University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY)

 - Class of 1926

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University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 298 of the 1926 volume:

926 UNIVERSITY FKENTUCK ' :Tl| ■ ■ ' ■■ ' - ' ill mm ' h ' $ THE KENTUCKIAN J The Class of 1926 presents Volume Twenty-seven of THE KENTUCKIAN Official Year Book of The University of Kentucky In presenting this volume of The Kentuckian the stafF has tried to emphasize the true atmosphere of history and romance that clings to the very name of our Com- monwealth. We have attempted to link up some of the spirit of the past with the glorious pres- ent at the University and of- fer this book as our contribu- tion toward that end. I 7 ORDER OF BOOKS I. OLD KENTUCKY HOME 11. KENTUCKY ATHLETICS in. KENTUCKY BEAUTIES IV. KENTUCKY FRATERNITIES V. KENTUCKY ORGANIZATIONS VI. ' SOUR MASH To you. the restless ones. Who moved on while your neighbors tarried among their jat swine: The valorous ones, who fought where others trembled. Who went on where others faltered, and left a trail for thein to folloit ' . Who died where others dared not. and left a monument for them to marvel at; The tmsatis ied. U ' ho never saw a horizon hut that its closeness smothered you. Who found no pledsiire u ' here the moi ' ning sun came oi ' er the same hills day after day; To you. the unorthodox, the unrestrained. The Pioneers. OUR OLD KENTUCKY HOME Bather sIoib m My Old Kentucky Home S. C. Foster E S f j The Bun shines bright in the old Ken-tuck-y home, ' Tls sum-mer, the dark-iea are gay; 1 The young folks roll on the lit- tie cob -in floor, All mer-ry, all hap-py and bright; (They hunt no more for the pos-sum and the coon. On the mead-ow, the hill and the shore; I The day goes by like a shad-ow o ' er the heart. With sor-row where all was de- light; ( The head must bow and the back will have to bend, Wher-ey - er the dark-ey may go; I A few more days for to tote thewea-ry load— No mat-ter, ' twill nev-er be light; l B =f N P=f m ' li N5g ii rrr? B@ E The corn-top ' s ripe and the meadow ' s in the bloom,While the birds make music all the day. By ' m-by hard times comes a-knock-ing at thedoor,Thenmy (Om; ) They sing no more by the glim-mer of the moon, On the bench by the old cab -in door. The time has come when the dark-ies have to part, Then my {Omil ) A few more days.and the trou-ble all will end. In the field where the sugar-canes grow; A few more days till we tot - ter on the road, Then my (Oot ) I I ' P =:fc .% Gr TTr mm €tM fd— kj! : ' ' f-NsF ' t (-y " -V— 1 — f— f — y— 5 Chorus =U=j .e |ij= feBj=£r old Ken-tnck-y home,good-night I Weep no more, my la-dy, weep no more to - day I gee i|=£ =?=ft _-. ■ = - - =t=C: . f-- -f- . . jL-l« rf- -J -»- -s ' SS Z f pj . p 1 . M t We will sing one song for the old Kentucky home,For the old Kentucky home.far a -way. ♦ ±zj= : = = 3i ZS — L _ »-- , ?: - - - ♦• -0- V 5 ■- " 3 4 — t i I -f — i THE KENTUCKY RIVER far the fairest uf all the floods that run upon the Earth. " — Odyessy. FIRST COURTHOUSE IN KENTUCKY In this oldest courthouse in Kentuc y, which still stands in Danville, met the first Constitutional Convention in the state in 1785. At this convention, the basic laws of the constitution were enacted and Dani ' ille was selected as the first capital. l( ' 6 • i .- ' :. i i uO " i- ' •_ . THE LINCOLN CABIN The famous Lincoln Cabin originally stood ni Washington County, but was recently removed to the Pioneer Memorial Par]{ in Harrodsburg. T ancy Hanl{s lived in this cabin ivhile she was a child and was married to Thomas Lincoln, June 12, 1806. Rev. Jesse Head, a Methodist circuit rider, performed the ceremony. SHAKERTOWN GUEST HOUSE Ongniallv called the Old Trustee House, this, building was erected b_v the Shakers m 1839. This house u ' ltnessed the first woman suffrage movement in America, for the men and women of the Shal er colony had an equal voice in the government of the settieme?it. • » ' HOME OF DR. EPHRAIM MCDOWELL Dr. Ephraim McDowell, one of Kentuc y ' s most noted citizens, performed the first successful operation in the world in ovariotomy. He also performed the first Caesarean operation in the West hi his hospital, u ' iich still stands in Danville. OLD GRAHAM SPRINGS Before the Civil ' War, Graham Springs, at Harrodsburg, was one of the most famous summer resorts m America. A palatial hotel and spacious grounds made it the favorite vacatwn spot of the entire South. During the Civil War, the hotel was ta en over by the Union Army and was burned about 1862. At present, the Spring is about all that remains of the glory of the Old Graham Springs. .•■y- ■- || M S .•. " . ;» ' • ' ' • •g SK TW f 3 B " ' - ■ k J I-, jf t-— " ■ ■ r " " ' -V. -.1 . - ■■ ' GENERAL THOMAS KENNEDY HOME The home of General Kennedy is the best preserved dwelling of a pioneer Kentuc}{ian and an extensive slave holder. The room in the left hand corner of the upper floor was once occupied bv Harriet Beecher Stowe when she visited Kentucky to gather material for her story that fired the imagination of the J orthern people and brought about Abolition. UNCLE TOM S CABIN Unde Turn, the immortal hero of the stirrmg antuslavery tale of Harriet Beecher Stowe, lived in the little cabin directly bacJ of the Kennedy Jiome, just nine yniles from Lancaster, Ky. Thousands of people have fisited the hu 7ible home of this real character in fiction. SENIOR I CLASS SENIORS Four years of struggle and strife have faded into the limho of forgotten things and as the Class of 1926 passes out of the University into the world, the only things remembered will be the pleasant things of college life. Already, the doughty senior can conjure up scenes of his freshman year that were filled with happiness and carefree joys. In a few years, his whole college career will he covered with a rosy cloud of romance that stern reahty cannot penetrate. It is well that distance lends enchantment to any scene and the happy days are remembered longest. The Class of 1926 has succeeded well in all college activities and fades out of the picture to make room for the ambitious Class of 1927 whose visions of next year ' s honors already eclipse the stars. May we oifer the hope that the Senior Class will carry foi-ward its record of achievements won and honors gained, out into the world of men and business, and bring added luster to the fair name of our Alma Mater. Page eighteen SENIOR CLASS OITICERS Elmer A. Vossmcyer President Marie Beckncr Vice-President John ONan Treasurer Grace Davis Secretary Ted G. McDowell Editor Arthur Nutting Business Manager William Simpson ;.- Prophet Ava Cawood Historian Edith Minnch.m . P " " Edna Lewis Wells Giftorian Hugh Card Permanent Secretary Thomas Coons Auditor Phillip Rusch Grumbler Page nineteen Acree Arterberrv Adams AtJ(ins Alberts Austha Archer Brown ArnoU BahUtz RACHEL ACREE B.S. Crittenden, Ky. Home Ec. Club, Y.W.C.A. HAMPTON COLLIER ADAMS B.S. m M.E. Lexington, Ky. CHARLES E. ALBERTS B.S. in M.E., Triangle Winchester, Ky. Lamp and Cross, 13, O.D.K., A.S.M.E., A.LE.E., Fresh. Basketball, Baseball, Varsity Basketball, Baseball, Student Council. GRAYCE DOURGHTY ARCHER A.B., A.E.A. Ironton, O. Philosophian, Education Club. MARGARET MARY ARNOLD A.B., K.K.r. Lexington, Ky. Kernel, Glee Club, Y.W.C.A. TERRY LORENZO ARTERBERRY A.B. TompkinsviUe, Ky. LOUISE ATKINS A.B., A.E.A. Versailles, Ky. Su-Ky, Sec. Freshmen Class, Philo- sophian, Woman ' s Administrative Coun- cil, Pres. Pan-Hell. JOSEPH WILLIAM AUSTIN B.S. in M.E., Triangle Waverly, Ky. Treas. Soph. Class, Pres. Radio Club, A.S.M.E., A.LE.E. HENRY RANDOLPH BROWN B.S., A.T.A. Bloomfield, Ky. Rifle Team, Captain, A.S.Il., Captain R.O.T.C, Scabbard and Blade. AUGUSTUS ADOLPH BABLITZ, JR. B.S. Lexington, Ky. Norwood Mining Society. Page tu ' eiity Bailey Baldwin Beck Bal{er Becl ner Baker Bell Balke Bickel MARGARET ELIZABETH BAKER AB., K. . Lexington, Ky. Sponsor R.O.T.C, Pan Hellenic Rep., Home Econ. Club, Education Club, Catholic Club. MARIE WARREN BECKNER A.B., A A.A. Winchester, Ky. Stroller Eligible, Philosophian, Sponsor, Pan-Hell, Council, Su-Ky, Women ' s Self Government Assn., Vice-Pres. Senior Class. JOE K. BAILEY B.S. in ME. Vine Grove, Ky. T B II. VM. HICKMAN BALDREE AB. Melbcr, Ky. Square and Compass, Ed. Club. STANLEY VEACH BAKER B.S., Engineering Flemingsburg, Ky. HARRY ALBERT BALKE B.S. m M.E. Louisville, Ky. JESSE SHEARLE BASKETT B.S. Cynthiana, Ky. TB II. MISS ROBERT LEE BECK A.B. Fredonia, Ky. CHARLES WILLIAM BELL B.S. Paducah, Ky. ARTHUR DANIEL BICKEL B.S., A.T.L). Louisville, Ky. Football, Square and Compass. Page twenty-one Blac burn BUnton Boiidr Boston Bosley Bradley Bradley Brandenburg Bronaugh Atchison WINFREY PORTER BLACKBURN CLIFTON J. BRADLEY B.S., A.X. B.S, Lawrenceburg, Ky. Salem, Ky. A.X.S. JOSEPH J. BRADLEY WILLIAM BLANTON Lexington, Ky. L.L.B., $.2.0. A.B , •I A.O). Richmond, Ky. A.B. at U. Ky, 1924. 1 .A. I . EUDELL BRANDENBURG A.B. DOROTHY MILDRED BONAR Le.xington, Ky. B.S. Carlisle, Ky. LURLENE BRONAUGH W.A.A., W.S.G.A., H. E. Club, Ag. A.B., A.r.A. Soc, Y.W.C.A., Glee Club, Class Bas- Lexington, Ky. ketball. «I .B. Sponsor R.O.T.C, Y.W.C.A., sophian, Stroller Eligible. Philo- ELLIE BERTRAM BOSTON B.S. in C.E., S.B.H. MILTON ATCHISON Center, Ky. B.S., X. ' .A. Calhoun, Ky. MARIE EVELYN BOSLEY Lieut. R.O.T.C. B.S. Bowling Green, Ky. Pdge twenty-two Brown Browning Bushart Buehler Card Carpenter Carpenter Cassidy Cawood Chipman JOHN YOUNG BRC WN CECIL CARPENTER L.L.B., «I).K.T. A.B. Sturgis, Ky. PerryviUe, Ky. Track, Debating Team, Stud. Speakers Comerce Club. Bureau, U.AA., T.K.A., O.A.K. HARRY B. CARPENTER, JR. DAVID BROWNING, JR. B.S., Triangle B.S., Triangle, Montclair, New Jersey Ashland, Ky. Kentuckian, Stroller Eligible, Romany T.B.II. Players, A.I.E.E., A.S.M.E. R. W. BUSHART JAMES LYLE CASSIDY A.B, X. lA. A.B. Fulton, Ky. Lexington, Ky. A.X.: ;, l B.n., Pre-Medical. Scabbard and Blade, Square and Com- pass. ELIZABETH CURTIS BUEHLER A.B., K.K.r. AVA J. CAWOOD Le.xington, Ky. A.B., KA. (-). . I)., Philosophian, Kentuckian, Ker- AsheviUe, N. C. nel, Y.W.C.A., Stroller Eligible. Y.W.C.A., History Club, Kernel, (-).5:. i). HUGH C. CARD B.S., i;.x. NELLE WADSWORTH CHIPMAN Pineville, Ky. B.S. Falmouth, Ky. Philosophian, Home Ec. Club. Page twenty-three Charles CJaxon Cochran Conley Cross Cowgill Cravens Crawford Croft Coons CECIL M. CHARLES A.B., A. . . Henderson, Ky. n.B.X., Pre-Med. Soc, 1 .B.$., Stroll- ers, Kernel, Y.M.C.A., Freshmen Track Man. ROSCOE CANTRILL CLAXON A.B, Stamping Ground, Ky. Kernel, A.A.S. EUGENE B. COCHRAN L.L.B., z .X. Lancaster, Ky. Man. Ed. Ky. Law Journal., I).A.A. EMILY BURGESS CONLEY A.B., X.Q. Louisa, Ky. Pan-Hell. Council, English Club, Y.W. C.A. THOMAS E. COONS B.S., a).K.T. Mt. Sterling, Ky. Fresh. Football, Fresh. Track, Varsity Track, Mystic Thirteen, Pan-Hellenic Council. CORINNE COWGILL A.B., A.Z. Livermore, Ky. Philosophian, Glee Club, Stroller Eli- gible, W.A.C., English Club. ROBERT YOUNG CRAVENS B.S. Livia, Ky. A.Z., Block and Bridle, Botany Club, Ag. Soc. JOHN LELAND CRAWFORD A.B. Gamaliel, Ky. A.A.i:., Kernel, Nat. Press Ass. LYSLE WARWICK CROFT B.S., A.:: ,. . Hopkinsville, Ky. A.S.n., Fresh. Football, Fresh Baseball, Fresh. Basketball, Varsity Baseball, In- ter-Frat. Ath. Council, Y.M.C.A. ERNESTINE CROSS A.B., K.A. Mayfield, Ky. Philosophian, Y.W.C.A., Kernel, His- tory Club. Page twenty-four CundiS Dever Dabney Dietrich Davis Dodson Day DouthUt Derrick Dowden STANLEY B. CUNDIFF A.B. Columhi.i, Ky. Bethany College (1), Western Teachers College (2), Glee Cluh. JOHN A. DABNEY A.B.. A.T.t.). Hopkinsville, Ky. Fresh. Football, Keys, Mystic Thirteen, Lamp and Cross, Scabbard and Blade, Su-Ky, O.A.K., Strollers, 1 .B K. GRACE ALEXANDER DAVIS A.B., K.K.r. Lexington, Ky. Sponsor R.O.T.C., Engli. h Club, May Queen Attendant. CORTEZ DAY B.S. Hindman, Ky. F. PETE DERRICK A.B. Newport, Ky. Baseball, Lamp and Cross, O.A.K., Scab- bard and Blade, Captain R.O.T.C. DONNA MARIE DEVER A.B. in Agr. Lebanon, Ky. MRS. SHELBY N. DIETRICH A.B., A.H.. . Lexington, Ky. Basketball. SARAH V. DODSON A.B. Steubenville, Ky. SLAYDEN WADE DOUTHITT A.B. Hazel, Ky. A.A.S. CHARLES MERRILL DOWDEN A.B. LaGrange, Ky. A.A.i ., Cross-Country Team, Varsity Track, Assistant Sports Editor Kernel, Lieut. R.O.T.C, Ky. Press Ass. Page twenty-five Downing Doyle DuvaU Echols Drake Estes Diigger Durrett Es ew Estes ELEANOR SLATER DOWNING A.B. Lexington, Ky. WILLIAM N. DUVALL A.B., S.A.E. Elkton, Ky. MARY KATHERINE DOYLE B.S., S.B.Y. Paris, Ky. $.U.Q., Ag. Soc, Home Ec. Club, Philosophian, Catholic Club. CHARLES OSBORNE ECHOLS, JR. A.B., 2.x. Stone City, Ky. Scabbard and Blade. J W. DRAKE B. S. Bloomfield, Ky. A.Z., Ag. Soc, Block and Bridle. JOSEPH ALVIE ESTES A.B., n.K.A. Lexington, Ky. Mystic Thirteen, Lamp and Cross, A.A.i:., 2.U., Su-Ky, Ed. in Chief Rer- ELLIS DEAN DUGGER A.B. Peoria, Ariz. Patterson Lit. Society, Pitkin Club, U. of Arizona, (1-2). CHARLES SIMRALL DURRETT A.B. Lexington, Ky. nel, Kentuckian, Mgr. Fresh. Baseball Team, Cap. Bowling Team. WILLIAM C. ESKEW B.S., 2.B.H. Marion, Ky. Bl(Kk and Bridle, Lieut. R.O.T.C. CLYDE HENRY ESTES A.B., 2.N. Williamsburg, Ky. Page twenty-six Evans Ewen Flora Florence Eiving Farra Farrant Frederic son Gilbert Glascoc PREWITT EVANS A.B. Pans, Ky. AGNES GERTRUDE FLORA A.B. Lexington, Ky. FLORAIN COX EWEN A.B. in Ai;r. Stanton, Ky. VIRGIL D. FLORENCE B.S. Paris, Ky . SAMULE CORNELIUS EWING B.S. Morgan, Ky. MARY J. FREDERICKSON A.B. Paris, Ky. Catholic Club. PAT K. FARRA B.S., A.X. Lexinijton, Ky. Vice-Pres. A.S.C.E. WILLIAM SAWYER GILBERT A.B. Gibbs, Ky. Patterson Lit. Soc. GEORGE APPLEBY FARRANT B.S. Madisonvillc, Ky. ELIZABETH PARKS GLASCOCK A.B., X.t.). Maysville, Ky. Vice-Pres. Junior Class, Kernel, Pres. 0.S.$., Philosophian, W. A. Council, English Club. Page tifenty-seven Coldben Griffith Hunter Griffin Gorrjilcy Griffith Grasty Gruoms Gregory Gudgel ISADORE GOLDBEN B.S. Lexington, Ky. HELEN PERRY HUNTER AB. NicholasviUe, Ky. MARGARET JEAN GORMLEY B.S. Lexington, Ky. Ag. See, H. E. Club, Catholic Club, Stroller Eligible, Popularity Contest. MARGUERITE MASNER GRASTY A.B. Lexington, Ky. K.A.n., Ed. Club, W.A.C., Rafinesque Botany Club. EMILIE ELIZABETH GREGORY A.B., K.K.r. Lexington, Ky. Pres. K.N., Y.W.C.A. Cabinet, Catholic Club, W.A.C., Philosophian, Mortar Board. AUSTIN GRIFFITH B.S., Triangle Paducah, Ky. T.B. n ., Dicker Eng. Soc, A.S.C.E. BERNARD JOSEPH GRIFFIN B.S. in Agr., :i:.A.E. Danville, Ky. A.Z., Champion Stock Judging Team. DONALD BYAR GRIFFITH B.S., S.B.S. Augusta, Ky. Rifle Team, Y.M.C.A. HARLAN HOBART GROOMS A.B., n.K.A. JefFersonville, Ky. $.A.A., Scabbard ■ and Blade, Ed-in- Chief Ky. Law Journal, Stud. Speakers Bur., Debating Team, Patterson Lit. Soc, Lieut. R.b.T.C, Henry Clay Law Soc. EMMA JESSIE CUDGEL A.B. Frankfort, Ky. Page twenty-eight Cugy Herrington Hahn Harp Hamilton Harrod Harbold Hejjerman Harris Hick.ey NORVELLA ANN GUFFY B.S. in Agr. Russellville, Ky. ELIZABETH BOSTON HAHN A.B. Lexington, Ky. HUGHES MOORE HAMILTON B.S. in Agr. Lexington, Ky. WILLIAM ALBERT HARBOLD AS., A.X. Lexington, Ky. MARSHALL DEES HARRIS B.S. in Agr. Taylorsvillc, Ky. A.Z., Stock Judging Team, Block and Bridle, Pres. (?), Ag. Society, Pres. (4). EUGENIA B HERRINGTON B.S., K.K.r. Richnn)nd, Ky. Pres. W.S.G.A., Mortar Board, I .Y.O., Pholosophian Lit. Soc, Home Ec. Club. LAURA LUCILLE HARP A.B. Lexington, Ky. ROBERT HENRY HARROD B.S., ::l.b.z. Lexington, Ky. TB IT. MARY ELIZABETH HEFFERMAN Louisville, Ky. W.A.A., W.S.G.A., Y.W.C.A. DAVID ROWE HICKEY B.S. Sidney, Iowa A.S.n., Commerce Club. Page twenty-rxine Ho f man Hogan Hohzddw Hood Hopper Howard Huddleston Hughes Hu§a}{er Hunter CLINTON K. HOFFMAN LUCILLE HOWARD B.S., Triangle A.B., A.A.A. Louisville, Ky. Versailles, Ky. A.S.C.E. Glee Club, Y.W.C.A. ROBERT WILLARD HOGAN BETH HUDDLESTON B.S., Triangle A.B., S.B.Y. Bowling Green, Ky. Fulton, Ky. Mortar Board, Philosophian, Worn. JOHN PELA HOLTZCLAW Stud. Gov., W.A.C., English CI ub, His- B.S. tory Club. Burgis, Ky. Square and Compass. DARRELL S. HUGHES A.B. FRANK WAGONER HOOD Providence, Ky. A.B. Le.xington, Ky. MARY FAITH HUFFAKER A.B. CLIFFORD RAY HOPPER Paducah, Ky. ' B.S., A.r.E. Kevil, Ky. COLEMAN D. HUNTER Ag. Soc, Stroller Eligible. B.S., K.S. Winchester, Ky. Keys, Scabbard and Blade, V J " V Lieut. R.O.T.C, Glee Club. Page thirty Hvden James Johnson Ji. ' li! Kahut KeUey Jones Jones Kennoy Kennedy BLANCHE HYDEN A.B. Irvine, Ky. ERMA E. H ' HL A.B. Twin Valley, Minn. A.K.A., Un. of Minn., Northwestern HELEN lAMES A.B., A.r.A. Bcrea, Kv. Glee Cluh. Philosophian, Stniller Eli- gible. Un. LYDIA CATHERINE KAHUT A.B., a .:s.H. Louisville, Ky. J. BRYAN lOHNSON L.L.B. Williamsburg, Ky. I).A. ., T.K.A., " Speakers Bureau, De- bating Team. I. W. lONES A.B. VIRGINIA D. KELLEY A.B., A.r.A. Lexington, Ky. Pres. Worn. Pan Hell., Su-Kv, Girl Cheer Leader, Kernel Staff, W.A.C., W.A.A.C, Basketball Man., State Press Ass., Ass. Ed. Meow, Stroller Eligible, Sponsor Co. C. R.O.T.C. Lexington, Ky. T.K.A., Patterson Lit. Soc, Henry Clay Law Soc, Pitkin Club. lOHN SHARP KENNOY B.S. Nicholasville, Ky. S. JAMESON JCWES B.S., A.r.P. Mt. Sterling, Ky. Varsity Baseball, Freshmen Football, Bloek and Bridle. RUTH KENNEDY A.B., 2.T.A. Carlisle, Ky. Philosophian. Page thirty-one Kerslieimer Ki ' ic ' ieloe Lane King Lcachman EUGENE VICTOR KERSHEIMER B.S. Lexington, Ky. CATHERINE KINCHELOE A.B. Hardinsbursj, Ky. O.B.K. KENNETH G. KING A.B., A.S.$. Louisville, Ky. Varsity Football 1, 2, 3, 4. A. D. KIRWAN B.S., S.N. Louisville, Ky. Keys, Thirteen, Lamp and Cross, Pres. Soph. Class, Stud. Council, Pres. Soph. Eng., Capt. Fresh. Football, Fresh. Track Team, Var. Football, 1, 2, 3, 4, Capt. 4, Var. Football. O.. .K. MARCIA LAMPERT A.B., X.Q. Le.xington, Ky. Mortar Board, Band Sponsor, Univ. Or- chestra, Glee Club. Page thirty-two Kirwan Lampert Lee Lilleston EDWARD BARRETT LALLEY B.S. Lexington, Ky. ROBERT CECIL LANE A.B. Fulton, Ky. S.r.2., President. ELMER G. LEACHMAN B.S., A.r.R. Calhoun, Ky. A.Z., n.M.A., Y.M.C.A., Treas. Jr. Class, Ag. Soc. FRANCES ELIZABETH LEE A.B., K.A. Lexington, Ky. Mortar Board, 0.2. 1 ., X.A.O ., T.B.K., W.A.C., Kernel, Kentuckian, Pres. Y.W.C.A. ELIZABETH LILLESTON A.B., A.A.A. Paris, Ky. Kernel, Kentuckian (. ), State Press, Stroller Eligible, Y.W.C.A. Lowell Luxun Mack.ey .Mddison Martin May McAlpin McCormic McDowell McElroy KATHERINE V. LOWELL LILLIAN ELIZABETH MAY A.B. A.B. Paris, Ky. Lexinsjton, Ky. MARY E. LUXON LOLA MAY McALPIN A.B., AHA. B.S. Richmond, Ky. Mayfield, Ky. Phiiosi-phi.m, Eni, ' lish Club. Y.W.C.A. Y.W.C.A., Ag. Soc, Home Ec. Club, W.A.A. MRS. FLORA BRYANT MACKEY A.B. NELL ANNETTE McCORMICK Williamsburg, Ky. A.B. Russellville, Ky. RUTH MADISON A.B., A.Z. TED GAYLOR McDOWELL Bowling Green, Ky. A.B. Harlan, Ky. PEARL ESTHER MARTIN Ed. Kentuckian, Lamp and Cross, A.B. O.A.K., Pres. A.A.i;., Prcs. Square and Eddyville, Ky. Compass, Kernel Staff, Jun. Ed. Ken- Mortar Board, Pre.s. " Martha, " " Eri- tuckian. mine, " Glee Club, Bus. Mi r. {}), Vice- Pres (4) I).B., " Mcs.siah, " W.S.G.A., Vice-Pres. (3-4) Y.W.C.A. Sub-Cab- inet, W.A.A., Phiiosophian, Math. Club, W.A.C., W.E.C., Lyre Club, Music Committee. MARIA BULLOCK McELROY A.B., K.K.W Springfield, Ky. Phiiosophian, Colonel Sponsor, W.A.C., Kernel, Y.W.C.A., B.i;. . Page thirty-three itWMl Ik m J 0! McGur! Mclntvre McKoivn McMafian McWkorter Metcalf Messer MiddU non Middleton Middleton KATHERINE MARIE McGURK FANNIE DAINS METCALF A.B., S.B.Y. A.B., X.Q. Lexington, Ky. Pineville, Ky. I .B., Glee Club, Stroller Eliijible, Pan- Stroller Eligible, Y.W.C.A. Hell. MRS. MADGE MESSER DAVID SPILLMAN McINTYRE A.B. A.B., A.X. Williamsburg, Ky. Evansville, Ind. Student Council, Fresh. Football, Var- TANE EARLE MIDDLETON sity Football, Glee Club, Q.B.R. A.B., K.K.r. Lexington, Ky. GEORGE McKOWN, IR. Y.W.C.A., Stroller Eligible. B.S., S.X. Wheeling, W. Va. MARIA LOUISE MIDDLETON A.B., X.Q. JAMES WILLIAM McMAHAN A.B., A.2. I . Bedford, Ky. Shelbyvillc, Ky. Mortar Board, 0.2.$., Kernel, Philo- sophian, Stroller Eligible. ELMON CLAY MIDDLETON RUBY CLEONE McWHORTER A.B. A.B. Harlan, Ky. Lexington, Ky. D.A. I . Page thirty-jour i Milam Mil s Mill: ion Miller Miller Miller Milloii Mini than Mintt-r Milliard GEORGE SAMUEL MILAM ELIZABETH A. MILLER A.B. A.B. Lewisburt:, Ky. Nicholasville, Ky. Debating Team, Spea ikers Bureau, Stroller Eligible, S. L Oratiirical Rep. MARY PAGE MILTON ' 2 ' , T.K.A., P.itt. Lit. Society. A.B., 2.T.A. Lexington, Ky. MELBOURNE MILLS B.S. EDITH CECELIA MINIHAN Lexington, Ky. A.B., S.B.Y. Lexington, Ky. TRAVIS R. MILLICW X.A. I)., e.:£A ., Pan-Hell., Stroller Eli- A.B. gible, Kernel, Y.W.C.A., State Press Richmond, Ky. Ass ' n. I. JAY MILLER WILLIAM B. MINTER L.L.B., A.X. A.B., .A.Q. Lexington, Ky. Natche:, Miss. Fresh. B.B., PAD, Pan •Hell. Scabbard and Blade, Major R.O.T.C, Kentuckian. REED SUTHERLAND MILLER B.S. in Agr., S.N. WILLIAM EMMET MILWARD Springfield, Ky. B.S., A.A.0. Baseball, Capt. (?). Lexington, Ky. Keys, 1.1, Kernel, Men ' s Stud. Council, A.A.2., A.S.n., Su-Ky, Kentuckian, Vice-Pres. Stud. Co., O.A.K. Page thirty-five Moore Munich Moreland HMett Morris Morris T ewvian Morrison 7 ewton HENRY BOIAN MOORE B.S., $.K.T. Lancaster, Ky. A .n, «1).M.A., Glee Club, Stroller Club, Stroller Eligible. ELIZABETH MARIE MORELAND A.B., Q.P. Butler, Ky. PATTERSON MORRIS B.S., S.A.E. Elkton, Ky. EDWIN H. MUNICH A.B. Lexington, Ky. THOMAS W. NEBLETT B.S., AT. A. Turner Station, Ky. A.5:.n. GEORGE W. NEWMAN, JR. B.S., A.2.$. Hawesville, Ky. Y.M.C.A. ARTHUR H. MORRIS A.B., A.T.Q. Lexington, Ky. A.A.S., Managing Editor Kernel, O.A.K., Pres. A.T.Q. MARJORIE HOWARD MORRISON A.B. Louisville, Ky. MARY STUART NEWMAN A.B., Q.P. Lexington, Ky. . y.w.c.a ' DAVID ALLEN NEWTON B.S. Lexington, Ky. Page thirty-six J utting Patterson OHara Paton Oliver Petree O ' Han Phenix ARTHUR NUTTING B.S., Triangle Louisville, Ky. Su-Ky, Patt. Lit. Soc, Bus. Mgr. Ken- tuckian, Cheer Leader. EUGENIA OHARA A.B., i:.B.Y WiUiamstown, Ky. Mortar Board, (r). . ., Pres. W.A.A., W.S.G.A., B.B., W.A.C., Kernel, Stroller Eligible. THOMAS H. OLIVER B.S. m M.E., Triangle Lexington, Ky. A.S.M.E. JOHN WHITE O ' NAN B.S., A.r.E. Sturgis, Ky. T.B.n., Y.M.C.A. JAMES SAMUEL PATTERSON A.B., A.T.L . Cynthiana, Ky. Kernel. EDWARD DRANE PATON A.B. Paris, Ky. BRYCE OWEN PETREE B.S. Lexington, Ky. HOMAN REES PHENIX A.B. Hamlin, Texas THOMAS MONROE POPE A.B. Lexington, Ky. JOHN ISAAC OWEN A.B. Gilbertsville, Ky. Page thirty-seven PauU Reed Powell Reeves Prichdrd Rice Pruitt Rice Ratlif Rice MARY MARSHALL PAULL A.B., A.H.A. Columbia, Ky. Philosophian, W.S.G.A., Ed. Club. MARTHA MARTIN REED A.B. Marion, Ky. W.A.A. STANLEY POWELL A.B. Berea, Ky. JOHN ESTILL REEVES A.B. Georgetown, Ky. ARTHUR CARLTON PRICHARD A.B. Princeton, Ky. CHESTER CLARK RICE B.S. Richmond, Ky. ELIZABETH REED PRUITT A.B., A.A.0. Millersbur , Ky. Stroller Eligibk, Ed. Club, Y.W.C.A. WILLIAM HOMAN RICE B.S. in C.E,, Triangle Lexington, Ky. Varsity football (2--.V4), -A.S.C.E. MARK TWAIN RATLIFF B.S. PikeviUe, Ky. CAROLYN YANTIS RICE A.B., X.Q. Richmond, Kv. Y.W.C.A., Stroller Elisible, English Club. Page thirtyeight ' i k 8. a- © D 1 JJ. ' V Rouse Riffe Rouse Riley Rusch Rogers Rttssel! Rogers Ritssel! JESS RIFFE A.B. Hustonville, Ky. Var. Baseball, Frosh. B. B., Frosh Foot- ball. JOHN SPILLMAN RIFFE A.B. Hustonville, Ky. Fresh. B. B., Var. Baseball, Capt. Var. Baseball. MARY EDWARD RILEY A.B., Z.T.A. Lexington, Ky. Pan-Hell., Philosophian, Y.W.C.A. GEORGE D. ROGERS B.S. in Agr. Wingo, Ky. CALVIN PATTERSON ROUSE B.S., i:.x. Lexington, Ky. A.S.II. i .A. l ., Henry Clay Law Club. GEORGIA MARIE ROUSE A.B. Walton, Ky. Mortar Board, KAIL, W.S.G.A., Y.W.C.A., Ed. Club. PHILIP WILBURN RUSCH B.S., A.S. I . Louisville, Ky. Stroller, Su-Ky, Football, A.S.M.E., A.I.E.E. JAMES WILLIAM RUSSELL B.S. Fisherville, Ky. Y.M.C.A., Pres. Com. Club. EVELYN RITCHIE ROGERS A R Shelbyville, Ky. LEE BOYD RUSSELL B.S. Waverly, Ky. Page thirtynine 1 Sanders Scott Scott Scott SehUnger Soward Sellards Short Shouse ' Simpson WALLACE WOLFRED SANDERS CLARENCE G. SOWARD B.S. A.B., A.r.E. Shelbyville, Ky. Maysville, Ky. T.B.n., OAK., AS.C.E,, Kentucky White Math. Club. Wesleyan College (1-2), Romany Play- ers. LUCASTA S. SELLARDS AB. WILLIAM C. SCO! i Greenup, Ky. A.B., K.A. Lexington, Ky. LUPIE BRUNEI! A SHORT A.B. WOODSON D. SCOTT Athens, Ky. A.B. Y.W.C.A. Nicholasville, Ky. Winner, Pat. Lit. Society Scholarship. CHRISTINE SHOUSE A.B. RUSSELL B. SCO I I Lexington, Ky. A.B. Botany Club, English Club, Philosoph- Ludlow, Ky. ian. P. JOSEPH SEHLINGER WILLIAM F. SIMPSON B.S., Triangle L.L.B., K.i:. Louisville, Ky. Dry Ridge, Ky. A.S.C.E., Orchestra. Debating Team, I .A.A., Henry Clay Law See, Law Journal Staff, LafFerty Law Society, Student Speakers Bureau, Senior Class Orator. Page forty rf ' Simpson Sheridan Shelby Slater S aggs SUde Slaughter Smathers Smoot Snoo ALFRED SIMPSON THELMA MONTEZ SLADE B.S. A.B. Lawrenceburg, Ky. Ludlow, Ky. MELLICENT C. SHERIDAN AUDREY SLAUGHTER A.B., .M,A. A.B., Q.P. Dallas, Tex. Covington, Ky. Education Club. SARAH DENA SHELBY B.S., K.K.r. ANNA LOUISE SMATHERS Lexington, Ky. A.B., Z.T.A. Home Ec ' Club, W.S.G.A,, Ag. Soc, Mt. Sterling, Ky. Y.W.C.A. 0.S.$., State Press Assn., Pan-Hell., Stroller Eligible, Philosophian, EVELYN SLATER Y.W.C.A. B.S. Covington, Ky. RICHARD C. SMOOT L.L.B. VIRGIL SKAGGS Mt. Sterling, Ky. A.B. I).A.A., Henry Clay Soc, Patterson Lit. Terryville, Ky. Soc, Sec Law Journal. SUZANNE SNOOK A.B., K.A. Padueah, Ky. Page fortyone Smith Smith Taylor Smith Spears Sternberg Star}[ Stillwell Stoc}{hardt Sutton JOHN ROWAN SMITH MAVIS CLARE STERNBERG B.S. A.B., Z.T.A. Livermore, Ky. Lexington, Ky. G.S. I)., y ' W.C.A., W.A.C, Pan-Hell. ELEANOR C. SMITH B.S., K.K.r. JAMES WILLIAM STARK Lexington, Ky. B.S. Stroller Eligible, l .Y.O., Phi losophian, Lewisport, Ky. Mortar Board, Pan-Hell., Y.W.C.A. LUCILLE HAZEL STILLWELL CARMEN K. TAYLOR A.B., KA. A.B. Lexington, Ky. Greenup, Ky. Philosophian, Stroller, $.B. Sponsor, Women ' s Glee Club. GEORGE MOORE SMITH A.B. JAY STOUT STOCKHARDT Louisville, Ky. B.S. Louisville, Ky. . RAMON L. SPEARS B.S. MARY KATHERINE SUTTON Lexington, Ky. A.B., X.Q. Ft. Th(imas, Ky. Philosophian, Stroller Eligible, Y.W. C.A., English Club. Page forty-two p Q ' Tandy Thompson Tarpley Threlkheid Taylor Thrirman Taylor Torian Terrell Tracy MARGARET BUCKNER TANDY A.B., K . Albany, Mii. Phikisophian, K.A.II. EDWARD CECIL TARPLEY A.B. Franklin, Ky. JULIAN H. TAYLOR A.B. Owneton, Ky. History Club, Ed. Club. BRADFORD PRESTCW TAYLOR B.S. Lexington, Ky. ADRIAN H. TERRELL L.L.B., K. . Barlow, Ky. ! .AA., Scabbard and Blade, Glee Club, Pan-Hell , Henry Clay Law Soc. CLIFTON L. THOMPSON, JR. B.S., i:.A.E. Lexington, Ky. Kernel. J. ERNEST THRELKHELD B.S., X.2.A. Marion, Ky. A.Z., Block and Bridle, Ag. Soc. RAY SMITH THURMAN B.S., 2.B.H. Somerset, Ky. NELLIE ALICE TcmiAN A.B. Paducah, Ky. LEN TRACY A.B., i:.N. Lexington, Ky. Fresh. F. B., Basketball, Track, Var. F. B., Track, ' l.V, O.A.K., Scabbard and Blade. Page forty-three Travis VanCleve Travis VdiiDcrVeer Tripiett Vossmeyer Tuc er WadJmgton Tun s Walls OTTIE B. TRAVIS B.S. Paducah, Ky. Rifle Team, Block and Bridle. HAMIL A. TRAVIS B.S. in Agr. Little Cypress, Ky. Pullman Scholarship (3), Ag. Society. SANFORD B. TRIPLETT L.L.B., A.r.E. Lexington, Ky. Baseball Numeral, Junior Class Orator, Orator, Henry Clay Law Society. GARY SPENCER TUCKER B.S. Lexington, Ky. J. WILLIAM TUNKS B.S., i .A.e Lexington, Ky. O.A.K., li. Scabbard and Blade. MADELLE WALTON VAN CLEVE B.S., Z.T.A. Cave City, Ky. HELEN VanDerVEER A.B., K.K.r. Lexington, Ky. Y.W.CA. ELMORE VOSSMEYER A.B., n.K.A. Newport, Ky. Fresh. Baseball, Capt. Fresh. F. B., Fresh. B. B., Var. F. B., B. B., ' 13 ' , A.S.H., Pan-Hell., Lamp and Cross, O.A.K., Pres. Sr. Class. GARNETT WADLINGTON B.S. Dawson Springs, Ky. Block and Bridle. CLARKS WALLS B.S. Paris, Ky. Block and Bridle, Stock Judging Team. Page forty-four mar • ■ ' Hmmk t 1 f - J; Mi ' M Walter Watson Warren Watson Walker Wells Watlmgton Wheeler JOSEPH RICHARD WALTER A.B., K.:£. Stantord, Ky. Keys, 1).M.A., O.A.K., Glee Club, Pres. (2), 13, Lamp and Cross, Scabbard and Blade, " Erminie, " " Martha, " Pres. Pan- Hell. (3), Mgr. Baseball, 1st Lieut. R.O.T.C, Cadet Hop Comm., Stroller Eligible, Freshman Baseball Squad. JAMES ANDERSON WARREN, JR. A.B., n.K.A. Lexington, Ky. Su ' Ky, Pres. " 24, A.A.I., Kernel, Ad. Mgr. {:•■), Bus. Myr. (4), Scabbard and Blade, Capt. R.O.T.C, R.O.T.C. Honor Court, Bus. Mgr. " Meow. " MAURICE ADAMS WALKER B.S. in C.E., i;.X. Manchester, Ky. EDWARD WAilD WALTERS B.S. Lexington, Ky. JOHN RUSSELL WATLINGTON B.S., A.r.P. Hiirdinsburg, Ky. Block and Bridle, Ag. Society, Pres. Jr. Club Org., Dairy Judging Team. Walters Wheeler VIRGIL O. WATSON B.S., ' :lX Ashland, Ky. A.s.n. NELLE MARIE WATSON A.B. Valley Station, Ky. EDNA LEWIS WELLS A.B., K.A. Ashland, Ky. (-).i::. I „ Stroller Eligible, Sponsor, (1), Press Assn., Kernel, Assoc. Ed. (4), Ed. T.S. I . (3), Sec. T.v. I). (4), Y.W.C.A. W.A.C., Pres. K.A., Pan-Hell. (3). CHARLES M, WHEELER B.S., a.:l. [ . Louisville, Ky. A.i:.n., Fresh. Track, Golf (2), Stroller Stage Crew, Phi Beta Hatta, Y. Council, Y. Cabinet, Ad. Board (4). OTIS R. WHEELER B.S. in Agr. Salem, Ky. Block and Bridle, Pres. " 26, Ag. Society. Page fortyjive White White Whiu • Whitfield Whitehead Wiemann Weingartner Witt Wic ham Withers lAMES ROBERT WHITE ALFRED HANNIBAL WIEMANN B.S. B.S., A.2. I). Richmond, Ky. Lexington, Ky. Commerce Club. Lamp and Cross, Pan-Hell., Glee Club, Stroller Cast (2- J), Dir. (4), Drum TAYLOR GILBERT WHITE, JR. Major, Ad. Corps, R.O.T.C. B.S. Lexington, Ky. JO A. WEINGARTNER B.S. m ME. MARTHA FRANCES WHITE Bellevue, Ky. A.B., A.E.A. Class Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4), Radio Bowling Green, Ky. Club, Chair. A.I.E.E., Y. Cabinet. Rifle Team, Mgr. MARY ELIZABETH WHITFIELD A.B., X.Q. WILLIAM M. WITTY Harlan, Ky. B.S. m M.E., Z.B.E. Ed. Club, Y.W.C.A., An. May Queen, Hopkinsville, Ky. (2), Pan-Hell. Rep. T.B.n. CHARLES KYLE WHITEHEAD BETTY WICKHAM A.B., 2.A.E. A.B., i;.B.Y, Harlan, Ky. n.B., Vice-Pres., Stroller EHgible, Fresh. Cheer Leader, Cir. Mgr. Kernel Y.W.C.A., Glee Club, Philosophian. (1-2), Bus. Mgr. Kernel (3-4) Kentuck- lan (2-4). FRANCIS SPENCERS WITHERS A.B. Powderly, Ky. Page forty-six Baucomb Burdic Bondurant Bryan Crone Daniel Davenport Fields . Fisher Gaffin GLYNN DEVERAUX BAUCOMB A.B., i;.A.E. BardwcU, Ky. WILLIAM WILSON DANIEL BS. m C.E., A.T.A. C)wen,sK)ro, Ky. Phi Mu Alpha, Band, Orchestra, Glee CHRISTINE HUME BURDICK A.B , Z.T.A Defiance, Ohio Club. KATHERINE E. DAVENPORT A.B. JOHN HARVY BONDURANT B S. in Ayr., Benton, Ky. Alpha Zeta, As . Society, Block and Bridle. Lexington, Ky. ESSIE LLOYD FIELDS A.B. Brooksville, Ky. DANIEL BERKLEY BRYAN B.S. in M.E., K.A. Lexington, Ky. Treas., Fresh. Eng. Soc, Asst. Football Mgr. (. ), Footbail Mi, ' r. (4). ARTHUR E. CRCWE A.B., yi.B.E. Louisville, Ky. MALINDA FISHER A.B. Paris, Ky. OTHO ROGERS GAFFIN B.S. Carlisle, Ky. Page forty-seven f fT Williams Wooton Williams Wright Wiliiatris Tungbhi Wooldridge Lisle I. D. WILLIAMS A.B., X.2.A. Alexandria, Ky. ROBERT OWEN WILLIAMS B.S., K.A. Louisville, Ky. Capt. " G " Co. r ' .O.T.C, Scabbard and Blade, Strollers, Stage Crew (2-3), Elec- trician (4) , Stage Crew " Martha, " A.S.C.E. RICHARD C. WILLIAMSON B.S., 2.A.E. Greenville, Ky. Lamp and Cross, O.A.K., 13, Scabbard and Blade, Pres. Jr. Class (3), T.B.C., Student Council, Pres. (4), Football (1-2). HENRY LEE WOODS, JR. B.S. in M.E., S.A.E. Ashland, Ky. Kentuckian Staff (2), Asst. Track Mgr., Scabbard and Blade, A.S.M.E., Strolter, A.I.E.E., Lt. Col. R.O.T.C. (4), T.B.H. MARGARET J. WOOLDRIDGE A.B., X.L . Louisville, Ky. K.N., Philosophian, Romany, Stroller Eligible, Mortar Board, Y.W.C.A. sub- cabinet. Page forty-eight on Woods t " Young MARGARET WAYNE WOOTON A.B., A.Z. Hazard, Ky. W.S.G.A., Philosophian, EngHsh Club, Ed. Club, Stroller Eligible, Y.W.C.A., Woman ' s League. MARSHALL E. WRIGHT B.S. Corinth, Ky. MARGARET YUNGBLUT A.B., }l..B.Y. Dayton, Ky. Eng. Club, Vice-Pres., Y.W.C.A. sub- cabinet (2), Stroller Cast (2-3), Philo- sophian, Mortar Board, W.A.C. GEORGE P. YOUNG B.S. Lexington, Ky. i).M.A., A.:£.n. CLAIBORNE LISLE B.S. Paris, Ky. Lewis Rowland McCord Sadtle MaWory Slater Ogde Poore Snyder CLARETTE LEWIS A.B., Z.T.A. Fulton, Ky. History Cluh, Y.W.C.A. RUTH McCORD A.B., A.A.A. Winchester, Ky. Randolph-Macon, Ky. Wesleyan, Eng- lish Cluh, Y.W.C.A., Stroller Eligible, Philosophian. ROBERT CI MALLCmV B.S. Ravenna, Ky. FLORENCE CALVERT OGDEN A.B., K.A. Somerset, Ky. Ohio Wesleyan College (1-2-. ' ), Kernel, Theta Sigma Phi. Philo.sophian, Chi Delta Phi. FRANCES HARLESTCW POORE B.S., X.Q. Louisville, Ky. CLARICE ROWLAND A.B. Blake, Ky. MABEL CHARLOTTE SADTLER Lexington, Ky. Kappa Nu, Romany Players. EVELYN SLATER A.B. Covington, Ky. ALVA BURGERR SNYDER A.B., X.U. Louisa, Ky. Stroller Cast, • ' Seventeen, " Y.W.C.A. Page forlyninc Brown Childress Davis McGary Potter Farmer Wright Stiirgili Evans AILEEN BROWN A.B. Central City, Ky. LUTHER PHILLIPS McGARY B.S., X.S.A. Carlisle, Ky. HAROLD PATRICK CHILDRESS A.B. Hustonville, Ky. Baseball Numeral, Pre-Med. Society, Baseball Squad, " 26. WILLIAM McKINLEY POTTER A.B. Kona, Ky. o.B.n. W. THEODORE WRIGHT TED R. DAVIS A.B. Barhourville, Ky. A.B. Louisville, Ky. R. R. EVANS A.B. Davisburg, Ky. EDITH LEWIS FARMER B.S., A.A.e. Lexington, Ky. Pan-Hell. (3), W.A.C., Home Ec. Club, Ag. Society, Y.W.C.A. Page fifty SENIOR CLASS (Continued) THOMAS ADAMS, A.B,, K.S Bnijhton, Ky. Pre-Med. Club, QBH., 2nd Lieut. R.O.T.C. NEWELL C;RAY ATKINS, A.B Lexington, Ky. FRANK OWENS ALEXANDER, A.B Lexington, Ky. MARY RUTH BEALE, A.B , A.Z Murray, Ky. Education Club, Womans League, Y.W.C.A. BOYD LANGDON BAILEY, A.B Lexington, Ky. ETHEL MORTON BARNARD, A.B., A.Z Island, Ky. Education Club, English Club, Womans League, W.S.G-.A., Y.W.C.A. JOHN RUST BEAM, A.B Lexington, Ky. SANDERS EAVES BARRETT, B.S. in Agr Sacremento, Ky. EARL BOTTS, A.B Carlisle, Ky. GEORGE BURGESS CAREY, A.B., lX Lexington, Ky. Varsity Basketball, Captain (4). JOHN F. COLBY, A.B., Triangle New Castle, Ind. DOROTHY CRC SSFIELD, A.B Norfolk, Va. JAMES ROBERT DAVIDSON, JR., A.B., K.i: Norwood, O. Track (2-3), Cross Country (2 ?), Capt. (?), Adjutant 0), Capt. R.O.T.C, Scabbard and Blade, Kernel, Romany, Ritlc Team. ROBERT T. EMBRY, A.B., A.X Lexington, Ky. Bowling Team. GILBERT HARVEY ENGLAND, A.B Bradfordsville, Ky. ELAN VIRGINIA ESTILL, A.B Owingsvillc, Ky. JOHN LLOYD FRENCH, A.B Utica, N. Y. BEATRICE LOU CANT, A B . K K T Lexington, Ky. JAMES LAWRENCE GABBARD, A.B Cow Creek, Ky. STANLEY THOMAS GRIFFITHS, A.B.. A T.Q Ashland, Ky. Strollers. Page fifty-one SENIOR CLASS (Continued) CALDWELL HUNTER GREEN, A.B., S.X Louisville, Ky. Scabbard and Blade, Su-Ky Circle MARY T. GARSIDE, A.B Lexington, Ky. ESTHER GILBERT, A.B., K.KT Owensboro, Ky. NELL KINNIARD HART, A B Lexington, Ky. C. F. HELM, A.B., S.X Lexington, Ky. Freshman Basketball (1), Varsity (2-3-4). 2nd Lieut. R.O.T.C, Dicker Eng. Society HERMAN EMBRY HENDRICKS, B.S., in Agr Portland, Tenn. EDWIN GAY JESSE, B.S. in Agr Nicholasville, Ky. RICHARD REESE JONES, B.S., I .A.T Lexington, Ky. Strollers, Kernel. MRS. JUANISE SCOGGIN JOHNSON, A.B Lexington, Ky. KARL KIEL, A.B Newport, Ky. J. RANKIN KIMBROUGH, A.B., K.2 Paducah, Ky. Kernel Staff. ROY KNIGHT, A.B Pleasureville, Ky. HENRY ROSS LIKENS, B.S. in E.E., A.X Ashland, Ky. ROBERT LEE MOSS, A.B Mt. Sterling, Ky. WILLIAM EMBRY MADDOX, B.S McHenry, Ky. JOSEPHINE MOORE, A.B . Danville, Ky. ANN BRITTIAN MOSS, A.B Stanford, Ky. RONALD OTIS NEWCOMB, A.B., H.K.A Lexington, Ky. EARL MOREN NICHOLS, A.B Davv-son Springs, Ky. ROY E PROCTOR. B.S. m Agr Owenton, Ky. KENNETH C. REEVES, A.B Georgetov -n, Ky. JOHN ALEXANDER SAMUELS, A.B Lexington, Ky. Page jifty-two SENIOR CLASS (Continued) ROBERT LEE SAMUELS, B.S New Castle. Ky. JOSEPH WALKER SIMCOX, A B , K. l Frankfort, Ky. Freshman Football Squ.id. AL M. SKINNER, A.B Indianapolis, IiiJ. KENNETH HERNDON TUGGLE, A.B.. H.K.A Barhourvillc, Ky. A.A. :., T.K.A., O.A.K., Vice-Pres. Pan-Hell., Delegate Nat. Interfraternity Con- ference, Kernel, Assoc. Editor., Lit. Ed. " Meow, " Winner, Crum Prize, Capt. Debating Team, Southern Intercollegiate Oratorical Rep., Senior Class Orator ' 25, Students Speakers Bureau, Vice-Pres. Kentuckian (. -4, Ohio State (2), Patt. Lit. Society, Lafferty Law Society, Stroller Eligible, Henry Clay Law Society, Ky. Law Journal. H. STOREY TURNER, A B., A.T.A Scottsville, Ky. Glee Club, I).M.A., Capt. R.O.T.C. PIERCY BEN TURNER, B.S Ha:ard, Ky. EMANUEL VAN METER, B.S. in M.E., K.: ; Winchester, Ky. Treas. Freshman Class (1), Varsity Football (. ' 4). LOVELL THORNTCW UNDERWOOD, A.B., S.A.E Lexington, Ky. Varsity Basketball. VIRGIL VANCE, A.B Utica, Ky. MARGARET WALKER, B S . Z.T.A Louisville, Ky. JOHN CASSELL WARREN, B.S. in C.E., A.i:. Louisville, Ky. Fresh. Football (1), Varsity Squad (2 ?), Stroller, A.S.C.E., Radio Club, Keys. EDWARD RITCHER YOUNG, B.S Fort Mitchell, Ky. Page fifty-three JUNIOR CLASS L£SHP%= : j;3nBP3» :3]; ); CtP ); P%=)3 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS President James D. Aui ustus Vice-President Mary Murrary Harbison Secretary Mary Jane Lyle Treasurer V. L. Richards Orator G. T. Fcnn Page jijiy-five REYNOLD H. ACKERMAN Louisville, Ky. B.S. A.S. E . Pres. Dicker Eng. Soc. 1; Freshman Football Squad; Baseball Numerals; Keys. RICHARD FOSTER ADAMS Corbin. Ky. Engineering, M.E. and E.E. A.T.U. Freshman Football ' 22; Basketball " 22 and " 23; Track Squad ' 23; Varsity Football and Track Squads " 24; Track Squad " 25; Glee Club " 25- " 26. WILLIAM MAYS ANDERSON Crab Orchard, Ky. B.S. in M.E. S.A.E. Rifle Team " 24- " 25; Fresh. Football; " Varsity Football " 24-25; Fresh. Baseball, Soph. Basketball; Cadet Officer. R.O.T.C. " 2 5. WATSON A. ARMSTRONG Flemingsburg, Ky. B.S. in Agr. A.T.U. Freshman Baseball Numerals. PAULINE RIDGLEY ASHCRAFT Lexington, Ky. A.B. Z.T.A. Philosoph.an; Stroller Eligible; Y.W.C.A. JAMES DAVID AUGUSTUS, JR. b.uisvillc, Ky. A.B. A.T.Q. Kernel; Su-Ky; Thirteen: O.A K., President Junior Class. CAROLINE ROSE AVERILL Frankfort, Ky. A.B. A.AA Y.W.C.A.; Western College, Oxford, Ohio. MARGARET AVERILL Frankfort, Ky. A.B. A.A.A. Western College, Oxford, Ohio " 24- " 25; Y.W.C.A. DOROTHY BAKER Monticello, Ky. A.B. AAA Randolph Macon Women ' s College 1 and 2; Y.W.C.A. PARHAM PLED BAKER Louisville, Ky. Engineering A.T.tJ. VIRGINIA BAKER Dixon, Ky. A.B. A.E.A. ELEANOR BALLANTINE Calhoun, Ky. A.B. in Ed. A.H.A. Philosophian; Chi Delta Phi; Y.W.C.A.; Stroller Ehgible; Edu- cation Club; W.A.C.; English Club. SANDERS EAVES BARRETT Sacramento, Ky Agriculture A.F.R. H. CLIFF BARTRAM Lexington, Ky. Commerce II.K.T. Glee Club; Stroller Eligible, Page fifty-six CAROLYN B. BASCOM Sharpsburg, Ky. A.B. K.K.r. Y.W.C.A. Sub-Cabinet ' 25: W.S.G.A. ' 25. Philosophian " 23- " 24- ' 25; Su-Ky ' 25; Pan-Hellenic Rep. ■24- " 2 ' ;. EDWIN LESLIE BERRY Clinton, Ky. A.B. A.r.E. Prc-Mcd. Soc. ■24- ' 25; Friendship Council ■24- " 2 ' ); Treas. Y.M.C.A. Cabinet " 25. Omega Beta Pi. VIRGINIA BOCOOK Lexington, Ky. B.S. in Med. A.A.B. Y.W.CA R. B. BOYD, JR. Louisville, Ky. B.S. in Commeree 2.X. VIRGINIA DRUE BOYD Lexington, Ky. A.B. K.K.r. Philosophian 1 and 2; Treas. Philosophian 3; Y.W.C.A.; State Press Assoc; English Club; Kernel; Stroller Eligible; Chi Delta Phi. DOWNER BRAME Louisville, Ky. A.B. K.A. Cross Country Numeral " 23; Track Numeral " 24; Keys; Winner Cross Country; Varsity Track " 25; Thirteen. GUTHRIE HKLM BRIGHT Shelbyville, Ky. B.S. in Geology K.A. Su-Ky; Romany ■24- " 25; Glee Club ■24- ' 25; Mgr. Spring Music Festival " 2 5; Mgr. Glee Club " 2 ' )- " 26; Mgr. " Messiah " " 2 5; Thirteen; Sigma Rho. FRANK BROWN, JR. Madisonvillc, Ky. A.B. .A.E. Keys; Su-Ky. Strollers; Univ. Quartet; Alpha Delta Sigma; Phi Delta Phi. MARY BRYANT Calh.iun. Ky. A.B. AI ' A. Kentuckian; Stroller Eligible; Y.W.C.A.; Philosophian; Glee Club. WILLIAM P. BURKS Cave City, Ky. A.B. K.A. Asst. Bus. Mgr. " Martha " ; Stroller Electrician " Fifty-Fifty " ; Romany Stage Mgr. DOW D. CALDWELL Paducah, Ky. A.B. 2.A.E. Bus. Mgr. Strollers ■25- ' 26; Kernel Staff •24- " 25. BERNICE ELOISE CALVERT Ewing, Ky. A.B. B.V. Stroller Eligible; Glee Club; Y.W.C.A. Sub-Cabinet; History Club. Page jiftyseveii DUDLEY REED CAPELLE A.B. Vice-Pres. Square and Compass. Owensboro, Ky. A.T.A. LEWIS JAMES CLARKE B.S. in C.E. Strollers; Treas. of A.S.C.E. Louisville, Ky. Ai;$. HENRY B. CLAY A.B. i n Agri. Paris, Ky. S.N. JAMES LOWRIE COGAR A.B. Sigma Upsilon; Romany Players " 24- Y.M.C.A.; Kentuckian. Midway, Ky. K.A. ' 25; Strollers Eligible; MARY NELL COGHILL A.B. Oxford College, Oxford, Ohio. Carrollton, Ky. K.A. LOVEY MARY COLVIN A.B. Stroller Eligible; R.O.T.C. Sponsor ' 21 • " 22. LUCILE EVE COOK B.A. Stroller Eligible; Philosophian. Y.W.C.A. CHARLES RICHARD CONN Engineering Asst. Mgr. Football " 2 ' !; Football Mgr. " 26. NELL CLAY CORBIN B.S. in Ed. Philosophian; Girl ' s Rifle Team. STANLEY GORDON COURTNEY L.L.B. Keys; Henry Clay Law Soc; Kentuckian ' 25, Anchorage, Ky. ' K.K.r. Lexington, Ky. A.A.A. Lexington, Ky. A.X. Lexington, Ky. A.A.0. Cynthiana, Ky. n.K.A. ROBERT W. CREECH PineviUe, Ky. Civil Engineering S.N. Fresh. Numeral in Track; Varsity Track; Su-Ky; Scabbard and Blade; Major R.O.T.C. ' 24- ' 2 5; Cheer Leader ' 2 5, ' 26. TED CREECH Pineville, Ky. A.B. • S.N. Sigma Rho; Scabbard and Blade; Student Council: Lieut., Capt., R.O.T.C; Radio Club; Norwood Mining Society; Football. FRANCES CREGOR A.B. Y.W.C.A. SARA R. CURLE B.S. in H.E. Phi Upsilon Omicron; Stroller Eligible; Y.W.C.A.; Ag. Soc. Springfield, Ky. K.K.r. Cynthiana, Ky. K.K.r. Home Ec. Club; Page jiftyeight I. L. DARNABY A B WILLIAM ERVINE OARTF.R A.B. Keys; Tulane Univ. 2. ROBERT W. DAVIS A.B. Joe Dicker Eng. Soc; Glee Club. KARL I DAL ' BERT A B WILLIAM DENVER DeHAVEN A.B. in Ed. Fresh. Football; Varsity Football 2 and 3. FRED CLAYTCW DRAKE L.L.B. Stroller Eligible. IVA DUDGEON B.S. in M.E. Lexington, Ky. i:.A.E. New Orleans, La. n.K.A. Ashland, Ky. i:.x. Louisville, Ky. Blackt ' .ird, Ky. A.T A. Covington, Ky. II. KT. Lebanon, Ky. A.E.A. Stroller Eligible; Home Ec. Club; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet. ADOLPH M. EDWARDS, JR. Walton, Ky. A.B. n.K.A. Thirteen; Fresh. Football; Frc h. Basketball; Varsity Football. JOHN LUKE EVANS Chester, West Va. A.B. i:.N. Fresh. Baseball; Fresh. Football; Varsity Football; Thirteen. Fallsburs;, Ky. x.i:.A. Hopkinsville, Ky. A.T.L). HOMER EKINS IVeMed. LLOYD WHITLOW FICKEN A.B. Kcntuckian. DELBERT J. GATTON Mining Engineering Sigma Rho; Norwt)od Mining S(jc. HENRY AUSTIN GILLESPIE Murfreesboro, Tenn. Owensboro, Ky. B.S. in Commerce Stroller Eligible: Band. CHARLES LEWIS GC FF Agri. Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle Club. C. HUNTER GREEN A.B. Keys; Thirteen; Su-Ky. H. KENNETH GREGORY A.B. Alpha Delta Sigma; Kernel. K.2. Hardmsbiirg, Ky. Louisville, Ky. S.X. Corbiii, Ky. A.r.E. Page i tj-nme RAY D. HALL Hardinsburg, Ky. A.B. A.X. SIDNEY RAY HAMBY Hickman, Ky. Civil Eng. Triangle Dicker Eng. Soc: Sec. A.S.C.E. 3: Delegate to New York ' 2?. MARY WYNNE HAMPTON Winchester, Ky. B.S. in H.E. B.S.O. Home Ec. Club; Agri. Soc; W.A.C. MARY MURRAY HARBISON Shelhyvills. Ky. A.B. x.y. Y.W.C.A.: Stroller Eligible; Vice-Pres. Sophomore Class; R.O.T.C. Sponsor; May Queen Attendant " 2 5. TOM GOODWIN HARNED Boston. Ky. B.S. m Agr. A.F.P. DANIEL JOHN HAURY Louisville. Kv. B.S. in H.E. 2.N. VIRGINIA EARLE HEIZER Lexington, Ky. B.S. m H.E. A.A.0. Woman ' s Ad. Council " 23; Pan-Hellenic Rep. " 23; Y.W.C.A. Sub-Cabinet " 24; Sec. Y.W.C.A. ' 2 5; Phi Beta; Home Ec. Club; Glee Club " 23- " 24; The Messiah ■2i: Agri. Soc. BERTRAM B. HELCK Newport, Ky. Eng. n.K.A. Sec. Square and Compass; Dicker Eng. Soc. HUGO T. HESSON Caldwell, Ohio B.S. A.r.P. RICHARD STEWARD HICKLIN Marion, Ky. B.S. in Geology 11 .K.A. Centre College 1; Fresh. Football Centre; Fresh Track Centre; Asst. Track Mgr. of Varsity Track Team ' 2 5. GEORGE EDWARD HICKS Olive Hill, Ky. Eng. APE. Class Basket Ball 1, 2, 3; Dicker Eng. Soc. ALVIN G. HILLEN Louisville, Ky. Eng. • S.X. Sigma Rho; Capt. R.O.T.C; Norwood Mining Soc; Pan- Hellenic Council. KARL HOHMANN Louisville, Ky. B.S. in Commerce 11. K.A. Opera " Martha " ; Glee Club •23- " 25. LUCY BETHEL HOLT Midway, Ky. B.S. K.K.r. Y.W.C.A. Page sixty FRANK KENDALL HOOVER Princeton. Ky. A.B. Alpha Delta Sigma; Sports Ed. Kcntuckian; Kernel Rep. 1; Sports Ed. Kernel i and 3: Tusitalia 1. ALICE BRIGHT HUDSON Eminence, Ky. A.B. K.K.r. LOUISE JEFFERSON A.B. Women ' s Student Council ' 25. EDWIN GAY JESSE B.S. in Agn. A. S. JOHNSON B.S. in Eng. JOSEPH E lOHNSON L.L.B. LLEWELLYN lONES A.B. Philosophian; Press Assoc.: Stroller Eligible. WILEY J. JONES A.B. Louisville, Ky. K.K.r. Nicholasville, Ky. Frankfort, Ky :i A E Lexington, Kv A.X Pans, Ky Kernel; Eng. Club; Y.W.C.A. Hindman, Ky. X. .A. Springfield, Ohio CHARLES ROBERT K.AY A.B. Tusitalia; Pres. Tusitalia 2. RUTH KEHOE Maysville, Ky. A.B. AAA Stroller Eligible; Y.W.C.A; Barnard College (1). BENJAMIN FRANKLIN KELLS Wiiliam.stown, Ky. B.S. in C.E. A. Prcs. Soph. Eng. Soc. ' 24; Cabinet Member Y.MC.A. JAMES DANIEL KERNEY Morganfield, Ky. A.B. n.K.A. Trcas. Soph. Cla; s; Chairman Social Committee Sopli. Class. ADA KING Louisville, Ky. A.B. Glee Club Sec.-Treas. (1) and (2); Bus. Mgr. Glee Club 3; Phi Beta C orresponding Sec; Y.W.C.A. Sub-Cabinet. BEN GAR KING A.B. Louisville, Ky A.T.t.) JAMES EDWARD KING A.B. Kcnil, Ky aTa WILLY KING A.B. Lexington, Ky K.A Theta Sigma Phi; Pan-Hellenic Rep.; Chairman, State Press Assoc; Sec. Su-Ky Circle; Rep. Woman ' s Ad. Council; Strollers ' 24- ' 25; Kernel Staff ' 23- ' 24- ' 25; Kentuckian Staff ■24- ' 25; Philosophian Lit. Soc; Band Sponsor " 25. Page sixty-one ALBERT WILLIS KITTINGER Owensboro, Ky. B.S. in Commerce A.T.A. Delta Sigma Pi; Kernel Staff. JAMES BINGHAM KITTRELL Lexmgton, Ky. L.L.B. A.X. Fresh. Basketball ' 24: Pan-Hellenic Council " 2?. DOROTHY LOUISE LAWSON Shelbyville, Ky. A.B. X.Q. Y.W.C.A. Sub-Cabinet; Philosophian. JOHNNIE LaVERGNE LESTER Princeton, Ky. A.B. Z.T.A. Y.W.C.A.; Glee Club; Su-Ky; Opera " Martha " ; Stroller Eligible. OLVA IMAN LINDLE Sturgis, Ky. A.B. in Economics $.K.T. Fresh. Track; Varsity Track ' 25; Thirteen; Freshman Football Squad. MARY CHARLES LOVING A.B. JANE MANLY A.B. Stroller Eligible; Y.W.C.A.; Philosophian. CLYDE RAYBURN MARKHAM A.B. in Economics Fresh. Baseball Squad. Lexington, Ky. A.A.0. Lexincjton, Ky. A.r.A. Sturgis, Ky. .K.T. FRANK GRIFFITH MELTON Kenil, Ky. B.S. in Agri. A.F.P. Vice-Pres. " Y.M.C.A.; Treas. Block and Bridle Club; Glee Club; Stroller Eligible; Ag. Soc. ELIZABETH MERRIFIELD A.B. Y.W.C.A.; Philosophian. Broomtield, Ky. A.r.A. JEANETTE METCALF Pineville, Ky. A.B. X.U. Y.W.C.A. Sub-Cabinet ' 2 5; Stroller Cast " Seventeen " ; Honor Roll ' 24; Glee Club •24- ' 2 ' !; Chi Delta Phi (Pres.). CHARLES SANDFORD MILLIKEN Louisville, Ky. A.B. x.i:.A. Fresh. Baseball; Univ. Orchestra; Concert and R.O.T.C. Bands. JAMES MOFFITT B.S. ETHEL ANNE MORGAN A.B. Campus Players; ' 24; Strollers Y.W.C.A. Lexington, Ky. A.S. D. Lexington, Ky. Eligible; English Club; Page sixty-two HARRIET McCAULEY Versailles, Ky. A.B. K.K.r. Sponsor " 25; Philosophian; Stroller Eligible. RANGE BURNARD McCLURE B.S. in Agr. Fresh. Football and Basketball. Glarkson, Ky. Al ' P. B. A. McGARY B.S. in Commerce Arlington, Ky. x.: .A. RC BERT OWEN McGARY B.S. m M.E. Su-Ky; Treas. Fresh. Eng. Soc. OwcnsKiro, Ky. D.K.T. ARNO NEISER Enij. A.S .C.E.; Dicker Eng. Soc. Newport. Ky. n.K.A. KATHLEEN PEFFLEY A.B. Univ. Texas 1 and 2; Ch. Dclt.i Phi. Edinburg, Texas I .M. PETREE, G. B. B.S. in Gommerce Paris, Ky. i;.N. WARREN ALBERT FRIGE A.B. Alpha Delta Sigma; Asst. Sports Ed. Fresh. Track. Georgetown, Ky. A.T.A. Kernel ' 24 and ' 2 5; R. E. PROGTOR B.S. in Agri. Owenton, Ky. JOHN M. RACHAL B.S. in Eng. Tau Beta Pi; A.S.C.E.; Y.M.C.A. Union, Ky. SARAH RAINE A.B. Y.W.C.A.; Stroller Eligible. Gincinn.ui. Ohio AT JAMES WILSCW RAMSAY B.S. in Ind. Ghcm. Louisville, Ky. X. .A. WILLIAM FOUNTAIN RAYMER, IR. London, Ky. B.S. in M.E. A. Dicker Eng. Soc; Fresh. Ba.-ketball; R.O.T.C. Band 1, 2, 3; Jr. Bus. Mgr. Kentuckian. BETTY REGENSTEIN Newport, Ky. A.B. X. 2. Stroller Eligible; Sponsor I; Philosophian; Y.W.C.A.; Kernel. WTLLIAM LEWIS RIGHARDS Morganfield, Ky. A.B. D.A.fc). Junior Baseball Mgr.: Delta Sigma Pi: Kentuckian Stail 2; Kernel Stall 1. Page sixty-three MARY MAGDALENE ROGERS Lexington, Ky. A.B. " AAA W.S.G.A.; Stroller Eligible. STANLEY W. ROYSE Nicholasville, Ky. A.B. X.S.A. Pre-Med. Soc. ■2J- ' 24: R.O.T.C. Band ■23- " 24- ' 2?- " 26: Glee Club " 24: Kentuckian " 26; State Press Assoc. " 24- " 25- " 26. HELEN KATHERINE SAMPSON Barbourville, Ky. A.B. AAA. Stroller Eligible: Philosophian; Y.W.C.A. ROBERT S. SAUER Louisville, Ky. B.S. A.S.$. Band; Lyre Club. ANNA DELL SCHOONMAKER Lexinaton, Ky. A.B. Phi ' .osophian: Y.W.C.A.: Stroller Eligible; English Club. ROLAND R. SCHULTZ Fort Wayne, Indiana L.L.B. 2:.A.E. FRANK P. SMITH Clarksdale. Miss. A.B. n.K.A. Pres. Thirteen " 26; Fresh. Football: Fresh. Baseball; Varsity Football 2 and 3; Varsity Baseball 2 and 3; Sports Ed Kernel; Capt Football " 26. JOHN WESLEY SMITH Harlan, Ky. A.B. in Ed. Y.M.C.A. WILLIAM CHENAULT SMITH Lexington, Ky. L.L.B. O.A.0. Keys; Student Council; Thirteen; Freshman Football. DOROTHY HELEN STEBBINS Fort Madison, Iowa A.B. K.A. Philosophian: Kernel Staff ' 24- ' 2 5- ' 26; Tusitalia " 24; Ken- tuckian " 2 5- " 26; Stroller Eligible; Opera " Martha " " : State Press Assoc. ■24- " 25; English Club: Chi Delta Phi; Sec.-Treas. Chi Delta Phi " 2?; Theta Sigma Phi; Junior Editor Kentuckian; Women ' s Administrative Council " 26. ELIZABETH GRAY STEELE Lexington, Ky. A.B. in Ed. X.Q. Philosophian: Y.W.C.A. ELVIS WRATHER STEPHENS Murray, Ky. B.S. in Agr. A.F.P. FRANCES SUMMERS Lexington, Ky. A.B. AAA. Y.W.C.A.: Hamilton College 1 and 2. CORINTH CATHERINE TAYLOR Owensboro, Ky. B.S. in H.E. Pres. Home Ec. Club; Pres. Women ' s Glee Club; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet: Philosophian: Phi Beta; Phi Upsilon Omicron: Wom- en " s Trio; Vice-Pres. W.A.C.; W.A.A. Page sixtyjour JAMES ROBERT TAYLOR Hanson, Ky. B.S. A.X. WILLIAM ALVAN THOMASON, JR. Paris, Ky. B.S. in Commerce A.T.E. Delta Sigma Pi: Stroller Cast " Fifty-Fifty. " CHARLES H. TODD, JR. Covington, Ky. A.B. n.K.A. Fresh. Football: Fresh. Basketball and Ba.-ieball: Varsity Foot- ball: Varsity Basketball. PIERCY BEN TURNER Hazard, Ky. B.S. in Commerce X.il.A. 2nd Lieut. R.O.T.C. MARY BELL ' AUGHN Shelbyville, Ky. B.S. in HE. X. J. Student Gov ' t. Ex. Council " 24- ' 25: Y.W.C.A. Sub-Cabinet " 24; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet " 25; Home Ec. Club ' 24- " :5; Stroller Eligible. MORRIS B. VAUGHN Hendersi n, Ky. A.B. A.r.E. A. EVERETT WALKER Danville. Ky. Dicker EnR. Soc: A.S.C.E.: R O.T.C. Band 1, 2, 3. Civil Eng. A. WILBURN BLAND WALKER Danville, Ky. B.S. in Commerce Square and Compass: Y.M.C.A.: Commerce Club. JAY C. WALLACE Lexinsrton, Ky. A.B. Ai: . Fresh. Basketball. MARION SIDNEY WALLACE Lexington, Ky. A.B. A.S. I . Fresh. Basketball: 1st Lieut. R.O.T.C. WILLIAM R. WALTON Lexington, Ky. B.S. in Commerce K.A. Stroller Eligible: Football Mgr. 2; Asst. Track Mgr. 2. LOGAN WEBB Trenton, Ky. A.B. S.A.E. Kernel Staff LAVILLE WILHC ITE Lexington, Ky. Eng. A.X. EVELYN WRIGHT Cincinnati, Ohio A.B. AAA. Miami 1: Y.W ' .C.A. 2: Stroller Eligible. CHARLES GUTHRIE YAGER LaGrange, Ky. L.L.B. K.S. Mgr. Frosh Track Team: Mgr. Frosh Basketball Team: Su-Ky: Mystic Thirteen: Band ' 24- ' 25: Greater Kentucky Campaign Committee. Page sixty-jive Adams, Charles W. Bullock, Edmund T. David, Amos Ray HustonviUc, Ky. Lexington, Ky. Lexington, Ky. Adams, Richard Foste r Burnes. Edna Earle Dodd, James David Corbin, Ky. Pans, Ky. Lexington, Ky. Anderson, Lydia E. Bush, Joe Milbert Dodson, Sarah V. Blackford, Ky. Mt. Sterling, Ky. Steubenville. Ky. Armstrong, Thomas M.. Jr. Butner. Martha Donovan, Leonora Risque Lexington, Ky. Lexington, Ky. Lexington, Ky. Austin. George W. Brynes, Catherin Cecelia Douthitt, Slayden Wade Lebanon, Ky. Lexington, Ky. Hazel, Ky. Bach, Lawrence Earl Carey, George Burgess Downing, Katheryn Leonora Jackson, Ky. Lexington, Ky. Nicholasville, Ky. Baker. Thomas Ray Caywood, Batie Earl Dunn, Herbert Marshall Owensboro, Ky. Nicholasville. Ky. La Center, Ky. Hartley, Elsye Chambers, Llewellyn Leslie Dunn, Raymond Simons Hopkinsville, Ky. Clothier, W. Va. Hardin, Ky. Barton, Joseph Vincent Clark, Marion K. England, Grace Spring Station, Ky. Lexington. Ky. Owensboro, Ky. Barton, Robert Douglas Clynes, Mary Elizabeth Fendley. Louis Merrill Spring Station, Ky. Nicholasville, Ky. Frankfort, Ky. Blair, Earl Cocanaughcr, Eugene Harmon Fenn, George Titus Garlin, Ky. Brumfield. Ky. Montclair, New Jersey Blasingame, Bonner Cogswell, Henry Creston Finnie, Robbie Lucile Wills Point, Texas Lexington, Ky. Frankfort. Ky. Boughton, Bessie Mary CoUey, Virgina S. Fletcher, OrviUe Hunt Lexington, Ky. Farmington, Ky. Boxville, Ky. Boynton, Juanita Curry, Mrs. Colvin, Mary Lovey Forry, Daniel Zelora Lexington, Ky. Anchorage, Ky. Newark, Ohio Brake, Leslie Lafayette Congleton, Duke Wells Foy, Samuel Voris Burkesville, Ky. Taylorsville, Ky. Wingo, Ky. Brewer, Katherinp Ivernia Coyle, Madalyn Freeland, Jesse Ida Lexington, Ky. Perryville, Ky. Lexington, Ky. Briggs, Guy Hagan, Jr. Cropper, Mary Bess Freeman. Lawrence I. Frankfort, Ky. Burlington, Ky. Louisville, Ky. Bronaugh, Hughes C. Crowder, Mai ion Hulbert Gant. Beatrice Lou Lexington, Ky. Select, Ky. Indianapolis, Indiana Bryant, Mary Josephine Cunditf, Robert M. George, Clarence Allen Calhoun, Ky. Irvine, Ky. Lexington, Ky. Page sixty-six Glascock, Harriet Belt Maysville, Ky, Goodwin, Sidney Silcr Corbin. Ky. Graham. Mabel B. Lebanon, Ky. Grainger, Hannah Louise Paducah, Ky. Grider. Margaret Bowling Green, Ky. Griffith, Loran E. Lexington, Ky. Harrison. Lura Cloud Columbia, Ky. Harbison, Mary Murray Shelbyville, Ky. Hyman, Miriam Lexington, Ky. Jesse, Louis Rothchild Nicholasville, Ky. Keen, Paul Elmore Woodburn, Ky. Kelly, Emma Chenault Charleston, 111. Kerns, Sterling Roy Carlisle, Ky. Larkin. Keller Wright Paris, Ky. Latta, Bena Elizabeth Water Valley, Ky. Lavin, Marian Gilbert Paris, Ky. McFarland, James Rowland Lexington, Ky. McGutfcy, Pat H. Barthell, Ky. Mackey, William Hill Nicholasville, Ky. Mahan, Jennie Winchester. Ky. Marshall, Thomas Calvert Maysville, Ky. Mathers, M. Taylor Carlisle, Ky. Mercer, Forrest Gilbert Owensboro, Ky. Miller, Raymond Cecelia. Ky. Heidrick, Charles Frederick Barbourville, Ky. Helm, William Jewel Kcvil, Ky . Hcsson, Hugo Thur.ston Lexington. Ky. Hill, Don. E. Calvert City, Ky. Hill, Edgar Smith Pans. Ky. Hill. Mabel Lee Lexington, Ky. Hohmann, Karl Fred. Louisville, Ky. Hooe. John Wendall Hopkinsville, Ky. Housman, Robert Glenn Paducah, Ky. Howes, Lillian Allen Paintesville, Ky. Hughes, George E. Repton, Ky. Lawless, Robert Lexington, Ky. Lehman, William George, Jr. Midway, Ky. Leivenson, William Lexington, Ky. Lester, LaVergne Princeton, Ky. Lindlc, Olva Iman Sturgis, Ky. Lowenthal, Gerson Lexington, Ky. Low-ry, Eliiabeth Matilda Lexington, Ky. Luigart, Lawrence Emmett Lexington. Ky. Lyie, Mary Jane Owensboro, Ky. McClanahan, Charles Donald Bradford. Ky. McElroy, Oscar L. Morganfield, Ky. Miller, Thomas Randall Lexington, Ky. Mock, William Howard A.-hland, Ky. Moloney, Richard Patrick, Jr. Lexington, Ky. Nooe, Dclos Eddie Cynthiana, Ky. O ' Connel, Anne Marie Lexington, Ky. Oots, Edna Stewart Lexington, Ky. Ottley. John W. Burksville, Ky. Owens, Viola Sadie Lexington, Ky. Owen. Willie Ben Gilbcrtsville, Ky. Owsley, Ollie M. Blandville, Ky. Palmer, Joe H. Georgetown, Ky. Page sixty-seven Penn, Lee Russell Slagel, Michael Eugene Warnich. Patrick Jennings Lexington, Ky. Pomeroy, Ohio Williamson, Ky. Petree, Charles B. Smith. Leslie McCIure Warren, J. C. Paris, Ky. Carlisle, Ky. Louisville, Ky. Planck. Ishmael Smith, Margie Lee Weems, Helen L. Winchester, Ky. Mayfield, Ky. Fulton, Ky. Powell, Anna Smith, Mary Belle Welch, Eugene Moynahan Berea, Ky. Nicholasville, Ky. Lexington, Ky. Prewitt. Henry Reid, Jr. Smith, Wendall P. Welch, James Robert Mt. Sterling, Ky. Hindman, Ky. Milton. Ky. Ragland, Alice Taylor Smoot, Charles Boyd Wells, Lincoln Joshua Lexington, Ky. Dover, Ky. Yosemite, Ky. Redmon, Douglas Burl Spicer, Robert W. Whayne, Tom French Berea, Ky. Lexington, Ky. Clinton, Ky. Reed, James Ethridge Stamler, William R. Wheeler, John Allen Carlisle, Ky. Paris, Ky. Hickman, Ky. Regan, Mabel Stamper, Ethel Wheeler, Ruth Evelyn Lexington, Ky. Lexington, Ky. Lexington. Ky. Rice, Hamilton Hughes Stevens, Lohris Hood White, Hubert F. Lexington, Ky. Irvine, Ky. Williamsburg. Ky. Roberts, David Davis Stokley, Lawton W. Willey, Grant S. Lexington, Ky. Lexington. Ky. Lexington, Ky. Rossie, William Louis Stone, George Edward Williams. Ann H. Berea. Ky. Milburn, Ky. Clinton, Ky. Rouse, C. B. Taylor. Mary Louise Williams. Ruth L. Butler, Ky. Paducah, Ky. Alexandria, Ky. Schulte, Elwood Vincent Thomas. James Flack Wilson, Ann B Lexington, Ky. Lockport, Ky. Beattyville Scott, Leland Edwards Turner, Henry Clay Wilson, Earl S. Ludlow, Ky. Lexington, Ky. Lexington, Ky. Shaver, Ezekiel Turner, Luther Barnett Woodhead, James K. Greenville, Ky. Hartford, Ky. Falmouth, Ky. Sherwood, William Earl Van Meter. Emanuel Wright, Gosso W. Ewing, Ky. Lexington, Ky. Mountainsburg, Ark. Sims, John Thaxter Vaughn. Morris B. Wyatt, Ralph C. Mt. Olivet, Ky. Henderson, Ky. Lexington, Ky. Pdge sixty-eight SOPHOMORE CLASS SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS President Ray Schulte Vice-President 1 _-_ Charlsey Smith Secretary Dorothy Chapman Treasurer Gayle Mohney Page seventy SOPHOMORE CLASS ARTS AND SCIENCES COLLEGE Adams, Pauline Alexander, Gedreia Anderson, Christine Arnold, Elizabeth Bass, Margie Baxter, Dixie Beckner, Elizabeth T. Beggs, Eleanor Bell. Rachel Benson, Bett ' Blaine, Martha Maiden Bland, Mary Ruth Bledsoe, Mary Katherine Boiling, Martha F. Boughton, Edyth Bywater, Lucile Carey, Catherine Cates, Alice Champ, Hazel Chancellor, Jennie Chapm.in, Dorothy Colliver, Thelma Connell, Helen Connell, Martha Conroy, Virginia King Cosby, Geraldinc Cotton, Marie Craig, Isabel Cullins, Irene Darnell, Dorothy Daugherty, Ann Dennis. Allie Dye, Elizabeth Lee Early, Virginia Edwards, Rebecca Featherston, Evallee Gaither, Ann Woodson Gaitskill, Elizabeth Godbey, Nancy Gordon, Gra Gum, Anna C. Hagyard, Ruth V. Hammons, Mabel Hayes, Jewell Godfrey Hemingw, ' ay, Virginia Hibbs, Dorothy Hughes, Anna Welsh Johnson, Dorothy Ruth Johnson, Dorothy Scott Johnson, Hazel Johnson, Jean Jones, Nancy M. Kennedy, Louise Kercheval, Ernestine Kidd, Mildred Kintsler, Ella Marie Lacefield, Nell Lair, Mary Linville, Dorothy Lovell, Ruth Lovell, Ruby Lovern, Christine McCormick, Pearl McDonald, Ruth McKinney, Irene McMullen, Lucretia McWilliams, Margaret M.dtby. Frances Mixire, Edith Morgan, Francys Murphy, Mary L. Osborne, Frances Parnsh, Lily M. Payne, Claudia Pemberton, Gladys Poole, Mildred Pride, Joy Pulliam, Nell Remwald, Helen K. Roberts, Lydia Robinson, Lola Robinson, Virginia Settle, Mary Belle Sharp, Alice Sharp, Gladys Shelton, Helen M. Simpson, Margaret Smith, Charlesy Smith, Dorothy Smith, Frances Smith, Gladys Snyder, Thelma Stephens, Jessie Stevenson, Frances Tiley, Louise D. Vaughn, Eunice Page seventy-one ARTS AND SCIENCES COLLEGE— Cont ' d Von Grunigen, Frances Wood, Elizabeth Webb, Eula Word, Mary Wesselman, Claudia Worthmgton, Dee Williams, Margaret Young, Alice Chrisman Wilson, Nancy Mary Fraas, Willie BOYS Adams, J. Haynes Farmer, Robert Bruce Allen, Irwm Fife, Clay D. Anderson, C. G. Fisher, A. R. Anderson, Glenn Flanery, Elliot Asher, A. J. Fleahman, W. R. Asher, Edward Franceway, James Ball, M. T. Garred, I. M. Bartel, Lewis Gathff, K. D. Bell, Elbert Gess, William Bell, Fred Glenn, A. J. Bell, Robert Greaver, H. H. Blevins, J. L. Griffith, Robert J. Bodkin, B. Grote, William Donald Bowser, Ray Hoag, Frank Brown, William HalC Joe Bullock, John Hargan, W. S. Carr, Frank Harned, H. H. Chambers, Robert G. Harned, Henry S. Chiles, W. E. Headley, Charles Clift, David Handon, Fred Clifton, Joe Hickerson, A. R. Cochran, Thomas C. Higgins, Malcolm Cohen, Irving S. Hume, Clarence Cord, Alvin R. Jarvis, Edward Cornett, Lawson Jenkins, Paul Cox, Henry C. Johnson, G. M. Crowder, M. O. Judy, Edmund Cruise, Wilson Keifer, LeRoy Curry, Laurence Kelly, Nando Cutlip, Karl Kinser, Prentice Donaldson, William Kirkendall, James Drook, Thomas Lanham, L. T. Duncan, Ray Lilly, William Ebert, C. H. Long, Joseph Edrington, Edward Lovern, E. T. Elam, Thomas McChesney, Harry Elliot, R. G. McGurk. lohn E. Ellis, Raymond Mclntoch, R. I. Ericson, Edward McKnight, J. C. Evans, J. L. Maas, Stanley Page seventy-two BOYS— Cont ' d Manlcy, III, Samuel Mann, W. K. Marshall, Charles Mason, Shelby Mills, James Mohney, Gayle Moloney, W. E. Morin, Malcolm Morris, Joe F. Morton, Leslie Murphree, John Nantz, John D. New, Fred O ' Dear, Robert Payne, Henry Pearson, James Peeples, Robert Pigman, Carl Plummer, Niel Priest, Wayne Richardson, J. J. Robertson, Alfred. Robinson, Ralph Root, Lewis Ross, John S. Sallee, John Salmon, James Sampson, Paul L. Sanders, Paul Schulte, Ray Sharp, Herman Shaver, J. E. Shaw, Eugene Shearer, Robert Simpson, Weldon Sisk, Rodney Smith, Frank Smith, Meredith Snook, Edgar Stallings, Walter Steel e, Oliver Stice, William Strode, W. H. Taylor, Armor Upham, William Walker, C. B. Walker, Frank D. Watts, Welch Webb, R. B. White, Abner White, Lawrence Whitfield, Thomas Wilkerson, Fred Works, J. B. Young, David M. ZoptF, William COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE Benson, Lucy Board, Helen Branson, Lela Broadus, Louise Bronaugh, Mildred Carter, Frances Collins. Maurinc Dale, Mary Ellen DeMint, Katherme Farmer, Nell Graddy, Elizabeth Griffin, Gertrude Howard, Virginia Lewis, Jane McAlpin, Ona Murphy, Anna Gertrude Patterson, Marie Sharpe, Hope Skain, Josephine Skelton, Elizabeth Steers, Mary Allen Thorn, Mary G. Todd, Jean Walker, Sarah Williams, Mary G. Wilson, Nancy Berry, Arnion Blackburn, W. O. Bondurant, Charles Brown, H. C. Caldwell, Lowrey Ford, Edward Page seventy three COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE— Coiit ' a Fortenberrv, B. W. Morgan, Thomas GofF, M. F. Parman, Oscar Clarence Graddy, W. L. Sanders, B. R. Insko, George Taylor, Joe. Karnes, G. H. Utterback, John W. Moore, Bucll White, Robert Williams, G. S. COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Alverson, R. M. Barnes, T. B. Baugh, C. M. Bell, Grant S. Bishop, R. C. Bowling, E. M. Boseman, R. W. Bradley, William W. Bronaugh. J. W. Bryan, L. A. Campbell, G. L. Carter, Robert Boyd Cecil, Earl Constantine, J. J. Cornctt, E. B. Cracroft, J. L. Craft, Thomas Cummings, Frank Cunningham, R. M. Daniel, Claude Darsie, Robert Davis, H. H. Dodson, Robert Dohrman, Hugh Dye, Jackson Edelen, G. B. Ewmg, James Farmer, J. W. Edwards, D. C. Farris, Elgan Fonrtess, John M. Fister, Fred Flora, J. W. Fox, Raymond Fried, Harold Goldstine, Hallan Gray, J. H. Griffith, J. H. Hammersley, Dwight Harp, Robert S. Harris, Rulon Hayes, Robert Hcbden, James Hendricks, A. S. Hergott, H. S. Hibbs, J. L. Howard, N. J. Humbcr, B. L. Humphrey, Jack B. Isaacs, W. B James, David Jett, Otis King, W. R. Kraus, Joseph Latham, James Ligon, John Thomas Maschmeyer, William Louis May, James Montgomery, Alex Moore, E. D. Moss, Cresop Nave, C. K. Newman, E. M. Nollau, M. L. Ogg, J. c. Osthagen, C. H. Parks, Ira Peterson, A. E. Poole, Cyrus Porter, O. C. Proctor, Virgil Puryear, Earl Quisenberry, E. S. Ranney, Willis Page seventy-four COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING- Co.ud Rapp, J. A. D. Recsor, D. A. Renner, H. A. Rex, Carl Rickey, John R. Sewell, George Simpson, William Skinner, M. A. Smith, W. K. Snook, W. S. Stagg, Stanley Stamatoff, G. S. Steilberg, Henry Stevenson, Thomas ' S. Stipp, Roy Stoeser, Oscar Stone, Blackburn Stone, Guy Sullivan, Ray Teague, C. H. Terrell, O. F. Thomas, AKvyn Thomas, H . E . Thornberg, Harold Tucker, Gray Van Arsdail, G. L. Vaughn, J. D. Voiers, L. W. Wachs, L. J. Wall, W. J. Walter, William Welch, Ernest Welch, W. T. Wert, Charles M. Westerfield, W. D. White, R. N. Willett, W. McNeill Willis, U. G. Woodburn, Russell y irhro. Joseph Wilson, J. Edwin COLLEGE OF EDUCATION Ashbrook, Juanita Bach, Hallie Day Brown, Mrs. Elva Dempsey Buys, Claire Carpenter, Alma Cropper, Carolyn Damron, Mrs. Lura Delcher, Ann Dishman, Catherine Doyle, Jean Duncan, Lucile Ernst, Frances Gormley, Esther Hickman, Alice Whayne Hubbard, Dorothy Jameson, Georgia Moore Lmville, Thelma McGiiinis, Katherine McKee, Jane McNeill, Mary Jane Miller, Mary Oldham, Carolyn Palmer, Frances Petree, Mary A. Radford, Helen Rh oads, Anna V. Scott, Mary W.Tn " " Sellers, Dorothy Singleton, Anna Louise Slaughter, Minnie M. Smith, Laura Belle Soder, M.ibel Stamper, Anna Mae Thompson, Alice Tingle, Elizabeth Wallin, Vada Warren, Mamie T. Waugh, Mattie, S. Wilson, Mary B. Wise, Betty Woodyard, Virginia Grider, Russell McGabe, John T. Mathis, Curtis Morrison, H. Clifton Parker, Angus A. Penn, George R. Taylor, Rudolph a: X.. Page seventy-five COLLEGE OF COMMERCE Bett, S. A. Minor, J. S. Bennett, Ed Nunn, Douglas Benton, M. M. O ' Nan, Paul Bradbury, Bob P oison, Kenneth Broocher, Leonard Portwood, Henry Bryant, Ray Pryse, W. T. Carpenter, D. C. Rent;, William Congleton, Herman Roberts, Glenn Crouch, W. P. Rogers, Lon Damron, R. W. Serey, Jack Dycus, Raymond Sharp, James Eads, E. M. Stephenson, R. C. Eddie, J. R. Sterrett, M. C. Estes, R. C. Stigall, Ernest Ferguson, W. R. Talbot, Sam Glenn, J. Pblip Thomas, Jos. Gressman, Carl Thomas, Ward Griffin, A. J. Todd, Joseph Hammel, Alvin Vinson, H. R. Heady, J. S. Walker, Lloyd Henry, Don Watkins, William Helton, J. W. Whitson, J. M. Hoover, A. A. Wiley, Hansel Lewis, Richard Wilkey, Clifton C. May, Earl Yates, William Miles, Leroy Heath, Allie May Millen, W. B. Hincks, Muriel Miller, James Miller, James Clark, W. R. Connell, R. E. Craft, R. R. Evans, W. W. Feather, J. S. Fowler, W. E. Johnson, J. E. Kitrell, J. B. McGinety, J. Robert Moore, Austin COLLEGE OF LAW Moore, Col. C. H. O ' Neill, R. Porter, H. O. Porter, Paul Powell, A. G. Ragland, George Ray, R. R. Robinson, W. C. Ross, EG. Rumberger, T. G. Watts, J. C. Page seventy-six FRESHMAN CLASS L»3j3)=3WP»=»33=Sa5=S=5J=i5=i FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS President Finley Davis Vice-President Edith Thomas Secretary Maud Van Buskirk Treasurer Albert Lawcrcnce Page seventy-eight ARTS AND SCIENCES girls ader, mary juIia alverson, ijrace arthur, eli:abcth best, katherine Blackburn, Henrietta boggs, liijcia katherine bowman, mary withers briggs, susan brown, dorothy brown, ruth hall brummett, irene bureau, elsie burke, lucy m. carlton, jane ann carpenter, pauline carpenter, roberta carrell, lucile carter, mary cliiabcth cawood, alma chenault, nancy cloar, halva 1. colcman, evelyn congleton, louise t. Conner, eclise cox, erina tester cox, lois e darnell, helen dickson, margaret dishon, elsie eatherby, Virginia edw-ards, bernice erickson, beatrice erl, margaret featherstone, lottie featherstone, va. belle fuller, edith gooch, margaret gordon, mary gorman, clizabeth halley, julia harris, anna rankin haynes, hallie henry, marile frances Hereford, hope Holland, frances Howell, Henrietta hughes, hazel Johnson, thelma Jones, margaret m. kay, florence 1. keasler, lura keyes, leida kidwell, nancye kimbell, in.irjorie kines, margaret king, amelia lambert, mincrva l.ttham, lydia p. lavin, julia lamere, alice liskow, louise long, lillian lowe, dorothy mccabe, john j. mcfarland, annie mcfarland, mary mcwilliams, katHryn manly, anna marrs, mary v. middleton, louis minihan, martha moffett, ruth moore, alma moss, dorothy newhort, theresa parit:, sadie ann parker, maxine partcH, dorothy w. payton, lella irene perkins, ruth phelps, frances print:, dorothy m. purcell, elisabeth ratliff, mary g. redmond, Catherine reed, lucile reeves, Virginia reynolds, madge robb, lucile Sampson, elizabeth Sanders, mary e. sanford, bess scHenk, dorothy shapr, Virginia b. smith, cynthia h. smith, ethel smith, margaret smith, margaret m. smith, marguerite smith, marjorie spradlin, ora c. strossman, mary e. sun, Jessie m. swango, eleanor tate, mary b. thomas, edith a. thompson, margaret thompson, Virginia lee thompson, Virginia v. tikon, sudie e. turner, rebecca van buskirk, maud van sant, helen Page sevenly-nine webb, mary Catherine congleton, joe henser, h. h. whitlow, billy conn, f. j. herrington, alex Williams, lucy cooke, h. a. hester, james wilson, gladys corrigan, r. e. hill, joe f. wilson, margaret e. cox, louis hinkle, jim bill worth, betsy crady, billy hodgen, w. r. young, alice conrad craft, harry hedges, hollis boys creasey, ken hodgen, fred c. adams, beecher creech, leonard holland, otto s. adams, fondy dale, William s. honaker, charles w. adkins, jerry davis, finley hughes, russell alexander, david davis, howell j. hulette, jack alien, b. layton drake, w. f. hunter, r. dulaney answerns, phillip durrett, m. m. hutchinson, j. j. austin, r. j duvall, edward Johnson, y. m. bach, william e. edelen, m. b. kavanaugh, 1. r. barnhiU, j. w. evans, w. t. king, bruce e. bater, jr., John featherstone, r. 1. kohlstaedt, kenncth bell, will fish, jack w. lair, william m. belt, m. w. franklin, m. m. lamb, j. c. berry, frank d frye, garnett lamb, perry binford, r. a. fyre, wilbur g. law, howard g. blanchard, 1. paul gardner, joe w. layman, leshe blanton, oscar gaskin, buell leake, carl boone, j. g. gault, charges lee, porter borders, a. g. gibb, clmer levy, samuel m. bowles, rual gillins, inthy leiws, jr., a. i. bronner, james glan:, w. h. lidston, harry j. brown, j. r glenn, martin r. long, frank brush, harold grace, jr., j. j. loving, John carden, fred w. green, mason lowenthal, lillyan carpenter, ardes grigsby, henry m. mccabe, j. j. carran, richard gross, fred. mcdowell, farra carries, homer c. hankla, willis c. mcintosh, albert i. Cecil, william h. hennigan, kenncth b. mcnaniara, david chapman, james w. hardwick, ted magrudcr, samuel r. coe, g. r. harp, e. a. marshall, coleman egbert cole, John 1. harper, ora matheny, jr., w. m. colby, a. b. harris, g. s. middleton, a. j. combs, h. t. heizcr, wiUiam moody, jr., h. c. Puge eighty nuncy, p. d. nielandcr, paul j. nix, Orlando h. o ' daniel, b. d. ogdcn, hayden ostcn, charles pash, John patterson, w. r. peyton, tcnnyson phipps, thomas e. pich, albert pigman, arnold 1. potts, l.iwrence price, forrest procter, h. r. pumphrey, byron rcid, leon reep, william reynolds, torn ringon, waiter robinson, vv. w. rose, thomas ross, w. h. sandefur, barnett t. sandifer, w. s. sargcnt, enianucl saufley, jr., rowan seaton, graydon sewcil, frank shane, georgc sharon, robcrt c. shipley, sam sigier, e. w. skinner, thomas e. smith, leroy Stacy, adam Sutherland, donald b. tapp, kcster tarlton, joe terrel, archie b. thorp, Winston thomasson, vv. h. thornhiU, dale toler, hosie o. trieber, george turner, claybrooke turner, joe van sant, william j. waddil, bcvcrly walker, waiter e. waller, william t. watson, francis weber, louis j. Wesley, george r. west, william 1. wheeler, herman white, beverly p. wiglesowrht, leon Wilkinson, herbert 1. wilson, ralph b. Wilson, george r. wilson, r. e. wilson, Wilbur c. woolery, harold m. Wright, nickie Wright, Willis c. yates, harold yeaman, a. y. COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE girls alexander, mable bean, Virginia becker, mary jane berry, may duncan, dora may dyer, louise greene, loretta holt, lavcne howard, margarct Jones, elizabeth knoble, alice levy, rebccca mcreynolds, Jessie may miller, oniilie money, eugenia ncwbauer, em ma oneal, james page, ruth prewitt, franccs reese, celona robinson, wilma shearer, Virginia stallard, franccs steitler, dorothy Stevenson, jane waddell, mary a. ward, Virginia weit;el, kathryn west, katherine boys aldence, horace atherton, hugh beck, elbert brabandt, kcnneth brooks, w. r. Campbell, alex Christie, c. m. Christie, n. c. Page eighiyone Christie, t. b. isbell, samuel rothert, c. r. daugherty, louis lelton, george c. scott, henry davidson, david mccord, j. r. Shropshire, james dean, roger maddox, grant smith, george ecton, penrose maddox, henry stith, w. g. eddlerman, robert moore, harb summers, g. p. garnett, marion moore, james tapscott, james hill, Jewell oneal, james terry, joe hubbard, estill perkinson, ova tyra, james inman, b. t. rawlings, j. 1. waiter, james richmond, w. c. young, troll COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING boys coak, glenn groves, John adams, richard cropper, bobert hardin, John bain, warren cropper, robert harned, robert baker, kenneth cross, thomas harrison, joe baker, thomas david, Stanley hemphill, david ballard, lawrence davis, edward hemphill, hugh barnes, george dees, claire hieronymus, wilmer bartlett, william denues, charles hogge, buell berger, h. v. duncan, John hubbard, miUard berry, leslie dungan, carroU humble, kenneth bctts, joe bishop, edward boston, John brewer, richard brock, henry brovv ' n, h. f. buford, wilham carpenter, morris cawby, elmer collier, h. m. coryell, glynn ellis, warren eyl, bernard gallaher, John gilbert, jesse gillon, verser glass, h. w. glenn, wilbur garbandt, everett gough, percy grannis, william gravitt, frank Jenkins, arnold Jenkins, howard jesse, w. m. kendall, thomas kinney, shelby koont:;, John lagrew, embry lambert, charles laufer, roger laughlin, jess c. laughlin, jess m. Page eighty-two lawrencc, albert lewis, John henry litchfield, henry lindlcy, John c. lyon, lewis mcclain, glenn mcgiboney, harry mcginnis, 1. 1. martin, garlan massie, luther maloney, edward c. moorc, harold mullaney, janies iiunphy, william osborn, j. p. phelps, waller pirtic, fcrdinand puckett, Oliver read, livingston riedlinger, Jacob riley, felix roper, joe ross, kcnt sallec, dan Sanders, w. h. scott, f. dixie sharpc, ralph skinner, cmmctt smith, morris smith, w. dan southwood, herford spiller, ranson Stevens, leslie swisher, robert tcrrell, flanery thompson, lathon thompson, martin thompson, robert vanmetcr, benjamin waiters, thomas warnock, wendell weisenberger, george wells, frank west, noble whitlow, jack wickcrsham, s. m. willett, prentice willey, learner Williamson, jamcs wilson, o. h. swick, crnest COLLEGE OF EDUCATION girls augmasser, estelle barber, dukie bell, hazel byrley, betty cassell, kathcrine clancy, jane elements, jcssie cooper, mary 1. davis, Virginia elizabeth dawson, sarah downing, Stella dudley, betsy cdwards, dora erschel, elizabeth estes, betsy grablo, Christine grablo, mary ctta heflin, clsie huddleston, luella Jackson, edith Jones, margaret kash, mrs. natalie meholton. dorothy meneill, katie mott marts, cdna mason, adrienne o ' hara, mar ' alex oldham, louise porter, ethe! rogers, florence shea, cluabcth short, lucile thornbcrry, lillian warnock, Virginia weissinger, elizabeth whiehcad, mary whitehead, mable wilder, lucea worth, mrs. phoebe boys Dest, leslie Page eighty-three caminack, lawrence coleman, terry dunigan, thomas harncy, waiter hester, eustace hood, h. k. Johnson, jack kitson, charlie layman, wendell morris, Icon troutman, ray walker, m. d. whitmer, hcwlett COLLEGE OF COMMERCE girls brownfield, ruth huyck, dorothy marvin, mary lewis pinkstone, dorval rogers, viola Stevens, emma jane hoys abraham, c. m. adams, russell baker, lacer ballow, william beattie, alex blair, harlan bratcher, j. w. brock, j. w. brophey, lee buckles, w. h. byron, carroll chipps, j. c. chrisman, William dark, gerald combs, arnold Cornell, w. b. crady, edward crutcher, william davis, ben evans, Stanford eversole, ray gifTord, oncy gonsales, g. b. graves, austin green, harry hobacker, lyle hadden, harold hart og, e. f. honakerm. ollie hostetter, sidney hutchings, charles Jackson, vester Johnson, e. n. kelley, parnham knadler, e. c. kreilung, albert kress, clarence laughlin, a. r. Icar, victor lockard, logan luckett, preston mcclure, rex mcgurk, jack meadows, g. w. moneyhon, albert moseley, carl mosser, joe s. munyan, arthur neel, forest nelson, frank nufer, r. h. orr, fred pace, keith perkins, harry portwood, alfred rector, richard reed, paul rohde, robert rowlett, henr ' rudd, arthur rufer, a. d. salmon, w. 1. sample, ollie scott, w. p. seaman, forrest self, aubrey skirwan, r. m. sweetser, robert veach, darrell warren, robert wieman, ferdinand Williamson, ollie Page eighty-four KENTUCKY ATHLETICS HOT TAMALE " Hot Tamale, " mascot for all athletic teams in the University .of Kentucky, was captured in New Mexico by John Pope, of Harlan, Kentucky, a former student of the University. The cat was presented by Mr. Pope to the University through the Su-Ky Circle. Page eighty six " ' ' .-Hw . - ' ' 9 FOOTBALL Captain Ah Kirwan KENTUCKY 13; MARYVILLE 6 Kentucky ' s highly regarded Wildcats nearly opened the 192 season disastrously with Maryville, ekeing out a 1 3 to 6 victory after the Highlanders had shown one of the gamest offensive as well as defensive fights ever shown by a team of the same calibre on Stoll field. Early in the game, one of the Maryville players knocked down a Kentucky punt, re- covered it and jogged unmolested to the coveted goal line. That player took all the pep out of the Cats for the time being and nearly caused their downfall. She ' s the best gir! cheer leader in the South Tou t ow " Bir ett Lee ' ' ! AJ ord, Line Coach Page eighty-eight Toll )(ti(itf " Riihbi CHICAGO 9: KENTUCKY One ol the two big games ot the year took. place on October J when Murphy and his Wild- cats journeyed to Chicago to meet the University of Chicago Maroons, coached by the famous " grand old man " of football — Alonzo E. Stagg. Incidentally, Kentucky lost, 9 to but not until they had sprung possibly the greatest surprise of the season on the football world by holding the admittedly powerful team to such a low score. Kentucky showed little power on the offensive, while on the other hand their defensive power was wholly equal to Chicago ' s, considering that the Wildcats, for three quarters of the game, were outweighed twenty pounds to the man. : ' .± tkM.tt We ' ll miss you. too. King Tea. Minnesota Although Chicago was far superior m the tine points of the game, it was Kentucky ' s fighting spirit that kept the score so low. Stagg " s warriors exhibited a great passing game which carried them to the shadows of Kentucky ' s goal posts in the first quarter where they were repulsed by the Blue. Pagf ci;; it n!-.if. res. This is Johnny Evans Captain " Abbey ' KENTUCKY 19; CLEMSON Smarting under the sting of the Chicago defeat and playing before many new faces for the lirst time, the Wildcats pounced upon the Clemson Tiger in the first half of the game on October 10 and wrenched from them a 19 to 6 victory. It was Kentucky ' s first con- ference victory. Over 5,000 hilarious spectators witnessed the contest. Coach Murphy ' s eleven uncovered a brilliant open at- tack which advanced the ball 80 yards from Kentucky ' s 20 yard line straight down the field for a touchdown. Frank Smith was the principal means of con- Jim, the Terror veyance, although Mohney, Hughes and Ross were little less active in assisting the pigskin over the goal line for the initial score of the game. Page ninety " ?S(uts. " that ' s dll Blue and White vance it to then, by that never ending string (it mishaps, would lose it to the visitors who, by forward passing or the exe- cution of brilliant end runs, would carry the ball over the line fur ,i touchdown. Don ' t W. AND L. 25; KENTUCKY Waslungton ,ind Lee won their annual game from Kentucky, 25 to 0, on October 17. The victory was a severe blow to the Wildcats " chances for a Southern cham- pionship. Kentucky tried passes but every one hurled ultimately corkscrewed its way into the snug gr.isp of a wary General. The . with the ball in their possession, would ad- midfield and re game KentiKl{y blocks punt ]ust su tile wtnd don ' t blou The overwhelming defeat might have seemed terrible to some, but when the versatile power of a team that scored as many touchdowns against Princeton as Princeton scored against them — and Princeton tied Navy — is considered, such a defeat loses some of its ignominy. Page ni7iet ' -one }uit d Jiit-ndly mixup Page ninety two Our Four Letter Man KENTUCKY 16: CENTRE Centre, the mis;hty power m Kentucky since befd " de w;ih was hurled headlong, her dim stars flickeniii; feebly, from the athletic sky, with hideous ruin down to bottomless perdi- tion on October 51. C ur victory score was 16 to 0. ■ The Wildcats tasted blood in those first few minutes and reserved the remaining time for the infliction of more wrath. For now the thought, both of lost happiness in former years and lasting pain ejected from the poison cups by the Colonels upon them since 1916, tor- mented them. O, how unlike the contests of former years! Centre soon discerned her gladiators were overwhelmed with Wildcat whirlwinds and Ten. DnHaven, Rah! Blond Mamma Kfnti(Ll; Ail ilu ' u . ' I God Speed. — -• Captain Fran}{} human face and body smashers and they asked tor mercy for the first time in many years! But Centre ' s spirit buoyed to the sky throughout the game. And with spirit all is not lost. They had an unconquerable will, a courage never to submit or yield without a stubborn (ight and what else could be more admirable! There were no ignominy, no shame beneath her downfall; since, by Murphy, the strength of the Wildcat line and a supernatural anti-Centre power cannot fail to bring results. And we rubbed our aching hearts on that eventful night with the balm of victory Page ninety-three and like an Indian race, we did celebrate with midnight revels that lasted until the wee hours of the morning by drug stores and misty fountains, while Danville, wheeling her pale course, moped to her darkened doors and in silent conclave sat, sadder but wiser. Kentucky ' s attack, superior in every phase, stunned Centre ' s Colonels into a reminis- cent reverie from which they awoke to find themselves by a margin that little expresses the extent of the Wildcat ' s superiority. Kentucky gained 12 first downs, advancing the ball 19 ' i yards from the line of scrimmage. Centre made three first downs by virtue of Wildcat penalties and advanced 40 yards from scrimmage. The Wildcats, opening with a ferocious momentum that carried them to the Colonel goal line ere five minutes had elapsed, kept the Kdl in Centre ' s territory throughout the game. Captain Kirwan had the honor of scoring the first touchdown against Centre since 1916 early in the first quarter when he plunged over the coveted white line after Frank Smith had taken the cowhide within scoring distance. Another touchdown and a dropkick by Gale Mohney finished the scoring. ALABAMA 31; KENTUCKY Thrice threatening to score but thv -arted by the terrific defense of Alabama, the Wildcats succumbed to the fierce Crimson Tide, winners of the Southern Conference championship and conqueror of the University of Washington ' s mighty eleven at the Tournament of Roses in Pasadena, California, on New Year ' s Day. Kentucky was overwhelmed, ?l to 0. The Kentuckians were victims in an unusual football game and faced their conquerors with great valor and estimable Kentucky pride. They were able to gain almost at will but through a series of untimely and costly fumbles, the great Alabama team seized numerous advantages and made the most of them. KENTUCKY 7; V. M. I. Virginia Military Institute went down to a 7 to defeat before the Wildcat attack on November 14 in a game contested in Charleston, West ' Virginia. The Wildcats administered the defeat to the Flying Squadron in the last quarter, neither team being able to score up to this period. They outplayed the V. M. I. ag- gregation throughout the game but misplays and fumbles caused the Blue and White to falter twice beneath the shadows of the Virginians ' goal posts. Kenneth King, Kentucky ' s star end, was the outstanding player of the game. It was Kenny who took the pass from Jenkins, and aided by the brilliant interference of Cammack and Kirwan, took the ball from the 10-yard line over for the only score of the day ' s battle. Page ninety-four KENTUCKY 23; TENNESSEE 20 On Thanksgiving Day, a fighting warrior in Blue defied the storm that turned StoU field into a lob-lolly to mar his scintillating speed by racing over Tennessee ' s last white line for three touchdowns and a Kentucky victory in a game that surpassed all preced ' ing ones for thrills, suspense, courage and stamina. Leonard Tracy made the touch- downs, but there were 10 other Wildcats who displayed the greatest fighting spirit that ever characterized a Kentucky team to turn back Tennessee ' s Valiant Volunteers, 23 to 20. Gayle Mohney ' s dropkick was the margin of Victory. Unable to withstand the impetus of an early att.ick which carried the Vols to the five-yard line, Kentucky ' s goal line was crossed after six plays. Immediately, the Ten- nesseeans became delirious with happiness and the admirers of Kentucky groaned as they pictured the game of 192. , when the Wildcats were defeated, IS to 0. But — The Wildcats stopped the powerful thrusts of the Volunteers " off tackle attacks, and to compete with it by employing an aerial style of play that ultimately gained them the victory. Held scoreless in the initial period, Kentucky tied the score in the second quarter when Captain Kirwan passed the ball to Tracy over the line for a touchdown. The Wildcats blocked a Tennessee punt and the oval rolled to the Vols " H)-yard line where Elmore fell on it. After a 5 ' yard penalty forced the Blue back to the 1 yard strip, Kirwan passed to Tracy tor the touchdown on the fourth down. The Cats gained the lead in the third quarter when Tracy and Ross carried the ball to the 1 8 yard line by successive plunges. A pass, Kirwan to Tracy, placed the oval on the three-yard line, from where Tracy plunged over the last line for the .second touchdown. In the last period the most spectacular play of the game occurred when Tracy broke the ]?■ ■] ? tie by dashing 50 yards for a touchdown. Receiving a pass in the middle of the field from Captain Kirwan he outdistanced the entire Vol back- field by his dazzling speed and raced over the goal line unhindered. Soon after this Mohney relieved Jenkins at quarter and kicked a perfect field goal. Tennessee scored twice in the last quarter hut were not good enough to overcome the Wildcats " lead. Of the eleven warriors who wore the blue for the last time Thanksgiving, only six participated in the contest. Those six, Kirwan, Tracy, King, Cammack, Rice and Van Meter outdid themselves in their final appearance. The last four named were in the wall that held on the one-yard line in the last quarter. Kirwan was on the passing end of a successful aerial attack and he was a power on the defense. The name of Tracy, the salient star of the game, shall be written in Kentucky ' s gridiron annals to identify him as one of the best back who ever represented a Kentucky eleven. Thus Kentucky had ended her 1925 football season. Page ninetyfive The Lexington Leader IeNTUCKY wildcats 16; CENTRE COLONELS mi AndWhite Of Kentucky Iriumphant Over Centre State Ve rCer H ° ' " ' J ' ' " ' " jtH.Tf lAKTft ill tffiOlfflG WE WUiciTS TASTC VTcroSV SWEC-rS AFTliR NINE YEARS " = " 1 THE LEXINGTON HERALD ' J WILDCATS DEFEAT COLONELS. 16 TO W,U)CATODMrDATE WCENTRE WO AbKu-vsw. Louisville liSilMlSVffl • Colonels Line Faik nCCC TS 60HE Boy. U First Cat T« iOEO 5S1 ffli To Stop P!uiig« Ot U t ftR ' " ' OS. CoWls ' Go»! Sise mSfiV H .d.D vmg Wildcats w«W.H» Ks™« W«« Page ninety-six KITTEN FOOTBALL TEAM OUR KITTENS Although the Kentucky Kittens did not win the championship ot the state m toot- ball last season, they achieved their principal desire by whipping the Centre freshmen, 20 to 0, on the Saturday following Thanksgiving. Handicapped by severe injuries, Eklund ' s eleven went through the greater part of the season minus many star players, three of whom were Clifton, Pieh and Knaedler. The misfortune came as an aftermath to the opening game of the season which was won from the Eastern State Normal team, 14 to 0. In this the aforementioned players received broken bones and sprained ligaments that kept them on the sidelines until the final two games of the season. All in ,ill the Kittens won three of their five games, defeating Eastern Normal, Tennessee and Centre. The defeat of Tennessee was the biggest upset of the season, as the Rats had defeated virtually every team of renown in the south until they met Kentucky ' s eleven. The score of this game was 8 to 0. The season was productive of at least three players who seem sure of places on the varsity in 1926. These are Clifton, end extraordinary, Pieh and Knaedler, whose kicking kept Kentucky in the running many times during last season. The Georgetown Cubs were victors over the Kittens, 16 to 0, on November ?0, but the game w as not a true example of the team ' s real strength. Butler ' s much heavier took the other game from the freshmen, 20 to on November 14 in a game where the Kittens outplayed the visitors. Page ninety-seven SPRING FOOTBALL PRACTICE Since the arrival of Coach Murphy two years ago, the Kentucky gridiron seems to be occupied all the time. The football season closes on Thanksgiving and a few months later, when the snow ceases a few days, Coach begins to talk about football again. Before the moths get a chance to begin on the football sweaters, " Murph " issues a call for Spring Practice and Stoll Field is again alive with blue jerseys and the air is full of footballs. Spring football is held by leading coaches as the best conditioner of all the practice days. The team and all aspirants for the next year ' s team are ready and anxious to get on the sod again and all work eagerly to get in condition for the Summer months. The men have just as heavy workouts in the Spring as in the early Fall and the entire student body and town turn out for the first game between two teams, selected as the little boys used to play town ball, by choosing up sides. Page ninetji-eight ttNiyri f, B ' V H BASKETBALL Ciptain Burgess Carey Top: Captain Burgess Carey and i " Cowboy " Lovell Underwood. I Center: Entire Wildcat Squad of 1926. I Bottom: " Speedy " Chuck Alberts and Gayle Mohney, one of Ken- 1 tucky ' s sterling forwards. Page oiie hundred Top; Jimmy McFiirhmd and Ken tucky ' s All-Southern guard, Paul Jenkins. Center: The Wildcat quad that at tempted to wrest the crown from North Carolina. Bottom: Henry Beseuden and Foster Helm, two worthy substitutes on .1 wonderful team. Page one hundred one BASKETBALL SEASON OF 1926 The Wildcat team of 1926 was the greatest team that has worn the Blue and White since the Southern Champions of 1920. They won the championship of Kentucky easily and won eight games in the Southern Conference, ending the season at the top of the teams in the conference, being the only team that had not been defeated by a conference opponent. The semi-final game in the Southern Tourna- ment marked the first defeat for Kentucky since the second game of the season. Kentucky began her season before the Christmas hohdays with DePau as her opponent. The Indiana team won by three points only after Captain Carey went out on fouls. The team went to University of Indiana and lost to that team, which was the last game lost during the season. Kentucky 37, Berea 23 The highly touted Berea team came to Kentucky for the first game of the Ken- tucky season after having a perfect record last year and claiming the championship of Kentucky. The Wildcats played with them and beat them easily, putting in part of the second string before the game was over. Kentucky 36, Georgetown 21 Georgetown put up her usual fight against Kentucky but the efforts of the fleet Bradbuiy were useless against the guarding of Carey and the swift stabs at the basket made by the Kentucky forwards. Kentucky 2 " ), Georgia Tech 24 " Tiny " Ahern came close to being Kentucky ' s downfall but the mighty fighting heart of the Wildcats could not be overawed by a mountain of a man and finally the brave Wildcats succeeded in solving the problem of getting the ball around the si.x and one-half feet of Tech center. Underwood played desperately and probably saved the game. Kentucky 4 ' i, Centre 2 As in the past, Kentucky had no trouble in downing the Centre five by a large score. Eklund got a chance to use his entire string of substitutes in this game. Kentucky 25, Georgetown 20 The Tigers of Georgetown claw more fiercely on their home floor and the bril- liant work of Bradbury held the wildcats to a five point victory margin. However, Kentucky was in control of the situation at all times. Page one hundred two Kentucky 27, Alabama 16 The fighting felines of the oiiskctball court obtained a sweet revenge for their brothers of the football field when they trounced the Crimson Tide to the tune of 27-16. Alabama was no match for the " Cats, new confident of winning the con- ference championship. Kentucky 46, Centre 19 It is always a pleasure to go with the basketball team to Danville. The Wildcats are sure to win by a handsome margin. Kentucky 36, Auburn 26 The Auburn Tiger attempted to take back a trophy from the Wildcat lair hut instead he left great quantities of hair and skin. Kentucky was never better than in beating Auburn. Jenkins and Mohney were in perfect co-ordination and shot from every angle. Kentucky 51, Tennessee 17 The first game of the Southern trip, Kentucky went wild. After the first few hectic minutes, the Volunteers were so dumbfounded that they could do nothing but watch every Kentucky man shoot a myriad of baskets. Kentucky 22, Georgia 18 The Clemson game had to be cancelled on account of a bad train conne ction and the pent-up energy of two days swept Georgia off her feet and down to a loss by four points. Kentucky 44, Washington and Lee 34 The Blue of W. and L. came to Lexington unexpectedly and without warning but the Wildcats welcomed the prospect of a good fight and took the other team into camp quickly. Kentucky 27, Tennessee 21 Kentucky was very v ild in the next to last game of the season and seemed in danger of losing several times but rallied in time to win the game. Captain Carey kept his team together in his usual efficient manner and drove them to victory. Kentucky 30, Vanderbilt 20 Old Vandy was the victim of the final game in the " Cat schedule. All the fans came out to see Kentucky win the last game and the entire team was on a fine edge. The battle was a noble one but the Blue and White would not be dmvncd and so the season was closed with Kentucky as the ranking team in the South and the favorite for the tournament. Page one hundred three THE SOUTHERN TOURNAMENT The Southern Tournament opened at Atlanta with Kentucky and North Carohna at the top of the teams entered hut North Carohna was conceded a much better chance to wnn than the Wildcats. Kentucky ' s first game, with Virginia Military Institute was a thriller from start to finish. V. M. I. leaped into the lead early in the game and held it until the last part of the last half when Kentucky came back and won by five points after a gruelling struggle. The second game was with Georgia and she had the crowd on her side. As in the other game, Georgia leaped into the lead and stayed there until the half was over. But let a Georgia sport writer tell the story. " " When the first half of the Kentucky game was over, great hilarity w ' as in evidence. The Bulldogs had shown World Cham- pionship form. " " At last, " said the home fans, " we have a team in Georgia that can end the reign of North Carolina. " And it did look that way. We felt confident that no team in the conference could stop that Richardson, Florence, Keen combination. But alas for the well laid plans of mice and men. The second half of that game proved the greatest shock of this writer ' s long career in watching sporting events. It was a cruel, cruel event. But one could not help but have a thrill of admiration for the gallant rally of the Kentuckians. It was one of the greatest comebacks in the history of Southern sports and no matter what Kentucky does the rest of the tourna- ment, the Wildcats of 1926 will nev er be forgotten. After the strain of the Georgia game, Kentucky was noticeably weakened and two of the team were sick the next day. In the semi-final game, more than a hundred saw the gallant Blue and White fight to come back from a five point lead only to fail bravely and lose the game and tournament hope to Mississippi A. and M who was defeated the next day by North Carolina. Kentucky won the plaudits of the South for her brilliant try and next year, she should win the coveted cup. Page one hundred four BASEBALL Captain Reed Miller Vo55mever The Wildcats had a poor baseball season in 1 92 1 . Han- dicapped by rain and cold weather, their conditioning was not sufficient to warrant as high grade game as they were capable of playing. They won four and lost 14 games during the year, although these wins were enough t o give them the state cham- pionship. The Old , Fdithful Page one hundred six Reed Miller Old .400 John Petie Himself Page one hundred seven BASEBALL The baseball season of 1925 was not entirely successful although the Wildcats won the Championship of Kentucky and were returned victorious over some of the best teams in the South. The pitching staff was rather inadequate for the heavy schedule and several games were lost on that account. The season of 1926 bids fair to be the most successful in the history of Kentucky baseball. Several games have already been played and won. The first game was lost to Michigan but Kentucky ralHed nobly only to be beaten by a small margin. The next game resulted in a 10-0 win over Georgetown and so the season really started most auspiciously. Coach Murphy has developed a strong pitching staff and numbers about five regular hurlers on his roster. Some four good men act as receivers and there is not much choice between them. All in all, 1926 should be a banner year in the National Pastime. Page one hundred eight o TRACK Captain Gairijc Wolfe m W Varsity Track Results— 1 92 ' Vanderhilt 74; Kentucky 43 Kentucky 76; Sewanee 45 Indiana 8OI 2: Kentucky 5OI 2 Kentucky 10 points (two records) in S.I.C. Meet. Kentucky 571 2 points in State Intercolle- giate Meet. ( State Championship) " Tinv But how ' d he ever get his 7iamc? Page one hundred ten Morning " Dew " On Tour Mar}{ ' . State Champions, Rah! Page one hundred eleven ax«H0»a« SSmb • " t? " jSK Members, reading from left to right: James McFarland, Alvyn Greenbaum, Arthur Lewis, James Reed, George Ragland, Jasper Reed McClure and Professor H. H. Downing. Jesse Bobbitt was also a member of the team. TENNIS TEAM The 1925 tennis team went through a very successful season losing three games, tieing one and winning four. The schedule was necessarily confined to nearby schools on account of the lack of funds, but tennis fans were treated to some good games any way. Georgetown was defeated twice. Berea lost the same number of times. One game with Louisville was tied and the other lost, and a superior team from University of Cincinnati took Kentucky ' s measure twice in succession. Page one hundred twelve fiTr - . ( ' I it ' tifmmmmmmmmmm smfmmmmmma mmmmmmmmmmmmmm j j • ■ ' ■■« mmmmmmmmmu. — mmmmmi — ■ ' iJ ' «■( • -ur 4«( «■ ' 1 W j«r «■! : ikSMf ii ' Bsa ' ■ » » ■ ■•- JVI - J»»-» " J ,• . ' ,- ;:: ? ' i-ai SSL .-Mmiimrmmmi Moiiihcrs. reading in)in Ictt to right: Elizabctl ' Dorothy Kerth. Virginia Kelly. Eugenia OHara and GIRLS ' TENNIS TEAM Tho Girls " Tennis Team enjoyed a very good season m 192 in spite ot the faet that they were unable to engage in intercollegiate matches to any great extent. All four members of the tennis team are very proficient in athletics and were noted as basketball players before the University prohibited girls " basketball. Page one hundred tliirteen 1 I J ,0 rM? ■ ' ' - SUKY CIRCLE Organized and maintained for the promotion of athletics and school spirit on the campus of the University of Kentucky. Louise Atkins Guthrie Bright Frank Brown Robert Creech John Dabney Hunter Green Willy King Ted McDowell Emmett Milward Arthur Nutting Phillip Rusch James A. Warren, Jr. MEMBERS James Augustus, Jr. Carolyn Bascom John Bullock Kathcrine Dishman William Gess Virginia Kelley LaVergne Lester Harry McChesney Robert McGeary Oscar Stoesser William Upham Mary Giles Thorne Guthrie Yeager Page one hundred fourteen KENTUCKY BEAUTIES MISS KATHERINE BROWN Most Poj ular MISS LUCILLE ROBB MISS CHARLSEY SMITH MISS MARIE BECKNER MISS MARGARET WILLIAMS MISS HELEN BOARD FRATERNITIES Iw n © iP WOMEN S PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL OFFICERS Louise Atkins Preside?!! Marie Beckner Treasurer Carolyn Bascom Secretary Virgmia Kelley, Alpha Gamma Delta Mary Riley, 2eta Tan Alpha Mary Bryant, Alpha Gamma Delta La Verne Lester, Zeta Tau Alpha Louise Atkins, Alpha Xi Deltd Ann Williams, Delta Zeta Mary Eluaheth Luxon, Alpha Xi Delta Mary Giles Thorn, Delta Zeta Mane Beckner, De(tu Delta Delta Carolyn Bascom, Kappa Kappa Gamma Frances Maltby, Deltci Delta Delta Eleanor Smith, Kappa Kappa Gamma Mary Whitfield, Chi Omega Edith Farmer, Alf.ha Delta Theta Emily Conley, Chi Omega Maxine Smith, Alpha Delta Theta Willy King, Kappa Delta Edith Mmihan, Sigma Beta Upsilon Ava Cawood, Kappa Delta Virginia Morrison, Sigma Beta Upsilon Audric Slaughter, Omega Rho Page one hundred twenty-four MEN ' S PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL OFFICERS Joe R. Walters, Kappa Alpha President Emmet Milward, Phi Delta Theta Vice-President John Dahney, Alpha Tau Omega Secretarv Leonard Tracy, Sigma Nu Treasurer MEMBERS Alfred Wieman, Alpha Sigma Pin Adrian Terrell, Kappa Sigma Truman Rumberger, Alpha Tau Omega Tom Coons, Phi Kappa Tau James Kittrell, Delta Cfii Elmore Vossmeyer, Pi Kappa Alpha W. W. Daniel, Delta Tau Delta H. L. Wood, Jr., Sigma Kappa Epsilon AH. Hillen, Sigma Clii Page one hundred twenty-five ■■ 1 11 I ■ . MORTAR BOARD Senior Honor Fraternity Pearl Martin President Georgia Rouse , Vice-President Eleanor Smith ....Secretary-Treasurer Catherine Kincheloe Marcia Lampert Pearl Martin Margaret Yungblut Eleanor Smith Eugenia O ' Hara Georgia Rouse Emilie Gregory Maria Louise Middleton Beth Huddleston Eugenia Herrington Margaret Wooldridge Frances Lee Page one hundred twenty-six 4L PS ' f 4% LAMP AND CROSS Senior Honor Fraternity John Dabney Ted McDowell F. Pete Derrick A. H. Wieman Elmore Vossmeyer Richard Williamson A. D. Kirvviin C. E. Alberts Joseph W.iltcrs J. A. Estes Quahtic ation for Membership: Prominence on the Campus Page one hundred twenty-seven f th 1 ' Guthrie Yeager Hunter Green Frank Smith A. M. Edwards W. L. Smith James A. Agustus, Jr. MYSTIC THIRTEEN Junior Honor Fraternity Hubert White O. Lmdle Henry Cogswell Downer Brame John Evans G. H. Bright A Junior Organization of Merit and Achievement Pdge one hundred twenty-eight KEYS Sophomore Honor Fraternity ACT1 -E CHAPTER Oscar J. Stoesser Arch Bennett Raymond Ellis Harry V. McChesney Oliver L. Steele Gayle Mohney P.ml K-nkins Frank Phipps Van Burcn Ropke Loyal Van Arsdale Page one hundred twenty-nine Page one hundred thirty ALPHA DELTA THETA Founded at Transylvania College in 1922 Colors: Turquoise Blue and Silver Flower: Sweet Pea BETA CHAPTER CLASS OF 1926 Edith Farmer Virginia Bocook Mary Charles Loving CLASS OF 1927 Nellie Clay Corbin Virginia Hei-er Utha Blackburn Maxine Smith Frances Stevenson Nell Farmer Virginia Robinson CLASS OF 1928 Elizabeth Pruitt Adah Renaker Irene Cullis Laura Bell Smith Hallic Day Bach Harcl Hughes Margaret Gooch CLASS OF 1929 Grace Alverson Emma Newbeaur Eugenia Money Page one hundred thirtyone Page one hundred thirty-two ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Founded at Syracuse University, May 31, 1904 Colors: Red, huff and green Flower: Red and huff roses Puhlication: " Algadcl " EPSILON CHAPTER Established 1908 Helen I.imcs CLASS OF 1926 Lurline Bronaugh Virginia Kellcy Mary Bryant CLASS OF 1927 Jane Manly Sarah Raine Charlsey Smith Minnie Moore Slaughter Elizaheth Wise Evelyn Herring Eunice Taylor CLASS OF 1928 George Moore Jameson Ruth Johnson Mildred Pool Lucretia McMulien Katherine Kelly CLASS OF 1929 Margaret Dickson Anna Manly Elisabeth Purcell Rankin Harris Louise Dyer Rebecca Turner Dorothy Huyck Elisabeth Erschell Page one hundred thirty-three Page one hundred thirt y-four ALPHA XI DELTA Founded at Lombard College, April 17, 1893 Colors: Light and dark blue and gold Flower: Pink rose Pviblication: " Alpha Xi Delta " XI CHAPTER Established 1908 Louise Atkins Mary Elizabeth Luxon CLASS OF 1926 Grayce Archer Marshall Paul Shelby Dietrich Iva Dudgeon Virginia Baker CLASS OF 1927 Eleanor Ballentine Jennie Mahan Lyda Anderson Katherine Brown Anna Welsh Hughes Dorothy Hubbard CLASS OF 1928 GeralJinc Cosby Ruth McDonald Louise Broaddus Edith Moore Dora Edwards Alice Blandford Alice Knoble Mary Louise Marvin CLASS OF 1929 Elizabeth Ballentine Dorothy Shanks Nancy Woods Chenault Frances White Margaret G rider Page one Jiundred thirty-five Page 0)ie hundred thirty-six CHI OM EGA Founded at University of Arkiinsiis, April 5, 1895 Colors: Cardinal and straw Flower: White carnation Publication: " Eleusis " LAMBDA ALPHA CHAPTER Established 1914 CLASS OF 1926 Emily Conley Elizabeth Glascock Fannie Daines Metcalf Maria Louise Middlcton Frances Poorc Carol i Marcia Lampert Mary Kathcrinc Sutton Alva Snyder Mary Whitfield Margaret Wooldridge Rice Harriet Glascock Mary Murray Harbison Dorothy Lawson CLASS OF 1927 Jeanette Metcalf Elizabeth Regenstein Elizabeth Steele Mary Bell Vaughn Dorothy Chapman Elizabeth Clay Catherine Dishman Margaret Elliot Jane McKce Lily Parrish CLASS OF 1928 Virginia Price Elizabeth Sampson Frances Von Grunigan Minnie Logan Wheeler Dorothy Hibbs Marie Patterson Henrietta Blackburn Roberta Carpenter Dorothy Darnell Florence Kay Madge Reynolds Jo Lawson Tarlton CLASS OF 1929 Virginia Thompson Maud Van Buskirk Lucille Short H.illic Haynes Maxine Parker Mary Virginia Marrs Page one hundred thirty-seven Page one hundred thirty-eight DELTA DELTA DELTA Founded at Boston University, 1888 Colors: Silver, gold and blue Publication: " The Trident " ' DELTA RHO CHAPTER - Established 1922 Flower: Pansy Eli:abeth Lilleston Ruth MeCord CLASS OF 1926 Marie Beekner Lucille Howard Lucille Cook Magdalinc Rogers Helen Sampson Caroline Avcrill CLASS OF 1927 Ruth Kehoe Frances Summers Margaret Avcrill Elizabeth Gaitskill Jean Todd Gladys Smith CLASS OF 1928 Helen Board Frances Maltby Nancy Jones Hazel Champ Marjorie Smith Amelia King Ida Pryor Hicatt Bernice Edwards Biliie Whitlow Martha Ball Edclen Minerva Lambert CLASS OF 1929 Lucille Robb Alice Young Elizabeth Worth Margaret Jones Evelyn Wright Katherihe McWilliams Dorothy Baker Page one hundred thirty-nine Page one hundred forty DELTA ZETA Founded ill Miami University, October 24, 1902 Colors: Old rose and Nile green Flower: Pink rose Publication: " ' The Lamp " ALPHA THETA CHAPTER Established 1922 Coriiinc Cowgill Ethel Barnard CLASS OF 1926 Ruth Beale Ruth Madison Margaret Wooten Mary Jane Lyie Mary Belle Smith CLASS OF 1927 Bena Latta Anne Williams Christine Anderson Alice Young Mary Kate Bledsoe CLASS OF 1928 Kathryn DeMint Eleanor Beggs Muriel Hicks Ella Mane Kintsler Jane Lewis Betty Benson Lois Cox Nancy Kidwell Wilnia Robinson CLASS OF 1929 Mary Giles Thorn Ruth Brownfield Henrietta Howell Celin.i Reese Louise Liley Page one hundred forty-one Page one hundred forty-two KAPPA DELTA Founded at Virginia State Normal School, October 23, 1897 Colors: Olive green and pearl white Flower: White rose Publication: " Angelos " EPSILON OMEGA CHAPTER Established 1909 Su;anne Snook Edna Lewis Wells Margaret Tandy Ernestine Cross CLASS OF 1926 Lucille Stillwell Ava Cawood Frances Lee Florence Ogden Margaret Baker Willy King Dorothy Stebbins CLASS OF 1927 Lillian Howes Mary Nell Coghill Anna Louise Singleton Joy Pride Virginia Conroy Evalee Featherston Lucy Benson Lucille Bywater Catherine Carey Catherine Clark CLASS OF 1928 Anita Gardner Virginia Howard Edith Morris Martha Planck Alice Thompson Lydia Roberts Mary Anderson Mary Word Dorothy Sellers Julia Halley CLASS OF 1929 Mildred Jones Betty Jane Gardner Page one hundred forty-duee a i ' A ( Ci S mdJ_ : ?;ui , ff - i -Li y k:M li ilct: . " i fV i fej Page one hundred forty-four KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Founded at Monmouth, 111, October ]}, 1870 Colors: Light and dark blue Flower: Fleur de lis Publication: " The Key " BETA CHI CHAPTER Established 1910 Maria McElroy Eugenia Harrington Curtis Buehler Helen VanDerVeer Sarah Curie Eleanor Smith CLASS OF 1926 Beatrice Gant Jane Earl Middleton Margaret Arnold Lucy Holt Sarah Shelby Grace Davis Lena Martine Coates Mary Colvin Eleanor Tapp Harriet McCauley Virginia Boyd CLASS OF 1927 Francis Cregor Carolyn Bascom Alice Hudson Emilie Gregory Louise Jefferson Mary Lair Elizabeth Arnold Margaret Williams Nancy Wilson CLASS OF 1928 Ruth Robinson Mary Ellen Dale Margaret Simpson Josephine Skain Margaret McWilliams Susan Briggs Ora Gordon Evelyn Coleman Margaret Thompson CLASS OF 1929 Mary Austin Waddell Mary Gordon Cynthia Smith Elizabeth Wood Kathennc Best Page one hundred lonyfii.e • Page one hundred forty-six OMEGA RHO Established at the University of Kentucky, 1923 Colors: Silver, lavender and rose Flower: Snap-dragon GRADUATE STUDENT Mrs. L. J. Horlacher CLASS OF 1926 Mary Stuart Newman Audrey Slaughter CLASS OF 1927 Mar - Wynne Hampton CLASS OF 1928 Mary Graham Williams Frances Ernst Elizabeth Smithers Gladys Pemberton Elizabeth Tingle CLASS OF 1929 Lucy Williams Elsie Bureau Page one hundred jorty-seven Page one hundred forty-eight SIGMA BETA UPSILON Founded ,it the University of Kentucky, 1922 Colors: Silver and scarlet Flower: Red rose Margaret Yunghlut Edith Minihan Eugenia O ' Hara CLASS OF 1926 Katherine McGurk Beth Huddlcston Betty Wickham Mary Katherine Doyle Lillian Eversole Anne O ' Connell CLASS OF 1927 Bernice Calvert Wyena Wilhehn Georgia Alexandria Pauline Adams CLASS OF 1928 Janet Lally Martha Connell Nell Frances Holland Elirabcth Shea CLASS OF 1929 Mary Eric O ' Hara Mary Lauretta Murphy Page one hundred forty-nine Page one hundred fifty 2ETA TAU ALPHA Founded at Virginia State Normal School, October 25, 1898 Colors: Turquoise blue and steel gray Flower: White violet Publication: ' " Themis " ALPHA CHI CHAPTER Established 1923 Glennie Fisher Ruth Kennedy Mar ' Page Milton Mary Riley CLASS OF 1926 Mavis Sternberg Margaret Walker Madelle Van Cleve Clarette Lewis Louise Smathcrs Christine Burdick CLASS OF 1927 LaVergne Lester Pauline Ashcraft Margie Bass Dixie Baxter CLASS OF 1928 Nancy Mary Wilson Louise Kennedy Mary Thomas Bess Sanford CLASS OF 1929 Gladys Wilson Edith Thomas Page one hundred fifty-one f f f O M Ky 4 fei vix. i ' it; Page one hundred fftytwo ALPHA GAMMA EPSILON Founded ;it University ct Kentucky in 1922 Colors: Black and gold FIdwci-: White carnation Ray Hopper C. A. Soward John W, O ' Nan CLASS OF 1926 H. C. Adams Joe Bradley S. B. Triplett G. E. Hicks M. B. Vaughn Tom F. Whayne J. A. Wheeler CLASS OF 19. ' 7 W. A. Thomason E. L. Berry H. H. Davis Hamilton Rice I. M. G.irred H. C. Morrison Neil Plumnier CLASS OF 1928 Don Henry Paul (_ " Nan W. T. Welch Clay D. Fife Charles Dennues Vester Jackson CLASS OF 1929 Howard Jenkins J. Salmon Page one hundred fty-tliree " .il. Page one hundred fifty-four ALPHA SIGMA PHI Founded at Yale in 1846 , , , Flower: Red rose Colors: Stone and cardinal Publication; " The Tomahawk " SIGMA CHAPTER Established 1917 CLASS OF 1926 C. M. Charles J- - " ' " ' ' K. G. Kmg - M- h ' " L W. Croft - »■ ' ' ■ " " " P. W. Rusch M. S. Wallace , ,x. x t I , G. W. Newmann J. W. McMahon CLASS OF 1927 L I Clark - J- Daubcrt R H. Ackcrman J- Wallace J. M. Moffitt J ' " - " " °° Amos Wright CLASS OF 1928 R S. Sauer L- Burnett V. B. Ropke, Jr. C. H. Teague D. M. Young D. C. Carpenter Ed Book Charles Gauit F. Wiemann Arthur Rvidd James Sharpc A. J. Griffin Paul Osbournc CLASS OF 1929 Marshall Sterate Hunter Moody William Heiser Paul Reed Sam Manlcy, HI HoUis Hodges Page one hundred f jtyf ve »1 f Page one hundred fiftysix ALPHA TALI OMEGA Founded at Richnmnd, Viiginia, September 11, 1865 Colors: Azure and gold Flower: White tea rose Publication: " The Palm " " MU IOTA CHAPTER Established 1909 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Prof. Ben Kievitt Prof. L. E. Nolleau Prof. L. J. Hollaeher Prof. H. M. Merriweather CLASS OF 1926 Foster Adams P. P. Baker J. A. Dabncy W. A. Harbold James Patterson A. D. Biekel J. W. Colvin Stanley Griffiths A. H. Morris L. D. Williams Watson Armstrong Floyd Arnold B. G. King CLASS OF 1927 J. D. Augustus, Jr. L. W. Ficken T. G. Rumberger R. M. Taylor L W. Voiers Roland Eddy A. A. Nelson CLASS OF 1928 William Zopff Paul Jenkins Wallace Grammer Marcus Franklin Edwin C. Knadler Lloyd McDonald H. Albert Pieh Fred Nobbe J. Edgar Snook CLASS OF 1929 Marion Garnett Wayman Thomasson Frank Nelson Paul Scott Robert Skirvan Dave Shropshire Wendell Warnock Page one hundred i)tv-s«ven f%i . MM L-rl fw f Tj f f fel Page one hundred fifty-eight CHI SIGMA ALPHA Founded at the University of Kentucky, 1922 Colors: Shell pink and green Flower: Rose FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dean P. P. Boyd Dean Edward Wiest Prof. E. A. Burran R. M. Atchinson L. P. McGary CLASS OF 1926 R. W. Bushart Ernest Throlkeld J. D. Williams Sid Goodwin J. W. Ramsay CLASS OF 1927 Wiley Jones S. W. Royce P. B. Turner Homer Ekers F. N. Hendon CLASS OF 1928 Robert Griffith R. A. McGary C. S. Milliken Carl Mosley Richan.1 Rector CLASS OF 1929 Hcrshcl Murray Flannery Terrel Herman Wheeler Page one hundred fijtynine X M 1 i V i Page one Jitindred sixtji DELTA CHI Founded at Cornell University, October 13, 1890 Colors: Buff and red Flower: White carnation Publication: " Delta Chi Quarterly " UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY CHAPTER Established 1914 GRADUATE STUDENT Roscoe Cross W. P. lihiekburn Patrick K. Farra Cedric Knickerbocker David S. Mchityre Hcrndon C. Wolfe CLASS OF 1926 Robert T. Embry Joseph Johnson Harry Lykins Laville Wilhoit Euiiene V. Cochran I. Jay Mjller Richard Conn Marcum Johnson CLASS OF 1927 Ray D. Hal! James B. Kittrell Robert Taylor William P. Crouch Melvin Nollan Samuel Wickersham CLASS OF 1928 Allen T. Nail Ward Thomas James Whitmere Jack Serey CLASS OF 1929 Glynn CorrcU Fred Conn Thomas Cross Farmer Eversole Ollie Honaker Porter Lee Charles Hutchins Roger Laufer Herman Purdue Garner Willcy Jesse Gilbert Page one hundred sixiyone r ' Si Mr :vi:Ji y« - g . .--tt ■ ■. ■ x - .j■;. Page one hundred sixty-two DELTA TAU DELTA Founded at Bethany College, West Virginia, in 1859 Colors: Purple, white and gold Flower: Pansy Publication: " The Rainbow " DELTA EPSILON CHAPTER Established 1924 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dean C. R. Melcher Prof. R. D. Hawkins Prof. E. M. Johnson George R. Kavanaugh H. R. Brown T. R. Baker CLASS OF 1926 Thomas W. Neblett W. W. Daniel H. S. Turner M. H. Crowder W. D. DcHavcn Albert Kittinger CLASS OF 1927 S. R. Kerns James King Dudley Capelle Warren R. Price Robert O ' Dear A. R. Hiekerson John D. Nantz W. R. Ferguson CLASS OF 1928 Louis Waehs O ' Connell Crowder E. E. Ericson A. R. Fisher John R. Bullock, Jr. Finley Davis James Shropshire Harold Brush Kenneth Baker William R. Patterson Kenneth Kohlstaedt Penrose Ecton W. B. Cornell CLASS OF 1929 Howell Davis L. Roy Kavanaugh Sam Shipley Kellar Little William Reep W. T. Fowler Oliver Williamson Arnold Combs Roy Eversole Page one hundred sixty three I fSr ' ■ - v. M i ii Page one hundred sixty-four KAPPA ALPHA Founded at WHshington and Lcc University in 1865 Colors: Crimson and Gold Flowers: American Beauty and Magnolia Publications: " Journar ' and " Special Messenger " Theta Chapter Established February 21, 1893 Dean W. E. Freeman Mr. Enoch Greham FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Harry Best Dr. J. W. Pryor Mr. C. D. Buc kncr Mr, L. B. Shackelford ACTIVE CHAPTER Joe R. Walters Robert O. Williams CLASS OF 1926 Berkley Bryant Earle Nichols William Scott William P. Burks Guy H. Briggs Guthrie H. Bright CLASS OF 1927 Downer Bramc James L. Cogar Wilh.ini R. Walton Grant Will)s Harry V. McChesney Rich.ird I. Mcintosh CLASS OF 1928 Charley Hc.idlcy Elliott Flanery Walker Robinson James Hutchingson Henry Maddox Ryan Saufiey Homer Carrier CLASS OF 1929 Oney GifFord William Hodgen Jack Whitlow Ben F. VanMeter Page one hundred sixty-jive ' •• !i ?s».«c.P ,f? - M « fs- -SI 1 Ptfge one hundred sixty-six KAPPA SIGMA Founded at the University of Virginia, December 10, 1869 Colors: White, scarlet, and emerald green Flower: Lily of the valley Publication : " Caduceus " ' BETA NU CHAPTER Established 1901 Emanuel Van Meter Robert Cole Thomas Adams CLASS OF 1926 Adrian Tcrrill Coleman Hunter James R. Davidson William F. Simpson J. R. Kimbrough Jack Simcox G. L. Campbell Hansel Wiley CLASS OF 1927 Heniy Gillispie Guthrie Yaeger Henry Besuden Joe Thomas William Clark Robert Salyers Lacy Hibbs CLASS OF 1928 J. W. Farmer James Arthur William Gess William Matheny T. S. Newman Raymond Dycus Hunt M. Broadus CLASS OF 1929 Edward Davis Haynes Adams George Penn Egbert Marshall Dave McNamara Page one hundred sixty-seven fTl P ,0, ,f! ca] i A f : ■Sn M Sifl il P 3 O C O .C p. Page one hundred sixtyeight PI KAPPA ALPHA Founded at the University of Virginia, Mareh 1, 1868 Colors: Garnet and Old Gold Flower: Lily of the Valley Publication: " Dagger and Key " OMEGA CHAPTER Established 1901 Kenneth Tuggle J. A. Estes Jack Warren Hobart Grooms CLASS OF 1926 Elmore Vossmeyer Robert Samuell Ronald Newcomb B. B. Helck Stanley Courtney Irvine Darter Frank Smith Frank Carr CLASS OF 19:- J. D. Kerney Adolph Edwards Charles Todd Arno Neisser Richard Elliott Edward Kraft Clinton Walker Lawrence Currj ' A. J. Glenn CLASS OF 1928 Grey Tucker Whayne Priest James Ewing Arthur Hoover Ewald Boner William T. Waller Hugh Helm Robert Warren Bonner Blasingame, Jr. Harry Craft William Watkins CLASS OF 1929 Marion Walker Glenn Roberts Ike Ott Lamar Silvia Hosea Toler Edward Waite Whitney Evans Page one hundred sixty-nine " N :- «» «sr W. , (0k » - i ith ■i - :;.; " vyj : ' ife.:; Page 07ie hundred seventy PHI DELTA THETA Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, December 26, 1848 Colors: White and blue Flower: White carnation Publication: " The Scroll " KENTUCKY EPSILON CHAPTER Established 1901 W. E. Milward Charles Durrett CLASS OF 1926 William Minter William Tunks William Blanton Robert Kay Richard Jones CLASS OF 1927 William Thompson Leving McCarty William Smith Leroy Miles Edward Bennett Len Broecker J. J. Richardson CLASS OF 192S William Brock Arch Bennett Joe Taylor Weldon Simpson James Barnhill A. Young Yeaman Ted Hardwick Kenneth Creasey Alex Herrington CLASS OF 1929 Louis Cox James Tapscott Richard Carran William Sandifer Page one hundred seventy-one - - 4 H 0fSL cfi (P i: , % »-1F h f f ( " Page one hundred seventy-two PHI KAPPA TAU Founded at Miami University, March 17, 1906 Colors: Harvard rod and old ijold Flower: Red carnation Publication: " The Laurel " KAPPA CHAPTER Established 1920 Charles Adams Henry B. Moore CLASS OF 1926 Thomas Coons Charles D. Riefkin lohn Y. Brown Birkhcad Barnes Raymond Bowser Olva Lindle Robert McGaiy CLASS OF 1927 Clifford Bartram Richard Hicklin Clyde Marcum Fred C. Drake Hohr Louis Bryan Joe Holton Ray Schulte Sylvan Belt ' CLASS OF 1928 Ray Bryant Ed Jarvis Charles Wert John Ross Herman Congleton Clarence Kress Kenneth Poison Tom Green Edwin Sigler Bucher Adams CLASS OF 1929 Allan Borders William Yates Mason Green Alton Wicker Ben Davis Page one hundred seveniv rhree • •♦r-l . ' - l| • ' " T ;•; f O C ' Page one hundred seventy-jour SIGMA ALPHA EP8ILON Founded at University of Alabama, March 9, 1856 Colors; Purple and old gold Flower: Violet Publication: " The Record " KENTUCKY EPSILON CHAPTER Established 1900 Rice Green C. T. Hughes E. P. Morris L. T. Underwood R. C. Williamson G. D. Baucom CLASS OF 1926 B. J. Griffin George Hughes C. L. Thompson Kyle Whitehead H. L. Woods N irris Duvall T. N. Armstrong Frank Brown J. L. Darnaby R. R. Schult:; Hubert White CLASS OF 1927 R. E. Coniu-11 Sidney Johnson Logan Webb J. T. Dundon Dow Caldwell Harold Greaver J. L. Kcffcr Gaylc Mohney Frank Phipps CLASS OF 1928 E. J. Hcnidon W. E. Upham W. A. Strode L. B. Rogers Meredith Smith CLASS OF 1929 C. C. Lambert Livingston Read Forrest Seaman Chester Clark Rex McClure K. D. GatiifF Claybrook Turner Beverly Waddell Garland K Tom Phipps ' . A. Lear Henry Lewis Paul Porter Paul Munsey Joe Clifton Job Turner, Jr. Edgar Higgins arns Page one hundred seventy-five Page one hinidred seventy-six SIGMA CHI Founded at Miami University, June 28, 1855 Colors: Blue and gold Flower: White rose Publication: " Sigma Chi Quarterly " LAMBDA LAMBDA CHAPTER Established 1893 J. E. Winthrovv G. B. Carey C. H. Green H. C. Card CLASS OF 1926 H. M. Hamilton V. O. Watson C. P. Rouse G. I. McCown M. A. Walker CLASS OF 1927 W. R. Miiward A. G. Hillcn C. F. Helm L. I. Freeman W. G. Lehman H. C. Turner r O Echols j. R. McFarland R. W. Davis R. B. Boyd W. H. Mock L. M. Fcndley S. M. Wigginton O. L. Sseele W. B. Isaacs CLASS OF 1928 F. W. New D. L. Walker S. M. Stagg Harry McGibboney Paul J. Nielandcr Giltner Hardin Frank Bcriy Carroll Dungan George Shane CLASS OF 1929 OUie Sample Charles Lea Francis Watson Bill Ci.iJy William Lair Clarence Osthagen Page one hundred seventy-seven ( ( i ( r - V A Jl iij ,i ; T J tf -« !i Page one hundred seventy-eight SIGMA NU Founded at Virginia Military ' Institute, January 1, 1869 Colors: Black, gold and white Flower: White rose Publication: " The Delta " GAMMA IOTA CHAPTER Established 1902 GRADUATE STUDENTS Reed S. Miller John T.iu ' - art Troy L. Perkins Robert W. Creech Clyde Estes Leonard Tracy CLASS OF 1926 Ted Creech Albert Kirwan Patrick Warnick Harry B. Clay Daniel Haury John Keye s James Malloy CLASS OF 1927 John L. Evans Charles Heidrick Stanley Maas Charles B. Petree Edward Asher Raymond Ellis Huijh Hutchinson Richard Ellis Wilham Rent: Thomas Whitfield James Kirkendall CLASS OF 1928 Murray Benton James Franceway James Hulctt James Pence Lewis V. Root John D. Murphree T. Ball Neil Clay James Elison John Pash Leon Wigglesworth D. Thornhill CLASS OF 1929 Fred Cordan James W. Hinkle Robert Sweetzer Robert Binford Donald Sutherland Page one hundred .seuenty-nine ! i i " Page one hundred eighty SIGMA BETA XI Fdundcd University of Kentucky, 1922 Colors: Gold and White Flower: Golden Sunburst J. C. Jones FRATRES IN FACULTATE E. P. Farquhar ACTIVE CHAPTER Ellie B. Boston William Eskew Robert H. H.irrod CLASS OF 1926 Travis R. Million Ray S. Thurman William Witty Donald B. Griffith W. Mayo Anderson Leslie L. Brake A. E. Crone John W. Ottlcy R. Zeke Shaver CLASS OF 1927 Richard W. Shindler Raymond C. Valade Marcus Napier C. A. George Samuel A. Morey CLASS OF 1928 Alvin R. Cord Karl L. Cutlip Henry Steilbcrg Clarence M. Valade T. Van Dyke Woodford Angus A. Parker Ray S. Duncan Henry S. Portwood Thomas R. Boyd Richard B. Webb CLASS OF 1929 Austin T. Graves B. Toy Sandefur Herbert L. Wilkinson W. F. Crady Curtis A. Mathis Albert D. Portwood Randolph A. Taylor Harmon L. Ross Page one hundred eighty-one Tw ' - Page one hundred eighty-two TRIANGLE Founded at the University of Illinois, 1907 ,, , „ 1 r Flower: Red Carnation Colors: 0 d Rose and Gray Publication: ' Triangle Review. " Kentucky Chapter Established 1920 ACTIN ' E CHAPTER C. E. Alberts J. W. Austin David Browning H B Carpenter I. F. Colby CLASS OF 1926 Austin Griffith C. K. Hoffman R, W. Hogan Arthur Nutting W. H. Rice P. J. Sehlinger R. A. David J. H. Gray S. R. Hamby B. F. Kells CLASS OF 1927 Keller Larkin R. N. Platts F. M. Raymer W. J. Sparks A. E. Walker H. P. Brook Don Edwards C. W. Gill J. H. Griffiths, Jr. B. L. Humbcr P. A. Ibold CLASS OF 1928 C. M. Moss C. A. Poole J. R. Richey O. J. Stoesser H. L. Thornburg W. D. Westerfield J. J. Yarbro CLASS OF 1929 W. L. Bain S. Q. David C. H. Dees A. W. Lawrence Waller Phelps J. E. Roper H. V. Berger Morris Carpenter J. G. Harrison R. W. Thompson W. D. Smith Morris Smith Thomas Walters J. C. Laughlin Page one hundred eigluy-three Pagf one hundred eighty-four ALPHA GAMMA RHO Colors: Green and Gnld Flower: Pink Rose Publication : " Sickle and Sheaf " Omicron Chapter W. S. Anderson, Sr. J. O. Barkman FRATRES IN FACULTATE J. J. Hooper E. J. Kinney J. Holmes Martin E. J. Wilford ACTIVE CHAPTER S. R. Watlm£;ton CLASS OF ' 26 E. G. Leachman S. E. Barrett S. J. Jones R. B. MeClure O. R. Gaffin CLASS OF " 27 F. G. Melton H. Hesson T. G. Harncd E. Wr.ither CLASS OF -28 E. Ford A. C. Berry J. W. Utterback E. R. Sanders L. N. Caldwell W. L. Graddy G. Insko W. O. Blackburn H. P. Atherton H. B. Moore CLASS OF " 29 J. Terry T. Young H. F. Scott C. R. Rothert Page one hundred eighty-five Page one hundred eightysix ALPHA ZETA Honorary Agricultural Fraternity Founded at Ohio Slate University, November 4, 1897 Colors; Mode and Sky Blue. Flower: Pink Carnation. SCOVELL CHAPTER Established November 8, 1912 ACTIVE CHAPTER M. S. Harris J, E. Threlkcld B, J. Griffin R. Y. Cravens J. W. Drake E. G. Leach man G. B. Pennebakcr L. E. Scott C. L. GolT J. H. Bondurant FRATRES IN FACULTATE T. S. Cooper Carsie Hammonds W. S. Anderson P. E. Carraker W. D. Nicholls George Roberts W. S. Taylor W. D. Vallean L. J. Horlacher W. M. Finn O. B. Jesness E. S. Good B. B. Mclntecr Page one hundred eighty-seven (I Vi t l i A:- iii-i:n;2£iJ££i Page ojie hundred eiglitv-eigfit TAl ' BETA PI Founded at Lehigh University, June, 1885 Colors: Seal Brown and White Publication: " The Bent. ALPHA Ol KENTUCKY CHAPTER Established April 5, 1902 F I ' .iui Anderson E. A. Bureau H H. l ' )ovvning W. E. Freeman J. R. Johnson L. E. Noilau FRATRHS IN FACULTATE L. S. O ' Bannon C S. Crouse A. n. Hall W. A. Newman C. J. Norwood E. L. Rees D. V. Terrell Wallace Sanders Richard Williamson H. L. Woods, Jr. Robert Harrod William Witty- John O ' Nan FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Class of 1926 Patterson Morris Isadore Goldben Austin Griffith David Browning, Jr. Joseph Bailey Edward Walters Shearle Baskett Class of 1927 John M. Rach.il Page one hundred eighty-nine Page one hundred 7ii7ict i SCABBARD AND BLADE Honorary ' Militai-y Fraternity Colors: Red, White and Blue. Established on Campus 1923. SENIOR MEMBERS Hunter Warren Derrick Bullock Dabney Woods Harbold Williamson McFarland Walters Terrell Cassidy Tracy Grooms Adams Morris Mcintosh Simpson HONORARY MEMBERS President McVey Colonel Hobbs Captain Spaulding Captain Schmidt Captain Taylor Lieutenant Keasler Page one hundred nmety-one ALPHA CHI SIGMA Professional Chemistry Fraternity Flower: Red Carnation. Established on Campus 1917. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Ward Bushart Jay Stockhart , Edgar Hill Grant Willey L. B. Turner R. K. Flege Hulbert Crowder W. P. Blackburn Page one hundred ninetytwo r ' ( f f V ALPHA DELTA SIGMA National Professional Journalistic Fraternity. Founded for the promulgation of better and cleaner journalism. Established on Campus in 1910. Motto: " Truth. " Ted. McDowell Arthur Morris Roscoe Claxon Delos Nooe Niel Plummer ACTIVE CHAPTER ( .lass of " 26 J. L. Crawford C. M. Dowdcn Kyle Whitehead Kenneth Tuggle Jack Warren Emmett Milward J. A. Estes Class of ' 27 Frank K. Hoover Kenneth Gregorj Class of " 28 John Bullock Warren A. Price Pagtr one hundred ninetythree 1 l jm I 0J%. ft] G CHI DELTA PHI Founded University of Tennessee, Oetober ? 1 Xi Chapter Established April, 1925 Colors: Blue and Gold Publieation: " La Litteratuer " ' 1919 Flower : Pansy Jeanette Mctealf Edith Minihan Dorothy Stehhins Frances Lee Virginia Robinson Christine Lovern ACTIVE CHAPTER Elizabeth Clay Eleanor Ballantine Elizabeth Smith Helen Backer Rachelle Shacklette Florence Ogden Virginia Boyd HONORARY MEMBER Miss Elizabeth Gay Page one hundred ninety-four DELTA SIGMA PI Honorary Commerce Fraternity ACTIVE CHAPTER H. R. Brown C. P. Rouse ThdiTiius Ncblctt Elmore Vossmeyer Emmctt Mikvard Cecil Carpenter C. M. Wheeler George Younij Lyle Croft William Thomason H. B. Moore William Richards V. O. Watson S. A. W. Kittinger R. Kerns Page one hundred ninety-five OMEGA BETA PI Professional Pre-Medical Fraternity Founded at University of Illinois, 1919 Eta Chapter Established May 28, 1925 FRATRES IN FACULTATE J. W. Pryor J. E. Rush W. D. Funkhouser W. N. Lipscomb ACTIVE CHAPTER C. M. Charles E. L. Berry N. W. Duvall D. S. Mclntyre J. L Keyes R. K. Flege J. M. Bush R. W. Bushart T. L. Adams H. W. Willis C. G. Walker C. G. Anderson R. T. White R. C. Elliot T. F. Whayne Page one hundred niii etysix KAPPA DELTA PI Honorary Educationiil Fraternity Founded at University of Illinois, 1911 Alpha Gamma Chapter Installed May 19, 1924 Colors: Crmison and Light Blue Publieation: " The Record. " OFFICERS Marguerite Masner Grasty President Georgia Rouse Vice-President Margaret Tandy Secretary-Treasurer FRATRES IN FACULTATE William S. Taylor Carsie Hammons Moses E. Ligon Mary West J. T. Cotton Noe Mary Beall Louis Shackleford Wellington Patrick Lynn B. McMullen ACTIVE CHAPTER Mary Faith Huffaker ' Lucille Lovely George Kavanaugh Mary Joseph Jones GRADUATE SCHOOL Anna Peck Page one hundred iiinety sevtn Colors: Purple and Gold J. Y. Brown E. B. Cochran H. H. Grooms Paul Keen M. W. Moore Herbert Dunn Robert Moss John Dabney Pete J. Derrick Charles Heidrick PHI ALPHA DELTA Law Fraternity Clay Chapter Flower: Red Carnation CLASS OF ' 26 I. J. Miller R. C. Smoot Wm. F. Simpson A. H. Terrell CLASS OF " 27 W. L. Rossie J. F. Thomas Hubert White PLEDGES Paul Porter Alfred G. Powell Truman Rumberger H. Storey Turner Page one hundred niiietv-eight PHI BETA Professional Vlusical Sorority Founded Northwestern University, 1911 Establ shed at University of Kentucky, 1925 ACTIVE CHAPTER Ruth Madison Mninie Moore Slaughter Pearl Martin L.i Una Ramsey Ada Kiiii: Frances Stevenson Donithy Bonar Mary Ellen Dale Lucille StilKvell Corinth Taylor Virginia Heizer Dorothy Johnson Catherine McGurk Lucille Kantn Madelle Van Cleve Betty Wickham Page one hundred ninety-nine PHI DELTA PHI Honorary Law Fraternity Breckinridge Inn Established 192 ' ! Dean Charles J. Turck HONORARY MEMBERS Prof. H. J. Scarborough ACTIVE CHAPTER Walter Thorpe Earl E. Fowler William Blanton Colvin P. Rouse Joseph J. Bradley Lawrence E. Luigart J. Thaxter Sims J. Bryan Johnson L. H. Stevens Woodson D. Scott E. C. Middleton Brent Dickinson H. Hamilton Rice RoUa Craft Roland Remus Schultz; Warder C. Robinson John C. Watts Henry Reid Prewitt, Jr. Joe S. Feather William H. Hanratty Roy R. Ray Page two hundred PHI UPSILON OMICRON • Honorary Home Economies Fraternity MEMBERS S.-ira Curie Eugenia Hernngton Mary C. Doyle Irene Morgan Miriam Hyman Eleanor Smith Corinth Taylor Page two hundred one KAPPA NU Honorary Art Fraternity Established on Campus, 1925 President Emilie Gregory Vice-President Mabel Sadtler Secretary Ann Williams Treasurer Elizabeth Lehman Margaret Wooldridge Page two JiKiidrcd two SIGMA GAMMA SIGMA Scientitic Geological Fraternity Founded University of Kentucky, 1924. Colors: Black and Gold Dr. A. C. McFarland Prof. L. C. Robinson HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. V. R. Jillson Prof. A. M. Miller ACTIVE CHAPTER R. C. Lane Spencer Withers Guy Briggs Eugene Welch Raymond Miller Walter Clerk Sidney Goodwin Colman Hunter Page two hundred three SIGMA RHO Professional Fraternity in Mmmg and Metallurgical Engineering Founded at Michigan College of Mines, 1904 FRATRES IN FACULTATE T. J. Barr S. C. Grouse M. W. Beebe ACTIVE CHAPTER D. J. Gatton T. A. Armstrong A. H. Hillen Fred New H. C. Cogswell Downer Brame G. H. Bright A. C. Ackerman Ted Creech L. Freeman W. M. Zoppf L. Voiers Page two hundred four " i Vti L lb THETA SIGMA PHI Women ' s Professional Journalistic HONORARY MEMBERS Marguerite McLaughlin Irene McNamara MEMBERS Willy King Edna Lewis Wells Frances Lee Eugenia O ' Hara Eli:;iheth Glascock Florence Ogden Edith Minihan Louise Smathers Dorothy Stebbins Av.i Cawood Maria Louise Middleton Nellie Torian Curtis Buehler Page two hundred five SQUARE AND COMPASS Intercollegiate Masonic Fraternity Founded Washington and Lee University, 1917 Kentucky Square Established May, 1925 ACTIVE CHAPTER William Hickman Baldree Brinkley Barnett Morris Wilson Beebe Arthur Daniel Bickel William Hugo Brend Dedley Ried Capelle James Lyle Cassidy Aivin Lee Chambers Wayne Dameron William Edwin Freeman Robert Dawes Hawkins Bertram Benjamin Helck Robert William Hogan John Pella Hotzclaw Wayne Dickerson Her Carter Coleman Coleman Ted Gaylor McDowell Louis Edward Nollau Charles Joseph Norwood Daniel Voires Terrell Charles Joseph Turck Edwin Osgood Ross HONORARY MEMBER H. M. Hubbard Page two hundred six « If KENTUCKY ORGANIZATIONS THE RESERVE OFFICERS ' TRAINING CORPS By Col. H. p. Hobhs. Inf.. D. O. L. The Reserve Offieers ' Training Corps is organized under authority of section 40- 47 (c), National Defense Act, as amended. The primary object of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps is to provide system- atic mihtary training at civil education al institutions for the purpose of qualifying selected students of such institutions for appointment as reserve officers in the mili- tary forces of the United States; the Reserve Officers " Training Corps is, therefore, an important agency in making effective the plan for National Defense. Although the primary object of the Reserve Officers " Training Corps is, as stated above, to produce trained officers for the Officers " Reserve Corps, it is recognized that the basic military training received by students, who for various reasons fail to complete their qualification course for the Officers " Reserve Corps, is of considerable military value to the Government. The training of the Reserve Officers " Training Corps, aside from its military value to the nation, prepares the student to take his place as a leader in civil life. The military instruction teaches obedience to law, respect for authority, discipline, and loyalty to the United States. All of which make for better citizenship. In the University of Kentucky, the two years " basic military course is compulsory, and a prerequisite to graduation. The advanced military course, for juniors and seniors, is elective and selective. The students taking the Advanced Course con- stitute a group of carefully selected young men who have, during the preceding Basic Course, demonstrated the qualities of leadership. Upon successfully completing the two years " Advanced Course, these men are commissioned by the President of the United States in the Officers " Reserve Corps of the United States Army. Page two hundred eight Members of the University staff of instructors in the Military Department: First row. reading from left to right: Captain Taylor, Captain Spaulding, Colonel Hohbs, Captain Schmid and Lieutenant Keasler. Back row, reading from left to right: Sergeant Knight, Sergeant Short and Sergeant Eberhardt. Sergeant Kennedy who is director of the R. O. T. C. band, was absent when this picture was made. REGULAR ARMY STAFF Kentucky is very fortunate in the selection of officers assigned to this R. O. T. C. unit as instructors. Colonel Hobbs, who has been in command since July 1, 1924, is a veteran of three campaigns and received the Distinguished Service Cross for con- spicious gallantry in action in the Philippines. Every member of the staff is an ex- perienced soldier and ail of them are very popular with the student body. Page two hundred Tiine REGIMENTAL STAFF Members, reading from left to right: Captain James Mc Farland, Captain Hobart H. Grooms, Lt. Colonel H. L. Woods, Jr., Colonel John Dabney, Captain Foster Adams, Captain Storey Turner and Drum Major A. H. Wieman. The regimental staff is eomposed of seniors in the Reserve Officers Training Co rps. The commanding officer, Colonel John Dabney, was honor man in the regiment last year and was selected colonel on the basis of standing. This plan is followed each year in selecting the cadet officer to command the regiment. Page two hundred ten FIRST BATTALION STAFF Members: Lt. Hunter Green, Lt. Lyle Cassidy, Lt. A. H. Terrell and Lt. A. S. Wallace. Major Harbold was not present when the picture was made. SECOND BATTALION STAFF Members: Lt. W. D. Scott, Lt. Joseph Walters, Major Richard Williamson, Lt. L. O. Prichard and Lt. C. C. Rise. Page two hundred eleven SENIOR ADVANCED CORPS JUNIOR ADVANCED CORPS Page two liioidred ticelve CHAMPION RIFLE TEAM Members, reading from left to right; First Row: Bullock, Travis, Adams, Anderson, Weems. Second Row: Pryse, Crady, Fife, Johnson, Hester. Top Row: May, Thomasson, White. This rifle team won the championship of the Filth CoArea in competition with all the other Universities in that section of the United States. The Fifth CoArea includes the States of Kentucky, Ohio, Indiana and West Virginia. The Kentucky team won the right to meet the winners of the other CoArea matches in a national competition and were well up in that competition at the date of publication. Page two hundred thirteen THE BEST BAND IN DIXIE Sergeant Kennedy ' s Band, truthfully named " The Best Band in Dixie, " ' is one of the most highly appreciated organizations on the Campus and is known wherever the name of the University of Kentucky is known. Every season has been a suc- cessful one for them, but the football season of 192i was more than a sucessful season — it was a triumphal tour. " Al and Willy " Beginning with the famous Chicago game, the band was present every time the whistle blew for the kick ' off. They scored a big hit in the " Windy City, " were acclaimed and photographed in Birmingham, took com- plete possession of Charleston, W. Va., and of course Ic dthe cheering when Centre was downed. The " struttin " drum major, Al Weimann and his " high steppin ' " sponsor, Miss Willy King, paraded many miles of strange streets and received the plaudits of thousands. Page two hundred fourteen ARMY SPONSORS With our irmy, sponsors have bocomc an absolute necessity. In the past, the Kentiickian has been able to get only the picture of the group that retired from office in February but we thought that a year was too long to wait for recognition of fame and so we present for your approval at the top of the page the sponsors for 1925-1926 and at the bottom of the page the group for 1926-1927 who will hold their posts until February, 1927. Persons who profess to know say that the introduction of sponsors into the mili- tary life has been responsible in a large measure for the tremendous growth of our justly famous Advanced Corps. Page two hundred jifteen WOMEN S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION MEMBERS Mary Adcr Helen Kcifcr Marjorie Morrison Grace England Elizabeth Heffernan Frances Osborn Mabel Hill Virginia Kelley Martha Reed Virginia Robinson Anna Marie Staniper ADVISORS Miss Helen Skinner Miss Virginia Franke Mrs. J. M. Server Page two hundred sixteen w. s. G. A. Georgia Rouse Ann Williams Pearl M.irtin Ann Louise Singleton Mary Elizabeth Luxon Louise Jefferson Mary Belle Vaughn Reth Hiiddlcston Charlsey Smith Genevieve Fisher Eugenia Herrington Helen Kiefer Marie Beekner Elizabeth Hefferman Page two hundred aevtnleen % ■■■■■ WOMEN ' S ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCIL OFFICERS Eleanor Smith President Corinth Taylor Vice-President Louise Atkins Secretary Beth Huddleston Treasurer MEMBERS Frances Lee Charlsey Smith Virginia Kelley Eugenia Herrington Edith Thomas Edith Farmer Betty HefFerman Pearl Martin Magdalene Rogers Virginia Kelley Elisabeth Glascock Ann Louise Singleton Dorothy Stebbins Eleanor Smith Corinne Cowgill Lucile Stillwell Ruth Madison Maria McElroy Corinth Taylor Jeanettc Metcalf Mary Hampton Willy King Louise Atkins Mavis Sternberg Beth Huddleston Eleanor Ballantine Margaret Yungblut Marie Beckner Mrs. Marguerite Grasty George Moore Smith Mary M. Harbison Page two hundred eighteen STUDENT SPEAKERS BUREAU J. Y. Brown, President K. H. Tuggle J. B. Johnson Beck Robertson W. F. Simpson, Vice-President H. H. Grooms William Hanratty Sam Milam Page two hundred nineteen r ' ' " . , 1 - 4h»- J v | ' ? ' f ' " Y|! ' ' l . -T ■•» ' • ' J -. Page lu ' o hundred twenty STUDENT CHAPTER AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS W. W. Sanders President „ , P. K. Farra Vice-President .__S. R. Hamby Secretary L. I. Clarke Treasurer . W. H. Rice Sergeant at Arms " Bailey, J. K. Balke, H. A. Baskett, J. S. Bickei, A. D. Boston, E. B. Card, Hugh Farra, P. K. Criffiih, Austin Acker, C. B. Akin, K. A. Bniwn, B. C. Cremer, E. A. Clark, M. K. Clarke, L. J. Colvin, J. V. Creech, R. W. Daniels, W. W. Flora, T. W. D. V. Terrell MEMBERSHIP SENIOR Harbold, W. A. Hoffman, C. K. Hogan, R. W. Kennoy, J. S. Mills, Melbourne Nutting, Arthur Petree, B. O. JUNIOR George, C. A. Greenfield, Isadore Hamby, S. R. Husk, Dan Kells, B. F. Lavvson, O. K. McGravv, E. C. Neiser, A. Ottley, J. W. FACULTY V. I. Carrcll Rice, W. H. Samuel, R. Sanders, W. V. Sehlinger, V. J. Taylor, B. P. Walker, M. A. Young, E. R. Peck, W. B. Rachel, J. M. Shaver, J. M. Thomas, A. S. Teague, L. E. Warren, J. C. Willis, Grant Woodford, T. V. Wyatt, R. C. W. A. Newman The American Society of Civil Engineers is the oldest national engineering society in the United States, being organised in 18i2. Page two hundred twenty-one NORWOOD MINING SOCIETY ACTIVE CHAPTER Dean C. J. Norwood T. A. Armstrong A. C. Ackermaii Richard Conn A. A. Babliu David Browning Hagen Gray A. H. HiUen D. J. Gatton George Sewell Page two hundred twenty two PRE ' MEDICAL SOCIETY OFFICERS Cecil M. Charles President R. W. Bushart V ce-President L. E. Bach Secretary E. L. Berry Treasurer Page two hundred twenty-three PHILOSOPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY The Oldest Woman ' s Organization on Campus OFFICERS Beth Huddleston President EHzaheth Glascock Vice-President Ann Williams Secretary Virginia Boyd Treasurer Virginia Conroy Critic Page two hundred twenty-four BLOCK AND BRIDLE OFFICERS O. R. Wheeler PrcsidL-nt J. E. Threlkheld Vice-President Ckirk Walls Secretary Frank Melton Treasurer MEMBERS J. H. Bdndurant Charles Goff Watson Armstrong Gordon Pennebaker J. W. Drake Marshall Harris O. B. Travis H. E. Hendricks F. C. Evven E. J. Lcachman W. C. Eskew G. G. W.iddington Page two hundred twentypve THE GLEE CLUB Carl Lampert Director Guthrie Bright Manager William L. Graddy Accompanist FIRST TENORS H. Storey Turner Clarence Valade Frank Brown Byron Humber William Mackey Austin Graves SECOND TENORS Charles Heidrick Stanley Cundiif Dixon Rapp HoUis Hodges Robert L. Bradbury Melvin Nollau Frank Melton H. Clifton Morrison FIRST BASSES Karl Cuthp Mark Ratchff Truman Rumberger Hewlett Whitmer Cyrus Poole Robt. Warren Hampton Adams SECOND BASSES Henry Moore Foster Adams Forrest Mercer Herman Combs Homan Phoenix Stanley Powell Page two hundred twenty-six COMMERCE CLUB George I. McKown President George Young Vice-President Cecil Carpenter Secretary Colvin P. Rouse Treasurer Page two hundred twenty-seven STATE PRESS ASSOCIATION Willy King ChdiTniuti Stanley Royse Secretary MEMBERS Virginia Boyd Niel Plummer Louise Smathers Llewelyn Jones Joe Palmer Ethel Stamper The State Press was organised for the purpose of giving the University publicity throughout the state and nation. Its duty consists in assigning the student write-ups and directing these write-ups to the home paper of the students. It is a valuable or- ganization to the campus, as it acquires thousands of dollars worth of publicity free for the University each year. Page two hundred twenty-eight Y. W. C. A. OFFICERS Frances Lee President Catherine Kincheloe Vice-President Virginia Heizer Secretary Elizabeth Hefferman Treasurer Elcandf Smith Undergraduate Representative MEMBERS Corinth Taylor Margie Lee Smith Beth Huddicston Irene Morgan Georgia Rouse Emilie Gregory Virginia Boyd Mary Stuart Newman Page two hundred twenty-nine Page two hundred thirty YOUNG MEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION University of Kentucky 1925-1926 George R. Kavanaugh Genera! Secretary Jame s W. Russell President Frank Melton Vice-President M. H. Crowdcr Secretary E. L. Berry Treasurer CABINET Fenn, G. Titus Religious Meetings Mercer, Forrest Music Jenkins, Paul Athletics Proctor, Roy E Social Service Wheeler, Charles Membershtp Bullock, John Publicity Weingartner, Joe Socials Whayne, Tom Conferences May, James Missions Owen, John Evangelism Charles, Cecil Church Membership Melton, Frank Bible Study O ' Nan, John Emfiloyment Rouse, C. R Vocational Guidance ADVISORY BOARD Dean W. S. Taylor, Chairman Dr. T. C. Ecton Prof. T. R. Bryant Prof. E. S. Good Dean P. P. Boyd Prof. P. E. Karraker Prof. E. A. Bureau Dr. Frank L. McVey Dr. Scott Breckinridge Mr. E. W. Randlc Judge Lyman Chalkley Mr. Goodson Reynolds Mr. ' D. C. Cruise ' Prof. W. S. Webb Dr. E. C. Elliott Mr. John Owen Mr. M. H. Crowder Mr. James Russell Mr. Cecil Charles Mr. Charles Wheeler FRIENDSHIP COUNCIL Adams, R. F. Ferguson, W. R. Mathers, M. T. Beam, J. R. Hopper, C. Ray Maddox, Grant Best, L. O. Hargan, W. S. CVNan, Paul Brown, Dempscy Holt=claw, J. P., Jr. Powell, Stanley Bondurant, John Humber, B. L. Plummer, Neil Burnett, William Inman, B. T. Slaget, M. Eugene Book, Ed. Kells, B. F. Smith, George D. Combs, Arnold Karnes, Gilbert H. Smith, J. W. Curry. I,. Kirkpatrick, W. A. Turner, P. B. Davis, Ben Lair, W. M. Van Hook, J. O. Davis, H. H. Leake, Carl Vaughn, J. D. Dabney, John Leachman, Elmer Wcems, W. E. Eversole, Roy Lamb, J. C. Welsh, J. R. Farrant, George McChesney, Harry Zopff, William Wilson, George R, Page two hundred thirty-one 1926 tmglf. L K. St.llwcll U ' n 6i;J.ts Page tu ' o iU7idred ihirtj ' -tu- ' O THE STROLLERS Living up to their names is one of the best things this organization does. No town from the lofty hills of the mighty Cumberlands to the ridges and valleys of the Pennyrile is allowed to remain in ignorance of this worthy band of players. Last year ' s tour with " Fifty-fifty " was not a tremendous financial success but no other organization in the State has covered so much territory nor played to so many audiences as did the Strollers of 1925. Harlan, Pineville, Lynch, Middlesboro and Richmond in the East, Louisville in the Central part of the State and Owensboro and Henderson in the West all paid tribute to the art of the Strollers and the beauty of its feminine members. Many great dramatists have been graduated from the Stroller ranks but, according to available information, many others are still in its folds. " Molly " Rusch, " Al " Weiman, " Duchess " Stillwell and " Colonel " Dabney are to be found busily consulting v, ' ith each other at meetings and the 1926 season promises to be as noteworthy as the seasons of the past. Page two hundred thirty-three tk.. I KENTUCKIAN STAFF Dorothy Siehbins junior Editor Fountain Raymer Business Manager John Bullock Mary Bryant H. B. Carpenter Frances Lee Virginia Conroy Albert Kittinger J. R. Cogar Neil Plummer Mary Eli::abeth Carter Stanley Royse Lloyd Ficken Leroy Smith Edgar Higgins Jack Warren Willy King Kyle Whitehead Virginia Kelley Curtis Buehler Warren A. Price Page tit ' o hundred thirty-four THE KF.NTUCKIAN UNIVERSITY l)F KENTUCKY LEXINGTON, KY. .(aiOVCU.KA» TO OUR READERS AND FRIENDS It gives us a great deal of pleasure to present this, the twenty-seventh volume ot THE KENTUCKIAN, to our classmates and friends of the University. We deeply appreciate the honor bestowed on us by the Senior Class and hope that we have fulfilled the trust reposed in us by that body. We have produced the 1926 KENTUCKIAN as a memory book for the gradu- ating class, so that they mitjht keep green the memories of school and school life. We have made mistakes, perhaps many mistakes, but we will not apologize for them for we feel that we have worked to the extent of our ability to publish an annual that would reflect credit upon the University of Kentucky. The entire staff deserves credit for the splendid way m which the members have responded to the task at hand. To them, we owe a good part of the success that we hope the 1926 KENTUCKIAN will achieve. With Every Good Wish, Ted McDowell, Editor Arthur Nutting, Business Manager Page two hundred thirty-five Page two hundred thirty-six .J. A. ESTES Editor ARTHUR MORRIS Manajim) ' Editor J. A. WARREN Business Manajjf THE KENTUCKY KERNEL The Kentucky Kernel is the official newspaper of the students and alumni of the University of Kentucky. PubHshed every Friday throughout the college year by the student body of the University. Subscription One Dollar and Fifty Cents a Year — Five Cents the Copy. Entered at Lexington Postofficc as second class mail matter. EDITORIAL EDITOR-IN-CHIEF J. A. Estes MANAGING EDITOR Arthur H. Morris ASSOCIATE EDITORS Kyle Whitehead Florence Ogden Frances Lee Maria McElroy Margaret McWilliams Lucile Cook Curtis Buehler NEWS NEWS EDITOR Virginia Kellcy ASSISTANTS John R. Bullock SPORT EDITOR J. L. Crawford Frank K. Hoover ASSISTANTS Frank Smith Warren A. Price Waymann Thomasson C. M. Dowden H. K. Gregory Stanley W. Royse SOCIETY EDITOR Edith Minihan ASSISTANTS Thelma Snyder Pauline Adams EXCHANGE EDITOR Lydia Roberts FEATURE EDITOR LeRoy Smith REPORTERS W. D. Scott Hunter Moody Neil Plummer Emmet Milward Joseph Palmer Virginia Boyd Rebecca Edwards Virginia Conroy Jewell Hays Catherine Redmond Louise Jefferson D.i o Alexander Harold E. T. Higgins Leida Keyes Maria Middelton R. C. Claxon Helen Shelton Llewellyn Jones Catherine Carey Charlsey Smith Maud Van Buskirk Betty Regenstein Addison Yeaman Byron Pumphrcy Brush BUSINESS BUSINESS MANAGER Jack Warren MANAGER OF ACCOUNTS James Augustus CIRCULATION MANAGER Rex McClure ASSISTANT Francis Watson ADVERTISING MANAGER James S. Shropshire STAFF Albert Kittingcr Leroy Keffer Fred Conn Hunter Moody Francis Watson E. L. Berry MECHANICAL FOREMAN Delos Nooe ASSISTANTS W D. Grote A. L. Pigman Page two hu7idred thirty-seven DAIRY CATTLE JUDGING TEAM and THE TROPHY THEY WON FOR THE BEST JUDGING OF AYRSHIRE CATTLE AT THE NATIONAL DAIRY SHOW Left to right: Clark Walls. John Watlington, Marshall Harris, B. J. Griffin and Professor J. ]. Hooper Each year a National Dairy Judging Contest is held for the Agricultural Students of the State Universities and Agricultural Colleges. Last fall 24 institutions were repre- sented by teams. The team representing the University of Kentucky stood first in the judging of Ayrshire cattle, fifth on Jerseys and seventh on the four breeds that were judged. In addition to winning the cup each member was awarded a Gold Medal by the Ayrshire Breeders " Association. Page two hundred thirty-eight 0 O ( ' MEN ' S STUDENT GOVERNMENT R. C. Williamstin President Emmet Milward Vice-President E. B. Cochran Secretay -Tteasurcr Charles Alberts A. E. James David Mclntyre MEMBERS V. C). Watson John Dabney H. Davis John H. Bondurant Earl Sherwood Arch Bennet B. Powell THE STUDENT GOVERNMENT An organization created a few years ago upon the campus to put into the hands of the student the instrument of self-government. It is a body that has performed its duty well and gained respect of both the students and the faculty by its decisions in matters of government that have arisen from time to time since its existence. Its members are elected by popular election, each spring a number of men being nominated from each college, with the result that there is one chosen from each college, and also from the classes. Page two JiKudred tfiirtv-nine DICKER ENGINEERING SOCIETY College of Engineering University of Kentucky 192i: ' 1926 Richard Francis Adams Warren L. Bain Kenneth B. Baker Thomas S. Baker Lawrence E. Ballard George W. Barnes William D. Bartle tt H. V. Berger Leslie C Berry Joe Betts Edward H. Bishop John C. Boston John P. Boston Richard C. Brewer Henry P. Brock Howard F. Brown William Joseph Buford Morris T. Carpenter Elmer Cawby H. M. Collier Glen C. Cook Glynn L. Coryell ■ Robert O. Cropper Thomas Cross Stanley Q. David Edward P. Davis Claire H. Dees Charles H. Denues John A. Duncan C. R. Dungan Page two hundred forty FRESHMAN ( ' Continued ) Warren T. Ellis Bernard A. Eyl John C. Gallahcr Jesse D. Gilbert Verser C. Gillon H. W. Glass Wilbur Glenn Everett T. Gorbandt Percy S Gough William Henry Grannis Frank H. Gravitt John Russell Gmves Robert L. Harned Joe Green Harrison John O. Hardin David A. Hemphill Hugh F. Hemphill Wilmer A. Hieronymus Buell W. Hogge Millard J. Hubbard Kenneth Humble Arnold William Jenkins Howard W. Jenkins W. M. Jesse Thomas Alexander Kendall W. Shelby Kinney John Koont: Embry D. LaGrevv Charles G. Lambert Roger E. Laufer Jess C. Laughlin Jess M. Laughlin Albert W. Lawrence John Henry Lewis John C. Lindley Henry J. Litchfield R. Lewis Lyon W. Glenn McClain Harry M. McGibtmey L. L. McGinnis J. Garlan Martin Luther L. Massie Edward C. Moloney Harold J. Moore James P. Mullaney William M. Murphy J. P. OsKirn Waller C. Phelps Ferdinand W. Pirtle Oliver W. Puckett J. Livingston Read Jacob A. Riedinger Felix D. Riley Joe E. Roper Dan C. Sallec W. H. Sanders F. Dixie Scott Ralph K. Sharpe Emmett L. Skinner W. Dan Smith Morris Smith Hertord Southvvood L. Ramson Spiller F. Leslie Stevens Robert E. Swisher Flanery O. Terrell Lathon P. Thompson Robert F. Thompson Martin M. Thompson Benjamin F. Van Meter Thomas A. Walters Wendell S. Warnock George A. Weisenberger Frank Desha Wells Noble Winburn West Jack B. Whitlow S. M. Wickersham Prentice A. Willett Garner Day Willey James D. Williamson O. H. Wilson Ernest H. Zwick Page two hundred jorLyone PHI MU ALPHA Honorary Musical CLASS OF 1926 H. Storey Turner Ralph Platts George Young John R. Beam Lovell Underwood Max Freeman Joe Walters H. B. Moore CLASS OF 1927 Lawrence Freeman CLASS OF 1928 Frank Brown Niel Plummer Cyrus Poole Frank Cummins Page two hundred jortytwo SOUR MASH THE KENTUCKY OF THE PAST IN PICTORIAL FORM In the following few pages of the KENTUCKIAN we are offering a few pictures gathered from many sources, and clearly depicting the life at the University of Ken- tucky when It was proudly known as Kentucky State College. Many of these pho- tographs were taken from yearbooks dating back as far as 1894 and they have been carefully preserved by Prof. Ezra Gillis, who was kind enough to lend them to the staff of the 1926 KENTUCKIAN. While many of the pictures will be amusing on account of the quaint costumes worn in that day, it is not the purpose of the staff to offer this section in the spirit of ridicule but, rather, to commemorate the notable work of the University of Ken- tucky in the past and, perhaps, stir the echo of memory in the breast of the alumni who preceded us. The staff sincerely hopes that some inspiration may be found in the pictures that follow. Page two hundred forty-four COME TO KENTUCKY STATE COLLEGE STAT K. OOLUEIGFI OF KENTUCKY, r-EXIlTOTOK " , ICY. Tvvtint!) Hrofo sors and In t.ruc-.t.ors. H An .idvertisemem in the catalogue of the State College of Kentucky published in 1889. Page two hundred forty-five Page two Inuidrcd forty-six Ed. Note: Opposite each page of old pictures, they will be interpreted by the editor beginning with the first row and reading from left to right across the page and numbered accordingly as: No. I will be the first picture on the first row. No. 4, the first on the next, etc. No. 1. A group of K.S.C. students on the steps of Mrs. James ' boarding house on South Lime. Made in 1900. No. 2. Louis Winn Martin, Captain and left end on the football team of 190L No. 5. The Kentucky Drum Corps, G. W. Rice, Drum Major. No. 4. K.S.C. Track Team of 1900, Champions of Kentucky. Lewis Vogt, Captain. No. 5. Championship track team of 1S98 that overwhelmingly defeated the Uni ' versity of Cincinnati. No. 6. Baseball team of 1900. No. 7. Faculty of K.S.C. aK)ut 1898. No. 8. Views of campus life. No. 9. Group of K.S.C. Girls made in 1900. No. 10. Class of 1899. No. 11. Class of 1898. Pdge two hundred forty-seven Page two himdred forty-eight N(i. 1 . Home of President Patterson. No. 2. President James K. Patterson, Ph.D., L.L.D. No. ?. The faculty in 1S9 . No. 4. Football action piclurc, 1900. No. 5. Cadets Drilling, 1901. No. 6. Football team, (Dick Webb in the foreground). No. 7. Basketball team of 1915 or " 16. Bart Peak and George Gumbert arc in this group. No. 8 Neville Hall when it was called the Old Boys " Dormitory. No. 9. White Hall, the other boys " dormitory. No. 10. A group of students on the campus. Page two hundred forty-nine Page two luiiidred fifty No. 1. The baseball team of 1S94. No. 2. Judge Wm. B. Kinkead, who led the strenuous fight to permit women to matriculate in the Kentucky State College. No. 3. " The Immortals, " The Kentucky Team of 1898. No other team on the American Gridiron up to that time, and perhaps, up to the present time made as good a record as this team. In one season, they scored 181 points while their opponents were unable to score. This team played throughout the South and West. No. 4. Kentucky ' s Champion Second Team, 1900. No. . The artists conception of the State College Girl of 1894. This sketch with a list of her virtues and characteristics was found iii " Memoria of 1894 " the year book of that year. No. 6. The football team of 1900. No. 7. The undefeated second team of 1898. No. 8. The class of 1900. No. 9. The Army Signal Corps. No. 10. The All-Star Team of 189?. Me mbres of this team were: Brent, Hill, Van Meter, Thompson, Garred, Woods, Jolly, Boswell, Carey, Bryan, Weaver, Roberts, Gunn, Swango, Scott, Steely, Lyle, Gardner, Redmond, Alford, Bryant, Faulkner, Hobdoy, Woodward, Stoll and Brown. No. 11. Team of 1899. No. 12. Championship Team of 1895. Page two hundred fifty one Page tivo hundred fijtytwo No. 1. A football action picture of 1901. No. 2. ludiic Barker, who succeeded Prof. Patterson as President. No. . . The Main Gateway. No. 4. Kentucky 6; University of Illinois 2. No. . The campus as seen from the lake. No. 6. On the tirini line with the field artillery. No. 7. A group of students on the steps of the Science Building, 1900. No. 8. Two Football heroes. No. 9. The campus from South Limestone. No. 10. The sweet girl graduates on parade, 1904. No. 11. Track team of 1912. No. 12. Girls Basketball team before the Nineteenth Amendment was passed. Page two hundred fiflylliree ART CENTER OF UNIVERSITY A few views of classes at work in the new Art Center of the University and the interior of the building itself. Many distinguished artists have displayed their work on the walls of this building this year. Page two liundred fifty-four THE ART DEPARTMENT Through an error in m;ikc-up the preceding page of views of the new Art Center of the University of Kentucky was placed in this section of the KENTUCKIAN instead of adjoining the page containing the picture of the Kappa Nu fraternity, the new organization in the art department. Under the leadership of Prof. Carl M. Sachs, the University Art Department has demonstrat ed a very pleasing growth, and last year graduated from its attic in White Hall to the handsome building on Winslow Street, designated as the Art Center. An attractive white frame building now houses the department and provides an ideal spot for art exhibitions and displays. Through Prof. Sach ' s influence, a number of promi ' ncnt artists have been persuaded to send exhibitions of painting to the University of Kentucky, and in that way the student body has been enabled to see exhibitions that would have been impossible any other way. The three pictures on the opposite page represent the new art department, two classes and a picture of the hall which is hung with worthwhile painting.- , m.my of them by Prof. Swisher, who is noted in Southern art circles. Page two hundred fiflyfive ABSURDITIES No year book worthy of the name would be complete without its Department oi Razs and, since it is an old Anglo-Saxon custom and is expected by the kind sub- scribers, we hereby bend our meager talents toward turning out a few observations on the many fraternities and organizations that infest our campus. If you have had the same opinion of the brothers and sisters yourself, that don ' t prove that we stole our ideas from you, but that it must be the truth. Seriously, we hope that no one will take this section that way, and if murder or mayhem is contemplated on account of our frankness, please wait until after Com- mencement, for the dear family expects to come to our Graduation and not to our Funeral. Page t " ' o hundred fifty-six FRATERNITY LIFE IN UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY News Note: After January 1, 1927, all fraternity houses must employ house mothers. In front of the Lambda Alpha Mu house on Slime Street there is a new doormat and with it a warnintj that every brother who enters the house without first wipins his feet will be fined three pins and will not be allowed to enter the next Inter-mural pinoehle tournament. New lace curtains gladden the eyes of the neighbors and the front hall is decorated with beautiful art mottoes, ' " What is home without a (house) mother, " " God Bless Our Home, " " Keep Smiling, " (no, that is a chiropractic ad), and similar decorations. Around the festive table in the living room can be seen a knot of youthful students knitting gloves and making samplers. Of course, no smoking is allowed in the house and a low person who would chew tobacco is not worthy of the fellowship in Dear Old L. A. M. The sale of Police Gazette has about stopped in the city, only a few heathen non-frat men being allowed to read it. Swearing is as extinct as the dodo bird and there is an average of one more button per shirt than in the dark past when men were men and did not need a nurse. Two fraternities had to give up their charters because they were not able to pay the house rent and salary roll, but there were really too many fraternities on the campus anyway. Sunday schools are fuller than ever before, because the hou.se mother makes all " her boys, mischievous little fellows but so good hearted " go to Sunday School every Sunday, or go without their duiner — on the only day they have chicken. Boarding houses are prospering for many reprobates think that since they have to pay board anyway, they might as well be allowed to do as they please. Anyway, the millenium is approaching on its dreary way and initiation tees rise to meet it. Page two hundred ftftyseven SPEAKING OF GREEKS Being just a tew observations on Pan-Hellenic members and customs on the campus of our dear Alma Mater. When the Legislature begins to function, fraternities will suddenly become as extinct as the cross word pu--le, so you, gentle reader, had better preserve these characterizations of the Hellenic orders for future generations. Ed. ALPHA DELTA THETA Ladies of Linden. That is the address of this order for your edification. This was one of the very few things that was started at Transylvania. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA We won ' t try to emulate the Red Letter and tell the truth about the Alfalfa Hams. We think. Charlsey ' s hair is naturally curly and we approve of plenty of windows. You might want to throw somebody through one yourself some day. ALPHA XI DELTA Of course, they are addicted to Phi Tau pins, but husbands of alumni must be persuaded to contribute to the old exchequer, to pay Greenfield his rent. All of the members are not from Versailles and Nicholasville, either. CHI OMEGA Suppose they are a little rit;y, it isn ' t every house that has a landlord kind enough to furnish historical relics for the halls of the chapter house. Infested with members of the Grand Old Gang most of the time. Never present Sundays, but the funny papers will serve the purpose. Page two hundred fifty-eight DELTA DELTA DELTA If you should happen to belong to this lodge, room rent and Kiard in Florida would mean nothing to you. They evidently have a heavy drag with Ziegfeld too. " In numbers there is strength. " KAPPA DELTA Strong on Sunday afternoons. If you have some friends going to Kentucky from out of the State, call this house, they are prob ably goats. Lots of influential alumni. KAPi ' A KAPPA GAMMA This house has the advantage of having two convenient doors opening to the hall. If you get tired of the lines, you can sneak out without saying goodby. " Quality and not quantity. " DELTA ZETA Yes, we suppose they will win the scholarship cup again, hut there are two or three of them known on the campus, anyway. ZETA TALI ALPHA Johnny Lester and Margie Bass are still with us. The farmers are just acnws the alley and what good times w-e have, husking corn and pulling candy. SIGMA BETA UPSILON An up-to-date apartment in a select neighborhood. Rates on request. Must be up for early mass on Sundays. OMEGA RHO We beg your pardon. Beta Sigma Omicron. A sister chapter in H.imilton, ought to have some good pledges next year, for a change. Page two hundred fifty-nine No, we don ' t intend to leave the men out hut had to be courteous, you know. A typical Southern gentleman, Mr. Editor. (Who threw that?) ALPHA TAU OMEGA Dabney will have to leave us this year but Augustus and Rumberger are left, so the number of presidencies shouldn ' t decrease much. We develop journalists and Phi Betes. Join us and try to make one or the other extreme. ALPHA GAMMA RHO It is not really necessary for us to live close to the campus, but house rent is cheaper on Maxwell than on the Farm. And if we lived where we belong, we would have to feed the pigs. This way, we only have the goats. ALPHA SIGMA PHI The most complete line of junk m the world. What is standing when you can ride in " Halitosis " or some of his family ' . ' We also get rid of King, Rusch and Wieman. ALPHA GAMMA EPSILON Next door to the Tavern and we have a car in the chapter. Who said we petitioned a fraternity? CHI SIGMA ALPHA At least we keep out of sight. Hidden on Harrison where we don ' t have to speak to any of the rabble but Sigma Nus. DELTA CHI Got a new house and Dick Conn was mentioned in the Red Letter. He also has a checker board suit, but it wont last till next year. Come to see us. Page two hundred sixty DELTA TAU DELTA A free Y. M. C. A. card with every pledge pin. Why join a fraternity when you can hve with us and be between the Phi Delts and the Pi Kaps. PHI DELTA THETA Emmett leaves this year but Arch Bennett belongs to every thing. No athletes wanted or allowed (Spanish excepted). Still ace high with the Kappas. Our alumni call every week with interesting news. PHI KAPPA ALPHA Simp Estes will be back nc. t year. Joni us and get into the Infidels Club. Not intelligent, but how we do rate. Some brother can have Warrens btiots next year. Tuggle WILL NOT return (wc hope). If you want a job on the Herald, don ' t go to an employment office, come here. PHI KAPPA TAU We don ' t care anything about being a national. Skidmore from Centre visits us every time he gets bus fare. At least we got one prominent freshman, (and he passed, too). We have the highest jumper, too. KAPPA ALPHA Meet the Southern Gentlemen in their own environment. A mansion on Linden. Of course it needs painting, among other things, but we call it a mansion, anyway. We need some society presidents to substitute for Walters. Free illumination from the Stroller spotlights. KAPPA SIGMA Our house number is listed in the telephone directory if you can ' t find it. Have part of an orchestra and less of a football team. Oh yes, and a Suky Circle member. Page two hundred sixty-one SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON No longer have the biggest house since the Pi Kapps bought a hotel, but we manage to take care of as many as the Mens " Dormitory. No men from the mountains need apply, we had a hard enough time getting rid of Whitehead. Next door to Chi Omega, unless they move. SIGMA NU The two mountaineers don ' t live in the house any more. Convenient to the Gym if you must be carried home. Sailings for Europe booked and laundry sub-let to neigh- bors. One way to get in Romany. Why go to Cornell? SIGMA CHI You have heard of our basketball team. Rival the Alpha Sigs in the number ot junk piles in front of the house. A man on the sherilfs force, so we never have any raids on the house. Several bright freshmen, too bright. SIGMA BETA XI Organized for obvious reasons. We have a new house, too, on the same street with fraternities. Courses in all the social vices from Boston and Ottley. TRIANGLE Be ambitious. Join us and be business manager of something. We pay county taxes, but not often. Noted as globe trotters. Be a Triangle and learn to pass out gracefully from a past master. Page two hundred sixty two HONOR SOCIETIES In the past, Honor societies or honorary fraternities have seemed above the shaft of the Feature Editor of the KENTUCKIAN, probably because he thought that hf might make one of them some day, but, as the justly famous document so rightly says " When it becomes necessary in the course of human events, " we will have to present the lowdown on the many, varied and unique societies on our campus. Of course, we begin with the usu.il and customary apologies. AN APPROPRIATE POEM (Clipped, Of Course) Now Archibald Spivus McSappo McLean Was the goofiest guy that the campus had seen. He couldn ' t play pingpong, nor tennis, nor chess. And what he could do is a thing we can " t guess. His face was a thing to drive women to drinking. His head held his hat, but was no good for thinking. You ' d think that this guy didn ' t rate any clubs. Or that honor societies would throw out such dubs. They did, but stil! Spivus wears ten more pins. For he found lots of guys with his very same sins. They raked all the dumb-eggs from obsolete shelves- Formed new societies — honored themselves. Page two hundred sixty-three LAMP AND CROSS A good excuse to prolong the May Day festivities. Girls cannot wear the pin. even if they wanted to. MORTAR BOARD Good Girls. Picked for scholarship or some such dub requirement. If you don ' t know them, their names arc under the picture. THIRTEEN Organized for a joke and carries out the principles upon which it was founded. KEYS Think of it, chapters at Centre and Louisville. A way to let people see worthy goats in your chapter. OMICRON DELTA KAPPA Founded at Washington and Lee. Reason unassigned. Didn ' t take a page in the annual so must not rate much. TAU BETA PI The pride of Dean Anderson ' s heart. Contributes liberally to the faculty. ALPHA ZETA Meetings held in the hay loft. Not essential to be on the live stock judging team but it helps a lot. SCABBARD AND BLADE Another good e.xcuse for a dance. Members keep uniforms pressed better than other advanced corps men. Pretty red, white and blue ribbons. PHI ALPHA DELTA We were organized lirst. When this bunch gets real devilish, they have a mock trial. PHI DELTA PHI Everybody in the Law College couldn ' t get into the other one. Hope to be able to have a dance in a few years. ALPHA DELTA SIGMA " A sterling band of ambitious young journalists. " Wouldn ' t pledge so many but must have the money to feed the old members. Anybody that has a course in Journalism may be waylaid by this band of robbers. Page two hundred sixty-four THETA SIGMA PHI We don ' t want to be popular. Our genius is exhausted when the " Red Letter " is produced. Love to be talked aKiut. ALPHA CHI SIGMA We are tew but messy. Meeting room lighted by a Bunsen burner. Reason for expulsion: Blowing up a hydrogen generator. DELTA SIGMA PI Take Commerce and try to dodge us. Have a pretty pin. " Principles of Salesman- ship " our national publication. PHI MU ALPHA Makes more racket than all the others. Band men not wanted particularly, but will take them. Expect to amount to something someday. SIGMA RHO Ted Creech got in, why not you? Managed to get a lower standing than Alpha Delta Sigma last year. That is an ;ichievcment. KAPPA DELTA PI The Phi Beta Kappa of education. The best co-ed tr.iternity on the campus. Come in and meet the teachers, real and embryo. PHI IIPSILON OMICRON Makes good biscuits but never makes an appearance on the campus. SUKY CIRCLE A Greek title meaning " to sell Eskimo pies. " See " Red Letter " for real information on this one. OMEGA BETA PI Skulls and Crossbones. May get to go to medical college some day. Ed. Note: If your favorite club is left out, don ' t feel had. We hate to print the truth about some of them. Page two hundred sixty-five COLLEGIATE LOVE By Kathleen Peffley Lucius Lamar IH, college poet, was going to the Alpha Beta house. That was neither new nor strange since he had been going to the Alpha Beta house regularly for two years. He had even managed to leave a diamond ring there on the finger of the shmmest, most fascinating girl on the place. But the strange thing was that the slim fiancee of Lucius Lamar had graduated and gone her way, with the ring, of course, and Lucius still went to the Alpha Beta house. This time it was Cecile, one of those softly rounded, well- poised girls, who dabble a bit in literature and the arts. Of course, when he got there. Cecile wasn ' t ready. Punctuality on her part would have shown too avid an interest in her poet. But at last she came down — soft blue dress, big gray eyes, a delicate haze of curled brown hair. They talked about poetry. They really didn ' t know each other very well yet, and there was the ghost of the slim fascinating girl between them, the girl who would one day marry Lucius — perhaps. They were before a fireplace. Soon they were de- liciously dreamy and felt no need for small talk. At last even Lucius Lamar IH, who prided himself on his Bohemian disdain of conventionalities, felt that he should go. " You ' re going to kiss me good-night, " with a compelling look of deep blue eyes. " Don ' t be foolish. " Cecile, indifferent, sophisticated, arose languidly, and walked toward the door. " Good-night, " she lau ghed faintly from the foot of the stairs. Lucius, of course, was there in an instant and his duty was done. ■Walking home, he kicked viciously at the curb. It was so confoundedly banal, all of it. Lucius Lamar III had done it as any freshman of any experience would have, — and he was a Senior and had had one year at Harvard. Things progressed as they usually do. Cecile had a talent for interpretive dancing. He used to go to the studio and watch her. He decided she was more graceful than the rest. He began to write sonnets about her for the college magazine. Cecile was quite flattered. Lucius did not stay at his chapter house, deeming a poet in a fraternity house an incongruity. He had been able to aftbrd a very comfortable apartment on Limestone Street. It had some daring studies in the nude on the wall and batik lamp-shades, the usual so-called Bohemian atmosphere. He brought Cecile over often. They would sit for hours and discuss poetry to- gether. In fact, he was masterfully gaining a monopoly of Cecile ' s time. He rather thought he ' d like to have her always near. She thought the same thing about him, or appeared to. One night he had magnanimously agreed to let her hear the manuscript of his Page two hundred sixtysix latest poetry. She sat and listened, a sort of dreamy weariness on her face. When he had finished she told him, almost tearfully, how she had enjoyed it. How beauti- fully they understood each other! They sat silent for a while. The strains t)f the latest in college orchestras blared enticingly from the gymnasium around the corner. Cecile brightened, tapped her foot. ' " Oh, Lucius, " breaking in on his rcvcry, " Let ' s go dance. I have the most de- lightful tingle tingle in my toes! " Lucius arose, stern, hurt. " " Dance? Now? " He shuddered. " " I should hate it. " " " But, ple.ise, Lucius, I want to. " She was like the rest. She didn ' t understand. Nobody did. He stalked to the piano and began to improvise, rebellious, lonely chords, then languidly disillusioned chords. He quite forgot everybody but himself. He enjoyed it immensely. Thirty minutes later Cecile came to his mind. He found her prettily asleep on the lounge. He woke her gently, and winced be- fore the beauty of gray eyes, ha:y with sleep. He was contrite. The next week he met her down town. She was with Bertie, an enormous moron of a football hero. When he saw her alone again he told her what he thought. " ' All I have to say is this. If you can enjoy yourself as much witii that hunk of flesh as you can with me, I ' m through. He ' s positively — positively earthy! " " Please, " icily, " Don ' t talk of my friends so discourteously. Bertie is a dear, rates the moon, and is a gorgeous dancer. " That was all. Lucius went home, feeling lonely, composed a bitter, bitter poem on love, and wrote his fiancee. Afterwards he and some of his fraternity brothers had a big party. He didn ' t get any drunker than usual. THE END. Page two hundred sixty-seven I. CAMPUS PERSONS AND PERSONALITIES Just a few profiles of many people you know on the campus. The KENTUCKIAN is not giving a prise for the identification of these silhouettes but you can guess them just like we did. The first one on the top row is a dean. The other one is also a dean. The center one you can guess as you can the other two. Page two hundred sixt -eight COLLEGIA A Phantasy by David C. Alexander This play is not to be produced at the Romany Theatre under the direction of Carol M. Sax, and will not be presented either by Professor Sutherland ' s Kampus Kut-ups or by the Strollers. It has no other redeeming qualities. Scene: The mythical land of Collegia ruled by the great King Pedagogus. Time: Sorry. Our watch is at Rosenberg ' s. Dramatic Personnae: Alpha 1 Beta Greek Rotarians. KappaJ Novivius: A newcomer. Sundry Inhabitants of Collegia: Greeks, Proletarians, Soldiers of Pedagogus, Revel- ers, Romaniacs, Sukistins, Martians, Olypians, and other strange people. (Novicius has just disembarked with other passengers from a charun drawn by a flame-spitting monster. He is greeted by Alpha, Beta and Kappa, who speak almost simultaneously.) Alpha — My name ' s Alpha. Beta — My name ' s Beta. Kappa — My name ' s Kappa. (There is an embarrased pause, Novicius regarding the three in astonishment.) Alpha (clearing his throat oratorically) We have had missives informing us of your many achievements in the realms of Scholastica. We welcome you to Collegia, and request that you abide awhile at our temple. Beta (in an undertone)— And some day, mayhap, we shall initiate you into its mysteries. Kappa — But let us be off. You doubtless wish to witness a few of the wonders of this new land e ' er the midday repast. (Alpha and Beta are gathering up Novicius ' s baggage, while Kappa pilots the re- luctant youth forward.) Novicius — This is all passing strange, but likely they mean no evil. Kappa — Let us stop here in front of the City Apothecary ' s. It is a vantage point from which one may observe all the throngs of Collegia. Novicius — Who are these youths who walk with a slow and shuffling gait and wear jewelled emblems on their breasts? Page two hundred sixty-nine Alpha — They are our brothers, the Greeks. In them is found all the culture of Athenia, and all the physical perfection of Sparta. The Greeks are banded into vari- ous orders, but they stand together as a body politic against the lesser inhabitants, the Proletarians. Novicius — And these ruifians bawhng bawdy ballads, who are they? Beta — They are Revellers. They are led by Bacchus, the one with the large red nose. Bacchus is an insurgent general, who proves no end of worry to King Peda- gogus. He is constantly intruding himself into social functions to which he is not invited. The King would give much to remove him, but his following is strong. Novicius — What is this strong vehicle with many essential parts missing, and with strange hieroglyphics inscribed upon it? Kappa — That is a Collegian chariot. They are quite common in these parts. That one has been given the symbolic cognomen of " Halitosis " by its proud owners. (A man clad in a suit of armor comes clattering past. The visor of his helmet is raised, and he is perusing a copy of the " American Mercury. " ) Alpha — That is one of the staunchest defenders of King Pedagogus. You will note that that he carries a large pen in place of the conventional spear. He is a very illustrious Knight. Novicius — Ah, martial music! And soldiers marching with a measured tread! Truly, this is a remarkable place. Beta — Yes, they are the Martians, under the liegeship of the Great Lord Mars. The God of War has given his only begotten son to lead them. You can see him at the head of the column playing a trombone. (An awed silence suddenly falls over the crowd. They move back respectfully, and remove their hats. A sweatered giant strides proudly by, looking neither to right nor left.) Novicius (in a hoarse w-hisper) — And does the King go about without his retinue? Kappa — Tush, Novicius, that is an important person, not the King. He is an Olympian, who upholds the honor of our realm upon the field of physical contest. He is greatly looked up to because of his prowess, and is, indeed, the most respected citizen in all the land. Novicius — And is this one of the horses of the Apocalypse bearing these studious youths upon its hack? Alpha — No, no; that is the winged steed Pegasus. The InteUigentsia ride astride him. Alas, they are few in number. The horse ' s back affords ample room for all of them. Novicius — Well, here ' s a troupe of mummers. Indeed, they mimic well. I have seldom seen so incongrous a group. Half their faces are wreathed in mirthful smiles, while the others wear expressions of courest dolour. Page two liuiidred seventy Beta — They arc the Romaniacs from the l.inJ of Romany. They arc sometimes called the Saxons. Their faces are hidden behind the ancient masks of comedy and tragedy, for, as any of them will tell you, even the most pulchritudinoiis Saxon damsel must sacrifice herself for the sake of art. Noviscus — Now here ' s the queerest crew of all. Who are these folk who devrish and gibber and shout, and generally behave in such an indecorous manner? Kappa — They arc the Sukistins, the commercial element of the colony They are venders of a rare pastry, concocted by the Eskimos, and of other tempting viands. Their ecstatic motions and their loud cheering is meant to arouse the other inhabitants from their accustomed lethargy and to stimulate trade. Alpha — The sun rides near its :cnith. Let us betake ourselves to the Wayside Tavern to partake of nourishment and coohng ales. (Novicius lingers a moment longer, watching the fantastic and ever-changing pro- cession.) Novicius (shaking his head)— Well, this is all passing strange, but likely they mean no evil. Page two hundred seventy-one THE CAT THAT WALKED THE MOONPATHS By Florence Ogden This tale is not for the unbelievers, nor for those who do not see the majesty of the feline kingdom. It was foretold in the older days that a time would come when a cat should rule the world. It was to come about m this wise: A cat would be born at midnight on Hallowe ' en — a cat the color of a jet pool in a black cavern. Each year for eight years he would lose one of his magic lives, and on the ninth year he might cross the moonpaths to the Other Side of the World. There he would learn all the secrets men have died to learn; and he would come back an immortal. Now it happened that a cat was born at midnight on Hallowe ' en, and he was jet black. Every year for eight years he lost one of his lives, and on the ninth year the old prophecy was made known to him, and his ancestors bade him prepare for his glory. " Yet one thing remember, " they warned him. " Follow the moonpaths bravely to the Other Side of the World, but follow no farther. Once before there was a cat like you — the famed Most Curious Cat — but he traveled too far on the moonpaths, and his end was very, very terrible. " On All Hallow ' s Eve the cat slept soundly, and did not serenade his lady, for cats are indiiferent to glory and love alike, which is why they were chosen to rule the world. But at midnight a shining moonbeam fell full on the sleeping one, and he awoke. Fair and straight before him lay the moonpath, and the cat hesitated not at all, but walked boldly out on it. All about him tiny voices whispered, elfin hands pulled at his fur. " Come, " said one. " I can tell you where all the precious metals are hidden, and I know a hill in Africa made all of a precious stone that no man has ever seen. " " Nay, " cried another, " follow me. I can show you the secrets the pale moonflower hides through the day. " Many other wonders were promised, and more and more voices took up the refrain, but the cat walked calmly on. The voices grew fainter and fainter, and finally the cat was left alone. High up on a mountain the moonpath seemed to end, with clouds of mist below and around it. The cat stood bewildered. Then, slowly, the mists cleared away, and revealed a rainbow bridge stretching before the cat. Beyond the bridge he could see the faint shining of the moonpath. Swiftly he stepped out on the rainbow. Halfway over, he paused. Below and above him there was blackness, behind, the mists closed in, and there was something ominous about their soft advance. The cat was very cold, and he wished he had not come. But it was certainly too late to do anything about it then. He crossed the bridge, and on the far side the mists parted, and the blackness lightened. Many forms ad- Page two hundred seventytwo vanced to greet the cat, and spoke to him in the soundless voices mortals hear in dreams. He looked around him, and even the cat was amazed. There was scenery from the dreams of a railroad press agent, beautiful beyond any mortal possibility. A muscular Apollo who existed only in the eyes of the girl who loved him walked about arm in arm with the sweetheart wreathed in every man ' s pipe-smoke. Strange animals from the Lost World of an anti-VoIsteadite ' s delirium danced about in a pink and purple glee. Now were these all. There was a pictured Madonna on which no one could look unmoved — yet it bore a faint resemblance to something of the earth. " This, " the soundless voices said, " is the idea Raphael had in his heart when he painted his Ma- donna. " From far away could be heard the music of the violin Stradivarus tried to make, playing the song a little tenement child had held long in his heart unsung. When the cat had tired of looking at all these fantasies, immortalized here because they could never be realized on earth, they gave him the keys to the Two Great Mysteries that have puzzled the writers of men for all the years since time began. Here in his keeping the cat held thi- kni)vvIcdgo of the life after death and the truth about women. But the cat was proud, and he did not stop to unlock the doors of the Mysteries. " What use has an immortal for the life after death " he queried. " And to me, a Cat, women mean nothing. " And he walked arrogantly on until he came to the tar boundaries of the Other Side, where the moonpath stretched into blackness. Just at the end of the path, he paused. " Turn back, " the voices begged him. " The void beyond is black, and there are Things in it that it is not good for anyone to know. You cannot see in th.it bl.ick- ness. " " I am a Cta, and not as you. I can see in the dark. " The great feline spoke haughtily. He turned and looked long into the blackness. Those behind him saw only that his hair rose slowly along his spine, and his jet fur grew suddenly gray. He shrank back, hut it was too late. The t.de is not told of what happened to the cat, but we know he was never seen again, and his end was very terrible indeed. And that was a great pity, for he took with him the keys to the Two Great Mysteries. Page two hundred seventy-three A DAY WITH THE STUDENT COUNCIL Never, since the grand old idea of Student Government was launched in Kentucky, has the Student Council functioned as acurately as it now does. Of course, not being a member, I cannot swear to the truth of this sketch, (Ed. Note: What are you Vvrriting it for then?) but according to rumor, the meeting goes like this: The President opens the solemn council with prayer and the roll call. Three of the thirteen members are present, but they are all on the social committee and so a quorum is declared. No levity is allowed around the council table and strict parliamentary rule observed, when the president can remember what the rule is. One of the members arises and addresses the chair: " Mr. President and colleagues, a very shocking condition has just been brought to my attention and I propose to have the honorable Student Council remedy it. (Cries of " Hear, hear, " from the other two members.) There are, on the night of June 22 two separate and distinct dances, TWO dances on one night. Why, gentlemen, such a shocking thing strikes at the very heart of the American University. How can the chairman of the Social Committee be at two dances on the same night? I move you, Mr. President, that one of these dances be postponed or advanced so that we shall be able to do our duty. " After a suitable action is taken on this important matter, one member arises. (He is not such a handsomely dressed fellow and looks like a non-fraternity man. Heavens, what IS the organisation coming to?) He says: " Gentlemen, I thought that it was the business of the Council to try to bring about school spirit and uphold traditions. As you know, the freshman cap was adopted on the promise that the freshmen would be forced to wear it and not more than half the freshmen are obeying our mandate in that matter. I move you that we take some vigorous course of action to enforce this rule, by force if necessary. " (Treason, sedition, blasphemy, why the man is mad!) The President looks at the rule book and says: " Well, I don " t see anything to cover your point, but I do not think that we have the authority to act in that cas e. " Another says: " I am sure the Dean would not agree to any such drastic action, " and then made such a lovable plea for freshman rights that three members went down- town and joined the Humane Society. The President said: " Gentlemen, is the social calendar in order? " " It is, " the secretary replied. " Are the chaperones provided for the next Patt Hall Tea Dance? " " They are. " " Has the order for a loving cup for the Dean been mailed? " " It has. " " Have the Maypoles been cut for May Day? " " They have. " " Then, if there is nothing further to come before the Council, you will be adjourned and I want to congratulate you on your splendid record since you have been in office. Guard our secrets well and remember, you will have to come up for election again next fall. " THE END. Page two hundred seveyUyfour II. CAMPUS PERSONS AND PERSONALITIES The first one on the top row is popular on the campus. The other one has been connected with the Univeristy in an official capacity for many pears and is very well liked. The center is the profile of the A.B. students best friend. Of course you know who the bottom two are. Page two hundred seventy-five III. CAMPUS PERSONS AND PERSONALITIES The first one is a popular lady around the campus. The other one on the first row is one of the most distinguished personages in the State. The middle one is known to all freshmen as the best teacher in school. Ask Jimmy Cogar who the other one is, we don ' t know. The second profile is known to all language sharks and would be sharks. Page two hundred seventy-six TRY TO GET HER The scene is a fraternity house on South Limestone. The time is around six o ' clock P .M. (If you don ' t hke that time, pick your own, the story is just as true at one time as another.) The characters are Trusting Student and a Voice, or rather, Voices. ♦ T. S.: 2988 please (speaking into a telephone). No, not . 988, 2988. Busy? Well, give me 24. Both lines busy? T. S.: Try 2988 again. Voice (sweetly) : Boyd Hall. Whom did you want, please? T. S.: Miss Mary Ho.ssenpetfer, please. Voice: Just a moment, please. Five minutes elapse. Voice: Miss Hossenpeffer doesn ' t answer her hell Will you leave your number? T. S.: 9999, and tell her to hurry it up. Thirty minutes pass slowly and our hero is getting anxious about his prospective date. T. S. : 2988, please. What, line bu, y Well, i ive me 24 then and snap it up. Voice (soothingly) : Boyd Hall. Whom did you want please? Miss Hossenpeffer? Why, she lives at Patterson Hall. Just a moment and 1 will ring them. Voice Number 2: Patterson Hall. Miss Hossenpeffer? She is on the third floor. I will call her. Twenty minutes more elapse. Voice No. 2: She don ' t answer her bell, perhaps you had better call Boyd Hall. T. S. (sarcastically) : Th.uik you very much for your trouble. T. S. takes a short rest and repeats the performance finally getting Boyd Hall with the following result. Voice: Boyd Hall. No, you can ' t speak to Miss Hossenpeffer. It ' s quiet hour. Will you call again after 10:30? T. S. (registering di.sgust) : No wonder the town girls get such a rush, they do answer the telephone once in a while. Ed. Note: If this bores you, think of the poor hero. If you are skeptical, try it some night, but don ' t get in a telephone booth, on a hot night. Page two hundred seventy-seven NOT SO GOOD OF COURSE you think that this IS AN IMITATION of K. C. B. but IT ISN ' T because he always has SOMETHING TO say in his column AND WE CANT think of a darned THING FOR this one. However THERE IS one good thing ABOUT IT. You will believe THAT WE WERE trying to be CLEVER AND that is better THAN NOT EVEN trying, isn ' t IT? DID you hear about THE FROG IN Aruona that was SEVEN YEARS old and had never learned TO SWIM We know a fash from THE SAME STATE that is twenty AND THINKS that water is just MADE TO RUN under bridges. Well, HE MAY BE about right at that. WE THANK YOU. Page two hundred seventy-eight IN BABYLON - The " Street Crier " was in his element in historic Babylon three thousand years ago. Written matter was of no avail on the illiter- ate masses ; wherefore traders " hawked " their wares unto a purchasing public. What a contrast to our American civili:a ' tion! Our widely scattered millions now read the ancient crier ' s evolutioni:ed message at approximately the same moment. The ad ' vancement in our public educational system has made it possible to harness this tremendous force now known as Advertising. We pride ourselves that our mental equip- ment enables us to patronize advertisers and by so doing we contribute to the economic greatness of America. This insert is printed on BLACK ASD WHITE Coated Book made by DILL COLLINS CO. THE HOUSE OE FERSOHAL SERVICE Telephone 62 LEXINGTON LAUNDRY CO. A Fayette National Savings Account is A true investment — Absolutely safe, Altogether convenient, Productive of 4 ' , interest And always convertible into Cash at 1 )() cents on the dollar. FAYETTE NATIONAL BANK YEA, WILDCATS The Ramsay Sign Service Company Sign Painters De Luxe Highway Bulletins Throughout the South " See Jim, He Knows " Phone 556 238-244 E. Main THE TAVERN The College Home Regular Meals — Luncheons Sandwiches Fountain Drinks Ma e This Tour Meeting Place YOU ARE WELCOME .3 33 S. LIME PHONE 2386 R. G. EUison Bruce Fuller Page two hundred eighty-one ' Manufacturers of HIGH GRADE CANDIES AND ICE CREAM RUDOLPH BAUER " To Your Health and Happiness " 152 W. Main Phone 249 STUDENTS! ATTENTION!! What? University Lunch Room. Where? Opposite the Campus. Why? Quality in Fountain, Food and Service. When? After the dance, game or class. Who? O. D. Geddes, Proprietor. The army of enthusiasts is growing. As the days grow warm, there is an ever increasing demand for our Ice Cream. Look for this sign everywhere. " Purer because Heathized " Made by ICE CREAM Rose and Chesapeake Lexington, Pa. When in l ccd of a Car Remember THE STOREY RENT ' A ' CAR COMPANY Nothing But New Cars Operated by College Men for College Men Phone 6120 LAFAYETTE-PHOENIX GARAGE Page two hundred eighty-two For Kcntuc y First THE LEXINGTON HERALD The Home Paper for Our Own People J lcw Records The Hits First Here Saxophones, Drums, Cornets, Trombones, Ukuleles, Banjos, Guitars, Pianos, Players, Grand Pianos CANDITO PIANO COMPANY no South Limestone St. Lexington, Ky. VICTOR BOGAERT COMPANY jewelers and Importers KSTAHI,IS111:D 1883 KVV135 West Main St. Lexington, Ky. BASSETT ' S Paying Particular Attention to SHOES For College Men and Women S. Bassett and Sons Lexington, Ky. The Shop of Friendly Service for All Things Musical THE MUSIC SHOP 216 E. Main Phone 5215 Records sent safely by mail Tobaccos, Stationery, Toilet Articles, Fountain Drinks, Candies All Kinds- () Driig5 LEXINGTON DRUG COMPANY Tradi: W ' u ' re Toit Cash Tour Chec s Lool{ jor the Fhnshewi Sign College Men Kyiow Style That is oiif of the reasons, possibly, we are serving o many of them and doing it satisfactorily. Florsheim Models are heiiiK worn by college men everywhere. BAYNHAM SHOE COMPANY East Main, near Lime Lexington, Ky. Page two hundred eighty-three While The Lexington Leader enter- tains positive convictions on all subjects of State and Nation-wide importance, its editorial policy is influenced by a de- sire to be absolutely fair, to be informa- tive, and to promote the moral, social, and economic welfare of the home-lov- ing reader. THE LEXINGTON LEADER College Graduates Now is the time to start a Savings Ac- count with The New York Life Insur- ance Company. Our new poHcies insure your income and old age. See A. L. Atchinson, ' 24, Agent 502 Fayette Bank Building Lexington, Ky. What Pli:dses You Ma}{es Us Happy FOUNTAIN OF SODA YOUTH CANDY GRILL SHOP SHORT ORDERS. PLATE LUNCHES RALPH JONES, Prop. Phone 2770-X 304 S. Lime NEW YORK HAT CLEANING and SHOESHINING PARLOR For Students Suit pressed while you wait 35c Suits dry-cleaned and pressed... 75c We Rebuild All Kinds of Shoes We Call for and Deliver Work 112 W. Main St. Phone 3725X WOODLAND SERVICE STATION Gas, Oil, Benzol and Auto Accessories Goodrich Tires High and Woodland Ave. ' ' We deliver when you run out of gas " W. R. MILWARD Funeral Director nQ N. Broadway Dignified and Dependable Service Private Ambulance Service Page two hundred eighty four MICHLER, FLORIST Cut Flowers and Floral Designs 415-423 E. Maxwell St. Phone 1419 Lexington SENIORS Are Ton a Sclf-Startcr? A well tiiiincd habit of putting part of your pay into your savings account each week helps you to have a financial reserve stored up to enable you to start buying a home or a business or take ad- vantage of some good opportunity. It gives you the courage, the confi- dence, and most essential ot all, the power to start getting ahead. Start a Savings Account TODAY. Guaranty Bank and Trust Co. Lexington LOVELY DRUG COMPANY Wc Cater to Students Tobaccos, Candies, Sodas, Sundries, Drugs Wc Specialize in uaiitv and Service Lime at Maxwell Phones 6864-9194 YOUR PATRONAGE IS SOLICITED PEERLESS LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING COMPANY Superior Dry Cleaning 1 49 N. Broadway Phone 6396 Courtesy and Service TRANSYLVANIA PRINTING CO. 258 West Main THE ROSE STREET CONFECTIONERY The College Hang-Out Don ' t Pass Us — Buy 351 Rose St. Phone 4039 THE METROPOLITAN RESTAURANT Solicits Your Patronage Everything in Season Wl ' Sell Cleanliness BECKER CLEANERS THAT SATISFY Phone 621 Page two hundred eighty-jive ( X T IS our endeavor to make each Annual a creation of beauty, a dis tinctive memorial, worthy of the staff, the class, and the school We are proud to have helped in the production of the Kentuc ian D F KELLER 6? CO 732 Sherman Street Chicago, Illinois Autographs Autographs


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University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1

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University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.