has been recognized as the leading military man
of our class. As acting commandant he showed initia-
tive, executive ability, and foresight. ln his enthusiasm
over preparedness he seems to have concluded that all
"Folks" should have a soldier around.
LAWRENCE M. AMBURGY, B.S. Agr.
"Skinny" conceived a powerful liking for girls and
dancing during the latter part of his term, and has
devoted a considerable part of his time to it. His favor-
ite haunt has been the Country Club.
MARYLAND D. AMBURGY, B.S. Agr.
Class Trcnsuroi' 43 Agrlcultui-at For-toty.
M. D. always attended strictly to business, and "set no
houses afire" in a social way. He did get what he
came here for, however, and we suppose he is satisfied.
In his own way he should reap a rich harvest in life.
VIRGINIA FRANCES ANDERSON, B.S. Agr.
, Choral Society, Vice-Prcsltlt-nt 2.
A charter member of the firm A B C, Virginia has
stood by the Hag, and greets us every day with the
same cheery nod and smile. We often wonder what
will claim her attention after June has come and gone.
Q ET fiQ 1916 as . - f 9
Q59 ckenfuckian 4,
CLYDE RUSSELL BARKER, B.A.
llnlon Lltorury Soc-lety: First lileutvnnnt Band 3:
Class Puvt 4.
Of course, I clon'l know what you think alnoul it, bul I
can tell you what I think
"Judge" for four years was hardly known on the campus,
but in his Senior year he sprang into prominence as
Class Poet. He is a hard worker and has his own
PEARL ALLYNE BASTIN, B.A.
Alpha Gnmmn Dvltn: Vnrslty 'Baslcotlmll 3, 43 Moun-
tnln Uluh, Se-r-rt-trxry Il: hlbrury Club, l'1'1-slmlt-lit 4.
lt is often said that athletics and studies do not go
together, but don't you believe itl Pearl is the original
"A" student, and wears the "K" besides. Also, she
spares time to make a psychological study of the "hart"
JUDITH ELLEN BEARD, B.A.
Sic-cretru'y Y. W. C. A. Zl, Delegate to Tlluo Rldge 3.
Cabinet 3, 4: t'hm'nl Club: Musto Club: Vlce-Presldent
Horace Munn Snell-ty 4: lilbrary Club: Phllosophlnn
I.lterary Society: 1'ennyrfvynl Club.
She goes her quiet way and makes friends with all.
,ludith has selected the pedagogical career. and we pre-
dict for her a success in this and everything else she
CARL Louis BERNHARDT, B.S.
Y. lVI'. C. A. Cabinet fl: Agrlculturnl Snclt-ty: Apple
,'lu4'Ig'lng Team: Domocrntlu Club: Slx-One Club: 4-K
Club: Glee Club: llnlverslty Orchestra: Music Club.
You may be right about il--1 don'l know y l
Newport, one of Cinci's anterooms, claims this tall Apol-
lo. Soon after his First whiskers appeared, the "little
blind deity" smote him a mighty stroke, and we don't 1 ,
believe he has recovered yet.
X fp 1916 QE +R!
2 ,-1 '
D 5:7263 'kenfuckian
CARL BETTINGER, B.S.
But, the future lies ahead
"Betts," the modest youth from Covington, aspires to
be a champion boxer some day. 1
GLOVER BIRK, B.S. Chem.
, 'I'1'm-k 'I'vuni Il: lfnlnn Idturury Society.
Here is a man who, by earnest endeavor and steady
application, has done well as an undergraduate. He
fought hard on the track and the gridiron to win a place
where he might bring honor to the University. To him
should go much praise.
EDWARD A. BLACKBURN, B.S. Agr.
Sigma Chi: Alpha. Z1-tu: l'illl-l'll'll1'l1ll! Poum-ll -I: Edi-
Lurlul Stuff, "KEN'l'lIt'KlAN: Bur-:Inca-is NllllHlH'1'l' Val'-
stly Hand .limsk il: Bnttnllon I.luutununt :lg Class Foot-
hnll 2: Y. M. C. A. 1'ublnvt 3.
In "Ole Big" we have a man second to none. His goocl
fellowship has endeared him to many. His enthusiasm
and a spirit of progress have satisfied demands of the
most exacting. His work in college is evidence that
he will get what he goes after in life.
ALFRED DUNBAR Bosuzv, B.S. Agr..
lfnlnn l.Itt-rury Society: Ag'l'tcuItul'ul Such-ty.
We have not yet become reconciled to Alfred's change
to a Chesterfield in his Senior year. In September he
could carry a cane more gracefully and wear a mus-
tache more unconsciously than any other in the class.
At the same rate he should be Commissioner of Agri-
culture in two or three years.
Q 332, 91916 ve 5?
.39 gh? rZCQf'?7lLlC!6fC1l'l 'W
CHARLES LEROY BOWERS, B.A.
Y. M. C. A.. Cablnut. 4: Cuthnllc Club: 4-K Club:
Democratic Club: English Club: Patterson l.tt:erary
"Roy" hails from Newport. He prefers to watch the
battle from the hilltops. His favorite poet is "Brown"-
ing: his favorite spot the library: favorite color,
ELIZABETH CARLETON BREWER, B.A.
'Kumm Kumm Gummu: Y. W. C. A., Secretary 1, 2,
Cabinet. 2: Strollers: Choral Sncl:-ty: Phllosophlun So-
rtt-ty: Cust oi' "College Willow" and "Call of the Blood."
Divinely tall and most divinely fair
"Carl" started out to lind fame in the realm of Mathe-
matics, but after finishing Physics, Chemistry, Calculus,
and Analytics, she decided the scientific course was too
easy. So in her junior year she enlisted as one of the
humble followers of the Arts. She has never been idle
in the study of History, and especially of the lives of
great men. For more than a year she made a special
study of the personal life and characteristics of "Ar-
nold," and since that time has turned her attention to
"Boone" and "Clay,"
HAZEL BROWN, B.S.
Irlbrury Club, S4-cretury -l.
Hazel entered school as the middle member of the
"Bugology Firm A. B. C." But when the firm dis-
banded, she gave up counting the number of fingers on
the hand of an ant, and devoted her energies to "Bow-
ers." She has gone unscathed through Physics, Chem-
istry, and Geology, and is now prepared for anything
that may confront her. But we predict for her in the
future: A path through the Arcadian land of golden
sunshine and breezes, with "bowers" at her right hand.
where every word and deed pleases her.
ILEY BAKER BROWNING, B.S.
films:-x Ifuollmll 1, 25: Preslflont IR-nnyrnyul Club: .luck-
Hun l'urr-hnse Club: Ubsorvutury Assistant.
lley can tell you the age of the hills as well as a
jockey can tell the age of horses, and he knows all
the slips and faults of this old earth.
ses- sa 1916 .-
53 qi Q 7845? rr fr.: C fi I fr f 'I 4 '
ff, .... .. L..-
Ein SENIOR CLASS
I l l
g l I ARMIEL. CARMAN, B.S. Agr.
Alphu Zn-tai: AI-Zl'll'Ull.lll'Ill Soc-ii-ty: Bnskvthult Nan-
' anon' Il.
Armiel has applied himself well during his four years
l t I' in college, and is established in a high position in the
eyes of faculty and student body. His is the nature
that makes strong men successful.
11 fl 13
l I' ll
il ELIZABETH ROBINSON CARY, BA.
fl l Versailles
l N Knmm Kappa Gummn: l'lrlIoso1rtIt1m l.tLvr':u'y Sm-loty 13
l' ,Class l'I-nplwt, Ulnss of 'IRQ Y. 'W. C. A.: Stnft' and
Q xl 4 f'l'f1XVl't.
I J 5
V We borrowed Elizabeth from the Class of 'l3, and feel
il! the gainer thereby. ln spite of the handicap of ill
4' I health, she has made an excellent scholastic record, and
l l has a wide circle of friends.
I I S
5 SAMUEL JEFFERSON CAUDILL, B.M.E..
I I Il Shelbyville
lx 1 ' 'Pau Bum Pi: ltlunnyxoi- Class 'Football 2, 4':ipt:itn 2:
l - Kc-rnvl Stuff st: 'lll'llllHll Stuff 4: Mountain Club: Pat-
l I li tersun l.itvI'ury Society: l.ig'htwi-lglit Uhaunptun Boxt-rg
j 4 Du-mom-rnliu Ululrg Pick und Shovel.
l l I
I l l Caudill has the peculiar distinction of being the only
l 2 l Senior in his department this year. After some stay at
l 3 West Point and Valparaiso he decided that the Univer-
Q V I sity of Kentucky needed him. He is true blue and of
5 l the 42-centimeter caliber.
i l I
5 l l GEORGE I... CI-IERRY, B.M.E.
Tau 131-tn Pt, Junior Honor Mun: l'rcsi11f-lit -I: Dolo-
Irate to 'Pau Bum Pt Uonvvntton 4: SccrotuI'y-'I'I'cnsL1I't-1'
A. S. M. E. 4: Vtco-l'I'1-sith-nt Mum-hnnicals '16.
I I Hom shall he become wise lhal holclelh the plow
I ' l Whose discourse is of the sloclf of bulls?
Therefore, George became a mechanical, but he is
seldom seen with the sign of his profession, i. c., leather
apron and a rule. He deals with the higher problems
of mechanics. He is studious and businesslike, and has
many friends among the students and faculty.
IS nf' if an 1916 6.1. f
fgggmg J 5 QQ 7AfQmfefzC!cian
ERNEST HAROLD CLARK, B.M.E.
Kappa Sigma: 'l'mI Beta Kalte: A. l. E. E.: A. S. M. E.:
Muclmniuuls ol' 'lG: Class Football 1, 2.
We don't ltnow why they do, but they do. Harold is
one of those who has deprived us of the pleasure of his
company except at rare intervals. We feel the loss.
MARCUS JEROME CLARKE, B.S. Agr.
In a manner characteristic of the typical Southern gen-
tleman. "Romey" has met the vicissitudes of his college
life in a manner which places him high in the esteem
of faculty and friends. "Petty" influences have played
their part in his quest for higher education.
WILLIAM WHITLOCK CLARKE, JR., B.C.E.
Phl DI-lta 'l'lI0tn: 'Pau Beta Pl: Lump and Uroas: Mya-
tlc Thlrtucn: Keys: 'l'au Bt-ta Kakc: Class Football
1, 2: Battullnn Me-dal 2: B. S. U. E.: Trunslt Stuff 4.
"Bill" is a true leader and a capable one. He is the
sort that is liked by his friends and respected by his
enemies. These lines are but a vain attempt at record-
ing what he has done in college.
J. FRANKLIN CORN, B.A.
Slzma Alpha Epallon: Lamp and Cross: Eclltm'-ln-Chlef
Kc-ntucky Kernel: Varnlty Football 3-4: Student Mom-
bur Athletic Committee 4: Class Basketball: Ken-
tucklan Staflf 4: l'nnteI'buI'y Club: 'Pau Slgma: Kappa
Pl: Sl.I'OllL'I'S Cast 2, 4: Alpha Delta Slnma iplutlgf-J:
Glee Club 4.
"I claim it was." ".Iudge." Always busy-manifold
accomplishments. He banished uloathed melancholy."
but called heart-easing mirth to him., Some of his say-
ings may do you good: "When you feel blue, lie down
and talce a rest in the arms of 'nature's soft nurse.'
"I always do the best I can, and that's enough."
'42 9 ZW 75Qf2fz1cfkzczn fi: 'AEE
NATHAN MINTON CREGOR, B.S. Agr.
llm-ut-v ltlxum l.lto1'm'y Soolt-ty: tilt-0 Ulub: tlhurul Su-
ulcty: Au'rlt'ultut'ul Suvlvty: Dt-nmcruttu Club: Ani01'l1.'nn
Gt-nutics Association 4.
Minton has a very pleasant habit of nodding his head
and catching his breath when he wants to assent to
anything. He certainly has the air of a very busy man,
for he rides in a nice little "runabout" at the highest
speed, and his pockets are fairly bulging with important
HENRY FRYE CROMWELL., B.S. Chem.
l'hl Dt-ltu 'l'ln-tu: Mystic 'l'llll'lt'ttllZ lmnilr und Gross:
l'un-Hellenic Council 4: First hloutcmuit ltuttullon lt.
Unptnln ft: tllou Club.
Henry has got about as much out of college life as any
man ever gets. More than one girl's heart will beat
sadly for a time after he has gone.
LUCILLE HARRisoN CRu1cKsHANK, B.S.
Aurloullurnl Sm-lt-ty. ltocm-dim: St-crm-tary 1, tfnrrv-
spmiflim: St-r:l'ctal'y 2: Phtlusnplilnn l.lt1-rfxry Society:
tlhurnl Club: Asslstunt Iinvtertologlst It, 4.
We feel "scearce-ly" competent to toss bouquets at a
girl who has taken the straight agricultural course with
such distinction. Lucille has fully demonstrated that
farming is woman's natural vocation.
ROBERT EMMET CULLEN, I..L..B.
lloury Uluy Law Smell-ty, X7ll7lt-l,l't'Hlll0lll -I: I'rulilbltlon
tflub, I'1'c-sltlunt 4: l'uttoi-srm lrltornry Suolvty: Ecunmn-
lvs Club: Dt-rnmrrutlc Club: Business Munuum' Kon-
tucky Law 'Jourrml 4: Manager Lawyers' Football 'Pt-am
It: Business Man:ir.:t-r "Kontucklun": Class Glfturlnn:
NVlnncl' nl' tho Amorluun lruw Book Uunipniiy Prlzu lt.
Thal'.s lrueg do you want me lo lell you why?
When the class was looking around for an honest.
energetic man for Business Manager of the Kenlucfgian.
Cullen was first choice. He hopes some day to be able
to hand down wise and just decisions from the Supreme
Bench. His method is to "hew to the line and let the
chips fall where they may."
i:-,.-3b:2ligg,.:"Lg:3'gLc1.4L.5-9 1916 5 ""'
I fjfae Vfenfuckian il'.T.'i,
INA MARION DARNALL, B.A.
Hiatt' and UIWHVIIC l'lzII-is SI-I-I1-l:u'y 1: ,l'llll0!-ltllllllllll So-
uloty, ',l'l't'i1Slll't'l' 1, l'l'I'Hlfll'lll. Il-fl: l'lm'nco Munn, Suu-
I-I-tiwy 2, VlK't'-l'l't'HlIl0l1l lt: Y. W. 17. A., Cnblnut Il-fl:
Uvlel-filtu 10 Y. W. IT. A. C1IIIl'oI'I-III-u ut Blue Rlrlgc :lg
l.ltcI'u,ry Club: l'IvnnyI'uyul Club: Strollers Gusts "Lost
l'XlI'Ll.lillSU" 1, "HiI.:'lIoI' Edum-ulluII" 2, "1'yg'mullon and
Gulntoit' 2, "t?lIaI'luy's-I Aunt" Il, "Kentucky Bolle" 3,
"Gull ol' thu 'Hl0u4l" Il.
Maiden fair with lhc golden hair
lna is of that singularly happy makeup which does not
know defeat. For four years she has been a shining
light in the Strollers and Philosophian. Without doubt
she could soon rival "the divine Sarah," if she so de-
sired to turn her talent in that direction, but we believe
we will hear "Moore" of her in a humbler walk of life.
MARY Louisa Douci-IERTY, B.A.
HI-I-I'utzII'y ui' Ulnss el: llUl'llUl! Mnnng llllllllfllljblllfllli
Y. W. U. A.
Louise started with the Class of 'l6 in the Sophomore
year, but she has made up for lost time by her thorough
scholarship and friendly traits. She has the solid sort
of virtues that count for most in the long run, and make
her a valuable member of the class.
EDITH DEAN, B.A.
Kumm Kaimm Gummu.
Edith is even tempered and good natured just to be, the
exception that proves the rule about auburn-haired folks.
She has been as popular with the whole University as
she has with football captains and Y. Nl. C. A. sec-
WILLIAM I-IEWITT Dlx, B.M.E..
' lhlt!t'lHllllI'2llS ul 'lily A. S. M. IG.: A. I. E. E.
"Which" has always been a steady, hard-working fel-
low, spending a little time in the old "Prep" before he
felt "justihed" in becoming a Freshman. Those who
know him appreciate him.
M"3iffifi'.:,'9 1916 Q799:f:-'Mid It gi:
'ff 9 fn 977162 'kenfuckian
CHARLES KEMPER DUNN, B.M.E.
Pl Kappa. Alpha: A. S. M. E.: A. I. E. E.: Tau Beta
Kake: Mcchanicals of '16, President 3.
"Scrubby" has scrapped nobly for four years, getting
little credit in the way of popular applause for his
efforts, but he has the satisfaction of knowing .that she
ORDIE MORTON EDWARDS, B.A.
President Senlor Class: Patterson Literary Society,
President 4: Horace Mann Society 4: Henry Clay Law
Society: Organizer Republican Club 2, President 4:
Class Football 2: Charter Member I. P. A.: Champion
Welterweight Wrestler 1: Champion Heavyweight
"Ed," the quiet man from Caneyville, is strong for
action. "When he leads a mule to water he can 'darn
nigh' make him drink." His enemy is his friend when
he knows him.
LILA CAYE ESTES, B.A.
Alpha Xl Delta: Start' and Crown: Y. W. C. A.: Pres-
ident ol' Phllo ophinn Literary Society 3: Vlee-Presb
dent of History Club 3: Representative Pan-Hellenic
Assoclatlon 3, President 4: Strollers.
Lila is a delvcr into the archives of Egypt, Babylonia,
and Greece. ln this last year she has not only been a
faithful member of many organizations. but in spare
moments has found time to get her diplomavand "run
Elmendorf Dairy 'to boot.' "
JAMES NAPOLEON FARMER, LL.B.
Delta. Chl: Tau Kappa Alpha: Union Ltterary Society:
Varsity Debating Team 3: Assistant Editor Law .Tour-
nal 3: Henry Clay Society: Glee Club: Strollers, Cast 4:,
Republican Club: Mountain Club.
If it is a campaign manager you want, here is your-man.
Jim is just about the best in these parts. But we cannot
get away from thoughts of him as "The Major."
R 3 1916 ,
s..f,...f,,,,'j3f 9561 75Qnzfuclcian
ANN ELIZABETH FARRA, B.S. Home Eco.
Slnfi' and Crown: A5:l'lcultuI'al Snulvty: Phllosoplilun,
Vlco-1'I't-slrlcnt 3: Y. W. C. A., 1"rI-sltlont 4, Blue Ridge
Deli-gate 2: Cm-It of "Kentucky Belle" Il: Ilomo Eun-
nomlcs Club, VIL!!!-1'l'USltll'lll. ll, 1'I'oEtdont. 43 Deli-gate
to Kentucky Student Voluntet-I' Convention 3: Student
Assistant ln Home Economics 3, 4.
"Betty" is about the busiest somebody you ever saw.
She is the patron saint of all Y. W. C. A. projects,
the guardian angel of the Home Economics Depart-
ment, and the loyal advocate of democracy, friendliness,
HERBERT FRANKLIN FELIX, B.A. Eng.
Kappa l'lg llnlun hltc-I'uI'y Snulely, l.'I'csl1IuIIt -lg lizllgllblll
Undoubtedly Herbert can ask more questions than any
other man in the graduating class. There is about him
now, however, a certain serious air that bespeaks prog-
ress. An unquenchable desire for work and a latent
talent will certainly put him near the head of the list
in after years.
JEAN OLIVE FIELD, B.A.
l'lIllusII1IlIlun l.lteI'I1I'y Society: l-lorucu Munn: l.lbt'u1'y
tflubg Choral Society.
jean entered upon her duties as a Freshman with the
rest of us, and has toiled through the four years with
never-flagging zeal. But so quiet has she been withal
that very few linow her talent for poetry. She was
class poet in her high school days. Will she devote
her time to teaching, to voting, or to household science?
is a question still unanswered.
JOHN SHUFF FISH, B.S. Agr.
AgI'lIeullu1'nl Society: Delnourutlu Club.
Fish hails to us from Georgetown, and very few people
know him, so quiet has been his stay here. He is a
QQ- ,:.IQl6ef""ff" ,E - ff
f f we Q 77enfucfczan CZ'
RICHARD ALLEN FOSTER, B.A.
Puttorson Lltorury Society. Wlnnor oi' 1'atterson Ora-
torlcal Medal 2: Canterbury Club: Alpha Delta Sigma:
Horacu Mann Literary Snclf-ty: Library Club: Treasurer
Democratic Club 2: Annual Staff 4: Glue Club.
It was good to have old "R. A." back after a year's
absence, during which he was Principal in the Som-
erset High School. A writer of sweet verses, a singer
of sweet songs, and a giver of philosophy, Allen is an
ideal companion. Allen will go to Princeton next year,
and we expect him to make somebody "sit up" and
take notice when he gets there.
SUE HUNT FROST, B.A.
Horace Mann Soutety: Hlstory Club.
Sue Hunt has always been known as one of the hardest
workers in her class. She has a certain fondness for
dramatic readings, and the intensity she always puts into
them makes them remarkable.
ABE DAvls GALANTY, B.S. Chem.
Economics Club: Sigma Alpha Mu
Abe's selection of studies in the University probably
accounts for the fact that he has made little or no
noise. He may do it yet.
JAMES DoUcLAs GARRETT, B.M.E.. .
Sigma Chl: 'Iau Beta Kake: Mechanlcnls of '16, Pres-
ident. 1, 2: A. S. M. E., Chalrman 4: A. I. E. E.: As-
sistant Basketball Manager 3. .
No one will ever question whether "Pisgah" got what
he came here for. Earnest application has brought a
light to his eyes that stamps him as a thorough engineer.
As is the case with all mechanicals trained under the
masterful mind of "Little Paul," Dan leaves "State"
convinced that he could not be better equipped to achieve
greatness in life.
Q 32 r 9 1916 cs J
3 F ir W 1
A , It 0 A l
f 1 L R977 LlClCldH, Q, Q ,
f ' ' Q ' N 'l
l -. L
3 SENIOR CLASS ,
OT'ro PAUL GERHARD, B.S. Agr.
V Covington 5
, Mysllc Clrcle: Lamerl Pe: Kappa. Pl: President Four-K 4 i
Club 3: Strollers 2: Vlce-President Democratic Club 3:
Art Club: First Lieutenant Battalion 3: Agricultural
Society: Art Erlltor "Kontucklan" 1914: Blologlcal
Club: Business Manager Varsity Handbook 3: Y. M.
t'. A. Cabinet 3: Patterson Lltcrary Society: Jeffer-
. 1 ,
l "Hyol" Did you ever have him greet you in that H
i language? "She's a keen little girl." Did you ever A
hear those sacred words fall from his lips? They I
couldn't get along without "Hootie" in the University. '
He is certainly an artist, but somewhat more of a sclen- '
list, especially when it comes to chemistry.
FRANCIS SALVINI Gmocci-no, l..L.B.
l'hl Alpha Delta: Henry Clay Society.
F. S. is an earnest and well-liked fellow. There is
but one objection to him-his fondness for politics. His
ballot was for a long time the bone of contention in the
famous "Senior Election." U X
Joi-iN THOMAS Gooci-1, B.A.
Pr:-sltlent Domncratle Club 1: President Henry Clay
Society 3: President Union Literary Soclety 4: Vice-
Presldent l'. C. D. A. 4: Ronresentatlve I. C. O. A. 3: ,
Winner Clcws Prlze 3: I.L.B., '15: Glue Club: Hlstnry
Club: Horace Mann: Kernel Staff 4. l
Deep learned in the lore of love
J. T. loves to sing-especially that little song that
starts off: "Dinah, when l gave my heart to you." He
has completed about eight years' work in the University t
in about five. He believes in jogging on like the ped- ,
dler, and that a "merry heart goes all the day, but a
sad one tires in a mile." 4
ANGUS NEAL GORDON, B.S.
W B.A., 1914: Agricultural Soclety. I
Angus has a broad grin that is quite infectious. But
he can assume an air of mock seriousness at times that
is puzzling. The thought often recurs to us, how does 1 y
such a disposition help a man in a love affair?
S--S A-A-or 1916 - as A -0 l
hs. .L-..,-.L ...., -.L,.....,, t Ci VL. S A ij
l --. -. X
Q gfiee ikenfuckzan
, SENIOR CLASS
HERBERT GRAHAM, B.A. English
Sigma Chl: Alpha. Delta Sigma: Lamp und. Cross:
Editor-ln-Chlet "Kcntucklan": Strollers, Cast 2, 4,
Stage Manager 3, Presldent 4: Athletic Cmnmltteo,
Secretary: Student Manager Interschnlnsllc Moet 4:
Canterbury Club: Battalion Lieutenant 2, Cnptaln 3:
Kernel Start 4: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4: Editor Var-
slty Handbook: Unlon Llterary Society: English Club.
One glance at Herbert's achievement list tells what a
power he has been in University life. Quite unas-
suming and yet one of the most forceful characters on
the campus, his inliuence has been felt in almost every
college enterprise. With all this, Herbert is la student
of ability, a man of high ideals who makes friends
readily and keeps them.
LOGAN NOURSE GREEN, LL.B.
Phl Alpha Delta: Mystic Clrcle: Henry Clay Society:
C1088 F00tbt1ll 1, 2.
"Pinkie," like the big little man that he is, has won
an enviable position in the hearts of "State" students.
Always willing to help out in the fun. or bear in his
turn the brunt of practical jokes, he is almost without
WILLIAM JEFFERSON HARRIS, B.S. Agr.
Nolan, W. Va.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Mystic Thirteen: Dairy Team 2:
Wlnner ot' Saddlehorse Judging Trophy: Kernel Board
ol' Control, Chairman 4: Lamp and Cross: Business
Manager Kernel 4: Turtles: Agrlcultural Society.
elf has bri htened thin s a lot with his read hand-
9. 9 . Y .
shake and smIle. Only one memory of him will bring
regret, and that is the recollection of a Hower bill. His
talents are varred, which his list of achievements will
FREDERICK AMBROSE HARRISON, LL.B.
Tau Kappa Alpha: Clnclnnatl-State Debating Team 3:
Varslty Debating Team 4: .Tunlor Callaghan Prlzo 3:
Associate Editor Law Journal Il, Edltor 4: Assistant
Business Manager "Kentucklan" 4: Attorney-General
and Treasurer Henry Clay Law Society: Patterson Llt-
erary Society: Democratic Club.
"Fritz" is an all-round good man. He is already a
lawyer of considerable note, having practiced two weeks
while in college, and among many other things he saved
a man from wearing the stripes.
YQ: ' .KE
'I as 3 1916 6+ g
JOSIE. LACER HAYES, B.A.
Y. 'W. U. A.: Phtlosophtan Literary Society, Treas-
urcl' 3, 4: Horace Mann lstturury Society: l.lbrary Club.
just ask the professors about Josie's scholastic record!
She "kills out Tige" with the same ease and com-
placency with which she garners in the "A's" in geology.
Few University students have ever had a better stand-
ing for the four years' course than she.
J. SMITH HAYs, JR., LL.B.
Htprniu. Clit: B.A., B.S., Kentucky 'Wt-sleyan.
Only the desire to add an l..l...B. to his collection of
degrees caused this sunny personality to pause at "State"
before entering upon what promises to be a most bril-
liant career. ln this short time Smith has achieved
distinction in his college and has a large circle of
ROBERT MILLER HEATH, B.S. Agr.
llnlun Lllorury Society: Class Funtbull 2.
1'm nal noisy, just loud
"Bob," the big curly-haired boy' from Bedford, is
always ready for a scrap. He holds the "long-winded
record on the Senior 'Heaven' telephone." An hour
and a half was five minutes, and five minutes an hour
and a half. When once on the track may he roll
straight into the station.
ELSIE. B. HELLER, B.A.
Phllusophlun: Varslty Basketball l. Lt, ll. ll, Manager Il,
Captain 4: Km-rncl Stuff 43 Board ot' Control ol' Ker-
nel 3, 4: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet R, 4: Dr-logate to Blue
Ridge 33 Vtci--Prostclcnt Class Il: Staff and Crown 4.
One look at this list of achievements is quite enough.
There is nothing left to say. But it is a safe assertion
to make that there has never been a more representative
and popular young woman in the University than Elsie
GT' 1916 ei 382. E 9
f"'J3',,wlT"19 Q59 fkenfuckrian Q 382 A
Q E1 , ,fa We ikenfuckzan fs'
LAURENCE JEROME HEYMAN, B.S. Chem
Gamma. Alpha Kappa: 'Pennls Club: Patterson Lit-
erary Flmvletyl Uuptnln liuttullon ll, Cnptuln and Ad-
.lutunt 4: l-llstm-y Club: Snapshot Edltor "Kentucklun."
For months we have been expecting Laurence to desert
us to join the Kaiser. But now we expect him to go
into Mexico. There he may gratify his great passion
for the military.
Joi-:N HENRY HOGREFE, B.C.E.
B. S. U. IG.: Four-K Club: 'l'l'nc-lc 'l'unm 1, 2: lloldur ol'
'I'wu-Mile Ruvnvslg 'Plmmus .lm-l'l'ersum Uluh: lleniownllc
Ululr: l'nttt-rsvm lrlts-rnry Sm-lotyg 'l'rlum:la- Uluhp R.
0. Y. D.
johnny is a track man of note, as the above record
will show. He is determined to'be a skilled engineer
some day. We suppose he will.
MARSHAL GILMAN HORTON, B.M.E.
Mvvlmnlc'ul:-1 ot' '1ti: 'Pau Bout Kuko.
How are we to "spring something" on a fellow who
has. carefully avoided the spotlight always? We give
it up, but we will risk the assertion that he is a good
LEAH KATHLEEN HOWARD, B.A.
Horace Munn Snclutyg Musto Club.
Quiet, calm, and goodnatured, Kathleen has done little
to put herself in the limelight in University affairs, but
she has a circle of friends that are bound to her closely.
For awhile she was inclined to "Foster" some strange
ideas, but it seems that these have been forgotten.
Q R E 91916 e '
f elgiififii--W9 J Q Qnmckian , ,,.
MARY WELLS HOWARD, B.A.
Phtlnsophtan l.tterax'y Society, Secretary 2, 3, Ser-
geant-at-Arms 4: Penny:-oyal Club, Secretary 2: Y. W.
C. A. Cabinet. Il, 4: Horace Mann Ltternry Soctoty,
Vtco-Prosldt-nt 4: Delegate to Blue Ridge 3: Y. W.
C. A. Vice-President 3: Vice-President Class 4: l.tbl'm'y
The compliment of being elected Vice-President of the
Senior class is enough to show convincingly the regard
in which Mary's classmates hold her. Dependable, thor-
ough, and sincere, she has "put Benton on the map" in
BENJAMIN DAVID I-lows, B.C.E..
'l'uu Bom Kuke: 'thomas Jelferson Club, Vtce-'President
2: Brooks Engtm-erlng Soctcty, Prfsstdcnt 3: Class 'Bas-
kc-tlmll 1, 2, t'npl.aln 1: Assistant Football Manager 32
We are such stuff as dreams are made of,
Our little life is rounded with a sleep
We don't know anything especially bad to tell on
"Frcshman." But let us whisper something in the gen-
tle reader's ear: lf a feller ugits in hard luck and would
name it to Ben, he'd lend him a dollar and like as not
he'd have to turn right around and borrow a dime."
AARON BARON HUFF, B.M.E.
Mt-clmnlcnls ol' '16: A. S. M. E.: A. T. E. E.
A few there are who bear the burdens of life uncom-
plainingly and unnoticed, seemingly without getting any
recognition for it. Such a one seems he, but, having
applied himself and having a definite purpose, it seems
that after graduation happiness and ,success will await
ROBERT EDWARD HUNDLEY, B.M.E.
Class President 3: Owensboro Club, President 4: 'Pau
Beta Pl: Six-One Club: Athletlc Committee: A. I.
IG. E.: A. S. M. E.: Meehnnlcals of '16,
Ed has tripped about on many a festive occasion, but
he has also found time to make friends who will always
stick by him.
Q 51916 ce. 4 - 'J
A -. 4
Q 185 31 9759 Wenfuckzan EL,
WAYNE DICKERSON ILER, B.S. Chem.
Union Literary Society, Vice-PM-sltlcnt 4: Fmlr-K Club,
The fact that Wayne is going to graduate in Chemistry
proves that he considers no task too gigantic. This is
honor enough to be achieved by one man in an ordinary
MARGARET INGELS, B.M.E.
Meclmnlcals of' '16, Secretary 1, 2, Il: A. S. M. ld.: A. l.
E. E., Secretary 45 Staff and Crown.
"Maggie" has the distinction of being the first and
only girl to graduate from the College of Mechanical
Engineering. She has not been a hanger-on, but has
taken everything in the course from forge to the Senior
trip. While not much given to pushing her views to
the front, it has come to light since the war began that
she is decidedly pro-"Dutch"
ARCHIBALD LEONARD JOHNSON, B.A.
Captain and Quartermaster 3: Treasurer Dcmocratlu
Club 31 Horace Mann Literary Society: lrlbrury Club:
Mountuln Club: Pvc-Medical Society 4.
Johnson is a true representative of his native heaths, and,
"by jacks," he is proud of it. His aim is to be a leader
some day in the medical profession. He is the "lVl.D."
of Senior Heaven. '
LESLIE PLHILLIP JONES, B.S. Agr.
Unlun Literary Society: Agricultural Soclcty.
With a determination and studiousness seldom equalled.
L. P. has managed to handle a University course in
three years and still manage to get back to the farm
before May. We believe that She must have figured
somewhat in his early departure.
io 1916 e JJ
P. ' .............f--x
f""""I'f'fI" ' ' ' 'df' fg Q 'WSI 'fiff if Lan 'I
fi:fQ1-n.....--gdb-4'jf4.,'l,.Qlf.ljlffe' 'ff L' f. IL, I' "V '5-1 I 5 5 1'-ff-1 '-If Q' if --8.24-7'
if If ' I
' ' l I I
I SENIOR CLASS
I I I I
l WILLIAM CLARKSON JOHNSTONE, B.S. Agr.
Al-Yl'll'llltLll'tll Soott-ty: Applo Judging 'IR-nm 35 Student
Assistant ln i'l0l'llCllllUl'0 4.
, li We are proud to he called the classmates of such men
5 as "Bill,f' for we know that his highest ambition is to
I f be a man worthy to be called a citizen of his State.
1 I ll
i f WILLIAM TAYLOR KENDRICK, JR., I..L.B.
3 I Los Angeles, Cal.
i ' Doltn, Chl: Henry Clay Sm-tc-ty: I'ItttcI'smI Trittwait
S Sm-If-ty: 1'rnhtbttlt.mn Club.
l I We have not recovered yet from Bill's wonderful tales
l ' , of his athletic prowess. Finding life rather tame here,
l " he did not linger long in our midst, but returned to his
I 1 1' native West.
i l '
l S '
E . I CHARLES FRANK KUMLI, B.S. Chem.
I :N Midcllesboro
Everyone knows that Kumli must have achieved while
in college, but his own versio,n of it could not be printed.
At any rate we wish him well.
ROBERT HENRY LAND, B.S. Agr.
3 Al-fl'it'lllitlItll Sm-ioty: lloinfwiwlltu Club.
1 l, If we knew something new to "spring" on Bob, wi:
l' ' would do it with pleasure, but we don't. We have
suspicions that some clay he will be arrested for speed-
ing in his "llivver."
I ' i
T3Z'MEil'3 1916 A
ffl' v Q59 ikenfuckzan QiEI'l"I1EI A
LEON HATCHIG LEONIAN, B.S. Agr.
Apple Judging Team 3: Student Assistant tn Horticul-
ture 3, Botany 4: Agrlcultural Society: Cosmopolitan
Club, President 45 Biological Club, Vice-1'I'osldent 4:
Business Manager Rural Kontucklan.
There is a reason, but what is it? We might think
about it tor months and still we could not thoroughly
understand this son of the East.
ANNA Ec.I.I LEWIS, B.A.
Phllosophlnn Lltt-I'aI'y Society: lfIoI'ncu Munn: Y. NV.
C. A.: 1'I'ohlbttlon Club: Il.lbI'nry Club.
ln her quiet and unassuming way, Anna has made for
herself a very worth-while place in the life of the Uni-
versity. While her afcclions have ever wandered "back
home," her friendships here have been hrm ones.
CHARLES WILLIAM LovI-:I.I., B.C.E.
Tnu Beta PI: IB. C. E. S.: Erlltm'-In-Chief' "TI'anslt."
A few questions asked at random of the Senior Class
will reveal the high esteem in which Charlie is held by
those with whom he has been associated. I-le devoted
his time to study and to cultivating a wide circle of
CAROLYN FRANCES LUTKEMEIER, B.S.
Philosophlan Literary Society: Agricultural Society:
Catholic Club: Home Economies Club, '1'I'easuror 4.
Carolyn is a Home Economics major, but she doesn't
let it worry her in the least, and she can contemplate
even Patterson Hall food without a thought for the
bacterial Nevertheless, we predict that she will staI'
at the housekeeping business some day.
st I a 1916 Q 332 J '
, cw f ff
f?3175733W?Tf1f 'fjffft if G A: illfiaif GST W "f?::55i1'f1i,1,T.fi11i:
flw, M, -..EV-nl, ..
, SENIOR CLASS
GAMBRELL MCCARTY, B.S. Agr.
Knppn. Alpha: Lamp and Cross.
"Nemo" is a type of the true Southern gentleman whose
mild-mannered, courteous ways have made him popular
l with all his acquaintances. His quietness has permitted
l him to dodge the limelight, but his absolute sincerity and
f friendliness have won him a host of friends.
EUGENE THOMAS MCCLURE, B.S.
l I neezl no apology, I speak for myself
W "Fats" unquestionably is the biggest man in the class
' when it comes to avoirdupois, and he is no mean man
when it comes to brains.
5 MoRRis L. MCCRACKEN, B.S. Agr.
Sigma Phl Epsilon: Alpha Zeta: Agricultural Society:
If lVlac's ability to draw an income in after life is
half as successful as his efforts in drawing illustrations
for the Kenluclfian, we can safely predict prosperity for
this sunny son of the Falls City.
EARLE M. MCGUFFEY, B.A.
Democratic Club: Mountain Club: History Club: Ma-
I Still waters run :leap
Mac, the auburn-haired son of old Erin, is a lover of
his native hills. He does not like to talk, but "lVlyl the
R dancel On with the dance, let joy be unconfinedlu
Life as it is suits Mac.
YQem.-aries?-1E3g382Q,E.g.,,E3 1916 -3322 id
f Q fkenfuckian ,
WALTER LlNDsAY MCKEE, B.A.
Kappa Sigma: Lamp and Crossi Alpha Delta Slnnm:
Pnn-Hellenic Council 3, 4: Mystic Thirteen: History
Club: Economics Club.
"Maggie" is junior member of the Wallace-Pedley-
McKee trio. See one and you may expect to lind the
For il's always fair weather
When good fellows gel together
JOSEPH SAMUEL MCMURTREY, B.S. Agr.
Brooks Engineering Society: Jci't'ersonlun Club: Class
Football 3: Democratic Club: Masonic Club.
joe can sing longer, yell louder and use the telephone
longer than any other man on the campus. But if
you've ever known what it is to visit his home town
and feel that hearty, whole-soul welcome. you can for-
give him all this.
DEE Louis MCNEILL, LL.B.
'Pau Kappa Alpha: Law Debating 'lfeum 4: 1'rt-sldcnt
Henry Clay Law Society 4: President Democratic Club
4: Vice-President Prohtbltton Club 3: Treasurer Put-
terson Literary Society 3: First Alternate Varsity Dc-
bate with Vanderbilt 3: Attorney-General Henry Clay
Law Society 2.
Mac, the noisy chap from Hickman. makes himself
known and felt wherever he goes. The above record
shows him lo be no idler.
ROBERT Frrzi-won MACLEAN, B.C.E.
Tau Beta 1'l: B. C. E. S.: Transit Staff.
Fitzhugh has established himself firmly at "State" by
his earnestness, sincerity and pleasant nature. As an
engineer he has won recognition already. Undergraduate
days, tinged with not the slightest regret, are to him
but a preparation for a responsible position in life.
Q fig-sg! so an 1916 EQ 9
.9 .Cihe iyfefzfu ckian
JOHN ROBERT MARSH, B.A. Eng.
Alpha Delta Sigma: Canterbury Club: "Kentucklan"
Staff: Kernel Staff: Captain "A" Company 3: Strollers,
Ca t. 2, Il, Secrctnry-'l'rcasurcr 45 Winner of Journalism
Only a few men on the campus know ,Iohn's real worth.
He has worked silently and calmly regardless of any
immediate reward. We who know him know only that
when John promises you to do anything, you can jus!
as well forget it, knowing it will be done.
LILLIAN ANNETTE MARTIN, B.S.
Kappa Delta: Treasurer Pun-I-lellenlc Counell ll: Home
Economics Club, Treasurer 3: Strollers. I
Did you ever see Annette when she wasn't in a hurry?
From the mysteries of Home Economics classes to classic
dancing: from music to "hops," she's always rushing to
get there, and arriving just in time to have all the fun
there is going.
JosEPH MCKINSTER MAY, B.M.E.
Gym Team 1: Tt-nnls Club: Mountuln Club: Meehnnlcals
of 'lfig A. I. E. E.: A. S. M. E.: Tuu Bela Kake.
Joe has always done his share, and it is to be expected
that he will walk up to receive his sheepskin and like-
wise all subsequent honors with as much confidence and
satisfaction as any of us.
WALKER PORTER MAYO, B.A., l..I...B.
Vit-t:-1'resldont Henry Clay Law Society -Ig 1'reslden!.
Mountain Club: Treasurer Senior Class.
Already bearing the burden of a B.A. degree from the
"Lone Star" State, W. P. drifted in here for a few
years with the staunch squadron under Dean l..alferty's
command. He lights hard for the things he thinks are
are 1916 G 4'-1 V A
f' 'll' If f"?'
-A x,.1 ,flu-. N ,5.,VfPr,7 rv? ffl Q, JI- ,fl rf
I Q., I 1 1:
.. U J.. I. Ik, 15 L. A
HARRY E.. MELTON, B.M.E.
PIII Doltn. Thetn: Mouhrtnlcnls nf '1G: A. S. M. E.:
A. I. E. E.
Harry has almost become a landmark on the campus.
by taking two turns at university work. We believe he
has done more work than any undergraduate. "Push"
is always wanted, though. when there is any fun go-
MARIE LOUISE MICHOT, B.A.
Plillosophlnn Literary Smvlcty, Pl'GSlIl0l'll 2: xvlllltlll' uf
Declamntnry Contest 1: Sl.l'0llPl'S. Cust 1: Phorul Sn-
clety: Horace Munn I.ltoI'1II'y Socloty: Loulsvlllo Cluh.
Vlcf--l"I'esldent 1, SOCl'0llll'y 3. -1: Prolilbltloti Uluh.
Secretary 3, 4: LlbI'aI'y Club, President -l.
Mary Lou first attained prominence as a sutfragette
and a plain and fancy dancer of distinction, but since
her Freshman year she has acquired a formidable and
varied list of achievements. It has been noticed and
frequently commented on that she hasn't been such an
ardent woman suffrage advocate for the last two years.
We are not certain, but we believe the same reason
caused her to go to Paris.
BENJAMIN H. MITCHELL, B.S. Agr.
Alpha Zeta: Y. M. C. A. Pnblnot It. -t: Bloloy.-:lr-nl Club,
l'I'osldent 4: AR'l'lCtllltll'ltl Society, Sl'l'l'0llll'y 3: Unlnn
l4li0l'D.l'y Society: Mountuln Club.
"Mitch" has worked earnestly and has gotten results.
The same sort of "pep" should make him director of
the playgrounds of New York if he wants the job.
KATHERINE MITCHELL, B.S. Home Eco.
Kappa Knppn Gamma: Staff and Crown: Clitxrnl SII-
ult-ty: Home Ecnnomlcs Club: Y. W. C. A.: 1Ct'lllt.1Ckl'
Kernel Stuff 4: Strollers. VlPt'-ljl'PSlll6llK 4, Cunt 1. :tt
Cast nt' "Thu Call of the Blond" 3, "Tho lGI'lklnIr's
DnughteI"' 1, "Ruth" 3: Asslstxtnt ln Home Et-mintitlt-I-I.
"Kitty" is probably one of the most accomplished girls
In the Unlverslty, but one of her accomplishments you
will not find lh her list of achievements is the ability of
doing a remarkably large number of things at the same
time and doing them all well. To show us that she
could, Kitty completed her work in january instead of
ssts ries 1916 ST -1: :ff-
9 959 ckenfuckian G- I 385
WILLIAM C. MITcI-IELL, B.S. Agr.
Bill has friends, which is plaintly evident. We do not
recollect of ever having seen him angry. His lasting
friendliness has always been appreciated by those who
WALTER ELLIOTT MOBLEY, LL.B.
An honest lawyer is the rarest thing on earth
Nlobley, the hard-working lad from Green, is the steady
old wheelhorse twelve out of twenty-four hours. Hon-
esty and franltness is his aim. He hopes to reverse
the proverb, "Until h-l is full will a lawyer ever
get to Heaven."
JAMES l-loIvIER MOORE, B.S. Agr.
Class President 2: Patterson Literary Society: Agricul-
tural Soctety: Varsity Baseball Manager 45 Republican
Club: Student Senate 2.
Jimmy has a special weakness for politics. His shrewd
insight-has enabled him to wield considerable influence
in class affairs. However, an attraction elsewhere has
seemed to take his attention away from politics. We
wonder is it for life?
GEORGE PAGE NEAGLE, B.S. Agr.
Masonic Club, Secretary-'1'reasurcr 3, Presldent 4: Ag-
George has been one of the big men of the class in
both stature and influence. A memory of him that
will linger long in the minds of a scattered few is the
way he fought for the honor of his class in the gym
September, l9l2. He is the possessor of a strength of
character and determination to succeed that sets him
apart from many of his fellows.
K Qs 9 1916 as s 335 W
I QA? Wenfaclelan ef fee
LECOQ HERC NELSON, B.S. Agr.
Alpha. Zeta: Edltm' lturnl Kontucklun: Foutht-rn Rnll-
wuy Scholarship: Class 'l'reasurol' 3: Studi-nt Senate 23
Union Literary Society, Vlce-President 4: A1.':rlcullul'ul
Soclety, Prosldont -1: Blologlcul Club.
A leader of men, an intensive student and a considerate
friend. Nelson has
Given lo lhe lvorlcl lhe best that was in him,
And lhe lzesl will come laaclf lo him
J. W. O'DELL, B.A.
He look unlo himself a wife
And lived happily ever afterward.
J. W. has proved the exception to the rule of college
students by entering as an undergraduate while no longer
a benedict. A quiet thoroughness and earnestness has
been characteristic of everything he has done while in
CLIM WARFORD OWEN, B.S. Chem.
Gamma Alpha. Kumm: Euonomlcs Club: Amerlcan
Chemical Sock-ty: 1'vnnyx'oyal Club.
Here is another good man who seems to have been
overwhelmed by Chemistry. No longer can he even
see the attractiveness about Patterson Hall.
HOMER PARKs PARRIGIN, B.M.E..
Mcchantcals of 'lllp A. S. M. E.: A. 1. E. E.: Asslstunt
ln Machine Shop 2, 3.
And yet another joined our ranks after the starter fired
his gun. We welcomed Parrigin then, and we send
him on his way, a graduate, with our best wishes.
W r r 39 1916 Gl
Wie 4761? nm ckian .Lf-5-1.
LELAND EARLY PAYTON, B.A.
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2: Pcnnyroyal Club: Idea Staff 3:
Lieutenant 3, Captain 4: Democratic Club: Vice-Presb
dent Pro-Medical Socloty 4.
Payton is a "cave-dweller," but if men in those pre-
historic times were as civilized as he, the world has
made retrogression instead of progression.
GRACEAN Goonwm PEDLEY, B.S. Agr.
Kapp Alpha: Lamp and Cross: Pan-Hellenic Council 3,
President 4: Tau Sigma: Owensboro Club.
"Duck" has encountered few obstacles since his arrival
here. Even chemistry profs have recoiled before his
irresistible personality. A born gentleman, a natural
leader, "Gracious" will undoubtedly make good in any
line of activity he takes up.
EVERETT SMITH PENICK, LL.B.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Tau Sigma: Class Football 2:
Glee Club: Pennyroyal Club.
"judge's" mellow voice has brought joy to the heart
of many a fair maid during his term here. It seems
now that it has done even more for him. Here's wish-
ing him marital bliss. '
DAVID MCCHORD PHELPS, JR., B.C.E..
B. S. C. E.: Tau Beta Kake: Triangle Club: R. O. Y. D.
Dave is a man of few words, and we have been able
to find out littleabout him. It is our suspicion, how-
ever, that much might be learned about his "future"
from one who lives not far hence.
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ERNEST RAYMOND PURSLEY, B.M.E.
Meclmnlcals ol' '1G: A. S. M. E. A. I. lil. E.
Here is a man who deserves much credit for the work
he has done in college. Although busy a great part of
the time with outside work, he has applied himself to
study with such thoroughness as to get better results
than almost anyone in his class.
ARTHUR JINKS RANKIN, B.C.E.
Business Manager Trunslt 3, -lg B. C. E. S.: Tuu Beta
Pl: Mu Alpha, Mu.
A. is one of the quietest men we know, but as a
musician he is there. He is recognized also as some
HELEN RECORD, B.A.
A roving life I love
Helen joined us for one brief year after touring the
principal universities of the country, returning to her
native State only after she had been in the far West.
A quietness and sweetness has brought her close to
those who know her. A
HOMER LLOYD REID, B.A.
Student Assistant ln Mathematics 3: Vice-1-'rcsldcnt
Prohlbltlon Club: Tennls Club: Vlcc-Prcsldcnt Patter-
son Llternry Society: White Mathematics Club.
Along lhe cool, sequeslered vale of life I long lo slray
Reid came to us in his Senior year from Eastern State
Normal to put on the finishing touches at "State." His
knowledge of mathematics no mortal would doubt.
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JOSEPH CARR REYNOLDS., LL.B.
lnturuolleglnte Prohlbltlnn Assnclatlon, State Secre-
tary 4: Henry Clay Society: Law Journal Staff 4:
Carr has not made much noise, but has worked along
in a substantial sort of a way, getting what he wanted.
We are told he is fond of black-eyed girls and "rolling."
LEO JosEP1-1 SANDMAN, LL.B.
B.S. 1914: B.A. 1915: 'Pau Kappa Alpha: Canterbury
Club: Strollers. Cast 1912-13-15, Stage Manager 1914:
Glee Club: Union l.lterary Society: Winner Inter-C0l-
leglutc Oratorlcal Medal.
As a songster and actor, Leo has not an equal. His
chief athletic diversion is earning degrees. We wonder
now sometimes whether his heart is in the law or dra-
RICHARD WARD SEARCE, B.S. Agr.
Alpha Zeta: Assistant Blologlcal Laboratory: Agri-
It is pertinacity that counts, and "Dick" believes it.
We hope that this virtue will stand him in the same
good stead in later years. We wish them both hap-
GILBERT BERRY SHoUsE, B.C.E.
Brooks Engineering Society.
He, too, fell a victim to the wiles of a woman and was
unable to finish his course in "single blessedness." If
there has been any change, though, it must have been
for the better. His work in college has been charac-
terized by thoroughness and earnestness.
Q 9 1916 easel 9
4 1-3 9759 Ckenfuckzan Gi 'Cf
REBECCA WASHINGTON SMITH, B.A. Eng.
Kappa DI-lla: Stuff mul t'I'rIwn: Y. W. U. A. tfublnot
2, 3. 4, Blue Rlcllre DI-logntv 2: lN'llll0H0Dlllflll l,ltnI'nI'y
Soclcty, Vtcn-1"I'ostIlent tl, Crltlo 3, Prize Essay Il:
Strollt-rs, Cast 1, 3, fl, xylifl?-l'l'PSltl0l'll Il: K1-rm-l Stuff It:
"Ic0HlLlClKlilll" Stuff st: Class 1'I'oplIet 4: l'I-niiyroyxil
Club: English Club, Uliatrmnn 4.
Here we have the personification of the ideal co-ed
collegian. A masterful student, a natural executive,
charming before the footlights and on the ballroom floor,
Rebecca possesses a rare versatility of nature which
accounts for her popularity with both faculty and fellow-
WILLIAM LEE SMITH, LL.B.
Dt-Im l'tIt: tllut- t'lIIh: lli-nry Flux Sm-lt-ty: Str-ullt-I's,
Willie Lee has gained considerable notice as a noise-
maker. He is something of a warbler, but his big
claim for popularity and renown is "Father and the
Boys," and his own role in it.
KATHLEEN SULLIVAN, B.S. Home Economics
Alpha Xl Delta: l"litlIIsI4IIrlIlnII l.ltoI'aI'y Snr-II-ty: Slrnll-
ers: Home 1El'Illlt'1l'l1ll'H Club: Y. NV. P. A.
Kathleen has come through the trials and tribulations of
"The Department" with flying colors. She is famous
for her kind and gentle disposition. She is always
laughing, and it can be said of her truthfully that no
one ever saw her angry. So unbounded is her good
nature that we believe it will be able to withstand the
worries to which a school teacher is heir. ln this, her
chosen profession, we wish her all success.
MITCHELL S. SULLIVAN, B.M.E..
Mr-chnntcnls of 'lfig Vnrstty 'Pruck 'l'I-nm 23, It: llultlcl'
nt' Ont'-Mile llt'C0l'll tn I'tllVl'l'Sll3'.
"Mitch" is a quiet, earnest, hard-working fellow who
will undoubtedly make his marlc in the world. Even
though he has caused little excitement while in college.
he has gotten results and has a host of friends.
e 282 9 1916 ee. J
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KING SWOPE, L.L..B.
l'hl Delta Theta: B.A., Centre College: Law Debating
'lk-nm: Henry Clay Soclety.
Not having inquired into his history at Centre, we know
very little of King's scholastic life. At any rate, he
has "the gift of gab" and is some stump speaker.
THOMAS CONWAY TAYLOR, B.M.E.
Alpha Tau Omega: Mechanlcals ot' '16, President 47
A. S. M. E.: A. I. E. E.: Pan-Hellenic Council.
Tom is the quiet sort that does not continually remind
you that he is here.--But in his own solid and substan-
tial way he has been getting good things that many
others have overlooked.
NORMAN N. TERRY, B.S. Agr.
Norman is known about the campus as the man with
the broad "understanding," so broad that one cannol
approach him, though, on every side. His power has
always been felt in class politics, but this was lessened
somewhat in his Senior year. Answer: SHE.
RICHARD SToKEs THOMAS, B.S. Agr.
Agrlcultural Society, President 4: Alpha Zeta: Demo-
erutlc Club: Student Laboratory Assistant 4.
"Dick" may not be a "light" in the social world, but
he is a "gun" in the Ag College. And when he be-
comes director of a state experiment station may he
reap the rewards which come to one who has done his
work well in a chosen field.
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JAMES WILLIAM THOMPSON, B.M.E.
Alphn Tau Omega: Lamp and Cross: Vnrslty Fuotbnll
2, 3, 4, Captain '16, A. S. M. E.: A. 1. E. E.: Neclmn-
icals of '16.
"Fats," we call him now, and ever will, even though
he may become President or a Captain of Rough Riders.
On the football field he won his laurels, and in the
same "big" way he should win them elsewhere.
PREssLY H. TIPTON, B.A.
I have nothing lo say
"Tip" wandered over from Eastern State Normal in his
Junior year, but he has not yet been able to get ac-
quainted with lhe "State" atmosphere. He roomcd in
Senior "Heaven" and was one of the quietest "angels"
therein. Study is his chief pastime.
josEPH EDMUND TORRENCE, LL.B.
1'hl Delta. Theta: Phl Alpha Delta: Henry Cluy liuw
Society: Y. M. C. A. Cublnct 3, Prcsldent Al.
Joe is well known as the man with the melodious voice.
It is quite certain that this will place him in a high
position some day. Good natured, sympathetic, studious,
and reliable, he has made his presence felt while on
the campus and has won many friends.
FAY TOWNES, B.S. Agr.
Agrlcultural Socletyg Manager Varsity Football TL-nm
-4: Assistant in Dairy Laboratories 4.
"Doc" is a man of clean moral character and a hard
worker. He is admitted to have been the best football
manager in many years.
1315-f 19176 Q.
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JULIA VANARSDELL, B.S. Home Economics
Y. NV. U. A.: 'I'r'4-nsun-1' ot' Phllosophtan l.ltt-rm-y Sn-
r-tr-ty 3: Vll't'-l'l'l'Sltl0l'll. oi' Home Economies Club 3,
Julia joined us after we were well started on our col-
lege career, or thought we were. She has spent most
of her time in the sacred precincts of those who follow
the "economics" path, and if you want to have her
good will-let me whisper it in your ear-don't speak
disparagingly of "The Department" in her presence.
Rov ALEXANDER WALLACE, B.S. Agr.
Alpha. 'l'uu Onu-ga: Lump and Urosst Ny:-ith: 'I'l1h't00H1
Keys: Pun-Hellenic Ununuil 3: Alvin-t1ltul'al SOCll'tJ.
The class of "sixteen" is glad to have been able to
borrow Billy from our predecessors. His effervescent
good nature has brightened us up immensely. Without
him, what might we not have done?
GEORGE WITHROW WARWICK, B.M.E.
I'I Knmm Alpha: Mystic 'l'hh't1-on: 'l'uu Bt-lu Knkeg
Ili-muumtlc Club: A. S. M. E.: A. 1. E. E., Meehan-
lvuls ul' '16,
Few persons would ever suppose George to be a prac-
tical engineer, because in appearance he always seems
more like a student of art. We really expect him to
arrive, though, some day.
CLAUDE COLUMBUS WATSON, B.M.E.
'I'aiu Betu. Kukeg Muclmniculs oi' '16, A. S. M. E.:
A. S. E. E.
"Cl1oppy" is a Finished product of "Little Paul's" de-
partment. He is satisfied that "hanging and wiving go
by destiny," and firmly believes that he is destined to
marry a light.-haired occupant of Patterson Hall.
51 fe 1916
5719 7dG'Ft? fu e17!'if.I'eTfZl'i 'fi' '-iff.
FRED WHITELY, B.M.E..
A. T. E. E.: A. S. Rl. E.: lll't'll!ll'Ill'lllS OI' 'itil 'l't'ttl
Bom Nuke: Owvnslmrn t'lIIh.
"Fox-Trottin' Fred" is a great lover of power plant
work and is fond of speed. He is a quiet, "say-nuthin
kind of a fellow who is a congenial friend to all who
know him. He thinks man was made not to talk, but
to be seen.
ANNIE LEWIS WIIITWORTH, B.A.
Alpha. GnIr1nm DI-ltn: Pflll-lll'llt'lllC f'0tllH'll 3: Stuff
und Ui-own: Y. NV. U. A. Unbint-t lt, 4: Honor' Systt-III
Committee 1, 2, It: Ptrtlosolihluii I.ItuI'm'y SIN-in-tyi
1'eIII1yI'nynI Ululm. St-I-I-I-tuI'y tt: l4llDl'Ill'y Uluh: KI-I'IIt-I
SHUT 4: Dologrutt- tu Blue Ridge 2.
Among all the hard tasks of this ever-busy Senior, the
hardest thing :he has to do is not to blush and look
conscious when "Zemmy" teases her about her beau.
She looks especially embarrassed when "Zemmy" says
he's from Missouri. We wonder, why?
EUGENE PAYNE WILKERSON, B.A.
Lexington , A
Patterson l4li.l'l'fll'Y Sm-tt-ty, Secwvtnry 23, x'l1'l'-l't'4'Nltlt'ltl 1
4: Class Tinsobnll 2: Dl'l1ltlL'I'Hllt' t'lIIh: Ito:-:II-0 Munn
Lttorury Soc-tr-ty: ltr-prvsunuittru K. t. 0. A.
"Beany" is quite accomplished in languages. He longs
to go to Gerrgany, where he can say "ich liebe Ste'
with all his heart.
BURTON FORCE WILLIAMS, B.C.E..
BI-nnka EDI-Kllll'0l'llHfI Soc-toty.
. . . . I E
Memories linger still of Burts mustache and goatee
whIch he wore upon returning to the fold in September. 3
It was longer and spread over more territory than that if
of any other member of the class. He is already an wi
engineer, and we expect him to become a professor soon.
CSU i F
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- ' SENIOR CLASS
GROVER CLEVELAND WlLsoN, B.A.
'l'au Kappa. Alpha: Class Orator 4: Vnrstty Dcbntlnl!
Team 4: Annual Staff At: President Patterson Literary
Society 4: Winner Bennett Prize 3, Crum Medal 2:
Class Debating Team 1, 2: Assistant Librarian 3, 4:
Engllsh Club: Horace Mann: Mountain Club: Demo-
f'Pickles" is especially fortunate in so much that some
benevolent providence has bestowed him with "some
voice." It might be well to watch him as he passes on.
JULIUS WOLF, B.M.E..
This was the nobles! Roman of lhem all
'Pau Br-tu 1'l: Tau Kappa Alpha: Canterbury Club:
Senior Class ltoprosentntlve: Varsity Debating Team:
Varsity Representative K. I. O. A.: Patterson Ora-
tortcal Mt-dal 3: Crum Dt-clamatory Medal 4: Patter-
son Dr-lmtlni.: 'Foam 2: Class Basketball: Strollers.
"Judy" has done as much as any other man in school
and lots more than some of us. He possesses courage.
scrutiny, cosmopolitanism, and dogged pertinacity.
NATA LEE WOODRUFF, B.A. Eng.
l Kappa Kappa Gamma: Stall' and Crown: Y. W. C. A.
Basketball Squad 3, 4, Captain Second Team 3: "Kon-
tuc-klan" Staff: English Club: Chorul Society.
' Never a task was so diflicull that Nata Lee did not
welcome it. We couldn't have done without her in
our class. Her quiet way of doing just what she should
always has won for her a host of friends.
HERMAN WORSHAM, B.M.A.
Kappa Alpha: A. I. E. E.: A. S. M. E., Vice-Presb
:lent -I: Met-liunlcnls of '16, President 3: Class Base-
ball 1, 25.
"Dolly" is quite a favorite in "The Drawing Room,"
and that is going some. Sometimes, we fear, though.
that quiet manner of his is going to make him irresist-
ible to some young lady who will kidnap him.
ELIZABETH BELL ALEXANDER, B.S. Agr.
Class Secretary 3: Agricultural Society, Secretary 1:
Y. NV. C. A.: Phllosophtan llltcrary Society: Assistant
"jeff" has achieved distinction as a graduate in the
College of Agriculture. It is not expected, however,
that she will become a farmer, but later will "FosterJ'
the cause of home economics. She has gone about her
work quietly and earnestly, and has been recognized as
a real force on the campus.
JAMES HENRY COLEMAN, LL.B.
B.A., 1915: Phi Alpha Delta: Alpha Delta Sigma: Tau
Kappa Alplm: Union Literary Society, Secretary 3.
NVlnncr Orntnrlcul Medal 4: Lieutenant Battalion 3,
Cnptnln and Quartermaster 4: Varsity Debating Team.
Henry has delivered the goods while in the University,
as he may be expected to do when he takes up the
practice of law in some faraway country town. If
earnestness counts for aught, he should win unusual
CARL PEAK ZERFOSS, B.A.
1'hl Dt-ltn 'Flu-tu: Union Literary Society, Oratorlcnl
Medal 1: Y. M. U. A., Vice-Prcsltlent 3. Cabinet 4,
General Secretary -t:- Mystic Thirteen: Lamp and
Cross: Varsity Football 2, 3, 4: Varsity Basketball
1, 2, 3. 4, Captain 43 Varsity Track 2: Tennis Club:
Class Representative 3: Athletic Committee: History
Club, President 4.
Karl is one of the strongest men on the campus. He
has firm convictions on almost anything you may sug-
gest. His sincerity and earnestness have won for him
friends who will always stand by him.
K eo 1916 ee Q 5
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ILLIAM BENJAMIN MUNSON, B.S., was born near Astoria, Fulton County, Illinois.
He attended the Agricultural and Mechanical College, from which he was graduated in IB69
with the degree of Bachelor of Science, being the first graduate of the young institution, which
was established in 1865.
Mr. Munson began his work after graduation as a civil engineer with a railroad. A year later
he entered the drug business, but decided after a brief period to cast his fortunes with those of Texas,
a rapidly growing State. He practiced law in Denison for a time, entering later into real estate with
jot Gunter, which proved very profitable. The firm was engaged also in the cattle business.
In i883 Mr. Munson purchased the interest of his partner, paying 5560.000 in cash, which marked
quite a change from his college days, when his income was about Sl a week.
During the next few years Mr. Munson was one of the foremost organizers, promoters, and
executive officers of his section of the State, and it is said that he almost "made" Denison, his
He organized and was President of the Denison Gr Washita Valley Railroad Company, and
likewise organized the Southwestern Coal 81 Improvement Company, through which he operated coal
mines at Colgate, Indian Territory. He was elected President of the Sherman, Shreveport 81 Southern
Railroad, and of the Light 8: Power Company of Denison. In l905, with his brother, he bought and
operated the Denison Cotton Manufacturing Company, which is now one of the largest cotton mills
west of the Mississippi River. V
The Munson Realty Company is another branch of business in which he is intensely interested.
This company still handles large real estate deals in and near Denison.
In college with Mr. Munson was his brother, Thomas V. Munson, deceased, who graduated in
i870 and later became the leading expert in grapevine culture in this country and in Europe.
"ii-:fs eiliifizfffiggiie 5956 a -ssfgziif
OEL IRVINE LYLE, B.M.E'.., lVl.E., was born in Fayette County, Kentucky, February l4, IS74.
The same genius and enthusiasm which has marked his career as an engineer was evident while he
was a student in the University. He was a member of Sigma Chi and Tau Beta Pi fraternities
and was prominent in athletics. '
After graduation he was connected with the Pullman Company, Cincinnati Southern Railway, and
Buffalo Forge Company, becoming managing engineer of the latter company in l90l, which position
he held for seven years. In t906 he became general manager of the Carrier Air Conditioning Company,
since known as the Carrier Engineering Corporation. As an associate of lVlr. Carrier, a genius in air
conditioning, he has been an efficient manager of this corporation, which entered into an almost
He is a member and was President of the New York Alumni Club, and also President of the
Alumni Association. He has held numerous high ofhces in various engineering associations of which
he is a member.
Recently receiving his commission as a trustee of the University, Mr. Lyle is now in a position
to do even more for his Alma Mater, which is naturally expected of him because of the intense interest
he has taken in its affairs since his graduation, being a prime mover in almost every advancement.
HARLES R. BROCK, born in Laurel County, Kentucky, in 1865, entered the State College
of Kentucky in january, IQB7, and was graduated in l890 with the degree of Bachelor of Science.
He was ambitious from boyhood to enter the legal profession. He studied law for two years
after graduation, while he was teaching school. He was admitted to the bar and opened his practice
at London, Kentucky, june, l892. He was married to Miss Katherine Brown in june, IB93.
Mr. Brock went to Denver in l9Ol, where, after a few months, he was unexpectedly made
Assistant City Attorney. He held that ofhce for only a few months, resigning to become associated
with one of his present partners. His. unusual success is attributed to a devotion to his profession,
which preferred a meager income from that source to an income many times larger from another source.
As a member of the hrm of Smith, Brock St Ferguson, of Denver, Colorado, he has received
liberal returns for his keen devotion to his profession. For more than ten years he has been a professor
in the Law School of Denver University.
In politics he is a conservative Democrat, recognizing that with industrial development certain
reforms become necessary, but always insisting that reforms should bc attained with due regard to the
limitations imposed by the Constitution of the United States.
An intimate friend has said that in Mr. Brock a vigorous intellect is associated with a strong moral
sense, sincerity, integrity, candor, and honor, wherein may be said to lie the secret of his success.
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UFUS LEE WEAVER, born near Frazer, Wayne County, Kentucky, was graduated from the
State University with the degree of Bachelor of Science in l895. He was steward of the students'
mess, President of the Union Literary Society, and represented the University in the intercollegiate
oratorical contest in l895.
After his graduation from this institution he entered the law class of the University of Michigan.
While there he was prominent in student activities, and was class orator during the graduation exercises.
ln September, l898, he entered the law oflice of McKelvey Gr Mattocks in New York. After
one year he was associated with Hon. William B. Ellison. In l90l he started in general practice
alone, with which he has been occupied since that time. V
Mr. Weaver was married to Miss Sarah S. Harbine of Xenia, Ohio, in November, l906.
Being interested still in his Alma Mater, he became a charter member of the Kentucky Alumni
Club of New York, and was elected its Hrst President. He resides at Westbury, Long Island, and
has his oflice in New York.
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.13 ......A,f... .......- ..... ...Q - - - . . ... ..
ILLIAM 1... BRONAUC-H, B.M.E., was graduated from the University in IS99, receiving
his master's degree in 1903. Immediately after graduation he entered the employ of the
Buffalo Forge Company, Buffalo, New York. Leaving this company in l904, he took charge
of the public building department of the Sturtevant Company, devoting his time to the sale of heating
and Ventilating plants for public buildings. Later he was appointed Chicago manager of this firm,
which he held for two years, until going into business for himself operating as the Iroquois Engineering
Company. This concern was incorporated later and took up the designing and building of the Acme
The Hayward-Bronaugh Company was the next scene of Mr. Bronaugh's activity, but he sold
all interests in this company in july. l9l5, and began operating for himself under the name, W. L.
Bronaugh, Manufacturer and Contractor, Chicago.
In I9l2 Mr. Bronaugh married Miss Mabel E.. Tallman of Chicago.
He is Secretary of the Illinois Chapter of the American Society of Heating and Ventilating
Engineers, and is an associate member of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. His principal
diversion is golf. He is a member of the LaGrange Country Club and the Chicago Athletic Association.
While a student Mr. Bronaugh was active in all general activities and was a member of Sigma
As President of the Alumni Association of the University and as an enthusiastic member of the
Chicago Alumni Club. he has kept in close touch with his Alma Mater. He always returns for the
commencement exercises, and mingles freely with graduates and undergraduates.
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Q E A A 3 Q59 'ikenfuckian A A
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OHN E. BROWN, born in Shelby County, Kentucky, August ll, IBB3, was graduated from
State University in 1903 with the degree of Bachelor of Science in Agriculture. While in the
University he was a member of Kappa Sigma, Theta Nu Epsilon, and Lamp and Cross. Since
is graduation he has been quite active in agricultural pursuits in Shelby County, being an organizer
of the Burley Tobacco Pool from l906 until l909. At present he is President of the Shelby Loose
Leaf Warehouse Company, director of the Citizens' Bank, a deacon in the Presbyterian Church, a
member of the Tavern Club of Louisville, and is connected with numerous local organizations. He is
a' partner with his father on ,a farm of l,000 acres in Shelby County.
In l9ll he was married to Miss Sarah Elizabeth Logan of Boyle County.
Mr. Brown is a grandnephew of Rev. Archibald Cameron, who was a pioneer minister of the
Presbyterian Church in Kentucky and left an indelible impress for good on succeeding generations in
Kentucky. 1 k
By his work as a trustee he has shown his interest in his Alma Mater. He is expected to help
much more in bringing the University to the front.
Qt s 91916 ceq s 382 A 'J
ALTER GILBERT CAMPBELL was graduated from the State College in l902, after
which he was connected with the Experiment Station for two years in the Division of Ento-
mology and Botany. Later, when he was transferred to the Division of Foods and stationed
at Louisville, he took up the study of law in the University of Louisville. He graduated from that
institution in l906, and was President of his class. '
Mr. Campbell began the practice of law in Louisville as partner in the firm of Campbell 8:
Young. ln a short time he took an examination for food inspector under the Civil Service Commission.
with about l,800 others. Later he was called to Washington, and after a subsequent examination he
was offered the position of food inspector. Since that time his rise has been marked and rapid. He is
now Chief of the Eastern District, with headquarters at Washington, D. C. Laboratories and
inspectors' headquarters under his supervision are at San Juan, Porto Rico, Boston, New York City,
Buffalo, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washington, Pittsburgh, and Savannah.
Mr. Campbell is loyal to his Alma Mater, and it is to be expected that in his position of influence
he will be able to do much to advance the interests of the University.
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EORGE. G. BROCK, B.A., born in Laurel County, Kentucky, February
IO, l87l, entered State University in ,IS94 and was graduated with the
Class of 1898. Mr. Brock was reared on a farm. He taught in public
schools of Laurel County before taking up his collegiate course. After some study
of law at Transylvania, he was admitted to the State bar, and has been engaged
in the practice of law for sixteen years.
Mr. Brock was married to Mrs. 'Nannie B. Baker of London in August, l907.
He is now a deacon in the Baptist Church of London and is actively identified
with the affairs of his town.
As an alumnus and as a trustee he has shown deep interest in the University,
doing what he could to help it in its forward movement.
i28fN"'Mf'-fs 1916 42 A 'sag
AMES W. CARNAHAN, B.A., born in Knox County, Kentucky, in l870,
entered State University in l890, graduating with the class of I896. After
graduation he was an instructor in Sue Bennet Memorial School, London, Ken-
tucky, going later to Berea College, where he was instructor for two years. ln
l90l he accepted a position with Ginn 8: Co., publishers, and continued as general
representative until l9l2. ln this year he organized the new hrm of Lyons 8:
Carnahan. publishers of school books, which is doing business in all States, with
offices in Chicago and New York.
The house of Lyons 81 Carnahan furnishes many of the textbooks now used
in Kentucky. Both Mr. Carnahan and Mr. Lyons were formerlv connected with
Ginn 8: Co., with whom they are now dividing honors in the school book field.
Mr. Carnahan is married and has two children. His business connections are
well established, and his company is now one of the growing publishing concerns
in the country.
, 2 1
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7-M-3" LJ: J-' rg, .M f Q,-x., I xi C ffl.. 1- -1...-u Lfi. 'C,,,,,,,,,,,,
OVERNOR AUGUSTUS OWSLEY STANLEY, born in Shelbyville
May 2l, IS67, is the first Chief Executive of Kentucky who attended State
University. ln him the University feels particular pride because of his
achievements, which were made possible by the same characteristics that were first
in evidence when he attended "Old State."
A sense of humor, firm convictions on every question of importance, and, above
all, a wonderful virility and power of endurance, characteristics that have made the
statesman stand out in front of his fellows, were evident even when he was an
Governor Stanley is not a graduate of this University, but officials and friends
of the institution choose to regard him as an alumnus, because of the three years he
spent as an undergraduate, 1886 lo ISS9, and because of his deep interest in the
welfare and progress of the institution.
Looking upon him as an old friend, now Chief Executive of Kentucky, the
University of Kentucky expects Governor Stanley to do much toward helping it
attain its proper place among the great universities of the South.
1916 icii ,,
I 'X J'
Q A 191 42:1 32:13.-311' L' A -....1..ggJ 1
' I griffflifisv f7fIQ WQIQ IQrzf:I1cf'IfzfI , A +, AARR r
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I ,. ...A,AA ..A4 ,, , . .
I .Uuninr Qllazz Gbiiirmz
I FRANK CRUM .... ........... ,,,, P r esidcnl
BLANCHE WIEMANN . . , , Vice-Pfesiflenl
EDNA MARTIN ....,. . . . Secretary
J. NIawI.AND WATERS . . . . . Treasurer
WILLIAM SHINNICK . Oralor
A-.M 'Fi' .5 I e :I v
f581iEi 3 9759 ckenfuckian
liluninr lgrnm Gfnmmiitew
B. N. PEAK .................. Chairman
C. W. HARNEY E.. W. HOPKINS
F. W. POTTS .................. Chairman
CURTIS PARK W. C. NEAGLE -
B. B. RUSSELL ..... . . .' . . A .... Chairman
FRANCES GEISEL E.. D. Wooos
C. O. CLARK .... ..... ...... C h airman
J. H. EvANs NANCY INNI-:Q
H. B. CQMBEST HOMER PERRY
J. N. WATERS ................. Chairman
L. C. MCCLANNAHAN WILLIAM SI-IINNICK
J. E. MCMURTREY .V . . . .... ...... n Chairman
O. G. SCHWANT C. M. HUBBLI:
I J I
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. 1916 a 23?
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Q.,.-Q.f J 1 A " A..' I
3Juninr Gllawa Bull
GEORGE D. AARON, LL.B. .
HARRY D. ABELL, B.S. ................. .
Phl Delta Tllotn: Class Bnscball, 1, 2: I'I'e-Mccllcnl Society, Il.
WILLIAM MASON ADAMS, B.C.E. . . . ..... . . . . . . .
Brooks Soclcty of Clvll Englnccrs: 'l'I'anslt Staff, 3.
PAUL MAXMILIAN ANDRES, B.M.E.. . . . .
ROSCOE CONKLIN BACK, LL.B. .
GORDON H. BEASLEY, B.C.E. . . . . . . . . . . .
'Brooks Soclcty of Clvll El1IIll10f'l'S.
MARIE CAROLINE BECKER, B.S. ........... . . . .
Tlnrnco Munn T.lIcI'nry For-lc-ty. S0f'l'l'llll'X 2: Phllnsophlnn l10!'l!ll11llll!l'Y t'ontI-st
sophlnn TIlternI'y Snclcty Vlf'C-Pl'0SlLll'l1f Il, lN'l'0Slll0llL 3: Y. XV. C. A. Cablnct 3:
Choral Club: Loulsvlllc Club.
CARLYLE WILSON BENNETT, B.S.Agr. ...... . . .
Alpha Zeta 3: Agl'lf'Lllllll'l1l Soclcty.
WENDELL H. BERRY, LL.B. ............ . Turner's Station
I Knmm Slprmn: l'lIl Alpha Dcltu.
CARRIE FRANcEs BLAIR, A.B. . ......... ...... . West Liberty
Y. W. C. A.: Sccrctnry Blvflllllllllll Club 1, X'll'C'I'l'E'Sl1lC'l'll 3: l'llllIlSOlllllilll l4ll0l'lll'y Snclcty
RACHAEL MARIE BOHRER, A.B.E. ..... . .... . . ..... Bellevue
Y. W. C. A.: Horace Munn l.lt4-I'ury Such-ty: Plillosuplilxm l1ll0l'llI'y Soc-lcty.
LEO STEELE BORDERS, B.M.E. . . ..,......... . Bueehel
LAWRENCE ALLEN BRADFORD, BS.Agr. . ............. F lemingsburg
Alpha Zeta. 3: Axrrlculturnl Soclc-ty 1, 2, 3, S0l'l'l'lXll'Y Il: Junior EIlltor ot' "lturnl Kon-
tucklnn": Republlcnn Club 3.
MANFRED V. BUROIN. B.C.E.. ...... . . . . . . .
Brooks Engineers' Socloty: Clnss Football 1.
HELEN PAULINE BURKI-IOLOER, B.S. in Home Economics ....... Ashland City, Tenn.
Phllosophlnn Literary Society: Y. W. C. A. Cnblnct 3: Choral Sm-lr-ty: History Club Sec-
retary 3: Economies Club: Music Club,
EDWIN RATCLIFFE BURNLEY, B.C.E. . . . ...........
Pi Kappa Alpha: Brooks Englnccrlng Snch-ty: 'PIIII Beta ,Koko 3.
JEROME DEVIZE CHAMBERLAIN, LL.B. ....... .... I .
CLARENCE CLARK, B.S. . .............. .... O wensboro
Class President 1: Class Debating Team 1: Class Basketball 1, 2: Unlon I.ltcrury Soclety:
President Owcnsboro Club 2.
WILLIAM THOMAS CLARKE, B.S.Agr. . ......
ROY S. CLARKE, B.M.E. .............. . SI. Charles, Mo.
Watt Engineering Society: Glee Club.
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.-1i:,i,g:i5i,- Lezlrl-.lhip if Qyfjkj M-315 gi,
V' 'X 'Y
Q Q on 73 1916 Q ge
-TT' Q59 'kenfu ckian
, Juninr Qllazn llinll
F .f .
1 HoIvIER BURKE CoMIaEsT, B.S.Agr. .... . . . . ..... . . . Liberty
, Sigma Nu: Keys: Mystic 'l'lIlrtII-II: First. l.l0utt-nunt llntlallon 3: Asslstnnt Football Mun-
: nger 3: Rcpubllvun Club.
1: ANTHONY BURNAM COMBS, LL.B. . Hindman
ll MARION URI CONDITT, A.B. . . . . . . . . . .... . . . . . Marion
I Pnttcrsoxi l.ltI-rnry Foclc-ty: Y. N. C. A. I'IIbluI-t: Strollers: lllstory Club: lic-onI.Inlc'sI Club.
BETTIE LOUISE COONS, B.S. Home Economies . . . . . . . . . . . . Lexington
Alphn. Xl Dollu: llome lic-ouomlf-II Club.
p WILLARD FREDRICK CRAMER, B.S. Chemistry . . . . . . . . . Lexington
1 FII-'Il't'I:l. Allilm Epsllon: Gmnmn. Alpha Kuppn.
1 VIE CRAMER, B.S. Home Economics . . . . . . . . . . . . . Lexington
i Strollers: Cust "CullI-p.:'I- NVlIlow" 1: llomo EI-ouomlt-a-I Club.
ALBERT BYRON CRAWFORD, A.B. . . . . . . . . . . Ross Hill
W l'I1ttt-rsun llltornry Soc-loty.
3 NELLE FLORENCE CRAwFoRD, A.B. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Somerset
N Socrclnry Mountain Club 3: lllmllosophlun l.ltoI'rIry Soclt-ty: Chorul Soc-lc-Ly: Iloruce Mann
THOMAS LINDSAY CREEKMORE, LL.B. . . . . . . . . . . Lexington
1 Luw Dt-bnllnpr 'I'I-Inu 2: Vnrslty Dobutlm.: 'l'onm 3.
l ELIZABETH CROW, A.B. . Lexington
FRANK MOORE CRuIvI,A.B. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Inez
Varsity Bnselmll 1. 2: Cluss l'rI-slclunt 2l:. 1'rt-sltlent Ilorncu Munn 3: Patterson Llterory
Society: History Club: Evonomlm-FI Club: Mountnln Club: Kernel Board ol' Control: Choral
Club: Y. M. C. A.: ldxt-teutlvu Committee Debating Association: Class Football 1: Wlnner
of Barker Prize: Horace Munn Literary Socloty.
MORRIE JULIAN CRUTCHER, B.M.E. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Louisville
Slgmn. Nui Keys: Truck Team 1: Vurslty Football 1, 2, 3: NVutt Society, 1"I'eslIlent 1.
CARL ROGERS DAVIDSON, B.M.E.. . ...... ..... . .
ARTHUR WAYNE DAVIS, B.M.E.. . . . . . - .... . . . . . .
Flgmn. Nu: 'l'uII Beta Pl il: 1'rcsl4leut Wutt Emxluoorlng Socloty 3.
JANE KENNEDY DICKEY, A.B. ..... . . - ....... . . . .
Alpha. Zl Doltn: 1'lIllf'H0l1hif1H UU'l'l1l'5' SUUll'l5'I Y. NV. C. A. Coblni-t 1, 2, 3: Y. NV.
Delegate to Blue Ridge 2.
CLIFFORD T. DOTSON. LL.B. .
WILLIAM IRA DOTSONt A.B. .
ELLIS Ei DRAKE, B.M.E ......... ........
' Wlnnur InI'llv1IluzIl Cornpotltlvu Drill 2: Wntt Elll,1'lllt!t!l'il1K Sue-ltety.
ALBERT LEE EIMER, B.M.E. . . . . . . . . . .
Tau Beta 1'l 3.
KIT CARsoN ELSWICK, LL.B. .
STANLEY L. ENGLE, B.S. .
JAMES HOWARD E.vANs, B.M.E. . ' ............. . . .
Slgmn. Alpha Epsilon: Mystic Tlmlrtuen: Glue Club: Prcsldont Watt Englneerlng Society 1.
- -... -. .A-A-I'
L, - 9 Q fzdenfuclcian fp. 'f s
lluninr Clllass itlnll
WILLIAM CHRISTOPHER EYLE, B.M.E.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Lexington
Kentucky Mlnlng Society Secretary-Treasurer 2: Patterson Literary Society: Catholle Club.
HENRY LINCOLN FEARING, B.M.E. . .
RUTHEREORD Y. FISHBACK, B.M.E. .
Brooks Engineering Soclety: Pl Kappa Alpha.
JESSIE HUNT FLORENCE, B.S. Home Economies . . . . . . . . . . . . . Cynlhiana
Phllosophlan Literary Soclety: Y. W. C. A.: Home Economies Club, Secretary 2, Vlce-
Presldent 3: Agricultural Society 1: Cynthlana. Club.
ORIE LEE FOWLER, LL.B. . . . Cynthiana
EDWARD ROWLAND FRAZIER, LL.B. . . Corydon
KENNETH CAsTLEIvIAN FRYE, B.C.E. . . . . . . . . . . . Wadcly
, N Brooks Society ol' Clvll Engineers.
LILLIAN ASKEW GAINEs, A.B. . . .
Kappa Kappa. Gamma: Pan-Irlcllenlc Councll 2, 3, l'l'0SlllCYll 3: Strollers: Class Secre-
tary 2: Y. W. C. A. ,
CLARENCE RUSSELL GAUGH, B.C.E. .
, Class Football 1: Class Basketball 1: Vlee-President Brooks Englncerlng Soelcty 3.
FRANCES DUDLEY GEIsEL, B.S. Home Economics ............. Maysville
Chl Omega: Vlce-President Class 1: Correspondlng Secretary Home Economics Club 1:
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3: Accompanlst ot' Choral Club 1, 2: Phllosophlan Literary Society:
DAVID GLIcIcIvIAN,LL.B.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Pineville
Patterson Literary Soclety: Henry Clay Law Society: Mountain Club: Slgma Alpha Nll.
THOMAS B. GORDON, B.S.Agr. . . .
I . Lexington
. A - . . . . . . . . . . .
V Agricultural Soelety, Selmroant-at-AI'ms 3.
PAUL HOUSTON GOSSAGE, LL.B. . . . . . . . . . . . . Lola
Assistant Coach Baseball 2.
IVAN CLAY GRADDY, B.S. Agr. . . . . . . . . . . . . Utica
M Agricultural Society 1, 2,' 3.
RICHARD M. GREENE, B.S.Agr. . . . . . . . . . . . . Georgetown
Patterson Llterary Society: Lamed Pe.
JESSE FORREST GREGORY, LL.B. . . . . . . . . . . . . Owensboro
GEORGE MARTIN GUMBERT, B.S.Agr. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Richmond
Alpha Zcta. 3: Agricultural Snclety: Class Football 1: Class Basketball 1: Varsity Basket-
ball 1, 2, 3: Varsity Football 3. '
WAYNE WILSON HAFFLER. B.C.E. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . La Grange
Brooks Englnecrlng Soclety: Strollers: Varslty Cllocr Loader 3: Asslstant Manager Basket-
ball 8. '
MARY KATHERINE HAMILTON, A.B. . . . . . . . . . . . '. . . . . . Cynlhiana 1
Alpha Gamma. Delta: Y. W. C. A.: Phllosophlan Literary Society: Choral Society: Cynthlana
Club, Vlce-Presldent 3: Pan-Hellenic Council 3.
ANDREW HAMON, LL.B. . . . Lexington
CLINTON MCCLARTY HARBISON, A.B. journalism ............ Shelbyville '
Kappa Alpha: Alpha Delta Slgma: Mystic Thirteen: Strollers. I
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'D ,Q Effie 7691? fu Ck, rf cr rr
31 ' I ll l
umm' G1 ann lRn ,
ELLA MAUDE HARMON, A.B. . . . . . . . . . . . Perryville Q
I-Ilstory Club: Y. NV. C. A.
CLARENCE WILBUR HARNEY, A.B. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Cynlhiana l
1 Class Debating 'Icam 1: Patterson Literary Fotzlety St'Cl'0tlll'y 2: Ullllllll Sm-lvlyg Dv.-mucratlc J
Club: Glce Club.
W EMMETT PRESLEY HATTER, A.B. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Franklin Fr
Union Literary Socloty: Hnrat-e Mann Society: Strollers: f'll0l'3l Club: Glcc Club: Flrst ,-
Lieutenant Battalion 3.
N RUTHERFCRD B. HAYS, B.S.Agr. . . ' . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Mayfield -
I l Alpha. Zeta. 2: Agrlcultural Foclt-ty 1, 3, C0l'l'DS1l0lltlllllI S'L-on-tnI'y 2: Dmnovrallu Club. I
1 BROADUS EDWARD HICKERSON, LL.B. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Bardstown E
Class Football 2: Truck 2, Captain 3: D.-InrIcI':Illc Club. Q
KATE GRAY HIEATT, A.B. . . . . . . . Lexington
GEORGE HAMMEKEN HILL, B.C.E. . . . . . .... .... B luefreld. W. Va. l
, Alpha Tau Omoga: Brooks EIl1Illli'0l'lllg Sm-loiy, :cc-I'vlaI'y ll: Y. Ill. l'. A. Cabinet 2, 3:
First Llcutcnunt Company Battalion 3: Assistant Editor ol' 'l'l'HllSlt 3. I
JULIAN ADAIR HoDc.Es, B.S.Agr. . . . . . . . . . -. . . . . . . Greensburg I
V Alpha Zeta Il: AgI'lcIIltIII'al Sac-lcty Il: Dunocmllc Club: Y. M. C. A. 3
ELMER WOODSON HOPKINS, B.C.E. . . . . . . ...... . . . Henderson I .
Class Basketball 1, 2, Captain 2: Class Baseball 1: Assistant lKI.IITa5.r:-I' v1ll'Sll5' Football 3:
Brooks Enxrlneerlnp: Society: Alpha Tau Omega. I
HENRY PRICE HDRINE, B.M.E. ..... . . . . Nreholasvrlle
MARIAN VIRGINIA HORINE, A.B. . . . . . . . . . . . . I . . . Nicholasville
Phllosophian Literary For-loty: Iloracu llfllll1'l.ll0l'!ll'3' For-II-ty, l'I'I-slrlc-Iit ll. I
, LEAH KATHLEEN HOWARD, A.B. . . . . . . . I . . . . . . Owensboro l
: Class Secretary 2: Y. NV. C. A. Cablntt 2: History Club.
CLYDE MURPHY HUBBLE, B.S.Agr. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Somerset
'Class Football 1: Class Baslu-tball 1: AHl'lt'llltlll'lll Foe-ll-ty: Y. M. C. A. ll
JAMEs J. HuIvIE, B.M.E. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . , Falmouth '
licntIIcky Mining: Society, 1'l'CSlC0lll 3. x
RONALD HUTCHINSON, B.S.Agr. . . . . . . . . . . . . . London, England g
. , l
NANCY WEBB INNES, A.B. . . . . . . ..... . . . . . . . . Lexrnglon I
Chl Omega: Phllosophlan 1: Choral Fun-lcty 1: Class Vice-1'I'osiIloIIt 2: l'an-llr-llcnlc C4,llll1Cll
2, 3, Tl'0l1SUl'0l' 2: Girls' Varsity Basketball 1. 2, 3, Manager 3: Strollors: Cast ol' "College
GEoRcE LEWIS JACKSON, B.M.E. . . . . '. . . . . . . . . , Franklin
I Alpha. Tau t.nIcg'u: llass llnsubnll 1: Mystlc 'l'lIlI'lo0I1.
V l .
FRANK H. JOHNSON, B.S.Agr. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Louisville I
Class Football 1: Af-','l'lK'Lllllll'Lll Society: Y. M. C. A.
, SAMUEL CAMP JOHNSON, B.S.Agr. . . . . . . . . .'Frankforl ll 1
. Ylgma. Alplxn. Epsllon. I
ELMER BURTON JONES. B.M.E. - - . - - - - . . . . Louisville
Ztllnlng Sm-lcly, X-ll'0-1'l'CSll10l'lL 3.
WILLIAM JOSEPH KALLBRIER, LL.B. . . . . Buckner '
we E of or 1916 .fr--ff-f E E jf
'DI W Q 1 L . 13' . 1. u 'i"""""'TIT1'IlfA-'
332135 Q Lktgnfrz Clcia fl
3luninr Qlluna iRn1l
l ELIZABETH THANE KASTLE, B.S. Chemistry . . . . . . . . . . . . Lexington
V Kappa. Kappa Gamma: Class Secretary 1: Economic Club. V
' ARTHUR SEwELI. KELLEY, A.B. . . . . Whiterville '
, SIDNEY CLAY KINKEAD, B.S.Agr. . . . . . . . . . . . . Lexington ,
' Phi Delta Theta: Agricultural Society.
OREM LAMASTER, B.S.Agr. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Campbellsburg
-V ,Alpha Tau Omega: Alpha Zeta. 3: Agricultural Society, Correspcndlng Secretary 2.
ELMER LEE LAMBERT, B.S.Agr. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Lexington
f l t ' . I 'l
2 I CHILTON FRAZIER LEE, B.M.E. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Shepherdsvtlle
I , Class Baseball 1, 2: Lamcd Pe: Nvatt Englneerlng Society.
I l I I . l I
, ' JUDITH VIRGINIA LYLE, B.S. Home Economtcs . . . . . . . . . Lextnglon 1
I 5 I . I
gill BEN MAHONEY, B.S.Agr. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Lexington II
,I Sigma Chl: Kappa Pl: Dulry Team 2: Captain Battalion il. '
HARTFORD MATHERLY, B.S.Agr. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Mookville
i ,S Sigma Nu: Mystic Thlrteen. l
3 , , EARL MAYHEW, B.S.Agr. . . . . . . . . . . Barbourville
l, i Ag'I'lcultuI'ul Such,-ty.
E3 'lt MARGARET MCCARTY, A.B. . . . . . . . . . . Lexington
I LUTHER CLEVELAND MCCLANNAHAN. B.M.E. . . . . . . . . Franklin
Watt Engineering Soclety 1, 3, President 2. N
JAMES H. MCCONNELL, B.S.Agr. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Arlington 1
Varsity Track 1: Strollers, Cast. 2 and 3: Unlon l.lteI-ary Society: Fat Stock 'l'euIn 3: Agri-
cultural Soclety: Y. M. C. A. Cablnet 2: Blologlcal Club: Kappa Pl.
THOMAS CHENAULT McCowN, B.S.Agr. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Richmond
I Kappa Alpha: Agricultural Society: First Lieutenant Band 3: Alpha Nu. 'a
I JAMES EDWARD MCMURTREY, B.S.Agr. . . . . . . . . . . . . . Bowling Green
' Agricultural Society: Alpha Zeta 2: Democratlc Club: Y. M. C. A. f
S 1 MATTIE BROOKS MCMURTRY, A.B,. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Nicholasville
1 9 , JOSEPH EMMET MCNAMARA, B.M.E. . . Germantown
A Il GLENN EARL MILLER, LL.B. . . . . . . . . Warmack
MURRAY MATHEws MONTGOMERY, B.M.E. . . . . . . . . . . . Madisonville, Tthll.
Slgma Nu: Tau Beta Pl 3: Flrst Lieutenant Battalion 3: Prosldent Watt Englneertng
LEE STEPHENS MDORE. LL.B. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Central City
' Mystlc Circle: Phl Alpha Delta: Kappa Pl: Pennyroyul Club.
WILLIAM SHULTZ MOORE, B.M.E. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Hartford
Watt Ettglncerlng Society, PI-ct-Ildent 3.
, GORDEN BENNETT NANCE, B.S.Agr. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Kevil
l, I Class Debating Team 1: Unlon l.llet'uI'y Soclcty: Ag'I'lculttIrul Society: Choral Society: l
Pennyroyal Club: Democratic Club.
WALTER CLEVELAND NEAGLE, B.S.Agr. . . . . . . . . ,. . . . . Smith's Grove
Manager of Class Football 1: Secretary-Treusurer Elx-Cne Club Ll: Democratic Club: Y. M. V
, C. A.: Agricultural Society. l
JOHNST NORTHCUTT, LL.B. . . . . . Burlington
' WARNER WELLMAN OwsLEY, B.S.Agr. -. . . . . . . . . . . . . . Owensboro
, Alpha Zeta 3: Agricultural Society 2, CoI'I'cspoItdlng Secretary Sl: Asslstant Baseball
I Manager 3.
:Q GEORGE VERNON PAGE, B.S.Agr. . . . . . . . . . . . . . Sedalia
Agricultural Society: Y. M. C. A.: Detnocratle Club. l
I 4102: Q
I-NMMA:-.Q 1916 of A A
......,...,....,,...:E?2frTlg1t:3t:gi:,'EE A . Gia.-- 1- E L g
.9 1. 2.
Jluninr Qllazn Bull
CURTIS F. PARK, JR., B.S.Agr. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Richmono
Phl Delta Theta: Keys: Mystic Thirteen: Captain Class Fcotball 1: Agricultural Society:
Varslty,Bascbal1 2. Captain 3: Class Treasurer 2: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3,
J. SANDERS PARKER, B.C.E.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Sanders
Brooks Englneerlng Society: Six-One Club.
BART NIXON PEAK, A.B ........ ............ L aGrange
Al ha Tau Omega: Class President 2: Mystic Thirteen: Assistant Edltor "Kentucky Kernel"
3: Vlce-Prcsldent Y. M, C. A. 3: Strollers: Union Literary Society: Unlon Declamatory
Contest 1. A
RI-ZUBEN PEARLMAN, B.S. Chemistry . . . . . . . . . . ..... . Richmond
Sigma. Alpha. Nu: Economics Club: Alpha Nu: Pre-Medical Society. . i
MORRIS EAD!-ZS PENnLEToN, B.M.E.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Lexington . l
Sigma Nu: Kappa Pl. I 1
EVERETT SLEET PENN, B.M.E. . . . . . . . . . . . . . Georgetown '
Watt Engineering Society: Pl Kappa Alpha. l
ELIZABETH HoMER PERRY, B.S.Agr. . . . . . . . . . . . . Lexington i 5 f
Agricultural Society, Secretary 2: Y. W. C. A. , I I
VIVIAN RICHARD PrINcsTAc, B.S.Agr. . . . . . . . . . . , Newport , I Q
Class Baseball 1, 2: Agricultural Society. :I
STANLEY PHILLIPS, A.B. . . . . . . . . . . . Narrows A ,
PHILIP HENRY PoTTER, A.B. . . . . . . . . . Clinton
Alpha Tau Omega.
FLOYD WELLMAN POTTS, B.S.Agr. . . . . . . . . . . . ..... Owensboro
Class Football: Champion Wrestler 2: Unlon Llterary Society, Secretory 2: Agricultural
Soclety. 5 Q
Amos CHARLES PREsToN. LL.B. . . . . . . Inez lik
- . l l F
LINDA BERTRAM PURNELL, B.S. Home Economtcs . . . ..... . . . . Mlddlesboro l Q T
Kappa Kappa. Gamma: Agricultural Society: Y. W. C. A.: Secretary Home Economics Club, E ' -
viee-Preslaenc a. 3 3 I
WILLIAM TANDY Rtnronn, B.IvI.E. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Hopkinsville Q 7 '
Sigma Alpha. Epsllon: Keys: Mystic Thlrtccn: Tau Beta. Kakc. 1
i . I
ROBERT BRYAN RANKIN, B.S.Agr. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Monticello 5 H ,
Agricultural Society: Y. M. C. A.: Demouratlc Club. I
MARTINE CATHERINE RATICAN, B.S. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Owensboro Q A
Phllosophlan: Y. W. C. A. 3: Vice-Presldent Owensboro Club 2, 3.
JOHN THOMAS RAWLINGS, B.C.E. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Newport V
Varsity Track 1: Four-K Club.
HELEN ELIZABETH REcoRD, A.B. . . ..... . . ..... . Pikeville 3
Y. W. C. A.: Mountain Club: Secretary Horace Mann Society. r . H
THAN GIVENS RICE, B.M.E.. . . ........ . . ...... Providence l 5
. Alpha Chi Rho: Tau Sigma: Tau Beta. Kakc, Watt Engineering Soclety: Glec Club. j l
JOHN PETER RIcKE1'Ts, B.S.Agr. . . . . .... . . . . . . . . Mt. Sterling
' Agricultural Society: Democratic Club: Y. M. C. A. xiii'
JOHN HEARST RODMAN, B.S.Agr. . . . . .... . . . . . . Marion l 5 5
Agrlcultural Society. Q f
, , . I
CHARLES CHRISTOPHER SCHRADER, B.M.E.. . . . . . ..... . Philadelphia, Pa. g.:
Sigma Nu: Varsity Baseball 1, 2, 3: Varsity Football 1, 2, Captain 3: Varsity Basketball, l
CAL JOHN SCHIRMER, B.M.E. . . . . . . . . . . . . . Ft. Thomas
Kentucky Mlnlng Society, Vlce-President 2.
In I 1 l
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I l f . GRIFF Sco'rT, B.M.E. . . , Nieholaeville
. l ,
l 5 Rot' CUNNINGHAM ScoT'r, A.B. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 . . . . Lexington
Class Debating Team 1: History Club: Economics Club: Union Llterary Soclcty.
, I i, J. MORRIS ScoTT, A.B. . . . . . . . . . - .... . . . . Fulton ,
X l J t
WILLIAM SHINNICK, A.B. journaltsm . . . . '. '. . . . . . . . . . Shelbyville
fgilf Alpha Delta. Slgma: Canterbury Club: Class Oratrn' 3: Strnllt-rs, Cust 1, 2, Stute Man-
- lager 3: Patterson Lltcrary Society: Economlcs Club: "Kernel" Stuff: Cnthollc Club.
H. COURTNEY SMISER, B.M.E. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Cynthiana
l Watt Englncerlnp: Society: llnrrlson County Club. 3
lil CHARLES R. SMITH, B.S.Agr. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Somerset
I l I Agricultural Soclt-ty: Asslstunt liuslness Manager 1916 "Kentucklan."
if DAVID SUMNER SPRINGER, B.M.E.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Corydon
l I , Watt Enp:lneerlnIx Society: Alphu. 'l'nu Omega: Tau Beta Pl.
' I I
E ll MARY DEDMON STAGG, A.B. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Lexington
i FRANK TANDY STREET, JR., B.S.Agr. . . . . . . . . . . . ...... Cadiz
l l Mystic Circle: Alpha Zn-ta. 2: Agrlculturul Suclcty, Vice-l'I'esltlt-nt 3: Assistant Etlltor 1916
I l "Kentucklnn."
Q 3 WALLACE DUNLAP SULLIVAN, B.S.Agr. . . . . . . . . . . . Mt. Sterling
l - Alpha. Sigma. l'l: Track Team 2: 1'hl Slgntu.
Q CHARLES L. TAYLOR, B.S.Agr. . . . . '. . . . . . . . '. . . . . . Prentiss
i Vice-President Agrlcultural Soclcty: Assistant Business Manupger "Rural iKcntucklan."
k EUGENE AVERY TAYLOR, B.S. Chemistry . . . . . . V. . . . . . . . . Louisville
I Q Mystic Circle: Gamma, Alpha Kappa: Keys: Loulsvllle Club: Cntholle Club: Y. MA C. A.
O. B. TAYLOR, B.S.Agr. . . . . . . . . . Prenttss
IKE WALLACE, LL.B. . . . . . . . ' . . Nicholasville
1 lst-IMALL H. WALLEN, B.C.E. . . Loekey
' l Louts WARE, B.M.E.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Somerset
l Kentucky Mlnlng Society, Vlee-Presltlcnt 3.
I 2 Q jot-IN NEWLAND WATERS, B.M.E.. . . . . . . . . . . . . Middletown
I l l Vai-stty Baseball 1, 2, :Ig 'ron int-tn 1'I.
l . .
l l JOHN HAL WEBB, LL.B.,. . . . . . . . ..... . Wtlltamstown
i JAMES WRIGHT WEssoN, B.S.Agr. . . . . . . . . . . . Wingo
i l N A.t3., 1915: Agrlcultural society.
I CARL A. WICKLUND, B.S.Agr. . . . . . . . . . . Central City
I l I Atrrlculturul Soclcty.
I , BLANCHE ANNETTE WIEMAN, A.B .... . . . . . , Lexington
Ji VltlC-1'l'BSll10lll Class 3.
i I BUFORD WILLIAMS. LLB- ' ' ' ' - - - . Lexington
Pl Kappa. Alpha.
CLOVIS ROY WILKEY, B.S.Agr. . . . . . . . . . Dixon
' ESTILL DALE Woons, A.B. . . . . . - - - . - . - . . Pinckard
Alnhn. Delta Slums: Track Team 2, 3.
1 .QffILlfffQ-,...L--l'f'.Qf',ffl ' ' """"""""' " ' """""""'A' ""A"""""'
' " ' 1916
K- - . 6,-f I I
J' E Q7 Q59 tkenfuckian
. ,.,. ,Mm , E H1
. x ' .A , .... ',.,:,l,..- .s..L.,.L..'al
Snphnnunrr Gilman imiiirrrz
JAMES SERVER ....................... President
CELIA CREGOR ..... . . . Vice-President
ANNE ELIZABETH SLOAN . .... Secretary
F. O. MAYES . Treasurer,
Q ig E -91916 asv
'M"'u.:g,ggiifjiiiliiipii ,i1'f5 4' ,
' SOPHOMORE CLASS
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fi, ' egg URS has been a remarkable history, and we are forced
, to admit it. At the opening of our Freshman year we
i X had more enthusiasm and spirit and made more noise
'I W 143 than any Freshman class in years. We licked the Class
l of 'I 7 in the tug-of-war so badly that they dared not go through the
3 pond with their end of the cable.
i Last October the Freshman class pulled longer and harder on the
l big steel string than we did, which was our cue to "duck," and that
l we did. It was not so bad after all, and it was our turn to be van-
The crowning act of our career, however, was in September, when
, we assumed the prerogative of the Seniors and came to the relief of
the Freshmen, who were burdened with an overheavy hirsute adorn-
! ment. In this we thought we were doing a humane thing. That is
E over now, and we leave the rest in the hands of our successors.
We have sent men into every line of endeavor in the University and
l have gotten recognition for it. It was our "point-a-minute Freshman
l team" that furnished the nucleus of the l9l5 Wildcat eleven. Our
i men are also making considerable showing in baseball. Emery Frazier,
whom we still claim because of his leadership last year in spite ol
claims of the Juniors now, is typical of our class, doing all that he can,
y and doing it well.
In all, we feel confidence in ourselves because of what we have
, clone, and, with two years' experience, we expect to launch on a bigger
E and better career next September.
' U -,,...,---,--.. .s . as ,
Yrs-----We Y 9 1916 Qifafgff-eg1,fse1,+3sfQg,,
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as e--5 await? Gfiff f e,.'if.L, H 'L:,..p., it
Zlhwzhmzrn Qllawa fwirrrz
josEPH YONTS8 . . President
C. R. LISANBY . . . , , , Pfesidenl
Emrn SAcHs ..... , I Vicc,p,e,5,1c,,,
Jzsslz CUMMINS .... .... S ecrelary
L. B. KELLEY . . Treasurer
Q M V? fu C rica fl Ei:-.:M-'37
Zlireahmam Gilman Qintnrg
lLi.. and sought admittance to the University Registration
" ,,, H ?I'ARLY in September we gathered, four hundred strong,
Day! What memories that brings! Of waiting in line
In g in the old Armory, of signing countless cards, of giving
up that Hfteen dollars, then out in the air once more with a little blue
card that signified we had risen at last to the dignity of a Freshman
in the University of Kentucky.
From that minute we began to make history. Being a wary, know-
ing bunch, only a few quarters were collected from us for campus
tickets. We were rather disappointed at first that the Seniors did not
indulge in their usual pastime, of being tonsorial artists. But the Soph-
omores came to our relief.
For the first few weeks we were simply an unorganized mob.
Then, on October l l, in a turbulent meeting, we elected officers. Our
first President did not return to college after the opening semester, and
Mr. Lisanby was elected to serve in his stead.
On the fifteenth came that great event, the tug-of-war. Of course,
we won, and the Sophomores, like true sportsmen, went through the
pond. That evening, while celebrating the victory, Eldridge Griffith,
one of the finest boys in the class, was fatally injured and died later.
The entire class accompanied his body to the train the next day, to
do honor to his memory.
Now the year nears a close, and with our " 'l9" in a conspicuous
place, our class represented in all activities of the University, religious,
athletic, literary and social, we feel that our year has been successful,
and we are quite ready to advance one more step and make room for
the incoming class, whom we welcome with all sincerity. E. P.
I kk T q 9 1916 Y Q. " v j'T'iLfiff1'
gfzflltjggjgg, lggglfi? Q 7? YIM Ck ICZ I' 1:
PRESIDENT H. S. BARKER . . . . . Member ex-Ohio
EZRA L. GILLIS . . . . .... Chairman
HERBERT GRAHAM . . . Secretary
W. T. LAFFERTY
W. E. FREEMAN
HENRY E. CURTIS
A. R. UNDERWOOD
D. V. TERREI.I.'f
'Appointed to succeed A. R. Underwood
Oct. 23 -Kentucky
Oct. 30 -Kentucky
SCHEDULE AND SCORES
. Butler College, Stoll Field.
. Earlliam, Stoll Field. ........ ..
. Miss. A. 81 M., Slarlcsville, Miss...
. Sewanee, Stoll Field. .......... .
. Cincinnati, Stoll Field ,. ..
. Louisville, Louisville.. . .
. Purdue, Stoll Field.....
. Tennessee, Stoll Field
COACH ES-TIGERT, TUTTLE, PARKS
,. , 51 :TV "Y I-Tfiffk 1 , ' I
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DR. J. J. TIGERT, DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS
Br. 3. 31. Efigvrt
URELY no other University in America has the distinction of having their athletics under as
versatile a figure as Dr. Tigert. Prominent as an educator, possessing a practical turn of mind
and rare insight, Dr. Tigert's nature combines qualities which could hardly fail to make him
a successful leader of men. An athlete himself while in college at Vanderbilt and later at Oxford,
"Tigo" has an interest in things athletic only equalled by his love for deep learning. Since his arrival
at State in I9I2, to fill the Chair of Philosophy, the force of Dr. Tigert's personality has been felt
very strongly in Wildcat athletics. He served as Assistant Coach under E. R. Sweetland. He coached
the girls' basketball team in l9l4-l9l5, but il remained for the Freshman team of I9I5 to demonstrate
fully his ability.
Chosen as Director of Athletics, he, with the able assistance of William Tuttle and James Park.
heroes of many Wildcat battles, proceeded to develop a team of which State might be justly proud.
Results of the I9I5 football season in the heaviest schedule ever tackled by the Wildcats, or probably
any team in the South, show conclusively "Tige's" merit as a coach.
Always a favorite with the student body, inspiring a confidence which makes provision for nothing
except success, Dr. Tigert has won for himself a place in the hearts of all State people which shall
cause them to remember long the "philosophical" coach.
5 as IQICZE 1 'rssae' ' rce'c a
. --9 Q 17663 fl fll Ck, Cl ifl
illruiem nf the Zlinntlmll
BY E. A. B.
NTHUSIASM was high among Varsity ad-
herents when, early in September, the gates
of Stoll Field were thrown open and the
l9l5 squad of football artists presented themselves
for the season's campaign. With an optimism
based upon the return of most of the members of
the l9l4 "point-a-minute" Freshman team,
coaches and squad worked hard in anticipation of
a schedule which promised to present some of the
fiercest battles ever fought by a Blue and White
Varsity. The extreme heat of September brought
the men out, for the most part, in track suits, and
early practice consisted of passing the ball and
running down punts.
By the first of October, Captain Schrader,
Thompson, Crutcher, Hedges, Corn, Zerfoss and
other veterans of previous seasons had reported,
and another Wildcat team began to evolve. For
a while there was some uncertainty as to whether
or not Doc Rodes would fall in line, but ere long
the call of the blood brought him back from the
Southland. His reappearance in a Blue and White
uniform was the cue for much rejoicing in the local
Never before had such a large number of as-
pirants for football honors appeared on Stoll Field.
Among this number were Freshmen who had al-
ready attracted attention in their respective high
schools by stellar work on the gridiron. Foremost
among these were Poindexter and Mcllvain of
Cynthiana, Heick of Louisville, and Davidson of
To Coach Tigert and his assistants, Tuttle and
Park, the outlook was highly gratifying, and Wild-
cat followers shared their enthusiasm. Bill Tuttle
and Jim Park, making their initial bow as graduate
coaches, were not long in inspiring their charges
with the spirit which kept them in the limelight of
State's athletics during the last four years. But
the eyes of Coach Tigert sought out the members
of his victorious l9l4 Freshman team, who,
r IiE1Qf,.,.435 1916
, -C .-
equipped with the training of the previous year's
campaign, in addition to more weight, were to be
relied upon largely to fill up the' gaps in the Wild-
cat machine made vacant by the graduation of
Park, Tuttle, Hite, Scott, Downing, Bailey, and
others. He was not disappointed, for Server's
punts were longer, Haydon's tackling was per-
fect, Doc Rodes was running through the line as
of yore, and the long "Logician" smiled and
worked harder than ever.
On October 2 the season opened with Butler
College on Stoll Field. The new stadium in its
gala attire of blue and white presented a scene
which enthused the most lethargic. Here was a
gridiron of which State might be justly proud, de-
clared by the delegates to the S. I. A. A. and
visiting coaches to be the best in the South.
The game with Butler was a rather poor exhi-
bition, but served to show up the strong and weak
points in the Wildcat line-up. Spectacular runs
and tackles by Haydon convinced the spectators
that he was one of the finds of the season. State's
heavy line demonstrated to all that any handicap
which might have been suffered by previous Var-
sity aggregations, as far as a light line was con-
cerned, would be removed this year. As a whole.
team work was woefully lacking, but stellar indi-
vidual playing gave conclusive proof of the possi-
bilities of the material.
The second game resulted in a 54 to I3 victory
over Earlham. Straight football was the order of
the day, and in this Schrader, Haydon, Rodes,
and Grabfelder featured. State showed strong
on offense, but was a little off color on the defense.
However, the Hoosiers were unable to score until
the second quarter, when the Freshman team re-
placed Varsity. During this period the visitors
accumulated their thirteen points. For the F resh-
men, Captain Poindexter, Mcllvain, and Davidson
carried off the honors. Assistant Coach Tuttle
handled the teams on this occasion, in the absence
of Dr. Tigert.
October I6 found the Pride of the Bluegrass
at Starkville, in what promised to be the first real
test of their strength. Excessive heat and a foreign
field proved fatal to the hopes of the Wildcats.
Under a broiling sun, which registered 93 degrees
in the shade, State battled to the final acceptance
of a I2 to 0 defeat.
' ' " ggi. Q.TQf'f2"vLP"fLff',Lf' 'TT f
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Every man fought gamely, in spite of the ad-
verse conditions, and strengthened every time the
goal line was threatened. Doc Rodes' fame as an
open-field runner had preceded him, and he seemed
to be watched by every member of the A. 8: M.
team. The tackling of Nobles in mid-field by
Schrader after he had intercepted a forward pass
was one of the features of the game. Kinne played
a wonderful defensive game, as did Haydon until
he was overcome by the excessive heat. The
A. 8: M. team was at its best in this game. Con-
cerning Varsity, the Memphis Commercial Appeal
said: "Kentucky State has a fast and well-
coached team and made an excellent showing."
During the week preceding the Sewanee game
the Blue and White aggregation practiced behind
closed gates. Then, following a lapse of several
years, the University of the South again placed n
team on Stoll Field. The game ended in a 7 to 7
"victory" for State. Overanxiety on the part of
the Wildcats prevented State from winning by one
point. Following a touchdown, Clark of Sewanee
punted out and the ball was fumbled, but a "K"
man was off-side. The next try was successful.
Fast and aggressive line work was largely responsi-
ble for State's touchdown. "Fats" Thompson
blocked a punt on the visitors' 25-yard line and
recovered the ball. Successive plunges by Schra-
der, Rodes, and Grabfelder carried the ball to the
one-yard line, and Kinne bucked it over. Schrader
kicked a perfect goal from a difficult angle. Hay-
don saved a touchdown when Quarterback Sellers
of Sewanee received a kick-off and rushed 55 yards
through the entire State team, to be overtaken and
downed by the featherweight halfback. Doc
Rodes dislocated his shoulder early in the game,
and Kinne replaced him at quarter, Kelly going
to end. Two attempted Held goals by Captain
Schrader failed to increase "State's" score, and
the game ended with the honors evenly divided.
Server, Thompson, and Brittain played great ball.
The "K" blanket offered by Frank Battaile to
the first State man to cross Sewanee's goal was
awarded to Doc Rodes by vote of the team.
Cincinnati, with a badly crippled team and
lacking the services of Captain Montgomery, next
invaded the lair of the Wildcats, accompanied by
200 loyal rooters. The game furnished but few
thrills, the U. of C. pigskinners being far out-
. r""'+ .' af
classed by the Wildcats. Haydon's spectacular
twisting runs through the Cincinnati team was a
feature of the game. Thompson's prowess in buck-
ing the line was employed from time to time when
the husky tackle was called back to annex extra
yardage. Brilliant work on the part of Crutcher
brought him into the limelight at many critical
points during the game. Cincinnati's only score
came during the last few minutes of play. From
behind his own goal posts Palmer punted out, and
the ball was fumbled by a Kentucky man. Trav-
eling at full speed, Richards of Cincinnati grabbed
the oval and galloped over for the score.
On November 6 a special train carrying the
entire squad, in addition to a large retinue of
rooters, journeyed to Louisville. With two of the
hardest games on the schedule still to be played,
Coach Tigert was taking no chances of injuring
the men holding the regular berths on the Varsity.
Hard campaigning had put them in tiptop condi-
tion, and, while the prowess of the Louisville aggre-
gation was not underestimated, all thoughts were
centered on the Purdue and Tennessee games to
come: With a team superior to any ever produced
by the "Falls City" University and a determina-
tion to wipe out the stain of defeats suffered the
previous two years, Louisville put up a great game,
but the doughty Wildcats refused to weaken and
finally carried away the long end of a I5 to 0
score. The playing of the entire "State" team
left nothing to be desired. Kinne, Thompson,
Server, and Zerfoss gained additional laurels
through brilliant individual work. Shortly after
the beginning of the game, Kinne brought the
stands to their feet with a 45-yard run. Again
in the fourth quarter he raced 80 yards through
the entire Louisville defense for a touchdown.
With Captain Schrader out of the game on account
of injuries, Brittain returned to his old position at
fullback and gave a good account of himself at
all times. Thompson acted as Captain, and Jimmy
Server took care of the booting. Zerfoss featured
when he blocked a Louisville punt on the one-yard
line and threw the man, recovering the ball on a
safety. With the end of the second quarter,
"State" was safely out of danger, and a number
of second-string men were substituted for the rc-
mainder of the game.
"Do Purdue," a slogan adopted by Blue and
1916 -'gggf t
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White followers, well expressed their determina-
tion to wrest a victory from one of the strongest
teams which had ever appeared on a local gridiron,
and for the first time in the history of the sport a
Western Conference team was defeated by a
Southern university. I-leralded 3 to l favorites,
Purdue was humiliated by a 7 to 0 defeat. The
"Boilermakers" expected a hard game and got it.
Our lone touchdown was scored by Kinne, playing
end. A misunderstood signal at the beginning of
the second quarter resulted in Quarterback Olm-
stead passing the ball, but the three backs were
charging the line, and the oval rolled upon the sod.
Kinne, ever on the alert, picked up the ball on the
42-yard line and stopped running only after he
had placed it between the goal posts. Schrader
kicked a perfect goal, and the scoring ended. The
game was a beautiful exhibition of football, a
breathless struggle throughout. Varsity was out-
weighed ten pounds to the man, but in the pink of
condition. Official information shows that "State"
advanced the ball 6.9 yards a play, and Pur-
due, 4.8 yards. "State's" kicks were longer, and
they returned punts further. Shortly after the
beginning of the game, Doc Rodes, who had been
out of the game for some time on account of in-
juries, was sent in at quarter. After several unsuc-
cessful attempts to score a field goal, he was re-
moved, following an injury to his shoulder.
Throughout this game Varsity showed All-
American form-in fact, to such an extent that
brilliant individual playing gave way to team work,
which was beautiful to behold. ln the last quarter
Purdue rallied in a vain attempt to score. Within
20 yards of their goal a series of forward passes
were attempted, which kept Kentucky followers in
suspense until the final whistle, when the stands
poured forth a mighty multitude of fans thrilled
with the joy of one of the greatest victories ever
won by a Kentucky team.
Thanksgiving, the "Homecoming Day" for the
University alumni, found universal interest centered
in the final contest of the season. While elaborate
preparations were in progress among the alumni
and students for a tremendous demonstration on
Stoll Field, Coach Tigert's proteges were safely
encamped at the Country Club, awaiting the call
to battle. Coach Clevenger and twenty battle-
stained warriors arrived on the eve 'of the conflict,
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confident in their determination to make it three
straight victories against the Blue and White. The
Volunteers had been showing remarkable improve-
ment from week to week, while "State" had begun
to show signs of relaxation and staleness.
Tactics adopted by Tennessee early in the fray
made it evident that their intention was to play a
defensive game to wear out the Wildcats before
they resorted to rushes by their massive backfield
for scores. Their style of play, however, was met
by the Blue and White, and a more or less unin-
teresting game resulted. Tennessee opened up their
only dangerous offense in the last quarter, when
bucks through the line netted heavy gains. By
sheer will power and grit "State's" line held when-
ever their goal was threatened. Doc Rodes seemed
to be all over the field, breaking up attempted
forward passes, returning punts, and tackling run-
ners when he was needed most. At one time Quar-
terback May of Tennessee slipped through the
entire "State" team and ran 35 yards, to be inter-
cepted, tackled and downed by Doc Rodes. After
three failures, the mighty toe of Rodes booted two
goals from placement from the 45-yard line, and
the game closed with no more scoring. All regu-
lars, in addition to Kelly, Zerfoss, and Gumbert,
played well, conclusively convincing the several
thousand spectators in the enclosure that the past
season had seen "Old State" represented by one
of the best teams in the South.
To Coaches Tigert, Tuttle, and Park a debt
of gratitude is owed by all whose interests abide
with the fortunes of Blue and White athletics:
also to William "Doc" Rodes, whose love for his
Alma Mater prompted him to devote much of his
time and talent in helping to coach the backfleld.
May the Scrubs enjoy the gratification which comes
to those whose work is well done, knowing that
their efforts are appreciated. F. O. Townes, man-
ager of the team, handled his duties like a veteran
and contributed much toward the success of the
The graduation of 'Captain Schrader deprives
Kentucky of one of her foremost athletes, a man
who distinguished himself by his perfect poise,
gameness and reliability under all circumstances
in piling up honors for the .Blue and White.
"Fats" Thompson, a tower of strength to the
team, will go down in Wildcat history as one of
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the most dependable wearers of the Blue and White. Rodes, Haydon, and Grabfelder,
whose spectacular performances have elicited cheer after cheer from the sidelines, impart
a confidence to all "State" followers which assures them of future success on the gridiron
as long as the trio shall appear in the Varsity line-up.
Great was the gratification of fans in Crutcher's return to form this season. Always
in the game and going at full speed, Maury exhibited a spirit that will long be remem-
bered. Kinne, quiet and unassuming, but a terror to the opposition, played his position
like an "All-American," and all Kentucky is looking forward to the coming season,
when great things are expected of this fair-haired youth.
Dempsey, Simpson, Brittain, and Server clearly demonstrated what first-class lines
can clo to help win games. The work of these men filled the hearts of Kentuckiana
with great pride when they were seen, time after time, holding their ground, breaking up
plays or tearing great gaps in the lines of some of the best teams which had ever appeared
on the local gridiron. The other "K" men, Zerfoss, Corn, Kelly, and Gumbert,
responded to every opportunity offered them to break into the game and gave a good
account of themselves.
Whatever the future may hold in the way of honor and glory for Wildcat teams,
the Class of l9l6 and others departing can look back upon the past season thrilled with
the knowledge that "Old State" has covered herself with glory in one of the most
brilliant seasons in the calendar of Kentucky athletics.
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KENTUCKY VS. LOUISVILLE
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KENTUCKY VS. TENNESSEE
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THAN KSC-IVING GAME 1
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SCHEDULE AND ScoRE.s I9l6
Jan. 14.-Kentucky Cincinnati, at Cincinnati .. 24
' jan. l8.-Kentucky Georgetown, at Georgetown .. 22
Jan. 3l.-Kentucky Georgetown, at Lexington .. . . 22
Feb. 4.-Kentucky Vanclerbilt, at Lexington .. 39
Feb. 5.--Kentucky Vanderbilt, at Lexington 23
Feb. 12.-Kentucky Louisville, at Lexington .. 28
Feb. l5.--Kentucky Centre, at Danville ..... 5
Feb. l9.-Kentucky Cincinnati, at Lexington . I0
Feb. 22.--Kentucky Louisville, at Louisville . . . 24
Feb. 23.-Kentucky Tennessee, at Lexington 28
Feb. 26.-Kentucky Maryville, at Lexington .. 25
Feb. 29.-Kentucky Centre, at Lexington.. . . I4
Mch. 3.-Kentucky Marietta, at Lexington .. 27
Mah. 4.-Kentucky Marietta, at Lexington .. 27
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9759 ttkenfuckian ii
Eames Hath, Qlnarh
To Assistant Coach James Park, one of "State's" premier athletes, was allotted
the diflicult task of developing the basketball Varsity of l9l6. With characteristic
Wildcat spirit, jim responded and worlced hard to build a new machine around the
nucleus remaining from l9l5. Himself an all-around athlete and able lield general,
Parlt undoubtedly got the best possible results out of the available material. The
hard schedule faced by the Wildcats called for superior judgment on the part of
the coach in handling the team, and Park met every contingency in a way that
inspired additional confidence in the abilities of "Our Jim."
Q 12: 1916 sei a J
H Qeuirm nf the Basketball
t T was the opinion of many that the season l9I5
marked the culmination of "State's" basketball
l glory for years to come. True, the wonderful ma-
fl chine of l9l5 had been disrupted by the graduation
of three stars-Morgan, Tuttle, .and Scott-and
l Wildcat followers, with few exceptions, seemed to be
reconciled to a rather dismal outlook. But, with the
keen foresight for which he is noted, Dr. Tigert had
been instrumental in arranging a schedule which was
. probably the most difficult ever attempted by a Blue
and White five, and promised local fans a treat in the
way of masterly exhibitions.
Shortly after practice began it became apparent that
"State" would again place a team in the field which
. would be equal, if not superior, to any in the state.
The return to the ranks of Derrel Hart, veteran of the
l9l2 quintet and a star in the true sense of the term,
revived local hopes considerably.
Victorious over the University of Cincinnati and
Beorgetown College in the early games, Varsity was
going good when stopped by Vanderbilt. Although
apparently outclassed in the first half of the initial
game, "State" came back strong and kept the decision
doubtful until the end of each contest. The un-
paralleled team work and fast individual playing of
the Commodores made them seem invulnerableg yet
only a turn in luck prevented the Wildcats from
L winning the second game. Derrell Hart sustained the
hopes of the "Blues" until the last whistle by register-
ing occasional goals. Tom Zerfoss, a former Wild-
cat, appeared in the Vanderbilt line-up and played
Two games were played with the University of
r Louisville, resulting in an even division of honors.
i V Since both teams were otherwise undefeated by
1 Kentucky contenders, the result of these games
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left the championship of the state undecided.
On the night following the Louisville game,
Kentucky suffered defeat at the hands of the
University of Tennessee after a hard-fought battle.
Athletic relations with. Centre College were re-
sumed this year, two games being played, and
easily won by Kentucky. Maryville College
played a surprisingly brilliant game, but went
down to defeat before the "Cats."
A double bill with Marietta'College, closing
the season, presented two of the best games seen
in Lexington in years. "State" was at her best
in these games and put up remarkable exhibi-
tions, but lost both games by narrow margins.
The Marietta team, champions of Ohio, defeated
the Buffalo Germans just a week before they
played Kentucky, and claimed the championship
of the world.
Under the circumstances, it may be said that
the past season was successful. All "State" peo-
ple enjoyed the struggles, in every one of which
the Blue and White team gave a creditable ac-
count of themselves. Hart, playing at forward
and at center, was unquestionably the mainstay of
the squad, playing a brilliantly consistent game at
all times. l-le was generally selected for forward
on the mythical All-Kentucky five.
Captain Zerfoss played, more or less erratic,
at forward early in the season, but when shifted to
guard, played superbly. Whiting, who averaged
tenbaskets a game for the season, considered him
the best guard he had ever played against.
Gumbert played his usual consistent game
throughout the season, now and then showing
flashes of championship form. Server, at center,
outplayed every center he opposed, and is one of
the men around whom hopes for the coming year
are centered. Ireland and Zerfoss, playing their
first season in the Varsity line-up, handled them-
selves well, and all indications point to stellar per-
formance in the future on the part of both. Man-
ager Carman discharged his duties efficiently and
was awarded a "K" by the Athletic Committee.
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I 9 I 6 RETROSPECT
ROM the first blast of Coach William Tuttle's
histle, early in December, it was apparent that
more interest than ever would be manifested in
the feminine presentation of the art of "basketbalIing."
The situation confronting Coach Tuttle was similar
to that in the Varsity ranks in that only 'two of the
previous season's team had returned. The loss of
Misses Hughes, Wood and Taul was considered
almost fatal to championship possibilities, but the spirit
of the newcomers went far toward restoring confidence
in a successful outcome of the season.
About twenty candidates reported for practice, in-
cluding Misses Heller, Captain: Innes, Manager:
Bastin, Hayden, Cregor, Flanery, Piggott, Geisel,
Harbison, Woodruff, Highfield, Burkholder and
Smith. Miss Eliza Piggott, a strong aspirant for first
team honors, was forced to retire from practice early
on account of an injury to her hand. The entire squad
practiced faithfully, but inadequate training quarters
just before the opening of the season was responsible
for the poor showing made by the team upon their
initial appearance. ' .
The first game was staged at Winchester with Ken-
tucky Wesleyan College, and resulted in a 23 to I2
victory for the Wesleyan maids. Two games were
played with Louisville, the first, at Lexington being
won by the visitors, I2 to IO: the second, at Louis-
ville, going to our own co-eds by the score of I9 to
I7. In the return game with Wesleyan, Coach
Tuttle's proteges triumphed, accumulating I3 points
to their opponent's IO. I
It was evident, not only from the improvement dis-
played by the team in the latter games, but also by
the scores, that the "State" team was making rapid
strides toward championship form as the season pro-
W Q31 9 1916 af, a
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gressed. Miss Elsie Heller, as Captain, deserves
much credit for the manner in which she led her team.
A star in her position, she set a pace which, under
more favorable circumstances, would have placed
"State" easily in the lead of all other Kentucky girls'
teams. Miss Heller has the faculty of being able to
encourage and direct her teammates in addition to
playing a more brilliant game than anyone else on the
floor. Local exponents of the game greatly regret
the loss of Miss Heller's services to the team, fully
aware that her graduation this year leaves a vacancy
which will be difficult to fill.
Another member of the team who has appeared for
the last time under the Blue and White banner is Miss
Pearl Bastin. Possessing a clear head and a sure
eye under the most trying circumstances, Miss Bastin's
services to the team have been of inestimable value.
Always in motion, from the first to the last whistle
and right on the spot where needed most, Miss Bastin
has been a general favorite with fans.
Miss Nancy Innes, Captain-elect for next year, has
added laurels to her already enviable record as a
guard. A game fighter and a good loser, a fast,
consistent player from start to finish summarizes the
secrets of Miss Innes' success. Much of the credit
for the victorious season of l9l5, as well as I9I6,
may be attributed to the efforts of this congenial miss.
The other recipients of the "K," Misses Hayden,
Flanery and Cregor appeared in the line-up for the
first time this season. Miss Hayden's previous ex-
perience on the Lexington High School team, in ad-
dition to her natural ability, made her selection for
the first team an easy matter for Coach Tuttle, who
considered her the find of the year. Misses Cregor
and Flanery were recognized early as valuable addi-
tions to the team, and their playing throughout the
season fully justified this opinion.
a 31916 s A a
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OUR years in the limelight at "State"
obviates the necessity of an introduction
for William Tuttle. The fact that he
is the holder of ten "K's" earned in football,
basketball and baseball places his name in
large type in the history of Kentucky's ath-
ln baseball, as well as other forms of
athletics in which he took part, no one on
the team was more dependable than Tuttle.
Playing practically a faultless game at first
base and always hitting among the leaders,
his services were almost invaluable to the
As Coach of the l9l6 Varsity, Tuttle has
evinced a quality of his nature latent here-
tofore. The perfect understanding which ex-
ists between Coach Tuttle and his former
teammate, Captain Park, is showing splendid
results, evident in the well-balanced unity of
Whatever may be the outcome of the pres-
ent season, sympathizers of the Blue and
White will feel the assurance that the destiny
of the l9l6 Wildcat ball tossers was in ca-
pable hands when directed by Coach Tuttle.
I9 I 6 PROSPECTUS
S the Kentuckian goes to press the season is far enough advanced to permit of
conservative speculation 'as to the ultimate success of the team. Inclement weather
necessitated calling off the game with Michigan, first on the schedule. The
opening game, played with Ohio Wesleyan, was won by Varsity, the following line-up
being presented: Schrader, third baseg Waters, shortstop: C. Park, first baseg Crum,
catcher: Spaulding, left field: Mcllvain, right field, Frazier, center fieldg Roark, second
base, McClellan, pitcher. "State" was defeated in the second game with Ohio Wes-
leyan, and lost both games to Ohio State the following week. The game with George-
town College was won by a narrow margin. V '
In the opening game of the season, McClellan, who bid fair to top the pitching
staff, suffered a severe injury, which will keep him out of the game for the rest of
the season. Cooper, Malone, Server, G. Park, and Crrubbs have all had a turn on the
mound, but none of them seem to have hit the stride necessary to win games. Aside
from a troublesome pitching staff, Coach Tuttle's selections are giving a good account
of themselves and will doubtlessly take care of the remaining games in the manner which
gave' Kentucky athletes their name.
W W W -MQ ui' if
VARSITY NINE .
Itlruivm nf the Swann 1515
FTER several weeks of preliminary training, a Wildcat team had been developed
by Coach Brummage and Assistant Coach Paul Gosage which gave every indi-
cation of being one of the most formidable that had ever represented this institu-
tion. While there were not many particularly brilliant substitutes on the roster, the
Varsity line-up was composed of seasoned men and seemed to present no weak spots,
except perhaps in the pitching department. Captain James Park, recognized as one of
the best college pitchers in the country, far outclassed any of his understudies. Thomas,
Server, McClellan, Flynn, Ireland, and Grubbs completed the personnel of the hurling
staff, and while all are slab artists of no mean ability, some jinx seemed to prevent them
from consistently pitching the team to victory.
The opening game, played on Stoll Field with Ohio University, was hotly contested,
but the "Cats" lacked the punch necessary to prevent the decision from going to the
visitors by a narrow margin. Three days later Michigan won the second game by the
score of 8 to 2. The game was slow and aboundecl in errors, especially on the part of
the locals. Schrader, at short, was the shining light, handling eight chances without a
bobble. Waters, Reed, and Hager each got two hits.
At Knoxville, "State" divided honors with Tennessee in a two-game series. In the
first game the team backed up Park efficiently, but the following day played rather
unsteadily behind Server.
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This courtesy was duplicated in the games with Miami one week later on Stoll Field, .
"State" winning the first 7 to 6 and losing the second 2 to I. Kentucky showed her
superiority over the "Volunteers" by winning the next two games from them by decisive
scores. Thomas, on the firing line for Varsity, was almost "unhitable." Heavy slugging ,
I! and fast fielding by Kentucky were features of the game. I
Y, The outcome of the games with Cumberland University and Southern Presbyterian ll!
i University, played on the Southern trip early in May, was more or less disastrous. Two
won, three lost, and one tied tells the story. Errors, on unfamiliar ground, by the Blue
' and White, were largely responsible for the defeats.
The game with the University of Hawaii, as usual, was a first-class exhibition, in tl
li spite of the fact that the "Cats".were not victorious. The schedule closed with a 3 to 2 I
I A victory over De Pauw on Stoll Field.
The season of I9I5 was satisfactory to the students as spectators, if not from the
i xp viewpoint of games won. Seven games were won, eight lost, and one tied. Varsity
E I scored 78 points to their opponents' 60. Captain james Park led the team in batting 3
I , with an average of .323. W'aters was a close second, while Wright and Crum were
I tied for third place.
The fact that four members of the I9I5 team have made good in professional
ranks demonstrates the caliber of the material which is rapidly placing Kentucky in the I
front rank of Southern university athletic teams.
BASEBALL SCHEDULE. AND SCORES, l9I5
I April 7--Kentucky
Ik May 4-Kentucky
I qi' May 7--Kentucky
W May 2I--Kentucky
li .,,, ... . -
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Ohio University, at Lexington.. .. 5 7
Michigan, at Lexington ...... .... 2 8
Tennessee, at Knoxville. . . . . . . I2 0
Tennessee, at Knoxville. . . . . 7 8
Miami, at Lexington .... .. 7 6
lVliami, at Lexington .... .. I 2
Tennessee, at Lexington ............. .. 7 4
Tennessee, at Lexington ................. I5 2
Cumberland University, at Lebanon, Tenn.. 2 2
Cumberland University, at Lebanon.. , .. 6 7
Cumberland University, at Lebanon. .. 4 0
S. P. U., at Clarksville, Tenn .... .. 2 3
S. P. U., at Clarksville .... .... . . 0 3
S. P. U., at Clarksville ............ I 0
University of Hawaii, at Lexington .... 4 6
De Pauw, at Lexington ............ .. 3 2
VV?5'P9 1916 cg it
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ri ilivuiem nf Thr Efrark Svvamnn 1915 gg
y HE one branch of athletics in which "State" has never been able to corral , 3 ,
a,team of world-beaters, even in their own estimation, is track. Needless
to say, the season of I9I5 was no exception. Dr. William Anderson
Y' of Yale track fame developed several good men from the large squad '
which reported for practice, but the inexperience of the Blue and White youngsters made Q l
'Q them easy prey for their older and more seasoned opponents. i
In the first and only local meet of the season Vanderbilt won a decisive victory
over the "State" team. Varsity was more or less handicapped by the absence of Captain I
Roth, who, on' account of injuries received in football, was forced to see his team go I
down to defeat. from the sidelines. -Only one event was won by Kentucky, the hammer t
, throw, in which Hickerson finished first and Whaley second. Grabfelder led his team- gg
l mates in the scoring, accumulating 6 of the 20 points. l 5
No world records were broken in the Georgetown meet, which occurred a few weeks l J
later. Winning of the final event, therelay race, by Georgetown gave them the long l 3
end of the score. "Ks" were- awarded to B. I-lickerson, E. L. Frazier, E. Grabfelcler. lg
E.. D. Wood, and W. Linsay, all of whom are capable men and did good work.
Hickerson was elected Captain for l9l6.
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AROLD G. STACK of Brooklyn, N. Y., who has
assumed charge of the track team for this season, is
undoubtedly one of the best qualified men that has
ever held the position in this institution. Well known as one
of the foremost athletes of the Irish-American Athletic Club
of New York, and having served as assistant coach at Colby
College, Mr. Stack's advent at "State" has reawakened
widespread interest in the fleet-footed wearers of the Blue
and White. Under the capable direction of the new coach,
prospects for 1916 loom brighter than they have for many
seasons past. Anticipation of future victories is bringing out
the best efforts of the entire squad, who, under the-leadership
of Captain I-lickerson, are presenting a fine example of the
true Wildcat spirit by the earnestness of their efforts.
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C. N. PEDLLY . . . . Kappa Alpha
E. A, BLACKBURN . .... Sigma Chi
R. F. ALBERT . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon
H. F. CROMWELL . . . Phi Della Theta
C. H. MATHERLY . . .U . Sigma Nu
W. J. COLLINS . . . . Pi Kappa Alpha
W. L. MCKEE . . . . . Kappa Sigma
T. C. TAYLOR . . Alpha Tau Omega
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Founded Washington and Lee University 1865
Established February 2I, H593
Colors: Crimson and Gold Flowers: American Beauty and Magnolia
i Publications: "Journal" and "Messenger"
G. M. PEDLEY
G. N. MCCARTNEY
W. P. WALTON, ja.
j. T. CAMPBELL
R. M. IGLEHEART
WM. M. GLENN B. C. Fonn
M. J. CLARKE S. A. WRIGHT
MCCLARTY HARBISON WM. PETTIT
T. C. MCCOWN
H. L. FEARING
J. T. Cassini'
R. T. MOORE J. M. PURSIFULL
CHAS. KERR, ja. C. P. MABRY
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Founded Mmmi University IS55
Flower: While Rose , Colors: Blue and Cold
E. A. BLACKBURN
j. DOUGLAS GARRETT
H. CLAY SIMPSON
LAMBDA LAMBDA CHAPTER
j. DOUGLAS GIVENS
E. A. LILLARD
W. TATE BIRD
j. SMITH HAYS, JR.
CLINTON H. GERNERT
J. MARLIN MCCREIGHT
F. PAUL ANDERSON, JR.
WILLIAM W. ROBINSON
GAYLEN POINDEXTER HARVEY STEDMAN
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Sigma Alpha lipnilnn I
Founded University of Alabama 1856
Colors Royal Purple and Old Gold Publicalion: The Record
I I I
KENTUCKY EPSILON CHAPTER
Established 1900 l
ACTIVE CHAPTER l
E. S. PENICK A. G. FOSTER l
W. J. HARRIS J. M. SERVER Q
j. F. CoRN W. F. DEMPSEY Z l
R. F. ALBERT H. S. RUSSELL P l
W. F. CRAMER F. W. SMITH 'T
S. C. joLINsoN W. B. CONLEY I l
W. T. RADFORD A. G. WooD
J. H. EVANS A. D. HALL
V. STRAI-IM W. O. Focc I
F. L. RICE C. C. EARLY
J. W. HOWARD JOHN SALLEE if M
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BETA .NU CI-IAPTER
Founded at University of Virginia IS67
Established at University of Kentucky l90l
Colors: Scarlet, VVl'1ite ancl Green Flower: Lily of the Valley
Publications: "Caduceus," "Star and Crescent"
W. L. McKEE E. H. CLARK
M. G. MARTIN J. P. HILL
W. H. BERRY R. I... SAUER
9 j. A. BRITTAIN O. K. MCADAMS
H. T. POWELL G. W. Bmccs
L. W. HERNDON
F. H. THOMPSON
H. W. WILLIAMS
E. D. Woons
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Founded Miami University l848
Established University of Kentucky 1901
Flower: White Carnation Colors: Azure and Argent
Publicalions: Scroll and Palladium fsecretj
CLASS OF l9I6
K. P. ZERFOSS W. W. CLARKE j. E. TORRENCE
H. E. MELTON H. F. CRCMWELL K. SWOPE
CLAss OF I9I7
C. F. PARK T. D. Cnumas
' F. Y. HUTCHISON H. D. ABELL
CLASS OF l9I8
T. T. RICHARDS R H. ROMLINSON D. S. TURNER
J. W. WELCH E C. LAwsoN W. P. CRENSHAW
E.. M. Cosa S. B. HuosoN FRANK R. GRAINGER
CLASS OF l9I9
T. H. UNDERWOOD L. THOMPSON S. FLDURNOY
P. H. GASSER R. S. PARK R. H. NOEL
H. SHousE F. SHOUSE
G. E. ZERFOSS G. E. PARK
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X Founded University of Virginia l86S
Flower: Lily of the Valley Colors: Garnet ancl Colcl
Publications: "Shield and Diamonds," "Dagger and Keys" ,
i OMEGA CHAPTER
Established 1901 W
ACTIVE CHAPTER Fl
E.. R. BUIINLEY K- R. NESBIT I I
W. J. COLLINS R. P. HUGHES I
I V. A. DINKLE E. C. KIRTLEY ,
J j. M. HEncEs FRANK BUTTON I ll
I L. P. YOUNG C. K. DUNN l3
Q G. W. WARWICK B. WILLIAMS '1
X B. F. LAMASTER E. P. TURLI-:Y
E. S. PENN L. G. HAYES 3.
I V R. Y. FISHBACK C. R. BOURLAND .l
GAY DRAKE A W. L. PAYNE
l PLEDGES l Q
H. JENNINCS W. BAILEY
J. DOWNING GEO. CLEMMONS I
P. SLADE JOHN HERNDON ll
H. j. CHILTON I
K , ,L A -f. -.., W - -
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Q 4 Founded at Virginia Military Institute January l, I869
I 2 Colors: Black, White and Cold Flower: White Rose
E 5 GAMMA IOTA CHAPTER
I Established at University of Kentucky February I2, l902
' I G. D. AARON j. M. GIBSON M. M. MONTGOMERY
I D. P. CAMPBELL E. H. HACKNEY M. E. PENDLETON
' l H. B. COMBEST C. j. HAYDQN H. A. PULLIAM
ll M. j. CRUTCHER C. H. MATHERLY K. G. PULLIAM
l,..I A. W. DAVII-:s j. W. MARII C. C. SCHRADER
Q5 P. DAvIIzs O. L. MCCLURF. J. S. WATKINS
,tif G. H. CnI:IacI-I T. L. WILSON
I I PLEDGES
F. F. KREMER S. D. j. SULLIVAN
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Alpha Eau flbmvga
Founded V. M. I. I865
Colors: Sky Blue and Old Cold FIOWBFI Whilc Tea Rose
MU IOTA CHAPTER
T. C. TAYLOR
J. W. THOMPSON
R. A. WALLACE
D. S. SPRINCER
G. L. JACKSON
j. F. DELANEY
L. T. WHEELER
F. M. HEICK
. H. MCILVAIN
W. C. MARTIN B. N. PEAK S. WHALEY
E.. W. HOPKINS H. L. MILWARD . L. DUNCAN
G. H. HILL T. E.. PEAK . F. BESSEY
F. O. LAMASTER H. I. KINNE . A. RIvEs
P. H. PORTER . D. MosELY
" C49 I C31-f "" 3 "ff D
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ff? Q59 ekenfuckian 5
Founded at University of Kentucky, l9I0
Colors: Cardinal and White Flower: Carnation
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
DR. JAS. K. PATTERSON
DR. ROBERT GRAHAM
DR. JOSEPH H. KASTLE
DR. JOSEPH W. PRYOR
ALDEN H. WAITTE'
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
DR. E. S. Goon WALLACE V. SMITH
LOGAN NOZJRSE GREEN EUGENE AVERY TAYLOR
YOUNGER E. O'NEIL ' WALLACE W. WARE
O. PAUL GERHARD WILLIAM R. GABBERT
LEE S. MOORE LEONARD D. TAYLOR
FRANK T. STREET CARL A. TIMMER
CHARLES WALTER CRowDER
J. BRANCH TABER GEORGE A. HILLSMAN JAMES H. MCCONNELL
WALTER M. JARVIS ARTHUR J. SI-IAw ROBERT M. DAVIS
C1651 . '
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E '9 759 ckenfuckian 1.
Colors: Buff and Red
Founded Cornell University, lB90
Publication: "Delta Chi Quarterly"
'Chapter House: 4ll East Maxwell Street
W. E. DRAFFEN
B. R. Cisco
R. W. HANSON
J. P. Goonsow REYNOLDS
Q C 3827 T
W. LEE SMTTH
ALLEN R. WATKINS-
J. W. SwoPE, ja.
G., V. Bnooxs
j. P. CHERRY
S. C. Glsl-1, JR.
j. B. N1c1-xoLs
G. C. GARTIN
Flower : White Carnation
JAMES N. FARMER
W. T. KENDRICK, JR.
j. J. MCBRAYER
P. S. CARTER
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9.59 'llenfu ckian
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Eau Tania 1Hi
Founded at Lehigh University June, 1865
Publication: "The Bent"
Colors: Seal Brown and White
' Established April, 1902
M. M. MONTGOMERY
G. L. CHERRY A. W. DAVIES
C. W. LOVELL A. J. RANKIN
R. F. MACLEAN W. W. CLARKE
R. F. ALBERT R. E. HUNDLEY
S. J. CAUDILL . M. S. SULLIVAN
J. N. WATERS W. M. ADAMS A A. L. EIMER D. S. SPRINGER
FRATER IN URBE '
C. C. HARP
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
F. PAUL ANDERSON L. E.. NOLLAU
W. E. RowE A. L. WILHOIT
C. J. Nonwoon J. J. CURTIS
W. E.. FREEMAN J. R. DUNCAN
L. K. FRANKEL P. R. CASSIDY
C. L. REEs M. J. KELLY
Michigan Agricultural College
Stevens Institute of Technology
University of Illinois
University of Wisconsin
Case School of Applied Science
University of Kentucky
University of Missouri
Michigan College of Mines
Colorado School of Mines
University of Colorado
Armour Institute of Technology
University of Michigan
Missouri School of Mines
University of California
Iowa State College
University of Iowa
University of Minnesota
Worcester Polytechnic Institute
University of Maine
Pennsylvania State College
University of Washington
University of Arkansas
University of Kansas
University of Cincinnati
fn-A' f C
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Alpha Zeta .
Founded at Ohio State University November 4, 1897 l l l
Colors: Mode and Sky Blue Flower: Pink Carnation
I Publication: "The Quarterly"
SCOVELL CHAPTER I t I
Established November s, 1912 l
QQ ACTIVE CHAPTER l I
l M. L. MCCRACKEN l
I L. H. NELSON R. S. THOMAS i
A. CARMAN F. O. LAMASTER S If I
F. T. STREET W. W. OwsLEY l
I R. B. HAYES C. W. BENNETT l 4
B. H. MITCHELL G. M. GUMBERT '
I R. W. SEAIzcE J. A. HoncEs ' ,
D. P. CAMPBELL L. A. BRADFORD
J. E. MCMURTREY I .
E. A. BLACKBURN C. L. MORGAN
NATIONAL CHAPTER ROLL
Townshend-Ohio Stale University l Centennial-University of Colorado
Morrill-Pennsylvania State College Maine-Orono, Me.
Morrow-University of Illinois Missouri-University of Missouri
'Cornell-Cornell University Ellioll-Pullman, Wash.
Kedzie-Michigan Agricultural College California-Oakland, Cal. l X
Cranile-New Hampshire College of Agriculture Purdue--Purdue University I
Nebraska-University of Nebraska Kansas-University of Kansas Y if l
North Carolina-West Raleigh, N. C. Dacolah-Agricultural College, N. D. l I
La Grange-St. Paul, Minn. Scovell-State University of Kentucky I l
Green Mounlain-Burlington, Vt. Morgan-University of Tennessee l W. I
, Wilson-University of lowa Ceorgia-College of Agriculture, Ca. I l
Babcock--University of Wisconsin
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J 759 Wenfuckian
1Hhi Alpha Belts
Founded Kent College of Law, Chicago
Colors: Old Gold and Purple Flower: Red C8Fl'lBii0n
CLAY CHAPTER l
Established University of Kentucky, l9l4
J. E. TORRENCE
L. N. GREEN
W. H. BERRY
F. S. GINOCCHIO
V. A. DINKLE A
L. S. MooRE.
F. H. RICKETSON, JR. Q
A. G. FOSTER
NATIONAL CHAPTER ROLL '
J. M. MORRIS l
Y. E. O'NElL X
Kent College of Law'
De Pauw University
Chicago Law School
University of Chicago
University of Wisconsin
University of Illinois
University of Michigan
University of Arkansas
Western Reserve University
Kansas City Law School
illinois Wesleyan University
University of Iowa
Cincinnati Law School
Northwestern College of Law
New York University
University of Missouri
of South Dakota
of Southern California
Leland Stanford, Jr., University
Washington and Lee University
John B. Stetson University
A E 291916 ear
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4 Founded University of Kentucky, l9ll
Colors: Lavender and Old Gold Flower: Pansy
Publication: "Quill and Inkl1orn"
DR. ALEXANDER ST. CLATR MACKENZIE H. C. Nonwoon
O. PAUL GERHARD
MORRIS E. PENDLETQN
JAMES H. McCoNNELL
j. FRANKLIN CORN
KEELING G. PULLIAM, JR.
LocAN N. GREEN
LEE S. MOORE
MORRIS L. MCCRACKEN
E. L, GRIEEEN
N. C. WOOTEN
'NATIONAL CHAPTER ROLL A ' '
Alpha-University of Kentucky Camma-Columbia University -
Bela-Centre College Epsilon-Purdue University findctivej
Della-Vanderbilt University finactivej Phi-Ohio State University
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I Alpha Evita Sigma
National Fraternity in journalism and Advertising
Founded University of Missouri
. ACTIVE CHAPTER
ALEXANDER ST. CLAIR MAcIcENzIE
J. H. COLEMAN
W. L. MCKEE
A JoI-IN MARSH
MCCLARTY HARBISON A
I F. H. RICKETSON, JR
Q gas? 3 1916 is E285 1 4
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Founded at University of Kentucky February 15. l9l0 -
Flower: The Acacia
G. P. NEAGLE .... .
j. S. OWENS .
A. L. COLE, 563 Ky.
H. K. COMES, 464 Ky.
T S. F. GRUBBS, 573 Ky.
O. P. GERI-IARD, I09 Ky.
5 W. S. HEIRONYMUS, 840 Ky.
L. M. HAMMoNDs, 679 Ky.
A. S. MAcIcENzIE
H. S. BARKER
M. L. PENCE
j. T. C. Non
LYMAN CI-IAI.I4I.EY .
Colors: Blue and White
. . . . . . . . . . Vice-Presideul
IEI.I., jR. . . . Sccrclcry-Treasurer
L. J. HEYMAN, I Ky. j. B. NICHOLS
C. F. LEE, 155 Ky. j. S. OwENs, 648 Ky.
E.. D. MASON, Ill Ky. C. C. PORTER, 204 Ga.
E. M. MCGUFFEY, 825 Ky. C. L. TAYLOR, 648 Ky.
ROBT. MITcI-IEI.I., JR., 127 Ky. j. H. WILLIAMS, 837 Ky.
G. P. NEAGLE, 355 Ky. R. M. GREENE, 704 Ky.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
W. H. SIMMONS
C. J. NORWOOD
L. K. FRANKEL
R. L. PONTIUS
P. P. Bovn
O. S. CRISLER
P. R. CASSIDY
W. G. TERREI.I.
R. W. JONES
L. R. HIMMELBERGER
I W. T. LAFFERTY
M. H. BEDFORD
' A. M. PETER
C. R. MEI.cI-IER
T. R. BRYANT
L. A. BROWN
O. S. LABACI-I
T. T. JONES
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LAURA LEE JAMISON AND MARY HAMILTON . . . Alpha Gamma Della
LILLIAN GAINES AND MILDRED TAYLOR . . Kappa Kappa Gamma
JANE Dlclcl-:Y AND STELLA PENNINGTON . . . . Alpha Xi Della
VIRGINIA STou'r AND Lois POWELL . . . Kappa Delta
MARY PARKER AND NANCY INNIS . . Chi Omega
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Alpha Gamma Evita
W Founded Syracuse University l904
Colors: Red, Buff and Green Flowers: Red and Buff Roses
In Publication: Alpha Gamma Della Quarterly
It EPSILON CHAPTER
3 Established 1908
ll ACTIVE CHAPTER
'f ' ANNIE LEWIS WHITWORTH MARY OcLEsEY
PEARL BASTIN LAURA LEE JAMISON
R MARIE BARKLEY MYRTLE SMITH
,V MARY HAMILTON ALIENE KAVANAUGH
CLARA DONALD VVI-IITwoRTI-I MARY GREY ASHBROOK
MARY GRUBER LILLIAN HAYDEN
I NATIONAL ROLL
Alpha-Syracuse University lola-University of Washington
l ' Bela-University of Wisconsin Kappa-Allegheny College
ll i Della-University of Minnesota Lambda-Northwestern University
L Epsilon-University of Kentucky Mu-Brenan College
Zeta-Ohio University Nu-Boston University
Eta-DePauw University Xi--Illinois, Wesleyan University
Theta-Couclmer College Omicron-University of California
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Founded Monmouth, Ill., 1870
l Flower: Fleur cle Lis Colors: Light and Dark Blue
' CARLETON BREWER
NATA LEE WOODRUFF
ELIZABETH THANE KASTLE
NATIONAL CHAPTER ROLL
Alpha-University of Pennsylvania
Bela Iota-Swarthmore College
Psi-Cornell University .
Bela Tau-Syracuse University
Bela Psi--Victoria College
Bela-St. Lawrence University
Chi-University of Minnesota P
Ela-University of Wisconsin
Bela Lambda-University of lllinois
Beta Zela-Iowa State University
Thcla-Missouri State University
Gamma Rho-Allegheny College
Bela Upsilon-West Virginia University
Lambda-Municipal University of Akron
Bela Nu-Ohio State University
Bela Rho-University of Cincinnati
lata-De Pauw University
Della-Indiana State University
Bela Chi-University of Kentucky
Bela Delta-University of Michigan
Bela Eta-Leland Stanford, Jr., University
Omega-Kansas State University
Sigma-Nebraska State University
Bela Mu-Colorado State University
Bela Theta-Oklahoma State University
Bela Xi--Texas State University
Beta Omicron-Tulane University
Bela Phi-University of Montana
Bela Pi-University of Montana
Bela Omega-University of Oregon
Pi--University of California
Your at L L 9 1916 ce A C3321 92
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Founded Virginia State Normal IS97
Colors: Olive Green and White Flower: While Rogg
Publications: The Angelosg Ta Talcta fSecretJ
EPSILON OMEGA CHAPTER
REBECCA WASHINGTON SMITH
VIRGINIA DARE STOUT
EMMA GLADYS HOLTON
ELIZA KAYE SPURRIER
Sigma Della-Trinity College
Phi Tau-Buclcnell University
Zeta-University of Alabama -
Rho Omega Phi-Judson College
Kappa Alpha--State College for Women, Florida
Epsilon-University of Louisiana
Omega Xi-University of Cincinnati
Omicron-Illinois Wesleyan University
Epsilon Omega-University of Kentucky
Sigma Sigma-Iowa State College
Alpha Camma-Coe College
Chi-University of Denver
Rho-University of Wyoming
Phi Epsilon-Colorado Agricultural College
Sigma Alpha-Southern Methodist University
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I Alpha Xi Brita l
Founded at Lombard College, Galesburg, lll., l893
Colors: Double Blue and Gold Flower: Pink Rose
Iota-University of West Virginia
Tau-New Hampshire College
Upsilon--University of Vermont
Gamma-Mt. Vernon College
Xi-University of Kentucky
Psi-Ohio State University
CARRIE LEE JONES
ROBBIE DOUGLAS WILSON
Bela-Iowa Wesleyan University
Epsilon-University of South Dakota
Kappa-University of Illinois
Theta-University of Wisconsin
Mu-University of Minnesota
Rho-University of Nebraska
Sigma--Iowa State University
Chi-University of Kansas
Nu-University of Washington
Omicron-University of California
Q' eelmjmairf-Lfffws 1916 ae 2327 9
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Founded Fayetteville, Arkansas, 1895
Colors: Cardinal and Straw
Flower: White Carnation
Publication: The Eleusis
DA ALPHA CHAPTER
Psi-University of Arkansas
Sigma--Randolph-Macon Woman's College
Pi-University of Tennessee
Omicron-University of Illinois
Nu-University of Wisconsin
Mu-University of California
Lambda-University of Kansas
Kappa--University of Nebraska
Iola-University of Texas
Theta-West Virginia University
Eta-University of Michigan
Zeta-University of Colorado
MAY BARNES BROWNING
ROLL OF CHAPTERS
Comma-Florida Woman's College
Alpha-University of Washington
Psi Alpha-University of Oregon
Chi Alpha-Jackson College
Phi Alpha-George Washington University
Upsilon Alpha-Syracuse University
Tau Alpha-Ohio University
Sigma Alpha-Miami University
Rho Alpha-University of Missouri
Pi Alpha-University of Cincinnati
Omicron Alpha-Coe College
Xi Alpha-University of Utah
Nu Alpha-Leland Stanford, Jr., University
Mu Alpha-New Hampshire College
Lambda Alpha-University of Kentucky
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OFFICERS OF THE STROLLERS
FATHER AND THE BOYS
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HE Strollers is undoubtedly the strongest young organization in the University
from many viewpoints, and is on a sounder fmancial basis than almost any similar
organization in the country.
The first play, "Richeliu," was presented in l9l0. Since that time "Brown of
Harvard," "The Virginian," "The Lost Paridisef' "The College Widow," "Charley's
Aunt," and "Father and the Boys," have been presented with ever-increasing success.
The Club has gained a following among the people of Lexington and Central Kentucky
that assures them a great future.
The officers of the club have performed their duties earnestly and faithfully, con-
tributing largely thereby to the success of the organization, causing membership in it to
sought for and considered an honor.
The flrst great spreading of influence of the Strollers was during the season of l9l5,
when the annual play was presented in two towns other than Lexington. Various diffi-
culties were in the way of carrying "Father and the Boys" out on the road. This policy
will certainly be continued in the future, making a tour of perhaps half a dozen towns of
the Blue Grass an annual feature.
The officers of the club are: Herbert Graham, President: Katherine Mitchell, Vice-
ent: John Marsh, Secretary-Treasurerg William Shinnick, Stage Manager: James
McConnell, Business Manager: Enoch Grehan, Faculty Adviser.
CAST OF "FATHER AND THE BoYs"
. . EMERY FRAZIER
Lemuel Morewood, a wool broker ............
William Rufus Morewood, his elder son . . .
Thomas jefferson Morewood, his second son .
Major Bellamy Didsworth, man about town . . .
Tobias Ford, Morewood's lawyer .....
"Tuck" Bartholemew, apostle of manly sport . -
Cal Higbee, a miner ........
William Holton, offtce man ....
Evans, a butler ......
Clerk at the Eldorado Hotel .....
Bessie Brayton, a western product . . .
Emily Donelson, living at the Morewood home .
Frances Berkeley, living next door ....
Mrs. Bruce-Guilford, an important matron . .
Mrs. Preston Tromley, second important matron .
Mrs. Peasley, the housekeeper ......
E I. , ,L
5. ,., ,, :L L, V ., .,.. ..
JAMES N. FARMER
. HERBERT GRAHAM
. . W. LEE SMITH
j. FRANKLIN CORN
. . . TATE BIRD
. PRESTON CHERRY
. . ECTOR LAWSON
. . REBECCA SMITH
. . MARY TURNER
. . ALICE GREGORY
VIRGINIA DARE STOUT
. . ELIZA SPURRIER
. JOHNNIE CRAMER
X I f . :?"N.."X., LL,
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Founded at University of Kentucky April, I906' W
A. N. BRITTAIN M. G. MULLER T. T. RICHARDS '
R. M. IGLEHART K. NESBIT j. M. SERVER
R. V. IRELAND H. A. PULLIAM L. D. TAYi.oR i
P. CHAPPELL Mlssmc
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,.................... ,.,.-. ...., ..
B. N. PEAK
j. H. EVANS
F. Y. HUTCHISON
at University of Kentucky Apr
Colors: Black, Green and Red
C. P. SANDEFER
G. L. JACKSON
W. T. RADFORD
T. D. Gnuaas
H. C. THoMPsoN
il 5, l905
H. B. COMBEST
j. M. HEDCES, JR.
C. F. PARK, ja.
C. H. MATHERLY
Staff smh Qlrnum
REBECCA SMITH LILA ESTES ELIZABETH CARY
ELSIE HELLER BETTY FARRA ANNIE LEWIS WHITWORTH NATA LEE Woonnurx-'
MARGARET INGELS KATHERINE MITCHELL INA DARNALL
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PEDLEY CORN THoMPsoN GRAHAM
MCCARTY McKEE CLARK HARRIS
The Canterbury Club is the honorary literary o:ganization of the University. Its membership is
necessarily limited, being based on creative literary ability. Weekly meetings arc held at which there
are discussions of literary productions of professional men and of the club members. Any student in the
University is permitted to submit original work, for consideration by the club, to any member.
J. T. C. NoE JULIUS WOLF
E. F. FARQUHAR FRANKLIN CORN
CI-IAs. P. WEAVER HERBERT GRAHAM
R. T. TAYLOR ALLEN Fos'rER
DERRELL HART WILLIAM SHINNICI4
HERNDON EVANS JOHN MARSH
Hninn Eitrrarg Svnrivtg
Chartered by the State Legislature in l87Z, formed by a consolidation of the
Yost Club and Ashland lnstilute, the Union Literary Society is the oldest literary so-
ciely connected with the University. Contests are held annually in oratory and de-
claiming, in which the winner receives a gold medal. Several of the prominent men
of the State were members of this society while students in the University, including
Governor Augustus Owsley Stanley.
J. THOMAS GOOCH
. H. NELSON . .
T. L. CREEKMORE .
J. V. CI-IAMBERLAIN
J. M. ROBINSON .
J. H. WILLIAMS .
. W. BAILEY .
F. W. Po'r1's .
. . Presiclcnl . .
. Viceqlgresidcnl .
. Recording Secrelary .
. . Treasurer . .
. . Librarian . .
. . HERBERT FELIX
. . . W. D. ILER
. J. B. Hu'rsoN
J. V. CI-IAMBERLAIN
. . J. V. SELLARS
. HERBERT SCHABER
. . C. O. CLARK
T. GOOCH fHonoraryJ
O. M. EDWARDS .
E.. P. WILKERSON
F. O. MAYES . .
L. W. GRADDY .
C. P. NICHOLSON
Hommz REED .
A. B. CRAWFORD
J. W. O'DEL1. .
igattvrann Eitvrarg Snrirtg
D. L. MCNEILL .
R. E. CULLEN .
E. C. PRESTON .
F. A. HARRISON
J. H. COLEMAN .
R. E. CULLEN .
D. GLICKMAN .
J. V. CHAMBERLAIN
Menrg Gllag Svnrivtg
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Eau 1Kappa Alpha
1 Founded Butler College, l908
i Colors: Light and Dark Purple Flower: Lily of the Valley
if Publication: "Tau Kappa Alpha Speaker"
' KENTUCKY CHAPTER
f Established l9I3
juuus WOLF C. P. NICHOLSON
C. W. BAILEY j. N. FARMER
i F. A. HARRISON J. H. COLEMAN
" J. V. CHAMBERLMN T. L. CREEIcMoRE
Z' HONORARY MEMBERS
CI-IAs. P. WEAVER J. T. C. NOE
Q- P PLEDGES
F. H. RICKETSON, JR. , W. J. KALLBREIER
l HARRY MILLER D. L. MCNEILL
, G. C. WILSON C. T. Do'rsoN
ip ' NATIONAL CHAPTER ROLL
,V I University of Alabama University of Montana
University of Arkansas Muskingum College
Butler College New York University
University of Cincinnati University of North Carolina
Columbia University ' University of Oregon
3 University of Denver Randolph-Macon College
Dickinson College University of Southern California
Harvard University Trinity College
Indiana University University of Utah
it I W University of Kentuqky Vanderbilt University
I 4 V Lawrence College University of Vermont
Louisiana State University Wabash College
Miami University University of Washington
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liarzitg Behaiing Umm
HE. Blue and White defenders lost to Center College in the Kentucky Intercol-
legiate Debate in the University Chapel March I7, when they upheld the negative
side of the question: "Resolved, That the United States should propose the Taft
plan of international peace to other nations for adoption."
G. C. Wilson, F. A. Harrison and V. Chamberlain, all capable debaters, repre-
sented the University of Kentucky. V. I. Chebithes, Thos. H. Lockett and Robert
Dunn represented Center. Both teams acquitted themselves well. There was consider-
able interest in the debate, which offered some encouragement to the advocates of oratory
and debate in the University.
I ' K
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Emu Erhaiing Gram at Erxingtnn
W. Kallbreier, D. L. McNeill and F. H. Ricketson, Jr., sur-
prised even their backers by defeating the Cincinnati representatives in
the University Chapel. 'lhe team had never taken part in an inter-
collegiate debate before, but their masterful work on this occasion won
applause from everyone.
Qi it imiffii i 37 1916 i i
Emu Brhaiing Timm at Cninrinnaii
N the evening of February ll, while our boys were defeating the aggregation
from Cincinnati at Lexington, the team from Kentucky, composed of Messrs.
Clifford T. Dotson and T. Lindsay Creekmore, met their opponents of the Cin-
cinnati Law School at Cincinnati, upon the question, "Resolved, That the United States
Encourage an American Merchant Marine Through a Discriminatory Tariff in Favor of
Goods shipped in American Bottoms."
The negative of this question was ably upheld by these men, who viciously assaulted'
the positions taken by the affirmative.
Basic arguments were mercilessly hammered into the opposing team, and until the
decision was announced it was the current opinion that Kentucky had scored another
victory. On recount of the vote, however, it was found that Cincinnati had won the
decision by a small margin.
Hlyilnnnphian Eitvrarg Svnrirtg
The society for young women of the University. Weekly meetings are helcl at Patterson Hall. ,
INA M. DARNALL ..... ..... ..... P r csidenl
MARIE BECKER ....... . . . Vice-President
MARY HAMILTON ..... .... S ecretary
JOSIE LACER HAYES . . . . Treasurer
MARIE BECKER ...... ..... P resident
VIVIAN DELAINE .... . . . Vice-President
MARY HAMILTON . . ..... Secretary
CARRIE BLAIR . . . Treasurer
fe.-E ganfcm. 1012314
L. H. NELSON .... ....... .... P r esidenl
F. T. STR:-:ET . . . . . Vice-Presidenl
L. A. BRADFORD . . . ..... Secrelary
A. CARMAN ...... ....... T reasurcr
F. O. LAMASTER . . . . Corresponding Secretary
E. T. MCCLURE . . . Sergeant-al-Arms
R. S. THOMAS ...... ....... .... F' r esidenl
C. I... TAYLOR .... . . Vice-Presfdcnl
RUTH M. DUCKWALL . ........ Secretary
C. L. MORGAN .... ....... T reasurcr
W. W. Owsuav . . . . Corresponding Secrelary
T. B. GORDON . . . Sergeant-al-Arms
MARIE LOUISE MICI-IoT . ..... ..... P resident
PEARL BASTIN ..... . . Vice-Presfdenl
VIVIAN DELAINE . . . . . . Secrclary
G. C. WILSON ..... . Treasurer
JUDITH BEARD GRACE SNODGRASS
JEAN FIELD ANNA LEWIS WHITWORTH
INA DARNALL MINNIE NEVILLE
HAzEI. BROWN A. L. JOHNSON
FRANCES DAwEs MISS MARGARET I. KING
MARY HOWARD JOSIE LACER HAYES
ANNA LEWIS R. A. FOSTER
DEAN ANNA j. HAMILTON
Harare itlllann Svnririg
Established for the benefit of students in the Department of Education. Weekly
meetings are held, which are said to he the most enthusi-
astic of any on the campus
FRANK CRUM ...... . Prcsfclcnl
MARY Howfmn . . . . , Vice-President
SUE HUNT Fnosr .....,. . ....... Secretary
CHESLEY W. BAILEY .... ....... C ritic
PROF. T. C. NOE . . Sergeant-al-Arms
Mmmivi HORINE ...... . President
JUDITH BEARD .... . . Vice-President
HELEN RECORD ....... ....., S ecrelary
HERBERT FELIX .... ....... C rilic
PRESLEY TIPION . . Sergeant-at-Arms
Established with a view to fostering a deeper interest in history. Membership is limited to those whose
major study is history.
KARL P. Zsnross . . . ..... President
SUE HUNT FROST . . . . . Vice-President
1 HELEN Bum-:HOLDER . . . . Secretary
BART N. PEAK . . . Treasurer
U- ,E , .-. M T7 Q ,
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Ernnkn Enginmering Svnrietg
B D HowE ...... ....., ...... P r esulcnl
C. R. GAUGH ..... .... . . . Vice-Prcsidurzl
' R. F ALBERT . . . . . . Treasurer
G. H. HILL .... . Secretary
R. F. ALBERT B. D. HowE J. RANKIN Special
W. W. CLARKE C. W. LOVELL B. SHOUSE S. E. HAMILTON
T. H. CODY R. F. MACLEAN F. WILLIAMS
J. H. HocREIfE D. M. PHELPS M. FERRIS
W. M. ADAMS R. Y. FISHBACK W. HOPKINS W. W. HAFFLER
M. V. BURGIN
E. R. BURNLEY
G. H. BEASLEY
j. C. FUSS
H. I. KINNE
R. W. HAGER
H. B. CLARK
G. L. CHILTON
H. FRIED H. HILL
K. C. FRYE J. S. PARKER
C. R. GAUGH j. T. RAWLINGS
H. T. POWELL R. IRELAND
E. G. DRAKE H. C. FOREMAN
R. W. HANSON E.. CAVALLO
L. F. BESSEY C. R. BOURLAND
j. M. LAND . SMITH
H. G. LITTRELL . SMITH
W. F. MARSHALL W. SMITH
j. M. PURSIFULL
W. E. RowE
I. H. WALLEN
J. G. RONEY
L. T. WHEELER
H. E. GLENN
H. E. ROBERTSON
R. K. DIAMOND
ilhinturkg mining Svnrirtg
Student Branch Kentucky Mining Institute
jmvms J. HUME . . . ' .... ..... P resident
CAL Sci-HRMER ..... ..... V ice-President
FRANK R. GRAINGER . . Secretary-Tr easu rer
O. G. Sci-iwAN'r . . Sergeant-al-Arms
E. B. JONES ..... . . . Chief Molorman
J. J. FLOCKEN . . .... Cob Inspector
u., . ,..,. ,ty-...-
GLOVER BIRK . ........ . . President
E. j. EIMER . . . . Secretary
C. E. RUBY . . . . Treasurer
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BETTY FARRA ...... . Presidenl
LINDA PURNELI. . . . . . Vice-President
KATHLEEN GARROW ..... . . ..... Secretary
CAROLYN LUTKEMEILR . . ........ Treasurer
ELOISE ALLEN . . Corrcspomling Sccrclary
JULIA VANARSDALE ...... . President
JESSIE FLORENCE .... . . Vice-President
LOIS BROWN ..... ..... S ccrclary
ANNETTE MARTIN .............. Treasurer
LELAH GAULT ..... Corresponding Sccrclary
Rum! Kcnluclffan Rcpresenlalfve
BETTY F ARRA
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Sigma Alpha 111511
Founded at College of the C'
Ily of New York, l909
Colors: Purple and White
Fublicalion: "The Oclogonian'
Established University of Kentucky, l9l5
'RY ,MY 5,
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H. GROSSMAN R. PEARLMAN
H. FRIED A. D. GALANTY
M. FORMAN B. W. ROTH
J. S. MISRACH
R. K. DIAMOND
H. R. GREENBAUM
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Founded at University of Kentucky April, l9l3
Colors: Lavender and Straw
X HORART RUSSELL
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CHAS. LEWIS BENNETT . . . ...... . . ..... Director
THAN G. RICE .... ...... P resident
j. HowARD EVANS . . . Secretory-Treasurer
MEMBERS i I I
J. F. DAHRINGER First Tenor A. R. MCCONNELL . . Second Tenor
DAN ROBERTS . First Tenor E. S. PENICK . . First Bass
O'REAR Focc . First Tenor W. L. SMITH . . First Boss
C. W. HARNEY First Tenor D. GI.IcKIvIAN . . First Boss ig?
HENRY CROMWELL First Tenor J. IRVING . . . First Bass IH
JOHN MARKING First Tenor R. S. CLARKE . . First Bass
j. H. EVANS . Second Tenor J. F. DELANEY . . Second Bass 'i
E. P. l'lATTER , Second Tenor F. B. ANDERSON . Second Bass If I
C, CREECI-I , , Second Tenor T. GOOCH . . Second Bass
R. K. DIAMOND . Second Tenor E. LIKENS . . . Second Bass
C. E.. PLANCK . Second Tenor j. E.. MATTHEWS . Second Boss fl'
T. T. RICHARDS Second Tenor T. G. RICE . . . Second Bass I , 3
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OFFICERS 1 Q E
SUSANNA VALERIA Benz .... .... . ..... P resident I i
C-zones Slum-:Y Seamus . . . Vice-President
Nl-:LLB CRAWFORD . . Secrelgry
HE Music Club was organized in january, I9l6, and has been encouraged to i
a great extent by Dean Anna J. Hamilton, with a view to arousing an appreciative , 5
interest in music among the students. It has been pointed out that Kentucky ,
students do not give the proper attention to music, and as a means for building up interest J 3
this organization ought to do much good in the University. i
Semi-monthly meetings at which there have been programs of striking. merit, revealing I
some real artists, have insured the success of this organization. Its membership is not P l
limited to musicians, but includes ,those who take an interest in music and wish to culti- I l
vate a taste and appreciation of real art.
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mvrlganiraln nf 'IE
T. C. TAYLOR ....... l. Prcsfdcnl C. K. DUNN . . Sccrclary and Treasurer
C. W. WARWICK .......... Vice-Presfdcnl
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS
GARRETT ....... Chairman H. WORSHAM ..... Vice-Chairman
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS
MELTON . . . . . . . Chairman E. H. CLARK ..... Vice-Chairman
MARGARET lNGLEs ............ Secnlary
E. H. CLARK R. E. HUNDLEY T. C. TAYLOR
W. H. DIx
C. K. DUNN
j. D. GARRETT
W. M. GLENN
M. G. HORTON
A. B. HUFF
MISS MARGARET INGLES
j. M. MAY
H. E. MELTON
H. P. PARRICIN
E. R. PURSLEY
M. S. SULLIVAN
J. W. THOMPSON
G. W. WARWICK
C. C. WATSON
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H. D. MCINTYRE ...... .......... P resrdenl
L. E. PAYTON ..... ..... V ice-President
1 W. C. MARTIN . . . Secretary-Treasurer
DR. J. XV. PRYOR
C. F. STILES
G. H. VANSELI.
H. G. STACK
CLASS or l9I 5
X D. T. ROBERTS
3 CLASS OF 1916
H. D. MCINTYRE W. C. MARTIN
N L.. E.. PAYTON G. S. SPRAGUE
I A. L. JOHNSON
CLASS or I9I7
H. D. ABELL R. PEARLMAN
1 CLASS or I9l8
I G. R. ORME H. A. PuI.I.IAIvI
L. C. RECTOR E. A. BEATTY
R. C. MONROE
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O. K. MCADAMS
H. C. WOOTEN
A. S. TREADWAY
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D. HALL ...... ..... ...., P r csfdenl
F. PAUL AND:-:RsoN, JR. . . . . . Vice-President
j. S. WALLINGFORD . . . .... Secretary
J. F. Snousa . . . Treasurer
F. C. STARKEY . . . . . Reporler
L. C. DAVIDSON . . . . Sergeanl-al-Arms
F. MARSHALL . . . . . . . . . . . . Librarian
D. HALL ...... .... ....... P r csfclenl
J. F. SHOUSE ...... . , Vice-Presfdenl
j. S. WALLINGFORD ........ Secretary
N. T. PUCKETT . . Treasurer
F. C. STARKLY ...... ' .... Reporter
L. C. DAvlDsoN . . . Sergeant-al-Arms
F. MARSHALL . . . ..... . . Librarian
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C. W. GORDON . . . ..... President
'R. M. DAv1s ..... . . Vice-President
T. E. MCCLELLAN . .... Secretary
T. E. PEAK . .... Treasurer
R. S. SAUER ..... .... . President
Q J. D. MADDOX ...... . . . Vice-President
D R. M. DAvls .... ...... S ecrelary
R. S. CLAYTON . . . . . Treasurer
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JUNIOR CLASS IN MECHANICAL AND ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING
W. S. MooRE ....................... President
M. M. MONTGOMERY . . . . . Vice-President
W. T. RADFORD . . Secrclary
E. E. DRAKE .... . . . Treasurer
D. S, SPRINGER . . .... Reporler
F. O. TOWNES
A. CARMAN .
j. H. Moonz .
W. j. HARRIS
H. FRIED . .
A. j. RANKIDJ
L. LEONIAN .
R. E.. CULLEN
W. F. CODY .
j. H. MCCONNELL .
. . Foollrall
. . . Baslfcllmall
. Girls' Baslfcllvall
. . . Baseball
. . . . . Kernel
. Transit, Kenluclflun
. . . . . Transit
Law journal, Kenluclfian
. . . Slrollers
T. G. RICE . . . . Clee Club
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fllllu Alpha illllu
Founded University of Kentucky, l9I5
T. C. MCCOWN .... ..... ...... P r esfdenl
E. L. GRIBBEN . . . . . . Vice-Prexidenl
W. F. CODY . . Treasurer
H. H. CHANCELLOR
T. BOSTON L. F. RUSH
J. F. CLARK A. j. RANKIN
H. P. MCGREGOR A. R. DEARBORN
R. PEARKMAN R. C. MONROE
D. GLICKMAN E.. H. CREECH
A. M. Woons J. E. MATHEWS'
CARL BERNHARDT C. TEMPLIN
W. J. FOSTER H. A. SADDLER
H. FRIED C. RUBY ,
H. E.. ROBERTSON
759 Cffenfu ckian
Founded at University of Kentucky April 5, I9I5
Color: Real Motto: Safety First
Song: That Old Girl of Mine
Crand Senior Mogul . . . . .
Cranzl junior Mogul ....
Grand Scribe and Fifnjancefrj . .
Bouncer ........ '
Chairman Poultry Committee .
Chairman Old Maid Committee .
Right fHanclj Bower . .
Left CHHIIIIJ Bower . .
X-King of Hearts . . . . .
. ROBT. MITCHELL, JR.
. CLIFFORD T. DoTsoN
LEE THORNTON RECTOR
SAMUEL HARRELD BROWN
. jAs. HENRY COLEMAN
. JOHN PETER RIcI4ETTs
. ELMER ROBERTSON
. . VIZE CHAMBERLAIN
. . CHARLEY SCHABER
Deuces . . . . RALEIGH MONROE AND THEO. BURTON BEACK
4E-fm --5"'-ix' 1916 QTL.: T'
Esaablished April, I9I4
E.. A. TAYLOR . . . .... President
jon-:N RODMAN . . . .... Vice-President
L. D. TAYLOR . . . Secretary-Treasurer
PAUL GASSER . . . . . Sergeant-al-Arms
Rav. FATHER W. T. PUNCH . . . Adviser
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l X Molto: Survival of the fittest .... We make way for the man who pushes boldly past us. 1
1 Two years ago we were fifty-nine strong, a mighty hand in the eyes of our fellows. Behold us now.
l , ,
l 1 HILTON I-IAYDEN ELLIS .... . . ...... . . Falmouth
l X . "The higher we rise the more isolated we become."
g WILIAM TAYLOR ADAMS .... . . . ..... . Mumfordsville l
E ' "Care to our coffin adds a nail no doubtg
l And every grin so many draws out."
EDGAR HOMER RAMSEY . . . ........ ...... S laughters g
l ly "Vim and Vigor -1- Persistency X Efficiency - ldleness -1 Victory." il 1
V "When shall we three meet again?"
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+R e 1916
x - .-- ,L L-.--
ORIE LEE FowLER . .
ANNA CROMWELL. . . .
LEONARD RousE . .
JUDGE W. T. LAFFERTY
MARY GRAY ASHBROOK
LAURA LEE JAMESON
. . . Prcsidenl
. . Vice-Presfdenl
. . .Secretary
JAMES SANDERS WIIALEY
ORIE LEE FowLER
H. F. FELIX . . . ..... President
J. M. SERVER . . . .... Vice-President
W. C. NEAGLE . .... ., Secretary-Treasurer
J. M. SERVER C. A. WICKLUND
H. G. LUTTRELL A. B. CRAWFORD
W. S. ELSTON R. S. CLAYTON
RUSSELL A. HUNT W. C. NEAGLE
B. G. MARSH GEo. SPALDING
U. V. CARRED L. C. DAVIDSON
GEO. E. PARK C. R. L1sANsY
S. T. WHEELER WENDELL BERRY
E. A. BLACKBURN A. L. EUBANKS
L. W. HERNDON F. M. HEICK
U. L. PAYNE H. PARKS
H. F. FELIX L. G. Hfws
DR. R. N. MAXSON
1 , T
Established at the University of Kentucky with a view to binding closer together those
men who are governed by Democratic principles in all matters of partisanship
D. L. MCNEILL . . President
J. C. KELLY .... . Vice-President
A. L. EUBANK . . X . . . . Secretary
A. L. joHNsoN . . . Tr easur er
5 Ai 39759 cfdenfucfcian Q Q
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V . CLAYTON
' , Hlcxsnson '
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Q 9 1916 cf 332 9
, u i
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N April, l9l4, at the suggestion of Dean Mackenzie, the Graduate Club was organ-
ized by advanced students of the University who had received their Baccalaureate
Degrees at this institution, or some other college of equal standing. The first President
of the Club was Lieutenant A. W. Gullion, who is now in the 20th Infantry, a regiment
which is in active service south of the Mexican border.
Under the care of M. H. Judd, President, and Miss Mary H. Piper, Secretary,
the Club has promoted the spirit of fraternity and research among its members, and it
hopes eventually to co-operate toward a national movement involving federation of all
American graduate clubs. The membership of the Graduate Club comprises all resident
students connected with the Graduate School, as well as the Five faculty members of the
Graduate School Committee.
No similar organization in the University has had such a vigorous growth since it
was founded. Last year there were twenty resident students, compared with thirty-four
this year. Last year the total enrollment of the Graduate School was hfty-six, compared
with eighty-three this year. It seems then that there is no reason why, with the proper
support and encouragement, the Graduate School of Kentucky should not become the
chief factor in research work of the entire South.
gg 1-m rt ' The-1ff1f1fa gfht-9 We mir wk ian
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REBECCA WASHINGTON SMITH ..... . . Chairman
L. L. DANTZLER I E. F. FARQUHAR C. P. WEAVER
ANNA J. HAMILTON R. T. TAYLOR
DERRELL HART FRANCES JEWELL
REBECCA W. SMITH MARIE LOUISE MICHOT J. F. CORN
NATA LEE WOODRUFF CI. C. WILSON R. A. FOSTER
HERBERT FELIX J. R. MARSH JEAN FIELD
NANCY INNIS ELIZABETH CRow
ESTILL Woon PHILIP PORTER
F. O. MAYES RUTH MATHEWS
J. W. WELCH WILLIAM SALLEE
7- J ' 'I
Q lg 2: Q59 ikenfuckian A
HERBERT GRAHAM . . . Editor-in-Chief
E. A. BLACKBURN . . . . . Associate Editor
JOHN R. MARSH . . . . . Associate Editor
J. FRANKLIN CORN . . . . . . Associate 'Editor
NATA LEE WOODRUFF . . .... Associate Editor
REBECCA SMITH . . . . . . Associate Editor
R. A. FOSTER . . . . . . Associate Editor
G. C. WILSON .... . . Associate Editor
L. HEYMAN ..... . . . Associate Editor
JAMES MXCCONNELL . . ..... Artist
FRANK STREET . . junior Editor
L E E A . E A J
Q 582 E 9 1916 Q: A J
Q B B582 2 Q 'kenfuckian AN
Roamu' EMMET1' CULLEN .... Business Manager A A
FREDERICKHAMBROSE HARRISON . . . . Assistant Business Manager '
INA MARIAN DARNALL . . . . . Subscription Manager
HYMAN FRIED . , . ' . . . -.... AdvertisingWManager.
Q CHARLES R. SMITH . . . , junior Business Manager '
N s s19I6e fisszi 9
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THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
Formerly Tl-QE IDEA '
State University of Kentucky 1
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We Can Beat Purdue .r
1916 cfffw-M-.... 4, t
I... ...... .,-,.:.,. ....,,.... L ,,.. ........ .....,. ..... .,...., .........- .... ... ,......, , ,,,. ..,. . . ., ..,,, . ., . ,,.... ...... - .,.,,-.,..,. . , ,. .-.. ....,.. . ..o.....,,.,,I.o..d I ,I
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lirniurhg livrnrl Stat? '
WILLIAM SHINNICK . "Squirrel Food" Editor g I Q
REBECCA SMITH . . . . . "Co-ed" Editor
MCCLARTY HARBISON . . . . Athletic Editor I
jol-IN R. MARSH . . . . . .Exchange Editor
HERBERT GRAHAM . . . .Fraternities
J. T. GoocH .... . . . ......... Law
HARRY MELTON . . . ................ Mechanical II 3
S. J. CAUDILL ..... Mining ANNA LEWIS WHITWORTI-I . . Sororities 3
ELSIE HELLER ..... Education JAMES MCCONNELL . . . Agriculture
JULIA VAN ARSDALE . Home Economics ELIZABETH DUNCAN . . Patterson Hall I
REPORTERS . 5
H. j. EVANS ESTILL Woons W. T. EOTTINGHAM
M. C. FINNEY MILDRED TAYLOR
. l I
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F. A. HARRISON .
j. V. CI-IAMBILRLAIN
R. E. CULLEN .
J. W. MORRIS . .
F. H. RICKETSON, J
Uhr iirnturkian Emu Elnurnul
ishecl Monthly by the Students of the College of Law
. ....... . . Editor-in-Chief
. . Associate Editor
. . . . . . . . . . Business Manager
. . Assistant Business Manager
R. . . funior Business Manager
'fm 'eff 3
- .-.. H? B-..,.. .A ,
'fiiigl AflQ:j?5,tf?j CEEaiQ:jQ::::::::QQE?IE:5g:Ei?22TF?i
Published monthly during Ihe collegiale year lay Ihe sluclenls of Ilue College of Civil Engineering
CHAS. W. LOVELL . . .......... .... E dilor-in-Chief
R. F. ALBERT .... ..... A ssociatc Editor
G. H. HILL ..... . junior Associate Editor
JAMES G. RONEY . . . . . Exchange Editor
R. F. MACLEAN . . .... Local Editor
B. D. HOWE , . . Athletic Editor
BURTON WILLIAMS .... Senior Class l... T. WHEELER .... Sophomore Class
W. M. ADAMS ..... funior Class R. K. DIAMOND .... Freshman Class
S. CAUDILL . . . . . Mining Deparlment
A. RANKIN .... Business Mariagcr H. FRIED . Assistant Business Mazinger
MRS. JAMES HILARY MULLIGAN
JUNE TWENTY-FIRST, NINETEEN I'JUNDRED FIFTEEN
JAMES HILARY MULLIGAN
JULY SEcoND, NINETEEN HUNDRED FIFTEEN
MRS. JAMES KENNEDY PATTERSON
SEPTEMBER TENTH, NINETEEN HUNDRED FIFTEEN
OCTOBER TWENTY-FIRST NINETEEN HUNDRED FIFTEEN
FRANK COFFEE DARDANELLES
NOVEMBER EIGHTEENTH, NINETEEN HUNDRED FIFTEEN
RICHARD HENRY BARKER
MRS. JENNY HANSON HELM
FEBRUARY TWENTY-EIGHTH, NINETEEN HUNDRED Slx'rEEN 'I
ROBERT SINGLETON HART, M.D.
MARCH TWENTY-THIRD, NINETEEN PIUNDRED SIXTEEN
FEBRUARY TWELFTH, NINETEEN HUNDRED SIXTEEN
131112 llihge Aaauriettinn
ELMER K. ROBERTSON ..................... President
JANE DICKEY .... . . . . Vice-President
LoUIs REUSCH . . . .... Secretary
FRANCES GEISEL ...... Treasurer
"The purpose of this association is to interest and aid a delegation to attend the
Southern Student Conference at Blue Ridge, North Carolina." Those who have
attended the conference from Kentucky are:
Y. W. C. A.
I907 l9l3 I9I5
FLORENCE MADDOX ANNABEL GRAINGER INA DARNALL
l909 Lols BARTLETT FRANCES GEISEL
ANNE SIMRALL ANNIE HODGES MARY HOWARD
l9Il I9l4 JUDITI-I BEARD
VIRGINIA MCCLURE REBECCA SMITH JANE DICKEY
1912 ANNIE LEwIs WHITWORTH
JULIETTE GAINES ELIZABETH FARRA
Y. M. C. A.
I9I3 JNo. J. TICERT C. T. DOTSON
C. E.. BLEVINS
J. W. LINDSAY
E. L. HALL
E.. L. HALL
J. W. LINDSAY
JoE M. ROBINSON
.W-...M ,,, .-......4,
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Uhr Eine filings Aaanriaiinn
The Blue Ridge Association owns about one thousand acres of land, and equipment
valued at Sl25,000. Ten Southern States and eighty-five Southern colleges are repre-
sented at Blue Ridge, bringing together four or five hundred students for a ten-days
conference under the direction of some of the greatest student leaders in the United States.
The delegates devote their mornings to Bible study and conferences, with an inspira-
tional address at the close. The entire afternoon of each day is given over to athletics
and recreation, such as mountain climbing, swimming, tennis, baseball, volley ball, basket-
ball, and other sports.
Those who have attended conferences endorse the movement heartily, speaking of
it as the place to find enjoyment, education, inspiration, and good fellowship . . . to
learn how to put ideals of religion and social service into practice.
OPrNroNs or 1915 DELrzc.ATr5s A
The atmosphere at Blue Ridge is filled with
the germ of enthusiasm.-JUDITH BEARD.
If you are looking for enjoyment, education,
inspiration, and good fellowship, go to Blue Ridge
for ten days.-ELizAaiz1'r-1 FARM.
Blue Ridge is the college girl's best oppor-
tunity to learn how to put her ideals of religion
and social service into practice.-REBECCA W.
For inspiration, spiritual uplift, comradeship
with great minds and keen enjoyment, go to Blue
There in the heart of the Blue Ridge is a
growth of leaders radiating to all, the inspiration
and spirit of the Master.-INA M. DARNALL.
Blue Ridge is an opportunity which no man
or woman of "State" can afford to miss.--JNO.
After attending the conference, a student will
be ashamed of doing less than he is capable of
doing for the cause of Christian living in his
college.-J. W. LINDSAY.
Life is better nowhere than at Blue Ridge.-
E. P. WILKERSON.
The fellowship there of college boys from all
over the South is the greatest thing that can come
into a man's life.--jo: M. RoaiNsoN.
Blue Ridge is a wonderful place. Every
"State" student should g0.1KARL ZERFOSS.
At Blue Ridge you find out the things you
ought to do, and you resolve to do them.-C. T.
l cannot urge too strongly that every student.
who wants a larger vision if usefulness and the
strength and courage to realize that vision, to go
to Blue Ridge-LOUIS REUSCH, JR.
There you obtain a world vision by coming
in close contact with the student leaders of this
To mingle with students representing all the
colleges of the South is only a small part of the
Blue Ridge Conference, but it alone is worth
the trip.-HARRY MILWARD.
Huang illilvrfn 0llI1'intia11 Ammriatinn
JOSEPH E. TORRENCE . . Presulcnl
BART N, PEAK . . VICC Presulenl
LouIs REUSCH . . Recorder
KARL P. ZERIfoss . . . . General Secrelary
GEORGE H. HILL HARRY MILWARD
J. W. LINDSEY JOE ROBINSON
C. T. DOTSON EI.IvIER ROBERTSON
EDWIN H. KOLB CURTIS PARK
HERBERT GRAHAM . ...... .... E drfor Handbook
E. A. BLACKBURN . . . Business Manager Hamlboolf
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1 P OFFICERS
ELIZABETH FARRA . . . . . . . President
, MARY HOWARD .... . Vice-President
L KATHLEEN C-ARROW . . . Secretary Q
ll REBECCA W. SMITH . . . . Treasurer 3 1
MAEEL POLITT ..... . . . . General Seen.-tary 1
VIVIAN DELAINE FRANCES DAwEs l
HELEN BURKHOLDER ELSIE HELLER i X
FRANCES GEISEL ANNIE LEWIS WHITWORTH 3
MARIE BECKER ,IUDITH BEARD
JANE DICKEY SuzANNE BEITZ
CI-:LIA CREcoR LELAI-I GAULT
Much has been accomplished in the University during the past few months by the
Christian associations, due to a closer co-operation and more unified interest. A spirit
of enthusiasm has characterized every movement undertaken separately or jointly by l
the Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. 1
It is believed that through this means the Christian associations on the campus will
become one of the most powerful and far-reaching influences on student life. l
Q 2321 sa 1916 a ,
itieigmnnh iKnhi11'a Glampaign
AYMOND ROBINS came to the University March 28 for a four-days cam-
paign, the object of which was to present to the students the Christian life and
have them accept it. Those who heard him will not forget him soon, nor lose
the power of his influence.
The heartbeats of many men were quickened and made stronger by Mr. Robins'
sane and forceful appeal. Mr. Robins is himself well acquainted with life, and because
of that he was able to reach many students hitherto untouched by religious meetings
on the campus.
Typifying the ideal of many a strong, red-blooded Kentucky youth, Mr. Robins
got results as no other worker here has done. Two hundred students in the University
signified to him that they had determined to live the real life.
There were about one hundred students on the campaign committee, who deserve
much credit for the success of the meetings. They were led by Karl Zerfoss, General
Secretary, successor to James Park, who resigned February 28. Assisting also were
C. E.. "Chief" Blevins, W. Bergthold, State Student Secretary, and others.
Through this campaign the Christian Associations of the University gained credit
in the eyes of the student body that will have considerable bearing on the future welfare
and influence of these organizations.
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IEUTENANT UNDERWOOD increased considerably numbers and ellici-
I ency of the student battalion during his brief stay. A capable executive and
Q! Q earnest worker, he accomplished unusual things for a Commandant. When
he was called to join his regiment on the Mexican border the battalion was so well
organized that everything continued the same under the direction of R. F. Albert,
t Student Major. Much credit also is due Major Albert for his handling of the
cadets and their good showing on lnspection Day.
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RUSSELL F. ALBERT ..... ......... M ajor
L. HEYMAN .... ..... A djulanl
J. H. COLEMAN . . Quartermaster
Company A-BEN MAHONEY, Captain: E. P. HATTER, First Lieul.,' O. C. WALKER, Second Lieat.
Company B-W. C. MARTIN, Captain: C. H. HILL, First Lieul.f E. M. COBB, Second Lieut.
Company C-L. E. PAYTON, Captain: H. B. COMBEST, First Lieut.f E.. E. DRAKE, Second Lieut.
Company D-H. F. CROMWELL, Captain: M. M. MONTGOMERY, First Lieut.f E. E.. DRAKE, Second
Company E--EMERY L. FRAZIER, First Lieutenant.
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REBECCA W. SMITH
This volume is prepared in an attempt to inform the public about the well-known
persons of the Nation, and to furnish an up-to-date guide book of famous people. The
editor has endeavored to make the record exact, and solicits further information and
ALBERT, R. F.-Major-General U. S. A. Author of pamphlets on "Why I Think
All 'Folks' Need Good Soldiers."
ANDERSON, VIRGINIA-Artist. Especially known lor lifelike portraits of farmers.
BARKER C. R.-Special instructor in flute playing to the young gentlemen of the
BASTIN, PEARL-Ex-champion women's basketball player. Compelled to abandon
the sport on account of "Hart" disease.
BEARD, .IUDITH-Principal of the High School at Central City.
BETTINGER, CARL-Pitcher for the New York Nationals.
BIRK, GLOVER-Insurance agent. Special salesman of Twenty-Year Endowment
policies to Senior classes.
BOWERS, LEROY--Professor of English at "Brown" University.
BREWER, CARLETON-Prominent club woman. Present address Earlington, Ky.
BROWN, HAZEL-Author of book for college girls on "How to Captivate the Men."
BROWNINC., ILEY-State geologist of Hindoostan. Author of treatise on "How I
Know I Am Descended From a Monkey."
BERNHARDT, CARL--Musician. Relative of Sara Bernhardt.
BLACKBURN, E.. A.-Recently elected for life as Grand High Mogul-in-Chief of the
Sigma Chi fraternity.
BOSLEY, ALFRED D.-Farmer. Expert authority on raising small red mustaches.
CARY, ELIZABETH-Writer. Conducts column in daily paper on "Why Girls Are
L A 64 . A Eg!
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CORN, F.-Editor. Now serving a life sentence in the penitentiary for libel pub-
lished in Squirrel Food.
CROMWELL, HENRY-Captain U. S. A. In command of the troops pursuing Villa
CARMAN, ARMIEL-Millionaire. Bought Bluegrass farm with the profits from box
seats at basketball games.
CLARKE, M. J.-Dancing master. Proprietor of "Clarke's Terpsichorean School for
CREIGOR, MINTON--Automobile racer. Began his career by driving a Ford at 60
miles an hour out South Lime.
CRUIKSHANK, LUCILLE-Practical agriculturist. Has proved that when the men
are "Scearce," women make good farmers.
CHERRY, GEORGE-Cotillon leader for the New York smart set.
CLARK, HAROLD-Mechanical draftsman. Engaged in drawing all his Senior designs
for the fifth time.
CULLEN, E.--Deceased. Tried to stop the proceedings of a buzz saw on a point
of order, and was ruled out.
CLARKE, WILLIAM-Address, Salt Lake City, Utah. Recently engaged in contro-
versy with the government as to whether or not he could "Marie" twice.
CODY, ToM H.-Artist's model. Poses for reproductions of Van Dyke beards.
CAUDILL, S. J.-Engineer. Made highest record of all Senior Miners in I9-I6 Class.
DARNALL, INA-See MOORE..
DEAN, EDITH-Social worker. Now sewing as "Park" inspector of Richmond, Ky.
Douci-mary, Louisa-School teacher. Principal of ward school at Stamping Ground.
DIX, WILLIAM H.-Engineer. Engaged now in finishing his Senior design work
at U. of K.
DUNN, C. K.--Matrimonial agent. Guarantees to marry off any girl he brings to
a Junior Prom.
DEERING, JOHN S.-Professor. Successor to Hutchcraft in the Kentucky Law De-
EDWARDS, O. M.-Statesman. Member of the Kentucky Legislature.
EIMER, E. J.-Deceased. Drank potassium cynanide by mistake.
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ESTES, LILA-Assistant manager of a modern dairy farm.
FIELD, JEAN-Kindergarten teacher at Lincoln School.
FROST, SUE HUNT-Missionary to the African Congo. Address unknown.
FOSTER, ALLEN-Barber. Specialist in expert facial massage, eradication of wrinkles,
and all other devices for beautifying young men's faces. A
FARRA, ELIZABETH-Canning club agent. Co-operates with the Poultry Club special-
ist of the Experiment Station. E
FOGG, R. J.-Champion pool player of Kentucky.
GALANTY, ABE-Assistant to "Insect" Daniels in the Chemistry Department of
the U. of K.
GRAHAM, HERBERT-Lawyer. Located in Wyoming.
GoocH, J. T.-Student in Senior Class of U. of K. Will receive X.Y.Z. degree in '26.
GARRETT, J. D.-Formerly foundry foreman with the American Brakeshoe Co. Now
farmer near Pisgah, Ky.
GLENN, W. M.-Automobile inspector for the Ford factory.
GINNOCHIO, F. S.--Lawyer. Now engaging in prosecuting a suit to obtain a vote
in class elections.
GREEN, LOGAN-Attorney. Practicing in Kansas.
HAYS, JOSIE LACER-Lecturer. Makes records for the Victor Talking Machine Co.
HELLER, ELSIE-Social service worker. Interested in reforming penitentiaries.
HEYMAN, L. J.-Field marshal of the Limburger Division of the German army.
HOWARD, MARY--Librarian. Has spent the last ten years in classifying Professor
Noe's library for the valuable experience.
HOWARD, KATHLEEN-Member of the firm of Howard 8: Mills, Conductors of Up-to-
Date Geology Excursions.
HARRIS, JEFF-Millionaire. Head of florist concern which makes huge profits selling
flowers to Kentucky students.
l"lE.ATH, ROBERT M.-Inmate of the Eastern Kentucky Asylum for the Insane. Lost
his reason after talking on the Old Dorm phone for 49 hours without stopping.
HORTON, M. G.-Machinist. At work building Dean Anderson's l904 model auto
HUFF, A. B.--Model. Poses for St. Louis Post-Dispatch cartoons of "Daddy
HUNDLEY, R. E.-Mechanical inventor. Has patented machine for controlling class
meetings which renders Roberts' Rules of Order unnecessary.
HARRISON, F. A.-In prison for debts incurred while editor of the Kentucky Law
HAYES, SMITH-Killed in a C. Sz O. wreck. Was coming from Winchester when
he met himself going back.
HOWE, BEN D.-Baseball player. Star on Chicago Cubs.
HOGREFE, J. H.-Runner. Employed in the Fayette National Bank.
ILER, WAYNE-Silver-tongued orator in Congress.
INGLES, MARGARET--Architect of homes. Especially noted for a recent design of
a "Dutch" bungalow.
JOHNSON, A. L.-Author of new edition of Roberts' Rules of Order.
JOHNSTONE, W. C.--Sheriff. Engaged in serving "Warren-ts."
KUMLI, C. F.-Demonstrator for McClure's Anti-Fat Compound.
LEWIS, ANNA E.-Permanently located at Franklin, Ky.
LEONIAN, LEON-Poet who writes love lyrics in four languages.
LUTKEIMEIER, CAROLYN-Dressmaker. Designs styles which rival those of Miss
LOVELL, C. W.-Song writer. Latest hit is "The Ladies-What Makes Lovell
MARSH, JOHN--Proofreader on the "Bowling Green Suffrage journal."
MCKEE, LINDSAY-Fashionable "Taylor" of Lexington.
MICI-IOT, MARIE LOUISE-Married. Address is Paris, lf'
MCCARTY, GAMBREL-Zoologist. Author of "Studies in the Heart of A. Crabbe."
MCCLURE, EUGENE--Movie actor. Only man who combines talents of John Bunnie
and Charlie Chaplin.
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MCCRACKEN, M. L.-Restaurant keeper. Runs the University lunchstand as Mrs.
MCMURTREY, S.-Doorkeeper at Miss Spurr's dancing school.
MITCHELL, W. C.-Dean of Men at U. of K. Special supervisor of the Old Dorm.
MOORE, JAMES I-I.-Politician. Leader of Tammany Hall in Greater New York.
MARTIN, ANNETTE-Hairdresser. Designer of elaborate coilfures.
MITCHELL, KATHERINE-Suffragist lecturer. Tour includes Shelbyville, Maysville,
MAY, JOSEPH K.-Tennis professional. Also known for his enthusiastic study of
MELTON, HARRY-Agent for Danderine Hair Tonic.
MCDONALD, JOHN W.-Politician. Running for Congress from Mayfield on the
MCNEILL, DEE-Musician. Best known as a "Harper."
MAYO, W. P.-Whereabouts unknown. Absconded some years ago with the funds
of the Class of 'l6.
MOBLEY, W. E..-Corporation lawyer. Defends the athletic association of U. of K.
against charges of being a trust.
MACLEAN, R. F.-Oflicial rifle cleaner for the entire Russian army.
NAEGLE, G. P.-Heavyweight pugilist. Received training in class scraps.
NELSON, L. H.-Deceased. The poker which he habitually wore down his back
finally choked him. H
ODELL, JAMES W.-Lyceum leeturer on "How to Be Happy Even If Married."
OWEN, C. S.-Public official. Coroner of Mayfield, Ky.
PAYTON, L. E.-Retired army officer. Shot in the retreat from Mexico.
PEDLEY, GRACEAN MCGOODWIN-Recently died from the effects of too much pink tea.
PURSLEY, E.. R.-Author. Has written authoritative volume on "Sanitation and
PENICK, E.. S.--Lawyer. Address, 903 East Main, Lexington, Ky.
PHELPS, D. M.-Sportsman. Writer of "Ways to Win Wiley Creatures."
REID, HOMER-Book agent.
RECORD, HELEN-Fortune teller.
RUBY, CHARLES-Style show model. Winner of last national beauty contest.
REYNOLDS, C.-Prohibition judge of Nicholasville.
RANKIN, A. J.-Blows his own horn in Webber's Band.
SPRAGUE, GEORGE-Physician. Specializes on "Beitz."
SULLIVAN, KATHLEEN-Actress. Starring in Shakespearean roles.
SULLIVAN, M. S.-Track coach at Yale.
SMITH, WILLIE LEE-Mayor of Sebree, Ky.
SPENCER, CARLISLE-Explorer. Has located Catoosa, Tenn., in the jungles.
Sl-IOUSE, G. B.-Pugilist. Considered the "white hope" since his bout with Bill Clarke.
TIPTON, P. H.-Minister of the gospel. Prize eater of the profession.
TERRY, NORMAN-Politician. Assistant to the leader of Tammany Hall.
THOMAS, R. S.-County agent, now engaged in organizing chicken clubs.
TOWNES, FAY-Truck farmer near Louisville. Married.
TAYLOR, T. C.-Capitalist. Made his fortune on long shots at the races.
THOMPSON, W.-Professor of Public Oratory at U. of K.
TORRENCE, JOSEPH-Revivalist. Now assisting Billy Sunday.
VAN ARSDALE, JULIA--Assistant to Miss Nellie Reynolds in the Home Economics
WHITWORTH, ANNIE LEWIS-School teacher in Shelbyville, Ky. Spends summers
WILKERSON, EUGENE-Proprietor of Cassidy's Pool Parlor.
WILSON, G. C.--State agent for pickles and "Garrow's" chocolates.
WOODRUFF, NATA LEE-Traveler. Spends most of her time between Colorado and
WALLACE, R. A.-Professor of Chemistry at U. of K.
WARWICK, G. W.--Model. Demonstrates Society Brand clothes.
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WATSON, C. C.-Engineer. Located permanently at Frankfort.
VVI-IITLEY, FRED-Vaudeville actor. Holds national endurance record for foxtrotting.
WOLFF, JULIUS-Poet. Author of celebrated "Mechanical Verse."
WORSHAM, I-IERMANN--Comedian. Best role is that of "Dolly."
WILLIAMS, H.--Pawnbroker. Deals in second-hand law books.
WILLIAMS, B. F.--Assistant to Dean Rowe in Engineering College.
ZERFOSS, KARL-Missionary. Now assisting E.. L. Hall in raising money for Y. M.
C. A. barber shops in China.
iiunlutinn nf the Snuinr I
fConsider the high school student and the uneducated man and woman. How proud are they of
their ignorance and how content with their conditionlj
Deep in the dark, night ruled.
Silence and chaos was in the world and was the world.
The Creatures some day to be Man dwelt in cosmic chaos-
Content, for they knew not light: proud of the night because it was theirs.
fBut to some few comes the desire to study and to know.,
And in the night came the morning dawn,
And the Creatures saw the dawn of the morning in the east:
"Behold, what a curious sight! How strange that there should be anything which is not already
known to us I "
fThe Freshman's life-what a round of pleasures it isg what delight in the thousand new things
to be discovered and experiencedlj
Strange, formless masses were the Creatures when they sought the Light.
And, though they had once been .content with Darkness, they now romped and frolicked in the Sun's
They rejoiced in their new pleasure, and it was good.
And the Creatures took Form.
fFirst to the Sophomore comes the realization that he really has a place in the world that he
cannot always play.j
Now, once it happened that the Forms dared to look into the Sun.
And, dazzled by its brilliance, they could not much look, but must turn away.
But again they looked into the bright Sun, and again, until they feared not its brilliance, rejoicing in
their new found power.
And the Forms became The Proud.
N.-.........L-,. . me ,W
I i " 1916
2 959 tkenfuckian
919166 382 9
9259 7CQn1'1,z ck ian : .
C'All knowledge is mine," sayeth the Juniorg "1 have conquered the world."J
Now, The Proud lived many years content and happy, and they said: "Lo, this is our Sung it shineth
for us alone."
fDoubts and perplexities trouble the proud soul of every Senior, and even some Juniors.,
But once in the latter days behold one looked and trembling saw the Sun grow dim.
"Awake," he cried, "for our Sun departethg it vanisheth over the hills: already doth the air grow
cold at its departure."
Then there arose a great lamentation.
And one cried, "What shall we do?"
Another, "We must all surely perish, for we have lost the light."
And still a third, "O woe is mel For the light of the Sun, which I thought was in me and was mine
forever, moves ever onward and away."
fFortunate is the man who before ending his college life again learns his true place in the world.
Unhappy is the lot of the one who has not an humble determination when he enters upon life.,
And then there arose one who cried aloud, and The Proud Ones hushed their weepings.
"Behold, our Sun which came to us from behind yonder hills has passed on its irresistible journey by
us where we sit supine.
It came not through desire of ours, and it departs against our will.
The Sun which sets on our lives as Proud Ones will be our rising Sun if we pursue it.
Arise for the pursuit: not for us alone does it shineg we must ever follow to attain."
Fine girls and fine boys
We have at dear old Stateg
A fue school and fine profs
Make life here simply greatl
A fine team and fine field
In athletics do shine,
And Fearing with his auto
Was also classed as "fine."
1? , an 1916 es 382
e Q69 ckenfuckian
l The suffrage crank with features wild
May stamp and scream and rant
And let no one his mighty gestures stave:
The fool who rocks the boat with glee
May have his pleasant play
And not a one of hapless victims save
The man who has the motor craze
And speaks in terms of gas,
We can, by use of will, sometimes forget:
But save us from the wiles
Of the boob who sweetly smiles
And butts in upon the male quartet.
Make our rusty
Way answer our
Of stuff is
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You say Brown is out for the team?
I-low is he showing up?
tn filllg Efwrntg-ZHirzt Eirihimg
sense of manhood! mighty joysg'
pair of dirty corduroys:
Senior cane: a Senior ring:
Freshman girl swung on my wing:
lordly walk: a lordly airy
hatful of conceit to spare:
timid underclassman's goat:
right lo buy and sell a vote:
void to put some knowledge in:
scraggly mustache--D--N THIN
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"linux" Auto Efuurn
LL aboard for the .famous "Knox" Auto Tours to all the attractive spots
!'f!l,tiks..,xNfl, around the noted little town of Leiungton, including a visit to the campus
of the University of Kentucky. Fifty cents for the round trip and knocks
A ggfitg- for everybody taking the tour. Even the engine knocks.
The first historic point to be visited on the "Knox" Auto Tour is the University of
Kentucky, located on the site of the old city park. 'This university was established here
about forty years ago by an act of the State Legislature. Since then it has been neg-
lected, suspected, distrusted and investigated fby that same body of patriotsl. At this
school Henry Clay CSimpsonJ received his early education and Stonewall Jackson
fought his first famous fights. The Old Dorm was "Home, Sweet Home" to John
Howard Payne for a year. John Adams and james Monroe fMorrisJ, both call
"State" their Alma Mater, and Rutherford B. Hayes and Grover Cleveland CWilsonQ
hail from these historic halls.
The students here know William F. Cody, personally, to be a good scout. Jeffer-
son Davis fClarkD first learned here how to run on the Wildcat cinder paths. It is
the home of the MINT JULEP and the habitat of Virginia Dare fStoutxJ.
Patterson Hall! Ladies and gentlemen! The large building before us in the
young ladies' dormitory, the happy hunting ground of the "Dear Dean." When the
fair co-eds can think of nothing else to do they return to Patt Hall to feast upon the
furtive prune and partake of the ever-Howing "zip."
In the distance you may perceive the University of Kentucky, pride of the Blue
Grass and fair stepchild of Kentucky. We are now passing through the historic old
stone gates. It has been estimated that enough students pass through these gates in one
week to reach around the world five and one-seventh times, if they were to travel in a
straight line. a
The building before us now is the Education Building, where those students go who
want to "Noe." The rooms on the top fioor are occupied by the Home Economics
Department. Laboratory work for the young ladies of this department consists in serv-
ing dinner to members of the State Legislature, the Board of Trustees, and the Sheep
Breeders' Association on their annual visits, and other brave and venluresome persons.
So far no fatalities have been reported. For the benefit of some of their guests THE
DEPARTMENT is thoroughly equipped with Maxim silencers on the spoons and
throat protectors on the knives.
We are now passing the hall where the local branch of the Association of Advocates
of Preparedness has its quarters. Here the students assemble to drill under the direc-
tion of the "Commy." This historic structure is the scene of the battle of 'I6 vs. 'l5,
four years ago, when the belaguered band of a dozen Freshmen delivered blows heard
A C2781 H
" 1916 sg-, J
-. r ,
, 5, EM' rrfj gf
around the world upon the heads of the five and seventy Sophs who protested against
the 'I6 pennant that flew from the top of the tour.
The Y. M. C. A. also hibernates in this building and here the gymnasium classes
are held. These are the three best-loved departments of the University-drill, gym and
Y. M. C. A.
The classic structure we are now approaching is a combined dormitory and museum
of battle trophies appropriately called the Old Dorm. Sudden and unexpected showers
frequently occur in this vicinity. fSpeed up, driverlj This building is equipped with
all the conveniences of the year IS73. During its long life it has served as a dormi-
tory, a Federal prison during the Civil War, a stock barn, and as a blockhouse for
the early settlers.
It was occupied the first time shortly after Columbus landed on American soil. Its
history before that time is for the most part unknown, but when first discovered it was
believed to have been part of an old Indian Mound, or the remains of a Roman camp.
We are now in the heart of the campus. Behind us is the rear of the Main Building.
In the distance, on the left, is "State Hall," and the Library. fLet the little Ford
rest for a moment.j
"State Hall," or the Mess Hall, as it is better known, is a magnificently furnished
and equipped structure, erected by assessing each one of the l,2O0 students 35.00,
which was spent on its erection and equipment. Here the students may get meals at
cost price and may get indigestion free of charge.
The Library, one of the smallest, but one of the most beautiful buildings on the
campus. It was erected through the munificence of the great American Library Builder,
Mr. Carnegie, who intended this building for the edification and instruction of the
Anglo-Saxon students who frequent the UK. S. U." Campus. It serves also as the
trysting place for the love-sick Freshman, and as a shelter when it rains during Chapel
To the right is the New Dorm, new in name and by comparison only. In this
building one may ascend to "Heaven" by the grace of the Seniors, but woe to the
underclassman who aspires to this honor, for "great will be the fall thereof."
ln the distance and to the right beyond the Dorm, a part of the cluster of buildings
which make up the College of Mechanical and Electrical Engineering may be seen.
Here the galley slaves toil day and night under the lash of the Director and his assist-
ants. In order to be a Senior in this department one must take 263 hours a week and
average 27 and 3-4 hours a day, when working.
Before us now, ladies and gentlemen, is the Natural Science Building, containing
many different forms of animal life, from the earliest pre-historic animals to the latest
modern "bugs," the lawyers. It contains an extensive collection of fossils. Professor
Miller, Dr. Pryor and Judge Lafferty have their offices here.
We are now passing along one of the most beautiful drives on the campus. On
the right we may see the home of the President Emeritus, Dr. Jas. K. Patterson, the
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THERE IS A DESTINY THAT SHAPES OUR ENDS,
ROUGH HEW THEM THOUGH WE MAY
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Grand Old Man of the Campus: on the right is the home of the Commandant, ---
young man of the University.
The buildings we are passing now belong to the College of Mines and Metallurgy,
where one may learn the best ways to blow up a mine or set fire to it.
On the left, just beyond the campus, may be seen "Maxwellton," home of the late
Judge Mulligan. Here the famous poem, "In Kentucky," was written, and it was a
look across the University Campus that inspired Judge Mulligan to add the lines:
"And politics the damndest in Kentucky."
This abbreviated stretch of road, known as the "E.ngineer's Short Course," is the
best constructed road on the campus, having been built by the Civil Engineers in front
of whose home we are now passing. This building, which is the largest and best equipped
on the campus, is occupied also by the Department of Physics, the French classes, part
of the Department of Mathematics, and contains the office of the Transit and storage
rooms for the road building machinery, scenery of THE. STROLLERS and various
The loud roars and peculiar animal-like sound that we have been hearing for some
time come form the building we are now approaching, the New Chemistry Building,
where Dr. Maxson is now giving a lecture. By special request of Dr. Kastle, all of
Dr. Maxson's lectures are carefully preserved and are carried out and spread on the
Experiment Station Farm.
The Ag Building, ladies and gentlemen, home of the College of Agriculture, pride
of "Little Joe" and loafing place for the Two-Year Ags. The white--coated youths
we see through the window working away at their tasks are learning the best way to do
humble Bossy out of her milk and how to make two eggs grow where one grew before.
We are now back on the main drive, where we can see the famous Blue Grass
Campus at its best. The building we are now approaching is the old Chemistry Build-
ing, which has acquired during its long life, a complete collection of choice smells and
original odors. The number "l 7" painted on the tower is the one "magnanimously"
granted by the class of 'l6 to the class of 'l 7 after they had pulled the latter through
Clifton Pond in the first annual Tug-of-War.
We now see the Main Building, another relic of the Miocene Age, containing a
complete collection of old furniture and equipment. On the second floor is the Chapel,
where the students do NOT assemble each Tuesday morning. Strangers visiting the
campus, who see the campus covered with students strolling about in groups and couples,
visiting the lunch stands and frollicking on the green, may know that Chapel is going on.
Now we must take a last look at the University and campus. Its aisles of shady
trees, the velvety and gently sloping blue grass lawn, the white drive encircling it and
the cannon placed on its crest create a bit of natural beauty that cannot be surpassed
in the United States.
Next we will visit the largest tobacco selling district-
lli 1916 ragga, ssry
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"What makes her walk so haughtily?"
The eager Freshie said.
"She's of Alpha Gam sorority,"
Replied the wise old head.
"ln basketball they have the dope:
Two on the team-that's all, I hope!
' Which fact gives them the 'inside rope'-
While rushing season's on."
"What makes her walk so haughtily?" "What makes her walk so haughtily?"
The eager Freshie said. The eager Freshie said.
"Because she is an Alpha Xi," "Because she wears a Kappa key," S
Replied the wise old head. Replied the wise old head.
"A real fral house they have possessed, "They are so old nationally
The only bunch here so much blessed, And proud of their antiquity, E
Which should cause you to be impressed- They think they have supremacy- I
While rushing season's on." While rushing season's on." F
What makes her walk so haughtily?" .
The eager Freshie said.
"Why, that's because she's a K. D.,"
Replied the wise old head.
"They won the scholarship cup here,
And lhinfg they'll get it sure this yearg
Of that they say they feel no fear-
While rushing season's on."
"What makes her walk so haughtily?" 1
The eager Freshie said.
"My dear, a Chi Omega's she,"
Replied the wise old head.
"Of lawn alumnac they've ten score,
Who give them prestige more and more, il
And entertain them o'er and o'er- il
While rushing season's on "
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BY THE EDITOR
I. Use the Hunt 6: Pick System.
2 Hit each key with sufficient force to drive it through the paper.
3 Use only first fingers of each hand.
4. Keep up a IiveIy conversation with your neig
nt also makes these suggestions to young reporters:
hbor who is working.
I. Write as rapidly and iIIegibIy as possible.
Get as few important facts in the lead as you can.
I riting weddings, always leave out the bridegroom.
In accident stories, never mention the names of the victims.
5. Never stop to spell or punctuate properly: it is not lmportant.
Qffllgjgizgfflf-'f-159 QIQQ ikenfu cki an g
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l "A MEETING OF THE SORE.-ORITIES AT 'STATE' "
President--"Order! Who called this meeting?"
Delegate From Whoop Si ftimidlyl-"I did." I
President-"What is the business for which it was called?"
Delegate From Ki Yi-"The rushing rules-"
Delegate From Fee Fo Fum-"I do not think we should question each other's honor
i Delegate From Wlioop Si-"I-lonor! Some people don't seem to have much idea wha'
Delegate From Fee Fo Fum--"Do you mean me?"
President-"Order ! "
Delegate From Slambda Hoo-"I should think some of us had better not get too
Delegate From Ranlgy Tanlfa-"I can certainly vouch for all our girls!"
Delegate From Slambda Hoo-"So can Il"
Delegate From Fee Fo Fum-"Well, I should say."
Delegate Fromylflfhoop .Si-"We certainly can."
Delegate From Ki Yi-"We always have played fair." X
President--"Do I hear a motion?"
Delegate From Wlioop Si-"I don't want to make any particular motion, but I certainly
do think some people better-"
Delegate From Fee Fo Fum--"I absolutely will not be insulted by any insinuations.
We know a good deal on some other people, too, not only this year, but-"
Delegate From Ki Yi-"Let's not drag up those old questions about last year."
Delegate From Fee Fo Fum-"I can understand why you don't want to."
I President-"Order! Do I hear a motion?"
' l Delegate From Whoop Si--"I move that we adjourn."
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CO-ED: "Then you cannot go to the game with me?"
ED: "No, I can't. But I'll get Spinks to go in my place. He will do anything for me
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Twinkle, twinkle, little starg
How I wonder what you areg
'Neath the powder and the paint
What is "is" and what is "ain't"?
You look better from afar:
Twinkle, twinkle, little star.
Now, girls, don't you sec,
Co-operation there must bel
Do not stand at the doorg
'Good-night' once, but no more.
"Dates leave at eleven,
No more taste of heaven
"Parlor doors leave ajar,
Lest your character you mar.
"Don't complain at the feedg
You get all you really need.
"lf for mail you wait a week,
Smile, be patient, and be meek!
"When at night the door they lock,
Never ring: mildly knock.
"Be respectful, grateful, too.
Remember what is done for you!"
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Q Q go 1916 cf 3535?
For Sale Cheap 19iC3?IifLlll1YeEiDTx,11E.fllIE,
Three shares of first-class stock in Patterson Hall for sale
after June I5, I9I6. Pays large dividends. Must leave
town is cause for selling. Very low price. See
J. F. CORN, .
E. T. PROCTOR.
Miss Lillian Gaines
IVIr. E. B. Webb
In Their Original Sketch, entitled'
"Why Girls Leave Pat Hall"
Startling skit written by Dean
Hamilton, and a sparkling interpre-
,A 7 ",, - V Q -I 1 ' tation by the clashing couple.
TAXI LINE I
FROM SIGIVIA NU HOUSE TO TI-IE UNIVERSITY
nfffii rre 132 F9565
ible treachery, and re
THE KIND PROFESSOR NOE CHEWS!
GUARANTEED TWENTY YEARS
Boss jim Moore
MODERN POLITICS, or HOW
TO GET AWAY
Old Dorm, tragi t I f t
Matf1m0mal Plain cnini Rings
Bureau Furnished FREE
BY EATING AT
Y Q U R PATTERSON HALL
F L E S H . Rates by Week or .lSlizcll1l93llaction Guaranteed
"Art for Art's Salcel'
R. A. FOSTER
Illustrated with brilliant bits from
all the erudite essays he has ever
read, and colored with the opin-
ions and extensive travels of the
Qi GILLIS'S SALVE ??'E'ELE
Relieves all slights, overcharges, wounded
feelings, and student disorders
SURE CURE FOR INSOMNIA
TWO TREATMENTS A WEEK
CHAPEL EXERCISES COMPANY
D I I 4
MISS FRANCES GEISEL A '
6. ' I l' I
I-Iow I Made Chl 37' 4 I
What It Is
Today" I ' 7 I
"Shorty" has a classy line of talk, I
catchy musical numbers, and all that I f
it takes to make her sketch get across. me I rut ., . N hbqg I ,
'ROUND THE WORLD IN TI-IIRTY
GREECE TO CALIFORNIA IN
DOCTOR TERRELL'S GREEK CLASS
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IVIELCHER'S COLD STORAGE
OPEN EVERY TUESDAY MORNING
GUARANTEED TO KEEP ANYTHING IN A PERFECT
STATE OF EXASPERATION
Prayers, Announcements, Scripture Readings and Talks Kept at a Low Temperature
1 as f P
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I ' ,V . ' Alpha Gamma Della and Sigma
1- I, Cf1'Pf
'I T 'gl WHITWORTHMBLACKBURN
I I I I tI" 7 I In Umon There Is
' ,II - T '
Qrli by p Strength
F "'A ff t"' PY ve '
77 LN X X e nte i
A XX' K6 .. Q' 4-A :IT.I2f' several years before the
- 'f n I State audlence.
l 3 I
Rooms I:OI' YOl1I'1g Maffied Couples
Apply at K. 5. U. LIBRARY
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AGENCY FOR ALL KINDS OF
H. GRAHAM will
ZERFOSS AND PARK
"BrotI1erIy Love in the
Y. IVI. C. A."
Sleight of hancI performance, using a silver cI I
Iar, a Y. IVI. C. A.. handbook, and a Phi Delt
SERVICE DAY AND NIGHT
State University IVIess I-IaII
SANITARY QUICK APPETIZING
Learn To Be A Re orter ln
By lVlcLauglilin,s Modern Method
ln a Modern Pantomime
"Whyl left the Ranks
of the Suffra-jestsn
e ys e . e e e mmpubic.
TIGERTS New Logic Text
Totally Different from all other Logics
requested by the audience, this
gifted performer leads his well-
trained company in an effective
WANTED:-A Class Qflfice
F. CORN and R. SMITH
Candidates for Four Years
That Merry Musical
PARLIAMENTARY LAW IN Q i
CLASS MEETINGS" 1
R. E. Cullen 8: Co.
Blowing his horn to an tune
LATEST NOVELTIES IN
MILLINERY and BOOTS
Take a Course in
Wall Street Methods Used
Thorough Instruction in Book Stuffing,
Account Padding and General
Let Us Fit You for a Higher Position
estimonials from s men
, Zerfoss, Graham
UNIVERSITY of KENTUCKY
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'Getting the fJltIail"
A TRAGEDY lN FIVE ACTS
Scene, Patterson Hall. Time, The Present
ACT I, 9:30 A.M.--"No, the mail isn't in yet."
ACT 2, lI:30 A.M.-No one in the office.
ACT 3, l2:3O P.M.-"Yes, I'll see if there is anything for you Continues
ACT 4, l2:45 P.M.-Cwithout looking up., "ls your name on the list out
ACT 5, I P.M.-UI believe so. No, I am sorry. There isnt any mail for
A L. U. K. MILITARY
SENTINEL. "Hz-Iltl Who goes there?"
STRANGER: "A friend."
SENTINEL: "Advance and give the countersign
SENTINEL: "You can't Pass."
OH, THOSE DAUGHTERSI
DAD: "Did you tell that young man of yours that I'm going to switch off the
l lights at ten?
MARY: "Yes, Dad."
, DAD: "Well, then?"
MARY: "He said to thank you, and that he will wait until ten to call hereafter
L A -- L , ,
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AS IT LOOKS TO THE TOWNSMEN
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BY J. FRANKLIN CORN
I. Never neglect your paper for your studies. You can study at any time, but you
can only work on a college newspaper while in college.
2. Praise the students frequently for their loyalty, industry, and high moral tone.
3. Roast the faculty upon every occasion. Leave the impression that they are only
parasites on the student body and in general constitute a nuisance.
4. Always give pre--eminence to athletics. What space is left can be utilized for
matters of less importance. . .
5. Pick at least five men from your football team as "All-American" material.
6. Use the following words and expressions frequently and plentifully: Our clear
old Alma Mater, The Varsity, Our student body, Within these hallowed walls, Each
and every student, These halls of learning, etc., etc.
7. Attribute all mistakes to the printer.
Elinrgiur 155, Kip
A fool there was and he paid his fare,
Even as you and I,
On a South Lime street car, standing there.
We call it l- Cto tell you we do not darej,
But the fool he thought it would get him somewhere,
Even as you and I. i
Uhr lingrammatiral Kin
"Why do you go with jack?" asked Mayme,
"You know he smokes and boozes."
Thus Tessie spoke, the bold words came,
"I goes with who I chooses."
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Breakfast-FRIED APPLES, ONE SLICE BAcoN. ONE BISCUIT
I JI I Dinner-ToIvIAToEs, ROAST BEEF
I I TUESDAY
' BfCGkfG3l-HASH AND CAKES
1 Lunch-TOMATO SOUP. SALAD
' Dinner-CoIIN, STEAK CSQUARE lNCH,, CHocoLATE PIE
1 P WEDNESDAY
I Breakfast-FRIED Eco, SLICED BACON, TOAST
I x 3 LUNCh-MACARONI, CHEESE AND LETTUCE
L V1 Dinner--PDRK CHoPs, SWEET PoTAToE
f I THURSDAY
Breakfast-SLIcE BACON, MUFFIN
Lunch-CDRNEREAD, GIzEENs. HARD BOILED Ecc
Dinner-STEWED TOMATO, MASHED PoTAToEs, ROAST PORK
BfCdkfG3l1SLlCE 'BACON, TOAST
Lunch-OYsTEII STEW, SALAD, HoT CHocoLATE
Dinner-CoRN, STEAK, CHOCOLATE PIE
Breakfast-E.cc SANDWICH AT uBRlTT'Sn
LUHCh-MACARONI, CHEESE AND LETTUCE
Dinner--PEAs, PORK CHOPS, MASHED POTATOES
Breakfast-QTI-IEY DoN'T EAT ITJ
Dinner-CHICKEN, MAsHED POTATOES, ASPARAGUS, GRAVY,
BEATEN BISCUITS, ICE CREAM
4 TC01CRACKERS, GJ, CHEEsE BALL, JAM
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GOING HER ONE BETTER
MRS. JONES fwho has arrived at the finish of a suffrage speechlz "Mrs. Raver
I think your speech was wonderful. I can never tell you how much I enjoyed it."
MRS. RAVER: "I am so glad you came up to speak to me. Your face was an
inspiration to me during my whole address."
HOW TO WRITE JOKES
Never cast a joke away. File it for future use. You can then make it fit
Won't you put on your red Hannels, dear, just to please me?"
"I'll he tickled to death."
How do you like your red flannels this cold weather?"
"Just tickled to death with them."
What did the chauffeur say when you gave him your red flannels?
"Oh, he was tickled to death."
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AWAITINC FURTH ER DEVELOPMENTS
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FARQUHAR: "What're ye standing up for, Felix?"
"SLIM" FELIX ffrom back of room, : "I'm-I'm sitting clown, sir
SYMPATHETIC FRIEND: "What was your worst exam, Lelah?"
LELAH: "Josie Lacer Hayes' geology!!!"
Spring Poetry-Tragedy put on by one bad actor.
Love-Same with two in the cast: lots of unconscious comedy interspersed.
Movies-Wonder of the age. Shows with women, but no conversation.
Movie Heroine-The doll that gets kissed last.
Movie Villain--The dude that stands in front of the saloon and winks at friend
Movie Hero-The guy that does the kissing.
THE BRIGHT STUDE ANSWERS
PROF.: "Can character be read from the handwriting?"
STUDE: "It all depends, sir, upon what is written."
HEXS OUT AGAIN
William Kitchen, the young son of W. N. King, has been dangerously ill with
gastistic, but is out again and growing fat. He is a lively and attractive boy when
well.-The Mountaineer flVIoreheadD. '
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E fDon't read this when about to write for another
it. Only a father, with a tired face,
1 Coming home after the daily race,
Bringing little of gold or fame
E To show how well he has played the game,
But glad in his heart that his own rejoice
To see him come and to hear his voice.
Only the father of a brood of four,
One of ten million men or more,
Plodding along in the daily strife,
Bearing the whips and scorns of life,
With never a cry of pain or hate
For the sake of those who at home await.
Only a father, not rich or proud,
Merely one of the surging crowd,
Toiling, striving from day to day,
Bearing whatever may come his wayg
Silent whenever the harsh condemn,
And bearing it all for the love of them.
Only a father, but he gives his all
To smooth the way for his children small,
Doing, with courage stern and grim,
The deeds that his father did for him.
This is the line for him l pen-
Only a father, but the best of men.
a a f egg 9 1916
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TRAGEDY IN ONE ACT
The Place. . . . . .Room in "Senior Heaven"
The Time. . . ........... ............ A ny evening
THE PLAYERS . .
. . .Editor Kentucky Kernel
J. Franklin Corn .... ...........
Bill Shinnick ...... ..... ' 'Squirrel Food."
. . .Deep-dyed Villain
R. A. Foster .... . ......... .
Sitting-Combination of sleeping chamber and smoker, tastefully furnished with one
chair and double decker. Sign over bed reads, HALLIGATOR, donated by W. U.
Yeagyf' sign above mantel reads, "BAR UPSTAIRSI' One book in dilapidated
condition on mantelg the other book has been torn up for cigarette lighters, and only
the cover remains. At curtain Corn is discovered seated in the chair reading editorial
in back number of Kentucky Kernel. Has a pleased expression on his face.
CA knock is heard at the door. Corn rises leisurely and looks through peep-hole
in door. Evidently satisfied with scrutiny.J
flinter Shinnick, carrying clippings of "squirrel food." Has pleased expression on
face. Has been reading clippings.j
Shinnick-Franklin, I just came over to compliment you on your last editorial.
Corn-Sit down, Bill, make yourself at homeg have a smoke fwith exaggerated
indifferencel. I didn't think that editorial amounted to much. But, boy, you certainly
slung some line "squirrel food" this week.
Shinnick-fwith wavy motion of hand, indicating "a mere trifle.", It's not nearly
as good as it would have been if I had more time.
Corn-Bill, you know I believe that we have the best humorous column of any
college newspaper in the country. '
Shinnick-Franklin, far be it from me to flatter anyone, but really I was just think-
ing the same thing about your editorial column.
Corn-Well, if I do say it myself, the paper as a whole is about the best I ever saw.
Shinnick-Undoubtedly, and let me tell you what makes it so good. It's-
fE.nter Foster, fresh from telephone tete-a-tete with his beloved. Singing in tenor,
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Foster-Hello, Bill, glad to see you. i
Corn-We were just talking about the debate this week. Bill thinks we'll win. l
Foster-Why, there ain't any debate this week.
Corn-Er, I meant the basketball game.
Shinnick feagerlyl-Foster, going to see-her to-night?
Foster-No, I'm going to stay in and study to-night.
Shinnick fdisappointedl-Well, I'll have to be going. So long.
fExits after furtively placing "squirrel food" clippings in his cuff.,
Corn fas S. exits,-Come back to-morrow night, Bill.
Business: Foster goes to mirror and brushes hair carefully. Corn picks up paper
again and sits. fl-leaves a deep sigh.J
CURTAIN. ' 2
Wedding-S200 worth of flowers: one bride, either beautiful and popular or tal- it
ented and accomplishedg shivery musicg one preacher, one sacrificial lamb. l l
Proposal-The cause of it all. U
"Will you marry me?"-What he clidn't mean to say. fBut he did.j 5 5
Cook-What she doesn't mean to do. fBut she will., Q 2
Honeymoon-Why boys leave home.
Armed Neutrality-The result of it all. ' ii
TO A DAMSEL DANCING 2
You've got the looks, you've got the "pep"g
Your cheeks the rose outbloom.
But tell me true, can you massage
The back porch with a broom?
' ? l
EDlTOR'S NOTE: Pictures of "Babe" Lawson, Waverly Briggs and Lee Smith are
absent from the group of Strollers in "Father and the Boys" because they were "borrowed" l
by admirers. H
Q B '9 I 6 42Eg.QQg... i.,. .-.f':71E?55:54-77
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Ghz Maman Hain'
Alone in the Student office.
The rest of the staff and the visitors
Have gone to dinner.
We would like to smoke, but-
Dr. Fink says,
"The only thing to remove cigarette stains is am-
And Prexy has forbidden it.
IA shameless breeze comes
Gamboling wantonly through the open window,
Bringing sad thoughts
Of a sweetheartless spring that is coming.
The Sigs are giving a dinner party,
Anyhow Bill Miller just went past
With a girl
ln a white coat,
If we loolc out of the window,
We can see other Sigs
Conveying co-eds into their spacious domicile.
The girls are glad of the diversion, in all prob-
We wish we had a girl A
To take to dinner and walking.
But alasl i
We have none, and so,
With a heart turned to wormwood within us
We pretend we are a woman hater.
Corrections: Fink should read, Pryor. Bill
Miller should read, Herbert Graham.
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THE NOCTURNAL WATCH
XJR v - 2
AN ORDINARY TERM UBUSTEDH
THE DREAM OF A Mass HALL BOARDER
DOESN'T THIS SOUND FAMILIAR?
The Umpty-Umph Fraternity entertained with a banquet last night, and the fol
lowing clever and original toasts were given:
"Why I Joined Umpty-Umphf'
"The Future of Umpty-Umphf'
BILL: "Is Wllie Lee Smith making any speed with his new girl?"
PHIL: "Fat chance!"
Food-Stuff the boarders read about, but seldom see.
Cabbage-The Irish watermelon.
Sauer Kraut--Same, but pickled.
Navy Bean-The staff of life.
Kidney Bean-Same in a blushing conclition.
Zip-Why boys go home.
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Ahuire in they CD11-iEha
Girls, be purel 1 l
Behind each corner Satan waits
To fast impale you on his skewer:
Girls, be purel
Girls, be purel
When cruel man says, "Have a 'dope',"
just tell the brute you'll never do'erg '
Girls, be purel
Girls, be purel
Don't ever wear a fellow's ping
'Twill almost always be a lure,
Girls, be purel
Girls, be purel -
Whenever callers come your way,
just set the door ajar, make sure.
Girls, be purel
Girls, be purel
Old-fashioned men could trusted be,
But not the generation newer.
Girls, he purel
Girls, be purel
Don't mind if all men show disdain,
Don't mind if dates are fewer.
Girls, be purel
1 ' I
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, "' " YLFQIVA l6..?
PROF. WALTER K. PATTERSON
G. C. WILSON
E. M. MCGUFFEY
W. H. DIX
W. C. MITCHELL
E.. T. MCCLURE
G. P. NEAGLE
O. M. EDWARDS
j. T. GoocH
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FACULTY GYM CLASS
THE. YELL LEADERS
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PICTURE PUZZLE-HWHAT is sms SAYING?"
The Mint Julep staff submitted this puzzle to Kentucky students, offering S50 in
prizes. The following were the winning answers:
Silly lights have just now winkedg
Pat Hall parlor is the scene.
l She cries: "Dearest, won't you leave?
I think I hear the Dean!"
A Home Ee. Co-ed was named Flo,
And in Leap Year she cornered her beau.
"Besides scrubbing," she said,
"I can cook and make bread.
For you, dearest, I'm longing to sew!"
GET THIS DEEP ONE
FIRST Doc: "I have something to spring on you."
SECOND Doc: "No, you don't. My hair is full of insect powder now."
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There are few persons in the University who remember the great H8111 of 16 versus
'15 in the tower of the Gym, in September, 1912, and only a few remam who wIe1ded brg
sticks against the Sophomores, seventy-five sirong, whu assaulted the dozen young d
fenders. They were:
G. R. SMITHA'
E. M. MCGUFFEYM
B. D. HowE
j. S. MCMURTREY
G. P. NEAGLE
W. M. SALLEE
W. I. WEBB'5
W. C. MITCHELL
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A GRIPPING Tifalspe--'gnal
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SEPTEMBER 30-Juniors elect officers. Miss McLaughIin's
I4-Ditto. CRAFT thrives at University Book
I5-Y. W. C. A. Tea. Class work begun.
I6-First issue eight-page Kentucky Kernel.
I7-Y. W.-Y. M. party. Phoenix dance.
I9-E.. T. BI Moore open season at Pall I-IaII.
Miss McLaughlin entertains journalism stu-
I--Friday. Football rally. First "K" dance.
2-State, 33g Butler, 0. Y. W. C. A. recep-
tion for new students.
3-SHE took you to church.
4-Trois begin-empty classrooms. "Bill" Shin-
nick and james McConnell "eIected."
5--Ags attend trois en masse.
6-Seniors elect officers? P P ? ? P?
7-More greenness showing every day.
20-H, Graham gets a "K" 8-Football rally. Sophs elect ofhcera.
2I-22-23-The new wearing off. 9-Eariham, I31 State, 54. Whole Freshman
24-Rally in chapel and three cheer leaders team.
chosen. I0-Part Hall pe-rades.
Sophs relieve Freshies of "capituIary" adorn- ll-Freshies elect,
25--"Daddy LOHZICSS-H I4-Parade to see the team off to Mississippi
26-Sophs continue good work. I5-Freshmen win tug-of-war.
27-Senior meeting. Billy Wallace arrives. I6-Miggiggippi' l25 Stale' 0, Hear did ig,
28-Four Sophs hned for HAIR-CUTTING. I7-Church.
29-Mass meeting of students. Why?
-Half Senior class protest former electionl II
Women's Pan-I-Ieilenic banquet.
CHATTANOOGA NEW ORLEANS
TRAVEL VIA QUEEN 8: CRESCENT ROUTE. THE EQUIPMENT SERVICE
AND SCENERY ARE UNSURPASSED
For full information, apply to nearest Ticket Agent or write
H. C. KING, PASSENGER AND TICKET AGENT
lOl East Main Street Phone 49 LEXINGTON, KY.
'H' Tj "'.j Q25
-"T 'T' '
21-J. Franklin Corn calls at Patt Hall.
22-Football rally in chapel. Bonfire on Stoll
23-State ties up with Sewanee.
24-Y. M. and Y. W.
-Old girls of THE department entertain
new girls of THE department with tea.
26-President Canfield of Centre College in
29-Tau Beta Pi's tap in chapel.
30-Two hundred come over from Cinci to see
' State put one over, 27-6. Hallowe'en
3l-Services at all churches.
l I-Monday. Blue Monday.
' 2-Dr. Porter of First Baptist Church in chapel.
-Ralph anl Lila attend Ada Meade. -
-First meeting of Kentuulfian staff.
-Football rally for Louisville game. Are you
going? Amateur night.
6-Five hundred students go to Falls City to
help fupjhold the banner.
8-Herbert Felix wears Senior corduroys.
9-H. D. takes fair co-ed to Ben Ali.
I0-Team practices behind closed gates.
I3-Wildcats DO Purdue. What did you say?
-Maude Adams in "Little Minister."
l6-George W. speaks to everybody-most po-
-George W. scen, paper in hand. Nuf ced.
-T. U. wins K. I. A. A. championship from
Zl-joint Y. M.-Y. W. meeting at Patt Hall.
-Alpha Gamma Delta tea for Pan-Hellenic.
-Turkey with homefolks or see State win.
The Young Menis Clothes Shop
LEXINC-TON'S BIGGER AND BETTER MEN's STORE
Hart Schafliner 8: Marx
AND OTHER HIGH-GRADE CLOTHES
Dunlap and Stetson Hats
ALWAYS NEWEST STYLES IN FURNISHINGS
FEATURING YOUNG MEN'S THINGS
Kaufman Clothing Company
tklifflf'-lima-S 'f2?'ef-L'fT'i'-3 IQ!
24-Rally. Old Grads back. "A Democratic
Mother." Phoenix dance.
25-Food, football, etc. "Doc" stars.
26-A. T. O. Conclave dance.
27-Two more days.
I0-Student welfare in chapel.
ll-Glooml Rain, sleet, snow, hail, etc.
I2-Are they married?
I3-Deans grant petition for early holiday. Bless
28-Hgzgli l1l:,:mfiv:orLlE" men on All-Kentucky. I4-Chapel. .
29 W. . i . I5-Eight more shopping days till Xmas. QI,
... inter arrives, accompanied by snow. H b f fy
30-Furs and earmugs in order. I6-Lai edition of Kenluclfy Kernel e ore
DECEMBER l7-Much hasty shopping. Pan-Hellenic dance. 1 .
l-Wednesday. Basketball practice begins. IB-Evcryolfe' guns om' h V
2-Wait: I can-I walk so fan. I9-Ceel aint it grand to be omel I
3-"Fats" Thompson elected Captain next year's 20'2I'23"PerfecI blm'
Wildcats. 24-"It was the night before Christmas." 3
4-Few "do Xmas shopping early." 25-Xmas gift! A
5-Just fight IOP 8 walk. 26-Everybody likes to go to church at home. S p
6-NO' 50 blue 27-28-29-30-Eats, sleep, dances, parties, and a f L
With prospects of a holiday in view. rousing good time all round. l
7-Lieut. Underwood and cadets go to Frank- -il,---Off with the old"-, 3
fort to inaugurate! the Hon. MA. O." I
8-Back to work.
9-Basketball practice progresses under "Tur- JANUARY
key" and "Squirrelly-H I-Saturday. "On with the new"- l
l I '
K k T ' T ' l li ll I
entuc y radtion 8: ermlna .g il
FAST INTERURBAN PASSENGER SERVICE BETWEEN I ll
LEXINGTON, VERSAILLES X 1 I
FRANKFORT, PARIS I
GEORGETOWN, NICHOLASVILLE. ,
I ' l
1 l il
SPECIAL CAR SERVICE ARRANGED ON APPLICATION ll 5 l
FOR EXCURSION PARTIES ll ll,
City and lnterurban Cars Pass University of Kentucky fl
For further information apply to il
HENRY BUSH 1
SUPERINTENDENT OF TRANSPORTATION I
R -buff--sk iff,-' U 4. -Ay-WMWWKWKA 4-A-'MM--AM H I 1 J gi
- M7 iaav I 45, be a's'j 'Q
2--"Easier to say than do."
Resolutions are cheap,
Hard to keep.
3-Cheer upt The worst is yet to come!
4-School opens at 8 A.M. with full chorus of
5-Rubes and Home Ecs in full possession
7-Six inches of the beautiful to plow through.
8--Some very enthusiastic ones give up the Ben
Ali for B. B. practice.
9-Y. W. and Y. M.
I0-Another blue un.
ll--Ben Ali fire.
12-Staff and Crown tea
for Junior girls.
I4--39-24 at Cinci. We did, of course
I5-No Logic! l l
I6-Sleep or Sunday School?
I7-Classes meet in all departments.
I8-Here's where we put one over the Tigers.
I9-Lieut. Gullion here for short visit.
20-Co-eds drop game to Wesleyanitcs. Stroller
-No chapel. Uninterrupted strolling.
23-To cram or to trust to luck? That's the
3l-Registration. State gives Georgetown an
l-Tuesday. "You made 'D' on your exam."
2-Did he see it or not?
4-Vandy shows Wildcats how it's done. "K"
5-Vandy gives State a second lesson in tossing.
Co-eds lose overtime game to Louisville.
6-The weatherman frowns.
7-Yes, it's just been one week.
8-Laymen at chapel.
9-Rebecca Smigr elected Prophetess.
l0-The usual Squirrel Food.
to the West
Double Daily Service to Louisville, St. Louis
AND ALL POINTS IN THE WEST AND SOUTHWEST
PULLMAN SLEEPING CARS-DINING CARS
For complete information, communicate with any agent or address
F. N. WESTERMAN B. H. Toon H. C. KING
Asst. Cen. Pass. Agt. Dist. Pass. Agt. City Ticket Agent
St. Louis, Mo. Louisville, Ky. Lexington, Ky.
-English Club organizes.
-Cardinals snatch Ky. championship from
-Marie and E. T. return to Paris.
-Did you get yours?
-Wildcats have walk-o':cr at Danville.
I 7- I 8-DULL.
-State outplays Cinci.
-The usual services-Franklin and Elsie go
-"Bored to death."
-Hurray for George! Wildcats tie champion-
ship with Louisville.
-"State" defeated by Tennessee.
-"Every dog has his day." So do poets in
-Y. W. C. A. Iassies jubilate in chapel.
-Maryville goes down before teamwork of
-Joint Y. W. and Y. M. meeting. "jim"
Park leaves for Texas.
-See last Monday.
-Wildcats, 38: Centre, I5. Tabbics, I3g
I-Lilce a lion.
2-Still a lion.
3-Only living woman Senator in chapel. Ad- ' 4
mission free. Everybody come. Mari
etta, 27g State, 22.
5-Chronic couples stroll.
6-Classes in all departments.
7-Old-time chapel. Clapping and yells- Is,
I0-Y. W. C. A. in chapel.
II-"Nemo" takes UD to picture show.
I2-Y. W. C. A. election of officers.
I3-"Big" and Clara go walking.
I5-Patt Hall sees Arliss from Roast.
I6-Winter blows in for a visit.
I7-Sandy in chapel. "My dear friends-"
IS-Work on Annual proceeds.
I9-Patt Hall and Co. stroll.
SPECIAL PRICES FOR
C. D. CALLOWAY 8:
Bicycles, Motor Cycles, Pennants and
Posters. Complete line of Athletic
Goods. Eastman Kodalcs
I46-I48 West Main Street
LET Us MAKE
YOUR FRATERNITY PIN
This is one of our specialties -Fralerflal and
Emblem jewelry. Experienced workman, mod-
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weight, handsome appearance, clear cut, dis-
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A TRIAL WILL CONVINCE
MILLER JEWELRY CO.
Greenwood Bldg., Sixth and Vine Street
WE MAKE A
Flowers SPECIALTY or
I-Iigh-Grade CUT FLOWERS
FOR ALI.. OCCASIONS
Try us for your next Corsage Boquet or
Box of Cut Flowers
We Guarantee Satisfaction
236 W. Main Street Phone 354
E. A. BLACKBURN, College Representative
1 fe ff
., ., I f ,mv rx., ,,w,,,,,, .,,,.,.. ,.,,. 4 W, , .
If ,,., ' ' "'TNoe gg,11-g.1j,,Q3-Eif,
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20-Political meeting in chapel. Seniors meet
2l-Juniors try their hand at running chapel.
22-Old Main sways in the breezes.
l 23-Editor of Kernel springs his Spring edi-
la 24-25-Salvation for the illiterate! Prof. Crois-
26-27--We are praying for a change.
E 28-"Remember Raymond Robins."
29-Everybody goes to the Tobacco Warehouse
4 -to the Style Show.
30-"Squirrel Food" pulls an ancient one! Not
l that it's unusual.
3l-"Chief" in chapel. A sample of what he
W gives the Techs.
ij l-Who got you?
W' 2-Margaret lngel's view on marriage and men
1 in general published in Leader.
"Firecracker" tells ignorant "studes" a little
about the Bible.
Bart walks to class with
This week O. K., but next week. BE-
WAREI Men. take notice.
Strollers announce in chapel that "Father
and the Boys" will be presented soon.
King Winter again.
9-Many Seniors clanclestinely hunt the "mys-
terious man." Those class dues must be
paid, and, besides, SHE likes to go to
the movies. I
I0-Corn tells Harrodsburg High School students
why they should go to State. We won-
der what reason he gave.
ll-That feeling is coming.
I2-It is here.
l3-At last they have happened-the girls' issue
of the Kernel and "Father and the Boys."
-Patt Hall tragedyl Thrilling incident at
the dormitory. Miss Heller attempts sui-
3-'nDulChn l7U5Y receiving notes of 9YmP5ll"Y cide after "Father and the Boys." Friends
3 and C0nCl0lCnC0- rush to her aid. It is hoped she will live.
1 Y Y i Y 'A Y vvfli il Y S A F f W A A
Qt This Space is Reserved for . S,
l 4" C F B 5 C ' S
0 o on i x!
1 la' ,
H - ln Appreciation of las
32, Courtesies l, i
All ' v v
ul -A 4 ' 4 Y -' Y ' ' ' ' lv
6222-ff-' 2. , s - , . .
Kiegijjgrs,-,.-g28E1...,3gg..g..3 1916 l
1: fj7'ff'E1 ef 'Zia
Editor-in-Chief of Kentuclgian "balls out"
staff. Domestic worries. .
"Mysterious Ten" and their wrangles.
"K" sweaters hurt the eyes with their new-
K. A. meeting at cannon.
R. B. Taylor hauls his machine out of the
shop. Even at the present price S50 will
buy some gasolene.
Plenty of last weelc's Kernels left. fThe
men are afraid to read them.,
Empty classrooms - everybody teaching.
Wildcats lose game to Winter and Ohio.
22-Ohio takes another game-still cold. Sophs
foxtrot with honored few.
23-Every 'little chicken wears flowers.
-Terrell shows how Shaxpere is related to
-Roy and Hazel attend chapel.
-Hamilton Holt brings message of piece.
---- hoclc their watches.
.f'??!t'f.t'C1tiif1icflM' af-ggjfiiif 1 ggi??'fi"?
28-Flowers, taxis and "open-faced" clothes.
29-Track meet with Georgetown.
30-All Seniors go to church. Next week
will be other things to do.
I-Monday. Mad rush to finish theses.
2-The faculty as others see them.
3-Judith and Angus have mid-week confab at
4--lohn Marsh with another Spring editorial.
5-Tap Day. Lamp and Cross, Staff and
Crown. Did you picl: the winners?
6-Seniors do term's work in a day.
7-Studying like -.
S-Senior exams begin.
9-Twice in the same place.
l0-Thelworst is not yet.
l2-Killed himl l tt
I3-I4-I5-l6-l7-I8-l9-Rest to avoid nervous
The LEXINGTON COLLEGE
- OF MUSIC
fElevenlh Year of the Organization?
MISS ANNA CHANDLER GOFF
Director and Business Manager
Complete courses in Pianoforte, Pipe Organ,
Voice, Violin, other string instruments, brass
instruments, theoretical music, Public School
Music, Dramatic Art, Portrait Painting.
Teachers' Training Course, Pianoforte Nor-
mal Department, Artist and Student
HOME DEPARTMENT FOR STUDENTS
Very strong corps of teachers. Each one an
artist in his or her line. Exceptional advan-
tages at moderate prices.
Fall Term Begins
September the Eleventh
Write for Year Book
T 1916 6514. .,. L.ggg.gg'l.3'eZ?fQl1.g..3jg
if f . --------0----..
,, ...LEA-'-C '
I I t
T -A gh Q 76,9 VI fu Ck ia re
THE STUDE T 'LI E
THE ONLY THROUGH SERVICE TO AND FROM THE EAST
WITH THROUGH DINING CARS I
LIGHTED AND COOLED WITH ELECTRICITY
Two Soup VESTIBULED TRAINS DAILY
EACH WAY BETWEEN LEXINGTON AND ALL EASTERN POINTS
The only line from Lexington to New York without change of cars, arriving
in New York City at the Pennsylvania Depot, 7th Ave. and 32ncl St.
BETWEEN LEXINGTON AND LOUISVILLE
All Through Tickets Permit Stopover at White Sulphur, W. Va.,
and Hot Springs, Va.
ONLY STEEL SLEEPERS USED ON THIS LINE
City Ticket Oflice in Phoenix Hotel Block, Adjacent to Union Depot
JOHN D. POTTS, General Passenger Agent, Richmond, Va.
A. L. ELLETT, Assistant General Passenger Agent, Cincinnati, O.
JOHN KURVY, Ticket Agent, New York, N. Y.
WM. M. YENT, District Passenger Agent, Lexington Ky.
A. MITCHELL, JR., General Agent, Lexington, Ky.
BIRD'S-EYE VIEW OF THE. UNIVERSITY
niversity of entucky
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCE
COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE I
COLLEGE OF CIVIL ENGINEERING
COLLEGE OF MECHANICAL AND ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING
COLLEGE OF MINES AND METALLURGY
COLLEGE or LAW
ADDITIONAL GENERAL DEPARTMENTS:
PHYSICAL EDUCATION FOR MEN
PHYSICAL EDUCATION FOR WOMEN
For Further Information Address
Henry S. Barker, President
, i , 3 f- if ' ,J J ' , --
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F RANZ JOSEPH SPENGLER
31 I West Main Street
T Phone 1092-Y
I Photographer of
W Central Ken-
Our Record ls Clean
Our Prices Arc Right
Our Worlg ls the Best
Seven Prizes, Gold Medals, Bronzes A
and Diplomas for Superior Work
85 PER CENT OF THE STUDENT WORK OF LEXINGTON
DONE IN LAST SIXTEEN YEARS
"'.?"' ' J"
fi in Jw' .5 'tilt aff if
Kodaks : Books : Stationery
College Jewelry : Pennants
and Banners : Fountain Pens
I , A ,J 4
W .-as ,-in-Q li
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ALL THE WANTS OF A COLLEGE MAN
CAN BE HAD AT
233 West Short Street
J. F. BATTAILE., '08, MANAGER
"THE COLLEGE STORE Fon COLLEGE PEOPLE
"--N- .1 ,
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YOUNG IVIEN'S OUTFITTERS
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THIS BOOK IS A SAMPLE
OF OUR WORK
THE HOUSE. OF BENSON is a
printing plant specially equipped
-a complete organization artists cle
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N ASHVI LLE. College
E N N. Annual
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1. ly Samples and Prices Cheerfully
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The taslf here endelh. The song is sung,
And may it bring pleasure to the hearts of those
X Who lurn these pages in after years
, ln search for a forgotten face '
Or a shady scene, where memories sweet
The candle non: will be extinguished,
Which canst its flickering light
Along lhe pathway of my pen.
-' Would that its glow had been shed
Upon a worthier execution
Which might find a place among cherished things.
l i r .
Q QQ27e so 1916 is V +-24'
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