University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY)

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 272

 

University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 272 of the 1928 volume:

Battle of Gettysburg A ... ) ' V| CONTENTS o The Aciministration The Classes TKe Beauties The Organizations Athletics Acti ?ities DEDICATION TO JEFFERSON DAVIS SOLDIER GENTLEMAN AND PRESIDENT OF THE SOUTHERN CONFEDERATION ALMA MATER Hnil KcnliK ky , Al)) a Plater, Loyal Sons diid Daughters sing; Raisi ' your voict ' in praise united, To the breeze your eolors fling, To the Blue and JFhite he true, Badge triuiii pliant atje on ai e. Blue the sky that o ' er us bend IFhite Kentucky ' s stainless page. iiiid:.£mii, £ s ,; ' ' f BOOK ONE THE ADMINISTRATION (r- -T ■I ' H R r H « Frank LiRonk McVe PH.D., LLD. I ' residenl 19 The Deans Till ' Dian of Men Columbus Rudolph Melcher, A.M. The Dean oj JFomen Sarah Gibson Blanding, A.M. Diati of the College of Arts and Sciences . . P. P. BoVD, M.A., Ph.D. Dean of tlie College of Agriculture T. P. Cooper, B.S. Dean of the College of Engineering . . . . F. Paul Anderson ' , M.E. Dean of the College of Laii. ' ■ Dean oj the College of Education Dean oj the College of Commerce Dean of the Graduate School V. . . A. E. Evans, M.A , Ph.D. . . . . W. S. Taylor, Ph.D. Edward W ' iest, A.M.. Ph.D. n. Fi: KHousER, M.A., Ph.D. 20 Men s Student Council Oi-i-ici;rs Robert McGary I ' rrsidinl LkRoy Mll.KS r ' uc-l ' ns ' uli nl LowRV C.M.nw IM.I Srcrilary .Mi:.Miii;Rs Walter Alberts Robert Mc(5arv Rav Bryant LeRoy Miles John Bullock Rlssell O ' Neal LovvRV Caldwell Dulaney O ' Roark Will En Covington Willis Ranney William Durbeck I.olis Root Jess Lauchlin Weldon Simpson Meredith Smith Woman s AJministrative Council Officers Lucille Short President LvDiA Roberts Secretary Josephine Skaix Treasurer Virginia Sharp C iairman of Point System Members Emily Bennett Ruth Bonxin Louise Broaddus Catherine Carev Ann Carvill Martha Connell Virginia Conrov Geraldine Cosby Laura Dunn Margaret Gooch Rankin Harris Virginia Howard Ella Marie Kinstler Nell Lacefield Martha Minnihan Lilly Parrish Marie Patterson Joy Pride Virginia Robinson Dorothy Sellers Charlsey Smith Elizabeth Smith Mary ' Allen Steers Sara Lynn Tucker Mary Graham Williams Nancy ' Mary Wilson 23 Women s Student Government Association Officers Charlsev Smith Pnsidnil Rankin ' Harris Sicielary Mary Nash Averill Treasurer MiTMRERS OF THE CoLXCII. ' irginia Sharp I ' ice-PresidenI oj lioyd Hall Bernice Byland riee-President of Patterson Hall Alice Wayne Hickman rice-President of Smith Hall Rl IH LovEii House President of Alplia Delta Tlieta Sara Dorsey Harris House President of Alplta Gamma Delta Louise Atkins House President of .Hplia Xi Delta Geneva Rice House President of Beta Sitjma Omicron Josephine Lapsley ' House President of Chi Omer a Billy ' HriLOW House President of Delta Delta Delta Alma Lepper House President of Delta Zeta Lucy Benson House President of Kappa Delta Jean Martin House President of Kappa Kappa Gamma Jane Ann Carlton House President of Zeta Tau Alplia 24 BOOK TWO THE CLASSES -T SEN lOR 27 Senior Offi ' l:- cers X Gavle Mohxey President Anx Carvill Vice-President ■ Margaret Elliott Secretary Eldon Farris Treasurer Frances Robixsox Giflorian ( ) li ixi Richard AIcIxtosh Historian r -Martha Coxxei l Poet 2S Senior Class Rkvvoi.d H. Ackrrman, A i: 4 " . . . I.mji vilK-. Ky. U.S. in Mtlallurt y Soabbnrd and Blail.-: Kivs; Frosh Footliall; Bnselmll Numoral; Norwood Mining Soilely; Presldont Ulckfi- Eii- Klneerlng Socl.ty. 2t; First I.li-uli ' nant Advanced forpc. Ki.uRtu E. Adams iljin . Ky. ,V. {. i ' l Iris mill .S(; n(ij Pauline Adams nriniii, Midi. .7.B. in .Irts and Sciences strollers; Y. W. C. A. Publicity Chairman: V. A. A. Publicity Chairman. ' 26; •Kernel " Slatfr " Kentucklan " Start. ' 27. ' 28; Assistant Art Kditor, ' 28. Gl.ENX Steri.ist: .-Xsoerson, " t i: K . . R) altciii, K.y. . . ;. « ,1rls and Stiiiices ■ ' rMcB:i H -ta I ' i. Mamie V Hach, . .i h I.t-xinntim, K . .I.li. in F.duditirin Star and Triangle; V. W. C. a. G. L. Baii.ev. i; . K l.t-xiiintiiii, Ky. L.L.Ii. IMii Alj.hii li. III. Parkam Pied Haker, . T . . . I nui-vlllc. Kv. B..V. in M.L. " Kernel " Staff: " Kentucklan " Start. ' 28. May Hannos, A Z Lnni vilU-, Ky. I.li. in Iris an J Sciences 29 Senior Class T. B. Barnks, ' I K T Beaver Dam, Ky. li S. in Enyinccring Elsve Barti.ev . Hopkinsville, Ky. A.li. in Education Classical Club; Star and Triangle; Y. W. C. A.; W. W. A. Joseph ' incent Barton Lexington, Ky. ) ' v. ill Industrial Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma. Charlie R. Baugh, Triangle London, Ky. B.S. in M.E. A. S. M. E. ; A. I. E. E. Alice Catherine Beattie, K A G . . Louisville, Ky. B.S. in Home Economics Anne Eleanor Begos, A Z . . . . Wilkinsburg, Pa. A.B. in Arts and Sciences y. A. A.. ' 26, ' 27; Secretary, ' 27; Stroller Eligible; Glee (Tub. ' 26; French Club, ' 27, ' 2S; Junior Prom Committee, •27; Spanish Club, ' 27; W. S. G. A. Council, ' 27. Emily Jane Bennett, ATA. ... Owensboro, Ky. B.S. in Home Economics Phi LTpsilon Omicron; Stroller Eligible; T. W. C. A. Sub- Cabinet; W. A. C. : President Home Economies Club, ' 27, ' 28. Lucv Catherine Benson, K A . . . . Erlanger, Ky. B.S. in Home Economics Y. W. C. A. Sub-Cabinet; Home Economics Club; Agri- cultural Society, ' 25. ' 26; Philosophian; W. S. G. A., ' 27, ' 28. 30 Senior Class Oavii) Kirby Bishop, AS . . . . Louisville, Ky. .IM. in Education Ohio County dub, ■H Glee Club. ' ZS. RussEl, G. RisiroP H inlwcll, Kv. U.S. in Civil Engineering Wlll.IAM Ol ' Al Hl.ACKBlJKV. A I ' P . . Drv RIdKe. Kv. U.S. in .1 ijriculture Alpha Zeta: Lamlida Gninma Dolta; Mt-n ' .s Pan-H(?llentr ; Judging Team, ' 20; Block and Bridle; Agricultural Society. Mary Rlih Bland I-ngaii, W. ' :i. A.B. in .Iris and Siienies BoNNRR B. Bi.ASlNCAME, IT K A . . Wills I ' oiiii, Tex. B.S. in Mining Engineering Freshman Football; Baseball: Track; Varsity Baseball and Track, ' 27. ' 28; A. S. M. E.; A. I. E. E. IIei.ev Louise Board, AAA Smnc, Kv. B.S. in Home Economics R. O. T. C. Sponsor, ' 24: Beauty Contest. ' 25, ' 21;; Home Economics Club. Mariha Fraxcks Boi.iNO n.iiivillc, Kv. B.S. in .Iris and Sciences J. Harwiv Bond, AX Georgetinvn, K . B.S. in .Irts and Sciences Glee Club. 3« Senior Class Charles O. BosnuRAS ' T B.S. in Agriculture Block and Bridle Cluh. Benton, K EiivrnE Caroiine Bol ' Ghtox .... Lexington, Kv A.B. in Arts and Sciences Co-Bd Band; History Club. Will, 11 .Marikn Bover, -V a e . . Camphellsville, Ky A.B. in Education T. i . A.; Star and Triancle. Ronr-RT DlLi.AKi) Brooks, Jr Greenville, Ky I.U. in Arts and Sciences !! P W ' rsi.EV V.n Brooks, .V 1 ' P Buffalo, Ky BS. in A i riculture -Alpha Z ' ta; Bloiii and Bridle: Agricultural Society. li » HiNRv CoRi.Ev Brows-. i: K . . . Colesburg, Kv. B.S. in .Agriculture . lpha Zeta: Lambda. Gamma Delta; Block and Bridle; .Agricultural Society; International Livestock Judginf Team. HowARH Rave Brva.vt. ■! K T . . . Lexington, Kv. B.S. in Commerce Delta Sigma Pi; Men ' s Student Council. i Jdhn R. Bli.i.olk, T a Covinjitnti, Ky. , .B. in Arts and Sciences Phi Beta Kappa; OmitTon Delta Kappa; Sigma Delta t ' hi ; Phi Alpha Phi; Alpha Delta Sigma; Tau Kappa Alpha; Lamp and Cross; Mystif " 13 " ; Su-Ky; Men ' s Stu- dent Council. " 27. ' 28; Pan-Hellf= ' nic Council, ' 28; Editor- in-Chief " Kentucky Kernel " ; Debating Team, " 25. 27 ; Vice-President Y. M. C. A., ' 27; President Patterson Literary Society. ' 27; Strollers; Editor " Y " Handbook. ' 27; Vice-President Southern Federation College Students. ' 28: Vice-President State Press Association. Senior Class JAMKS C " . Hlrnki-jk .... rdiiipkinsvillc. K . . ' !.ll. ill . ' Iris and Sciences Pill Mi ' ltn Phi; Tiui Knp| n . l|.lin; Oxford Deli.itc; Pilt- Ivison Literary Scirlcly; Hi-nry nny Law Society; Ki-ii- tucky Law Journal; Stu l iit S|)i-iikiT.s Bunau; Pattc-rsoii St ' holni-8hl] Prize. William P. IUkks. K . . . . . c ' .im- (■ii , Kv. .■i.ll. Ill .Iris aiii ' . Silences I- ' reshman Ba.-skcth.aii; I.-ri-shiiiaii Hasohnll: Romany; Man- ager Opera " .Martha " ; McsBiah; Stroller, R. O. T. " ' Llcutonont. Franklin- Hvars LtrxinKtoii, Ky. RS. in .1 ini( iilliin- I.owRv McRrvnolds Caldwell, A 1 ' P llnwill, K . U.S. in .hjricullui r Alpha Zeta; Omleron Delta Kappa; nSotk anil Brulli-; Scahbard and Blade; Lamp and Cross; LiiMtoik Jtidk ' .nB Team, ■2r ; President Aerpullural ,- " iiity, ' 27; Secretary Men ' s Student I ' ounrU, ■il- ' ls. Pan I ' lilitikon ( ' r)mniitt. e: Winner of Wl.l S. lioLii slup; Li. ui , nant -I ■nlciriel of l: II. T ■• . ' 27 jv Kmilv ( ' ahilrinf. ( ' ARL , K A , . . I.exiiigloii, ivy, .l.li. Ill Ills (iiul Sciences Theta Sitima Phi; Phi Uela; .Mortarboard: Philosophia.l; Stroller; State Press, ' 2 ' ;, ' 27; .National Pre.ss. ' 27; Glee Club; Kernel; Treasurer of Theta SlKma Phi, 28; Pr. si- dent Mortarboard, ' 28; V. A. C. ' il. " 28; " Kentueklan " Staff; Frcncl) Club. -Jii; V. W C. A. Marv Elizabkim C ' arier Snincrsi-t, Ky. .l.B. ill Eiliiiutinii " Kinlucklan " Staff. ' 25, ' 26; " Korncl " StalT, •27. ' 28; Newman t:iub. Robert B. Carikr l,exiiij;tiiTi, K li.S. in M.E. Phi Mu Alpha; A. S. M. E.; A. L K. K.; Hand. ■25. ■26. ' 27. -as. Ann Beauchamp Carvill. AAA. . l)ix mi. K .l.li. in Iris an J Sciences Oxford College. 25, ' 20; Stroller Eligible, ' 27; Vlee-Presi- dent Senior Class; W, A. C. ; Y. W. C. A.; English Club. 33 Senior Class Hazei, Frances Champ, AAA. . , Lancaster, K il.B. in Arts and Scinices Y. W. C. A. Louisville, Ky. Lewis James Clarke, AS . . B.S. in C.E. Scabbard and Blade; A. S. C. B.; Strollers; First Lieu- tenant R. O. T. C. ; Dicker Engineering Society. Lucille Clark Louisville, Ky. l.li. ill .Ills tin J Sciences Ti Wiluam Paul ClarKj i; K . . . . Hickman, Ky. B.S. in C.E. A. S. O. E. ; Dicker Engineering Society. Elizabeth Starling Clay, X fi . . . Lexington, Ky. A.Ii. in .Iris and Sciences Chi Delta Phi; Philosophian; President Botany Club. ' IRGINIA Katherine Cochran, A A 9 . Winchester, Ky. B.S. in Home Economics .4lpha Psi Omicron; Home Economics Club. ' 2t}; Agri- cultural Society, 26; French Club, ' 27; Math Club, ' 27. Henry Creston Cogswell, A i) 4 . . Lexington, Ky. AM. in Commerce Lamp and Cross; Mystic " 13 " ; Scabbard and Blade; Sigma Rho; Delta Sigma Pi; Freshman Manager Foot- Ijall. ' 24; Manager Varsity Track, ' 26; Athletic Council, ■25, ' 26, ' 27; Commerce Club. Irving Cohen . Louisville, Ky. A.Ii. in .Irts and Sciences J 34 Senior Class M.MRiVK JAVK Coi i.is ' s May ' s Lick, Ky. lis. in Home Economics V. W. ' . A.; Home K ononili ' S Club; Agricultural Society: Olrrs RniKl. Anna Pal link Coi.i.ixs, A A H . . . Frankfurt, Ky. I. II. in i.iiuiiilinn V. W. ! " •. A, Sara McNees Cni.i.np , ASA. . . (OviiinKm, Ky. H.S. in Un rit- h. iirinnius Phi Bfta; Ptiilosoplilt-; t-loin. Kcniionlir. I ' luJt; .AkiM ' UI- turnl Soilcly; Y. V. C. A. Hki.kx L. Connei.i Pari-. Ky. .I.B. in .Iris and Siiinces Eta Sigma Phi; History Club, ' 20. ' 27; Vice-Pn-sldcnt. ■27. ' 28; Cia.s.si -al I ' lUh. ' 20. ' 27. ' 28; Newman Ciul). •25. ' 26. ' 27, ■2S. Martha Rapiiaki- Cnwi-ii, F ' ari-., Ky. I.li. in .Ills anil Scicnci ' s ' I ' licta .SlRma Phi; Chi Delta Phi; Mortarboard; Phii- osoiihlan; " Kernel " Staff. ' 25. ' 2f . ' 27, ' 28: Secretary New- man Society, ' 27: Women ' s Adntinlstratlve Council, ' 27: Knglish Club, ' 26. ' 27; French Club. ' 26. ' 27; State Press Association. " 26; President. Asm-: Conrad Dry Riilge. Ky. .i.li. in Education Kappa Dplta PI N ' iRciMA King Conrov, K A Mt. Stcrlinii, K Thi ' ta .Sigma Phi; V. V. C. A.; Stroller Eligible; Phil- osophian; Vice-President, ' 26; " Kenluckian " staff. ' 25; ■Kernel " Staff. ' 26, ' 2fi. ' 27, ' 28; News Editor, ' 27. ' 28; State Press As.soclatlon, ' 27; W. A. C, ' 27, ' 28; W. S. G. A., ' 27; Stroller Publicity Staff, ' 27, ' 28. HiKMW HnRTON CoNGl.HTON, 4 K T . LcxiriKton, K B.S. in Commerce Delta Sigma PI 35 ! ' . Senior Class Alvin RoiiERTSON " CoRn, 1 B : . . . Covington, Ky. J.I}, in .Irts {in J Scii ' nies Football, " 16; Coninieroe Clult; Whites Mathematics Club. Geraldixe L. Cosby, AHA, . . . Lexington, Ky. .i.B. in .hts and Sciencei Phi Beta; Sti-oller Eligible; English Club, ' 24. ' 25; Presi- dent Phi Beta, ' 27, ' 28; Glee Club, ' 24, ' 25, ' 2G, ' 27; Messiah, ' 25; Elijah, ' 26; Trial by Jury, " 27; Pan-Hellenic Council, ' 27, ' 28; VT. A. C, ' 27. ' 28; T. MV. C. A. John Ka anauoii Cox Burgin, Ky. J.Ii. in . ' Iris and Sciences Band.: Glee Club; History Club. Clarence Brasher Croke Crofton, Ky. U.S. in Commerce Delta Sigma Pi; .S(iuare and Compass. Mar Irene ClLi.is. A A . . . . Lexington, Ky. .LB. in .Irts and Sciences Laurence Currv, II K . Louisville, Ky. . . J. in .Irts and Sciences Frc shman Football. ' 24; Varsity Football, ' 25, ' 26, ' 27; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, ' 26, ' 27. Mary Ellen Dale, K K 1 ' Eminence, Ky. B.S. in Home Economics L ' hi Beta; Philosophian; Secretary Phi Beta, ' 25, ' 26; Treasurer Phi Beta, ' 27, ' 28; Hockey Team, ' 26; Glee Club, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Home Economics Club; Stroller Eligible. Charles Franklin Daily .... Otvingsville, Ky. B.S. in M.E. Plii Mu Alpha; A. S. M. E.; A. I. E. E. ; Band, ' 25, ' 26, ' 27; Orchestra, ' 27, ' 28. 36 Senior Class Robert Wavnk Damron, AX. . . rat ' ctt-liiirg, K U.S. in Commerce Prcsldi-m Stiuari- ant! Compass: ConimtTfii ' Iul : Kn-sli mail BanobaU; D ' lta Slsma IM. DoROTiiv Oarnei.i, X s; Kr.uiktort, Ky. .l.B. in .irts ii iJ .Sdrmcs stroller Kllglbla; ' •KBrntr ' Staff. ' 26. il. ' 28; EnBll»l I ' lub; Y. W. C. A. Sllb-Oablnet, ' 26; V. W. C. A. t ' atilnot. " 17. CiiARi.KS Kisc Owis, I " II r I lirkiiKin, K . (tiia Bi AOKni rn ' Okev. A A (» . . . LcxiiiKtm, Ky. I.ll. ill F.duiatioii Kuppa Delta I ' l, V . ' ' , Pliili.sirplilaii ; Fri-m li iMuli. Kahikkink DisiiMAV. V. . . . . BailiDiirvillc, K . I.ll. Ill Iris nil. I Siiiiues RoiitRi Ki:i.i.i: Dodson. •! K T . . Slriilxnvilk-, Ky «..V. ill C.h. Tau Jieta I ' l; A. . . i ■. JO Hugh Lkavei.l Dohrman- Louisville. K . B.S. in M.E. Tau Beta Pi; A. S. M. E. ; A. 1. E. E.; Clec- Club. ' 27. iS, Tra :k, -21;, ' 27. Frki) Ci.a [OS Orakk, ' !■ K T . . . Cciviiij;tnn, K . L..L.H. I ' hl Alpha Delta. 37 Senior Class HKRnERT MARS)iAl,L DUN ' N . . L.L.B. Louisville, Kv. Lalra Lindsay Dun ' N ' , AAA. . . . Lexington, Ky. A.B. In Arts and Sciences Stroller; Eng-lish Club, ' 26; University Bulletin, ' 27; State Press Association, ' 25; Y. W. C. A. Jacksox Dve Scottsville, K,v. A.B. in Arts and Sciences Don- Calvix Edwards, Jr., Triangle . . London, Ky. 1 B.S. in M.E. John Edward Ei.kins, AX Ashland, Ky. A.B. in Alts and Sciences Freshman Football; Pre-Medical Society. Margaret McCi.lre Ei. licit, X Q . Hopkinsville, Ky. A.B. in Alts and Sciences R. O. T. C. Sponsor, ' 25; Stroller Eligible; " Kentuckian " Staff, ' 26; Secretary of Women ' s Pan-Hellenic Council, ' 27; Secretary Junior Class; Secretary Senior Class; Secretary State Press Association; ' W. S. G. A. Council. Richard CJ. Elliott, n K A . . . . Lexington, Ky. AM. in Arts and Sciences Omoga Beta Pi; Traclv, ' 26, ' 27; Pan-Hellenic Council. ;:7; Cross Country, ' 27; Y. M. 0. A. Cabinet, ' 26, ' 27; Captain R. O. T. C ' 27; German Club, ' 26. Sara Frances Ernst, B 2 O . . . . Lexington, Ky. A.B. in Education Education Club, ' 24, ' 25; Philosophian; T. W. C. A. Sub- Cabinet, ' 25; W. A. C, ' 26; Pitkin Club, ' 27. 38 Senior Class William V. Evans l.iniisvillr, Ky. i.h.n. Elgax Brooks Farris Lexington, Ky. B.S. in CM. A. S. C. E.; Tr ' -asunr Senior Class. I.oiiSK Farris Salem. Kv. . . ;. ill III! iiiul Siiriices Job Fh.vtiier C ' drhin, K . L.L.B. Phi Delta Phi. F.vAi.EE Featherstone, K a . . . . Georgetown, K .B. in Arts and Sciences Y. W. C. A.; Stroller EllBll)le; " Koitlel " Staff, •2G, ' 2; ' 28; T hilnH«)phlan. I.OLis Merrill pEsniKV, :; X . . . . rraiikfnrt, K B.S. in MM. A. S. M. E.; A. I. E. E. ; First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. William Ri i) Fergujo.n, i T A . . . I..i( nur. Ky. U.S. in Commiicc Tail Kappa Alpha; «• alibaiU and Blailf; Debating Team. ( " lav Daniels I ' m ..... ElizabctlumMi, Ky. A.li. ni .Ills iinJ Sciences Omesa Beta PI; Pre-Medleal Society; KiHc Tiani, ' 25, •36, ' 27, ' 28; Patterson Literary Society. 39 Senior Class Stella Dorothy Flautz, A A 6 . . Covington, Ky. AM. in Edueation V. V. C. A.; Frenrh Club. •26. ■27; Math Club. ' 27. George An ' na Flower, ASA. . . . Ironton, Ohio B.S. in Home Economics Oxford College. ' 25, ' 26; Ohio University. ' 27. Fhomas Edward Ford, ATP. . . . Calhoun, Ky. B.S. in Agriculture Y. M. C. A. Council. ' 25. ' 2(1; University 4-H Club; AKricultural Society. Br.uMiE White Fortenbery B.S. in .4griculture Block and Bridle. ' 2, . " 211. Clay, Ky. Rav.mond Morris Fox Elkton, K B.S. in Engineering Tau Beta Pi; A. I. E. E.; A. S. M. E. James Albert Franceway, 2 N . . Madisonville, Ky. B.S. in Ind. Chemistry Alplia Chi Sigma; Lamp and Cross; Freshman Baseball; Varsity Baseball. ' 21;, ' 27, ' 28. ' ii,LiE Ann- Fraas ........ Lexington, Ky .-l.B. in Arts and Sciences Le Cercle Francais. ' 26, ' 27. Josephine Velva Frazar, A A 9 . . . Paducah, Ky. B.S. in Home Economics Vh Beta; Mortar Board; Phi Ur.sil.in Omicron; Glee Club. •24. ' 25. ' 27. ' 2S: Girls ' Band. ' 27. ' 2S: Kaflnesque Botanical Club; Home Economics Club; Senior Representative, ' 27. ' 28; -Agricultural Society; Pitkin Club; Editor " Copp-r Kettle. " ' 28. 4° Senior Class Ansa WoonSKS GAiniKR Carlisle, Ky. .I.lt. in .Iris and Scirnces Km Sigma Phi; Vli-i-Prealcli ' iu Eta Siema Phi, ' 27: Clns- akal Club, " 27, ' 28; W. A. A.. •27, ' 28; W. S. G. A., -27. •:si Y. w. IV A. Wll.i.lAM HlSH Gess, K i: I.cxiiiKloii, Ky. AM. in .iris and Siii-ncs Mvatic Thlrlicn; Lamp and Cross; Track Team, ' 25, ' 20. •7 •28- Freshmen Uaskitball. ' -5; faptaln Track Ti-am. ■2s ' - Su-Kj- Circle. S. •2B, •- ' T I • . ii-Hellenlc Council. I. I ' liiiii ' Cii.KNN. ' I ' i; K Kutt;n M, Kv. B.S. in Commerce Alpha Delta Sigma; Uolta SiKma PI; ••Kernel " Slart; comniiT ' -.- " lub. Maria I.olise GoimEV I.exiii);tciii, ICy. .l.B. m l-.ducalion birrs 6! e Club, ' 25, -217 Nancy Alice Godiiev LcxiiiKtan, Ky. A.H. in Iris and Sciences fhl Beta; Girl ' s CI. i- cluli; Tri:!! hv Jury, ' 26; Co-Eil Marion Forrest (iniF Ihirdinslnirn. Ky. }..S " . in .liinii ' lli " I I ' nri-. K . HAI.I.AN EcCENE OOIDSTINE U.S. in M.L. A I. i:. E.. A. S. M. E. Esther Bei.le c;okmi.ev Lixinntun, K . . ;. ;« l-.diKiilinn 41 Senior Class Gracie Christine Grable Lexington, Ky. A.B. in Arts and Sciences 4-H Club, •25. ' 26. ' 27. ' 28. Marv EiTA Grable La Center, Ky. A.B. in Education Mabel Cvrienne Graham, AAA. . Frankfort, Ky. A.B. in Arts and Sciences Philosoiihian; Stroller Eligible: Y. W. C. A.; " Kernel " Staff. " 25: History Club. I " Toi) H. Greek, K 2 Lexington, Ky. B.S. in Engineering Esther Greenfield Lexington, Ky. A.B. in Arts and Sciences Co-Ed Band. Howard Kenneth Gregory, A 1 ' E . . . Corbin, Ky. A.B. in ,1rts and Sciences Sigma Delta ' hi ; Alpha Delta Sigma; Sports Editor " Kernel, " ' 27, ' 28. Carl Bavrman Gressman Louisville, Ky. B.S. in Commerce Gertrude Loltsa Griffin Danville, Ky. B.S. in Home Economics Phi Upsilon C mieron 42 Senior Class J. H. Griffith, Jr., Triaiiple ... l ' :iilui-;ili, Ky. 11.S. in MM. Duke EnKlneerlng Socluty, ' 25; Itllle Tinm, ' 2G. Ans. C. MPBtLi. Gum LexinniDii, Kv. A.B. in :lrls anU Siienees Engll.sh Club. Rlih ici()Ri, H.AOV.iKi) LcxiiiKton, K . .1.11. in Arts and Sciences y. V. C. A.; PItklll Club; English Club. A.VNABEL Hail MackvllU-, Ky. I.U, in Iris and Scirnces Joseph Kevin Hai.i Springfield, Ky. .I.li. in .Ills and Sciences .Ni ' Winaii Club. Rav I). Ham.. Jl X Hardiiislnirg, Ky. .LB. in .Iris and Sciences H. I). Harris I ' tica, Ky. .I.li. in Educaliun Rlh.on ' Cari, Harris .Murray, Ky. H.S. tn M.h.. A. S. M. E.; A. I. E. E. 43 Senior Class Sarah D. Harris. ATA. . . . Morganfield, Kv. B.S. in Home Economics Phi Upsilon Omicron: Oxford College. ' 25. ' 26; Home Eco- nomicb i ' lub; Stroller Eligible; Y. W. C. A.; Philosophian; Basketball, ' 27. ' 28; Beauty Contest. ' 27. Hksrv Spricg Harked, Jr Boston, Ky. A.B. in Arts and Sciences Omega Beta Pi; Pre-Med. Society, ' 26. ' 27; 4-H Club. ' 27. Robert S. Harp Lexington. Ky. B.S. in Civil Engineering .A. S. C. E. Robert Franklik Haves, Triangle . . Gamaliel. Ky. B.S. in Mining Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Pili Mu Alpha; Band. ' 25, ' 26. ' 27. ' 28; Or- chestra. ' 28; Norwood Mining Society. Maudv Lee Head Richmond, Ky. .I.B. in Arts and Sciences Chari.es William Headley-, K A . . Lexington, Ky. A.B. in Arts and Sciences Sigma Delta Chi; Stroller Eligible; Secretary State Press Association. ' 25. ' 26. John Stiluvell Heady B.S. in Commerce Marshall Elmer Heariv .... A.B. in Education Kappa L ' elta Pi. Ghent, Ky. Boxville, Ky. 44 Senior Class Albert Monroe Heird necatur, Tciin. B.S. in Agricutture Presld -nt Botany C•lu . ' 27. Dorothy Adams Hibbs, XI!. . Smithlaml, K . A.B. in .Iris and Sdincef ! S. C. Hoffman- Moniinj, ' " u , Kv. B.S. in Cominrnr Coiiun ' -ii-. ' ( " lull. W. H. lldKVMAS Morning ' if«. R . U.S. in ( ' ommirtv Artiu ' r Allison IIuovek, 11 K A . . Shelli vilk-, k . U.S. in Commercf Noel Judson Howard, ATI ' . . . Calvrri Cltv. Kv. B.S. in liirii utiurf Ansa Wei.lh IIichks. A i .i . . Niilmla vilU-. Ks. ■l.U. in Kiluftitiun Jack Hakk Mi mi ' IIRI v I.txinntoii. K . B.S. in Commerre Phi Mu Alpha; Band. ' 25. ■2fl. ■21. ' 28. 45 Senior Class Albert D. Husk, AX Paducah, Ky. B.S. in M.E. President Norood Engineering Society; First I ieutenant R. O. T. C; A. S. M. E.; A. S. C. E. Flo Imes Alamo, Ky. A.B. in Arts and Sciences Le Cercie Francais. George Finlev Insko, A 1 ' P . . . . Carlisle, Ky. B.S. in Agriculture Alpha Zeta; President Block and Bridle; Band. ' 26, ' 26, ' 27, ' 28; Freshman Traclt; Varsity Track. D. M. James Lexington, Ky. B.S. in M.E. George Moore Jameson, A r A . . . Cynthiana, Ky. A.B. in Education Philosophian; Strgller Eligible; T. W. C. A.; " Kernel " Staff, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Assistant Society Editor, ' 27. Marv Katherine Jasper, ASA. . Richmond, Ky. A.B. in Education Em.me Wayne JeffrieSj X U . . . . Pineville, Ky. .LB. in Arts and Sciences stroller Eligiljle; Philosophian; " Kernel " Staff, ' 27, ' 28. Paul Jenki.ns, A T fi Loui ville, Ky. A.B. in .irts and Sciences Oniicron Delta Kappa; Lamp and Cross; Keys; Mystic " 13 " ; Football, ' 25, ' 26, ' 27, ' 28; Basketball, ' 25, ' 26. ' 27, ' 28; Men ' s Pan-Hellenic; Captain Basketball, ' 27, ' 28. 46 Senior Class DoROTiiv RiTii Johnson Frankfort. K . .1.11. in Arts and Scicnns Phi Beta; CJl.-.- Clul). ' 25, ' 26, ' 27: Y. V. C. A.; Pliil OHophlan; Kngllsh Clut . Dorothy Scorr Johnson vlilaml, K A. II. in .Irts and Sciemcs Jkan Hardin Johnson Ashland, K . , ' l.U. in .Irts and Sciinces Co-Bd Band, •26. -2 ' . Joe E. Johnson, A X . . Lexington, Ky. . ..«. Eari.e Dillon Jon is, i; A I: . . . . Rkhrnoiul, Ky. .LB. in .his and Sciciicrs Frosh Ba.sketball; Stroller Kligiljle. Nancve Jones, AAA Lexington, Ky. .1.11. in -Iris and Sciences GiLBERi II. Karnes Ucnton, K . U.S. in .1 r rii ulturr John LeRdv Kekker. 2: . K .Ashland. K . .1.11. in .Ills anil Sciences Phi Beta Kappa; Oinlrron Uelta Kappa; Alphi (- ' hi Si{;nia; Alpha Delta Sigma; SlrollerH; Ru.siness MaliaKer Strollers. ' 26; " Kornul " Staff. ' 2o, ' 211. ' 27; Assflstant Track Manager, ' 26. ' 27. 47 I a n of tt v c Senior Class Nando De Kellv, ATA Sassafras, Ky. -• .B. in Arts and Sciences i[.-!ir - Olay Law Society: Patterson Literary Soriety; imia-muial Basl etball, ' 25, ' 26, ' 27; T. M. C. A. Frances Louise Ken ' nedv, Z T A . . . Carlisle, Ky. A.B. in Arts and Sciences Eta Sigma Phi; K. r. W., 24, ' 25; Stroller Eligible; Philo- sophian. Rlrv Lee Kindai.l Wheatley, Ky. A.B. in Arts and Sciences Georgetown College. " 25. ' 26; Xortliern Kentucky Club, ' 26; Owen County Club. ' 26. Ben Carr King, A T Q Louisville, Ky. A.B. in Arts and Sciences I! W ' li.i.iAVi Ray Kinc, AX.... Sherman, Texas B.S. in Mining Engineering Tau Beta Pi; " Kentuclty Kernel. " ' 26, Treasurer Junior Clas.s. ' 26, ' 27: " Kentuckian " Staff, ' 28; A. I. E. E. ; A. S. M. E. Prentice Kinser, Jr Shelbyville, Ky. .4.B. in Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Sigma. Ella NL rie Kinsti er, A Z Louisa, Ky. .I.B. in Arts and Sciences Manshall College. ' 25; W. A. A., ' 26; Track Manager. ' 27; Hockey: Basketball; Baseball: Soccer; Philosophian; Romance Language Club; Vice President. ' 26; Spanish Club. ' 27; Engli-sh Club. ' 26. ' 27; W. A. C. ' 27; Y. W. C. A. James S. Kirkendall, 2 N Louisville, Ky. B.S. in Geology Sigma Gamma Sigma; Track. ' 25, ' 26, ' 27, ' 28; Football. ' 25, ' 26, ' 27, ' 28. 48 Senior Class Wii.i.iAM Alfred Kirkpatkkk .... Rosslyii, Ky. jIM. in Arts and Sciences J.AMES KriTREl,!., AX I .fxi n; IciM. K . AM. in Arts and Scumi ' i Joseph Kraus l.ixingiDH, Ky. C..V. in ma:. Tau Beta PI; A. I. K. E-I-A-.S. M. E. Nell Lacefield, , T . Miiluav, K.y. . ' . in Ills anJ Smntcs JASET LACEFlEtD l.ALLI 1 1 .ixillHtim, Kv. . ' , in .Ills iinA Sciinces Theta SiKma Phi; Mortarboard; Glue I ' luh. ' 2i. ' 25: •Kernol, " ' ' 27; Orihislra. 25. ' id. ' 27. Keller Wrighi Lakkiv. 1 rinji}; c .... P;lri , Ky. U.S. in Commi ' icc Sarah Esther Leet CainplnlKv illc, Ky. U.S. in Home bcnnnmirs star and Triant lo, ' 27. ' 28: Horn ' - K»-»nionitc.s riub. " 27. •28; Y. W. ' -7, ' 28. Vh.ll .m G. Lehman, i Midway, Ky. U.S. in M.E. 49 Senior Class Johnnie LaVergne Lester. Z T A . . Princeton, Kv. A.B. in Education Su-Ky; Strollers. Dorothy Linville Versailles, Ky. A.B. in .his and Hfirmes Thelma Clay Linville Carlisle, Ky. .I.B. in Education T. IV. C. A.; Vice Presidi-nt Smith Hall. ' 26. ■27. Rachel Logan Bedford, Ky .I.B. in .irts and Sciences star and Triangle; Philosoi hian ; T. " W. C. A. RiBY Beatrice Lovell, A A 9 ... , Paris, Ky. .I.B. in .-Irts and Sciences Philos.-phian; English Club; Ftench Club; History Club; T. ' W. C. .A. Rlth Bernice Lovell, A A O . . . , Paris, Ky. .LB. in .Irts and Sciences Pbilosophian; English Club; Frenrh Club; V. A. .A.. " 211. ■27; History Club. Dorcas Kathkrine Lyons, ATA . . Hartford, Ky. B.S. in Home Economics Frances Nelson Maltbv, AAA . . Maysville, Ky. I.B. in .irts and Sciences stroller Eligible; Pan-Hellenic Council. ' 26. ' 27. ' 28; Treasurer Pan-Hellenic, ' 28. 5° Senior Class JBAV Vardeu. Martin-, K K r . . Davidson, N. C. .I.li. in Iris an J Sciencis Campus Clui . William Louis Maschmever .... Paducah, Ky. U.S. in Metatlurgy Tail Beta PI; Si-abliard aii.l Ula.li-: Rille Tfam. ' 26, •27. Marie Louise Masok, Z T A . . . . Sonora, Ky. A.R. in Arts and Sciences Glee Club. -24, ' 26, ■27; Y. W. C. A. M. Tavior Mathers Carlisle. Ky. .I.R. in Eduialion Metta Mathis Krevvcrs, Ky. lt.S. in Home Economics Gladys Wilson McAdams, AAA. . Lexington, Ky. .7. ?. in .his and Sciences Onie Lou Mc.- lpi Mayfield, Ky. B.S. in Home Economics Glee Club, ' 25. •26; Gills ' Track. ' 20; Agricultural Soclct.v; Home JSconomlos Club. Harry Ver.son McChesney, Jr., K A . Frankfort, Ky. .I.B. in .Iris and Sciences Keys; Su-Ky; Strollers: Romany Players; Henry Clay Law Society: • ' Kentucklan Staff, ' 27; •■Kernel " StafT, •27; Track, ' 27; Assistant Football Manager, ' 26. 5 " Senior Class Newaii. Glexn ' McConxell . . Mooresville, N. C. B.S. in Agriculture o Ri 111 McDoxAi.D, A 3 -1 Versailles, Ky. .LB. in Arts and Sciences Y. W. -. A.; Stroller Kligililc. Robert Owex McCJarv. " l " K T . . . Owensboro, K_v. B.S. in M.E. President of Su-Ky; President jMen ' s Student Council; Chairman Junior Prom. ff EvAxs Chaxce McGraw, ! 2 K . . Lexington, Ky. B.S. in C.E. Richard I. McIxtosh, K A . . . . Lnnisville, Ky. A.B. m Arts and Sciences Lamp and Cross; Seabbard and Blade: Mystic " 13 " ; Pan- Hellenic Council, ' 27; Treasurer Strollers, ' 27, ' 2S; Track. ' 2S; " K. " ' 28; Pootball, ' 28; Glee Club Manager, ' 2S. JoHx WooTiEX Meredith, A X A . . Scottsville, Ky. A.B. in Arts and Sciences Orchestra: Glee Club. LhRci " ! Miles, + A 9 Lexington, Ky. B.S. in Commerce Alpha Sigma Pi: Onricrv ' n Delta Kappa; Scabbard and Blade: Lamp and Cross; Mystic " 13 " ; Major R. O. T. C. ; Strollers; President Commerce Club; Vice-President Men ' s Student Council; President Men ' s Pan-Hellenic Council; Vice-President Omicron Delta Kappa. ]. Lester Miller, ATP Broolisville, Ky. U.S. in Ac ricullure 52 Senior Class M K El.lzABtTH MiLLKR .... Nirhnla villc, Ky. .I.H. in lultualiori James Abell M11.1.S Lebanon, Ky. jIM. in Arts and Scienies ••KtriU ' l " Staff. ' 27; Hmry flay I..aw .Society. ' 27. " S; Presld.iit Niwinaii flub. ' 38. Gayle a. Mohnev, 2 . E . . . . I.exiiiv;t()ii. Ky. .• .B. in .Iris and Sciences Phi Beta Kappa: Football. ' 25. ' 21!, •27. ' 28; Basketball, ' 25, " 26. " 27: President Senior Class; -Pan Polltil on. u AlE.V MO.S•TCOMER . Jr 1S.S. in c.i:. Tau Heta Pi; A. S. C. E. I.(iui villc, Kv. IvA Ikascvs Morcax LexiiiKtmi, K l.U. in Ills iinA Siicnccs T. V. C. A.; Krifll. ' ih Cluli; I ' itlsiii Club. Thomas W.vldin Moroan .... Cminiiinliam, K . li.S. in Adricuhure Alpha Zetu. Hetty W ' iuie Ml ' . •nA Ricliiiinml, Ky. AM. in Ills and Sciences John David Nantz, .i T Ji . . . . Owensbr.ro, Ky. li.S. in Industrial Chemistry .Alpha Chi Sigma. S3 ' ' S -T " Senior Class Marcls Lafayette Napier, 3 B E Hindman, Kv. A.B. in Arts and Sciences SQuare and Compass. Theresa Clara NEWHOFT T , ' V?VersaiIles, Ky A.B. in Arts and Sciences Pliilosophian: Assistant Secretary Y. W. C. A.. ' 27; As- sistant Art Editor ■ ' Kentuckian, " ' 28; Pan Politikon Com- mittee; " Kernel. " t siM- Rdwena Falev N ' oe, ASA A.B. in Education )Lexin gton, Ky. Basketball, ' 33, ' 24; Stroller Eligible; Y. W. C. A.; Botany Club. it Douglass Nunk . • Marion, Ky. A.B. in Arts and Sciences m . Sturgi;, Ky. r.inv AKi) Paul O ' Nam, ATE.! B.S. in Commerce Helta Sife ' ina Pi; Track. ' 25; Football, ' 24. ' 25. ' 26; Y. M. C. A.. ' 24, ' 25. Rus;ell Lowell O ' Neill ■ ■ ' IT S vM rakesboro. Ky LL ' . . ,r Phi Delta Phi; Mt-n " s Student Council. jfm Frances Dorothy Oslorne .- ' ' yiJOI-exington, Ky. . . ). in Arts and Sciences Baski-tlia.l. H.itk,.y. Volleyball, ' 26, ' 27. ' 28: W. A. A. roun«?il, " 25. ' 211; Viee-President, ' 27; History Club, ' 27. R. Wilson Oster, A 6 Eminence, Ky. A.B. in .Iris and Sciences 54 !! ' I ' ' i ' Senior Class John Wilson Ottiky, S B 3 . . Las Animas, Colo. B.S. in Engineering Krishman Baskotbnll, ' 22 ; A. S. C. E. ; Rndlo Cluh: Cap- tain R. O. T. C ' Id. ' 27; ' KoiUurklan " Staff. ' 28, Haroi-0 McCall Orro Lexington, Ky. US. in Mining Enginefring T:iii K. ' I ' l s M i:. : I. K K. Oi.t.iR Mfsheaw Owslf-V Hlaiulvillr. Kv. R.S. in Mining Engineering A. I, K, K. Ira Alien Parks Paris, Ky B.S. in Mining Engineering Tau H.ta PI: A. S. M K. . A. 1. E E. Lily Parrish, X Si Midway, Ky. A.B. in -Iris and Sciences Stroller.s; Secretary, ' 27. ' 28; Pliilosophian; Woman ' s Ad- mtnlstratlve Council; Pan-Hellenic Representative. ' Ai)hN HoPEvvfLL Pate Providciuc, Ky. A.B. in Education Cosmopolitan Club. ' 25, ' 87; W. A. A.; T. W. C. A. LronarI) Niki. Pm.mmkr LexiriKton, K . A.B. in Arts and Sciences I ' lii Beta Kappa; Alpha Delia Sigma; IMii Mu Alpha; Orni ' Ton L eUa Kappa; Lamp and Cros.s; " Kernel " staff; ManaKing Editor, •27. ' 23; Band, ' 26. ' 26; Orche.stra. ' 26; " Keniueklan " Stuff. ' 2i:; Slate Pre.is .Asoclatlon. ■2r ; V. M. C. A. Cabinet, ' 27; Editor Fre.sliman Bible, ' 27; Editor " UKY, " ' 27; Pitkin Club, President. ' 28: Su-Ky. Mr5. noROTiiv Printz Pknn ' ebaker . . Murray, Ky. A.B. in Arts and Sciences EtZ Sigma Phi. 55 y.i Senior Class Carl Picmax, A T f! Sergent, Ky. A.B. in Arts and Sciences Omega Beta Pi CvRL ' s Al ' BREv Poole, Triangle . . . Lexington, Ky. A.B. in Arts and Sciences Phi Mu Alpha; University Quartet; Glee Club and Band, ■25, ' 26, ' 27. ' 28; Orchestra, ' 25. ' 26, ' 27, ' 28; Manager Cross Country and Track, ' 28. Hugh Omega Porter ..... Shephcrdsville, Ky. L.L.B. I ' hi . lpha Phi; Tau Kappa Alpha; Student Speakers Bureau; Secretary and Treasurer Tau Kappa Alpha. ' 26, " 27; Secretary Henry Clay Law Society, ' 27. " 28; Presi- dent Patterson Literary Society. ' 27. ' 28; President Phi Delta Phi. ' 27. ' 28. .Alfreo G. Powell, K Lexington, Ky. L.L.B. Virginia Duxcan Price, X Q . . . Nicholasville, Ky. A.B. in Arts and Sciences stroller Eligible; Y. W. C. A. Jov Elizabeth Pride. K A Lexington, Ky. . .B. in .irts and Sciences . rt Editor " Kentuckian. " ' 27, ' 28; President Women ' s Pan-Hellenic. -28; Secretary V. A. A.. ' 27; W. A. C, ■27. ' 28; .Suli-i ' abiivet Y. W. C. A.. ' 26. ' 27: Stroller Eligible; Philosophian; " Kerne! " Staff, ' 26. . Lexington, Ky. George Raglaxd, Jr.. A T fJ . L.L.B. Henry Clay Law Society; Tennis Team. ' 26, ' 27; English Club, ' 20; " Law Journal " Staff, ' 27. ' 28; Business Manager, ' 28. Willis Ei) var» Raxxey Louisvi.le, Ky. B.S. in M.E. . . S. M. E. ; A. I. E. E. ; Student Council. ' 28. 5« Senior Class •E.VII1.V Rav LoLisvii.i.R. Kv. .l.li. in Education Homo Economics Club; Ohio Club; History Club; T. W. C. A. Rov RonERT Ray Lothair, K . ..«. Phi Delta Phi: Sriuaro ami Compatifl: Henry Clay I aw Sti- clcty; Winner Let ' al Research Prl7.e, ' 27; Editorial Staff Kentucky Law Juurnal, " 27, ' 28. Joiix SOLIRES Rff.d Carlisle, Ky. .I.Ii. in FJuaitton Wii.i.iAM Edward Rentz, :: X . . . . Newport, Ky. A.B. in Arts and Sciences Freshman TracK; Class Basketball. ' 26. ' 27; Var-siiy Track. ' 26, ' 27: Intra-Mural Basketball Championship. ' JT JuDELLE Reynolds, X n Cave City, Kv. A.B. in Education Ward-Belmont, ' 24, ' 25. ' 26: Glee Club; Stroller EliKiWe; EnBlish Club. Geneva May Rice, B 2 O . . . . Richmond, Ky. A.B. in Education Basketball. ' 23. ' 24; nine Team. ' 23. ' 24; Volley Ball, ' 2 . ' 24; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A., ' 27; W. A. A. Mrs. Katiierine McDaveii Rii i :v . . " ar aw. K . A.B. in .Iris and .Sciences Gi.EN ' N F. Roberts, n K A Dayton, Ky. B.S. in Commerce Delta Sigma Pi; Track; Kre.shman Tennis. •Died April 5. 1!12S. 57 -jfc-: C . V rv I 4,A 1 _Sl-2 Senior Class Ai.FREn p. Robertson Mayficld, Ky. I.ll. in Iris and Sciences Sisma Delta I ' hi: K.m-im I • Staff, ' 26. ' 27. ' 28; First Lieu- tenant R. O. T. r.. :;7, :;s: Pan Politikon Committee. ' 27. Frances de I.aukev RoBi.vsnv, K A Elbertson, Ga. •J.H. in .Irts and Sciences Lui V Cohli College. ' 2B, ' 26; T. W. C. A.: " Kentucklan " Staff. ' 28: History Club, ' 28. ViRCiNi. Lee Robinson, A A 6 . . . Portsmouth, Ohio A.R. in Arts and Sciences Ph! Beta K;ip[.a; t ' lii Delta Phi; Mortar Board; Mortar Board Scholar.shii. t_ ' up, ' 25: Strollers; Y. W. C A.; Cabinet. ' 27. A ; W. A. A. Council. ' 26, ' 27. ' 28; Treas- urer W. A. Al,f ' 27; W. A. A.; " K " Rlne. ' 27; W. A. C ' 28; Pan-Helletiir. ' 28; Vice Presiden Spanish Club, ' 28; Vice Presid-nt ■ ' ' . « ' - -, ■28; Vi|q President Mortar Board, ' 28; 1 ' r, ■. -(. l.iit A . A A.. ' 28. Warder Ci.ay RnBiNSON 1.I..B. Lexington, Ky. Phi Delta Phi: H tir ' l:i Law .• ■■.■iety; President I ' lii- versity ol. J .euL cl Sanipsqii-ion-Governor Club. 1. JveuL lckj Sanipsoii-ii II £. m. LoN Brown Rogers, 2 A E . . . l Lexington, Ky. B.S. in Commerce Lielta SigxiT r Treasu,»sr|P H$»v Sigma Pi, ' 28. l.EHis W Root, S N ' ' . . ( " nX Louisville, Ky. A.B. in Education M stie Tliirteeo; Seabbard and Blade; Student Council, ■27: Track. ' 24, ' 25. Edwin Ltjdlow, Ky. uare and Compass: Henry Clay Law Society. CoLViN P. tterso ; Rouse, Z X . . . Lexington, Ky. V LL.B. Helta Sigma Pi; Phi Delia Phi; Editor-in-Chief of Ken- tucky Law Journal; Pitesident Henry Clay Law Society. fe--y5 58 Senior Class Sadie Routknbero ... . McKiiuicy, K-- .1.11. in Ins iii.l S.i 1 ntrs Clas.slcal ■luli. ' 27 M:ith , ' Iul), ' 27. iKl MAN GrOVK RfMIlEROBR A T ;. ' 1 Liui ' 1 -town. M.I. . ;, I ' hi Alpha ! ' • 1- ■; ' ■;■ - ' ' ■ Varsity Bas- Soclet 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' . • r 1 1 . h HaH» 1 ■ Clay . ' 27. I)all: Law J.wiKS I.. Salmon Cork, K . A.B. in Arts and Scieirres Alpha Chi . ' !lcma -pnu•ga Bfta Pi: Scabbard and Bladi-. Makv . ' Vi.vcf. Schkick, A A (J . . . Btaiimoiit, Tix. .l.R. in Arts and Siii-nn ' s noRnriiv Irene Sei i i ks. K A Flint, Mich. , . ' . in Iditiiitiuii Chl Delta Phi; iftappu Dilta Pi; llurtarboaid ; Phil- osophlan; Critic, •fel; Womeirs Pan-HiUioli- Oounoil. ' 27; I ' Contucky Favori« ' 27; Pan Polltikun; ' W. A. C 28; Vice-President Chl Delia Phi. ' 28; Editor-in-Chief 1928 ' • Kenluekian. ' Marv Beli.k Seiti.H .... l- ' li ahi-tluovvn. K.y. . .«. iH r . and N... ■■- ■ ' George P. Sewei.i , Jk., Iriaiiul ' - . Midille-horo. K . U.S. lit M.E. Gladys Blandim. Sii kp Lexington, K . .l.U. vt 1 1:- ' " " ' Sciences Kta Sigma Phi; Clas.-il ' uil ml., ' 27. ' 28; Trea.surer Eta .Slgnia Phi. ' 27; W. A. A.. 2 ' . -T; W. A. A. Numeral. 27; Letter, ' 28; Miiiiat-. i ■■:,mp Kraft, ' 28. w U 59 Senior Class Herman- Lorenzo Sharp Cnrbin, Ky. J.B. in Arts and Sciences Helex Marguerite Shelton " ■ . . . Lexington, Ky. A.B. in Arts and Sciences Mortarboard: Theta Sigma Phi; Associate Editor of " Ker- nel, " ' 26, " If; University Press Association, " 26; Philosopliian. Fhomas C. Sherwood Lexington, Ky. A.li. in Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi -Sigma. Weldon SiMPSOx, Jr., ! A 9 . . . Nicholasville, Ky A.B. in Arts and Sciences St-abljard and Blade; Men ' s Student Council. ' 27, ' 2S. Margaret Ann Sims, ATA Keota, Okla. B.S. in Education Glee Club; W. A. A.; Strollers. Edith Ovvex Sisk, A A Lexington, Ky. . .B. in .4rts and Sciences Co-Ed Band: Glee Club. ' 27; Philosophian : Stroller Eligible. Josephine NLkrtix Skain, K K F . . Lexington, Ky. B.S. in Home Economics Phi Up. ' ilon L micron; AVomen ' s .Administrative Council: Home Economics Club. Chari.sey Smith, ATA Owentnn, Ky. A.B. in . ' Irts and Sciences stroller Eligible; Philosophian; Y. W. C. A.; " Kernel " .=!taff. ' 25; R. O. T. C. Sponsor, ' 25, ' 26; Band Sponsor. ■27, ' 2S: Vice-President Sophomore Class; Women ' s Ad- ministrative Council, ' 26, ' 27, ' 28; Secretary W. S. G. A., ■26; President V. S. G. A., ' 28; Chairman Little Sister Movement, ' 26; History Club, ' 26; English Club, ' 27, ' 28; Beauty Contest, ' 26; Maid of Honor, May Day. ' 27. 6o Senior Class El.lZABKTH Smum, K K r Lexington, K . .1.11. in . ' Irts and Sciences Chl I ltii Phi: Murmrboardf " Eajt ' olltlkoii Commitl. • Ri BV Fi.oRtscE Smiih, a 1 .i IroiUnll, (). .1M. in .Iris and Stienci ' s stroller ElUnil..; lllKtmy (Tub, -27, -Jg; Y. W. C. A. Frances H. Smiiii l.fxiiitjtoii, K . .1,11. ill l-.itiiiatiiin MARCiKRiifi S.Miin I ' ' rnnkf(iil, K . .l.H. in I: it lit til I (HI WlM 1AM K. SmMII I.nulvvilli-, Kv. ;..S ' . ;; M.talluniy Advanced ( ' orp- 1; ' ' 1 ' ' " - I ' llKI.MA S M)KK, A r A N ' fwpiirt, R . . i. in .Iris and Sciences StrolliT ElifiliK ' ; PhUosophian; Y. W. C. A.: " Kernt-r ' Stair, ' 25, ' 26, ' 27 ; Women ' s Admlnlstrath l- Council, ' 27; Vice-President Junior f ' iass; Su-Ky; Company Sponsor, ■25, ' 26. ' 27; Battalion Siionsor, ' 28: Kantuckv Favoriti-. •27; English Club. 27, ' 28; History Club, ' 26. Will lAM S. Snook I ' aclmah, Kv. H.S. in C.E. A. S. C. B. Stanley Stac:(:. 1 X Frankfurt, Ky. li.S. in C.F.. Mystic " 13 " ; Scabbard and Blade; First Lieutenant R. O. T. C; Men ' s Student Council, ' 20; A. S. C. E. 6i nn Senior Class Walter Wood Stali.ings " " ' . . tawrenceburg, Ky. .• . ?. in Arts and Sciences Pi Higniii Alpha; Vice-President of Pi Sigma Alpha, ' 27 ' 28; Spanish Club. Gelu Stoeff StAmATOFf . . Stara-Zagora, Bulgaria B.S. in Ind. C wmistry Marv Allex SteerSj a Z . ' " . . ' . ' . Lexington, Ky. B.S. in Home Economics Phi Upsilon Oniicron; Mortar Board; Philo-sophian; Home Economics (. ' lull; Junior RepreS ' ntative. ' 26, ' 27; University Press, " 27, ' 2S; Y ' . r. . . ; President Phi Upsilon Omi- iron; Secretary Mortar Board. ' 27. ' 28; W. A. C, ' 27. ' 28. w r Henry A. Steii.berg, 2 B 3 . . . Louisville, Ky. B.S. in Civil Engineering Band, ' 25, ' 26, ' 27, ' 28; Orchestra, ' 27, ' 28; D. E. S., ' 26; A. S. C. E.. ' 27. ' 28. ' Jl Thomas Soward SJevenson, Z K . . Maysville, Ky. B.8 in Civil Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Band, ' 25, ' 26, ' 27; A. S. C. E. Ernest H. Stewar¥ . ' ' . ' . . -. N7 " Middletown, Ky. B.S. in Mining Engineering A. I E. E : A. S. ' M. E. Mary Elizabeth Stewart -s Ktt? . . Paris, Kv. A.B. in . ' Iris and Sciences W. N. Stice . . .V . v . . Cerulean, Ky. A.B. in Arts and Sciences n 62 UJ £ i - t Senior Class Paiivillf, K ' . I ixliiKtnn, Ky. Erxkst Fox Sticai i . . . U.S. in Cumrtiit , , Rov Ai.i.ES Siii ' P. ' I ' :: K . U.S. in . r.i:. Tan I r . A !. i:. l:.; S M. E. Oscar J. SroEsstR, Triangle .... I.nuis ilU-. K . U.S. u, M.E. Omlcron Delta Kappa; Lamp and Cross; Mystic " l;! " ; Keys, Su-Ky; ., ManaciT Baseball; Pan-Hclloiiic Couiu-ll, ' 27, ' 28; Slislness Manager 192s ' K- nt urkian. " Lexington, Ky. Guv A. sioM , 1 H :e: . . . . H.S. in Siunii JoMX L. Sli.i.iva I.txiiiKton, K U.S. in .hjruiillurf Rav Slllivan ' . Harducll, K.V «..V. 1,1 C.I:. Eleanor Ikikisle I ' mt, K K 1 ' . . Springfield, Ky. IM. in .Iris and Sciences Slroll.i i:iiKil.l. : V. W. C. A. Marie Iavi.or, Z I ' . .y, .... Marmn, Ky. .1.11. in .-Ills an J Sciences 3 Senior Class Ralph Newton Taylor, ATI). . Pre tonville, Ky. B.S. in M.E. A. S. M. E.; A. I. E. E. Randolph S. Tavlor. i; B H! Calhoun, Ky. .i.B. in Education Freshman Basketball. MiLFORD Terrass, A il Akrnn, O. 11 u Alice Thompson ' , K A LaGrange, Ky. A.B. in Education Vice-President Freshman Class; R, O. T. C. Sponsor, ' 24. ' 25; Y. V. C. A.; Philosophian. Frank Thornton Owenshorn, Ky. A.B. in Education D Elizabeth Vawter Tingle, B 2: O . Lexington, Ky. A.B. in Education Education Club. ' 24. ' 25, ' 26: T. V. C. A. .Sub-Cabinet. ' 26, ' 27; Pitkin Club,- ' 26, ' 27; Women ' s Pan-Hellenic Council, ' 2fi; Cosmopolitan Club, 26, ' 27. Jean Robertson Todd, AAA. . . . Frankfort, Ky. .I.B. in Iris and Sciences Philosophian; HL- tory Club; Spanish Club. " 27. Joseph Joplin Todd Paint Lick, Ky. B.S. in Commerce 6-1. Senior Class William Owen Toy, 2 H S . . . . ll(M(ltr-.ciii, Kv. Ii.S. in Arts and Siiiiins Phi Slgrtna Alpha. Llther K. Ilrnkr Ilaritiinl. K . Ji.S. in Ind. Clu-m. Alpha Chi Sigma: Omlcron Dolta Kappa; Honor Roll. ' 2 1; President Alpha Chi Slgmu; German flub, ' 20. ' 27; Presi- dent German Club. 27. William Tlttle, i; X Kanlvtow n, K . A.B. in Education Football, ■26- ' 27. Ralph Bomiikld 1 ' yrei Ilitcliins, K . . . ?. in Edutuliori John W. IritRBAcK, A IP. . . . I.txiiiKton. K . U.S. in .1 i ii( ulluii Clarence M. Valahe. 2 H a . . . . Pflroit, Mlrli. K.S. in Commerce Phi Mu Alpha; Delta Sterna PI; Glee Club, •24. ' 25, ' 21!. •27; President Glee Club. ' 27; Commerce Club; Dicker Knglneerlng Socii ' tj-. R Mnvr) Charles Vai.adh, i; P. Z . . Dolidit, Mich. D.S. in Commerce President Y. M. C. A.. ' 27. •2X; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, ■21-,. ' 27. Emanuel VanMeter, K i; Lexinston, Ky. B.S. in M.E. Varsity Football. ' 25. ' 26, ' 27, ' 28. 65 t r r. - ■- r» t V) ll I H Senior Class Joe D. Vaughn Rurnsldc, Ky. B.S. in M.E. and E.E. A. S. M. E.; A. I. E. E.; S. A. M. E.; First Lieutenant y " W ' lI.MAM JePTHA ' WaI.I Paducah, Ky. U.S. in C.E. Dicker Engineerini; So. i.ty, ' 25; A. S. C. E.. ' 26, ' 27. i siM Sarah NoRwrnm Walker - fr -J} Lexington, K . B.S. in Home Economics Home Economics Club. ' 24, ' 25, ' 26, ' 27; Philosophian Literary Societj ; T. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' 26, ' 27. ' 28; " Kernel " Staff. ' 27. ' 28. Frank D. W Aker . , " . . . " . ' . . Paris, Ky. B.S. in Induilruil Chemistry •Alpha Chi Sigma. I David Li.ovd Walker, i: X . . .11 Lexington, Ky. B.S. in Commerce Delta Sigma PI Pan-HellcnJ£ CpjmEiJ; Pan Politikon. WlLsov Webr Waits ..... Nicholasville, Kv Mamie Tucker Warren Le.xington, Ky. A.B. in Education William Goodrich Watkixs, n K A . Lexington, Ky. B.S. in Commerce 66 i T I if I ! Senior Class C1.ARHM.1; II. Wtmi. 2 U i . . U.S. in Commit I Corbiii. Kv Eli.a KtASK WtiiB I.exirigicm, Kv. .l.li. Ill .111! iirtil .S.iriiifS llockiy T.am. -25; Tra(;K M -.l, ' S:; K.Iltor of " l nlversll v Bulletin. •■ -27. if. Eui-llsli Club. ' if. -27. -28. Ernest Ai.lex Wflcm I.cxinutoii, Kv. «. . ill M.I:. HiRiiiA I ' Kiii Vi : I s . Harr(nl lniiK. K. . . ;. ( .Ills and Siunce.1 W. A. A.. -7. W A. A. c-ounollj ' 28: EliKllsll Olul.. " 27. ' iis. Ciiari.es Mariin- Wkri, ' I ' l ' I ' . . Covington, K . B.S. III .M.E. Omlcroii Delta |4il ' l " : Tau Beta Pi: l«mP and fros.v Freshman Footttall and Baseball; VaraMa ' Football. ' :: •27, ' 28: Varsity Baseball. •26. ' 27, •2S: Football Captain ■27- President of Junior Class: Dicker EnBlneerinB -So- cietv: A. I. !•: E : A. S. M R. Rui ' ERT Harold Warrt, •!• Z K . . W.it.t ValU-v. Ky. .l.li. in .Ills uiiJ Sn,i!i:.i Thomas Sii k: ' l Wimiimklu, i; .V . . . • Kitt . K . .l.U. in l-.Juculion Marnia Kaimrvn Viin. Ei MHir,i , Ky. U.S. in Udini- luonoinics 67 " 1 rS I ' Ji K i a n V ' , Senior Class Hattie Alma Wilder, X fi . . . . Lexington, Ky. .J.B. ill Arts and Sciences stroller Eligible; English Club; Y. W. C. A. Clifton Clement Wii.key Clay, Ky. II U.S. in Cninmerce McNeil Willett Mayfield, Ky. ns. in M.E. J. B. Williams i .| Sheridan, Ky. U.S. in Aijriciilture j Marv Craham Williams, B S . . . . Paris, Ky. B.S. in Home Economics AgricuUui-al Sotiety. Secretary. ' 25, Treasurer, ' 2G. Vice- President. ' 27; Home Economics Club, ' 25, ' 26. ' 27, ' 28; University 4-H Clult, Vice-President. ' 27. ' 28; Philosoph- ian; Women ' s Pan-Hellenic. ' 27, ' 28; W. S. G. A., ' 26, ' 27; Woman ' s Administrative Council, ' 27, ' 28. James Edwin Wilson Frankfort, Ky. B.S. in M.E. Chairman Student Branch A. S. M. E.; Member A. I. E. B. Nancy Wilson, K K r Versailles, Ky. B.S. in Uiime Economics Nancy Marv Wilson, Z T A . . . . Lexington, Ky. A.B. in .iris and Sciences Eta Sigma Phi; Secretary Eta Sigma Phi. ' 28; Phil- osophian; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A., ' 27, ' 28; W. A. Council. ' 28; Classical Club, " 27, " 28; Le Cercle Francais, ' 28; El Circulo Espanol, ' 28; " W. A. C. ; Manager Rifle Team. 6S Senior Class I ' . anUvkk WoouiORU, i; I! i . . I ' iiu- Riilue. K . B.S. in C.Ii. Vlcc-Presldcnt A. S. C. E. ' FK. WooDRi I K. A A (1 Poultry, ' t. .l.li. in Jits and Silrmfi Virginia WnnovARD Fr inklUrt, Ky. . ' .fi. in b.duiatwn Lf.tciikr Ernest Wooil m (drhiTi. K . B.S. in .1 (jridtlturi- Botany Club, " 20, ' 27; Agil.ultural Society, ' 2;, ' 28; T. M. C. A. Emma Lou WnKits Smitlil.iml, K . . . (. ;h . ; .( (inA Siunifs Jamf.s Nhi) Worikn. K i; Sinithlaiul, K . . . . in .his (in J SciinifS Dkk W ' ciki MiNcioN, A O I.fxinntiHi, K . .l.li. in .Iris iui,l Stii ' iins Ai.iLh Cmkisman N ' Ol ' NO, A . . . I.cxiiiKtoii, Ky. .I.B. in -Iris and Scien(es PhlloMophian; Glep Club. ' 27. ' ZS; " ■Romany " Staff, ' 27, •28; Co-Ed Band. L ' T; W. A. A., ■2R, ' 27. David Makhin Vni m;, .V !■ . . . Lexington, Ky. A.H. in Alls and Sciences 69 1 t t Q n or t: v - The campus — Patterson Hall, home of the Co-eds — the long walk up to classes — the Education Building, stronghold of future teachers — the Laii; Building — the Gym, where many an exciting basketball game was played and good old dance held sway. -« h 70 JUNIOR 7 ' Junior Class College of Arts and Sciences Beecher Adams Joe Betts Jane Ann Carlton Julia Adre Harold Bird Roberta Carpenter Jerry Adkin Alex Black Homer Carrier David Alexander Henrietta Blackburn Richard Carran Irvin Allen Hershall Bond Robert Carter Robert Anderson John Boone James Chapman William Bach Mary Bowman Thomas Cochran W. M. Baker J. R. Brown John Cole Lewis Bartel Irene Brummette A. B. Colley Elbert Bell Elise Bureau Arnold Combs George Bell Lucy Burke Herman Combs Katherine Best Claire Buys F. J. Conn Eloise Conner John W. Dundon Isabel Craig William Durbeck W. L. Crutcher Martin Durrett Karl Cutlip Edward DuVal Marion Dalrymple Nell Easley Margaret Davison Jean Eder F. H. Daws Bernice Edwards Howell Daws Hugh Ellis Doxie Dexter Dudley D. England Elsie Dishon Margaret Erl Josephine Doyle Roy Eversole Walter Drake Roy Featherstone Malcolm Filson James Finley Bill Floyd Garnett Frye Wilber Frye Edith Fuller Robert Furbee Lecoma Galliher Joe Gardner L M. Garred Brice Gaskin Florence Geary 72 uii S ? J unior CI ass College of Arts and Scienxes (Cnnlinuiil) El.lZABFTIl GiBBS Elmer Gilb Elizabeth Gillis Margaret Gooch Elizabeth Goode Bf.k Green ' Esther Greeshkid Kathryn Greif William Grote Edward Hale Elizabeth Hall Florence Kav Ernestine Kercheval Julian Kesheimer Leida Keyes Mary Keyes Mildred Kido Cedric Knickerbocker K. G. Kohlstadt William Lair J. C. Lamb Joe Hall Ted Hardwick H. H. Harned Rankin Harris Allie Mae Heath W. L. Heizer Carey Henac.ar Frances Henry Alex Herringion Eustice Hester James Hester Harold Henser Jewell Hill Otho Holland Mary Holt Charles Honaker Henrietia Howell Hugh Houston C. W. Hume H. L. Idleman Lucille Jennings B. C. Johnson Marjorie Lambert Minerva Lambert Kydia Latham Carolyn Latta Samuel Levy Mamie Lyon Annie Mae McCauley Guv McClure Pearl McCormick Anne McFarland J. C. McKnicht Mary Lewis Marvin Samuel Magruder Isabel Mason Charles Miller Martha Minihan William Miller Z. R. Milton Joe Morris Betty- Munday Joe Murphfe Mary Murphy Charles Osten 73 J unior CI ass College of Arts and Sciences ( Continut ' J) Marie Patterson Casey Purdy Elwood Russell Claudia Payne Catherine Redmond Elizabeth Sampson Lella Payton Virginia Reeves Paul Sampson Dorothy Pennebaker Frank Richardson Elizabeth Sanders Olovia Perkins Ballard Robbins Be ss Sanford L. T. Peyton Lydia Roberts Frank Sewell Frances Phelps Raymond Roberts Mitchell Shapo Frank Phipps Lola Robinson Virginia Sharpe Lucy Porter W. E. Rogers L. B. Sheppard Lawrence Potts Harman Ross R. C. Sims Byron Pumphrey Arthur Rudd Cynthia Smith Ethel Smith Ann Talbott Mabel Smith A. P. Taylor Martha Smith Edith Thomas Nell Spradlin Margaret Thompson Lombard Squires Louise Tiley Adams Stacy Sudie TiLTON Younger Stato N Job T URNER A. H. Stephenson John Upham Nighbert Straton Frances von G {UNICAN Jessie Sun Cecil Walker Eleanor Swan GO William Waller H. S. SWINFORD Lyle Sara Warwick Frances Watson Mary Webb Walters Elizabeth Weissingfr George Wesley Billy Whitlow Hattie Wilder Lorene Williams Lucy Williams Gladys Wilson Margaret Wilson Wilbur Wilson Addison Yeaman 7+ Junior Class COLLEUi: OF Kl)l CATIOX ESTELLE AUFMWASSEK Ha .KI. HoONE MaRV DuNCAN Makv Hear.) E. D. Krovvn Anna Gh.l Leslie Best Jessie Clements Dei.ma CIish Darwin Hond Ann Conrad Christine CJrarie Oscar Hond Carolyn Cropper Alice Hickman I ' Dirii Jackson Mary Belle I.ovverv Marion Jarrett William Mansfield Wendell Layman Richard Marshall Sara Levy John McCabe Louise Lowery Virginia McKenney Kai-iie McNeill Mary Joe McNeill Carrie Maiden Ina Martin Leon Morris Mary Alex O ' Hara James Ownby Ollie Pettitt Betty Radkoro Thomas Reynolds Elbert Richmond Mary Jay Sharp Lucille Short Cornelius Smith George Smith Laura Smith Mary Smith Meredith Smith Vivian Smith Stella Spicer Ruth Stith Lorena Williams 75 Junior Class College of Commerce Clifford Abraham Harold Bennett M. M. Benton Albert Blanchard Paul Blanchard V. D. Bowling Rav Bowser J. F. Gilbert A. T. Graves Harrv Green Richard Hansen E. F. Hartzog Silas Hearne S. C. Hoffman J. W. Bratcher Edward Crady J. W. Brock W. P. Crouch Martin Brown Ben Davis D. C. Carpenter Errol Eads W. O. Chrisman Carl Ebert David Clift Whitney Evans Ben Coffman Arthur Faulkner W. B. Hoffman Joseph Holton Roger Laufer A. R. Laughlin Leslie Layman John Loving Preston Luckett Earl May A. K. Mezick Jack Minor John Nichols Douglas Nunn Hayden Ogden James Pence Paul Reed Robert Rhode Van Buren Ropke Davis Rufer John Sallee William Scott Charles Seaman J. E. Slaughter Emma Stevens Robert Sweetzer James Tadlock Jean Warnecke Robert Warsen Lewis Wash F. A. WiEMAN 76 Junior Class Coi.I.RlF. ()!■ I ' .XdIXF.F.RIXC Kex.veth Akim Robert Alversox Samuel Andersox Kexxeih Haker Lawrexce Hallard George Harxes D. II. Beetem Marrv Bewlav johx c. bostox Joiix p. BoSTOX Macv Bowlixc Thomas Bovo Reeoard Bozemax I.OLIS BrVAX Henry Bummei.l Earl Cecil Smith Collier Glenx Cook Ewel Corxett Robert Cropper Fraxk Cummixs Claude Daxiel Nathax Davies Clair II. Dees Thomas Elam Warrex Ellis Fred Fister Harold Fried Jesse Lalghlix Robert Lewis Hexry Licjitexfeld Joiix Ligox Cresap Max Luther Massie Edward Moore James Moore James Mullaxey Mevix Nollau Joseph Ozz c. il osthazex Louis Wachs William Walter Louis Waltox Wendell Warxock George Weesixrerger Noble West Garxer W. Willev Walter Williams J MEs Williamson Russell WoonBURv Reebard Gardxer J. N. Gilliiam Everett Gorbandt Fraxk Graviit James Hebdex Shelton Hexdricks H. S. Hergoit Beox Humber W. B. Isaacs Albert Johnson ' iRGiL Johnson Thomas Kexdall William Kexnev JA.V1ES Latham William Patterson James Peiters Oscar Pocter Virgil Procter Carl Re.y William Simpson Herford Southwood Flanery Terrell Ford Terrell Lathon ' Fhompsox H. A. TllORXBURG Qlextix Treadway 77 Junior Class College of Agriculture Mary Nash Averill May Berry S. C. Bohaxax Louise Broadus Kenneth Braerant Wesley Brooks Thomas Ford Fronia Fox Loretta Greene Monte Holt R. L. Calfee Alex Campbell Frakces Carter Erma Cox Louis Daughtery Dora May Duncan B. T. Inman Samuel Isbell S. R. Johnson Waller Jones Louise Dyer Penrose Ecton Hughes Evans Nell Farmer Lottie Featherston Virginia Featherston Margaret Howard George Letts Virginia Howard Jane Lewis J. S. LOYD Newell McConnell Frank Maddox Kenneth Mauser J. L. Miller BuELL Moore James O ' Neal J. L. Rawlincs Wilma Robinson H. S. Scott James Shropshire Janie Stevenson G. P. Summers RuFus Van Arsdall James Walter V ' iRGiNiA Ward Irene Warnick Katherine Weitzu Susan Wells Robert White Troll Young n 78 SOPWOMORI 79 " ffl In tuck -V ' c r» t XI f TT Sophomore Class College of Arts and Sciences L. J. Alexander Charles Allen- Joseph Allen Phil Aswerus Raymond Auxier Paul Averitt Andrew Bacon O. K. Barnes Virginia Bean Anna Beavers Elizabeth Billiter Jerrie Hagan Billups McDonald Bland Charles Blaine George L. Bolard Harry Bolser Allen Borders Ollie J. BOWEN Basil C. Coffman I. N . Combs Pearl Cooksey Will Ed Covington Dolly Cox Billy Crady Elizabeth Cramer Sara E. Cropper Lawrence Crump Lela Cullis John Cummings E. B. Cummins William S. Dale Frank Davidson Lucy T. Davis Kathryn Dickinson j. r. dorman Louise Dudley William T. Fowler M. N. Franklin J. Rollin Gibes William H. Glantz Martin R. Glenn Jane Gooch Mary Bird Gordon Estelle Gore Elizabeth Gorman Joseph C. Graves Mildred E. Greene Harold H. Greaver Martin Greenfield Daniel Griffith Elizabeth Griffy Minna C. Hagerdon Mary Virginia Hailey Lucille Hamilton Richard Bowling Robert Duncan Paul H. Hardy Mary Brown Bradley Julius Dunn Mary Harrison Virginia Brosheer Douglas Durham Margaret Heavenridge DoYE Brown Arthur Eastwood Frances Herndon Mary Brown Virginia Fatherly S. Duncan Haseldon Rebecca Brown Virginia Ebert J. Richard Haynes Ruth Bryan JULIEN Elliott Harvey M. Hill Mary Leonard Bryant J. Ernst Ellis Natalie Hiske Ruth Bullock Sara Elcove Frances K. Hoffman Bop.bie Burks Rob Evans Catherine Holliday Bernice Byland Stanford Evans IVIS HOVIONS Kathleen Carlton Elizabeth Fagaly Edward Howard Morris Carpenter Elizabeth Farley Dorothy Howells Pauline Carpenter Thomas Farley Elizabeth R. Hulett Oscar Cawood Thelma Ferguson James J. Hutchinson D ' Allis Chapman LeRoy Fields Gordon B. Finley MoRRiE E. Finnel Jack W. Fish Kathleen Fitch Rosalie B. Friedman Don B. Forman So Lee T. Ison Sopho more CI ass Coi.LLGL ()!■ Arts and Sltlnces (Continued) V. A. Jackson Jons ' O. Jewell Emh. W. Johnson ' Elizadeth Jorron Catherine Judv Freddie L. Juett Martha Kaleiier L. Rov Kavanauch Llcien S. Keach llENRV C. KlGER Frances Kinney Bruce E. King Alice G. Knoble Embry D. La Grew Josephine Lapsley Alm a Lepper Mary Maxine Lewis Mary Lou Logan Edmund Long Rebecca Long Letha Lynch Dorothy Lowe Paul S. McBrayer Jouette S. McDowell Mary Louise McDowell Ralph McIntosh Fred Louis McLane LiLA J. McLenden Kathryn McWilliams Mary Virginia Hailey Dick W. Martin- Mary Virginia Marrs Kitty Martin Robert L. Mason Robert Mattox C. W. Mauzy William T. Maxon Sam V. Menefee Edgar J. Miller MiLBURN V. Mills Mary Moore Milion Thomas H. Milton Ellen Ruth Moffiit Mary Houston Molloy Dorothy Monroe Philip Montague Hunter Moody Salem V. Moody Don Penn Moore Lillie Hollis Moore Frances E. Morton Jacob C. Morrow Robert Lee Moss Henry B. Myers Alfred A. Naff Belle Nelson Clarke Newton Hays Owens James Theodore Payton Frances M. Pennington Bertha E. Peoples Dorothy K. Pepper A. L. PiCMAV Cora C. Polk Leonard Pollard Lewis G. Pope Marcia Presnell Lucille Preston A. M. Pre user Evelyn Prewitt Edith Price Stephen M. Proctor Alice Prows Rawlincs Racland John Ramey Pat D. Rankin Bryan C. Redmon William Reep Robert C. Reynolds Raymond Rhoades Clarence Rhodemyre Anna Louise Rice Edwin K. Rice Charles H. Riedinger George W. Robinson Laura Riddell Virginia Rives John S. Ross Sam Rosenstein James A. Rowland Augustus Russell Rozaha Run encu iter Bennett T. Sandefur William Schell Henry J. Scott Robert E. Sharen Sam Shipley Lawrence Shropshire Dudley A. Sisk Miriam F. Sloan LeRoy Smith Orville M. Smith Roger A. Smith Ezra Sparrow Virginia B. Springer James Stacy Ray Stadelman Frank Stallings 8i Sopk omore CI ass College of Arts and Sciences (Continued) James Harrv Stamper Thomas C. Stephens John W. Stevenson Elizabeth Strossman Erma Strolise Charles H. Sturcill Wayman Thomasson Helen Thompson Elizabeth Tinslev Margaret Treacv Sara Lynn Tucker Ralph B. Tyree Clarence B. Waldron Claude Walker David R. Wall Iloff Walker Paul J. Warriner Margaret E. Wash Leonard Weakley Louis Weber Adeline Weitzel Bonnie D. Welch Charles W. Wheeler Herman Wheeler Beverly P. White Don Whitehead J. H. Whitehouse Alice G. Whittinghill Chester E. Wilkey Don Williams Emma Sue Williams James C. Williams Johnnie E. Williams Nicholas W. Williams Gordon R. Willis James S. Wilson Jessie L. Wilson Katherine K. Wilson Virginia B. Wilson James E. Wood Jack Woods Phoebe Ann Worth Lorraine Yost Minnie Baker Dukie Barber Frances Baskett Evelyn Bland Helen Browning Agnits Carter Lucille Chanslor Frances Cogswell Eunice Combs Geneva Combs SiSIE DODSON Charles Donahue Stella Downing Elizabeth Duncan Dora Edwards Virginia Ellis College of Edlication Eliz abeth Ershell Marie Flora Mary Florence Violet Foster Katherine Frey Gosney Fulton Harlow Hansford Elizabeth Hood Frances Jones Lula Garr Kendell Evelyn Laird Alice LeMere Kenneth McCollum Ruth McFarland Alice Marrs Anna Pansock Sadie Paritz Alfred Portwood Edgar Pride Annie Rosenburg Rachel Ross Kitty Salisbury Elizabeth Shea Dora Shields Martha Shields Frances Skinner Leo Smith Annie Mae Stamper Elizabeth Thompson Nellie Walling Louise Wendt Lillian White LuCEA Wilder Thomas Williams (Genevieve Wilson Winifred Worton Betsy ' orth 82 SopKomore Class COI.I.KCI, OF C ' OMMl Rct: Guy Baikd Prestos; HfiRRv Edward 15isiiop William Hivks ' Clav Hrock Lois Phrrv Hrows- Herman ' Brumiikld Edward Butler Milliard 15vr e J. H. Cai.lawai ' ThAD ClIKATIlAM J. C. Cm PI ' S Cecil Combs Virgil Couch J. W. Crawford Forrest Dai.ton ' Frances Day Snyder Downs James Eades Robert Eaton Kady Elvove Fred Fischer Henry Fish Thomas Gaines Beryl Gardner Richard Adams Julian Alexander I.OREN Allen Charles Bailey William Bartlett John Benson Leslie Berry William Branaman Estill Brandenburg John Bronough Howard Brown Tay Brumette James Gates Robert Goad James Hays Edward Him. H. G. HoDCKs MArr HoucHEN LiNDSEY Ingram Carlos Jagoe Owen Jones Thomas Judy Jess Laughi.in Frank Layne William Luesing Junior Lyons Harry McGiboney Lawrence McGinnis John McGurk David McNamara Leonard Miller Stanley Milward T. J. Morrison Arthur Munyan WiLGus Naughern J. M. Ni.voN Clifford Oi.in WlII.IAM O ' Nan Coi.i.ix;!-: OF I ' ;. (;i. i.i.Ri. G Louis Campbell Elmer Cambv Allan Charbonneau Charles Calvin Stanley Combs M. G. Crafi- Maurice Davis Wallace DeBoe John Deway William Drury Wilson Farmer Howard Fitch Preston Ordway Arthur Pope George Prewitt William Price Wem)i;i.l Reading Ellis Reeves Marion Ross loring rouch N. L. RoYSE Cecil Sanders Paul Schooler Ai BREY Self William Seli.e Harvey Smith F. L. Speiden ILvRVEY Stone John Tompkins Claybrooke Turner ' ORIS I ' tley U ' ll.FRED VaLADE Walter Vest Leon Wiggleswortii Herbert Wilkinson John Wood John Young James Fleming Warner Ford Robert Fort Margaret Fry John Gallaher P. C. Geariiart John Gess Henry Gloster John Gray Russell Graves OlTO Gruner Bernard Haeflinc 83 M ' { l e 0 . c t t . C l-t t U n or .: vv c n c y ur. i q ri Soph omore CI ass DWIGHT HAMMERSLEY Franklin Harris J. K. Harrison LoLUS Hawn David Hemphile Hugh Hemphile Joe Hieronvmus WiLMER HiERONVMUS Henry Hillis John Honey John Howard Milliard Hubbard Morris Kinsburg Charles Lancaster John Lancaster AUDLEY LanGFORD Albert Lawrence Julian Lefler Henry ' Lewis John Lindley Fred Mann Anna Pope Bland J. W. Brown Bessie May Bush Robert Klair Calfee C. McChord Christie N. C. Christie Thomas Christie Mary Emma Clark Jesse L. Collins Lola M. Combs H. B. Cravens Roger G. Dean Encil Deen Carrie P. Dickerson Robert L. Eddlf.man College of Engineering (Continued) James Martin James Moore William Murphy Clyde None Ernest Newman James Newman Milford Noe Jack Nunn Dulaney O ' Roark Carl Owsley ' Everett Pentz Sam Perrine James Perry William Pythian James Purnell James Reading Charles Rice William Richmond Jacob Riedinger James Sabel William Sanders Ralph Sharp College of Agricltlture Ann P. Eyl Katherine Eyl Dillard S. Greene Leonora Green Lillian Griffing Garvey Haydon Sue Head Clairborne Henson Everett Hilton Katherine Hopkins Clarence Kindall Aaron Lee John J. Matheis Virginia Meacham John Richard O ' Neal Elvin Ordway Ben Shraberg Emmett Skinner Walter Sparks Rudolph Sternberg Charles Thomasson Martin Thompson John Townsend Ben Van Meter Edward Vieth Thomas Walters Harry ' Weirgartner Desha Wells Oscar Westendrop Charlie Whitaker Ray ' mond White Prentice Willett W. J. Williams Harlan Wilson Sam Wise William Young James Zimmerman Ova Prekinson Martha E. Rhodes Martha Riggins Louise Rogers Frances Stallard W. T. Stith Truman Taylor Joe t; Terry Joe R. Thompson Dorothy Threlkeld Grace Thurman Daisy L. Weems Virginia Whayne O. L. Whitney Margaret A. Wyant 84 FRE3MMAN 8s Fresh resnnian CI ass College of Arts and Sciences Hugh Adcock Sam K. Allen Edith Allison Rex Allison R. H. Alsover David Ambrose Alfred Andrews John Archer Marv Armstrong Jack C. Arneit Ella Asher Rov Baldridce Frances Barker Malcolm Barnes Myrtle Bartleit David Barton David B thianv Hazel Baucom Robert Baughman T. D. Baxter T. B. Beatt - Mav Paschell Bennett Frances R. Berry Marv E. Bethel Harry Black Sam Blackburn Grover Boden Anna Bocgs Clyde Boi.ander Ruth Marie Bonnin Elizabeth Bowling Henry Bowman Monroe Bradley " Laserre Bradley Mae Bryant John Breeding James Brooks Neville Browning Thomas Blckner Neil Burgess Mary C. Burk LoRENA Burke William Burkhart Cornelius Cain H. L. Caldwell Homer Cammack W. H. Campbell Arden Carpenter NiEL Carroll Mary Couper Carter Nancy Jane Carter Smith Cawood ' . M. Chandler Jessie Chase Joe Chenault Kathryn Clarke Homer Clay M. Colker James Collier Fletcher Combs LeRoy Combs Lillian Combs Richard Combs Valerina Comley Joe Conley Susan Cook Wayman Cooper Carl Coppock Cooksey Craften Margaret Cundiff Charles Curry Mary Brice Daily Mary Dale Lawton Daly Dorothy Davis James Davis Robert Davison Howard Day B. M. Dearinc Roy Dempsey Arthur Denman Derond DeWeese Phoebe Dimock Zack Drake Mildred Dudley ' Catherine Dulaney J. A. Duncan Lucille F. Dunn Marvin Dunn William Durrett William Dye Henderson Dysard Marjorie Edwards James Elkin Ruby Ellis Evelyn Ellwanger Richard Encstrom Esther Ernsberger Floyd Estridce Morris Farber TiLLiE Ferguson Wallace Fields Evelyn Ford Agnes Forman ' ILEY Forman l. g. forquer Dan Fowler Margaret J. Fowlkes H. Alvin Freeman Katherine Friend James Gatewood Gladys Garneit Charles Gallt A. R. Gentile R. J. Gibson Fred Gilliam Robert Gilmore Walter Given Anna Virginia Glass Patrick Gokmley H. L. Graham H. F. Greer James Grider Merle Gunkle ' IRCINIA HaDLEV Norman Hainsey Martha Hall William Haller Lloyd Hamilton S. N. Harper Maurice Harris Robert Harris Roy Harvey Francis Hayes Mary ' G. Heavenridge George Heffner Austin Henderson Bruce Henneburg Aden Hicgens Leon Hoffman Mary. Cole Holloway H. L. Holtzclaw Morris Holtzclaw Helen Lucille Horn Calloway Hoskins Moses Howard Kenneth Howe j. d. hungarland Eunice Huntsman Luciex Imes 86 Fresnman CI ass CoLLEGii oi- Arts and Sciences (Continued) Jack Jackson Kathlkex Jacobs Robert Jacobs Ollie James Lalra Johnston Edna Jones Ai.dert Karnes Rodger Karrick Catherine Katterjohn George Kav Robert Kee Marv K. Keller Owen Keller Harriet Kerslake W ' alier Kimball John Kirk Gladys C. Kirkland Bradv Knight Homer E. Kroc Elwood Krlger Perdv Landrum James Lapsi.ev Kenneth Larmee James I.eith M. Elizabeth Lee Milton Lesch Mildred Little Bruce Loughridce Virginia McAlester OTr McAiEE Lewis McCormick Marv Joe McCormick Fred McnERMorr Lewis McO onnold Alvin McGarv LoLis McGinnis Matiie McGlire Charles McIntire Catherine McKenna Tames McKennv Henrv McLenden Leon McMirray Robert McVev Eleanor Manning Theodore Mantz Margaret Marrs Ben Martin TiMA Marvin BiRGEss Mason Rush Mathews Frances M. Mauzv George Mav Anna Michael William Middlkton Harrv Mii.kes Ellis Milton Ellen Minihan Phillip Minor Kirk Moberi.v Alice Moi.i.nv Garland Moore X ' ernon Moore Geoffrev Morgan Charles Morrell Griff Morsch Florence Moss Rita Mount Lester Mui.i.ins John Murphy Katherine Mvers LvNN Nesbitt Clinton Newman Thomas Newman ( irdler Norfleet HiLMA Nossaman Orwal Nowack Margaret O ' Connell Amos Osborne George Osborne Milton Osgood Herbert Parker James Patrick Zellner Peal Nell Patton Rebecca Patton BvRD Perry Guy Pirti,e Katherine Phelps Guinevere A. Pitzer Henry Polk Robert Pollard Howard Poole James Porier Preston Powell W ' ilma Powell John Pratiier Lyne Price Travis Pugh Ray Rambo Jack Rash NL RV Loi ISE Rinaker Frank Reynolds Thomas Reynolds NL rtha Louise Rhorer Mayo Rice Dick Richards Robert Richardson Thomas Riley Shannon Rivesen Charles Roach Mildred O. Robards . L RY Louise Robinson Ann Rhodes RosENA Rogers William Rose Clarence Rothenburg Robert Rouse Robert Rudd Paul Runvon Edith M. Rupard Mayme Sawyer Louise Schmitt Herald Schimmel William Schimmel Nancy Scrughan SALVIA Schwartz Sara L. Seitz Henrietta Sherwood Florence Shapo Marv Garnett Shouse Mildred Shutern Betsy Simpson Lucile E. Sisk Edna Smith Elizabeth Smiih Hamilton Smiih Trvon Smith O. IL Smith Alice Spaulding Orma Sparks Shelby Spears Caroline Betty Speyer John Sprague Elizabeth B. Stewart Johnson Stewart Ruth Stoker William Strahav Annie L e Sweeney Elizabeth Sweeney Forrest Sutherland 87 iKe txt ■y f Vl vC ' c n t v Fresk resninan CI ass College of Arts and Sciences (ConUnued) EuwARD Tate IsABELLE Taylor Edwards Templin Oliver Thompson Robert Thompson Robert Marrs Thompson James Thompson Louise Tilton John Todd William Toombs Andrew Torok Le«ts Toth Harrv Towles Jlianita Threlkeld Marie Thrieber William Trott Floyd Twaddell Sarah Utterback Clifton Waddill Morton Walker Mary C. Ward Polly Warren Eugene Warriner Vernia Waterstreet Mary C. ' atson E. C. Weathers Richard Weaver Phyllis Wendt William West Louise Wheeler George Whitfield George Whitlow William Wigginton Roe Wilkins Joseph Williams Harold Williamson Charles Willis Daniel Wilson Frank Wilson Martin Wilson Eugene Winslow Katherine Withrow Pauline Woodburn Charles Woolridge Woodford Wornall Captain Wright David Young John Young Ben Zappen College of Conlmerce W. F. Bailey John S. Baughman Richard Best Rex Betterton J. W. Betts Kenneth Birkhead J. M. B owman Tellius Branson Jake Bronston Richard Brown Elizabeth Bruen CiEORGE F. BuSKIE John . Buster Lionel Carter George W. Collins J. O. Cousins William H. Cundiff William Douglas Hubert Dunn Elden B. DuRand William Eades R. J. Edwards Cecil W. Embry John Epps Enoch Estes Ward Farris Walter Focht Donald . Glass William Greenwell Austin Gresham W. N. Griffin Graham Harberson C. M. Harris Henry J. Hayn W. H. Hays Herbert L. Hickey J. H. Heiber Robert C. Holt Louis P. Hornsby- Edmond Hulett Oliver M. Johnson John L Johnston Henry G. Kellev John Kersey Richard E. Lowry ' S. T. McClary Lawrence McDonoch Byron McMillen Robert L. McMurray Rider IE McNkal True Mackey William Marquis Joe Martin Robert Moorman Edwin Owen Morgan Bailey M. Neei. Chas. Leonard Newman Keith Pace Alvin Poweleit C. T. Price W. Glenn Prince Eugene Royce Joe a. Ruttencutter Russell Salyer Billy Samuels J. R. Sanders Carlyle Schuerneyer Cora H. Schooler Andrew Shavern Albert Slagle Forrest Smith Morris Smith J. H. Somes William Speaks Carey Spicer Benjamin C. Stapleton Charles M. Summers Louis D. Thompson Clyde, Thurman James T. Tyree Andrew A. Vise Richard P. Walter Glenn F. Weinman Walter Wetzel Newell M. Wilder Frank P. Wilder Howard G. Williams W. C. H. ' ooD R. G. ' oonALL C. W. ' 00DYARD Freshman CI ass CULLliGl:; OF 1-J)UCATI0X Marv E. Adaik Marcakkt Ai.i.kn Sue Blackburn Mary Alice Hoggs (iLADVS HOSWELL Macgee Hrook i ' .m aiikih collixs Robert L. Compton ' Martha E. Curtis I ' liELMA Evans Lucille Finneran Marv Susax Flippin Sybil Glow Francis Susan Gabby CIertrude Germann Homer Gilliam Martha CiIVENs Hester (Jreene Martha G. CjRiittn Evelyn Hayden Elizabeth Hensley AvA Louise Hill Sadie Hovias Makii; Howard Faerie Jenkinson Bryant O. Jones Jessie Opal Kendall John Kellogg Mary Alice Lloyd Vivian McCIraw Edna Marks Anna Elizabeth May Anna Mary Miller Evelyn Myers Vena Lake Napier Enda Bee Nunnery Eva Browning Penn Beatrice Phillips Catherine Power Cora Catherine Rice Lucy May Rice Nolan E. Rick Margaret K. Rose Louise Rouse Judith Salisbury Imogene Smith Lillian Taylor Dora Thurman Catherine ' anov Jane C. Walker Wallace Ward Jane J. Warren Beulah Wasson Emory Wesley Coi.i.KCF. or I ' ]X(:i FFRiN(; Walter L. Albert Robert C. Ai.drich BovcE Anderson W. W. Anderson Edward W. Arand Lewis Arnold CiEORGE Atchison A. S. Augustus Cornelius H. Barley Charles A. Bastin Leonard John Bates J. E. Beasley Wilbur C. Beyers Charles H. Bi.ackshkar Harry M. Bi.anion liER-iL Paul Bogarous Llewellyn Bciwen Robert Brammer Paul Branston John O. Brennen Raymond A. Brock Pryce Brown Frances M. Bri cker John Buskie James A. Calis Harry Carloss Franklin Y. Carter Hksry L. Casner L . WELI, Cassidy John W. Christison Edwin L. Chrisikrson Leslie O. Cleveland R. D. Cooke Glynn L. Coryell Donald Edward Cout ' Benjamin G. Crosby W. Ernest Crume John Carl Cummins Halcomb Cushman }L RRV F. Day Ben Disiiman Bruce T. Dorsev James H. Doubli.n Samuel Dreyer Archie Dincan Jefferson S. Dunn Olive Dye Joseph F ' llis Bill K. F2vans Bernard A. F yl Arthur W. F ' yer Ben Farber Jesse Farris William P. Faulconer Robert E. Featherstone R. Wm. Field Perry J. Frazar Bennie B. Gambill George W. Gill, Jr. Sam N. (Joller James E. (Joodman Kd O. Greene Ralph IL CJunter Strother D. ILm.l William B. Hall A. Gayle Hamon Benjamin D. ILarrison Richard A. Hays J. C. Hearne R. G. Heitz L. B. Henderson M. A. Hill N. E. Hill William C. Hinkson Robert F " . Hisle C. D. Hixson E. D. Hodges W. J. Hoeing W. E. Hughes C. H. Ingram E. E. Jack C. S. Johnstone W. F. Keith W. D. Kelly E. W. Kirk W. M. Kl AREN W. P. Lane Ned Lee Joe a. Lehman Morris Levin 89 Fresn resnman CI ass College of Exgixeering (Continued) L. P. Lewis Lawrence Lively r. h. lvdda.n M. J. McBrayer J. H. McDowell C. M. McGraw Jack McMillev Pearl VV. McNealy Wm. C. Marber William Martin L. Maschmeyer E. R. Michel A. S. Mitchell R. H. Money Edward Morris Norman Murray Harry Noles Cabbell Owens W. Fayette Owsley, Jr. J. Otis Pasco Pryor Pemberton John Penn JOHK Pennell James Pennington Thomas Posey, Jr. George Pons David Pritcheit Harold Ray Herman Regan Eugene Renn Wm. F. Rhinehart Edward Riley Fred Roach Stanley Robertson Chester Roland Nathan Schwartz.man Leslie Sexton Charles Shipley John Stilles Shipley Leroy M. Smith John V. Smith Willis Smith Curtis B. Sousley W. LoREN Spain Manlius R. Stewart Wm. R. Stone Harris Sullivan Paul L. Tanner Richard Thomas James Thompson John W. Thompson LuciAN P. Thompson Richard Thornberry Charles French Travis Charles L. Tribble NLarion G. Tully Marshall Van Meter Ivan C. Van Winkle William C. Vaughan Cla ' C. Vicroy William L. Warren Wilbert Watkins Preston D. Wells L. H. Westerfield Daniel Wetzel Mannon W. Whitaker Albert M. Wilson, Jr. Wm. Lawrence Wolfe Samuel M. Worthincton Walter S. Worthincton Joseph H. Wurtele Kenneth M. Zeicler College of Agriculture k Mabel Alexander Noble Bailey ' John F. Barr Minnie Lou Bennett Christine Blake.man Joe Beckam Brown Mary S. Buckner J. C. Cassit - Oren Clore John T. Cochran W. B. Collins Mary Evelyn Cooley Tava Cornish J. R. Crume Anna May Culton Florin E. Currens Carl W. Darnell Eleanor Daud J. Burnam Davis S. Evelyn Delaney ' Louise Driver J. Goven Dye Lee Evans L. B. Garroot Elizabeth M. Goff Louise M. Gott A. MoRLEY Harris Lorene Hicks May Hutchison Lynn Jeffries John Henry Johns Louise Johnston J. Lorenzo Leckey Thomas A. Lewis Mattie Hunt Lindsay A. Wilson Lowery Lewis McCubbin Claude Marshall Howard Marshall Theodore Milby James H. Moore Alberta Moores Ida Munich M. Margaret Nunn C. S. Pidcock C. M. Probus Martha Reed Elizabeth Robinson William H. Saunders Opal Scrogcin Grace Short James L. Simpson Dudley Smith Virginia Smith M. Lourette Southwood William Survant Eleanor D. Svvearinger Mary ' F. Towsend Seymour E. Travis ToHN Brooks Webber E. C. Whayne J. A. Wheeler Charles S. White George E. White Arthur A. Williams Yandell Wrather 90 it BOOK THREE THE BEAUTIES ir- - 1 m. ' oMiss nna eMary eMillcr oMiss ' %ith onnin t- ' , Q iss Eleanor T)aud m m e iss S ' ' i ' i ' i IDorscy ' -farris ( iss S ra Warwick oMiss M.cll Tatton oMiss oMary IjOyant BOOK FOUR THE ORGANIZATIONS (r- ( .1 " % pumaiioio 103 The Kentuckian Dorothy Sellers Editor-in-Chief Oscar Stoesser Business Manager John W. Duxdon Junior Editor Jess Lauchlin Junior Business Manayer Art Staff Joy Pride Editor Theresa Newhoff Assistant Pauline Adams Assistant Editorial Staff Catherine Carev Bob Thompson Frank Davidson Frances Henry Feature Staff Frances Robinson Editor John Ottley Assistant P. P. Baker Assistant Rav King . . Pliototjrapliic Editor Business Staff Virgil Couch Lucille Short DuLANEY O ' Rourke William Voung 104 los Tne Kentucky Kernel Offtiial Ni ' u.-s iapiT of the University of Kentucky William H. Glanz Editor-in-Chief BvRON H. PuMPHREV Managing Editor Frank Davidson Assistant Managing Editor Associate Editors Helen Shelton LeRov Smith Melvina Heavenridge Leiua Keyes News Editor Martha Minnihan Assistants James Porter Janet Lallev Reporters Beecher Adams Katherine Best Elizabeth Carter Catherine Redmond Jessie Sun Bernice Bvlakd Margaret Treacy W. A. Kirkpatrick Jess Laughlin Tom Riley Caroline Smith Scoit Keyes Jane Ann Carlton Alice Prows Evalee Featherstone Ollie Bowen John Murphy Margaret Cundiff Emma Wayne Jeffries Special Writers J. Clark Graves Kady Elvove Sara Elvove Sports Editor Kenneth Gregory Assistants John W. Dundon, Jr. George W. Kay Herman Sharp Bill Keep Society Editor Ellen Minnihan Assistants Elizabeth Shea Lillian Combs Business Manager James Shropshire Advertising Staff Jack Cousins H. B. Ellis Advertising Manager Fred Conn Assistants Virgil L. Couch Lucille Short CiRci lation Staff Carlos Jacob Harold Schimmel Mechanical Department W. D. Grote, Foreman Assistants A. L. PiGMAN Ted Strunk 1 06 I07 Letters .1 magazine issiud fjiiailcily by lite I ' nivirsity of Kentucky EniTitn By the Depiirt iu nt of Eiie lisli Ldiiyuiuje and Literature Managed By the De l artinent of J (juriialisiii FiXANCED By The Kernel — A Student fuhlieation Editor E. F. Farquhar Associate Editors L. L. Dantzler G. C. Knight Joe Lee Davis Assistant Editors J. H. Palmer David Alexander Nevi ' ton Combs Elizabeth K. Smith Business Manager James Shropshire Advertising Staff Katthleen Fitch H. C. Moody Circulation Manager L. A. Weakley io8 HONORKRY FRHTERMTIES 109 Alpha Chi Sigma Nalioiiiil I ' lofisstniiiil CJiimisliy Fratrniily Founded at the Univers ' tv of V iscoiiMii in 1902 Cnlors: Blue and Yeliov FloiL-cr: Red Carnation Alpha Gamma Chapter Establislied in IQI7 J. V. Barton Alec Black M. T. Carpenter H. J. Davis J. A. Francewav G. M. Frye J. V. Gardner Dr. H. M. Bedford Dr. C. S. Barkenbus Fr.atres in Universit.ate F. N. Hendom H. H. Heuser G. B. Johnson J. L. Keeper Joe King Prentice Kisser Fr.atres in F.acllt.ate Mr. E. S. Hill Dr. J. S. McHarcue Mr. J. R. Mitchell J. C. Lamb J. D.Nantz J. L. Salmon F. K. Sewell T. C. Sherwood L. B. Turner F. D. Walker Dr. a. M. Peter Dr. F. E. Tuttle Alpha Delta Sigma llnnoriiry Profissional .Idiurliunij Iralcrnity Fmimicil at I ' liivcrsity of MisMuiri. 1913 Colors: Reel and White FloKfr: CriiiiMjii Rambler DisiiA Rri:crinriik;f Cii. pti:r l:sliil lislh l lijl 1 ' ' k. TRL.S in L NlViiRSlTATK Frkii Conn Hus ' ikk Moonv ' IRGIL COLCH IlAVDKN- OcDEX Pim.ip Gi.Kxv J. MKS Shropshire Charles Honaker Robert Warrex William Luessixc Francis Watsov Frati;r in Facl i.tati; Dr. J. B. Minor Alpha Zeta Honorary A iiricuttural Fralernity Founded at Ohio University, November 4, 1897 Colors: Mode and Blue Floz rr: Pink Carnation Fuhlication: " Quarterly of Alpha Zeta " ScovELL Chapter Fratres in Universitate W. O. Blackburx C. O. BOSDURAXT W. R. Brooks H. C. Brown L. M. Caldwell H. T. Hessos ' N. T. Howard Joe Hurt G. F. IssKo F. C. Maddox Thomas Morgan Rov E. Proctor J. L. Sullivan J. V. Walter Chi D elta Phi iromrri ' .f X (it 10 mil lloiioraiy l.ilnary Fraliinily Fnundtil at tlit I iiivi-rsity of TciiMcsM ' e in 191 9 Xi C II APTKR Establi luii in 192+ SORORES IN Univhrsitatit Elizabeth Clay Dorothy Sellers Martha CONXELL Elizabeth Smith Martha Minxihan Cynthia Smith Belle N ELSON Mary Elizabeth Smith Virginia ROBINSOM Elizabeth Woods 113 T c l TCiV K i Delta Sirfma Pi Honorary Commrrtr Fraternity Established November 7, 1920 Colors: Royal Purple ami Old Gold Flo ' aer: Red Rose Ross Adams Sylvan Belt Rave Bryant Davis Carpenter Henry Cogswell Herman Congleton Clarence Croft William Crouch Wayne Damron Fratres in Universitate Ben Davis Philip Glenn Austin Graves Joe Holton Leslie Layman Preston Luckett LeRoy Miles John J. McGurk Hayden Ogden Paul O ' Nan Glenn Roberts LoN Rogers Robert- Rohde Davis Rufer William Thomasson Clarence Valaue Raymond Valade Lloyd Walker Fratrks IX Faclltate President Frank LeRond McVev Professor S. E, Leland Professor W. W. Jennings Dean Edward Wiest 114 Eta Sigma Phi Honorary Sational l.citin uttd (irtrk Frulrrnily Foumled at C ' li!caKO I ' liiversity, 192+ Colors: Royal Purple ar)il tlolcl FloiLcr: I ' iiik I ' lmiy T.M C ' ll.MTlR Established May, igJ7 Fratres in Uxivi:R.srr. TE Edward Duvali Prrsuhnl Anna Woodson Gaitiif.r I ' ir, rrcsidfttl Nancv Mary Wilson Srrrrlary Gladys Sharp Treasurer Helen Connell Louise Kennedy Dorothy Pennebaker Effie Denny Mary McFarland Lucille Short Elizabeth Henry Mary West Fr.ATF.R IX F.ACl I IATE T. T. Jones " 5 f ■ C K- i r r T ' VA r » f I if " I n l- iu Key: Ilnnnrtiry Snpli(iinii)f Fratertiily Members E. M. Butler Cecil Combs j. r. dorman ' W. T. Drury Julian Elliott Howard Fitch Ralph McIktosh Stanley Milward Wm. Peele Don ' Whitehead ii6 Mvstic TKirteen llrinnrury Jiininr Iiiiliinily Mfmbers Louis Cox Clair Dees Roi.AXD Eddy Elmer Gilb Waller Jones Rov Kavaxauch Vm. Kenxey Henry Maddox Egbert Marshall Frank Nelson Hevf.ri.ey Waddell Thomas Walters Major Wicglesworth " 7 . . I. i I Ci I » . ' Lamp and Cross Mai ' s Senior Ilonorary fraternity MEMIiERS John Bullock Richard McIntosh LowREv Caldwell Leroy Miles James Franceway Neil Plummer William Gess Oscar Stoesser Paul Jenkins Charles Wert Ilg Omicron Delta Kappa Ilnuorary Campus Liadrrs M KM HERS JoM Rlllock I.eRov Keffer LowRY Caldwell LeRov Miles Paul Jenkins Oscar Stoesser Charles Wert Faci i.T ' Mi: ihi:rs Dr. Funkiiouser Dr. Frank LeRond McVev Dkan ' Mecher Captain James Taylor 119 Mortar Board National Honorary fratrrnily for Sfnior ll ' omen Founded at Syracuse University Colors: Gold and Silver Publication: " Mortar Board Quarterly " Officers Catherine Gary President Virginia Robinson t ' ice President Mary Allen Stears Secretary Janet Lallev Treasurer Martha Connell Dorothy Sellers Josephine Frazer Helen Shelton Lydia Fremd Elizabeth Smith Colors: Purple and Gold Plii Alpha Delta Laii; Fratrrnily HkXK ' i ' C .. ClIAl ' TI ' .R Flotxer: Red Carnation FrATRKS IN " L NIVFRSITATE Dr. Gilbert Bailey Fred Drake Robert Bird Herbert Dukn H. C. Bowles Nick Klein Carroll E. Byron Paul Porter Charles Daniel Alfred Powell TrLMAN RlMBERGER Fratres in Faci i.tatk Judge Lyman Chai.ki.ey Mr. Roy Moreland Dr. W. Lewis Roberts vi C K t C %V C r Pki Beta Profnslonal Mm ual iiiui Dramittic .lit Fraternity Founded at Northwestern University in 191 2 Kappa Chapter Established in 1925 sorores ix lxiversitate Mary Brown Bradley Edith Fuller Geraldine Cosby Margaret Gooch Sarah Callopy Jane Gooch Catherine Carey Louise Godbev Mary Ellen Dale Nancy Godbey Louisa Dudley Mary Virginia l. u Ey Dorothy Johnson Janet Lalley Maxine Lewis Ann McFarland Dorothy Monroe Olivia Perkins Lola Robinson Royana Ruttencutter Alice Young Phi Delta Phi Honorary Laii- Fralmiily Breckenridge Inn Established iq2S Fratres in Uxiversitate James C. Burxette John R. Bullock Henry Cox A. R. Ernberg J. S. Feather W. H. Ha " ratty J. W. Jones I. A. Johnson John E. Kirksev John P. Lair C. S. Matherlv Russell O ' Neill H. O. Porter Rov R. Rav A. K. RiDEOUT George Robbins W. C. Robinson Calvin P. Rouse William C. Scott Chester D. Silvers 12+ Phi Mu Alpha Honorary Musiial FratcrnUv Fratres in Univj-rsitate Beechrr Adams Ton Greene Hugh Adcock Robert Havs Robert Carter Jack Humphrev Frank Cummins Jack McGurk Frank Daily Neil Plummer Penrose Ecton Curus A. Poole Austin Graves James Tadiock Clarence Vai.adi- Fratres in I ' aclltaie L. S. O ' Bannon Carl Lampfrt D. E. South Elmer G. Sulzer ' 25 Phi Upsilon Omicron lliiiKiiary I ' injissional lliimi- Eirninnius Fralrrnily Founded nt I ' liiversity nf Minnesota in 1909 Established at V nifcrsity of Kentucky in IQJ2 SORORES IN UnIVERSITATE Emily Benneit Sarah Dorsev Harris Dora Mae Duncan Irene Morgan Louise Dyer Mary Stuart Newman Josephine Frazer Josephine Skain C EHTRunE Griffin Mary Allen Steers 126 Sigma Delta Clii lull ■rfuttioiial Ptofissttinal Journalism -. ralirnily Foiimled at ni-Pauw I ' nivcrsity, i 909 Colors: Hhick ami Wliitc KENTICKV CllAriKR Establislicd 1 26 FraTRKS IX UN ' IVKRSITATE Publication: " I ' lit Quill Beeciier Adams John Goodloe NiEL Plummer O ' Rear K. Barnes Kenneth Gregory- Byron Pumphrey JoHV Rice Bullock Don Grote William Reep I. Newton Combs Charles Headley Alfred Robertson John VV. Dundon, Jr. Paul J. Jenkins James Shropshire William H. Glanz Hunter Moody Robert O ' Dear Fratres in Facultate Leroy Smith Victor R. Portmann, Faculty lih; isor Elmer G. Sulzer 127 -c t-v ( n ' I Tlieta Sigma Phi National Professional Journalism Fralrrnity for Jl ' omcn Founded at the University of Washington, April i8, 1919 Colors: Violet and Green Publication: " The Matrix " SORORES IN UxiVERSITATE Martha Connell President Helen Shelton Secretary Catherine Gary Treasurer Catherine Best Janet Lalley Virginia Conroy Martha Minihan Isabel Craig Catherine Redmond LvDiA Fremd Lydia Roberts Faculty Advisor Margie McLaughlin 128 Sig ma Oamma Sig ma Uoniirary ijinlnijy Vnilnnity Fourukil at tlif I ' liivtrsity ul Ki-nliicky in 192+ Colors: (iold ami Ulack Irvin Allen Phil Aswerns p. averitt Earl Bach Walter Clark Sidney Goodwin FraTRKS in L ' XIVIRSITATE J. T. Hill L. Keach B. King J. KiRKINDALL C. C. Knickerbacker Sam Macgruder A. Munyan Hugh T. Richardson Toy Sandefer George Wesley H. Wheeler William Zopff Prof. Murphy Fratres in Faclltate W. R. Jii.soN, Stale Geoloii ' ist Dr. MacFarland Prof. Robinson 129 ScabDard and Blade Honorary Militnry h ' ratcrnily Establishcil in 1923 Officers LeRov Miles Captain V. D. Simpson- First Licutinant J. C. Boston ' Second Lieutenant S, M. Stacc First Sere eant Members Lewis Clarke William Maschmeyer L. M. Caldwell H. C. Moody W. L. Crutcher J. J. Richardson, Jr. J. R. Ferguson J. L. Salmon H. V. Fried A. H. Stephenson C. W. Jones O. F. Terrill W. C. Wilson Honorary Members Fres. Frank L. McVey Col. H. p. Hobbs Major Spaulding Capt. H. a. Schmidt Capt. James A. Taylor Lieut. Keasler 130 Tau Beta Pi Founded at Lehigh rniversity, June, 1885 Colors: Seal Brown and White Publication: " The Bent ' ' Alpha of Kextuckv Chapter Eslabtishrd April. l()02 Fratres in Uxiversitate Kenneth B. Baker Robert Dodson Hugh L. Dohrman Elgan B. Farris Raymond Morris Fox Robert Haves W. R. King Joe Kraus William Maschmeyer Alex Montgomery Harold M. Otto Ira a. Parks Hereford B. Southwood Thomas Stevenson Roy a. Stipp W. S. Warnock Ernest Welch Charles W. Wert Fratres ix Facultate F. Paul Anderson E. A. Bureau C. S. Crouse W. E. Freeman J. R. Johnson W. A. Newman L. E. Nollau L. S. O ' Bannon E. L. Rees D. V. Terrell 132 133 he tKc n t VIC ■ ' " " f v -ci-itti Jerry Adkins Glenn S. Axdersox Jack C. Arn ' ette Sam E. Blackburn John G. Boone Arnold B. Combs Howell J. Davis Howard C. Day Omega Beta Pi Professional Pri-Mi lu al I ' lalirnily Founded at University of Illinois, 191 9 Eta Chapter Establjslicd May jS, jg2S FraTRES IX UXIVF.RSITATE Richard G. Elliott Thomas F. Farley Clay Daniels Fife Joe W. Gardner 1. M. Garred Henry S. Harned, Jr. Eustace Hester Vester a. Jackson k. g. kohlstaedt Charles Osten Louis T. Peyton Carl Pigman Frank O. Richardson James L. Salmon Frank Sewell Adam Stacy, Jr. John D. Young Fratres IX Facultate Charles Barkenbus J. W. Pkvor W. D. Funkhouser J. E. Rush 13+ SOCIAL FRATERMITIE5 135 VI c K i Q n Men s Pan-Hellenic Council . ■ «) Gamma Rho Lowry Caldwell -llpha Tau Omeija JoHX Lair Alpha Sigma Phi Henry Cogswell Delta Chi JOE Johnson Delta Tau Delta John Bullock Kapjta Alpha Richard McIntosh Kappa Sigma Brud Farmer Plii Delia Theta •. LeRoy Miles Phi Kappa Tau Joe Holton Phi Sigma Kappa Virgil Johnson Pi Kappa Alpha William Durbeck Sigma Alpha Epsilon Beverley Waddell Sigma Nu John Murphree Triangle O car Stoesser 136 Wo men s Pan-Hellenic Council Officers Jov Pride I ' nsiitdil Margaret Ei.i.iorr S,tr,-iiiry Frances Maltbv Treasunr Mi: imi:r.s . . rt D.lla Tliria Alpha dtimmii Dilla Alpha Xi Dilta Beta Sitjma ()ini rnn Chi Omiija .... Kappa Drlla . . ■ Kappa Kappa Gamma Delta Delia Delta . . Delta Zeta .... ( Jennie Williams j Virginia Robinson i Tiielma Snyder Frances Basket I Mary Brown Bradley ( C.eraldine Cosby i .Ali.ie Mae Hkai ii Rebecca Long Margaret Ellioit LlLV Parrish i Joy Pride ( Kathleen Fitch Katherine Best I Evelyn Prlett Frances Maltby Bernice Edwards ( Vena Latta I Elizabeth Hood 137 ( xi c K f XE Alpna Gamma Epsilon Founded at l ' iil ' er ity t)i Kentucky, 1922 Colors: Black and Gold Flower: White Carnation FrATRKS IX L XIVI RSITATE Class of ig2S I. M. Garred Kenneth Gregory Paul O ' Nan W. A. Thomason, Jr. Class of 192Q J. Camel Finley Preston Luckett V. A. Jackson Richard Marshall Frank Richardson Class of 1 9 JO Guy Baird Beryl Gardner Preston Berry Don Henry Forrest Dalton Henry Hillis Bennett Finley Sylvester O ' Nan Class of iijji Rex Betterton Rush Mathews Neil Burgess Guy McClure Vernon Chandler Otho McElroy R. J. Edwards Pearl McNealy Steril Harper Walter Paton Franklin Harris J. D. Young 13S ' 39 Colors: Green and Gold t: ov- c Alpka Gamma Rko Founded at University of Illinois, 1902 Puhlitalion: " Sickle and Sheaf " O.MicRox Chapter Flo ' wer: Pink Rose Fratres in Universitate Chiss of ig2S W. O. Blackblr-V N. J. Howard W. R. Brooks G. F. Insko L. M. Caldwell J. L. Miller V. L. Graddv J. W. Utterback Class of 192Q J. H. EvAxs H. S. Scorr T. E. Ford George H. White J. S. Llovd R. W. White T. G. Young J. W. Brown- J. L. Collins Chiss of IQJO G. L. Havdon E. F. Ordwav N. L. RovsE J. T. Terry Class of igji J. C. Cassidv Orex Clore J. Raymond Crume Florin- Currens Thomas A. Lewis Claude Marshall Cecil S. Pidcock Dudley Smith Lynn Jeffries John B. Webber John H. Johns E. C. Whayne Charles S. White (jRADLATE StLDEXT H. T. Hesson FraTRES IX FaCL I.TATE W. S. Anderson E. J. Kinney J. O. Barkman J. Holmes Martin E. J. WiLFORD 140 141 Colors: Stone and Card Tial Alpha Sigma Pki Founded at Vale University in 1846 Puhliialion: " The Tomahawk " Sigma Chapter Establislicd IQ17 pRATRES IX UXIVKRSITATE Flower: Red Rose Reykolds Hexrv Ackermav David Kirby Bishop Class of IQ28 I.FWis J. Clarke Hes-rv Cogswell David Marion ' Young Class of 192Q DoRRis Clyde Carpenter Hunter Moody Kenneth Harrison Van Buren Ropke William L. Heiser Arthur S. Rudd Harvey H. Hodges Ferdivand A. Weiviann John Emerson McGurk Wilbur C. Wilson Francis J. Day John J. McGurk J. Owen Jones, Jr. Class of Jgjo Clifford Daniel Olin Robert G. Reynolds Dudley- A. SiSK Roger A. Smith Don Lee Williams John F. Voung, Jr. Class of Kenneth Birkhead Jessie Miller Chase Charles Edwin Curry, Jr. Harry F. Day Buren Martin Dearing Richard Victor Encstrom Henry J. Hafendorfer, Jr. MiLTOx Leasch j. w. lockwood Richard Emory Loutkv Joe Martin WiLLiAVi Ray . Iaves Joseph McGurk William Saunders William Speaks Howard G. Williams Fratres IN ' Facult.ate G. J. McKenn ' y L. S. O ' Bannon 142 Alpha Tau Omega Founded at Virginia Military In titute, Septemlier ii, 1865 Colors: Azure and Gold Floiccr : White Tea Rose Pulilhatinn: " The Pahn " Mu Iota Chapter EsUihlislird Frliruary 22, igoQ Parham p. Baker Paul Jeffries Jenkins Fratres in Universitate (Unss of 1Q28 Bexx Garr Kinc Earl May Carl Pigmax Truman Grove Rumeercer Ralph N. Taylor Class of 1Q2Q Raymond Auxier Paul Reed John W. Dundon, Jr. W. Paul Scott Hugh B. Ellis Wayman Thomasson Mark Franklyn Wendell S. Warnock John Prentiss Lair Curtis Mathis Class of igjo Hugh Adcock W. T. Drury Jack Arnett Arthur Lee Pope Harry Callaway Andrew Torok Virgil L. Couch Oscar Westendorp Dow Williams Samuel Allem Stewart Augustus Jake Brouston Class of igji Merle Gunkle Homer Krog Criff Morsch Orville Nowak Jack Reiling Carey Spicer Carl Tellman Graduate School Tom Gregory P ' ratres IX F aclltate Prof. L. J- Horlacheh Mr. Bart Peak Prof. L. E. Nollau Mr. H. M. Merriwe.ather Mr. Leonard Rousch 144 »45 i q H I Delta CKi Fduiuleii at Cornell rniversity. October 13, 1890 Colors: Huff ami Red Fh-zvrr: White Carnation Puhlicalion: " Delta Chi Quarterly " Kentucky Chapter Establislitd 1924 FrATRES IX Ux ' IvnRSITATE Class of 1928 W. p. Crouch A. D. Husk Wayne Damron Joe E. Johnson John Elkins W. R. King Ray D. Hall James D. Kittrell Melvin L. Nollau Class rtj lQ2g Alex Black Glynn L. Coryell J. D. Bond William H. Glanz Oscar Bond Martin R. Glenn John Cole Cedric Knickerbocker Fred J. Conn Roger E. Laufer Garner D. Willey Class of 1 9 JO Charles Blaine Fulton L. Gosney Richard H. Brown Chauncey S. Johnstone Walter Focht Frank Layne Thomas O. Williams Class of iQji William Evans Curtis Vaughn Martin R. Wilson 14.6 Delta Tau Delta Founded at Bethan y Cnllege, West N ' irginia, in 1859 Colors: Purple, White and Gold Floiirr: Pansy Puhlualirin: " The Rainbow " Delta Epsilox Chapter Eslah!is ii l lOJ-f. JoHV R. Bullock E. E. Ericson " W. RuDV Ferguson FrATRES IN ' 1 ' X1 ERSITATE Cl lSS of ig2S C. C. FOOTSON " C. R. JONKS Nando Kelly J. D. Nantz Robert Ooear Kouis Wachs Cliiss of igjQ K. B. Baker Rov Eversole James Chapman J. J. Hutchinson A. B. Combs L. R. Kavanaugh John Crosby Kenneth Hohlstaedt Finley Davis William Patterson Howell Davis William Reep Penrose Ecton James S. Shropshire C. W. Thomasson Paul Averett John Benson Charles Blackshear George Bolard Lawton Daly Class of igjo Carlos Jagoe Milford Noe Lawrence Shropshire Walter Vest Leonard Weakley Class of igjl John Breeding Richard Combs Daniel Fowler Moses Howard Brady Knight Lewis McDannold Zellner Peal Harold Schimmel William Schimmel Haskel Smithers William Trott Claude Walker Fratres IX Facultate Columbus R. Melcher 14S 149 Kappa AlpKa Founded at Va hingtnii and Lee, 1866 Colors: Crimson and Gold Floivers: American Beauty Rose and Magnol. I ' ubliailions: " Journal, " " Special Messenger " ThETA ClIAPTF.R Established February, iSqj FraTRES IX UxiVHRSITATE Class of 1928 W. P. Burks Harry V. McChesnev Charles W. Headlev Richard McIntosh W.M. M. Miller Class of 192Q Homer C. Carrier Henry Maddox Wm. Hearke John B. Nichols Vm. R. Hodcex B. F. Van Meter Hubert Willis Class of 1930 John S. Bauchman Don Forman Julian N. Elliot James Hays George Prewitt Class of 1931 Robert Bauchman Thomas Posey Henry Bowman Pierce Roach Wm. T. Buckner James Thompson William Hays Robert O. Thomp:on ■ John Hearne Frank P. Wilder Joe Hieronymous Harold C. Williamcon Kirk Moberly Eugene Winslow W. Scorr Worthington Fratres IX Facultate Dr. Harry Best Prof. Enoch Grehan Dean W. E. Freeman Capt. James Taylor ISO »Si Kappa Si ma Fouiuleil at I ' liixers ' ty of ' irt;inia, Pecember lo, 1869 Colors: White Scarlet and Emerald Cireen Floivrr: Lily-of-the-Valley I ' lihlualion: " Caduceus " Beta Nr Chaptkr Establisliid iqoi FrATRES IX L XIVERSITATE Class of IQ2S William B. Gess E. Vaxmeter A. H. Stephenson T. N. Worten Class of IQ2Q J. W. Farmer E. Egbert Marshall R. GiBBS David McNamara Clement Johnson S. W. Moody Arthur C. Munvan Class of IQJO J. R. DoRMAN Jess Laughlin J. T. Gess Ballard Robeins J. E. Hill M. W. Ross Class of igji S. B. Gaines R. P. Oliver Lawrence McDonough Tom Reynolds Buddie Newman Loring Roush Charles Travis Fratres in Faci ltate D. D. Dantzler W. D. Funkhouser 152 ' 53 Pi K appa Alpk. Founded at rniversity of Virginia, March i, 1868 Colors: Garnet and Old Gold Flvwer: Lily-of-the-Valley Puhliialions: " Dagger and Key, " " Shield and Diamond " Omega Chapter Eslablislied igoi Stanley Black Bonner Blassingame Lawrence Curry FraTRES IX UxiVERSlTATE Class of IQ2S Richard Elliot Arthur Hoover Glenn Roberts Grey Tucker William Watkins Abner White Class of IQ2Q David Alexander William Dureeck Whitney Evans James Hester Class of IQJO Lawrence Alexander Joseph Allen Richard Bolling Will Ed Covington Arthur Eastwood Jack Fish Edwin Hampton Lee Ison Herman Maddox Capson Mauzy Hart Miller Joseph Morris Chester Silvers Robert Warren Fred McLane Jack Rash Thomas Rose William Selle James Shewmaker Charles Rice Tryon Smith Louis Weber Walter Wetzel David Young Class of 103 1 Charles Fishback Robert Gibson William Greenwell Richard Hayes Leon Hoffman Thomas Riley Jerry Ruddle Harris Sullivan Oliver Thompson Ralph Woodall 1 54 PKi Delta Tketa Founded at Miami rnivcr ity, December 27, 184.8 Colors: Blue and White Floiier: White Carnation Puliliiiitioi:: " The Scroll " Kentucky Epsilon Chapter Estal lls ii t igol Fratrfs IX L ' niversitate CAais of igjS James Barxhill Wilson ' Oster William Crutcher J. J. Richardson- LeRoy Miles Weldon Simpson William Walters Class of IQ2Q Elbert Bell Alex Herrincton Dick Carron Waller Jones Louis Cox John McCord Joe Graves Billy Tom Waller Ted Harduick Addisox Yeaman CIriss of igjo Harry Blaxtov Duncan Haselton Clay Brock Raxdolph Long Howard Fitch James Moore Class of igji John F. Barr George Kay David Barton Joeffrey Morgan Joe Chenault Clinton Newman James Gatewood Cabbell Owens Aden Higcins Frazee Wilson Billy Wood 15S Pni Kappa Tau Founded at Miami l ' ni ei ' ity, March 17, 1906 Colors: Old Gold and Harvard Red Flouer: Red Carnation I ' ulilicaiion: " The Laurel " Kappa Chapter Establislicd in ig2o Fr ATRES IX UXIVERSITATE Class of 192S HiRKHEAn Barnes Fred C. Drake Sylvan Belt Karl Ebert Raye Bryant Joe Holton Herman Congleton Robert O. McGary Robert K. DonsON Charles M. Wert Class of ig2g Beecher Adams Thomas Cochran Charles Hartford Marvin Baker Squire Cummins Edward Jarvis Robert Baker Ben Davis Robert Rohde Louis Bryan Dudley D. England Louis Walton Ray Bowser Elmer Gilb Bowman Webb Class of igjo Harry Bolser Edward Gover Henry L. Casner Dwight Hammersley Harold Eades Clyde Jones Robert Goad Clarence Rothenburg Delmas Gisii Thomas C. Stephens John Tompkins Class of igji Malcolm Barnes Bruce Henneberg Clyde Boelander John Hieber Eugene Brown James McKinney William Campbell John Murphy Don Couty Bailey Neel John Epps Milton Osgood Wallace Fields David Pritchett Gayle Hamon William Strehan Glenn Weiman 158 ' 59 Pki Sigma Kappa Founded at Amherst Agricultural College, 1875 Colors: Magenta and Silver Flo u:er: White Ca rnation Publhalioti: " The Signet " Phi Deuterox Chapter EsUihluhi t IC)2y l-RATRES IX UXIVERSITATE Class of IQ2S Fked Neville Hendon Havex Link Idleman Virgil Dempsey Johnson- Evans C. McGraw Glenn Sterling Anderson Henrv Corlev BkOUN Paul Clark James Philip Glenn Sidney Silver Goodwin James Edwin Slaughter Thomas S. Stevenson Roy Allen Stipp Ola Ford Terrill Rupert Harold White (Jims of iij2g Joseph M. Betts Charles E. Osten Edwin Bishop (!. P. Summers Joe Woods Gardner Flanery Orville Terrill Herman F. Wheeler (Jlfiss of KJJO Charles H. Allen Andrew Bacon Warner W. Ford Robert L. Mason Jouette S. McDowell Stanley Morgan Jacob C. Morrow Eugene C. Royse Orville M. Smith George Atchison J. William pHetts William Bivins John Christison Arthur L. Denmax Anthony R. Gentile Class of igji Louis P. Hornsby Alvin McGary Carruth McGraw Herman Osborne William Samuels Glenn R. Terrill George Whitlow FRATRnS IX Facultate Dean P. P. Boyd Dean Edward Wiest Professor E. A. Bureau R. Clay Porter 160 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at University of Alnliama, March 9, 1856 Colors: Purple and Gold Publuatlon: " The Record " Flower: Violet Kentucky Epsilon Chapter Established 1900 John D. Goodloe, Jr. A. Sidney Johnson " Earle Dillon Jones Harold Fleming Bird Harold Heath Greaver Leslie H. Layman Wendell M. Layman FrATRES IX UXIVERSITATE Class of IQ2S John LeRoy Keffer Gayle Alexander Mohnev Class of igsQ John Henry Lewis Donald J. Mainhart Thomas Jay Morrison WooDFiv Ernest Rogers VV. Forrest Charles Seaman Frank Prater Phipps P aul Aldermandt Porter LoN E. Rogers Meredith Arnold Smith Job Darbin Turner, Jr. Clavbrooke Turner Beverly Berry Waddell Basil Cornelius Coffman James William Collier Cecil Combs Thomas Frederick Farley Junior Marvin Lyons Rex Lebert Allison John Graham Archer Samuel Everett Blackburn Smith Marsee Cawood Paul Miller Goodloe Howard Lee Graham Class of igjo William T. Maxson Paul Sullivan McBraver James McMillan Nixon Lewis Glenn Pope Class of 1 93 1 Edward Overstreet Greene Roy William Harvey Robert Cecil Holt . William Darwin Kelley John C. Kellogg Frater in Faclltate B. p. Davis Edwin Kerr Rice Harvey Bertram Stone Edward C. Weathers Donald Ford Whitehead Jack Theron Woods Ben Riley Martin Robert Lee McMurkay R. O. Anthony Richards Edward Thompson Riley Clifton J. Waddell Woodford Wornall 162 i63 Sigma Beta Xi Founded at I ' liiversity of Kentucky in 1922 Colors: tJold and White Floiirr: Golden Sunburst FrATRES IX UXIVHRSITATE Class of IO S Alvin ' R. Cord William Toy M. L. Napier R. S. Taylor JoHX W. Ottley Clarence M. Valade Guy L. Stone Raymond C. Valade Henry A. Steilbero Clarence H. Webb ' ax Dyke Woodford Glass (ij 1Q2Q Thomas D. Boyd Arnold Picmav Karl E. Cutlip Alfred Portwood Austin T. Graves B. Toy Sandefur Class 0 igso Henry S. Fish Lucien Keach James E. Gates Wilfred Valade Walter Givem William West Class of igji Richard Best Kenneth Larmee William Cundiff Eugene Rehv E. E. Hardcastle Charles Shipley Robert Jacobs John Shipley Carlyle Schuermeyer Fratres IX Facultate J. Catron Jones E. F. Farquhar 164 i6S Sigma Cni Founded at Miami I ' liiversity, Oxford, Ohio, 1855 Colors: Blue .• " tid Gold Flower: White Rose Puhluation: " Sigma Chi Magazine " Lambda Lambda Chapter Estiihlislird iSq Fratres in Univkrsitate Class of ig28 George B. Carry, Jr. William Lehman Lewis Fendley Stanley M. Stagg Lloyd Walker Class rij 102Q Billy A. Crady Robert K. Lewis Richard T. Gardner Sam Menifee Jack Gillham Harry McGiboney Rod Keeney Clarence Osthagen Wm. M. Lair Francis T. Watson Class of 1 9 JO Henry Gloster Ryder McNeal T. J. Judy James Reading William Luesing W. G. Reading Richard Martin Henry J. Scott Stanley Milward Albert Slacle Herbert Wilkinson J. B. Woods Class of iQjr Jack Cousins Austin Henderson L. G. Forquer Preston Powell H. a. Freeman Connie Rose Freddie G reer Hampton Smith Henry Hayn James Somes Claremont Woodyard Fratres in Facultate Dean F. Paul Anderson Richard Johnson 166 Sigma Nu Founded at ' irf;inia Mililary Institulc, January i, 1869. Colors: Black, White and Gold Fii!iliiiilioii: " The Delta " Gamma Iota Chapter E!-tabli hed in 1902 F!oii-cr: White Rose FrATRES IX UXIVERSITATE CIllSS of IQ2S RiciiAKD Lewis John- Murphree James Penxe Mortimer Benton Raymond Ellis James Franceway James Kirkendall Class of ig2Q R. H. Van Arsuale Newton Combs R. Boone Bird William Dale Whitman Boles Nathan Davies Hubert Buckles Filison Speiden Carroll E. Byron Robert Sweetser Benjamin Coffman Leon Wigglesworth William Rentz Louis Root William Tuttle Thomas Whitfield Cjlass of KJJO Llewellyn Bowen Lindsay Ingram Millard F. Byrne Ollie James Frank Davidson John Jewell John Dewar Eixiar Miller Robert Eaton Charles Newton- William Griffin John Ramey Louis Hawn O ' Harlan Wilson Class of IQJI J. D. Baxter Grover Bowden Monroe Bradley Neil Cain J. Neal Carroll W. H. Dysard Henry Kelly Robert Moorman John Todd Elden Durand (iEORGE Whitfield l-RATER IX FaCULTATE Maury Crutcher 168 1 69 , i ' Triangl riangie Founded at University of Illinois !n 1907 Colors: Old Rose and Gray Flower: Reel Carnation Fubination: " Triangle Review " Kentucky Chapter Eslablislied in igoy Fratres IX Un ' iversitate Cjlass of 1928 C. R. Baugh K. W. Larkin D. C. Edwards C. A. Poole J. H. Griffith G. P. Sewell R. F. Hayes O. J. Stoesser Class 0 i g2(j L. C. Berrv J. H. Gray M. T. Carpenter B. L. Humber C. H. Dees J. C. Laughlin H. A. TllORNBUKG Class of 1 9 JO E. M. Butler H. A. Noles C. E. COLVIN, Jr. D. L. O ' Roark J. M. Howard M. S. Smith F. A. Kelly T. A. Walters A. W. Lawrence S. H. Wise W. B. Young (J lass of igji W. L. Alberts L. B. Henderson ' W. W. Anderson W. A. Hoeing R. D. Cook J. V. Smith R. A. Heitz W. L. Spain Frater in Facultate Jack Dicker 170 : Alpka Delta TKeta Founded at Transylvania University, Lexington, Ky., 1919 (Colors: Turquoise Blue and Silver Floiucr: Sweet Pea SORORES IX UXIVERSITATE (jldss of ig2S Hallie Day Bach Stella Dorothy Flautz BiLLiE BoYER Ruth Bernice Lovell Anna Pauline Collins Ruby Beatrice Lovell Mary Irene Cullis Virginia Lee Robinson Mrs. U. Blackburn Deen Edith Owen Sisk Josephine V. Frazer Vera Woodruff Dee Worthington Class of 1920 Irene Brummette Marian Jarrett Virginia Katherine Cochran Laura Bell Smith Nell Farmer Frances Millen Stallard Margaret Ellis Gooch Susan Elizabeth Wells Cldss of igjn IIii.EN ' Llovd Browning Edith Louise Price Jane Marshall Gooch Jennie Eugene Williams Class of io;r Minnie Lou Bennett Sara Louise Sietz Sara Evelyn Delanev Nancy Brown Scrugmam Mary Josephine McCormick Vivian Smith Margaret Lula Marrs Lucille Evelyn Sisk 172 173 Alpka Gamma Delta Founded at Syracuse rniversity, May 30, 1904 Colors: Red, Buff ami Green FlotLer: Red and Buff Roses Publication: " Alplia Gamma Delta Quarterly " Epsilon Chapter Estahlishtd iQoS SORORliS I ' UXIVKRSITATE CldSS of 1928 Emilv Benneit Margaret Sims Sara Dorsey Haruis Charlsey Smith George Moore Jameson Florence Smith Thelma Snyder Louise Dyer Elizabeth Erschell Class of ig2Q Elizabeth Hali. Rankin Harris Dorcas Lyons Dora Shields Frances Baskeit May Paschell Bennett Dee Chapman Geneva Combs Lola Combs Class of KJJO Elizabeth Duncan Virginia Ebert Elizabeth Farley Katheryne Frey Elizabeth Griffy Katherine Hopkins Freddie Juett Frances Kinney Frances Morton Martha Shields Lucea Wilder Hazel Baucon Ruth Bonnin Catherine Clarke Margaret Cunciff Class of igji Mary Dale Katherine Friend Evelyn Ford Eunice Huntsman Edna Jones Guinevere Pitzer Henrietta Sherwood Phyllis Wendt Gradlatf; Stliiitnts Sarah Pence Mrs. H. G. Herring SdRORES IX FacI LTATE Marie Barclay Mary Beale Mary Garcide 17+ !?!W ►4 mnj 175 Alpka Xi Delta Founded at Galesburg, 111., 1892 Colors: Double Blue and Gold Flower: Pink Rose Publication: " Alpha Xi Delta " Xi Chapter Eslahlisliid IQ08 SORORES IX Universitate (Uass of !Qj8 Louise Broadus Avna Welch Hughes Virginia Baker Mary Kathryn Jasper Geraldin ' e Cosby Ruth McDonald George Axn ' a Flower Rowena Noe Sarah Collapy Class (if 192Q Alice Kkoble Mary Lewis Marviv Olivia Perkims Class of igjo Mary Brown ' Bradley Tiielma Fergerson Mary Brown Mildred Greene Dora Edwards Miriam Sloam Louise Wekdt Class of 1 93 1 Elizabeth Bowling Florence Mason Martha Given Martha Reed Louise Hill Matme Sawyer Sadie Hovious Elizabeth Smith Frances Mauzy Mary Ward Anna May Louise Wheeler Pauline Woodburn 176 177 Beta Si ma Omicron Founded at Columbia, Mo., December, i8S8 Colors: Ruby and Pink Flowers: Richmond and Killarney Roses I ' liblicalinn: " The Urn " Alpha Gamma Chapter Eslablishi-d 11)26 SORORES IX UxiVERSITATE Class of IQ2S Geneva May Rice Mary Graham Williams (J lass of l(J2g Elise Adele Bureau Lella Irene Payton Allie May Heath Nellie Elizabeth Wallixg Lucy Ray Williams Class of ig:;o Mary Leonard Bryant Anna Maye Sweeney Rebecca Coleman Long Genevieve Lockhart Wilson Class of 1 93 1 Ruby Estes Ellis Louise Gott Cora Hudson Schooler Gradi ' ate Stidexts Daphin Elizabeth Carter Mary Stuart Newman 178 ' 79 -v c r» t ' Cki Omega Founded at University of Arkansas, April 5, 1895 Colors: Cardinal and Straw Flower: White Carnation Puhl ' ualiiin: " Eleusis " La.muda Alpha Ciiaptkr Estahlislird igi4 SORORES IX UXIVERSITATE (Uiiss of ig S Elizabeth Clav Lilv Parrish Dorothy Darnell Marie Patterson ' Katherixe Dishman Virginia Price Margaret Elliot Judelle Reynolds Dorothy Hibbs Elizabeth Sampson Emma Wayne Jeffries Hattie Wilder Class of JQ2g Henrietta Blackburn Jo Lawson Tarlton Virginia Brosheer Ann Caywood Talbott Florence Kay Elizabeth Turner Mary Virginia Marrs Lyle Walters Lucille Short Sarah Warwick Class of iQjO Elizabeth Billiter Bertha Peoples Melvinia Heavenridge Marcia Presnell Katherine Holliday Elizabeth Thompson Josephine Lapsley Elizabeth Tinsley Mary Moore Milton Winifred Worton Class of 19 J I Mary Scott Buckner Martha B. Louchridge Dorothy Davis Anne Rodes Lillie Ferguson Louise Rouse Mary G. Heavenridge Eleanor Swearenicen Katherine Withrovv I go i8i Delta Delta Delta Founded at Boston University in 1888 Colors: Silver, Gold and Bhie Flo ' wcr: Pansy Puhlicaiinn: " The Trident " Delta Rho Chapter EslablishcJ in qj SORORES IN UxiVERSITATE Class of igjS Helen Board Mable C. Graham Ann Carvill Nancy Jones Hazel Champ Frances Maltby Laura Dunn Gladys McAdams Jean Todd Class of ig2Q Bernice Edwards Annie Mae McCaully Elizabeth Gibbs Virginia Reeves Elizabeth Goode Billy Whitlow Minerva Lambert Katherine McWilliams Carolyn Latta Lorine Williams Class of IQJO Mary Susan Flippin Emma Sue Williams noROTHV Howells Betsy Worth Phoebe Worth Class of IQ31 Marjory Edwards Lucille Horne Virginia Glass Julia Marvin Garnet Shouse 182 I S3 Delta Zeta Founded at Miami I ' niversity, Oxford, Ohio, in 1902 Colors: Old P- se and Nile Green Flower: Killarney Rose Publication: " The Lamp " Alpha Theta Chapter Eslablis icJ in ig22 SORORES IN UXIVERSITATE Class of IQ28 Eleanor Begcs Ella Marie Kinstler Mary Allen Steers Alice Young Class of IQ2Q Mae Bannon Jane Lewis Claire Buys Pauline Carpenter Henrietta Howell Lydia Latham Virginia McKennf.v Wilma Robinson Louise Tilev Margaret Wilson Class of 19 JO Lois Perry Brown Evelyn Laird Katherine Dickinson Alma Lepper Kitty ' Finnell Virginia Mackoy Margaret Fry Dale Smith Elizabeth Hood Lillian White Lulu Garr Kendall Margaret Wyant Louise Driver Mary Lou Foster Class of 1 03 1 Peggy Fowlkes Marie Howard Katherine Meyers Louise Sch mitt Virginia Whayne 1 8+ ■85 Kappa Delta Founded at Virginia State Normal School, October 31, 1897 Colors: Olive Green and White Flower: White Rose Publication: " The Angelos " Epsilon Omega Chapter Estahluhid in IQIO SORORES IN UnIVERSITATE CInss of 1928 Lucy Bensov Joy Pride Catherine Carey Frances Robinson Virginia Conroy Dorothy Sellers EvALEE Featherstoxe Alice Thompson ( ' Jass of I02Q Eloise Connor Mamie Lyon Frances Henry Lydia Roberts Virginia Howard Nell Spradlin Class of igjo Kathleen Fitch Mary Virginia Hailey Estelle Gore Virginia Springer Class of 1 93 1 Eleanor Daud Esther Ernsberger Phoebe Dimock Anna Mary Miller Nell Patton Graduate Stldext Frances Roberts SoRORES IX FaCL LTATE Margie McLaughlin Gertrude Wade J 186 187 Kappa Kappa Gamma Founded at Mcmmiiiitli, III., October 13. 1870 Colors: Light and Dark Blue Floivcr: Fleiir-dc-Lis Publualion: " The Key " Beta Chi Chapter EstahlisluJ i()lo SoRORES IX UxiVERSITATE ( lilSS of igjS Mary Ellex Dale Elizabeth Smith Jea - Martin Eleanor Tapp Josephine Skain Nancy Wilson Class of igsg Mary Nash Averill Pearl McCormick Katherine Best Katherine Martin Lucy Davis Mary Jay Sharp Mary Keyes Cynthia Smith Margaret Thompson Dolly Cox RoBB Evans Patsy Fagaly Fairy Jenkinson Mary Houston Malloy Belle Nelson Class of 1930 Evelyn Prewitt Imocene Smith Sara Lynn Tucker Katherine Wilson Virginia Wilson Class of 19 J I Agnes Forman Virginia McAllister Virginia Hadley Mary ' Louise Robinson Mary Cole Holloway Betsy Simpson Frances Herxdon Isabelle Taylor Alice Molloy Polley Warren 188 i89 Zeta Tau Alpna Founded at Virginia State Nnrinal School, October 25, 1898 Colors: Tiir(|uoise Blue and Steel Gray Floiver: White Violet I ' lthlualinn: " Themis " Alpha Cm Chapter Eslithlis ii-it in IQ2 SoRdRHs IN Universitate CAms of 1928 Christine Burdick La Vercne Lester Louise Kennedy Mary Louise Mason Nell Lacefield Marie Taylor Nancy Mary Wilson Class 0 iQ2g Jane Ann Carlton Elizabeth Strossman Doxie Dexter Edith Thomas Nell Easley Bonnie Welch Bess Sanford Gladys Wilson Class of IQJO Anna Pope Bland Lucille Hamilton Bernice Byland Dorothy Monroe Kathleen Carlton Lucille Preston Elizabeth Cramer Louise Rogers Class of 1931 Alice Spauldinc Rosen A Rogers 190 191 RUSHIxn SEASON ' 192 CL Jb2 193 i Women ' s Athletic Association Offichrs Virginia Robinson President Margaret Sims P ' ice-Presulenl Daisy Weems Secretary I.oRETTA Greeno Treasurer Mi;mki:rs of thf Col xcil Elizabeth Cramer Director of Hockey Natalie Hickey Director of Soccer Elizabeth Shea Director of Archery Nancy Mary Wilson Director of Rifle Kathleen Carlton Director of Volley Ball Mary irgixia Hailev , Director of Tennis Virginia Sharp Director of Track Virginia Ebert Director of liaskcthall Georgia Alexander Director of Paschall Bertha Wells Director of Hikini Mary Ader Poster Cliairman Leida Keyes " Kernel " Rcj resentative Gladys Sharp Director of Danctntj and Tumhlinff Anna Pansock Chairman of Points Miss Sarah Blanding Faculty Advisors Mrs. Alberta Server Miss Helen Skinner 194 Y. W. C. A. OrFICKRS Lm)IA Roberts I ' nsidi-nt N ' JKCIMA Roiii S0N I ' icc Prrs ' ul.iil LoLiSE Rogers Secretary Elise Bureau Treasurer Margaret Goocii . . . InJeri raduale Representative Margaret Lewis Student Secretary Membhrs of Carintt I ' alline Adams Mildred Kidd Elizabeth Cramer Alma Lepper Dora Mae Duncan Theresa Newiioff Marv Virginia Haii.ev Cora Polk Mar C. Heavenridgk Sarah Walker Mary Watson 19s c o entvi-ckian of Uwcnty iii Y. M. C. A. SENIOR CABINET Officers Rav Valade President Penrose Ecton yice-President ViRGii, Couch Secretary Harvey Stoke Treasurer Members Phil Aswerus Lawrence Curry Mariox Ross E. D. Brown Robert Duncan W. L. Valade C. E. Byron Richard Elliott Leonard Weakley John Cochran L. K. Marking Raymond White H. B. Cravens Loraine Yost 196 Y.M.C. A. FRESHMAN CAIUNKT Officers RA M vi:s Pr,si,l,nl RoBRRT Ri 01) Srrrrliiry and Treasurer LkRov Mii.ks Direttor nf Freshman Work M. I.. Harnes Ceorcf. Buskie J. V. Buskie Harry Carlos J. B. Davis Harold Eades William Eades R. J. Edwards Robert W. Gilmore MoRi.EV Harris Mkmbers liK A r Jones Hardv Kirkman Homer Kroc James Lapslev J. L. I.ECKV WiLSOX LOVVREV Oeorce Mav, Jr. Griff Morscii C. L. Nesbitt Cabuel Owens Cecil Pidcock Raymond Roberts Joe RtlTENCL ' lTER Dudley Smith W. L. Spain E. Twaddle Andrew Vise W. J. WiCCINTON Conrad Young 197 ; n of American Society Civil Engineers Rav Sullivan Prcsidvnt ■] ' . . Woodford I ' icr-Pnsidnil M. L. NOLLAU Scfriiary H. B. SouTHWOOl) Tncuuicr Seniors Russell Bishop Wm. Paul Clark Lewis J. Clarke Frank J. Cummins robt. k. dodson Edgar Brooks Farris Sidney R. Hambey RoBT. S. Harp Otto K. Lawson Evans McGraw Alex Montgomery W. S. Snook Stanley M. Stagg Henry Steilberg Thomas S. Stevenson Theo. S. Strunk Ray Sullivan Harry Edw. Thomas Vm. Zeptha Wall Thomas Van D. Woodford Jlxiors John C. Boston E. Macv Bowling Thomas Boyd Henry R. Bunnell Earl F. Cecil Smith T. Collier Glenn C. Cook Thomas W. Elam Warren T. Ellis J. Wilson Farmer R. T. Gardner M. J. Hubbard B. L. Humber Wm. Shelby Kinney Henry J. Litchtefeld J. J. Martin Ernest M. Newman Melvin Nollau Herford Southwood Chas. U. Thomasson F. Desha Wells Russell Woodburn 198 Dicker Engineering S W. L. Albert R. C. Aldrich BovcE Anderson W. W. Anderson E. M. Arand Lewis Arnold (Jeorge Atchison A. S. Augustus C. H. Barley C. A. Bastin L. J. Bates W. C. Beyers C. H. Blackshear H. M. Blanton B. P. Bocardus L. O. BOWEN Paul Branstrom J. O. Brennen R. A. Brock Pryce Brown F. M. Brucker J. W. Buskie J. A. Callis Harry Carloss F. Y. Carter II. L. Casner E. M. Cassidy E. L. Christerson J. I. Christison I,. O. Cleveland R. n. Cooke D. E. COUTY G. L. Coryell B. G. Crosby Ernest Crume J. C. Cummins Halcomb Cushman H. F. Day Ben Dishman Sam Dreyer Archie Duncan J. S. Dunn Olive Dye A. V. Eyer B. A. Eyl Ben Farber Jesse Farris V. P. Faulconer R. E. Featherstone Charles Fishback P. J. Frazer J. D. Frost C. O. Fury Bennie Gambill G. W. Gill, Jr. Sam Goller Paul Goodloe J. E. Goodman E. O. Greene R. H. Griggs J. R. Grigsby R. H. Gunter II. J. Hafendorfer S. D. Hall Wm. Hall A. G. Hamon W. E. Hampton B. D. Harrisov R. A. Hayes J. C. Hearne R. (;. Heitz L. B. Henderson N. E. Hill R. E. HisLE Edgar Hodges W. J. Hoeing W. E. Hughes E. E. Jack C. S. Johnstone Bill Kelly R. H. KiMBRO E. W. Kirk H. P. Kirkman W. P. Lane N. P. Lee J. A. Lehman L. P. Lewis Lawrence Lively ociety J. W. LOCKWOOD R. H. Lyddan M. J. McBrayer D. R. McGary Carreth McGraw Jack McMillen P. W. McNealy W. C. Marker Wm. Martin Leland Maschmeyer W. R. Mayes E. R. Michel Andrew Mitchell R. H. Money V. S. Morgan E. D. Morris D. L. Morton C. A. Neikirk G. E. NOE H. J. Noles C. B. Owens J. O. Pasco Pryor Pemberton J. E. Penn M ' alden Penn J. W. Pennel Tom Posey D. E. Powell D. H. Pritchett H. S. Ray H. D. Regan E. A. Rehn W. F. Rhinehart E. T. Riley F. B. Roach Stanley Robertson C. C. Roland J. C. ROSEL J. G. Ruddle R. H. Rusk D. C. Sallee Wm. Sauer N. Schwartzman R. M. Seaman Dicker Engineering Society I,. H. Sextos ' J. L. SUF.WMAKRR C. C. SmpLEV J. S. Shipley J. V. Smith L. M. Smith W. A. Smith Curtis Solsley Lores ' Spais " J. C. Sparks W. F. Steers M. R. Stewart E. H. Stieri.e II. M. Sl ' I.LIVAS- (C.onliiiuril) V. I,. Tawer Carl Tellmas ' (?HARLES Temple G. R. Terrell II. F. Terry K. . . I ' ilOMAS J. C. Thompson J. V. Thompson- I . I ' . I ' llOMPSON ' K. K. I ' lIORSBERRV C. F. Travis C. L. Tribble M. G. Tl ' lly Marshall Van- Meter I. C. Va.v Winkle w . C ' . ' rcnAN c. ( ' . ' i(.Kr)v w I. Wakren w . I ' . Watkins 1.. II. Westerfielb n. ' VNiEL Wetzel M, . W . WllITAKER . . M. U ' lLSON, Jr. w . r.. ' OLFt s. . i. WORIHINCTON w . s. WORJHINGTON J- II. WURTELE ( " OSRAD YOLNG K. M. ZKI(;LtR The Strollers Officers Hunter Moody President Lii.v Parrish Secretary Richard McIntosh Treasurer Harry McChesney Business Manager Frank Davidson Stane Manager Addison Yeaman Director Caiherine Carey Publicity Manager Members Henrietta Blackburn Sam Manley- Fred Farley Martha Minnihan Minnie Hacerton Virginia Robinson Mary Virginia Hailey James Shropshire Alice LeMere Thelma Snyder Leonard Weakley {t y : --»ifr--a.it..3M ' .»c;i , weiBMB8r..T);¥iW ' Star and Triangle Eastern Siar Sorority Established in 1925 Officers Mrs. Nall T. Hooks PrcsLirnt Hallie Day Bach I ' ice-Presidcnt Edith Jackson Secriiary Mrs. Susan Si.alchtek Tnasurer Mrs. Kate Pirkev Guardian oj Secrets Elsie Bartley BiLLiE Bover Claire Buys LuciLE Dobbins Mrs. Giles Mfmblrs LoRENE Hicks Marion Jarrett Sarah Leet Thelma Linville Mary Lou Logan Rachel Logan ' IVIAN McGrAW Fay Orr Claudia Payne BETriE ROSER Artie Lee Taylor 204 Block and Bridle Club Colors: Royal Purple and Navv Hliic Ftoiier: Lilac OlKlCFRS (;. F. I SKO Pr.si.hnl II. C. Hkows- rice Pnsidtni N. J. Howard Secretary J. M, W.MTHR Trrasurer Mi:mhi:rs W. O. Hlackblrv J. II. Ivans J. I.. Miller S. ( ' . BOIIANAN- H. W. FnRTKNBHRRV J. R. O ' NeAL C. O. BoNDiRAvr M. V. Cow J. S. Shropshire K. . . Hrabrandt Joe Hurt J. I,. Slllivav W. R. Hrooks B. T. I man G. P. Summers F. II. HvARS c;. II. Karses I. V. Utterback L. M. Caldwell (J. C. I.ettox R. V. White L. T. Dauchterv F. G. Maddox J. H. Williams P. T. EcTON- T. G. Young 205 Norwood Mining Society Mh.mbkrs Reynolds Ackerman J. B. Hebden Kenneth Baker D. H. Beetem E. Brandenburg Nathen Davies Clair Dees Hagen Gra ' Robert Hayes Don Husk William Maschmeyer Cresop Moss Carl Rex George Sewell R. K. Sharpe William Smith 206 ■ ' ' W4 • V Pre-Medical Society Officers Ci Av Damfi.s Fife President Arnold B. Combs yice President Alice Wiiittinchii.l Secretary-Treasurer 207 Su-Ky Circle Honorary Frp Urijanization Officers William Gess President James Hester Vice-President Martha Mixxihax Secretary Margaret Wilson Treasurer La Vergxe Lester hsistant Treasurer Memkhrs John Bullock Fred Conn Louis Cox Lawtox Daly Frank Davidson Katherine Dishman " Bernice Edwards John Gess William Glanz Austin Graves Joe Holton Virgil Johnson Capt. Henry Maddox Harry McChesney Robert McGary Harry McGibbony Neil PLuvn.niR Mary Alec O ' Hmra Lucille Short Thelma Snyder Oscar Stoesser Edith Thomas Bob Thompson Job Turner James Taylor 2og 209 - $ More campus — t ie .IJministration BiitlJing. fortress of the registrar and the " powers that be " — Mechanical Hall, where politics reign supreme — the Library, where books remain co ' vered in dust — (- Experiment Station and Kastle Hall. 4 - BOOK FIVE ATHLETICS r- — os FOOTBALL CAT IAIN Wh-RT 213 lar- Varsity Football Faced with one of the most ambitious sched- ules ever attempted by any University of Ken- tucky football team, the Wildcats, under the expert handling of Coaches Harry Gamage and Kernie Shively, exponents of the famous Illinois system, under which both of these tutors were stars, experienced quite a full season. All through the season, Coach Gamage was troubled with a paucity of first class gridmcn, and those few that he had were laid up on more than one occasion by injuries. Then there was the added difficulty of introducing a new ' system of play. However, after a few reverses at the start of the season, the ISlue and White ele ' en came into its own in the closing games, viping the bitter sting of previous defeats away by an overwhelming victory over our ancient foe. Centre College. Kextuckv 6; AI. R ■II.LE 6 J II t Everyone looked forward to the Initial ap- pearance of the Wildcats under the Illinois sys- tem of play. The team which Coach Gamage put on the field was the best conditioned eleven, for the start of the season, ever produced at Ken- tucky. However, it would still be some time be- fore the ' Cats could grasp the intricate move- ments refjuired l y the Illinois play, and further- more, the Highlanders were pretty tough op- position for an initial game. Kentucky ' s touch- down was scored by Len Miller, on straight football. His try for point was wide. Mary- ville ' s score came in the fourth quarter. Due to a penalty on the Blue and White for clipping, Maryville took the ball on State ' s 22 yard line. On the first play, demons, Highlander half, caught the Wildcat defense napping and romped for a touchdown. Dees and Drury blocked the try for the extra point and what would have been the game-deciding point. Except for this one break, the ' Cats easily outplayed their op- ponents. Kentucky o; Ixdian.a 21 H .-1 Indiana ' s powerful Crimson team drubbed the Wildcats in their second attempt on the gridiron. Kentucky, greatly outweighed, held the Hoosiers to a 6-0 score in the first half. In- diana ' s great reserve strength, and the loss of some Blue regulars combined to allow the Crim- son full sway in the second period. Jenkins, 214. Mohiiey and I.en Millfr were outstaiidiriK f " r Kentucky, while " rhiick " Bennett, Indiana full- hack, ripped throiiRh Kentucky ' s line for a majority of the K-lins for the opposition. I ' he Wildcats made two excellent drives down the field in the first half, just barely being stopped sh irl of a touchdown. Ki ncK 1, ; Ki; TLCK Vi;.si.i;v. n- 7 I 111 Oiiober 8, the Wildcats scored their first Mctor at the expense of the Methodists. Paul •Rabbi " Jenkins, star halfback, after a pepless first half, was sent in at the start of the secoml period to start thinfis, and he did just that. .Al Portwood ran the kickoff back 35 yards. Then Jenkins pulled the spectators to their feet with a brilliant 43-yard run, and a few seconds later, on a perfect lateral pass, ran for a score. Adkins, ' star of the Wesleyanites, intercepted a pass and vvas downed only after a great effort by fleet (iayle Mohney, on Kentucky ' s i-yard line. Cun- ningham hit the Blue line twice before he made the necessary gain for a score. Just before the close of the game, Weslcyan completed a forty- yard pass, one of the prettiest plays seen during the season. Ki:x Tl C ' K ' V 6; Fl.ORIIlA 27 llic Wildcats lost their initial Southern Ton- terence tilt to the ' Gators, at Jacksonville, [•lorida. Kentucky clearly out-played the ' (Jators ill the first half, and the score stood 7-6 in favor ol Florida. The weight advantage of the op- positinn allowed Florida to run up twenty tnore points in the second half. Jenkins scored State ' s only touchdown on a drive through center. Mid- dlekauff, ' Cator full, intercepted a pass on his 20-yard line, stopping another imminent Wildcat ••core. Pete Drury, giant sophomore tackle, was onlstaiiding in his work in the line. Ki lc ' K w sill ;i(i AM) Jj.p: 2S Wa hiiigton and I.ee brought a rangy aiul liowerfid eleven to Stoll field on October 22. The first half ended 6-0 in favor of (he (ienerals, the score coining after a sustained 60-yard drive down the field, with White doing the heavy vork. On three occasions, the Wildcats were within scoring distance, but were not |uite up to putting the ball across. Spotts pulled the sen- ;i N 215 " sr sational play of the game when he leaped high in the air, wrested the ball from the eager hands of Paul Jenkins, broke loose, and ran forty-five yards for a touchdown. The other scores came on steady line gains, and a blocked punt in the fourth quarter. Gilh, Mohney, Dees and Miller were on the injured list, and could not take part in the game. Kentucky 6; Vanderbilt 34 H| • " Jk IP " JB B Kentucky received her greatest set-hack of the " ' -— i E ■ " Vfc Fs r ' j season at Nashville, when the Vandy Commodores, one of the outstanding teams of the South, defeated the Hlue overwhelmingly. In fact, the only part of the ' ildcat contingent that was a real success was the band, and, as usual, it won the hearts of every person at the game. About 300 rooters made the trip, and cheered wildly for the plucky wildcats. Kentucky ' s only score came in the third quarter. Mohney ran a punt back to his 49-yard stripe. Jenkins broke loose with a beautiful 28-yard run, and, aided by a gain through a penalty, Portwood plunged over center for a score. Vanderbilt depended upon a wonderful variation of line plunges and deceptive aerial work to gain the victory. Kentucky 6; Al. bam. 21 The Wildcats put up one of the best defensive games of the year when they held the power- ful Crimson Tide to a 21-6 score. The . labama team had a weight advantage of twenty-seven pounds to the man, and such an unequal distribution is not to be gainsaid in the final reckoning. Despite this overwhelming disadvantage to the ' Cats, the score stood 6-0 in favor of Kentucky at the half. Three times, ' Bama was held for downs near the Kentuckian ' s goal post. The only score of the half was made when Will Ed Covington recovered a Crimson fumble and ran to the 4-vard line before being stopped. Mohney crossed the goal line standing up. Pete Drury was the star in the line defense and Miller, Portwood and Mohney shone in the backfield. Holm was the star of the ' Bama attack, scoring two touchdowns. Kentucky had the added honor of scoring two of the three first downs registered through the mighty Crimson line, up to that time. Kentucky 25; Virginia Militar Institute o On November 12, at Charleston, West Virginia, the Wildcats first came into their own. Ken- tucky won their first Southern Conference game of the year, crushing V. M. I. ' s flying squadron. As usual, the Wildcat;, were greatly outweighed, and were playing a team that had held Georgia Tech, Southern champions, to a 7-0 score, and had beaten North Carolina. Therefore, on dope, the Hlue and ' hite had as much chance as a waterme ' on at a negro revival. Port- wood and Ford were the stars of the game. Ford surprised everyone by his excellent runs from scrimmage, and Portwood tore the Cadet line to shreds. In less than three minutes after the kickoff, the score stood: Kentucky, 6; V. M. I., o. After the first score, the Cadets thrice threatened the Blue goal posts, but each time they were repulsed. In the second half. Ford gained thirty-two yards through the line, and Portwood raced twenty-five yards for the second touchdown. A few minutes later. Ford again broke loose for a gain of twenty-eight yards. Portwood hammered the line for our third touchdown. Gilb attempted one of the many passes turned loose by V. M. I. in a last-minute attempt to score. This was turned into Kentucky ' s final six points. Ford put the ball over the line, and Miller added the extra point. 2l6 Kentlcky 53 ; Center o Kentucky was at the peak of her football season on November 19, when the Wildcats journeyed to Danville and delivered one of the most severe beat- ings in the history of the annual conflict to the " Praying Colonels. " The defeat of the p revious year, when they were odds on favorites, rankled in the hearts of the Wildcats, and at the start of the game, Kentucky sent eleven football crazy demons on (he field, all vowing to lick Centre to a frazzle. And did they play! Flashing double and triple passes, and using hidden ball plays, the ' Cats reeled off one long run after another. Coach Harry Gam- age had said that the prime aim of the season was to beat Centre, and he had instilled so much of that spirit into the Wildcats that they could not be stopped. Centre made two game stands, in the first of the game. Al Portuond scored the first touch- down. A few second later, the alert Claire Dees, sterling tackle and Captain-elect, threw Goings behind his goal for a safety. Portwood, Will Ed Covington, brother of Herb Coving- ton, famous Centre flash, CJayle Mohney, and Paul Jenkins scored the other seven touchdowns. The brilliant runs of Jenkins, one of forty-six yards for a score, and those of Mohney, in their last game against Centre, will live forever. Covington and Portwood will be the chief Blue and White reliance next season. Kentucky ' s team was a wonderful working machine on this day. The team had plenty of plays, but only needed a few. The line, coached by Hemic Shively, ail-American guard at Illinois, held like a stone wall. The Colonels gained the amazing total of three yards from scrimmage, attesting fully to the strength of the Wildcat line. The ' Cats gained over five hundred yards from scrimmage. The second team played most of the last quarter, and this hurt the Colonels more than all of the track meet which had been going on aroimd them. It is safe to say that every wearer of the Blue and White went home feeling fine. KkNTL CK. ' Tenxes.ske 20 With a blinding, dazzling attack, the Tennessee Volunteers defeated the Wildcats on Stoll field in the annual Home-coming Day game, on Thanksgiving. The Vols were equipped with a set of puzzling plays, and, aided by a powerful line, the score stood at 14-0 less than seven minutes after the play began. Dodson, Vol fullback, went around the Wildcat end for fifty yards and a touchdown in two plays. Derryberry caught a forty-yard pass from Elmore, scoring the second touchdown. After this terrible onslaught, the ' Cats settled down and played the Vols to a standstill, Covington ' s punting featuring. In the third quarter, Mohney ran forty-three yards for what seemed to be a touchdown, but the referee ruled that he had stepped outside on his jaunt through Tennessee. In the last quarter, Tennessee recovered a fumble, and Dodson crossed the goal for the third and last time. Drury and Dee s played well in the line, and Gilb, Covington, Portwood and Mohney starred in the backfield. Many penalties were handed to the visitors, for holding in working their plays. The Vols had one of the few undefeated teams in the South, and Kentucky showed up well against them. 217 Fresninan Football The Frosh team, under the direction of Fred Major, former Illinois backfield star, and Birkett Lee Pribble, line coach and former captain of the Wildcat varsity eleven, made a good showing the past season. Although little real football strategy was instilled into the yearlings, still they showed that they had great possibilities for future varsity teams. One game was won, one tied, and three lost in the course of the season. The first game, with the Georgetown Cubs, was a battle from start to finish. Although the Kittens had several chances to score, the game ended a scoreless tie. Next, the Vanderbilt Rats were encountered, and the Kit- tens displayed a much improved team. Vandy was a little better and won, 7-2. The West Virginia Mountaineers were the next visitors, and they were really a large ag- gregation. The Kittens were listless, and were trounced 18-6. Centre ' s Lieutenants, smarting under a 55-0 defeat of the previous year, came to Stoll field vowing to skin the Kittens. Although the Lieutenants were heavy fa- vorites, the big Green completely smothered their ancient foes, 19-0. This was a fitting setting for the varsity debacle which was to come off at Danville on the follow- ing day. In the final game, played at Knoxville on November 26, a complete surprise to everyone, including the Kittens, occurred. The Tennessee Rats defeated the Kittens 52-0. The stars on the yearling team, in all the games played throughout the year, were: Bolander, Richards, McElroy and Denman in the backfield. In the line were: Allen, Spicer, Nowack and Forquer, all of whom played con- sistently good football. 218 -+ IS r BASKETBALL L-Al ' TAIN JENKIMS 219 Ill Varsity Basketball Basketball at Kentucky was given quite an impetus under the tutelage of Coach John Mauer, from the Uni- versity of Illinois. The Wildcats enjoyed a very good sea- son, winning nine out of fourteen contests played in the course of the season. Nine of these tilts were with teams belonging to Southern Conference, and our record among these Southern teams was seven games won and two lost. At the beginning of the season. Coach Mauer had quite a task facing him. He had to introduce a new system of play to his charges, and had onlj ' one regular from last year ' s squad. Captain Paul Jenkins, who was start- ing his second season as leader of the Wildcats, formed the nucleus around which Mauer built his powerful ag- trrtgation. Four sophomores from last year ' s sensational freshman squad completed the regular quintet. At mid- -■ t-ason. Irvine Jeffries, clever and sensational forward, re- turned to his studies, and added greatly to the varsity team. Kentucky did so well in her season ' s play that she was among the fifteen teams invited to participate in the Southern Tournament, hnld at Atlanta frmn Fnlnuary 24 10 28. Southern ' Tolrxamfxt Going into the meet as the dark horse. Kentucky went to the semi-final round of the tournament before she was eliminated by ■ " Ole Miss. " In the first game, in which the South Carolina Gamecocks tried to furnish the Wild- cats some opposition, the Blue and White triumphed in a loosely-played game. 54-40. " Pisgah " Combs and Irvine Jeffries were the stars of this contest. Combs made twenty points. McBrayer made twelve, and Jeffries eleven tallies. The second game, played the following night, found Kentucky opposed to the University of Georgia Bulldogs. Although not fa ored to win, Kentucky proved to be too good for the Bulldogs, and piled up a 33-16 score on her opponents. The Bulldogs presented a giant aggregation, but the man-to-man defense set up by Kentucky did not permit them to work the ball under the basket for many crip shots. Jeffries and McGinnis shone on the defensive; McBrayer and Jeffries were the scoring stars, with nine and eight points, respectively. In the semi-final round, which saw our pride and joy eliminated, University of Mississippi scored a total of 41 points to our 28. " Ole Miss " ' was just a trifle too fast, and although the ' Cats fought with the greatest possible gameness, Mississippi seemed almost uncanny in her ability to put in seemingly impossible shots from all angles, and at the most opportune moments. Cary Phil- lips, star forward of the Mississippi team. Southern Cham- pions, treated the fans to a wonderful exhibition of shoot- ing, and was high point man. Jeffries, with fourteen points, was a single point behind Phillips. Although the Wildcats were defeated, they made a remarkable showing, and with an almost identical team this coming season, it seems as though Kentucky should be the premier team of the South. Kentucky, 33; Clemsox, 17 Conch Mauer " 8 proteges did not function very well In their lirst name under hla tutilftRe. However, this situa- tion may well be summed up In the light that It was the Wildcats ' first game under the Illinois system of coach- ing, and witlh a team composed of sophomores, raw ma- teri al, it Is a wonder that the Blue showed as well as It did. Kentucky led the Tigers at the half by a 20-9 score. Tile crowd stood for one minute In silence at the • •pirning of the second half in memory of Edwin C. " Toots " Knadler. deceased Wildcat basketball star. Paul Jenkins, who had Just come out after a strenuous football season. Played only the last four minutes. Kentickv, ji; Miami, 36 On Deri-mber 20. the Mauermen made their second I ow lufore tlu- local fans, and after a hot siege were repulsed I ' y the Ohio quintet. The teams alternated in the lead througliout the game. The score was tied iliree times in eaeh lialf. Kenlueky was a greatly Improved quintet In • omparlson to tlie one that had faced Clemson only a week previous, and the Illinois system of play seemed to have been grasped by the ' Cats. Mllward and Coinbs were forced out via the foul route in the seeond half. With the score tied at 31 all. Taylor, visiting forward, scored two goals In rapid order. One of his mates shot a foul, and for the remaining ten seconds the Ohio five froze the ball carefully. Combs was high point man for Kentucky with nine points. Kextuckv, 36; Ckxtri:, 23 The Wildcats played beautiful ball in the first half of their game wltii the Praying Colonels, and led at tlie half, 20-9. They appeared stale in the second half, per- liaps because this was the first game after the holidays. Centre displayed some real punch, but they were always held at a safe distance. Combs, who scored fifteen points. and Owens were the stars. Ki:xTUCK ' , 43; Vaxderiult, 23 The first game with Vanderbilt, last year ' s Southern champions, at Kentucky, resulted In a general rout for the Comnio lores. Tlie Wildcat passing combination complete- ly puzzled Vandy. At the half Kentuclcy led. 23-9. Van- derbilt ' s attack was slow In comparison to Kentucky ' s lightning fast breaking offensive. Coach Mauer let his subs play a great part of the second half. Coml)s with 19 points, and Owens with 13. were Kentucky ' s big guns. Kor the Commodores, Bridges with a total of s points, was outstanding. Ki:xTicKv, 31 ; Viroixia, 28 In an «-xciiing and spectacular game, the Wildcats de- feated Virginia ' s Cavaliers at Charlottesville, Virginia. This loss was the first sustained by the Cavaliers, and they had amassed three Southern conference victories pre- viously. McGinnis was put out of the game in the first half on fouls. This seriously handicapped the ' Cats. The second half was nip and luck, and with only three minutes remaining, the Virginia team had a three-point lead. Jenkins made two free tosses g iod, and Hayes Owens got a spectacular field goal from the sidelines. Jenkins wriggled through the entire Cavalier defense to register a crip shot. Coml»s hit the basket, just for good measure, and the Wildcats had a three-point margin at the gun. Kentucky made 13 out of 20 free shots good. While Virginia only made 9 out of 21. thus virtually de- feating themselves. Combs was high point man, with twelve points. Kextuckv, 26; Navv, 32 In this game, played at Annapolis, Kentucky exhibited much speed in handling the ball, and their dribbling and hlocking kept the Navy baffled until late in the second half. Navy started her shock troops, but they stayed in only four minutes. After eleven minutes of play, and with Xav " s regulars in the fray, Kentucky led, 10-0. At the half it was lG-0 in our favor. In the second half, the Wildcats suffered the loss of Captain Jenkins, by fouls, and this probably cost the game. Captain Howard of the N ' avy scored five field goals and four foul tosses in the second half, and almost caused the ' Cats ' downfall single- handed. Kentlckv. 7: Marvlan ' d, 37 This catastrophe took place at College Park, Maryland, in the last game of the Wildcats ' Eastern trip. This was the third exceptionally hard game in four days, and the Blue seemed dead on their feet. Bewildered and unable to penetrate Maryland ' s five-man defense, in their small gym. Kentucky was behind at the half by 16-1. Elmer Gilh scored the only field goal of the game for the Blue. Radice. with a total of ten points, contributed largely to our downfall, although each of his teammates averaged five points apiece. Kextlckv, 48; Texxessee. 18 After the disastrous Maryland reverse, Kentucky re- turned home, and on January 28 delivered a severe drub- bing to Tennessee ' s Volunteers. Irving Jeffries made his debut in a Blue and AVhite uniform, and was high point man, scoring 22 points. McBrayer also played exceptional hasketball- Butcher, Tennessee ' s All -Southern center, fould only connect with long shots from mid-floor. The first half was slow and uninteresting, and ended, 15-4. in favor of the ultimate victor. Jeffries exhibited some very fancy shooting in the second period, drawing plenty of applause. McBrayer held his own with Butcher. Mc- Ginnis. Kentucky guard, and Johnson, visiting guard. were put out of the game on four personal fouls. Combs had an injured wrist and played only a short period. Kextlck-Y, 34; Washington and Lee, 28 Thf AN ' ildcats gained their fifty victory in the Southern Conference at the expense of the Generals, while Gov- ernor Flem D. Sampson looked on and approved thorough- ly the tenacity of the " Wildcats. Washington and Lee took a 19-7 lead in the first fifteen minutes of play. The ■(. ' ats displayed real courage in the last half. Jenkins and Milward led the rejuvenated Blue to victory in a magnifi- tfiit comeback. Spotts, visiting center, got 14 points in the first half, but " Spooks " held him to a lone goal in i.he second setto. Jenkins passed the ball perfectly, started all the plays, and due to his perfect defensive tactics, held the Generals safe in the latter part of the game. Combs was high point man for Kentucky, with 12 points, while Jeffries got 9 and Jenkins 7. Spotts gar- nered lij for the visitors. KiiVntKY. 2 ): Indiana. 4S Konlutky took an 8-1 It-ad over the Crlnisons, at Bloom- In Kt on, before the Hooslers knew what was happening. The WlUleats were fast In the first half, but their pre- ions hard games slowed them down somewhat in the S ' -rond lialf. I. U. used a tiounoe pass and a four- man defense with good effect. At the half the score was ls-11 in favor of Indiana. Ji-ftrles t oor work was sensational. Sirh-kland. hijih point scorer in the BIk Ten. led the t«-(ilinR with 19 points. Jeffries li-d the Bin.- In the tnlly- Ihk roiumn with 13 points. Kentucky. 54; Vanderhilt. H) Kentucky defeated Vanderhtlt ' s Cominodorcs lor the second time on February 8, at Vanderbllt. The brilliant play of Captain Jenkins and Jeffries crushed Vandy. Jeffries and MM ward scored 15 points apiece, whih- Jen- kins scintillated in thwarting the Commodore passing attack. Brooks scored the most points for his team, 10 in all. Kentucky-. 4 ; Tenni-sski:. 16 On the following night, at Tennessee, the Vols were handed a dose of the same medicine. Jeffries. Combs and Mllward led the attack. Jenkins and McGinnis fed the ball to the forwards, and the latter put it through the hoops. Jeffries ' floor work and Jenkins close guard- ing were the outstanding features. The Wildcat passing attack completely swept the Vols off their feet, and the 1 1 Ui- was able to score numerous crip shots. Butcher played well for the Volunteers, while Sharpe scored every Held goal made by Tennessee. Kextlckv, 31; Georgia Tech, 35 After defeating Tennessee by only four points. Tech. «.n dop " . seemed easy for Kentucky. However, there was something radically wrong with Coach Mauor ' s charges that night. They played listlessly the whole game, and with the exception of a final last minute spurt, led by Jenkins, the Wildcats were hardly the shadow of their real selves. Heekc and Goldlng. Tecli ' s six-footers, brok.; up every Wildcat attack, and the ' Cats failed to follow their shots. This was Kentucky ' s third game in four days. Tech used a fast -breaking offense and it worked splendidly. Heeke was Tech ' s outstanding star, and he scored 7 points. Player got 12 p oints, and Oeorge hit the hoops for a total of 8. Jenkins led the Blue with 9 (allies, and Combs followed closely w ith 8 points. Kkntick , 30; CextrI " . 20 The Wildcats closed their regular season, and Captain Jenkins played his last game at home in a Kentucky uni- form, on February 18. Our traditional enemy. Centre, was the victim in this final encounter. The game was slow throughout and. all In all, a very poor exhibition of bas- ketball was put out. Combs played a very good game, scoring 19 points. Maggard and Dealon were best for Centre. 223 He OVe n t «ck ian of wtt) E I q h V Freshman Basketball Coach Major ' s big Green Kitten basketeers enjoyed a very good season, winning six out of seven games played during the year. The material was very good, and the Kittens were initiated into the Illinois system of play, in order that they might not be so green as varsity candidates next year. The stars of the Kitten team were Spicer, Bronston, Gormley, McGinnis, Trott, Hayn and Sparks. The results of the season follow : Kittens 25; Kavanaugh High ... " 18 Kittens 24; Kavanaugh High 9 Kittens 33; DeMolay 16 Kittens 52 ; Lee Institute 6 Kittens 33; Hazard High 19 Kittens 18; DuPont Manual 21 Kittens 16; DuPont Manual 14 224 BASEBALL CAPTAIN ERICSON 22S lit ■ • . r " " Varsity Baseball t ' nder the able leadership of Captain Eduaril " Swede " Ericsoii, and with Pat Devcreaiix as coach, the Wildcats had one of their best baseball seasons in some years, winning six games and losing seven out of a very strenuous campaign. The notable games were the defeat of Minnesota, 6 to i ; the two trimmings handed to Centre by the scores of ii to 4 and lo to 4; and the extremely close and bril- liantly played game in wh ' ch Notre Dame defeated us 3 to 2 in ten innings. Kentucky had the strong- est claim to the state championship, and was fairlv high in Southern Conference circles. KhXTI CK 7; KeXTLCKY VESLEV.AX O I ' he initial game of the season, on .April 4, found Kentucky opposing the Wesleyanites. The weather was ideal, and Charlie Wert, our pitcher par ex- cellence, struck out eleven of the visitors. South ERx Ixv.asion . " Xbout this time a rainy spell hit the heart of the 15luegrass, and as a conse(iuence the Wildcats re- ceived little practice. To cap the climax, the ' Cats journeyed southward, and were downed four times in a row. At Atlanta, on April 11, Georgia Tech defeated us in a pitchers ' duel, 3 to 2. In this game Tech slammed two home runs off Wert ' s delivery. On the following day the Tech sluggers seemed to enjoy the offerings of Bach and McGarv, scoring five runs in the opening stanza and win- ning, 7 to 5. The Kentucky nine, not caring for further . ' Atlanta atmosphere, moved over to Athens. Ill the first game here, vith Georgia, the home bovs thought they were i[i a track meet instead of being on a diamond, indulging in .America ' s greatest pastime. The entire Blue and White hurling stalf received a workout, and the Georgia nine received the victory, 15 to 6. After this debacle, Wert pitched a dandy second game, but was just nosed out, 7 to 6. Kexti CKV 2; Notre Dame 3 The games with Michigan and Illinois were both postponed on account of rain. Our present coach, Fred Major, was a visitor to Lexington with the mini. On the twenty-third of April the big Green and White team of Notre Dame invaded the Wild- cat ' s lair, and after a nip and tuck ten-inning con- test, went away with a neat and close 3 to 2 win. Charlie Wert pitched a fine game, and with a trifle better support would have won the game. Ed Walsh, son of " Big Ed " Walsh, of major league fame, broke up the game in the tenth inning vhen he tripled, scoring the winning run. 4=1 kV i ' " - Ti 4 ' 1 w KpNTI tK 6; MlNNi;s()T. I Mi(i;iry tcjriu-il in mif i l llic best hurling cxliilii- Ii(lIl sftri In a Inn ; tlnir when he downed the Minnc- Mii:i ( inphiTs U tci I. Rrdilcn, Gopher twlrler, was Willi, Halkin;; (ivf Wildcats, and this fact, coupled with . lcCjar ' s excellcncf in tlie pinciu ' s, j a ' e Ken niik the Rame. Ki- Ti CK - Q-5 ; Texxessee 0-9 lennessee ' s ' oliinteers invaded Stoll field and succeetled in niiiin a tie with Kentucl y. The first yame ended with a shut-out victory for the Hlue and W ' h te, hut the ' ols came hack to even the count in tile second encounter. Krvil eK -S; Lot isxiu.i-: 12-4 ()n M,i ilie Wildcat- played llie rniver-ily ol l.nviisville (ardinals at Parway field, Louisville. McCiary and " Red " Uach were not very effective, anil r. Ill I., won, , week later the Cardinals were defeated when lhi played a return K-Tue here. Charlie Wert turned in an excellent game, wh ' .fhnu niu men. Cole made three hits in three times at lial, a perfect record. The (jame was entered on the credit side of Kentuckv ' s leil er, . to 4. Kl• •TlCK • ii-io; Ci-xtri; 4-4 Our ancient and dear foe. Centre Collene, was irainpled in the mire twice, these happenings not making ihe Wildcats a bit sad. In the first t;ame, on .May 9, Wert went in at the beKinniii); of the third Inninu, aiul struck out fourteen men in the course of the Kaine. Cilb and Hlasin jame were the heavy swatters for the Hlue aiul While. Centre Kraciously committed six errors, helping; oin the final score of 1 I to 4. I ' he second game was played at Oanville. MiCiary, Bach and Wert twirled this uanie. . ' Mcxander, Centre moundsnian, walked live men, am! the Wildcats practically won the ball game in the third inning, scoring seven runs in this frame. Hach was touched for two runs, and Midary was found for a duet in the last inning when he wobbled slightly in his deliverv. Wert struck out five men during the early iimings when he Nas nil ihe hill for Kentuckv. 227 ' 1 ' :i I Freskman Baseball Results Picadome 3 ; Kentucky 4 Louisville Manual . . 7; Kentucky 4 M. M. I II ; Kentucky I Louis ille Manual . . 6; Kentucky 3 228 TRACK CAPTAIN CREECH AND MANAGER COGSWELL 229 Varsity Track Coached by James Brady, captain of Kentucky ' s track team of the previous year, and also a Southern conference record holder, the Wildcats enjoyed a fair track season in 1927. Vanderbilt was the first opponent, and defeated us by an 84 1-2 to 32 1-2 score. Captain Ted Creech, in the javelin throw, and Bill Gess in the middle distance runs were the Wildcat luminaries in this encounter. Tennessee GOVo — Kentucky oGVs Tennessee won a heart-breaking dual meet by the excep- tionally close margin of four points. The Wildcats led up to the last event, the relay. Rill ( ess, our anchor man, made a mighty effort to close up the space between him and the last flying Volunteer, but the distance of his handicap was a little too much. His gallant try will live ! I 230 forever in the minds of all those who saw the meet. Gess was the high point scorer, winning the quarter and halt- mile runs. Creech won the javelin, and Klliott and Cochran showed well in the distance events. Sewanee 83 — Kentucky 34 On May 7 the Sewanee Tigers trounced the Wildcats by an overwhelming score. IJill (Jess performed consistently in winning both the (juarter and half-mile events. Captain Creech, Ciriffin in tlic nule run, and the relay team gave good performances. The University of the South took ten out of the fifteen firsts, and thereby hangs the tale. Southern Conference Meet The following week two staunch Wildcats journeyed to Baton Rouge, La., to participate in the Southern Confer- ence meet held there on May 14. Captain Creech, Bill Gess and Coach Jim Brady comprised the entire Blue and White contingent. Here Bill Gess met defeat for the first time of the season. He was barely nosed out in the half- mile run, and he placed a close third in the (juartcr-mile. Ted Creech also scored in the javelin event. All three rec- ords set by Kentucky in previous Southern meets fell be- fore the onslaught of the exceptionally keen competition. The Wildcats scored a total of eight points, and finished in ninth place among the contenders. However, with only two men entered, this was a remarkable showing. Freshman Track Frosh 82 .; Mas.sie High i8 4 Frosh 78 ; Tennessee Fro.sh ... 36 Frosh 74 ; Georgia Tech . ... 43 231 | KTV !Ki| ' ' ; V ' t: Tennis The Univei ' sit ' of Kentucky tennis team, under the capable handling of a former tennis satellite, jimmy McFarland, had a good season. They defeated Kentucky Wesleyan twice and drew with Berea College. The University of Louisville Cardinals defeated the Wildcats in their first meeting, and a second encounter was postponed on account of rain, with the match score at one-all. The best match of the year was played with Cincinnati St. Xavier. Kentucky was beaten 3 to 2, but the matches were very close. The members of the team in 1927 were: Titus Fenn, captain; Jesse Bobbitt, George Lewis, and Irving Cohen, manager. Freskman Tennis Coach McFarland organized a freshman team which made quite a creditable showing in matches with J . of 1 . frosh, Cjeorgetown, and others. This team was composed of John V. Diuidon, Jr., Rawlings Ragland, Cecil Combs and Clay Brock. -H BOOK SIX ACTIVITY kr- - 235 BELIEVE IT OR NOT 236 The College BraNvl: A Study in Symboli sm l.l.l,-l . ( )W. academician has described the ballad-dance as the liteiarv protoplasm, interring that the instinct for symbolic posturing is the germ-seed of art. .Mr. Havelock Ellis, obsessed with a desire to explain away the riddle il the universe by attributing all phenomena to the cosmic operation of the rhythm principle, has concluded that architecture had its origin in the primitive polkas of birds, which scampering about in ecstatic shimmies, collected twigs and debris wirli their riuttering feet and, ergo, accidentally constructed a nest. Where the birds lived while they were taking dancing lessons is not ma le clear. In an equally logical manner, Mr. Ellis traces e.icli of the separate arts to its terpsichorean nucleus. The command of Khayyam, Baudelaire, and Friar Rabelais, " Drink! " has been supphmteil b the more igorous doctrine of the twentieth century theorists, " Dance! " It will be noted th.it drinking can result only in dreams of a dim Nirvana, while danc- ing brings about the physical benefits of perspiration and fatigue. In such a cursory consiileration, howe er, one neglects the symbolic element of the dance. We live in an age of expressionism. It is the day when the poetaster no longer deals with rhymes and meters, but .seeks to spill forth his very soul for the world to behold and wonder at. It is the day when restraint of any kind is opprobiously dubbed an inhibition. .Modern music tends to admix tones and motives; modern art tends to splurge colors and distort forms; modern literature teiuls to consign punctuation marks to the forgotten limbo of the dodo bird. 1 be dance, then, must be considereil in relation to its milieu. The collegian, who has adopted the ultra-ultra in .ill things, has most perfectly developed the dance as a medium of expression. The stately polonaise has evolved into an ecstatic polichinelle. The rhythmically quivering midriff of Salome has been replaced by the dislocated hip-bones of jazz-inspired I.on Chaneys. A panoramic iew of the college dance floor gives the general impression of a cubist painting. Anatomical parts appear in extraor- dinary relations that would baffle any physiologist. The eyes behold a wild confusion ot fluctuating teet, nervous knees, twinkling tummies, shivering shoulders, and tergiver- sating thighs. We exist in a chaotic universe motivated by neuro.se.s. The college brawl is the symbol, the definite expression of the age. D.WII) C. Ai.EXAXDKR. 237 COLL£G£ 238 2.19 i: JUST DOPE Al na Sigma Phi This society was founded, found, or what have you? At last they are coming into fame — maybe. They almost have a man on the golf team and only mingle with the Hoi Polloi at the dances which they reluctantly attend. Due to their success this fall in locking poor innocents in the coal bin, one of their members confided to a newspaper man that they now rate second (from the bottom) in their chapter roll. Athleticalh ' , they are the stuff, too, being the proud possessor of a cheer leader. Join them and get acquainted with the future Burglar and Yegg men. Al na T au Omega This fraternity is one of the biggest pools on the campus. Its idea in the beginning was nihil, and has remained thus ever since. In fact, none of them know the why, wherefore or what. They specialize in Brains and Eggs — and Hraiui — the first is in the minority, the second in full force, and the last remains to be seen. They are totally ignorant of their best bet, as is everyone else, though they do have one revealing feature — dare we reveal it? — their savoir faire. The letters A. T. O. they claim stand for Athletics, Temperance and Obligingness, but the ole reliable dope gives Anarchy, Tuberculosis and Obnoxiousness. Delta Chi This is the fraternity notorious for its back-yard parties — year in and year out, they throw these with the same favorable results of maudlin in- to.xication. They are firm believers in charity and each night, through the medium of their well-lighted sleeping porch, minus the blinds, they perform wild dances of infinite interest and entertainment to their neighbors. (It is rumored that several Alpha Gams are wearing glasses from eyestrain.) The initials D. C. stand for Drinking Club, according to good authority, and there is much effort on the part of the inmates to live up to this name, and, incidentally, they are besieged with would-be members who are quite impartially placed on their waiting list. .■1 240 Delta Tau Delta This liypochroiulriac tratcniity is oblivious to the uoilii. This can not be renifdicd ; they were born tliat way. Their condition is rather alarming and promises to become more pre- carious. There are even rumors that they are planning to erect a Delta Tau Delta mansion with a huge ball room and an enoniious study hall for their freshmen, each of whom are striving for membership in Phi Beta Kappa. This group was originally known as the I Shoota Marble Club, ami tlu- still Irequenth indulge in this intellectual pas- time. t Ka a Al ha The reason for the organization of this society has never been knouii ; it is thouglit that it was intended to rival the Salvation Army. Whether this is true or not. they still proceed to imitate their actions thus gaining the doubtful cognomen of " Southern Gentlemen " as covenal with tiie term chivalry. The order is aptly known as " Knights of Alcohol, " and the so-called Krughts pride themselves upon this title and nightly strive to be more deserving of their epoiuni by becoming biba- cious and obfuscated. P. S.: These deluded young men believe them.selves to be tile backbone of society. fCa a Sigma On a raifu but iul.irious night many years ago, a man tem- porarily lost the U.SC of his legs and lay down in the gutter. His companions joined him. This example of brotherly love and affection led to the founding of the present Kappa Sigma fraternity. Thev lia c li ed u|i to the ideals involved in the beginning and still sleep in the gutter occasionally as a matter of penance and demonstration. For a time they were quite infiuennal. due to the predom- inance of their type on the campus, but when the university started looking up they looked the other way. At present they are following their nose and probably the dictates of Bill Gess ' conscience. Tlu ' ' ll eventually land somewhere, you ' ll doubtless hear. 241 Phi Delta Theta One night in the early nineties a burglar stealthily entered a dilapidated old mansion reputed to contain valuable silver. Stumbling into a dimly lighted room, he lunged into the center of a circle of crap-shooters. He was welcomed and asked to participate in their innocent little game. Ry the end of an hour he was convinced that burglary was not the career for him and by significant hints he made it known that he would like to become a good brother and thus learn the subtle ways of hon- orable thievery. Xo this day, this game has been revered and fostered by the inmates of this fraternity and has proved the most effectual way of trapping innocent boys. Behold the Phi Delts! Pnj K a- a T au This fraternity was founded by mistake, but they admit that everyone makes mistakes sometimes. They are attempting to rectify this error by pledging enough men to raise their numerical status if not their social. They are still socially ambitious, however, and state that they will continue to as- sault the gates even though they are getting a triHe weary by the way. Their chief claim to distinction is the fact that they initiated a freshman this year. This feat has called forth quite a bit of commendation from the faculty and annoyment from the campus. Phi Sigma K a - a This frat was founded originally, but has now foundered. They are exclusively exclusive and truly rate on Sundays when they have the Debs over for dinner, but they have improved so little socially that they are planning to dun them for board. Since Brother Hersh has come and gone, the social light is slightly dim They claim to be the orig nal roug h and ready boys , always ready for a fight- — P referabh among themselves. but will ac- commodate outsiders. Kindly call. 242 Pi Ka a Ali,ha This thriving society has managed to keep existing in the face of bad luck — not only did their new heating system, im- ported from Alaska, blow up, but it seems that the good sisters of Alpha Gam warned their [iledges against their insidious wiles and cunning. Thus the season has been a total loss. They received some consolation, howe er, when a red-headed brother won a beauty prize, thus restoring the chapter to its former heights. It is generalK understood that the letters P. K. A. stand for " Promiscuous Kissing Ad ' ocated. " Sigma Al ha E stlon The S. A. I-.. ' s .-ire oru ' ot the most inclusive frats on the campus: they pledge anyone who will pledge himself to help pay for the " White Parachute, " believing that fifty freshmen a year will keep the mortgage away. To (juote HeiH Lewis, " We feel that we were quite fortunate the first semester. We extended forty-five bids and got fifty men. " The significance of the term S. A. K. is claimed to be Society, Athletics and lulucation. Reliable sources give it " Simple And Easy " ; whether this is applicable to the mem- bers themselves or to the manner of joining or to both, is a matter of indifference. One presupposes rlic other. Sigma Cnr This institution just haiipeneii, and. feeling itself justified, has done nothing since. Members consider themselves ver " elite " and will pledge no boys unless tluy promise to have their red flannels trimmed in lace. Recently this mighty gang erected a m.ignificent edifice commemorating those who have passed on — or out — the latter being more applicable. There were many and various con- jectures on how the financi;il cm] of the transaction was manip- ulated — upon receiving the information that each member took out a life insurance polic , dividends covering the liability — we can understand why this ad apjieared in the papers recently: " anted — .A reliable assassin. -Apply at the Sigma Chi house. " 243 Sigma Nu This fraternity owes its founding to a woman. Said Eve, " Go away, Satan, and leave me alone and get with your own kind. " Thus we have the Sigma Nu ' s, and to prove the veracity of the above statement — to this day they pledge a man with a coiled snake upon the pledge button. Not only that — they can ' t leave the women alone. Perhaps Brother Rentz ' idea is to keep the invisible holes in his socks darned. These boys have a very unique way of procuring new men — a sign signifying " Rooms for Rent " is hung on the front door and all the young he-men desirous of late hours and a good location rush in, are collared and, with neither yea nor nay, become one of the uni- versal brotherhood of giddy numbskulls. Triangle This organization affords sickly men a wonderful opportunity for recuperation and return to normalcv, although past records show a few lapsed into idocv. They have a remarkable location — just outside the city limits — really an excellent country estate. They ha e the use of quite a number of town cars ( if they can catch them) and own quite a few of their own vic- trola records. Their pull in politics is terrific and causes other organizations to look at them in awe. They show particular concern for the morale of their members by refusing reservations to those who play football. 24+ Al ha Gamma E silon This group MOW occupies a vantage pninr on Lime- stone, being able to accpiaiiit you with all the dirt hap- pening in the block. They claim to love their neighbors, the Phi Delts, exceedingly, and have had no trouble with thcni except a little dispute over the ownership of certain glassware in the backyard. Though it was reported that the Sigma Heta Xi ' s have cut them out with the Chi O ' s, they still feel their social ascendency. However, one admitted that it ' s like pulling a tooth sometimes when we try to get a date. Al na Gamma Rho This little club was found in the Lost and 1-ound column of the Daily Comic Herald. The members are considering building a new nursery for budding flowers (of the wall varietx ) and will ac- commodate the crop of green sprouts the dote on. They are regular Hurbanks and will tr to deselop almost any fresh young thing. They can offer () i a hid to the most exclusive of social functions, the Harvest Hall, and guarantee to help you sit out any rival. They have about the best club on the campus and sometimes use it on their freshmen. Sigma Beta Xi This crowd got exclusive this year and took only four men. They didn ' t know any better. One of their social climbers .set a new record in going up the societv rope, but when he got to the top the darned thing broke. His fall broke his heart as is testified by the soul-rending notes of his saxophone. This club is very careful to take only men possessing Packards, Ruicks and Fords. Chevrolets not considered. 245 Al ha Delta Theta Alpha Delta Theta was founded by a group of girls who were not quite so brilliant as the average female student, and who therefore sought to clan to- gether for sympathetic companionship, has continued in the same spirit. This chapter is the proud possessor of twins and one of the hardest requirements for the pledges is to pick the other one. Their close neighbors, the Alpha Gamma Rho ' s, take a personal interest in what goes on over there, especially after nightfall, and often give these innocent young ladies kind, brotherly advice — not that they need it, but it ' s being done these days. Al- ha Gamma Delta The idea in the beginning of this group was to enable the members to wear a pin. However, they soon started a boarding house and matters went from bad to worse vintil it has culminated in the Alpha Gams of today. For a time, at the first of the year, it looked as though the organization would perish, but an enterpris- ing sister saved the day by putting a basket of pledge ribbons in Patt Hall with a sign " Take One. " The first two words, Alpha Gamma, has an inner meaning that well applies to the sorority. Alpha stands for the Latin " alius " or " all. " Gamma is the first letter of the good old word " goofus, " and originated with Julius Caesar to apply to some of his subjects. Putting these words in the proper case, we have " Allae Goofae " or " All Goofy. " 246 AUha Xi Delta 1 Ill ' s sorority was organized to take care of all the Smith Hall girls who do not feel at home there. AH others can become members only if entirely unsophisticated. They are favorites with the brotherhoods of the campus in that they serve tea each after- noon, believing the old adage that the quickest way to a man ' s heart is through his stomach. Beta Sigma Omicron This group is quite the clever unit. They were quick to recognize the fact that apart- ments have unlimited possibilities and parties thrown there sound so intriguing and mys- terious. This establishment has long been the despair of the campus — it is said they possess such peculiar complexes as well as complexions go, — they are the recipients of much jealousy because of their bright social lights and their abilit - to get the men. It must be a gift. 247 Chi Omega No one knows just how this club came into being on the campus: it is believed that they were the original old maids unit, but once here they quickly exhibited rather unusual tendencies. These young ladies lay their fame entirely to the throwing of social functions — particularly open houses. They give them once a year and they go over big with the non-fraternity males of the campus, but the others are a bit wary of attending these festivals because their hats invariably disappear and are seen no more until they appear on gentlemen of color immediately after a Chi Omega rummage sale. Delta Delta Delta This organization was founded for no good reason at all, and its ambition seems to be to keep the organiza- tion strictly useless. They insist in all the members being adept in but few lines, such as gum-chewing, man-baiting and allied sports, and they wish to ward off the attacks of those who would interest them in academic or healthy pur- suits, as these impair the perfection of their college education. Their chief claims to distinction are their soft, soft lounges and dimly lighted rooms: ' tis said that some of the Sigma Chi ' s casually remarked that glaring lights were hard on the eyes. 2 + 8 Delta Zeta This orsraiiizatioii was touiuicd as a practical joke on the school, but has been taken more or less seriously with some hard feeling resulting. There has been little heard of this grouii except every year or so when they manage to pledge an un- witting victim, thus causing such a furore of social interest that local newspapers run big headlines ap- plauding the feat. fCa a Delta The sisterhood known as Kay Dees came into being on this campus as a result of a quarrel. This quarrel led to the ostracising of a certain group who therefore took advantage of their situation and formed said sisterhood. It ' s a regular sisterhood now. Unless your sister is a member, you can ' t get in. This at least relieves many iniwitting girls of the danger of being enticed into the group. It is best that the Kay Dees, like all other forms of dangerous explosives, be kept regulated. The letters K. D. occupying the center of their pin, with the smaller letters " A. O. T., " have been given many and varied tran.slations — the most satisfactory is " Keen Date Anv Ole Time. " 249 Ka a Ka a Gamma This chapter was founded with the purpose of be- coming a sort of marriage bureau, but has had slight success due either to the quality of bait offered, or the dullness of the hooks. However, they have had some good luck, and each year several of the inmates ac- complish the full purpose for which they come to col- lege by ensnaring some poor lonesome fellow. Kappa Kappa Gamma, from a casual glance at the assembled members of this notorious society, would be taken to mean Korn Fed Country Girls. According to the Kappa ' s, however, this is not the case. In line with their policy, previously stated, they want Kute Keen Girls; they have them, too, if you consider that Kute implies the frivolities, bow-legs and kissability, while Keen means sharp and cutting. Zeta Tau Al ha This sorority offers no excuse for its presence on the campus — possibly because they are unable to think of one, but more likely because they know it will not be accepted. They are noted athletes and hold the national trophy for procrastination. They have confidentially reported that some day they intend to rush as other sororities do — if this is true they ought to help the flat-footed members of the aggregation. 250 Cla ss roem Whidi Shall It Ht ' ? l lie book vi " h.uc written is about to bi- closed. The last chapter has been inserted in indelible ink. o v there remains only the epilogue — Then the pages of Lite ' s book open before us; Clean, white pages whereon we shall write The history of our success or failure. Which shall it be? — the answer lies with us. The choice is ours. Let us be watchful so that when the day comes On which the Lister of Life and Death shall close this greater book We can point with pride to a story of noble deeds well done. — M ARiii Ci) N ' i;i,i, 251 LET US KNOW WHEN IN NEED OF THE FOLLOWING: University Stationery University Pennants University Pillows Memory Books Caps and Gowns University Jewelry waterman, CONKLIN. PARKER. SHEAFFER AND CARTER FOUNTAIN PENS CAMPUS BOOK STORE Owned and Operated by THE UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY Carrie Bean, Manager While the Lexingron Leader enter- tains positive convictions on all sub- jects of State and Nation-wide impor- tanec. its editorial policy is influenced by a desire to be absolutely fair, to be informative, and to promote the moral, social and economic welfare of the home-loving reader. THE LEXINGTON LEADER a modern fireproof hotel with A homelike atmosphere LAFAYETTE LEXINGTON. KY- 100 ROOMS Fl ' fPfoof Garage jfm BATHS Rates $2.50 Up Peerless Laundry Dry Cleaning Co., Inc. PHONES }!5-6396 149 N. Broadw.iy SOLICITS YOUR PATRONAGE Sec Our Agent. Who Will Be Gl.id to Serve You Footwear That is Always Correct Style. Service. Value Baynam Shoe Co. East Main Near Lime Lexington, Ky. Look for Fl orsheim Sign UNIVERSITY CAFETERIA Three meals served on the Campus cverv school day. Open forenoons for Sandwiches. Milk. Chocolate. Coffee. Ice Cream and Candy. Basement Administration Building THE PHOENIX HOTEL 1794 Lexington. Ky. 928 A Hotel thai began business with the birth of Kentucky and has been doing business on the ground ever since All Departments Equipped With Modem Paraphernalia Since the founding of the Univer sitv of Kentucky the Phoenix Hotel has been headquarters for college func- tions and solicits the patronage of the faruliv and s(udeni bodv of today. ROY tARRUTHERS DESHA BRI.CKENRIDGE VtcC ' Prexidenl T. p. CAGWIN. Grniral Manager w. R. MILWARD FUNERAL DIRECTOR Ii9 N. Broadway Dignified and Dependable Service Priv.ite Ambulance Service Phoenix National Bank Trust Co. LEXINGTON. KY. Depository for University of Kentucky rr ' ' : MITCHELL, BAKER « SMITH Incorporated The Quality Department Store LEXINGTON, KY. QUALITY SERVICE VARIETY VALUE Quality Merchandise Always Students Welcome GO WHERE THE GANG GOES The Wildcat Lair Phone 9191 304 S. Lime GOOD FOOD Excellent Service Reasonable Prices " Where the Wildcats Play " ' First Big Stop Down Town ' LEXINGTON DRUG CO. Agents for Miss Holiday ' s Candy ENJOY ICE CREAM THERE ' S A DIXIE DEALER NEAR YOU Member of the Research Council of the Ice Cream Industry promoting the use cf Pure and Wholesome Ice Cream and the only Heathized Cream in Central Kentucky Adler Collegian Clothes GOLDBERG ' S Lexington ' s Leading Tailors and Clothiers 13 3 West Main LEXINGTON. KY. VICTOR BOGAERT COMPANY. Inc. Jewelers and Importers Established 1883 133-135 West Main Street Lexington, Ky. Paris, France Brussels, Belgium UNION TRANSFER « STORAGE CO. I Incorporated ) ■WE HAUL EVERYTHING " Phones 100. 417 and 20! Warehouse Phone 455 Corner Si ' ring and Vine Streets COMPLIMENTS OF The Fair Store 1 26 W. Main Phone 4967 TRANSYLVANIA PRINTING CO. 108 N. Upper Street BECKER ' Cleaners That Satisfy ' 212 S. Lime LEXINGTON. KY. Phone 2298 Phone I4b9 Byron-Sulier Motor Co I INCORPORA II;D I Willys-Knight and Whippet Automobiles " Standardized Dependable Service " i n W. Main St. Lexington. Ky. The Punos in the Univeisily buildings arc mostly BjMwin from The Mujic Shop, and ue have supplied the Viettolas and Pianoi tot nearly all the fratcrnitv and sototitv housfs. THE MUSIC SHOP " Everything Musical ' Ad|oining Kentucky Theater E. Main Street The Green Lantern Walton Near Main SANDWICHES. SODA CIGARETTES A Bite to Eat and Something Sweet CURB SERVICE " TRY TO GET IN " THE CRITERION CAFE II 7 N. Limestone Phone 7834 ,1(, STUDEBAKER AND ERSKINE FINE CARS SALES AND SERVICE Mammoth Auto Sales Co. 333 East Main Street Phone 7070 LEXINGTON, I Y. Forty Years of Faith- ful Service to the People of Central Kentucky One of the few Department Stores of the State equipped to furnish the home or individual J. D. PURCELL COMPANY SEIBERLING ALL-TREADS America ' s Finest Tires Full or Partial Factory Equipment on America ' s Fine Cars Marmon, Chrysler " 80. " Packard. Stearns, Willys-Knight NEW LEXINGTON TIRE CO. Phone 4030 342 E. Main Street LEXINGTONS OFFICIAL AAA SERVICE STATION 24-Hour Service on Alemiteing. Car Washing. Oil Changing. Lubri- cating. Tire Repairing, and Emergency Car DIXIE AUTO SERVICE Phone 6894-3100 316 E. Main St. plNSZOJi- VICTOR. COLUMBIA BRUNSWICK RECORDS ' Always the Latest and Best ' Smith-Carroll Co. Main Si. Pi ION L 10 Collci{f men and women who are inler- efted in furnishing fratecnity and lorority houses will 6nd our store a pleasing and profitable place to shop. " Il Pleases Us to Please You " L. L. ROBERTS FURNITURE CO. UNCORl ' ORAlLDl 425-429 w. Main St. NEWEST FASHIONS THE LOWEST PRICES MILLER ' S lINCORPORATliD) " Lexington ' s Foremost Store for Women " 224 W. Main Street L.itost Styles in Men ' s and Ladies ' SNAPPY FOOTWEAR Popularly Priced THE DAN COHEN COMPANY Compliments of ROBERTSON-SMITH PLAYERS ' ' our Oun Opera House ' LEXINGTON. KENTUCKY Electric Lighting Fixtures for Every Need O. E. LYONS CO. FIRE PLACE EQUIPMENTS 23? E. Main St. PHONE 36i FRIGIDAIRE CORPORATION DELCO LIGHT CO. 23 7 East Main Street SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES FOR THE COLLEGE MAN R. S. THORPE « SONS Men ' s Store of Lexington Warm Welcome Alwavs THE LEXINGTON HERALD FOR KENTUCKY FIRST FRED BRYANT MOTOR CO. 255 East Main St. Lexington. Ky. " Say It With Flowers " KELLER Florist 372 W. Main Phone 354 The Denton-Ross-Todd Company ( Incorporated) Specialized Fashion Completeness Style-alert Apparel for the Young College Woman Compliments of C. p. Brower Co. FURNITURE Main and Broadway PHONE 4900 J. J. Fitzgerald PLUMBERS Main and Spring Streets Phone 500 HARBISON-ALLEN TIRE CO. FIRESTONE TIRES 375 E. Main Phones 1616-5174 STEWART CASSEL MOTOR CO.. Inc. 362-363-364 E. Main St. DISTRI BUTORS Packard. Hudson. Essex Automobiles FOR SERVICE CALL 3931-3932 Silvcriown Cords. Philco Batteries Vulcini itig. Tire atitl Road Service TAYLOR TIRE CO. 346-348 E. MAIN ST. Compliments of Goodwin Brothers DODGE MOTOR CARS Rcroof for the Last Time With Johns-Manvillc Rigid Asbestos Shingles L.iy them right over the old shingles .ind end your roofing trouhlcs for all time. Combs Lumber Co. I Incorpor.ited ) WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS RETAIL DEALERS Lexington, Ky. HEMPEL ' S Southern Dye Works I Established 18831 DRY CLEANING 380 E. Mam PHONES 470-1 102Y Electrical Appliances oh All Kinds Radiolas. Lamps. Desk Lamps. Head- light Room Heaters. Percolators Toasters. Wiring Service BROCK ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING AND CONTRACTING CO. ■ ■ - I M MV ST PHOM 4i 1 " of XL H|ieefiK HOOD Tires and Tubes LANE TIRE CO. 339 E. MAIN ST. PHONE 7219 YOUNG « CARL PHOTOGRAPHS " LIVE FOREVER " Seventh and Vine Sts. CINCINNATI. OHIO PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS Bm:zT3? — - ' ■, When you select the StafFord Engraving Company to serve you, you command not only skill but POWER. Here, in this ideal plant, with every worthy device of mod- ern equipment and process, works an organization of spec- ialists and experts, gradually brought together over a period of thirty-two years. IFheri you command, comrnanti the best Stafford Engraving Co. Meridian and Pratt Streets Indianapolis, Indiana Speed Economy ' , Autographs T : ' ' 1 : .; t y , Surrender of Lee


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