University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY)

 - Class of 1935

Page 1 of 318


University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 318 of the 1935 volume:

OA l Ji he ukiU4 S64ji 4c Ujt, t4 4 itii fs r QfSf) V_ opyrioht Lameron V. ( orrman Ecliior L E f N G T O N kTntu C K Y A Mounlain Ocene n rVentuckv PERTECTU UNDERGRADUATE T I VITI E5 E A T U R E 5 TO ONE whose: PERSONALITY, WIT AND CHAR v ARE INVALUA TO TH I W HIM RL IMMORTAL IN HIS UNIQUL PR ' ESLNTATION ' Or KLNTUCKY LirL COTTON NOL f Dr. James I homas V oHon IN oe The theme of tl.s LoL ,s a I Ihe L ommonwealtn, and no sweeter tribute could be tran-ied than tne one wh written by tne oenial, loveable, poet laureate to whom this volume is dedicct I bomas v_ otton INoe. lie speaks tnrouob the lips o| Uaniel Doone: bute to ch was d, da mes I love I eniucky. A liundred years ner nundreu streams rlave poured their waters tnrouon my dreams, A Hundred years ner Dlueorass plains nd wooded nills nave been my tanes. vJod never made a land More beauliTuI than Pventucky. I loved her when the savaoe hand Was wet with the Diood ot the pioneer, Ihe ruooed beauty of the river flowino near My restino place ie loy or a ncient da Otill moves me with th And looKino out ocross the space w| oreen and blue upon that oem or art, lAentucKy s capitol. ablaze In sunset, or in the Oolden haze Jr autumn, I know the heart I hat placed it there did also love lAentucky. Dut there is beauty far above What any eye rlas ever looked upon in cloud or sky. yj lovers and ouordians of IXentucky, 7= o craves the ile l.gM see arioht V_ ut yonder is a little child wh vJut yonder is a clouded heart that cannot Ihe rainbows finest colormos. Dock yonder is a soul that never sinos. It you would honor me, Who first loved beautiful lAentucky, Uispel the darkness or the reud, Illume the nioht or lonorance and of servitude, I urn on the blazinO lioht that all may see. UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKHi K I . I, () r. i; rie ckose ne scenes for and sends his best wisnes to I ne 1935 lAenlucKian ENTUCKIAN 19 3 COPYRIGHT AFRIAL SURVEY OY PITTSDUKCH, INC. JNIVERSITY Lyur ( ampus QJeauti 3 5 KENT nil l_ IK OF THOSE FAMOUS WILDCAT QUIXTITS UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCK THF. BEAUTV Of MFMOKl L H LL BLtMlS IMO Mir. SHADOWS WITH THE I HANOI II. in OI I LM (. 3 5 . KE N TUCKIAN 1 Q 3 nil 1 okMlIiMll.l IciW! K (11 BL ' LLL ARMORY LOOMS ACAINST TUT SKV LINE I.IKE A SENTINEL JNIVERSITYOE KENTUCKY THK RLIRAL lillAUIV OF rill KI.UK 1 1. 1 IK l- I RM 35 KENTUCKIAN 193 Mil ROI [ IN(. (.Kl 1 N WMIKI 1,() 1 Ks SlkOLI. UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCK N 1)1.11 1 Willi K SI, INK— SCIENCE ISIIII.DINC 3 5 KENTUCKIAN 19 3 3 WHl-RE THI M MIU1IS OF SCU.NCl M 1 S l. ] 11 -( HI 1 Is I K M1 I ' lnMCS UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY cyNot withouT honor in lis own CO birlhpiace and shnne untry . . . eLDincom -:J ■ (ibttxtarg lEniunir dimmer 3)uutor, Ulnilriu ' nf ArtH aitb ricurpH PnrtlituiUnu litUmfltt iFrrahman. (Enllpiie nf Arts an rirnrPB (gbmi i ' ltblrtt Iran iF. Paul An in ' Hnu (Cnllinu ' of Euyittpcriity f rofrHsnr Hiimau (Elialkku (toUrgp of IGaut. rofpssor ?Emerttu« Mrs. XuMout IF. ||pttit 1Hou0p ilottjiT. S-iiima Plii l silott iirs. ilarii i ' ttmtliour l|ousp iKothpr. piii tyma IKa pa lEltEabptb ICnitturi Suntor, (EoUpyp of (Hmnniprrp |[Il l| IFpatlirrHtnu (SrabualP of 1U34 C rnnup IGpp ilal au i ' piitor, QloUpgp of Arts anb rtpnrps dliil)u iE. iFnstpr iHaslpr ' a iDpgrpp. (UlaHB of 1934 17 I)k. I RA. k L. M(: ' ev ' o N University is a J)pirii: 18 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY . 1). liNKHoiMK. (U-.iii ol ill; (.i.iilii.ilt ' Sdiool, was Ixiiii in Ri)(k|)ciii, .iiul wjn diic ol iliosi ' l)i s whu i;ii in mIuioI wiili sn.ikcN ami ID. Ills in tluir poikct . HIn diii ' l imciists arc bui s. snakes, ami dvad Imliaiis. His work has canicd liitn lo pradiialh all ol llif (Oiiiili iis (il ilic (ii 1(1; to llu ' Okclinokix ' sw.mi]) in scau ii ol new spt ' cics ol snakrs and hinls. and lo the Sahara Dis 1 1 in srau h ol the t ual- grandson ol the tisp that stnnt; Cleopatra. People honi .ill o ei the i ilil send l)iii;s to Dr. i- ' iiiikhousei just lo lind out the are, exaelh. He has wrillen 22 books and paiiii)hkls .nul when poor I- ' lo d Collins got into his ia e and (onldni !;el out. llie put Ooi Im 1 ' iinkhouser in liai j e ol the i esi tie opera lions. He hesitates to nanu ' his laxoriie spoil, yon see, he is the diairnian ol the .Vthletii Coiimil and secretary ol ihe .Soiillieastei n Coiilcrciue. so he can ' t show a prerercnce. TiioMvs ] ' ( ! CooPFR, dean of the Agritiiluii al C:olle,gc. Avas born in Pekin. Illinois, but loves Kentuckv so much thai he considers hini- self a Reimickian ihrouoh and through. His iraxels have carried him all o ei the I ' liited Slates and into (Canada and Mexico. He once took a canoe tiij) in northern Minnesota, and relates that such a trip can iie er be hjigotten, hat with li e-mile portages up hill and the like. For recreation he woi ks in his garden, and vhen it (oines to eat- ing an thing goes, just so it includes beel ' ste.ik, rare roast heel or tur- key. Like most lishermen, he linds that the biggest ones always get a va , but he did once catch an IS-pound land-locked salmon on the Cianadian border— and he can pioxe that. They like pets at the Cooper home and ha e two dogs— one a Scottie and the other— just dog. Df.. n W. S. Ta " ! I ok. who has been head ol the College of Eclnca tion since 1923, was boin somewhere in Rentuckx " not so main ears ago. " He is a graduate of the Uni eisitv of Kentuckv and received his .Master ' s degree from the L ' niversity of Wisconsin in 19l. ' i. He has the title of l oclor. which he procured at Columbia University in 1923. He has the reputation of being a verv busv man, Imt sometimes dashes off from his labois to take a hike thru the surrounding hills and woods. He belongs to manv honorary oigani aiions. His hobbies center around gardening and a game of gc)lf is his favorite spoil. Evei v suid- mei " Wisconsin beckons to him ' and it is reported that he is planning a trip to ellowstone Park this summer. 19 IQ3 5 KENTUCKIAN 19 3 5 Dean Bo d, (k.m ol iliv Aii and Science College, va born In Cameron, W. V ' a., but since that time has traveled all over the United States and Canada. He was reared down in Arkansas, and his earliest ambition, as he now remembers it, was to become a pirate. Later, ho v- ever, he majored in mathematics and took a pre-medital course in col- lege. As a l()-year-()ld boy, back in 1893, he tra eled up to Chicago to see the World ' s Fair, getting a job as bell-hop in a hotel there. Last summer he went to the Fair again, but somehow ii just ditln ' i lKi e ilij same kick as it did back in ' 93. Reading, long trips, and college sports inieresi him er nuich. and he reads the sport pages religioush. He has a weakness h)r sweets, but his health has always been excellent. Dean BomI has two daugh- ters; Bettv. who is a senior at the University, and X ' iiginia, who is a secretaiA ol the nuisii depailment. Lk I Jackso.n HokiACHKR, assistaiu dean ol the .Agricuhme Col- lege, was born in Fiankloit, Indiana. Oiiginally he wanted to he a farmer, bui while in college decided on teaching lor a caieer. His travels include considerable ol the United States and some ol Canada, which he considered a ery interesting couniix Ironi an agricultural standpoint. Sheep are a specialty with him, and the walls ol his ollice are adorned with ] ictures ol thoroughbreds. Koi let lealion he reads, di i es, bowls, and |)la s diamond ball and olle ball with consideiable enthusiasm. Dean Horlachei has two daughters. Helen, who is II. and Ft an ces, who is 7. When siip|)ei time (onies aiound ou ' ll lind him the ha|) piest when the meal is built upon a liamewoik ol bioiled beelsteak and Flench li ied potatoes— a combination he is stne can ' t be beat. T. T. Jones, dean ol men, hails from Cla Coimty, Kentucky. . t an earh age he decided to follow teaching. He obtained his bachelor ' s degree here at the University, and later earned his Ph. D. at Harvard. He is interested in almost all sports, is fond of traveling, and eats what- e er is set before him. Fast winter he and Dean Evans were on the wa to the Wallace IjaiHjuei in l,ouis ille when thev collided with a telephone ])ole, but foi tunateh neither was serioush hurt. , s a bov he liked to i ide horses but of late. lia ing neither hoi ses nor time to ride them, has neglected the sport. Dean Jones li es on a suburban estate about one and one-c|uai- ter miles from the campus. He has one chikl, a daughter, who is a senior at the Lhiiversity. 20 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKli W. v.. Ikiimw. .1 n.iinc l.cxiiinioni.iii. luis htcn Klmi; dciii nl ihi ' ( " .i li(. m ' III F.iiniiU ' t ' i iiii; duiiiij; llic |);isl w.n. lie :is lji adiMlcd h 1)111 1 i.iiisx 1 .1111.1 ( ' .olk ' i c and lali ' i rcicixcd liis .Masui ' s (k ' i ici ' Iidiii iIk- lni (iMl . When lie was rallicr voimt; (not i-r loim ai; ()) !r ' jouiiH ' xrd 1(1 New ( l k 1kmi ' ic woikt ' d lor a lew cars. Ill ' is .iiicillu ' i our 111 mil deans who likes lo woi k in his gai ' den. hen iiis ;auk ' nini; is done he dasiies oil lo Hen in,mon Lake to anfjjle loi iiienihers of llu ' linnv iiihe. (loUege loolbail and haskelbali ap]K ' al to hull ei null li. Hut smoking has no allrac lion whatsoever. He has two daii ' lueis. |ane. a Ireshman at ihe I ' ni xi sii . and " l.iitle Nfai joi ie. " ■Ai.MN E. Evans, dean ol the Law Ciollege. was born in ' alle . Nebraska, and has lidikn horses siiue he was less than 4 veais olcL Tlie niak ' nieniljers of his laniily were noted lot their stren,i th, and in iiis ()iith Dean Exans was an accomplished wiestlei. He has traveled all over the L ' nited .States, and eiijovs llvins . While in Washington, D. C, he ilew in a mono] hanc with a Navv ol- li(Ci. and loin veais ago he had a ride in an aiitogvio. His son. Palmer, is a singei and stands (i Icct and three inches at l(i. He has intention ol becoming and engineer, but his little sister, Pat. who is seven, is ileiei mineil to be a dean ol women. Dean Evans decidctl on law lor a tareer when he was twentv-live. At this time he was studying Latin and Cireek. He got interested in Roman law and this in turn lead to his studv of the common law. Edward Viesi, dean of the College of Commerce, hails from Florida. He has lived all over the United .States and prefers ' ermont and K.cntu(ky. He found X ' eiinont especiallv eiijovable because it gave him the opportunity to skate and toboggan. Cutting grass anil teniling flowers gives him nuith enjoyment. Inn he also likes to lish and once caught an 11-pound dogfish in Lake Llelanau, Miihigan. Dean ' iest tiies to follow the titles ol good diet, but ailmits a weakness for deserts ami sweets— especially cocoanut custaril. ' hile working his way through school he did consideiable woi k with the weathei bureau in Washington, D. C, and in New ()rk Ciiv. The pet of the family is a Chile clog named Ching Ho . who is es- |)eiially fond of the Dean ' s daughter. Marjory, who is a student at tlij University. 21 1Q35 KENTUCKIAN 193 5 Sarah Gibson Biandinc; is dean ol wonitn and assisiam prolcssor ol political scic ' iuc. She as boin rii lu heie in Fayette Count), lias traxeleil all over the United States, and spent some ol her time study- ing in England. . s a vei young girl she vantecl to lie a doctoi . but an aeti e interest in ph si(al edmation led her into this (ield. Dean Biaiidiiig is lonil ol swimniing and ome swam out to a liglit- hotise six miles oil New Ha en. Swimming and canoeing interest her greatlv. and when it comes to lood. she doesn ' t like deserts, sweets or meats, prefering instead Iriiit and egetaijles. In the stimmer time she conducts a camp lot gii Is cjii the ls.eiuiick Ri er. Once a year they take a trip down the ii er. twehe girls going on horseback and the rest aboaid a double-decked b irge on the river. She is fond of riding, bin says hei technitjiie consists in getting on, and sta ing on. or rather trying to. Mrs. Sarah B. Hoi.mi ' .s, assistant dean of women, has lived in Peinis l ania. New England. (3hio. Aikansas, Rcntiick , and Mexico. It was 1 e oliitionai times when the Holmes l.imih moxecl to Mexico so that Mr. Holmes could orgaitize a physical education department there. They were in Mexico City when Dia was chi en otn b Ma- deio ' s forces, and Mrs. Holmes was in the hospital then A iih t |)luis le er. Later they visited Ctiernaxaca, wheie the Moiiow iiome is lo- cated, but had no better hick there. I ' he Zajiata bandits ca|)tiired the town while they were there, and e en the laihoads lot a considerable length of time, thus jjiexenting the escape ol the citizens and the Holmes family. Mrs, Holmes likes to dii ' e. -ivalk. and read, and is considei ing tak- ing lip golf in self-defense. She has four children, Milch ed. [ohn, Ken- dall, and Lillian who has won considerable distinction as a campu.s beautv. 22 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY from {he Mounlains to line blueorass . . . C-um LetiancJ falls and a field o| lAentucky IhorouokiDreds I f jFz: ' -. , !■■■■ I - mw ,.,.,.. . »d .„ . J |W - " 11 ,-r»«wJ " ir Il UNDER )t)i Kii ' iiM I ' li ' .sidr il Kn Cl, R M.i, I ' i i ' -l ' i( ' i(lr)il J. n. I ' Al.MIK Sctirhn v Will I M A(,( si Tue ass o f ' 35 ENTUCKIAN 193 5 Wri.I.IAM C. ACOMA. i S I,i i (.icis nil i v ' 1 i Treasurer Senior Clait: y. M C, A.; Pitkin Club MAR 1 H A AIIUKI). (. S I.imm.kin K VV Iv yv 1. l M Woine- ' s Admi-iiKtrativp Council I AM ' , Al.l.lA, ;. S ■ • |J 1N(.1()N Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A jAMKS R. Al.I.EN, i. ,S. . . Asm M) KKWl ' VIH (.. AI.I.K ' . ' . v. )) Mil hiiiiidil •. Jiioicri ii,t; . K s s Clin, Mo. 11(1 ANC.LI. Phi Mu Alpha: Glee Club " 3 l H. ANDKRSDN. i. ,S • L ( S11U c nil 1.1 1 1 1 111 1 I LLK.V JEAN ANDERSON, t. li I ' «i ' ' w. I 1 1 r 1 I President Zeta Tau Alpna; Phi Beta; Y. W. C. A.; President Chi Delta Phi: Thcta Sigma Phi: Kernel Staff; Manager Co-Ed Ridin ' s Club and Rifle Team: Cheer Leader; W. A. A.; Mortar Board. l R 1 HA . . A 1 KINS, i II. . SiKNK.iM C.RUk (111 IIMl (. C. EL. rER ARCHER, K. .s. in . fr,h iiu ,il Iui: iii: ' -ii io . AnirNS. ' . ' . Tau Beta Pi r 2 I ' MII, .VRDER ' i. . ■ .... I ' Mii- - nii nKr.T thki a 1 N Pershing Rifles; Debating Team: Kernel Staff; Strollers; Lamp and Cross; Student " Council; Cadet Lieutenant-Colonel. D 24 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY ( IH1KI I l, I ' .ARMs. , ;. in ■.,! in nlimi i I ' ll (. i i III II Y- W. C A-; Giiis Glee Club ( I, Mill- w . 11 R K I 1 , , ;. President Kappa Alpha 11. . H S I l . ;. ,S. ill Coiiiiilrl ' r . ri ' i I ' ll , ri ' M I ' ll 1.1 i (.m .Sni I r.i 111 1. . ( IKIKAI.i; Scabbard and Blade: Student Council; Inter-fraternity Council; Busines.s Manager Stroller.s ROBERT C. n Ml. MAN, II. s. Pryor Pre-Med Society hi I I III I I ' l WILLI I I, HILL. II. S. in Mrilinnii ,il riiiiiiicnin Glee Club; A. I, E. E. I. Donn luvi. . B. Sl(. l (111 LRLL . ULSHOI ' . ;. S. ) .l i u ill I nn- I ' l K n ' i I ' ll Block and Bridle; Band W. 1. HISHOI ' . ;. S. in Cnniinii-i, Sl ' RINt.l 11 I II 111 I() Li iNr:i )N C MI ' I1I I I SIU l G r MllC.MI I ' l k l ' l ' M I ' ll President Pi Kappa Alpha; Business Manager Strollers: President Strollers; Scabbard and Blade; Lamp and Cross: Lances; Inter-fraternity Council J.XME.S F,. BL. (.;K. J. S. l,i hiiiiiiiil iiiiriin ' i Tau Beta Pi Lixington . . IL.W ni (;K1U RN, . . ' WiNCHrsiiR l I ' H I. l l III I I Cabinet; German Club: White Mathetnatics Club; W. A. A.: Boyd Hall fjtr v c A Council H- r c 25 - ■v ' f 1Q35 KENTUCKIAN 193 5 |()si:i him; iu.ackman. ; K M ' l ' A Ix M ' l ' A (.AM T A Assistant Editor Kentuckian; Assistant Editor Kernel I.Ol 1S Tl.I.K 1.1,1 lUX.C.S, ;. .S. nil III I I Mil I H i MARu: isuiixo 11, .;. ; , n vM sim i i.s i I ' ll (, i i 111 1 I Y. W, C, A. Cabinet; Glee Club; W. S. G, A,; Pres dent Boyd Hall S R (., IU)1,I,1 (., ,1. ; DwMiii Theta Sigma Phi; Glee Club; Alma Magna Mater; Y, W. C. A.; W, S, G. A. 26 IR(,1 IA l , HOSWOR I H, . ' , K ri ' k M ' l ' I, MM 1,1 T r;ro Strollers; R. O, T, C. Sponsor; Kernel Staff; Theta Sigma Phi; University Bulletin Staff; Women ' s Democratic Club; W, S, G. A,; Y. W, C. A,; Alma Magna Mater k l ' l ' Sl(.. l CI,. VTO H, ROWER. . II. |, T. I50USER, LL.B ,MAR I , BR, nLEY, .), IS Strollers; Pre-Med Society DAX BRAME. B. S. in Agririilliirr l I ' ll (. 1- 1 Rill) .NEXR " ! I,, liR, VXER. I. B. in Fihiialimi k i ' r 111 I I A Strollers CHif: f.(). In. W ' lNCHr.SITR 1,1 XINCrON I ' l MIIROKF Frwkiort UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY i R (. i s iii;i i). ;. s l,i l i.ii Kernel Staff; Cosmopolitan Club C li ARl IS 11RI . kl) l R. . ; l,i l (.i() i r(. i till M R(. RI 1 1 I ' .ROW . 1 ! ,Si oxrsiu R(., N. ' . k i-i ' K i ' i ' (. i r Strollers: Catholic Club; Guignol; Y. W. C. A. RAH IIROWN. n. S I ' KWKIDUr i I ' ll i 111 I 1 Pitkin Club; Y. W. C. A.: President Home Economics Club ( " " H. BR1 AN 1 , )■ 1,(11 i . II II 3 Sl(. l I I ' ll V I I ' SII ( Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and Blade; President S.A. E. c i:;; IRC.U. 151C.RI.I-R. ;. S. ill Coinnirrce l.iii ) Vv V c.MLi- rr I.. lutikXKR, . . i; ... Paris 1 LOll.SE A. lU lORI). AH NiCIIOl ASMl.I.I. Kappa Delta Pi; German Club " ROBERT A. lU IIIR. . ' . S. Civil Eiiiiiiirniuc MCM CHI Kr.XXF. FH (). C: Al nwr.I.L. H. S. ill Cnniiiirirr LrXINGTON Paris N , D IQ35 KENTUCKIAN 193 5 Oi i), (OII ' M W I). C AI,I,A A , ;. ,S. ); Cmnnnur Iv M ' l ' AiJ ' ll 1,1 l . ION (.1 ()K(,r, M CAI KR 1 . !. MoKI III 1) I ' HI SII.M k lf R c 28 Wll-S CAl.MN. . ■ Ill I I I r 111 1 1 Glee Club: Vice-president Pvyor Pie-Med Society W II II M M, C RR|I . . . ;. lll( k l N I.i I .l( l I ' ll I M IINII (. Sigma Delta Chi; Stroller; Glee Club; Assistant Editor Kernel; Assistant Editor 1935 Kentuckian; Y. M. C. A. |011. A. C:ARRlC:k, |i .. ) ' . .S. ill Civil l.ii ' iiirriiii- rill K i ' i ' I i A. S. C. E. I Wll S s. { ARROII.. ;. S. I.I l (.l() () I NMUUtd 111 I I I III President Delta Clii; Inter-fraternity Council; President ' s Council; Pryor Pre Med Society ANM; HILION CARIIR. ;. s. Ill I I 111 I I III I t lorisi: (ART 1 HiRs. . ; Y, W. C- A. KDWARI) t.ARXII.L. IS. S. in CiiiiiiiirK r rill III I I I III I Scabbard and Blade; Glee Club; Student Council ARMANI) CHIAIM ' ORI. . . «... I.I i (.i(i 1.1 MNC.ION l)l l ( ' .iii(: ;(). Il.L. ri K M ' l ' M I ' ll Phi Alpha Delta UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY 1,1 IN(.1( K l ' l ' K ri ' (, l M Mortar Board. Y. W. C. A.; Srollers; Guigiiol, Dutch Lunch Club: Theta Sigma Phi; French Club; Kernel Staff; Fleur de Lis; Kentuckian; R. O. T, C. Sponsor 1 KWIS CHIi ' l ' s. ; II (II ■.ic.M A Pill 1 rsii.ov President Sigma Phi Epsilon; Lances; Lamp and Cross: Inter-fraternity Council; Dicker Engineering Society: Assistant Editor 1934 Kentuckian l l.KA. ()K 1. C:l,AI{K. n. v. ) lldiiir -i niioiiiiiw Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Economics Club: Unnersity 4-H Club | lls H. (I. RKK, . ' . S. n: I iiitill iiir M.I ' ll I. VMM Kill) lU WKl OKI Mil I I KSI-.l Iti: Omicron Delta Kappa; Alpha Zeta: Scabbard and Blade; Block and Bridle; Hort- Club; Agriculture Society: University 4-H Club; President Alpha Gamma Rho JOHN C, C;[.. RKF.. . . ' Phi Delta Phi [OHX W . (:L RKK, ;. S. ( li ririilhiir VI I ' ll (. VMM V Kill C ' .AII.l I ISIll R(. I VV SV II 1.1 Vice-president Block and Bridle; Vice-president 4-H Club; Hort-Club; Stock Judging Team; Agriculture Society; Baseball Manager I K(. RI I ( 1 INkSC VI.KS. . ; I.OIS ( OIU l . . . ' v 111 I V nil Chi Delta Phi; Dutch Lunch Club; Spanish Club; Kernel Start (.AMI RON . COITAiW, . . ' . W ' ll 1 1 WISIOW N Ik WKl OKI 1,1 VV Isl-.l Rl.. W, ' mil A i.vii oi;i.i V Omicron Delta Kappa: Sigma Delta Chi; Editor 1935 Kentuckia ' i; Varsity Track Team; Student Council; Cirrulatici Manager Kentucky Kernel: Pan-Politikon: Y. M. C. A. Advisory Board; Freshman Track Team; Vice-president Freshman ' Y " Cabinet; Scab- bard and Blade; Pershing Rifles; Battalion Adjutant R. O. T. C: Strollers; Assistant Editor Kampus Kat: Associate Editor 1934 Kentuckian; Assistant Editor " K ' Book AWI I . (OI.FMAN, in (Ill l II I. V Mortar Board; Theta Sigma Phi; Chi Delta Plii; Cwens; Y. W, C, A,: W. A, A. LiM F=R 29 312 5 KENTUCKIAN 193 5 I WIl.s R. COLI.II-.R. H. S. Ill M.itiiiiiiiiil Eiiiiiiiicrnii!, ] (.KS(IS Bl-.RXHARD 15. COLLINS. A. I!, in luliutilioii LiMS(.n) R Cadet Captain and Regimental Adjutant R, O. T. C-. Assistant Drillmastci- 1934 Uui- versiy Band: Assistant Coach Girls ' Rifle Team, 1934-35 (.. H ' .R{) C.OMUS. « Patterson Literary Society S R K. COXCLl- TON. ; I ' ll! SII.M U l ' l ' Al.i ' ll (. l l 111 1 I C A IHl RIM-. I . COOKl . (. f l 1 I M 1 I ' ll Phi Beta. Y. W. C. A.; Pan-Hellenic Council; Strollers; W S. G- A. Hl.RM . COOrs. IS. S. ill .liiiiillllinr M I ' ll (. MM X RIIO I ' Kl SI (1 SKI K(. LiMMilON L Gk (.i . III,. Rl SSM M II 1 1 Alpha Zeta: Block and Bridle Club; Dairy Club; University 4-H Club; Y. M, C, A, Cab- inet; Dairy Cattle Judging Team; Fat Stock Judging Team III I I V I I l VR ' l K, (RACRAFl. , , !. Orchestra; Glee Club I li, CRADDOCK, |n,, . ' HTGII IS. CR.VK.MM,!,. ' ,. ,S, in I i i ii nil iirr I.i ' ii I I Block and Bridle; Agriculture Society; 4-H Club; Dairy Club M xsi.|(:k Mini (ikiiv ii i i ( en i i.i(i JACK M. CRAIX, , II. I ( l SO 1)1 1,1 A I W III I I Scabbard and Blade; Strollers; Pershing Rifles; Kentuckian Staff; Alpha Phi Omega; Pan-Politikon; Glee Club; Band; Track; Dramatic Club for Radio Artists ?.() UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY M. i:i (.lAi. c:ra i: s. ; rii(: Alpha Zeta; Block and Bndle: Cosmopolitan Club. Y. M. C A ; Horticultural Club WINDSOR ( R INS. . s. ni I iii i nil in r Alpha Zeta. Block and Bndle I WHS r,, CROP 1. ;. S, ; M-ilmninil l-.iliii ii,-rn n;j, 1, 1IUI (111 l I ' ll UlICA f:n()i los Omi-ro- ' Delta Kappa; A. I. E. E.; President SuKy; Head Clieer Leader; Guignol; As si ' t -t R ' l ' tor Ke ' tuckian; Lances; Lamp and Cross; Pershing Rifles; Strollers; Inter fraternity Council ]M) [1 V,. CR . . .. IS. S. Ill Coiiiiiii ' irr . . . . K l ' l ' Sl(. l Strollers; Intramural Manager I ' .MI. Cri.I.F.X. n. V. , Cniiiiii-nr I ' lii sii; i K M ' r Scabbard and Blade; Lances: R, O. T- C. Lieutenant C;, IHKRI K ClII.rON. ' . S. Ill Hiiiiic luoiioinirs Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Economics Club; University 4-H Club WII I IA I li. CIXDIFF, J. S Tau Beta Pi; Omicron Delta Kappa; Scabbard and Blade; Lamp and Cross; Alpha Phi Omega; Sigma Pi Sigma O. R. C;r M f.H. M. i. S. , M.diiiiilcal Eiiiiiiifri ' hi ' Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Pi Sigma VILI.I. Nr R. n.M.T.AS. ' . S. ill Cciiiiiiuiir SICM 1 IMI I I ' MI.ON Scabbard and Blade I WII s H. 1) R in . ;. v. Football 111 1 1 X I r HI 1 I l.iirisv II 1 1 l N s II IP 1 1 ■ — — 3 r uks 111 1 — " - SdMi RSI r ■ " a Phi 1 ' l RSMI 1 r.s I ' I)||(: Ml c - I.I l (.l() F— c — — 3 3] 19 3 5 KENTUCKIAN 19 3 5 t i R : 32 l. |. ll R l I.I . ;. S. ; C.iril l-ii ' iilrcrinn I ' M K l l ' t l ' SuKy; Keys CHARl.l.S 11. 1)A 11)M) . ;. S. .SII.M Ml I ' .Vri. (.. I)A Is. ;. .S. Cr. ' il uii iiiri-iiiiii SIl.M ( III Lances M RI AN C. I) S() , . ; K l ' l ' k l ' l ' (. l l |()ll I ' . ]) . .1. ;. ill jiiiniialisiii M rii I i (iMi I. JR WKIOKI Ul Kl V 1,1 l (.lO ( ) l (.s II I 1 Tl 1 MI (.S1U K . Editor of Kernel; Associate Editor Kentucliian: President Mens Student Council; Mem- ber Board of Student Publications; Strollers; Guignol Key; Sigma Delta Chi; Omicron Delta Kappa; Band; Manager Fresliman Tt.niis . M. Dl.DMAN. . ; k MT k M ' l ' 1. S l l I RKssA M. 1)1.1 [ , y. ;. Glee Club; German Club S RA 1-. 1)1 l.() (.. . ;. l I ' ll l 111 1 I Clii Delta Phi; Pitkin Club; Y. W. C. A. F. DIROM) DiWKKSK. .. II. Kentuctcy Law Journal H. RR I ' . Dii.s. .. ;. Ill I I I III ni I I ;iii H MtKdIISlU R(. W ' ll Moltl I.I I C.II1 1.1 MM.KIV 1.1 IN(.ION Magister of Phi Delta Phi; Inter-fraternity Council; Kentucky State Bar Association Editor of the Kentucky Law Journal UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY i;i I I i i i()c k. ;. v. Mortar Board: Cwcns; Y. W. C. A. I.I I I.I()S K l ' l ' 1)1 I I W , II l)() ll SOX, ;. S. Ill MilhilillKll lurj ilirciillii 1,IM (.IC1 ]l SSI II, DO I SOX, ;, ,s. SroNK Ri I II DOW I ' ll., , ;, Girls ' Glee Club F.KI I1 jOIIX I. DRIR ' l, ;, S, ;; Midiiillilill " J ;, v) »;; I.I l (. Ills Football: Basketball: Baseball; Boxing: Wrestling: Keys: President Sophomore Engi- neering Class: A, S, M, E.; A. I, E, E,: M ' ystic-13: Track: Captain R. O, T. C. XI, I.I.I. 1)1 I RSOX, ), ! K M ' l ' K M ' l ' (. Wl l Spanish Club; Y, W, C, A,: French Club W II II M niXCXX, |i ,, ;, ,S, ) Mnlimi ' mil iiicriii IRI well Vice-president Triangle; Inter-fraternity Council: Band Riin nrxx, ; s, ;) Mmi,- 1,1 l (.l() Rl ' sM 1 I II I 1 (, Mill i I ' ll i 1)1 1 I Strollers: Glee Club; Y, W, C A,; Philharmonic Orchestra; Radio Staff Soloist; Guignol: Beauty Queen: Phi Beta Wll I I l |, 1)1 l ' r . ;, S. ill A ' yrinilliirr MRS, NFI.I IF. lAM OR nVF, , ; Pitkin Club Fk wki our LfxINT. ION R 3J KE 33 rioTiioF n. F,i, r. ; ; Dutch Lunch Club I.IMNf.lON LKSLIK H. 1■.I.I.I , ;. S. ; I litii nil in, lll u Al.l ' ll i: 1. 1 A KIK) Block and Bridle; Y. M, C. A.; President University 4-H Club; Track; Pitkin Club; Agricultural Society; Horticultural Club XOFI I-.XGEI., i. S. H MIM() Ohio 1)1 1.1 I i ' 1)1 i r Football; Freshman Baseball and Basketball; Alpha Delta Sigma; Glee Club WII 1 I AM R. i: (.LI-,. ;. S. I.I r (;io EDNA I.. K A S, (. v. I,i. M.l ' ll (. WIM 1)1 II IR(, IMA lAANS, . ;. » •:, ,, .;) k l ' l ' 1)1 I I Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Alma Magna Mater WII, 1,1 M V. lA KRSOI.K, ;. S in Mci linnicnl ICiitihirriniii ii iA ' r;r,F, Wll 1,1 WIMU ' Rf. I.i ii() President of Scabbard and Blade; Tau Beta Pi; Omicron Delta Kappa; SuKy; Presi- dent Alpha Phi Omega; Inter-Jraternity Council; A. I. E. E.; Alma Magna Mater REVNOI.n F.VTiER, B. S. SK.M cm |, .MKS lAHEV. .1 1 , r,l H, l, ll OMIT., Scabbard aiid Blade; Omicroii Delta Kappa; President Strollers; Guignol WIIIIWI K, FANMNG. , .. ' Fori Tiiom s Loi is 111 i: , SIII M) M UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKl (.1 ()R(.I ( 1 RRls, I. !l I MM) III l I ' ll Scabbard and Blade: Gulgnol; Stiollers R M I.ORIM. H. FAl ' LCONKR. . . ' . Chi Delta Phi; Strollers; Guignol; Y. W. C. A. 1,1 IS(.I() R ll ' HRM AN. . H. Football; Library Staff ' l WI ' dKI I oris , risiKR. !. V. rill 1 I ' sii (IN nil 1,1 l (.IO .SVI.X ' F.STF.R C:. FORD. . ? I,i i (;ro President Baptist Student Union; Pitkin Club; Y. M. C. A.; Kernel; Glee Club M arc; ARFT FOS7FR. . P.. Theta Sigma Phi JFW FOXWOR FH. . !. 1,1 i r.i ) Fi l (.i(i Mortar Board; Phi Beta; Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club; Cwens; Kappa Delta Pi; May Queen, 1933 I R(. RF I ' Fl RR, II! Guignol; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; Pitkin Club; Psychology Journal Club IFF li. O n HFR. IB Pitkin Club; Band; Y. M, C, A,; Kappa Delta Pi FR WCFS f; RRISO . . ?, Fkwki " Rl f SI I( K T, Ki r,FRii|«; III T I nil r 111 I I D Glee Club; Strollers; Y. W. C. A, tf35 KENT |()I1 (.II Kl V. 1 It. V M IS oni i ' (.11,1,. ) ' . s. Phi UpsUon Omicron |{)ii II (.() i). ; ;. k MM ' III I I rill si(. l K W ' V CilllilRI. l.A. C.I.KNntMN. W. ' . FR [I w I 1, (.. (.oinrx, ; ;. Y. W. C. A. |()ll U (.()t)l). i. .V. Kentuckian Staff |()SI I ' ll A. (.OODSOX. {. .S. I I I M 1 I ' ll III I I ' . I VI III I I K MM ' M I ' ll L. l.l.. ROOKH (.001)M). . . . ; K M ' l ' K M ' l ' I. l l Guignol; Stroller.s W II 1 I l I (.OODWIN, ; S. K M ' l ' l IMI .AWE GOODVKOONTZ. B. S Phi Beta; Strollers; Y. W. C, A.: Glee Club; German Club; French Club 1,1 l (.l i LrxiNr.ioN 1,1 MNCION 1,1 I C.III 1,1 l .10 1,1 i ANNA BRl ' CF. GOROOX. . R Winciifstfr M I ' ll (. i i iiri,T Pi Mu Epsilon; Sigma Pi Sigma; Pitkin Club; White Mathematics Club; Y. W. C. A. m UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY W II 1 I l (.Rl A I llOl SF. ;. .s. 1.1 l (.ll) DIM A I u 1)1 1 1 Scabbard and Blade; Persliing Rifles: Varsity Baseball; Lances; Assistant Editor Ken- tuckian; President Pitkin Club; Cadet Captain R. O. T. C; Omicron Delta Kappa; Pan-Politikon |C)1 I (.RKi: . I.L. ;. Sill I r. II I I Rl I H HALLMARK. A. IS. Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Pitkin Club OU 1 NSIIOKO HEl.l-. H. H. MILTON, .1. IS. n I ; i . i.iMi [WL MOORL H Will ION. . ' Paris Li i i.I(i M I ' ll I III II Theta Sigma Phi; Pitkin Club; Alma Magma Mater; Associate Editor Kernel; Editor of University Bulletin; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. CHARLL.S HAMMOND, B. S. 1)1 I.I I Ml Dll.l ' M.I III R(; I ' .I 1 IU I IIIOW ROIURI HA . . n. S. in .Igridilnirc .... Al I ' M (. WIM RilO Block and Bridle; President Dairy Club; Agriculture Society; Inter-fraternity Council LLI .. 1U;LH HARDIN. li. S. I.I i (.i( President Phi Beta; Mortar Board; Society Editor Kernel; Strollers: Pan-PoUtikon: Guignol: Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club: W. A. A.; Kentuckian Start; Cwens; Radio Artists Bureau (XMLS K. HARRISON. !. .S ' . in Civil Ftijj iiKriinii . . . 0 m n.shoko Al I ' ll M(. [ I ' lll A. S. C. E. GAMON HAR EV, D. S Ciik (.o. In. i I ' ll I i ( ii (. Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and Blade; Inter-fraternity Council; Varsity Track Squad c S7 1935 R ROBERT E. HATTON. I.L. B. CmI-KITSUURG Omicron Delta Kappa: President Phi Alpha Delta; Managing Editor Kentucky Law Journal; Mens Student Council; Student Representative Athletic Council . HAWklNS. .(. ;, I ' ll! 1 rsil ON I ' lii IKWK II. Il l . ;, S. ;; Ai riniU ini ' Block and Bridle OMIR A. HKAC.OX. 11. S. hi Mrrhriiii! nl l:iioinrriiii! W I ' ll Mi.M nil Inter-traternity Council; Freshman Track (.1 OKl.l l()i l ' »K win MU ' K(. II 1 111 1)1,1A, ;. S. S( 111 M ( I ll . . . I, I IN(.lo K ri M I ' ll M R HI l IR. ;. v. 11,1111 l: iii iii,its i I ' ll i 111 I I 1.1 i (.i(i President Pan-Hellenic; President Alpha Xi Delta; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Eco- nomics Club MORION Hl-.XMIAW " . ;. . ; ; li rii iiHurr Block and Bridle " ,A t™ r.M Tf- ' ' v ' . Ill Nsll l ( 111 Ml U Mortar Board; President German Club; Glee Club; Y. W- C. A.; Dutch Lunch Club; World Fellowship Committee; French Club; W. S. G. A,; W. A- A.; Social Service Com- mittee AMJ.IM. HOliUAY. . ' I I ' ll M 111 I I Strollers; SuKy; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; Radio Artist Bureau MORION HOI BROOK, . f. C ' . 1 III N W HI II s 11 i.r i I ' ll nil studio Orchestra; Glee Club; Spanish Club; Band; Debating Team; Patterson Literary Society; President Alpha Sigma Phi 38 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY oW Mil DRl 1) llOLMl S. ;. S. 1,1 M (.l() 1 I ' M . WIM 1)1 [I A Guignol. Cwens. R. O. T. C. Sponsor. May Queen Attendant, Pitkni Club, Y. W. C. A. Council, Senior Cabinet, Home Economics Club. Alma Magna Mater, Agricultural So- cietj ' . Phi Upsilon Omicron kl.NM ' . 1 11 HOl ' l ' l R 1 ON. ;. .S, (KI I I Mil III I!IIH STEELE HOl ' sOX. . ;. t:iii () ii (.A W. A. A.; Y. W, C. A. HENRIKI r A ( l.W HOWE. J. ;. Y. W. C. A. SI El ' Hi S. HI l ' ,B ARI). ;. V. Alpha Chi Sigma, Student A.ssistant Librarian E. E. Ill lil ' . ARI). ;. V SIt; !A NU Lamp and Cross, Band JOHN SCO IE HEM, .1. 11. WALLER B. HI E. Jr.. A. B. . . ■ rni 111 I I I 111 I (: Mil El lN .ION El i (.i(i K11SI 1U ' N El iN(;i ) Lr i (.i(i Keys. Lances, Pershing Rifles, Freshman Football, Kentuckian. Student Council, Inter- fraternity Council KITTV GREGORY HI EER, .1. !.... DEI I A 1)1 1.1 l)ll.T. Y. W. C. A.. German Club. Editor of Universily Bulletin FRANK HE ICHINSON, «. .S N ' K.llOl.ASi II.LE El i r.i w 39 1935 KENTUCKIAN 193 5; IS lii;LLA DIXCAX I (.RA I. ;. Li i .1()N Secretarial Club. Y. W. C. A. l K(. R1-,1 INC. RANT. ;. S ri i (.i() Piyor Pre-Medical Society. Medical Technology Society (1 ARA KI.IZAllKTU I. M-,S. . s I,i i .i() Home Economics Club. Agricultural Society, Y. W. C. A. i R I r |A(;ks() Hkkmw i I ' ll (. s i i nii.r ROIiKR 1 l At RKF JACKSON. 1. ; l.i i ;iON c KRNK.SI L. JANKS. B. S. ..... . I1 kiim(i»n l I ' ll . WIM RIKl D a= Block and Bridle. Y. M. C. A.. President Fresliman Agricultural Class. President Ag- ricultural Society. Varsity Football. O. D. K., Scabbaid and Blade. Alpha Zeta — |ANi: HI N ri:R JKFFRIliS. (. ■ I ' iMMiii; 1 1 (111 i) ii 1. |ANK I.I.OISE Jliri, . . ; J (.Kso 1 RAYMOND Ol IVl ' .R lOHNSON. «. .V V mmuii«; cr Block and Bridle - — 0- KI.I AlilVIH O. JONES, {. ,S lj i K IT 111 1 1 Strollers: Band Sponsor. R, O. T. C, Sponsor. Beauty Contest Attendant 2 years. Per- shing Rifles Sponsor, Treasurer Pan-Hellenic Council. May Queen Attendant, Ouig- nol. Maid of Honor to 1935 Kentuckian Beauty. Y. W. C, A.. Dutch Lunch Club. Junior Prom Queen Attendant. Kentuckian Staff z X (T " " " D 10 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY %A MAIU I JONES. . . B. Dutch Lunch Chib, Y. VV. C. A. I I I l l I ' ll 1,1 l r.i(i MRS. (). |. |0 1 s. ;. s. President Plii Upsilon Omicron 1.1M. (.U)N W RK1 II XROl.l) |()M s. ;. S. Al.l ' ll I I D.iuy Club Li xim.idn rilOM s I KKK. . ;. Varsit.v Tennis. Kernel 1)1 I.I (III I.I i (;i() I R MRR. . J Gulgnol. Philharmonic Orchestra. Y. W. C. A.. W. A. A. I ' M I ! 1 kISHHIIMl R. ;. .S. 1,(11 ls II I.I 1,1 1N(.II) Phi Upsilon Omicron. Alma Magna Mater. Home Economics Club. Y. W. C. A., W. A. A. Council. German Club J MI S i:. Ivt ' lSliR. . ; 111 I I I III IRWk now VRI) kllsWI I I 1 R. . V. (:(i i i.i(i ( .(l l (. In Sigma Delta Rho. Delta Kappa Alpha. American Society of Mechanical Engineers. American Institute ol Electrical Engineers. Glee Club, Advanced R. O. T. C. Al, l KING. B. S. M. R(. ARi:r KIX(,. .1. IS. f,]i. ( III l I ' ll I. l M III I I Ll MNCION C.I iiiu.i Kn z 41 1935 % - - P ».. r f ' Ittk. M W. K. RIN(.. . , ' . SHI I V. KIMnI Al). ;. ,S. k W Al.l ' ll nil III I I I III t V ISAIlllll, |AMC:K RMl.Ml. II. S. Glee Club. Y. W. C. A.. Strollers. W. S. G. A., Pleur De Lis i)A in KNOX. ;. s. .MAK kRAlS. . . ;. German Club. Secretarial Club LOl l.Si: kl VKEXDALL. . . ;. Y. W. C. A. IRCIMA l.AMIS. I. ;. ELEANOR LAIIMER. J. ;. Kappa Delta Pi DAVID H. LA VRENCE. B. S. Varsity Basketball Captain SUE LAVTOX. D. S. Art Librarian. Y. W. C. A. I ' l K l ' l ' l I ' ll A zi;r I Ai: Ai.i ' ii ZLI I u Al I ' ll M.l ' ll (, MM DI.LTA Ll XEM.ION I.l 1 (. I() LUXIM. lOM (il OKCIKIU ' N Ll 1N(.I ) M KI(I Ekwm in XlCIKll s II I I CoRi rii Frwki ORr 42 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY I.I.I AIU-TH IF.SI.IE. . . ;. K n ' 111 I I Strollers, Y. W. C. A., Battalion Sponsor ' 33 CwM I. Cirv lOIIN 1 1 I s I Ol R(.l ) , ;. S Strollers I ' l k i ' r i I ' ll I 11() 1 s A. I.l 1 (.SI() . ;. S. k li ' sl(. l Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Rifles 15niiic.l( , N. I.IMM.ION I-R Nk I. I.OC:KRIIKn,. |K.. ;. ,S. m M,,liniii,„l Eif iiurriu ' Tau Beta Pi, A. S. M. E., Captain R. O. T. C. II 1,1 M 1() (., ;. s. DORU 1 in S, LOXKRN, ;, S. ROlU R I I, L() VRI■. , !, .V, Al I ' ll 1 , ll ' .ll I ll .Ml. Sl 1 Kl l (. Jl IIKKSON, Mo, 11 A , AKll Nil mil s II i.i; REBECCA W. LUTHER. «, .S, iii Music University Glee Club, Philharmonic Orchestra DOROTHY LVKINS, A. J, , , . Phi Beta, Philharmonic Orchestra, Y, W. C. A. ERXESriNE LVOX. .1, ;, Y. W. C. A., Chi Delta Phi, Guignol ■Wl.NCO I.IMM.ION White Math Club, German Club Bemon z X c D 43 1Q35 : 1 9 35 KENT ' UCKIAN CHARLES McCAlLE . B. S. 1 KS II 1.1 S SK.MA NU 1 I ' ll 1 1)1 1 r i i x A M(C:n RE. ;. ;. White Math Club 1). R. IcCO AlH . ;. ,S. Mcdunuail lui nii-rriiw El ii () El MMilON HE R C. McC:0 V . .1. I ' ,. Mi mi Hi . (:n, Fi.A. 44 M(. l l ril 1 I ' MI.IIN Senior Football Manager. President Sigma Alpha Epsilon, President Omicron Delta Kappa, Inter-Fraternity Council, Student Council. Lances, Lamp and Cross, Assist- ant Sports Editor Kernel, Assistant Sports Editor Kenluckian ' 33, Student Member. Athletic Council, Pan-Politikon, Guigiiol ROBERT C. McDOWEEE. ;. ,S. ;; Civil l:iiij.ln,;}iiiii 1 I ' ll M(. l I ' lll Snii ' sDW 11.1.1. Phi Mu Alpha, Drum Major Band, Glee Club, Omicron Delta Kappa. Kentuckian, Pan-Politikon, A. S. C. E., Strollers HENRY S. .McGlIRE. . . 11. DOXAED McGlRK. I. «. Guignol. Strollers. Lamp and Cross WAEI ER . I,:KE ZIE, B. S. CURES IINE McKIXNEV. .1. B. SK.MA cm MILTON ' r. r ACRE HER. . ( M I ' ll i, i. ' oMi:r.A Pershing RiJles. Scabbard and Blade. Rifle Team, Lieutenant-Colonel R. O. T. C. El 1N(;1() El XISCION El i Gap J WU MOW LiXINGTON UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY d iA |. i i Rks, , ;. i)()K(i I ii ' i I i R I i . ;. Y. W. C A.: Pitkiii Club DORO I in l. MAR I IN, . ;. I ' ll! Ill I I I ' ll! I I I i i rir r I ' ll 111 I I I III I I .1 1N(.II V MIDI Lkxincion ROr.lR I M. MAR I IN. . ' . President Spanish Club. Student Council. Kappa Delta Pi (HARM S II. MA IHIS. ;. S. ( AxSu tM Si (; H IM.IO.N I.I MNI.ION AI.l ' ll C. l l KIKl President University 4-H Club. President Block and Bridle Club. Pan-PoUtikon. Alma Magna Mater. President Ag Society MAnC.K E. MAXUKLL. ;. . , , flo„i, luoiimiii, y W. C A.. Home EC Club. W. A. A. WIl.Ll.X.M ML1.1.(JR. LI.. 11. (.1 (i I I.()ris iii.i; I ' ll! si(. i K i ' r President Phi Sigma Kappa. Keiitucky Law Jounial, Phi Delta Phi, Lances, Inter- Fraternity Council E ' i:i. N Ml RRM.I., . ;. nELT.v niii.TA 111 1.1 M.MRICF. H. MI ' .SHFW. fi S. Block and Bridle Club. Dairy Club LEE MILES. B. S. 1,1 i i.i(i . ki l (i ln Eminemce PHI nEi I rin 1 A Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Pershing Rifles. Scabbard and Blade. Guignol. Alma Magna Mater. Aetno Club. Freshman Track R 1935 KENTUCKIAN 193 5 Jft 4 AI I Rl 1) ) MII.l.lR. . ;. l.Ol ISX II I 1 i)i:i T r i ' 1)1 I I President Pryor Pre-Medical Society, Scabbard and Blade. Pershing Rifles, Fresh- man Track, Tennis HAROLD MILLER, }. ,S. . . ... Fkhii Kicksiu lu.. l i . l I ' ll (. l l RIIO President Alpha Zeta. Student Council. Horticulture Club. Block and Bridle Club . MLS MILLLR. li. S. Ill Mll.USON 111 I I I r III I.I Omicron Delta Kappa. Student Council. President Junior Class, Business Manager 1935 Kentuckian, Football, Freshman Basketball, Track R WILLI l (). MILLKR. . ;. Baseball LR K l. MOODY. ;. ,S. , , Mrdiaiii, ,il luioiiirrriii ' Tau Beta Pi. President A. I. E. E., A, S, M. E. Ill R Ri I lo ii w, |i ,. . ;. .SL.S. . MLLLLXS, .LP, |()ll iV MLMIORD, ;. ,S. ( Civil lin inrri iii ' j, 1, Mr.ii I III M I ' ll President Lambda Chi Alpha. A. S. C. E. i; A s. MLRi ' in . I. ; Y. W. C. A. liKMll OKIl Kill i ' ()i IS. I ii. K 11(11 s 11 I I Wivci , slll M1 Willi WISIll lt(. d — MRt.lMA M. MLRRIII . Y. W. C. A. . ;. l ' UKI KSIUkl. W A. D m UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY R 1 111 R n in. . n. C ' .OM (,TO PHI KAIM ' V I Ml President Plil Kappa Tau. Oniicron Delta Kappa, Managing Editor Kernel. Associate Editor Kentuckian. Pan-Politikon C Al I () l ' ll R, . ;. S I WrORD K I.. }. S ' . )) M,;li iniiril Eimiiirriiui: I I RI ' i ( fii sn K Omicron Delta Kappa. President Tau Beta Pi. A. S. M. E.. A, I. E. E.. Scabbard and Blade, Sigma Pi Sigma. Pershing Rifles. Lieutenant-Colonel R. O, T. C. Regiment lORl.SI |. M-.F.I.. . ;. Law Journal V wci iiiiRc; M R A () )i,, . ;. LF.STER M. ()M 1 R. ;. ( A I III Hi I!I WM.IIR ()S|U)R I . ; liVKMM, li . International Relations Club. Patterson Literary Society, Spanish Club 1 I ' ll (. l l klU) |()H () OM R wni R. ; s Horticulture Club. Ag Society jAMKS 1). I ' I MIR. n. S I ' l K ' l ' l,l ' ll Associate Editor Kernel. Debating. Sigma Delta Chi. Inter-Praternity Council l.OI ' ISMI.I I I ' ROMIir.NCI PVTRIf I I ' RK. I ; I M ' l ' Is IT ' I. I I Stroller. Y. W. C. A.. Brent Award .Junior Year K i s Cti . Mo. F=R 47 1935 KENTUCKIAN 193 5 •IS nOROIH ' i R l ' RI . ; ! Y. W. C. A. I.onsv II I I losl I ' lllXK IT, AKK. .;. ; y. W. C A.. W. S. G. A. urxH i ' ec;k, . . ;. W. S. G. A., Y. W. C. A, I I ' ll (. l l III I.I DM I III I I III I I I (11 ls 111 I Sll Mirslirui. UF.T ' I V AW rF.XMXC. I ON, . ' . K t ' r U l ' l ' I. M M strollers. Kernel CrORGF: I ' KRO. ;, ,S. » Ciril Eiin inrrriii: A. S C. E,. Alpha Plu Omega .Mil DRl 1) N. I ' F,RR . , ;, I I I l M I ' ll V 1,(1I ' 1SMI l.|- I.orisv ' ii I r M KI(I Kentuckian Staff. W. A, A,. Attendant lo Junior Prom Queen ' 34, Y. W. C A.. Pan- Hellenic Council. W. S. G. A. AMI I I 1 F. I ' FTERSOX. II. S. Pitkin Club I HOM S I.. PHILLIPS. !. Pryor Pre-Medical Society M Riox PixxFV. ;. ; Y. W. C. A. 1 I ' ll (, I I III 1.1 V |()1IX W, POTTER, in. r rr,r, cm Associate Editor Kernel. Sigma Delta Chi KlUkSI Kii I I U ' I.I i (ri() ( 1 Nsiuikd lUNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY AWl I I ' RI s I () . I.I! Asm i) 111 I I III I I 111 ! I W. S. G. A.. W. A. A., Y. W. C. A. ISABF.l. W. I ' RrsrON. . ; Amm M) 111 1.1 A 111 II nil 1 W. S- G. A,. W. A. A.. Y. W. C. A.. Theta Sigma Phi. Kernel Staff, Sponsor R- O- T- C. HOI.TOX H. I ' RI mil 1,. . , ' . Lamp and Cross. Football Ul 111 It 1 I ' ll I M (l ll (. |()H I ' .. I ' RK i;. . ;. r Mil ( II Ill 1 1 Phi Alpha Delta liKlRWr F. I ' ROIU ' S. ;. S. ill Mcliiniu, w ml 1 r.iii iiirr) iiijj; {.l, RkSI)N :: RVRON H. PrNfRHRFV. , .. fi. Phi Delta Phi. Kentucky Law Journal I.FMXriON " V Rr 1 11 RMS 1 () ; ; MiiiiM 1 snr)K( 1 1 111 1 1 V 11 1 1 111 1 1 Y. W. C. A.. Kernel RORFRT RA I) I I.. (. B. RrKil i.i(i c 1 N 11 WTF) P R WKIV. r, I ' l Rli 11 1 1 V FI.17 RFTII RATI IFF. fi. S. Sii Ri ' siii ' R(; R mil 11 ■l.r TIFT 1 — y. w. c. A. ::) 1 ' ) KIAN 193 5 , r; sfK I w II I 1 i i Ri i) i() i). ; ; I I . Si I HI i (. rl k IT M I ' M |()H S, KI ' .DW ' IX ' K. IS. S. Ill . lrili,iiii,,il l-jiiiiiiiriiii ' I HI N(;i,i. J (;ks()n I. IN A R. RKK ' li.S. II. S. Glee Club; Phi Bela; Y. W. C. A. W ' lsnii SI I R F=R OSCAK I ' . RKl IKR, IS. ,S. in Civil l-jiniiu-fiiiiii ALl ' HA SIImMA I ' HI l.dlllSMI I I Omicron Delta Kappa; Tau Beta Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Eifles Captain; Lan-es; Keys; President Sophomore Class; Winner Scabbard and Blade Military Trophy and Lafayette Hotel Cup; Pan-Politikon A ( .. I.I RrANCHO. II. S. i C. I:. A, S, C E. ; Cosmopolitan Club I-.IX.AR C. RIIIA. |K.. ;. S. Dicker Engineering Society; A. S, C. E,; Glee CUib iix)Ri:. c;k rilev, a. is. Y. W, C. A. IR(.I I RII K1 ' , ). ;. I i l l.ll N Li i (. ion L()NUO 1,1 I (;io ZKTA TAli AI.l ' HA President Zeta Tau Alpha; W. S. G. A.; Phi Beta; Pitkin Club; Y. W. C- A,; Glee Club; Fleur de Lis; Vice-president Junior Class rAi TNI) RORrv, in iiF.UTA ni ' i.i III i,r, Y. W C A.; Stroller Eligible; W. A- A. WII.l.ARl) . ROt.l RS. ; IS. Frwki i AiNswoRin. Nib. SICM l PHA EPSILON 50 ' UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY MiRI | ROMA. . ; Kernel Slaff: Theta Sigma Phi; French Club: Dutch Lunch Club ' l (:lll SI IK I AMES |. ROSKMil-RC;. ;. S. l I ' ll I. l l Kill) 1.1 l (.IO Block and Bridle; President Hortu ultural Club; President Ag Society; Alpha Zeta; Freshman Football; Phi Epsilon Phi; Inter-fraternity Council IRC.IMA I.. RIMAKR, . ;. [ I ' ll 1. i i III 1.1 Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Strollers; Cwen.s, Orchestra l l M ()0. l u 11. |()l I ' . Rl I ' lR I . . ;. . . . Cuii I isisi R(. SII.M l I ' ll I I ' MI 0 Captain Football; Track; Basketball; President Senior Class; Student Council I ' R K . Rl 1.. ;. S. K l ' l ' V 1 I ' ll I Mil I OV Rlsll ;. s M I ' ll VIM l l! t, Pitkin Club; Freshman Tennis; Varsity Tenni.s M SI II R s( () I I ; Kernel; Band; alee Club; Y. M. C. A.; Pitkin Club l R(. RI 1 SCO I I () . ; ; i I ' ll HI I I I III I President Alpha Delta Theta; PanHellenic; Y. W. C. A. II WSI ORI) I Ml VCKl.l- I I I . , ' . V. I I UI(llllMl|iKI. ' l Ks ll 1 1 s I I 1 (. IO Kit WKI OKI MciKI. l II I 11 Alpha Zeta; Phi Epsilon Phi President; Horticultural Club; University 4-H Club; Y. M. C. A. (.KORC.K |. SIIIARIR, IS. S. I- Kl i (.l K R SIGMA NU r.i 35 KENTUCKIAN 193 5 RMIM-HARI S. SHI PHI Rl . II. n. Phi Delta Phi; University Boxing Champion li SHOCKl ( . . ; T " r I I I K u ) Kminf cr M I ' M l)l I I I ' lll 52 AM HOW SIMOXE. A. B. Freshman Baseball: Varsity Baseball, 1933 I II 1.1 A S 1I IH Pi Sigma Alpha; Stroller Eligible H. s [lTH. . J. Scni-Nrci M1V, N. ■. MlI IlM ' SlU)RO MI ' ll I. WTM DM T K pp mil 1,1 1 (.I )V Vice-president Phi Beta; Society Editor Kernel; Mortar Board: Cwens; Chi Delta Phi: Theta Sigma Phi: Glee Club: Dutch Lunch Club; Kentuckian staff i ' i.izARF,TH sxownrx. , B. Chi Delta Phi IIINRV SI ' RAGENS, . IS. Phi Mu Alpha M R I„ STANLEY, . , li. Pi Sigma Alpha; Kappa Delta Pi |OHN .ST.M ' I.ES. !. S. G. R F.T C. .STEELY. .7. B. Ill I I i i I I III I I J CKSO Ll IIWON K rv r riT DFi.rv I r III I I Hi I Ml . V, V , Ll ' MNniON ' Wll I I WISIURC Sir.M l I ' ll 1 PSII ON UNIVERSITY OF KENTUC II HAR 1 I. s I 1 (.M Ml R. ;. Order of the Coit: Editor. Kentucky Law Journal AMUR I RSI 1 rill s. |K.. r III I I I M III II Guignol Players: Kentuckian Staff |()ll |. Si 1 KNSON, |K.. ; 1)1-1. 1. 1 1 111-1.1 A C ' .l ' MBI.Rl - M), .Mil. I.I l (. lo WiM III SI IK Phi Delta Phi ( AROIA N SI I AR I . I. II. HELTA zr.lA SAM. IE .M. SI I W AR 1 . I. ; RIC.H.VRl) S I IIKS, ;. ,S. in Mci Ihiiik ,il l.inj iiirriini Transfer from Purdue Uniyersity in 1933; A. S. M. E. FOREST 15. SI 1 ERS. I. li JOHN M. Si. JOHN. . . B 1,1 MM.IIIN LOI ' I.SV II I.I. Loi isvii.i 1,1 l .l() 1,1 MM.IIIN President Sigma Delta Chi; Associate Editor Kernel; Associate Editor Kentuckian; Editor " K " Book; Pan-Polltikon; Captain Freshman Tennis Team . E A N. si I III RI.Wl). I ;. Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. ITAIM irii -M RsllAl.I. E. SW. X. ) ' . .S. ill MiiiiiiiiKiil l-:iii:,iiiri ' iiii!: W II I I WISIU Kl. ]F1FI-RS().M()U ' 53 Q35 KENTUCKIAN 19,3.5 R GARNETT J. SWEENEV. II. S. I()K 1 () s I Mi ' .o I I , ;. . iu, 1 . 1 WLUR. ;. ;. l.ll ' .l Rl I.I 1 .IIIS Am iioKM.i si(. r i III I I ' sii ON Keys Guignol; Glee Club; Pan-Politikon: Associate Editor Kernel; Junior Editor Keiituckian; Sigma Delta Clu; University Orchestra; Inter-fraterinty Council: Omicron Delta Kappa MAR (ARCnAN ll-RRI- 1,1. ;. S. Li xiNC.roN K 1T DIM Vice-president SuKv; Strollers; News Editor Kernel; Publicity Manager Kentuckian; Phi Psi Omega: W. S. G. A.; President Theta Sigma Phi; Vice-president Kappa Delta; Pitkin Club; Vice-president Y. W. C. A.; Mortor Board; Cwens (.. Ill : 1 llOMAS. .1 II. 1.(11 ls II I I Is MM ' SK.NI Pershing Rifles; Lances; Inter-fraleriuly Council; Strollers; President Lamp and Cross 1 rc.IM 11. 1 HOMI ' SON. |K . ;. French Club; Fleur dc Lis W II 1 I M I MIORN ; S. IRA ( 1 S 1 HORN ION. . ' S. Ill I I I M hill M III M 111 I I 1.1 IM.III I .1 l (. H) Hk Mil (ll(ll.1 M.I.I Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club inW RI) |. IIIRMA. H. S. Ill .Miiliiniiiiil I-jifiiiin-nii ' j, iRi. Nr.i.r. Pershing Rifles; Guignol; A. S. M. E ; A. I. E. E.; Basketball and Football; Track W . I HI R 1AN lODl). . h. . Kentucky Law Journal Asm wii 111 Ki UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY KOlU K I s I Rl(.(., ;. S. . . . . l I ' ll (. MM Kilo Y. M. C. A.; Pitkin Club; Ag Society Hi hi Ks(i JACK. (.. I I (KKK. I. ; I ' l K i ' r i pii Cv I 111 s Omicron Delta Kappa; Strollers; SuKy; Inter-frateniitv Council; Co-captaiii Basket- ball I iiw Kn K. I iKMiri.i,, ; s 1,1 iN(;ii 1)1 II I l hi I.] Business Manager Kernel; Pershing Rifles; Inter-fraternity Council; Advertising Man- ager Kernel I ' HOIIU: 111 KM R, ;. ,S cm oMi I. Y. W. C, A.; Guignol; Stroller Eligible; Cwens. Pan-Hellenic R. AN MI 11- R. ; Y, W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Guignol I()(.AN AN Mi: I 1;R, . . IS. K rv k IT (. i i 1 I ' ll (. M I III I I 1,1 IS(.I( |- (;kson Sim 1 in nil I ' l.l.MING I (II l ' % II 11 JOSl I ' ll Ik 1 rCA. A. II Glee Club; Spanish Club; President Cosmopolitan Club IHKODORl |. ()1,1., ;. .S President Sigma Pi Sigma; Secretary Norwood Mining and Metallurgy Society; Sigma Gamma Epsilon KAIHERINE V. WADDLE. .1. ! Somi K ri ' K ' V (. wni W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.: W. A. A. SHELDON v. V, (.NER, 1. J. Football 111 I I rviii. c X 55 1935 KENTUCKIAN 193 5 W 11.1,1 . i R. WAkKFll-Ll). . ' . S. ,;; M-rliiniinil Eiiiiiiirrriii C.RI siwotHi Tau Brta Pi; Sigma Gamma Epsilon: Norwood Mining Society; A. I. M. M. E. DIMI W Al kl R. ;. ;. Y. W. C. A.; Diilcli Lunch Club; Glee Club I.I IN(.I11 U AKK R. W Al kl R. ;. .V. t.l 1 NL1 I 1 K M ' l MI.M rvlee Club; Football; Keys; Track; Kentuckian; Junior Proin Chairinaii; Pre-Med Society l R(. R] I W l kl 1 , 1. ! Ill I I 111 I I Hi I I Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Junior Prom Queen; Band Sponsor I.lMNi.lON 5G |()ii w i I ( 1 ' . ; s. I.EOX W AI.I.ACI.. It. S. DOrc.l.AS . RI)1-.R. .1. ;. ELEANOR W ARRl , 1. B. Mortar Board M.l ' ll I l OMI I. rill Ml. l K MT 1)1 I I III I I 111 I 1 V ELIZAHETH WARRE.V. !. S. in Mri liniiiial Eiitiiiirniii-i A. S. M. E.: Dutch Lunch Club ROliERE . VE1,C;H. IS. S Ill I.I A T,M ' IIFI.TV President Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Y. M, C. A.; Scabbard and Blade k i i I ' ItKS 11 I I .M wsMi.i.i: I ( kviw ii.i.i:. Ei. . I.i I T.IO l(;II()I.. S Il,LE NIVERSITY OF KEN 3173 3 , ! ' ( A ' c. III I M w II is. - . ;. ri K ri ' i I ' ll A. B. degree, Georgetown College MARY v.. VH AR ION " . . . ! Chi Delta Phi; Phi Epsilon Phi; Y. W. C. A. ()R II 1,1 " I,. WHll K. ' . V. ni Miilntniinl Eiii i iii-rriif Tau Beta Pi; A. S. M. E, SARAH WHII riNf.HILI,. . ' . S President Y. W. C. A.; Mortar Board; Phi Beta OWI NSIiOKO 1,1 rN(.i ) Miniii iMuiKD 1 1 Mdl DOROI HV l. Will 1 WOR IH, . ! Linim.ion W. A. A.; Gerinan Club; Chi Delta Phi M R| )RI1 WIISI. 1. }....... . LiMNGION _ m — » 3 cm iiMi r.A c. ___ . . President Chi Omega: Cwens; President Mortar Board; President French Club; Pitkin Club; Chairman of Dutch Lunch Club; Chi Delta Phi; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Glee Club; Pleur de Lis lAOl A M. WIGGINS. . . ; Andirson. S. C. 1 1 1 Transfer from Randolph Macon :■ EI.IZAIil IH R. VIGGI G10 . A. li Fkwkiori WIIJ.IAM [. WIGGIXGION. I.I-. H RuMSKY M I ' ll 1 WllilU I U Phi Alpha Delta C o Z) JACK WILD. . . ? LrxiNCTON cz — X i Associate Editor Kentucky Kernel; Kentuckian Staff; Sigma Delta Chi 3 1 •Jl 935 KENTUCKIAN 193 5 R ■■ M 11, 11. w 11.11 WIS. ; l 1 MIKI Ill 1 1 ( III l )ii w w 11 1 MO 1 1 . ;. .V I.I IM.I I M I ' ll 1 l IIMI (. M 11, W ILLSON. .(. ; l.l IM.IIl K l ' l ' K VI ' P (. l M Pitkin Club; Ouignol IHKOnoRK M. WUSON. . ' . S S ll 1 Ill.Wll Pershing Rifles. Pryor Pre-Med Society R. i,rn t.. wiMRE , ;;. .s SoMfKM 1 l .rH MC.M Pill Band: Philliarmonic Orcliestra. Guignol, Pre.sident Phi Mu Alpha; Alpha Phi Omega; Strollers t.KORC.i: oix;oi 1 . u.. n Ll IS(.l()N KOIU-R I p. WOODS, IS. S . slll M SI(,M M.IMI 1 I ' Sll.U.N Intramural Manager I. RRELL R. URLEV, B. S ASHI.WI) iRi m;i,e CHARLES WVLIE. LL. H Nl( IIOI A.SMl 1 I . i,rii 1 wiimv 1 i; JOHN H. VA.NCEV. B. S Ni roKi . 1 rn A 1 Mlill IM ' 58 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY SLS.W VANKtV. .1. n. Y. W. C. A. CAMnii I I nil ' 1)1 1 I III I 1 1)1 1 I oi I II i. i()r (.. ; s L.i i (.r(i PUkm Club: Cosmopolitan Club, Y. W. C. A.; Spanish Club; World Fellowship Club iR(.i i K. orxc. , ; Ll XIN(.10 |)| I.I A III I.I 1)1 I I Chi Delta Phi: Eta Sigma Phi: Guignol Theater: Strollers; Kernel IRGII. I . INK. ;. V. Ll XINOION A i iM-TL sUEID IQ3 5 KENTUCKIAN 19 3 5 CoLLtGE Ol A(.RIC;L ' l.iri K DOKO I HI A 1)1 I,I. l.c iii,m )ii ). ,S. Ill h l ifull iilr l.Ol ' ISK l-. l (. [iiMclion C:it ) ' . S. in lt:,iu tithirr |. C. I 11, I MR l.uiuldii . .S. In . tij i i( nil lire Rl 1 H lORM l.c iiii;l n » ' . S. ; 1 1 1 i nlltiic 1.1. MKR 15. H AR 1 Baiilslouu ' . .S. . tLtrif nil inc |()l M HOW RI) (.ilbeilsbur;. ' . S, ; . I iii icul { 111 c (.1()R(.IK l( .l FF . ». S. .tiiric III I tirt . ll);in 11 R()1 1) 1. Mll.l.KR 1 rtdii(k-l)iii,u;, I ' a. 11. S. ill . ii!,i i lilt lire 1 Kl. Rll- 1 I.iMiNvillL- ) ' . S. , lij rif nil III r .MOl.l.ll. MIOR 1 Wiiuholci li. S. in . I rii III I inc Com 1 (.1 Ol CioM.Mi Kii lHO. l. .S {l.OWKR Bilo i. .Mis . . S. i}i C.iiniinciCf ' SMI 1 H C.t MM I,i- in ;[()M li. S. ill Cinii nirirc RAI.I ' H CORXlil " Lcxinglon ' . S. in Cnininrrct ' I A.MK.S V. ( R l(. l.csiimlcm II. S, in C.inn nit ' K r CHANDIl R HK.l.ia Ccilai RapiiK. la. J . S. Coin inriTc W l I() I l (.l.l ;. S. ill (.iiniiniii I Doiu ' i .lil 1.. I., llsll LL iiiyU)ii li. S. ill Cnninu ' icc I l) ARl) AlU.k Wll ' H LcxiiiKUiii li. S. in Cnininricr DOROIHI Willi WIS (,t(.r;4cl i Mi li. S. in i.iiiiiniircc College ol Enc.lneering josl I ' ll 1 11()( kl R Owciislmio li. S. in i]u iiin:cring ]. W. ROSS Catlettsburg li. S. in Enginfcriiig 11 RR 1 SHinn I.c-MUglon li. S. in l-.nt incri iii;j, HARR1 S. IRAVNOR Lexiiioioii li. S. Eniiinrrrin! Colle(;e oi Law wii 1 1 AM H s Willi hosier I.FI.AXn Nf HA . .. B. 1.1.. li. Franktoi 1 J.SMKS G. I.lsANin I.L. B. Princeton OSCAR SA.M.MONS LL. B. Ratc ' lanil GEORGE ANOOIX.O I F . .. B. Lexington GO UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCK Col I I (.1 (11 I ' .lll ( I 1 ) MRS l I ' ll KI I 1 kl 111 R I ' .iiiiismIIc ;. I ' ll III III mil II III I ll U KKI-, I I iKiiikliiil I. ' . ; hil III III mil MRS ORI ' W s(()l I lU-.I.I. I ' ;iiis I . It. Ill t llll(lllilHI l K 1 Ol HI kl (;:iilisU ' . . II. ill Eiliirnt ' mii l K Will! Wis liROC K CliiiKin . (. Ill -.illli iilmll 1 Mil I IIRIMB MC.H ' iiulKsU-i . ' . l:dlll III iini I R ( Mill r.ciis . . J. ill F.iliiiiitioii W II 1 ( M nwri.l. f; nllii:inn . . li. ill Eilui nliiiii |()SI-1 H1 " 1 C.W ANAt GH l...lli illc I. (. ill f.iliirnlioii 111 MU- 1 II ( ORIIIN Siiiiihliil.l .1 . li. in Eiiiiratinii I R(. Rr T COONS I.c ini;l ' n .(. B. in Ediicalinn Ml.l. C;00 s I.cxinjiloii .1. !. ) F.ilninliiin (. I 1)1A (,R l,isiiij;l(iii . li. Ill l:il III llliiill k I 1 1 1 R I M 1 1 M I (. li. Ill Eli III iiimn Rlssl 1 1 II Ml ), ;. ; l:ilililllioll I oihIoii l.diulcill 1 l-.IA 1 HOW R1) Uciilon . . (. in Eiliii iiliiill 1 Ol I i.L III nni 1 s I () Cjiiisif . ' . ■ il III III mil RlUl ' CCA 111 KHINSOX I:ivs ilk- . r . ill l:ii III itliiill S 1 I ' M A IA1. ISOX WiliiHiic .1. II. ill Ellin iiHiiii 1 RC 1 I I |OH SO (.cori cKHvii . ) ' . in Eiliirnlion WU.l.lAM A. JACOIVS ( iiiiibci hind . . n. in Eilnialiiin l (. KARSNIR I,c ini;li ii .1 . ft. in Efl iirntinn M R)ORIl ' KARSM-R I.c ino|on .). It. in Eiliiriiliiin JAM ' . Kl.l AlU- III klNM R (,iccnii|) .1. ?. in Eilnrnliiin Mil I () DONNKI.L I ' aiis , . !. in Eihirnlion XK.I 111 KRAI TH liMiiMillc A. II. ill Eiliiiiilinn IAR I.FF nonC.F. allc Sialioii . . H. in Ednrnliiin C;I. R Don I ISH Crab Ordiard .(. B. in Ell mill inn .1 K A ]• MI.COVIR IiiiiisNill. ' - . B. in Eilnrnliiin M MiFI. KINKFI. Riiliiiioiul .1. B. ill Ell III III inn ClARISSA AW Rl ' T FFB Louisville .i. B. in Eilnniliiin M R I II I,A (. c- v Alliain. Ind- . I . B. ill Ell liniliiiii MRS OFORf.lF FORSVFHl I.c iiio(nn . B. in Eihirnlion sri.l.lA (.11.11 I.c . . }. in Eiliirnlinn MRS I R (.II.KKRSON I.c ini;l n .LB. in Education I IH ' FI. MinOXAI.n Wilinore .1 . B. in Ed III nl ion IRWk MOSFIA ' Fori Deposil. Ala. A. B. in Ednrnliiin DOROTHY MFNfFIFR I.oiiisvillc . , B. in Ednrnliiin IQ35 KENTUCKIAN 193 CoI.LE(;E ok ElHiCATlON R I() n OIU.KR Coil, in J. IS. ill Eiliirnlion I Skll.l.M A l.duisvilk- . . ;. ) Etiuialiiiii II R l OSIIOKX Ashhiiul A. IS. ill EiliiiUtiuii HI RMCI SMIIH I.i iM; l ii I. II. ill Efi ' Klllitlll IR(.I I OWSI.l.l Lcxinglon . . li. Ill I:il III III inn 1.1 1)1 S I I1.RU-. I.nllisvillc. .1. IS. ill Eihiiiiliiiii Al.DIA I ' KNN C.MUliiiMia .i. IS. ill Eiliirnlion |()ll I SWKENEV l.c iii; lnii . . li. in Eiliiialiiiii IR IA Rl- S()R I,( iiis inc . . ' . Eiliii iilidii 1 OriSI. fKRRKI.I, L()iiis illc .1. li. ill E.tlui iilioii MARI nKCKI ' R RM.KV Lcxiii lon . B. ill Ell III iilii m l ' . A l.K IILI,K) Icllicd. 1 CM .t. IS. ill EaIiu III inn KI.MM ' . SCHANK l,ouis illc . . IS. in Eiliicalion I.INNIK VICKKRS Iianklorl J. B. in Ediuulion S. I). SKIDl ' NMAN I.cxiiv lon . i. ». ; Ell iiralion MRS. 1.1.I. J. I.SOX I.cvinKHiii J. !. ill Eihiialiiin Kl (.r.M sHWkl.IX I IkKin .1. li. in Eilnriiliiin |()ll ( 1 I. IS . ii ii ' i . . , ' . in Ell ni aliiiii MRS |()IIX WILMS . I. It. til Ellin 11111111 Paris CoM.F.ta. oi Aris and Sciknce.s I.WIl-.S 1). .MIAMS I.c iiis;l(iM ISili lirliil III . ) l RK)X HROWX I.CNiiii loa liiii llilin III Si ii-lli I- CLAIDI-. AI.I.l X Laiiiikn liiH lii-hir iif Sr inn r . R. IIROW X l.c in;.;U.ll liiu Inliir tif Si inn r (IIXRIls SHI()RI) (.ciii;;cl() Mi Hill lirliii III Aih |)()R() I in 1. C.MU) I I cxinnlnn HiiiIhIiii III Ills WOOniORI) MHIRIOX Cailislu Hill liilin " I Sr inn r Will. I M C () l,l, Ma sMll ' Hill liilnr III Ills 1-SIHKR lil-XXIII RiiliiiKind ISiuhrliii (it Ills . xx 1,. (;()i,i-; i. x i.( iii,i;i(.ii Hill lii-lni nf .lii.s M l I IX 15KR I RAM Minilinlld Hill liiliir III .his WIBSII.R COSSK Xt ' w loik (.il liiiclirliiy lit .Ills W ' IM.I.Wl (.. HOI IS Wiiuhesicr Hut lirliir III St if ' iitr ]. M. IIOC.C.F.SS Giccmille Barhelnr of . Iris I. X. C:0. IHS l.c- ini;l(m Hiirliflor of Alls jri.lAX I), cox Ii iiic Huchelor oj Science fi2 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY or Arts anii Sciknces Bl N( HI I) 1 (.111 K n i(]lol.l lll ■ nni luli ' i nl III ' . |OII I I) l I ' .iiis lt(H htlor of Alls ( II11RIM DRl R l.( ii jil )n lla, litliii I ' l (i s I Willi l 111 RKI. 1 1 l.csiii:41on Hiirliclor 111 .tils 1 ' I 11 O " ! n Riii.niii n,ii III iiii iij Alls . |. (. KI) 1R SIMIK-ISCI l!,ii liiliii III lih R 1 I ' ll (. RDM R Soiiicisii ISiiilirlnrof Alls II 11 (.1 RI GrR T.Huiioii IliK iKliirof Ail )()11 1 IIOIX.l ' . ll lll-MIO liiN liihil III Si iilli I- II) I llOl S I () Ili;_;ll Uli(lL;c ' liiii III h II III Alls l R 1 1R l l. I.c iiii;t iii Hill lii ' Uir III Si iiili r 1 R ( I s lk INK Icsiii.nlon lliiihiliirof Alls |() IS I,t iii;4lciii lliiiltiloi of Alls lli:i.i: 1 ' . JOXKS I.c ' iii ' . ' ,lon Jiiu lirloi III S( iilK r I ( k KK S (:n liii;l(jn niirJirliiml Alls )F. IF. I.F.F. I.nuisMllo Biiihihn III Alls men (.11 Ll M Hoi)kiiis illc liiii liiliir of Alls Mil ItRI 1) I (.1. S(.()W I.niiii, Iciin. lUll IliliirnI All i FR ( 1 S (.1 1 1 I Hill liihir III Alls Vslihiiiil |. I.. (.RKF.X Sliflliwillc liiicJirlnriif Ills II) (.Rl IM.EAF RidiiiiOTul Kill hi-liir III Ills |()ii 1) WIS II (.(. Rn Hilihilni " ! Ills Paris I ' lllII II ' 11 R1) 1() M.i s illf liillllllnl III Alls R 11 RR1S l.i- inntoii ■ ' nil lirliii nj SV iiiuf Mll.lIRl 1) II AR I I.c insU)ii Iliii hi-hii- III Alls MRS [OIIN (.Oil) HI S() I.cxiiii loM Hill liiliiy III Alls R1SS HllRONIMlS Si. Helens liiichelor nf Arts J. . NhCARIHV liiiilliliiy nj Alls Paris SCO 11 Mit.riRF lUica Jiiiiiirlor (ll Sriciirr FMll 11 M RSFI I,I, I,e iii l(iii Hill hrlor III his M I lA (.. M RSI1AI.I, Sa lie llle Hill hrlnriil Alls W W M R I l I.exiiii loM Hill hrliir of Alls I R k Ml R( IRIO New uik (:ll Hill hilor (ll Siii ' iiii- CHARI.FS O. MOXOHAX Si. I.iilie A Hill liihir III Ills I MOX I (.OMFR ' l Caimslidici HiK hcloy (ll Sriciii r X.VOMl X. l l l.i iii;4li)ii Hill hcloi (ll Sririu (• Willi M 1 XFII.L RiisselKille HiKhdiiiiif his OS( R 1 ' RKFR Icxini lon Hiuhi ' lor of Alls fV ,9 3 5 KENTUCKIAN 193 5 Coil! (;r OF rts and Sen ncts i n K I 1,1 I ' OI.K I.isin-KiM Jl(i( hrlfii cil 1 1 1 i K|()Kii row i-i.i, li.iiciuiii, . . Hn( l clni of 1 1 1 • ) )fl I Rl n l ) I.siii K.n HiK Itclor of Science W II.I.I l Rl ili Soincisci lliii lull))- ) ! ' Si ic)icc R V I() I) Rl-ISIIR i ilk- Ijix hcln) of Alls j. V. SAI,ISI! R I ' icsKiiishiM- liiii III lo)- of _hls KARI. SCHl I.I! VCff I.c irv, l )n nnillcli-rol .Ills C. F.. SCHU k Lcxinnloii liiii hell)) ' of . r 1. |. SCO I I I.c inj;lon I ' .iK hcio) of his I.rCII.I.K SI ' I RRIKR Sliiiii CiccU liDI lu-lo)- of .1)1 MICH Ml SI nor. I ' nssair. N. V. Iliii hell)) ' of .his KCCI 1 II. I IIOMl ' SON l.iAiiiniiiii Hill hell)) of his CI R l 1)1X1 1 0 sh 1) r.Dihelo) ,- )ls cl)() I,()(. W Ml 1 IR Sliclhvvillc lini hi ' lii) i)f l ls Willi 1 s. W |.|, C1 ' . liiihelor of Arls I), S. V1 11 (ircfin illc l.c in«»l()n Hill hell)) ' of I) Is ni I lA W I kl S will I I.t iiij;l(,ii Hill hell)) III I) Is IR W CM.I. Will 1 V I,c in;. loii Hill heloi ,) rls HI ' .XRI K. ll.( () Wilmorc- Hill hell)) ' of Alls II AM)i; W I I HIRS I ' riiKclon Hill heloi of his l R1 I., WOODS l ' lc:isiiic illc Hill heloi ' III his ri)C R WOODS Glasoow Biichelo) ' of Si ie)]ee .ST.WI.IA rCK ' KRM.W cw ml. (Ms Bachelor of Ails 64 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCK; Will. 1AM Lo R ' Ptcsidi ' iil CA.WYiV. TlRRl 1 1 l ' i ( ' -Presidciil Ckcii. Marsh St ' crelinx-Tri ' iisiiyci Tl.e(5 ass o f ' 36 jqSS KENTUCKIAN 19 3 5 , MIMKI) I WD! RS() ... 1 mimm sin i i ' ' A ( ) « nil I.l )()ll R ()I 1) . . l.i i (.i(is Sii nit! J ' lii Eji iliiu |. 1.. . icmsoN , . . ' 1.1 iM.i , -• Sii i)ui KiiliJKi Rf IH I- Rl 1 r I.I i (.i(i ' (■til Tail Ujiliii I ' . II, I H kl R ... (.K.KI.l ll)U ' ( Kiijilm lljihii R1C:HI1- li kKR U KM SMI I J I i :,i Drllii l)-llii I. IN H. 15 RC;I. Akiinmos JDrllii Tim Drilii C.H ARLIK HARR W ii xioki I ' hi ni-iiii r I If In yAMF.S F,. RARION I.i i ..i Tiiinii lr K RI5 RA HECK Li xi 0TO .lljihii Ciiiiiiiiii l)i llii NAXCA BECKER 1,im ( ro f iipl ii Delia I-V M RII HKEMK Hoi ' Kixsvii.l.E llliliii i Del In E ERErr I. HEERS Vi iiimir .llj. ' hn Gnitniin Rhn GOLDIE REEL Al[ihn Prlln Thrin MAIiEI, BOXZO Griemip .lljihn Xi Del In NICHOI AS C. BOOGHER M rion I B BBi I ' ll! Knppn Tnii CARE J. BOOXE Lr i r.TO " Phi Sigma Knjipa ERWK B. BORRIES . . " Eonsvii.i.r I ' lii Kappa Tnii n c r i Ai fM f.i I- kl I I ' .ORRII.S Lol isvill.i: lU I I II I ' .OM) I.i i (.i ) kitl ' ji ' i kaj)l it i ' tdiiiinii DICK IIOM) I.oi isMiii Sioiuii I ' ll! EjimIiiii M ' BRO l)l ' ,l I . . ' C ni Kdjfjiii Dcltn I oris I ' .ROC k I.iM ..r(iN Phi I) lid Thrill RI(H RI) I) I ' .ROVW CimivNo ' ,. W . .llfjin IjiiiiIhIii Tiiii IR(,I I l l ' ,R() N I.i r (.i ) i;jniii kiijilni I J. I ' RlsroX HR1 H iicii sviiii I wiiiiwi I. l ' ,R w i.i i (.i() Drilii Tim Drllii F.. SC() I I 1 l ' ,R ANT Lkxim ro Kajijiii Knjijin ( ' .ininilil ISMSKLM lU RRIl-R I.imm.ion » i Drllii FRANCIS lUsH Li iN(.n | I ' .(■III Tiiii lljiiiii ' WIIIIWI I lUIFFR Lixi Si niii Chi 1) ls l. C l LonsMin C.FOR(,F (AMI ' BFI.L Nrium i siumo Sliiniii .lll hii T.j) iln}i COIR l K C.AWnX Lixixmon llplhi (.iiiiiinii I), llii FI) Rn ( RI l( k PxiMfMi FFOISF ( RRF1 IrxixMos Ali ' hn Xi nrllii 67 KENTUCKIAN 193 5 , } f)S 1 l l A 1 ( RKOI 1 2J- . r- r H vRRonsiu ' Rr. A. H. CHARLES ' .■.■ Kiijijiit I ' liii Co lN(.l() Rraisi MARIHA I,. CHRIS II W HoKM Cwn JOHN (HRISIII, OriN n , Mass. WILLIAM c:. C:L()VI). |k. C wii ' iiiii CHARLOTTE COM l AN Li uisiiiKi;, W. ' a. CATHLEEN COLE CHARLES C. COLLINS Drila n, ' lla Dril i H Kiun K ri.i.F_ Ol.SON I.AWREXC E COLLINS MNR " ! ElI AliElH COLl 1 iiiiihihi Chi llliliii INS Wtii II siiiRr. Emmim.siiirc I()R ION COLLINS LlAIM.ION KATHLEEN COMBS L RV C. COMPTON NANCY COSTELLO WILLIAM C:orRTNEV CHARLES M. COX Ddlii Delia Drlla Uilln Delhi Delia Delia 7.ela Phi Delhi Thrla 11 UI Ml. Si I ki in(. C() I (. ION Ll I (,l(lN I ' OtL ' i CRADDOCK KafifM ' Sii; iiia Delia Delhi Delhi HlNtllOM. Il . UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY 1 R(. RI I C.R All nillii Delhi Dillii I I KI) JANK (RAIN Chi Otnri tl (.IM(. .(). In. |()H (. CRAMl.R Loi ' ISV ' ILLK Delia ' run Delia EIGEXE Cri TON, |R. I ' RKSVIl.I.l-: VRANK M n n 1.V ' ; Kajrjia Aljilia I ' KWMOKI MARY DAN l I 1 R I a[i[ui Kfijifia ( ' .annua LFXIXfiTOX HAROLD A. DASSllR Haw moRM . X. ' S ' . MICE G. DAUGHER rv Alhha ( ' -antnia Delia LoNr. Isi.wi), X. . HELEN A. IXWIS Lexington Will lAM C. DAWSON C( ' INr.TON Si If Ilia CJii WILLIAM I. DAWSON Sioiiia All lia l ' .ji fhni L GRANf.F. HUGH H. DEARINC, Delia Chi 0 I S1U)R ) AUDREY i K WILDE .illilia C ' waiiiitia Delia Balpwin . 1.. I., N. Y. WESLEY L. DODGE Delia Tau Delia M() K()i , Wis. DAVID C. DOXOHO Delia Tun Delia W ' M,AND HAROLD B. DOTSON Sigma Clii I ' iKi ii.i.r HALLIE DO NING Alpha Delia ' I ' liela Li. i (. i() ROBERT DRAKE Sigma Alpha Epsil ' in H()rKiNs ii.Lr. . } RK II Ri) I, nK 1 Crt . m lll ' lia Bh :1MIKI1S II.l.F. IIORO 1 in 1UM)() 1 1 j ' lui (iain iil ' l Delia l ' Kl M xR ' i K. iirw Urllii Delia Delia Li i {, I on M R 1 1- ARi r Kappa Delia XiiKiii L si. I ' . I H W 11 I.iori , |i;. I ' hi Delia Tlieia Li ; iN .i( N I ' llOI III 11 1 IS Delia Delia Delia Ml. OiiMi k. i; ANs Li i r.T() i;i ii;m. s. iaans MORFHEM) 1 ( K I ' S I.CK. . lll |,lV-i i.i ' V ' ' ' Kaj ' l ' fi Sijj tna 1 MI S 1. 1 S. |k. Siiiina u Mlliltl t sliORO I) c;, i; i c. I ' l Kiijtpa Alpha Tkiisi ' i I 1 1,. C. lAlilR Si ' iiia Chi F ' oRi Ihdm s KRMlSr FALL Siiiiiia Alpha r psihiii Fl ' LTON JOHX H. FAlXCi:, [R. Triaiiiile Ni w ' oRl;. N. V. M R|()RI1 FIEBLR Delia Delia Delia N ' kholasville i 1 I- V FTFT DS HiNTON LKWIS FIMJ ' A Phi Delia Thela Gl OKr.ETOWN ' HFLFN FIWERAX Versailles 70 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY w II M i i; risH ( ()i I Miu s 1 1 c) 1) IRKNK K. KOSIER ROSS C. FOX MAR 1 HA n C F. I I JOHN A. GF-VER ANN SCOTT GII.FS MARTHA GH.rNFR MAR GH I IG W I I KR H. GIROIFR FRNA GLASGOW MARGIFRI IK GOOI)FRn:ND R. inc;en r goodleti LOUIS GORDON K TV G0 ' ER HOWARD W. GREENE ROBERL GRIFFLFH rARV GROVES ii iiin ' ' lc PI It K (if} lilt Tail Dritn Dillii Dillii Dillii C.lii Chi Oincii,n llj ' liii (finiiinii lirlla Kiijijiii Aljtiiii .ilii Tail Aljilia Pi Kalijiii .lll lia .llliha (•nliiiirl l)i lia Sigma Xii Chi ( iiii[in Ll i .i Si M().U) Lkxingion Lm)ISO VII.L1 ' LK IN(aON Ei.Kii Ki . I n. LixixoroN Eminf.nce Ll T (.l() Loi isMi.i.r M M n , ' Finn. Nl I ' dKI L «RhN(HUiK(. Ml. Si I Ri isu SoMI KS! I Ml. Sll Kl IM. DWMLl.l 1,01 ' ISVII 1.1 71 ALICF. Ca IRRWl WiiMdKi (. ' ( Oiiicgii I ii() :rs() [i i.i " 1 ,.. " .. ... I ' .vRis SioiiKi Chi (.1 R 11)IM. H. LL . . . ' LlXI ■ MAR I H. H.M.I Mi ' Ki m n KdjiJKi kdpliii (iiiuiimi M RSH 1 I. W. H Will ION I i i( . N. . l()ll R IIXRUIX llKWI.I Mil l!(. Drlhi Chi l.rc 11 1 1- ll R r (.1 M.(,u Dilhi Drihi Delhi lURION IIVWKIXS I,| | .|( Kal ' l ' it I alih ' i C ' lntinnj W. H. HI. A 1 H . " " lii Mii .lllilii! Tini Onui d (.F.ORCK r. Hl ' .l.D. iR CiiMON. . |. Siginti ? II ROIURI Hr SI,K " UiKi.i (.i(i I.iiiiihiUi Clii ilpliii Ms HIRRINC.TON Li in(.1() Kiijijiii Kiijilxi ( ' ,1111111111 ROUr.R I D. HE,SS WiorKTTE. III. I ' hi Drilii Till-Ill ALICE I,. HII.I.EX LouLsvfLLi Chi Oiiicgn . N. li.MX HILLEXMEVER . . " Llmnctox Dilhi Drlla Drihi If.TOR C. HOBDAY Falmoi in M R n. HOCKER McHenrv .llphn Xi Delia III.IIAX HOI.ME.S . . ' Lexington tljihii Oainiiia Drlla UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY Wll 1 1 I liOI SI 1 R Sigiiiii ii. Clifton. N. J. M R 1 II IIOM Kk MI ' .Ill li(i Delia riu ' la Gioiu.i i() v I . n. now R1) Siu iiui I ' ll! I J tlnn W i i.ixs JOSEPH Hinnil SION Simula .lll)li(l l ' .p iU ' lt AVl NA.N[AC, IM). RALPH H. hi;(.hp:tt I ' KIMI l() W. p. Ill AIPHRIY Siotiifi . 1 1 jihd l ' .j il(Hi SruRGis W Al 1 IK M lir I R |i . kiilijui III ' Iki l,r i c.i( |I l IRI 1 AM) Chi Oiiiii d LiMNC.rON lULLIl, IR IN Dellii Zcin LlXlNCION JAMES n. IRMNE Sl llKI llj ' lul l- ' -jniln}! Lkxi (.ton |()ll W, IR I F n Nviiir l 151 R 1 I.. ISHA.M Pi hki ii.M. ions F. ISOX H i koi)siu ' R(; .}llihti Ciniiniii Illui MAR(.AR1 1 . lAsl ' l-R .lllilnl Xi OrJlii Glin Ji w. W. ' . JAMES H. JOHNSON Lexington VIRGINIA G. JOHNSON II I ' liif (iauiuHi Dillfl Trenton, Mo. J. PELHAM JOHNMON Kafijiii Uliliii Lexingion Si;S4N JOHNSTON Lexington J5 I J .T . 1 I 1 .1 -J 1 V- . Knl j ii kdj ' lHi ( ' .tninnn J 5 KENTUC 74 HI 1 1 l-RANCKS |()M,S I.i i (.l() l MO C. KEXM ' DV Clii Oiiii i fi I ' j 1 IU ! n M» N SAM C. KEWEnV Sii iiiii Clii SciMI KM 1 IRWCKS RKRR .11 jiliti (iintnim Delhi LlMM.HIN ANNA I . KINKS Nl( [1(11 s III.I. inWARl) I A C ASl FR 11 1 ' hd Si o nut Pill Ei i (.io AN rilON " ! 1 AND Del III (.hi It i i.|(i |()HN 1 AW HEAD Si ' iiui Clii M V " s II. 11 IRANK IilUS, Ir. Phi D.llii Tlulii C. ' i IHI N PERCA EEWIS 1.111,1 lulu Chi lltilni Asm wii CHA H ' LIGOX Alliltc ' inn Oiiir ' ii Ei i (.i(is THOMAS K. I LST.E Li i i.i(i Wll.l E M L LOWRY Pi Kalij)!! 11 film Xic 11(11 s u.i.i JOHN EUCJAX Phi knj l n run [ l t s 1 (| N. N. ' l ' . MARY E. LUTKE HUER Erwkior! I INN H. MfCAIN Tiiiiiis:lr I.r i (.i(i GATES W. McCAl I EY Si iim . Ill llii I:l ilnii Lexington PAIL S. McCOMAS .Ul ' liii ( (iiiniiii lllto IWkm s mxi: UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCK I ( k I((() M1.I. II. SON i( i.() r. ' l KSII 1 I | H C.i;C;iL MARSH 1 R l RSH AM. (:la rox i r 1 1 RiTH mar nx AI 1,11 (.. MASOX n. . mi:xc;hkr ) IRC.IXI MIAKRS 1II.XR Mill I R. |K I Wll s H MM I IR IAR Mil.I.ER HI- I 1 MOITF.TT Drllil I ' ll II Drllil I ' lli Drllil llirlil Sioilui II jlllll ■ ' .jl illlll lljilhi Cniiiiiia lUiii .lljiliii Giiiiiiiiu Del III Aljiliii Ciiiiiiiiii Dillii Drllil Chi Triaiii li ' Ft iiniij lr tll ' liii Sii uiii I ' ll! .Ill liii Xi Drllil Chi Oiiiiiiii ' IKIk (.l, (A nil Fhwkiokt l l 111 sll K I.I i (.i() I ' l UK1 ILLF. CA I III w Sill I III I H )i ' (,i ' i . C.i i( CIOMM.ICIS ,S w n, ( , . I ' uWMdUl I,I I (.I(IN Li i t.r(i , } s. 1 . I()N U.OMl RV 1 Wll s MtJURt C i 1 OKM . Mh. O M R1 K. NrORG. X IR(.IXIA Ml RRELL D,Ua 7rla Li i (.io .SoMI Ksl 1 1— 75 1 (m EEni: I!Sin SISi AN 1935i J ISAIULI.A S. NADtl S riJN (.1 ()R(.K i:. XAC.EI, ROBERT NAIL M RV ¥,. NK.HOLI.S |AM1,S M. OR i:i [. SAM C. XtCROIS 1 IA MM-I IF V MARY V. OFH TT CHARLES 15. OLXEV PAT OREAR ROBERT S. ORWIX lOl ' ISE PAYXE WII.IIAM H. PEEL AXX P. PERRY JACK PHILLIPS MATTVE I EE REDWIXE CHARLES P. REE ' ES RALPH C. REE ES ]),llii I nil Ihlla Siiiiini I ' lii hl) iliiii ' jIii I ' lni Aljiliii Alphii Tini Oiur it Kti I ' lKi . Itliha Kiijijiii Kiijilni (•iiiiii ' iii Drilii Tim Delia Chi Oniiiiii TriiiDgtc Kiijijiii Kiijilxi Gaiiiiiia Siiiinn Chi Trifiiigic Sigma Phi E[nilon XlM VOKK. . . Ti 1 1 s 111 I . I ' . Hdiii.i wii.i.i I.l I C.IC1 Pi iiiJi ii.i.i I L ' sMII IS I I 1N(, ION I.l l (.l() Ll lN(.I ) FnwKrciKi St)Ml KM 1 Ll l f. IDN I I jsrORT L 1 I M . K )N MONIICKLLO I ( KS1I Ml. Omm 1 Fuwkhiri UNIVERSITY OF KEN 1 1 HKI K RK 11 COMM. 10 BOBllIK ROIUNSOX OwF.NSnORO I- i:iA ROBINSON OUEXSBORO IRANK ROBINSON Kiijijxi AIIiIki Lixi (.ro HI NR ' l ROIIWAGK l hi K il ' l ' d I ' aii Louisville III ROSl N I AN Orn i ' . low 1 MI s W. ROSS Asm. WD |. Nl I SON RINC.E Niwi ' oRi R I I ' H I S I -R Rl II M iXAllll 1- .II.I1 IX Iiniibda (Uii lljtlia F. D. SWAGE Lkxingion Mil DRI n S( II l-l NI-R Lexinc.ton EDMINI) (.. SHEEH Pi Kiijilin lljihii N ' lWPOKI l l ( Ol I SHOTWEEL . 11 hlul S j inii Phi CoRllIN lOHN A. SHROPSHIRE Pi Kiiplni Mjiliii Gioiu.i lows JAMES W. SIMMONS Atf)}! ' ! Ctiiiiiiia lUi ' i RissiiiMi.i.i: r.FORGE E SKINNER Dilta Tail Driln Li IN(; ro B RB R S ll IH Kiilijiti Kiiltlni (.11 III mil HoMi wool). II.!.. Will lAM R. SI ' ARkS LoN ' Iior-i - 11 [ilm I ' liii Oiiiri ii S -V mM uKKP M R SI ' R TT Drllil I),Hil Drilil Ml. Sii Ki i (. 11 IS |. SI HK Sii init Chi Hii k i x CHARM ' S H. SIAM I. U VKIISIOW FRANK W. SIARkS. |k Knj ' lii! li ini! I.l MM. 1 () |()H W. SIT.KI.K Kr.lijm lljiliii 1 us 11 1.1 s 1 s [ STKRN ' nF.RG Kajilm 11 jihii I i 1 n II 1 1 HI (.H W. sriWARI RoMl y. w. sr() All. S ' liiiiin Plii Ejisilitit ll IK II I 1 I ' F.GCV SI I I.I A 1) 11 1 1 nOr(,I AS SI TTFRl.IN Kfljijm S i ; Fkwkioki Wn.I JAM H. SWISSHFIM S ni(i Chi C ii (i. III. CORDON H. S . ri ' SO Siij )ii(i Chi R K1 SI() ROBERT TAM OR Fiji i ' ril ' jia run C.O l (. ION ' riM [AM OR III W IK n M Alphii i Di-lla SAXUIF.I. I. TEDESCO Plii Sii ntd Kiijifui RKiiu.ri ' oRi, Cow. H. J. TENrPI.lX lll ha Ijnniitlii ' I ' liil I.FXINT.TON 1 CIAl ' DE R. TERREM Phi Kdlijm 1 111 Li i r.R N 1 AIRFI E 1 KRREEI. RllllORIl 1 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY, - - (Jl vv ' O J ' ' --- 1 i 1 N 1 iiRi I Kri.n I,i i (.i( W l M R 1 lll) l s riit Kdj ' lfn Tun Asm Mi 1 ()l IS l 1 H() II ' S() .Sl ' RIN ' OFIKI.n 1 rCII.l 1 HORN 1 () Kal)ha Knjtlm (•niniiitl ' i Ks ii,i,rs liF rr I.. riF.Mi.vKR .Ul ' liii Ihlla l ' lt -Ui Ci (:iNN i 1. Ohio F.I.FANOR I RFIMOW .lljilhi Xi Delia I.ii-.i Ki ili.r. Imi. ETHFI 1 . 1 RFSSI R Ill(K F[.I.. I |l. r XRi frisc:h 7.cln T(i If U tilifi Dfcatir. III.. C.F()R(.F M Tl ' I lOCH Si o tint llj ' hii l ' .jf,fhni OKAttlLr.lX. OlK . FI)f, AR FN 1 FRS PlKl MI.I.F. MARIF I.. FR () Chi Oiiii ' ii d OwiNsnoRo nORO 1 ll ' i H I KKR Drilii Drilii Drihi Ll XINCTON FR ( IS W RI) ' ria Tail Jljiliii Li: i (.i()N A. SWI W RRF AT CT. I.OI ISMI.r.E - Kal ' I ' d Siij inn NF R(. RI 1 W ARRKX Li iNf;roN XOFl IS() . 11 IiIki CftnniNl lilm SciFN ' CE HlI.I. Wll II M F WAFF. |K. DHlii Tim Drlli: CmRl.OTTE. X. C. Willi M W FW ' FR London Sigma Xu J 79 1935 J so M AR {.. ini Li iS(.i(i CARROII. WMSK.IR. |k Ijiiismiii Delhi Til II Drilii R ( W I I (;H Lixl (.T() (A IHI-RIM: C. WIRSI Livi (.T( -Ul ' lul Ciiiiiiiiii Df ' lla WALTER VHITr Iciiik ri OKI INK V. WIILIWrs Chk (.n Kiiiqiii Drilii HAROI n WII.MAMS . . ' I.o! ismi.ii Sii lllll Plii lijisiliiii JOE K. WILLIAMS . . . ' {.riiiKii ROBERT G. WII.LLWISOV I ( nsonv ii i i Li llhhii Tini Oiiu ' i n I ARl S. WILSON . . ' . ' . . Li i (.si()N |. C;. WILSON ......... UcnuiM. (.lui i ' A(( i ' ,-i ) (( 111 ' II " I woonsoN I i ioi III Alliliii i Ihllii . . L WOOHM ... " Li i (.iii Liiiiibilii Chi Ujiliii PETE ZAHARIAS I ' immiu Tiiiiiii lr EUGENE R. IMMl R Li iN(no Siiiiiifi II UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY.; C ' .l KI Ml I Us ( (IKIIIN ( , KI H MKIl l(lk(, 1 II 1 II DoKOI ll H K(.I K c (II 1 Mill 1- I 1 MU III h(l Kli III I I K K. V. Hoi i |K. H. III )M S H(i Ri) Boi io 0«1 N l() Ml KlURI W. liRclW 1.1 xiN(n ) W II I IS liKCIW i.n i ( Al.HKRI A . 1$K I rXIM.lON Kiwi hi Cm ii i i i. I ' VKIS K MM kl l C. 1 I (l 1.1 X1N(.U)N R VI.I ' H C:o. (:i,i;i IP i (;io Ai i Cii (.roKci lou s I.AMION Cox II XIM.IOX lil KM I I 1) MIISM l.Ol ISX 11.1.1 J. R. 1) Kl.l (.ION I I IM.IO likl c I 1,. 1) MS I I IM.I(J W M 1 ( I 1)1 H I 1 I l (.l(l COI.l.lX.K Ol COMMKRCK R. I.. I)KM IIK Mil OKDSMl.l.r 1) V III 1)11 I Okll I nl IS II I I III SkN W , 1 1 I lOI I I I IM. ICIN I MI s . IkII mi I I MM. Ml ( 11 kl I s S. (. ll s I l l (. KIN (.1 )K(.1 C.l 1.1 XlNC.rON C:. H. (.Ki I V II II I KI (.kl I N W I M 1 1 1 M I k 1 1 kks s. H i I i ' kl ( 1 Ml M k {;. II u 1 sl ' klM.I II 1 II j. I). H kn k 1 I MM.KIN I ( K Ml I lil k r kls l.lll Is 111 M I. W ( IN( IN I I. OHIO Tkl SHIN I ' ow I II LI XI (. ION I ( K How KI) 1,1 XlN(.ION (.11 KI.1 S |0M S lll l 1(1 N I . KlN(. I I MNI.ION IlkoOKs klKK I I MNCION (OHN I.. 1.1 SlOlKI.I ON llkllll.l ION. N. |. COl.l K(.K ()!• . (.RK;111;1 LIRE R l III Ml (.1 SMIN H kllSl 0 N 1 1 Kk . I SON [Ok(. N1 II 1 II I K l U Sll KI k III K.ll IS. OHIO 111 NK 1.. l I ks I.OllI.SVll I I ROIIKRT I ' .. I ' ol I I k I.I XlN(.ION (■ll.ltlKl RolilSSON VAN . RSI) 1.1. r Nl RoiK.i ks Mil KIN Hou R1) .Sm I III ks LI XlN(.ION ROIIKRI Sll INS CUK.At.O. 111. I MOM s I ' ,. Sill ( I, I.l XIM.ION EVRL M. SlOKI S i.orisvii.i 1 M M I VNNI K II XINI.ION I.l ON kll N . ksllM I Nl okK ( I M M kl . l SI IN M I 1 I LLX1N(,10. Hi R F. V kKi n SLBRl I )()IIN C I 111! Will II SKIKI. ). H. Wills IVVlNLSMI.l I .Ann l.hwis Wilson LLX1N(.10N (■I okl.l lil lilNI.I U W l ION .M. (.. liollN SHI I. in II I.l W Ml { I 1)11 hokll LOI ISMI.I.I lil N Uol lis I I MNI. ION II 1 I M |. 1)1 I ' l 1 IK NKI okl I., li. (. kkl ll I 111 111 OKII I.OI IS Hll.1.1 NMI I k 1 I NINC.ION I ' . M. [OIINSON MLIK |. V. l.V.NCll 1.1 XIMilON Irank .McCooi. kO.SClllSKO. .MISS. . I i Kiel Ml Sill w kl INI. ION j MI s R. I ' M I I ksoN 1.1 MNl.lON Mlllll 1 I ' l I I tKSAII 1 IS Cl.VDL Rl( II VKIISON Kl N ION I Wll s 1 ). tt Roll RIIS Noll W ' aison SCILNCL 1111.1. (;. K. W n kl niii.i s MILL II. . 0NIS NLON Hdiiic E( ononiirs All! I 1 . . l I OKII 1 1 XIN(,K)N Francis Urow n I1R M)LMU ' R(. M K (.11 M M 1 o K L RK. ILL. I kl II CU.l VKLAND I Ks ll.l IS C.OIRIMA C;AN 0N l.LXINI. ION Hllln Cradv i.olhsvilll JKS.S1K GlIiKS SOMKRSLl .Malsik JONl.S I I XINI .ION Ha LL M I I INI.I N LLXIM.ION ] INN Ml SI I k M W IIAU N M AR L. Shlarlr I.LXlNt.lON JosLl ' lllNL Snow llWMl I I SI 1935 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING R. L. Andkrson iMAVSVlLI.E R. B. Armistkaii HOPKINSMILI; C. C. V MIDDLKSBOKO Dennis Hcx.t.s KINGS CRFhK L. p. Ukl AM HARD Mill Rav Chi kk LEBANON P. P. Com lis HOl ' KINSVILLE E. L. Cull CARROLLION A. L. U ) NLN(. MCHOLASVII.LI J. J. Farrv lexincion Richard F iMII.LERSBLW. H. P. Frv ir KENT R. P. Flil.CHtK DINON Gordon Gamhi k MAYFIELl) Dave Gordon cvnthiana J. S. GRAHfR ASHLAND 14. C;. Hale HKKMAN C. T. Hancock STAMI ' IN(. CROIIMI W. 1 . Harmon I ' ERRVMI.Il |. H. Hill l.l l i.lo |. KlIW KII HOCMR 0 1 NMIOKI) . 1.. Hoo IK 0 ENSUOKO I. V. HORINE I.OIISVILI I H. r. HiUiHis LEXIN(.ION 15. p. Johnson GEORci rou N Claidi Johnson I.EXlN(rl()N (i sioN McKi 1 1. Ml KK N. H. Moore MADISON VILLE E. C. ORear frankfori Ben Ra(.i. ni) 1.1 xiN(rroN |. N. SCUDUER LIBERTY R. . . Sl ' RhS M 1 . VERNON G. R. Si ' Roi.e:s CORBIN C. E. SlOECKl R LOUISVILLE W. U. Sutherland NICHOL, SVILLE A. M. Thomi ' son OUTNCSV 11,1.1 R. ). I (11)111 WINCHESIl K 15. C. Vau(;hn LEXINGTON H. M. WE.ST VIN :HESIER V. F. W ' hi ison ( OKHIN COLLEGE OF LAW )av F. . rnoi.ii LEXiN ;roN V. K. Beasi.e i ' aintlick James Begi.ev LEXIN(;r()N Dana I: ki i CLAV. w . i. ' |K(.II G l ISMI.I r kis Willi, vM S. |i 1 1 richmond Albert Jones lexington LovD Leckii huntington. u. v . ' Frue:tt Miller stamping ground Leland .M vh n louisvii.i.i James F ' ,. Moori M.ARION Victor Mucci VF.RSMI.I.ES )iKKoi.D U. O Bryant CLINTON |. B. .Shannon lexington Rice Smith MAYFIELl) Henry Turner I " DUCAH M. R. Wilson PINEVILLE Evelyn .Allison lexington Phili.I1 ' Bacon hopkinsvili.e CVTHERINl . I. BVKNIS LEXINGTON Ed BlXBY lexington Bobby Burke Booni lexington COLLEGE OF EDUCATION Elizabeth Bull lexington Mrs. John Carruk lexington Escom Chandler paintsvii.le Thomas Condi r SALVISA Nelva L. Currens harrodsburc Edna Darnell lexington Cecile Davis lexington Franklin Dwis Robert Dickey lexington M rtha E(;ni k I.OUISMLLE M Ki 1 EMP Faulkner lexington Kaiherine Fuller lexington 82 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCK l COl.l.KCK Ol ' IDl ' CA riON t III II ( ' K MU I I CM ls II I I I.OI ISI ( .1 1 I I l (. Ill M KI I I I 1 1(11 1 (1 M M OKI) l KI I II I I losKINS III I I Ml I I I ll NKII I I llllW I. 1.1 MNC.ION lo ' .ll K Hi N I I It TK MM 1)(IK(II in I M (HIS I )l js [I I I |l)M I ' ll k M l(. I Ks ll I I -N 1 II II N kl I I n 1 1 l (.l(l l K kiM. kcil.l K I ' MM ( Ml lasii 1, M I R LOIISVIIXE G R1. M) 1,1 WIS CkOIHI R nil, IMI. I MI I.ONC sill 1 in Mil I l. l l (X M1 W lAl.Mol III OlIARl.KS iM( (II Kl COVINf.lON NORRIS M(Mll I M1I.[.IN ' .I ) . I I N Vl " NON All 1.1 I M K l H l.OlllSVIl.I.l (.I.A1) S Ml 1)1,1 V I [,1 ,AHH I 11 low I.INORi: MooKI 1,1 XI (MO Elsik Mill II. N LEXINr.los , |,ICF E. l I I l.l.l.N.s 1 ll,V I ' l 1 Mill II l( IIOI.I.S 1,1 l l, IO (.RA{:1 )(.l)l I,KXI GTO .Mathe Ott lixington C: MII,I,K l ' RSO ' S IHHI,A I) S M I ' OIIIR Winn SHI R( KolU 1 I i ' ui MM VKI) ruiM I io Rl 111 K Ml kl I I I I l (, los Rl III Siri-i I 1 ( III SI I R I I M I II S OU III N M( IIOI S II I 1 ( ROI ,SlRl 111 I l. )IIS 11,1,1 .Sam Tmiii I.I XI, (MO Rniii III 1 1 Rii ( K l.lXI. (.lo Dol.ORlS W I loosl IK NM OKI l.Ol 1 1,1 1,KI K M s 111 1 l ' ,IM( 1 ' 1S() I 1 XINC.ION M K l,oi ISI W ' l 1 1 1. l.Ol ISMll 1 1,11 I I Don m iisoN Wool) 1 ' KIS COLLEGE OF , R 1 S . ND SCIENCES I Wll s H. , 111 KSO, 1,1 xi (.r ) |. I), . I)RKUS I 1 X1N(. 10 I M1 s W, , k( 111 K r MN ISV II I I 1 Ki Asm R 1 I l (. IO I KIOS I ' ,, , 1 kl SO 1 1 IM.lo W ' Ani, AiiLicK DAVTOX Ki, iR 15 ( k W 111 II sill R(. c;i,Mii i5 (.iii 111 MOSS 11 1 1 W Ml, IS M, li Ml I 1 MN ISM 1,1 I Oiii K, liWKs SI 1 II, , , ()riN lo II K M I l,(:ii, , , M rll li 1 1 s 1 I MM. lo 1 1 1 Mil I II 15 l I 1 l,OI ISVII.l I (.RMIWI H. BfNSON i.Fxi. r.i() C.FORCIA BOIKIN LEXINGTON Karl lloi ki.kiis Li:xlNGTON Dreyfus Brashear VIPER |ollN B, BRI IklNRllK.r I I NIN(. ION Rom RT BROCk LONDON Jeanette Brown lexington John Brfuck 1.1 X1NGTT N |0IIN Bl RKE ii.iiiri. w, a. Thomas Biirress greensbirg Matmew Caboi ' l.EXINGION Je, n Cami ' hfi.l 1,1 XINGTON ll II (i RRI( k i,EXiN(;r N John L. Carter lexington Hi RiiERT CAssin 111 AIRS Mill, W II I I M C. CaI ' DILI. TRl SlONSlil R(. WaII.MAN ClIRlsll N huntington. m , John Clini |r. pikeville (.l.ENN ( ' ,Oll SMITH BORO E. L. Cole H.VRBOIJRSVILI.E DoRoriiv Ci Rl IS l s 11,1 I Lewis Oawson LE:xiN(;roN George Oerdori n new hritian, conn, dorothv donoiio WAVLANI) Frances D|!M, I ' versailles I ' oLLiNA Edwards LI- XING ION l VK ' i { ' . M 111 RlNl I ' l IIKIIM.I 1,1 XINI.ION 1 IIIIM S Cl ' RREN I KnIIII OI I I,EXIN(riON Max Fifher NIM ' ■ ORK (in li M 1 KII I 1 OI II l.EXINGION .SvLVESiER Ford lfxingion Harrv Fr nks i ' hiladeli ' hi . i ' . Elsie Gardnir somerset 83 C:OLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 84 Garrison Cixii r M W YORK (;n Biv Gibson MIDDLISItORO JAMKS GlLBtRl lexington William Gottshai.l mumforiisvillk ELIiANOR GraHWI GREKNSBIIR(. W. F. Griffin tiptonsvili.k, ifnn. Valler Griffini. l.KXINI.ION Oscar H I(.hi GRAYSON Martha Hall MORFllF M) C; )NNii Hammonds CORBIN C.G. HXRIIIN hazard Richard H i s ANCHOR (.l FRFD Ha MUOIII) i.fxin(.ii1n Com Hfilkronnir iifndfrson Frfddif Horn lfxin(,ion Hfnry Hornsb i.fxincion Ul TM vk How kD l I.O( k l K l,oi Hi MF l ' RIS N MIMI ls(.RI(. l ' KIS KiK . K I ' . ) % Nl FLA I I.AI ' William )obi yoingstown. ohio Louise Johnson l.KXIM.TON Jesse Ketih hoi ' W. H. King LEXINC.ION Marion jFANNt Kori ' iiunhngton. v. va. Ann Krafft anchora(;e Miller La Bah LUnLOW John W. Lanc sti r lexincion Walter M. L n( m i r danvilli Effie J. Landrim JACKSON Robert Libit nku h fn. ( onn. W ' ll I.I M Ll I III K HOl ' KINSMI.I.I Alice McC rh winch! mtk M soN McIn iosh II R(.I I I Mil. ION . l M M.kriii K LKXINGION M VBFL B. Mark 1.1 NIN(.I 1 K. K. M kKs 1 1 NINI.KIN GRVCF I ' .. M kl IN CO IN(.III l ' . Tkl I I Mil I I k H H (.KM W ' ll 1.1 l Mil I I k ( ll ksl I KRI DERlCk .MookF HTNCHESIlk John Edward Mokkis LEXINf.lON (;ORDON .Moss (.FORGE row N lks, RllB H. l I ki ' in I I XINC.ION J. K. Nefi. winchesier .Sam H. Xeei. WlNCHE.STFk Martha Nfi ii vrdi WHEEI.INf., W . . . ri ' fd ()i mi conn fan t. ohio Calvin Osborne PACKVILI.l OliNev Owen glomaier .Seymour Pau tr new YORK cm . L RY Polls CVRI.lSEl El.I ABEIH PRAI HI K LEXINGTON lUlSY PREW 11 1 ■Ml. SIFRLIN(. t H VRI.fS CH. NI)Lfk R ND U I LEXINGTON Edith Re. (.i k l.OUISVILLI Frances Reid lexington FioRiNCF Ri ;nfv NCHORV(.l K. A. Roi ' iK lexingion Daniel Shaw berwyn, ill. Eli bith Shockinc e.minfnci C ROI.VN Smi IIISON HOI ' KINSMI 1.1 M VKJOR1 Si ' l N( Ik LFXINCnoN Russell Spina Nhw YORK city RoCtR SlEI ' HENS W II. 1.1 WISBIIRG Ki.i.A Lewis Stone LEXINGION Will I 1 . SikONl. I ( KSON Laurence L. Sw ri rochester, n. . Simon Tjh ir l.UNA, l. UNION, r. 1. EiHEL Louise 1 rism k bicknell. ind. Frank Tremble lexington George Tuli.och okmulgee, okla. W l Kl R . L I ' URNhK I ' VDUCAIl R. . . I 1 RNll ' SHD G INISMEI 1. I, . William T. fuFr NICHOLASVILLE CVTHERINE C. WeRSI LEXINGION J. D. White .M-VNCHFSl ER Fk N(1S O. Willie lexington Earl S. Willis ASHLAND Frank B. Willis lexington Ben Wright CADI J.YCK VARBO i ' adiicaii Charles im.mir le:xlngt()n . Zt)(.(, so. CH VRI.fSION, W. V . UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY Sam Crawiori) Preside )i I Tom AiKiNs J ' irr-Presidcnl HMiR Davis Sf( irfaiy-Tr ' iisiiify TUe ass o f ' 37 1£35 KEliXII KIAILJ a COLLEGE OF AORICULLURE 86 AklKS. ASIOK A IKISS() , |l LI lii.R.NAku. Hugh JiUNTON, W. p. Jr. Calhoun. D. L. Caskev, William CoLLLV. John I) . CoNR. i), I.N. Crawforii. S 1 DlNON. Cill KI I s llNCIIIR, )ACk roUlll s. Kl K ll I II I. I ' KinKK.H. Jt)H S. Gaines, Ben J. Goldstein. Sol Hallev. Sam H. HiLLENMEVER, VVaLIER ]k. J VCKSON. L BAN I ' . I KRELL. )0E V. k i( ni, C L. iM(:C;oLDRicK, Fred M( Ml RIRV, G WIN Minor. Fokkisi I . Mills, D()N i 1) I ' l rius. 1) II) I ' liKocK, Justice I ' dVVI IT.. J. . I. Ri I 11. Wii I I M S. S NI)LEUR. Rl( II KII .M. SouiiiARI). John II. Si ' ROWLES, H. L. Stears, Allen Stephens, James I. Stephenson, Chaki i s Iarkincion. C.h rli s I rwts. RoiURI W i i. ( I . Roy T II . M URI(:l Will I Ki k. K ki, W iisnx. R W. lllllllC lu (IIKIIIIK S , i,Lis )N. H i I M. Hl.WKENSIMP. Rl 111 Boui.DiN. M R K. Urou . H i I (.IIMIIS. k M III I I N (,IK)K. . h Kll I Gdsii i.i.o. N ( V (. ' .. Oaviii, Pauiim C. Faulkner. Rui ii Fer .uson, |K(.I I, Sm.ia Ih, C will I I Hoi ( oMii, DoRoiin 1.1 MoNs. .Mm imin I ,11. (IN. I ' I 1 (ll .Ml 1 IK-., ' |KI.I I w I . Rl 111 Nichols, Doroi hv NiiNNELLEV, Eva Mae I ' arker, Blanche I ' N lER, F.M.MA Sue I ' URNELL, MlNIK RoHlNSON, Awi R(i noi II M, Rl III Nil KP. I ' m LM Sill ki K. Ni LI .M( ( ,o SklNM R, ,Vm)RI A SNI 1)1 KER, FlIANOK Si I III kl Mi. l k(.i k 1 I (Ik, Im 1 Mil I II IklMHLI , S(A I IV W kii. Ik (.i s 11 M M , M R(. kl 1 l sl () , IK(.I I COLLEGE OF EDUC.V LION . i kins. kucene Baril, Charles Baxter, . " Xrii it Boone, Mil dred Bkk Kl . Ii) Louise ltRI(.(.s, EslHI R Broadbent, Doroi hv BuNcaR, Maurice J. Carson, George Lee (Urtv, Jack C;L , VViLLiwi Him kii Cl-lNKSf Li s, Rosi l KV CoE, Rum C;oLEMAN ' , OBrADLEV Cl RI NCE CrOIN, J.ACK Crump, . " Vnna Catherine CiiRn, Ann T, Curd, June Curre;nt, Louise Dmlv, Henr J. Davis. Marjorie DoDsoN, Lucille Edwards, Lerov Elane, Lsabel Ellington, Ri.ssell Farmer, Skid Farris, John G mni s, I i I n GODIU 1 , M K (iOFORIH, I WU s (;raves, Bervi. Gkw II 1 , El 1 Mil 1 II GRIIII LLl, |osl I ' lllNI ii nkins. i,1.0 11 Harris, Er i Hoi.Di R, Ll I HoLLOIlW, S R Ml Hood. Donald Hood, E erei i HoRTON, Marie Kdlll.IK. (.1 RlklDI NIVEBSITY ENTUCKY i:()l,l.K(.K Ol ' KDl ' CA I ION l.OWRV, M Mil 1. McCi.i ' RK, iMar K. M( (ORMKK. IllOM s M M)1H) . M MI1 M i i (.{ . 1-1 1 l()i 11 I 1 . Ai i Mn 1 KN. •! M Nn 1 klinsKl. Si M.l-, I ' l Kkl s. DciKdl IIV ANNK ( )i i( ks i 1 . {: li ki . Ri 111 KlDIII.K. Wll 111 RosK. j.K. Ivdw 1 h, l K 1 .1 1 .SlIlNMI . M V(1N Siiiri 1 . K kos Vkll. Ill 1.(11 isl WIOCK. Ik Nk Vi HI R. Mrs. (.r (,i. Wi.i.i.s. S ) Vl Sll . I ' .l 1 Mil III W l(.(.l s. II s c:oi.le(;k of engineering nis. R. H. . R M). K. M. U RR() . |()ll I-.. Hi ii. J. V. ULtiblNC. (.1 l)k .l F. Bi.ooM. L. K. Boston. J. L. Hoixs, R. L. BOTTS. S. S. Brock. D. .M. |r. Brofh I 1 . V. S. Broun . C " .. C. Bl ' CH NON. 1). K. UULLOCK, H RR C NNON, w.c:. Can irkm., C. .M. Cartkr. E. W ' .. Jr. Clark. W. L. Clavto.n, H. R. Collins, C. V. Craw FORD, F. M. C.RWVKORI), .S. T. Cl RRtM. HUDSON Davis, H. G. Davis, V. E. Deats, E. M. Denniston, W. a. dodson. w. b. Dru.mmev, |. . . Dvi R. H. G. I) I k, W. k. I s, R. I). Idkiihs, Pai ' L (. kii i K. p. E. t,KA I . R. H. Grkknvveli,. W. W. H M.i.. Colli KR Hi NDFRSON. J. L. Henry, J. E. Hk.ifv. R. S. Hl Ml . I- (ls H(ii s( I . (.. I .. Hoi.sri K, Will 1 i Holt. |. W. JK. HONNAKFR. L. R. Hl ' FF.MAN. R I HUNI), |. W Irvine, Ai.i rfd Jackfs, H. n. (effress, E. B. JOHN.SON. T. B. K ARK. K. I ' . KlKKl ' AlRKK. |. I). I. IHKor. R. M. I 1 l.(.l II. |.l.. |k. Ll.UT.S. 1 IIDKNION. |K. LiTTELL, E. B. Luther, A. J. McCONNFLL. A. G. McDowell, D. I.. McDowell. Omar McKay, |. B. Merriss, Bernaku Montgomery, F.J. Murray, J. S. Neill. J. B. Olney.C. B. Pendleton, Guy Perkins, J. R. Posey, R. P. POYNTER, C. C. R MFY. R. W. RlliiMis. II kril l Rk.f. R. 1. |k. RlCHMOMI. |. I.. RiLFV. 1. R. Ro(;cFNKAMr. C;. H. Rose. W. F. Ross. P. D. Svunders. C. V. .Sharp, W. ,S. .Shffhan, J. |. Smiiti. G. Paul Si (;cs. C. a. Si I I (k. |. S. SUIHFRLAM). R. |. Si ITERLIN, J. D. S I .VFSTFR. KkNNI IH Travnok. |. H. ViCE. ' E. C. Vice, M. M. Wall, R. H. Watson, W. C. W ' FiiniNG. E. C. Welch, R. E. WhI FLDON. R. G. Whi flfr. W. B. White, p. J. W ikoff. a. M. Williamson. E. E. . C.ER, W. S. Ml Kns, Pete 87 COLLEGE C)E COALMERCE 88 ( KI S(] . I Wll s Ali.oKS. l-.i ' W Rh U. Al.l ' XANDI K, I (IM Al.l.i . |(isi rir 1)1 WIS n , W. V. H Nil AM. Jill Rl.iss, H. C ' .oKii Mir HOMICI.II). I WII s S. llROVl . All 1 IIKCI k. 1,1 U IS 111 ( kl I K, r.DW l l) Hi sm. H k()1 II C; I.I, H AN. S K (,i N 1 1 Ks. Rich ki) T. Cl I I I WII. 1- KKIS (.(II 1 INS. [. Hi NKV (.(IMIts. R I(1N11 R. COMI ' KIN. l l! (IIKISIINI (;k )| (II. Hi nici C;uoui)i R, Gi (m ,L F. C.l KR . C.I ()R(.I H. Dai.1 , H(i Rii F. I) SSI.I R. H K()1,II A. 1) IS. I ' ll N(IR Dwis. R. I . I l NNl . Rdlll Kl S. 1)1 NN, (Jl K1 I s liNS, IIN(,l K. W ' oKI IMN(.ION l ' rR(.( SON, IJ VRIt RA Ii R(.i SON. . I R Tki I N. Kl I.I Nl I I.NNI KAN. W II II 1 I FliNNtk. J WII s lisiiii ;k. RdUi Rl I ' ISIII K. I ' KK I l ' (l V II K. Ill N IkOM N. I ' l HR C. ll RR. W ISIDN (. l Iskll 1.. Hi Nk )r. (. Ml . SlllNI 1 (.11 111 Rl. B AMI. JONI S (.IKIIONS. F.ll I.. (.(II IIS( ll ll 1IIN(.. )(lll (.R W I s. C 11 kl I s W . (.RIMI s. iil kl II Gl , ClIAkll S H ki)In. .Mill s H kkl.l SS. |(II1N R. |k. H k(.i I I. I ' liii H kR I,SON. I WII S H li II Lii. Fkni SI HVRI ' KR. |, R. Hi AIM, Fr nkl n Hi iiiRU K. Rom Rl C. HlRILEI.N. JLiNK HllRICk. H. 1 ' . Hicks. Doudi ii Hoi I 111 N. |(IIIN Hill IIINSON. I. Ill ls Hi HIS KI). Kl 1 Rl 1 IkMNI . Hill N |4R0 N |llllNS. C R(II N B. )(INI S. Rl I II |llllNSIIN. (,1 (1K(.1 W . Kl l.LANl), J A MIS Kr.LLtHER, Do. IvLMHROlCll.; KlNNl K, 1k INI KklMI K, H. I). )R. l, N( STON. L. C;. I, i I . .M i I.IJIRIIM.I . I ' AI 1 M.IIIN LK.ON, Cll M1 ' LiN ii.Lt, Naiiiai.i V 1. 1! IKIMl II R, F.I.I I4I III I ,11)1 I S. 1) N l.k M NIA . I) III 1 KkS. l-. I lA N (.. .Ml II.M.l . K I Rl II II. MooRi. R. H. MooRi. Iki M. .MoR(. N. M kl IN .NAGtI.. |l N Nichols. I ikim s H. l( Kl II . RoKKRI I ' MRICk. I ' in I III I ' M I I KSON. I. Ill Isl I ' liii.iirs. liki I I I ' OI II ' .K, .Milk KIN 11. Riiii), Ei.i Mil I II Rl DDINU, . IIS1IN RoiiiNsoN, Frank C. Rdsi . Willi wi G. S( ( 1 1 1 . 1 ) N Niii I in , F. G. ■ Siiiiv 1 . Fkni si Shi kki I 1 . 1 Kl II Mil k. . kNOl.l) Sl. 1(|N, I ' M I. SKIitN. Gl 1 NN li. Soi ' l k. kl 1 1 H .SlKI ' HLNS. FlW.AR .SiivtRs, R. L. .Sl l.LI AN. 1 ' K,(.) I MioK. Rom Rl S. I 1 kNl R. W ' lLOLS AN Ml- ILK. iKt ' NNO . CAkl. M 1 l 1 . Gil kl,LS KII. GaRL W I 111 1 , F. E. Willi, vv.c. W I SIUKOOK, Jamics H. II M lIFt. . [, GhII.1 S II LIS. Bin G. II. I, Mill I . ( I RMS W ' lLLIA.MS, H kllLll VOL.NGBIRU, ROBLRI UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY COII.KGE OF AR IS AND SCIENCKS h IU. |lHI I K. l I I N. |l I I I . M Vk I 1 1 l UKI r . I MI N M I k (l , M R|I KM Nl l. k 1 I I . 1 ) 1 I I Auiin K. II I I i mii k, |i m I KINS. I ( M 14. U ( 11. M K Km III II Mkl . I Wll s I.. Kmis. li I II M I. II. I.I I HI I Hill. |(iii I ' . Kl l I I . ( II KI I s A. Id Mil . . R Itl l K . 11 1-1 1 Mil IH Ui I i i K. I Kin 15i.M)i K. .Sum I. Hi. mm:, M. . Hl.VKK. Bll.l i Hi.dCKiR. c:. M. UOONK. F,l)(. K Uosx OKiH. Hi I I II UouDi . Iks. 1 . A. Bki-ni. F.l.l Mll 111 BRI(,(.S. VAI.I ( I Uki (. xkiiM k. n ) llk I . K M l k s I . I- 1 1 uii 111 S. Kk I. Eif.iM Urvsox. I M1 s IJl NGER. .Arvin E. lU ' sii. |. Rkh ri |k. Ill II 1 R, RlCIIARII HrX M , f.K II II II. H RM , W i II k R. BVRON. Li f.lLLl Cm.hoi ' n, N mm rli CVRI.IMI . R l I ' ll (. KKOI I . K I I A ( kk(ll I , (). (.. ( ,11 MIU ks. K I III kIM S. ( II KM . M k(. kl I li. (11 l I I . till II Vkll ClIIMI R. I MI .S K. Cllll III RS, 1 ) (.1 ARK. . NN V II. Cl ARM , W ' lX 1 IIKDI ' (,I S ItllN. (.11 KI 1 s (.1 IM I AMI. I MI S K. COIIH. 1)() M 11 R. I I . Ir k ( .iH.sw 1 1 1 . Hi I.I ( :(ii I M W. JllllN Col I. MAN. N XNCV Lou C ' .O.MHS. 15l Rl 1 . C;o.NGLi;roN. Hi 1.1 V CONNI l.L. Bai.koiir Cook. Loi is NL COOI ' KR, MAR(.AR1 1 Copi ' iNGiR. John Cr ;rah, Ch ri.i s ClRAlk, Ni l.I. Crmn, Eli auk in Crook, Lee Coei.ins Crooks, AVu.i.iam Eri n Crowe. Marc, vrete ClI.MMlNS, jlAMI ClMUFE, S R L. 1) WIS, Mil. ton Davis, Ann ABELLE Darnell, J. D. DeCamp, Gayle Denton, Amelia DeWiLDE. .AlllREV DONOHCI . J. V. Doolev. Pa I D(n LE, Mary E. Dryden. F. B. Earle, Bi;tty Eckler, Mary E. Erickson, Care FUiBANK, Anne Evans, Ei ine .S. I ' .uiNi;, H VKoi II Farmer, Hi i i n Ferguson. J. M. F ' fskoe, CJeorcm: Fields. l. B. FiNLEY, Lewis Flanders, David L. F01X.ER, Mar(;are I Ford. ' . R. Illksx I III . kl IU kl (. RI.IN(.. ()k l N ( VRKioi 1. Dokoi in II (.Mills. M kloN (.11 III Rl . Bl I 1 II GiLLENW.VlER, E. F ' .. (ii. vss. F. K. (.(Mlllklcll, I 111 1. MA M. (.ooin kOON I . I K (.Ok l N. Mil IIRI D (.(IkMI.IA . Willi M (.kl MIIOISI . M R(. RI I (.REENWI II. I ( K (ikUEll II. 1) W 111 Harihi . M K I M Harris. O. H. Harris, O. L. H RVEV. Ll I Hi INRKH. Cm AKl.I s Hi NDRicH. Rini HiGGENS.J.W. Holmes, Kathreen Holt, Dexia HUEY.J. M. HiK.His, Clara HuNi.EY. C;l ra E. Hi ' Rsr, Carols N Huston. Bile Huston, R. W. Hyden, Billy Irvine, |. B. Jacobs, W. L. Jayne, H. H. Jl N, Jai.k B. |oHNSON. Bl Kl [OHN.SON. M kION J0HN.SON, Laur, loiiNSTON, Carter Jones, Cathe;rine Jones. Joseph H. k sh, s.ageser " K vsi . Cii OROE H Kl i.di. |. |. J) -A ]- COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Km. I, I ■ . ' iN( iM F. KiLLV, Morion Kelly, SiiiNKV Klri.i R. G. H. KlSIFRSON. R. L. King, M r Ri mi KnK.IIT. Kl I (IK Kdl III I K. l K| 1KII Kkii (.1 I . l-.i 1 sill 1 II N i, i 1 1 K, i r. L (;rk. . N M r I. M). M K R I.I Hi s, Okii l,i,i-.. C. K. LkK. JOSKIMIINi; I.I I ' l RL. LoRRMM 1.1 Ul.s, 1 " | R( l.oM.. . n i: li. .Si ' i io l.o I). F.Li VIIKI II ,M( (! l MIMI. Dokol M M( Cl SK . UooKI k M( l)o M II. S. (.. M( ( .IN . l k(. kl I M( Kl M . JOHN v. . l (.L l . .M k Ik ( I ■- M( I.M (.111 IN. |. Mm M w N ki), l k C. I Ml N. kl I I l MONI . R. K. M kl.O M . .M kK ' . . I RriN. MiLIIRI II M RIIN, I,. R. I iiiius. M. I,. Mil I 1 K. M k .Mil I kii, I- 1 1 Mil 111 Ann MiMii XN, Ookoi in .MOOKI . (.ORIlON .MoHN . ] CK 1!. MlRI-HV.D. C. .Nam . R. B. N ' evins, M. rv E. NrNN. Bi 1 IV Bri ( 1 O ' Brikn, )i i n Ol.DIl M. Bll I 1 |. Oli KR. D. K. Orr. jot B. I ' l K. Ia I ' m I I ' s, . nni (:. I ' k Kki I I . s. M. I ' CM.II , K M IlkX N ()l INN. |. W. R M.SION, N Mil I. RxMl 1 I . I R. R N 1 1 M 1 . I ) 1 1 1 Ri 111. (..( Rll IIMIINII. Bll I 1 RK.AN, MATOiK I ' . Run. K Mill rini Rl INK.I R. . l I 1 N Rhodi S. H kRls Rkhxriimin. |. I.. RlllllH 1 . Mil R Rll I X . I ' I Ml J. RllMl k. Don Run , I wii s R. Ri I s. l.oi IS RoKINMIN, BoKKll Robinson I i i x N RohlNSON. IRCINI RODIS. (. V. Roi niPi R. I 111 I i Rosu I II .( ' .. . Rowl. W . RrvRK. j.l). Rl nil kl (ikll. I- NNI1 B Rv N.( I. .SVLLS. |1MMI1 .S L tRS. D ID .Schneider. Rlih K. Scott. .Awe Shannon. En SHM K. MVRTII X Shepherd. H. B. Short, Je;anne Shotwfll, Malcolm Shraberc. M ri Sk x.f,n. Mavnard Smith, W. H. Smith, E. ' . Smith, S. M. Spaulding, S.J. Sparks, O. D. Spencer, G. M. Spence, I.eo Spragens, John Sl I IN. ( l kl kl 1)1 Sl 1 I ' HENS. J Wll s I). Sii u Rr. M R(. Ri I Stith. S. H. SlUART, WOODROW W. Sl r.G, Mary Sw Ri . H. I ' . SX INEOkl). Sl ' E S v INK. W M I U I I NNIk. B. TllOM X.SON. I A K Thompson. I ' m lini I IlkdI.MdkKlN. ' 1K(.INI I (lOlll X . |( I1N Ik VMS. H. B. I I ( Kl k. Lvni C I I kNI R. I NI TllRNII ' SEED, (.1 ()R(.l " FuiTLE. Bin Funis. Josh-iiini ' n man. (.11 vri is ' nMi 11 k. H kkii I I) UN Bdkkll s. I dK nN W M.Nik. I .(:. W Mlmi. J. F. ALkLR. RoKIRl Wasson. Will H. W I IlLN. M RX Nl L kll. |dllN 1. I M 111 kKdkii. Rnii Wll Ml N. Odkdi in I.. W ' ll ALEN, W ' KLLARD W ' HLATLEX . |OHN (i. Wiiirpi.i . DoiK E 1 . Will I I INGHILL. F. F. Will iwis. (;. B. WlLLMOl I. |. W. WiLLSON, Willi m Winkler, W ' l sion W ' oonBLRN. Edith Ol NC. fl Ll N 90 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCK Xi I) 15ki N I I ' tcsi drill l ;r(;KM ' akki N ] ' it c-l ' vi-sidritl Iksse 1 Scrrrliiry-Tifiisincf Tkeg ass o f ' 38 COLLEGE OF AC.RICULLURE M I.IMIN. |. 1. IIXKKdlK. HOW ARI) II AkI.OW. WILSON IIVKKI I I . IM VRI.ISr. HI WIS. (,H KI,1 S Bl-,1,1,. JOHN H. |k. HINKLKV. H KI11 II HINKll , WIMll 1.1. III. I ARI). GFORCli IIRAV. J. (;. IIRKKINRIIH.I , I . IIRII ION, |l SSI CAMKMSI 11. : KI. CLARK, Il MI I COOl ' IR. CI.IKION CUI.TON, THOMAS DAMS, BIRK DKN ' NIS, IRIC DICKSON, KFNNKDV 111 MOCK, SHUBAEL IIOU IS(.. KI WITH A. KI.MORI , :. I . n.OWl RS, DCDl.l V rORKNKR, C. I. itii.ur, ward (;ai fs, morris (iALLOWW, lk C.ANTLI V. JOHN K. Oil. MORI . HON (;RiKnrH, nioM s i . II l . kl III II KI)I sl . M1KI U II kKIS ) . I ( K II i(:ili I I . I wii s II. II VKI S, OR II. HIN.SON, 1.1-:0 ARII HINTON, CI-.CIl. H()f;lli;. FORRKSI HUTTON, CIIRIIS JOHNSON. ROBKRI K BI.KR. J MI s Is I.MI . I m kl) J. KM 1.1 , ( Vkll, M WKLLV, R. .m ' croskv, LKON .m ' kin ii-., RKUBKN manninc, K(;ri maxey, lloyd h. Nt)RrON, Roll ROV ORWIN. JOHN FOFK, HINRV CRKT . JAMES R. I ' llCKl IT, W II III: KVMSKV JVMhs R ,SH, DON 1,D Rl.l NOI.DS, H R01.D .scorr, DM.i: Sl ' KARS, joi: SI H ' HKN.SON, KVKRl 11 IH Xro , ROBIkl VKAL, HARl. N WARREN, EUCENI WORTHINCTON, WILLIAM B URIC.HT. W II.LIAM Home K( iinoriilt . ABk M. DIMI IIMSIII N. INI Kl LI„ MARY SI SAN Bl W ' l.AY, ADEl.AIIll L. BROWN, MILDRED K. BINGER. FRANCES CASH, RUTH COY TF, H.LFN DAVIS. FRANCES 111 SCHI.ER, JANEI D.MT.HERTY. LORRAINE FINNERAN. KATHF;RINE FORT. FLORENCE FOXE. IDA f.ALL. r,HER. M RJORY GAl . I l ' (A (.II.LKSI ' II . M k W . HARl. I MII IIIMHI I. M R(. kl I Hl ' SION. OI ' l, ,|OHNSON, BE.SSIE JONES, SARA M R(. kl I LAIL, RIIII LANE. M R(; RI 1 f . LEWIS, f: kKII II N I 1 U IS. Jl ' NII M RKI.I 1 , I kl, KI I II. Ml LVANE. M kll MLNSON, ELIENE AURRAY, ETHEL F. NICHOLS. VIRGIN I NOWLAND, DOkorilV ri MIUklllN. SM 1 II I ' kO roR. IRIS kOWt. VIRGIN I kOWUNII. k l Ml I SIEWART, VIRGINIA SWOPE, alyce TODD, ANNE TUCKER, LOUISE W . LLACE, M XR ' i C. WHIl FIELD, JISSIE « II FORD, I VI 1.1 N WILFORD, LI AH WILKINSON, MINNIE W INSLOW, CRYSTAL WOOD, JULI COLLEGE OF COMMERCE ADAMS, JULIAN B. APPLFTON, nOROlHY BAKER, RODGERS BARNETT, CUS HI (KIEV, THEI.MA MARIE BFI.L, W. LI.EN BIANCKE, J. F. BOWLING, LEE BREWER, TABOR BRINCARDNER, FRED llRf)WN, JUMV BROWN, LOVI) BROWN, R. Y CARTER, ANNA B. CARTER, HILTON CARR. lf:onard CASH, W. C. CAUDILL, BOONE CAUDILL, EUCENl CLARKSON, PAULINE CLAV, J. CLIFFORD COCANOUr.HER, GREENWOOD rOLVIN, ACHFL R. COOKSEV, CECIL CONGLETON, CLAYTON CRAWFORD, NORMAN CROPPER, CLIFTON W. CROUCH, FARE IlMIDSON, J. HAROLD DVWAHARE, W. C. DF H.AVFN, BEN D. DENNY, CURTIS DENTON. MATILDA UNIVERSITY OF KENTUC C:OLl,l.f;K OF COMMERCE IIOU K11, I . » ' . I (11(11 s. L in I III I hMONSON, N 11 II I I I MIS. KKANK I I.I.ISON. R. I M.I.I ll Klll. I ' llll II ' 1 1 . M ll(l II M 111 KMON. Ml M Klhiy. JOHN FISIIBACK. . N 1 11 lll I II H.OVD, MIKI A.M ILIHAKT. Mil lo FOLEY, M H I MMs I llsriR. KRWKI IN I OSI tR. I M II RI.ONf.. JWIl s R. IRKKBl R(;. ROBl Rl (.MI SKILL. J ( K. CI.OSIKR. |KAN S(()l I (JRINSTK 1). ( IIKIS (iRAHA.M. . R. GARDNER, F. S. HALL. MABU II M.I.I NBIRf.. l Bl Rl I . HAN.NAN, V. B. II XRDWICK. LFWIS Ml IS I N. 1 RKIl III N RI). B.H. III M1R(1 . |(1 nil MICKS, JOSH ' H Mil An. ALI.I N S. HILL. FRANK HILL. R. LHH HINKFBKl.N. SHKRMAN IIODSON, JASPFR D. HOLBROOK. WOdliKliW HlKiHES, WILLI M HUM. HIK.H HIRI). C. tDW RI1 ISAACS. H) XRII J.A.MFS. DAMH HOW Kh JOHNS. ( l 1 ()U X JOHNSON, R. M. JOM s. CllARIIS l. Jl l)V. COLIMAN KLLl.ONI), (.I.ORI.L C. Kl LI.OM). JAMl S Kl R . » M.I I K |. KM I ' IR1( K, MORI. , J, Kl I IN. K RI, KRI MIR. K Mil II |. LAMB. « . I . LIAR. ROBtRI I). Ill I, U 111 I l I I W IS. I MI s K. I.I U IS, RAL Ul Ll.ll M ' .M.ISTFR, EVLLVN MCOR.MICK. FRANKLY N IH lTON. JA.MLS I . M DON ALII, SA M H . M RTIN, HAROLD Ml MM . Rl HARn ll RSIKIN. N N :V Ml ( ( I, l.OI IS Ml KR , FH.IX ll Kl ' in , FKWCIS MORAL C. I). NKAL, W. W. NKFF, VFRNON NFWBMIER.GKORCi: NOl. IHOM S R. Ol l FR. KDU RI1 rARllZ, DIXII I ' VRRY, TOM r I IIRSON, DFWF L. I ' l NN. MM. K n RR , IARI1I B. I ' OKII KH1 1.11. I ' . 1. |K. I ' KOCHNOU . (.1 1 RACl.AM). RICH RI) RAMSEY. BEL.MON 1 RWKIN. RICHARD l. k 1 NOR. KlNNl nil. Rl IIIIRN. J. JIROMI KIIIM. U . (.. |R. RIIIDI II . Ill 1 IN ROBl Rl . RICH RD B. ROD.MAN. U. J. ROSl NBI.l ' .M. Mil KIN ROSAI . Jl II SALTER. JAMl s .SCHRKCK. Al Bl Rl SCIANIRELLI. (U IIIO SCHOLl ., JOSl I ' ll II. SHFFHAN, CRK.ORN SHERMAN, ROBl R I SlIOUSE. JAMl S SHOUSE, Rl ' BX II. SKINNER. II. o. SKULLF.R, SVLVI SMEE, JlMMIl SMITH. W. I ' HIl.l.irs Sl ' ELL. cy, THOMAS SPRAf.ENS, THO.M S SI . 1.1 DFOKD S1ANLI . . I RI. RI I (.WLF SlECKMFSl. V RKI N SI EVINSON. ROBIRI II. SIFVFNSON, VVALIER STOCKTON, HAROLD Sl ' GC, JOHN WILLI M SULLIVAN. IKin SriHI-RLXNll. JOHN SU IN. FR N( IS rXNNl K. 1 ' l 1 T I I . II W III H. I LOR. loM k. W M KIR. J. Rl( I Will II. l KCARH JANE W 1 1.1 s. SARA .MARG RKI WEST, JOHN Wir.GlN TON, ROY 1.1 I WTLHOITE, A. L. Wll.KERSON. FRAN I s WOLFE. CLARINCI WOLFE, Sl ' SANM YANCEY, GORDON COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING .V11. .MS, JASON BARKER, K. . . JR. BINDER, FORRISI X . BINDIR. FK NK s. BI NNESON. B. S. BONNIVILLI. F. H. BRADLEY. R. W. BREWER, F. F. BREWER, H. C. BROWN. C. O. JR. BROUN. DO.NAl.ll BRIJMBACK, J. E. CWIREI L. J. 11. CARNEY, C. J. CARTER, W. . I. ASSADY. KEMS ( HI RRY. C. ( . JR. CHRISTOPHER. M. D. CHURCHMAN. N. H. COLLINS. D. R. COLLINS. E. E. I f MBS. M. C. I ONLEY. G. N. CRAIG. W. C. DADE, H. F. DAMS. J. 1. SI1R DIXON, J. C. EASTON. U . W. FISCHER, F. B. FISH, R. E. FISTFR, G. J. 93 1Q3 5 KENTUCKIAN 19 3 5 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING 94 II.OWFRS, F. F. FOIlSr, D. H. (.11 I . K. I.. (.]|, 1( K. J. i:. (.11 IOK. K. F. (.K . F. (.. (.KJ I S. J . II. (.HI (.(1K , J. F. (aiM. R. 1 ' . (.I ' V. K M(l ll IIAKI ' I K. W . . 11F:.S.SKF. ( I KK HIOnON. ( . K. IIOLLADA , l. li. HOLl.ON. I). .■ . Il(l() I K. |. W . IKll ' KI.NS, (IIS lOS J MI S, F. (.. KFLLV, I). R. KRESS, L. G. LAMIRUM. C. (). FFON ARI). U. J. l.FSMF, ;. « . II WIS. ( . p. 1.1 HIS. R. II. FVNCH, J. I. M l. lOSH, |. A. MIS n Ki . I.. (;. i ii . ( . I ' . i . (.. M KII . I . N. 1(1KI I I I. (. KM Mill INS. I . . N sll, |. ( . M I, SON. 1.. C. NFU, J. C. MLKS, M. A. N I.SHI- 11 . S. F. .Nil IF. R. E. OCHS, R. ;. O ' CO.NNFR, W. J. oris, s. c. JR. I ' ATTFRSON. r. J. I ' l NKK. C. S. I ' FNK K. |. V. I ' FN.NI IF. II. |. rori . II. II. 1)1 MIS. r II KI I s |K. Kl( I . II. . Kll I . . (.. KOKI KIS. |. I. RODM N. W . I RUSSEFi . mm Kn .S l I I KI M I I). II. (.. SCARCE, C. G. SIIANkLIN, J. CK SIM FT , |. I.. 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Kl I II FO I I I . Ill Kill Kl LYNCH. l K IN LYNCH. M NI1 I.I I M ' PFKKI . I III II MAIN. I 1,1 Mil I II -M RKSBhKkl .Ml I.VN IOORI . Iiokol in IOk(. N. |(ll MOI N 1, V1R(.IM NEWTON, LITCII.FF OLIVER, JESS Will kli PENIX, JFSSII I . I ' 01.F . Ikl RFC. NO, I. EDW Rn RFNFRO. THUM ROBINSON. 1 k kMlllk N ROBINSON, V1N( FN 1 ROUSE, ALM SADLER, FRANCES SCHOLL, ROBERT SIMPSON, RlTn LEE SI.WDFN, JFSSF SI 1 sill k. Mil 1 kli SMI I 11. Ml kl II SMI 1 II. J Wll s U. SI I kl . I IKIM s Sill I N I k. M K(. kl I SIROI ' SI . M XRI Ml s I I k i AIT.Bl I . kl in TAYLOR, WESLEY WMILINGTON. J MI S W ALL ACE, D N FBB, OLIVE W II 1 I . IS. HELEN LEE WILLIAMS, REBEL UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCK COLLEGE OV LAW ANUI KSON. k 11 kl K. MI I I l l 1 I It 1 IIW IN. W . I l lUH I II K 1 1.1 11. IIIOM VS H1.A Kill KN. |Oll HRV.W I . I ' l 1 K CWU ' BIH.. 1 im l.N (I 1) .1XV()1). , JCIHN I.. ( HII.IIKRS. IIIOM S ( I.AKK, WliKl » COOPl-R. Ill N CDNI.KV. W. 11. J IN. |()ll 1 (M Kll K I DOHA ' S. .S 1)1 R 1 ) , ( 11ARL1..S Kl.DON (.Kll . JOK LAWRI N ;1 HAl.l . KIW N S. ll.ANNAU. JOHN inkd.N lUI.N 1. JA.MIS 1 I)U AKll JllKRlhS. .)AN1 lUlMl R )1-.NK1 S. 1 . (.. )1 NM II. KOKl k I I MOM s Kl SI k. I Wll s I . KlM Alll. I.. II. M ' nAll(;Hl V. kdlll kl . 1AK.SHALL. r. |. MIU.l R. ntUl. tAKl. l() l(.() ll k " . ( M kl.l s NokloN. I IIW kli on k . |oii (.k Mil Rll.l-V. Ikl.lM I I 1 lll I I SALl.SllI kl . LiMl kM). SALM( . . DOKOl IIV SIACV, JISSll 1. lli; )R. ClIARLKS W AIM R. 1 IIO.MAS A. Will I I 111 AD. HOW AkI) Vi Hill 1) , HI SKI O. wool), ANDl-KSON WOODS. ROlll Rl r. VVOKlll. JOHN W DK.MSPR, SlUMV 1 n l . (.( M COLLEGE OF ARTS AND .SCIENCE.S Ml Wis. Kol.l l .VDA.MS, KOK.X 1 AI). MS, JKANM ADI.KK. BKRNAKl) JOHN MURK. ;. 11. A1.1.1.N. FRANK ( . AIM N. HKLtN Ml IN, KOllI KIN. AMBKRG, ALICt AMMERMAN, CL.ARA BELLI M IIKM N. MARIHA R IILR. CKORC.I KMSIK()N(.. DOROlin XSHCRAFl. I Wll s M ' SIIN. klH.I ks A 1N(.LR. WILLIAM BAILEY, MELA JANE BAIRD, W ' . H. II RRON. WALLACE H. BVRION, MAKIHV BEASLK . MK(.IL BLADES, HI (.11 I IK. K BEDFORD, HI NKH 1 1 BELT, JEANNE BFRRVMAN. W II 1 I l BL. CK. Rl SSIM r. BI.AYDFS. ELI BI 111 (.. Bl.l MNS. MKKKll I M. Bl I 1 . I I (.1 Nil. BOL NI), 1. Rl NCI BOOGHIK, I NI I Boris. W L1 K C, BOWSER. .MRS. J. H, IlkoVX Nl , NN V III ICON IIONI.I 1 . Jl 1.1 VN IIOI 1), U LLER HOI 1 KS. JOHN S. BkMILEV. IHOMAS llkM)l , ]. . llkl ( KINRIDGE, S( Ol 1 II. BRENT, HUGH |. |k. HRll 11 N. JOHN W Al. II k ItkOOkS. IIOKOI m BKOl ' HV, JOE BROWN. .MEADE .M. BRl MMETTE. E, M, BRYANT, ALION BRYSON, ARTHUR BURGER, FRANK BURNETT, J. P. BYARS. JOSEPH Bl RNF, DA II) B. CAR 1 ER, DAWSON CAMPBELL, LAURA KOW ' LI R CARIGAN, GERTRUDE CASKEV. PHI 1,1, IS CMllEV. MARIHK ELEANOR ( HAMBEKS. JOHN CHEPELEFF. ROSS J. CLE;EK, J,«.K JR. CLEVELAND, LYNN COLE, ROBERT COLEMAN, ROBERT C01, . N. DAN COLLINS. CLIFF t:OMBS, EUGENE CONGLETON, RALPH B. CONNELL. LVI NI ( OOK. BI N( 111: COOK, JOHN L. (OONS. 1 HOM S ( k lii . I, w , CRAEI . JOE JR. CROSS. WTl.LI M CRUISE. . l K(. Ktl BRUCE CRUTCHER. BERN, R1) CRYSTAL. JOI 1. CURLIN, CHARLES CURLIN, MARC. RET DANIEL, ELIZABETH MYALL DAVIS. CHARLES LOWELL DAVIS, EDWlRD A. DAVIS, WILLI M 11. DAWSON, MARY C. DAWSON. THOMAS F. DEAN. HARLOWE DE ROODE. RUDOLPH DICK. GAMBLE DIVINE. PAUL DOANE. DON MI) DOI.I.KI k, DON M.D J. DONDEKO, SEAN ION DOOLEY, LAWRENCE DOUTHITT, HA EL DR VFEEN, S RA FRANCES DUERSON, CHARLES F. I)UNAV. NT, WILLIAM A. DUNCAN, HERBERl ' DURHAM, MARTHA SUE EADS, FRANCES I DGERION, JOHN FLAM. J.W. 95 19 3 5 KENTUCKIAN 19 3 COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES I l.I.IS, FRANK «. rAt I.lSH. L. tARKOI.I. 1 ROMAN, KKin ITHFRINCTON, L. DODSON I NS. ROBERT PEYTON 1 A S. WILLI M FARMFR. Bl N FW A, NATHALI NA FFir.N. Tl ' l.Il ' Fl KKI LL. MLLI l 1 . I L N K , BLN IXH (.L S FI.II ' PIN, W XLIFR J. 1 LOHR. CARROL FLOVU, JOHN B. FORBES. M. C. FORDEN, MFL IN FOSTER, Rl ' Fi.L FOSTER. WILLIAM T. FORSTER, AUDREY FRl FM N, I NF FKll ll r N. (HUM K J. FISHI, FRVNK (. MNFS. FR NK l. (. KIINhR. RU H RI1 RNOI II (.AKKISON. I IIIOl 1 1. , M R IN NFLSO.V (.1 R l VINE. AN mow (.ILHFRT, Bl ISV (.II.BFRT. tnwIN (1. I.ILKFV, HARRII 1 I CII.ROV. ANN HI ILL l.ODFRFV, ROBhRI (.OOIIM N. KAI llhKlNI (.OKM N. « . 1 . (.REFN. K. ( . (.Rl LNWAhh. Rl 111 r.RlFFLN. Bl.ANl HI- r.RK.SBV. l I N (.RONS, t.l LLION ;R0.SS, LESLIE II (:KMAN, JOHN L. HALE, GEOR ;l II VMERSI t . Kl III II VMMIR. M R1 1 1 I Nl II Kiii sn . noKoiin II RII MC:k, 1 LI ABl III HAR .IS, l ' l I INI HARINC, I ' F. HARRIS, DOROIHY HAR F . MARMN H VTFIEI.I), ROBERT FRNFSI HAWKINS. C. THl L l HAVS, STANLF HFI ARTY. HELI N IFF HENDERSON, JANE HENURIX, DOROl HV HENSLEY. .MARJOKH: HERTZSCH, CHARLES T. MOI BROOK. THOMAS J. HOI LOW AY, C. RALl ' ll HOLMES, JOHN H. HOSKLNS, LALRA HOSKINS, REID HOWELL, Rl 111 111 KIR. 11 VKOl.ll I.. IILK.HFS. MARK lll ' srON, JOHN III SION. W II SON IIH.HLI I . |. SIBI I A J. CKSON. IKl.lNI JACOBS. ALU. I JXCKSON, BFll Y JAl liERS, (;FR VI II JINKINS. M RJOKIl JOHNSON. I I KIIS JOHNSON. H ROLll . lOIINSON. I ' M LINE lOIINSON. SI I |ONI s. lill I JONI S. Mll.llRlll K. JONhS. lOM l ' l L JONI S. WILLI 1 I. Jl ll . NORM N Kl INl , I ' M I M I KIN, |ol Kl NNI I) . JOHN kOhl k I KINVON. ALLEN s. KINIIRICK. VIRJMNl K1N(.SBI ' RY. E. (.. KINNEY. S R Kl I IN, B Kl K M l.Ol ' lS KOIII 1 K. HI Mtl III KOHI.IK. J M1 s KOIA 1 R. RICH RII J. Kl ROCHFK, I ' l 11 R JR. KtlRRE. JOE H. LANCASTER. (LAY L NII. MARJORIE M. I.A.NG. ANNF LANTFR. Ol US I VTHRE.M, RAYMOND T. H AL. FRANCl S LEVI, Bl ' RTON LEVINSON, SYLVIA LEWIS, ELVIS LEW IS, NORMAN LILLY, LOIS L. LINDBFRC, W. H. LLCAS, ERITH Lirr ., NICOLAS HENRY LYKINS, JOSEI ' H H LF. JVMI s LYO.N. WILLIAM LYONS, ANNE LAW .MACAVINCHF, A. J. JR. MVLLISTFR. CLOYl) N. Ml OV . I v ll s Ml VBI . II LI V l W Vkll Ml, VRINI , HOW Vkll MCONNFLL. R VILLI MDANIEL, CHFSIFR . 1 DANIEL. Ill VRIl M ' lUNlEL. .MILDKHI MVIl I 1 I N, |OIIN | ' n VSII. C VI ' I I- l 1 I MS M M)l)0. , CH VREI S MAHAN, LLOYD M VHANES, SIFV FN MAIFR. CHARLES M. MARINO. S VNDV M VRSHM.L. I IIOVI vs Ml FK. llOROIin M VI Ml VFR. M VRIl Mill M, V VI II K Mill I k. J v n s Mlll.LR, I.I.EVVH.IA N Mll.l.l R. OSC VR V. MILLS. ROBFRl MIMMS. V. VI . Ml V , V 111! VM O MONll.O.Mlkl . ION V MOORI:. Fl 1.1 Nl MOORE. GL VIlV s MIM)RE. MAR 111 V I 9fi UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY (:{)i.i.E(;i ' ; or r is and scii.xcf.s MORION. OK l |. Ml 1 1 l , M N HIN Ml RKl II . IIOKOI H M)l I.MI IS. I III OllOK S rrm kiox. i . u . ll IIOI . IIOMI It I . NORIIIl-l I I . |Oll NORWll.l., C. W Ml M II. |Oll SMI K UIOIl (11 M . kOlU K I It. OU 1 . 1 I o II I . I ' ARIIO. OODW KI1 II. r s I . Ill R l l ' ' l lo . l Mil l- I ' Mll 1 ll ' s. Mil RKll.l. I ' ll K( I . Ill Mil kMl (.. rl I MMI K. . . I ' OI.K. M IN I . |k. I ' OI. IN. lU Nk s. I ' ONDl R. » . Mil I -S I ' OM 1 I I . I 1 M IS I ' RK I . Ill I M (U INl N. R I III R 1 . |k. k Nllol I ' ll. I I I Nok I k N( I s R l ' l ' . K. 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IKlt, Mil. llkl II Wl-liK, WOOlirokll U ' l-BSll k, M 11 I V IDlllNI,, II. 1 . W I IR. 1,1 llkl,l M 111 I 1 I k. Mil llkl II V III I I . NN M M 1 VCI. W III I I , III I I N W III I I . M RX M III I I , kl I 111 1 Will 1 M N, I M 1 N V II M N. I llklsl INI 11. (.11 SMOkl II. M l I V ll.klNSON, n I N I , W II I.I VMS, Nl 1,1. ll.l.Mol I , |l SSI II. H IMIIIRN. I.ORllON U ISNI R, OS( VR WOI I I , INI Nl UOl.I I , M kV M K(. RI 1 001.( (11 I , M k lk(,INI n ' RK.lll, I Wll s ( . V I Mil Rl 11 II, IIOI UI ' RSr, (11 kl I s w , VOCIIM, I I I I (HIM, loM II. P R O r A 1 R I A Tij) .S ' ( »i.v IiikI hi ' ins A }d a razor-hiK h siiiv. Five do s and i iiiiilc And an old man (oic; A bone-spavined (illy And a nne-rooin, And a lillle ii ' inl:lcil ■n ' onuni Jusl as meek as a mouse. Old Tij) raised lohai(o And In- tniljii l:ed in sl;ins. For lie had seven sons In addition to llie twins, And every mother ' s son, And the little mannnx lude. Smoked a pipe all day And the twins linlli ihexeed. But Tip kept a-iligi ino; And he never lost heart. For the dogs hunted rahhits And they eaught a right smait: And the bone-sjiavined plly And the mule jiiilled a ploxe, And they lived ojl the givings Of the old roan mw. And the in orn-fal lened arrow Of the razor-liaek sow. But here the story doses Of my little romance. For the seven sons are sleeping On the battlepelds of France: But their daddy groirs talxn co And tra(]i(ks still in shins. And the little wrinkled mammy Has another pair of Ixeins. — Rv CkrnoN Nor UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY I FOOTBALL EN V oo 4all 03 pO i U tii arsi]:y Dy Norman Moon vjarlino I HE game that is fast becoming a national past time— loothall— came into a realm of its own last year at the University of Kentucky under the tutelage of Coach Chci VVynne, whose personality and manner won him the hearts of all those connected with the University in any wax . Although the Wildcats did no moie than break e cn in the ten games they plaved. the fans noticed an eniireh dil- ferent atmosjjhere around the learn, tliai had noi been there in former years. Coach Wytnie ' s first yeai liere has been a great success in many ways. The major one ijeing the fad that he tinned out a comijarati ely good football team, and at the same time innoxated a new system of plav— the Notre Dame .S s- tem. AVhen V)nne came to Kentucky he had to start from scratch, and with this in mind his first problem was lo gain the confidence of the men who were going to be molded inui a smooth-working football machine. He did this in a man ner that is little short of miracidous. and he had not lieen here a week iiefore everxone of liie ])layers xvere ])iuiing oui their best for ihis man of magic. With onlx foiu ' weeks of practice l)ehind ihem the Wildcats Djjened their football season against iMarvville, and defeated this much smaller team, 2() to 0. Exerx one expected the score to be nuich largei ' , but it was the fiist time that the Rig Blue team xvas using the Notre Dame sys- tem, and the newness of it had not worn off. Howexer. Coach Wynne did not let the ' ild ats Dpen up in this initial encoinuer, and so v speciaiois and sporis xvriieis (duld gain noiliing of impoitaiue from the liist game. The ' ild(als leieixed tjieir first setl)a(k ihe following ' eek xvlien a siioiig Washington and Lee elexen (ame to Lexington and deleaied them 7 to 0. amid a downpoui of rain that made open play im])ossible. Willi the gridiron tiuneii into a swamp bx tlie rain, both teams re- sorted to a kicking game, and a total of 71) punts weic kicked thai afternoon witli [ohiisoii do- ing the kicking for Keiuiukx. and Ellis puniing lot Washington and Lee. It was not until late in the third cpiaiter that the W. X: L. team got the oppoi linn ' lx to score, and that came when the Kentucky safetx man lumbled a punt. . pass of nine yaids gaxe the V ' iiginia boys their only score. .Soon after this, Bert Johnson. Kentutkx ' s All-. mei ican. broke away on one of liis long rims, but stepped oiu of bounds and xvas called i)a(k. Even though the statistics show that Vashingion and Lee out])layed the Reniiukiaiis, iheic are many ]Jersons who believe that the V ' ildcats xvould haxe defeated W. S: L. bx at least two touchdowns if the field had been drx. This one defeat, hoxvexer, did not daunt the Wildcats, .ind thex went to Cincinnati and de- feated the highl -])raisecl Bearcats, 27 to 0, xviih the odds foin to one against them. Cancinn.iti evidently thought that Kentucky was a .set-u]), and that thev xvere gixing LS points against the Wildcats. These odds soon changed, however, xviieii aflei tlie first fexv mituites ol ])la . [ohiison scooted around left end for a touchdoxvn. The Wildcats hit theii stride aftei that fiist score, and tliev ran xvild the test of the aftei- noon, and all the time C oach Wynne kept sending in substitutes. When the game ended the third stiing Kentucky team xvas plaxing against Cincinnati ' s first team. After this overwhelming victory over the Bearcats, Kentuckx next encountered Clemson and xvon its third victory of the season, 7 to fl. This game pioxed to be xeiy iniinteicsiing to the fans. Clemson was jjenali ed eight times for " too much time in the huddle. " Hoxvever. their slowness did not make for Clemson not to haxe a good team, because tiic Wildcats had to put out everything to gain its small-maigin xictory. It xvas not until late in the 100 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY hisl |iiailci thai KcnliKkv was alloulcd to score and liii ' ii a coiiijiklc pass was ihc plas llial Uiiiicd the liitk. With three xidoiies in iheii (a|)s, llie W ' ilcUals jounieNed to (ihapel Hill, N. C .. lor iheir I ' iltli ,t;anie with North Carolina, li was there that tlie 15i.n Blue team took a defeat iiom a imiih iiilerior ele eii, but this was eoiised !)) a slip that the (|iiai tei i)a( k made. North Carolina defeated the Wildcats (i toO, but it was not due to theii siipeiioi |)la inf;. The Kentucky team got a tough break when Johnson lan (iO aiils aioiind lelt end lot a touth- down. but the leferee called him back, saying that he had stepped oiii ol bounds on the 33-yard line. Kentucky had another oppoitiuiity to seoie in this game, but a misplay gave the ball to North Carolina who punted out ol danger. Coach W nne and the Wildcats weie a little disheaitened at that deleal, but made up lot it the follo ving week when the Big Blue team handed Auburn a 9 to defeat. Wynne was the Auburn coach befoie he canie to Kentucky, and tliey came up heic expect- ing to gi e the Wildcats a terrible beating, but it looked foi awhile as though they were going to do it. Auburn had a strong team, both offensi ely and defeirsi eh, and there were mam times [luring the game that it looked like they were certain of a touchdown, but Kentucky always held. In the last few minutes of the thiid cjuarter the Vildcats started a drive that did not end till they had crossed the goal line, and then Abie .Ayres ste|)pcd back and place-kicked the extia point. Earlier in the game Kentucky had blocked an .Vubuin ])inu that tolled o ei Aubiiin ' s goal line and Jimmy Long, the Captain of the 1935 Wildcats, fell on it and gave the Big Blue team a safety and two points. Even though Kentuckx did win b a laiih ' aige maigin, it was one ol me loughest games on its schedule. The next .Saturday was Novembei 3 and along with it came Home-coming and the annual game with Alabama ' s Crimson Tide, vho, as ou know, was the best team in the countiv lot 1931. It vas undeistood that Alabama would defeat Kentucky, bin it was also a supposition that the ■()ulcl win by at least 30 or 40 |)oints. The fiist jsiediction came true, but the second one failed bv 10 points, and to top it off Kentucky scored 14 points. With those 14 points Kentucky had the consolation of scoring more points against the Crimson Tide than any other team the . labama lads had played. The featuic of this game was to see yolinson pitied against Howell— two ll-. mei icans. 101 1935 KENTUCKIAN 193 5 " S iyniey " 92U VIA j T u eJoa Johnson played the cntiic game, bin Howell « pla . They were saxing him loi hauler games. to 11. and Alabama had onh dclcaled Kenlitck next opponent and this game was a " breather " 33 to iclni with Johnson ran wild in this game and scored " ame on the VVildtat schedule, and altei ' the fir sent in substitutes and let the first string men ta Then came the encounter with the lame G will) ex|)ectations of whitewashing the Wildca tucky lads had held them to a 22 to 7 scoie. The 7 iilane team was all that the newspa it had one of the best all-around back field me was the whole show for the Green AV axe. His k passed with devastating accuracy. Tennessee was the last game on the W ' ildc a Tennessee team, coached by Afajoi Boi) Ne ed the ' ildcats 19 to 0, but it was a game that t In this game that pulled down the curtain an exhibition that macle Coach Chet Wynne p team, but Kentucky fought them all the way. :i came out the victor. I r. Maxwell, well-known lootball ollidal Bert Johnson was the best ball carriei that he h tion ' s best. The oiulook for a prosperous 1935 footba V nne has beiome accustomed to the ways of football team thai Iventucky ever has had. ? " tSyTPY i n as sent to the showers after he had ran the first When the final gun tracked the scoie was r y by 20 points. .Southwestern was the Wildcat ' s before the Tulane game, and Kentucky xvon a most of Keiuucky ' s points. It was the first eas st team had gotten warmed up, Coa( h ' )nne ke a rest. reen Wa ' e from Tulane who came to Lexington ts, but went axvax disillusioned because the Ken- pers said i( was, and in " Lillle , loiik " .Simons. n that ever step])ed on the .Stoll gridiron. He icking was something at xvhich to marvel, and he at ' s schedide. and it was also the last lime that lantl played Kcntuck). The Vokuueeis defeat- he 1 ennesseeans will remember for a long time, on their 1935 football season, the Wildcats gave roud. The Volunteers had a much sujjerior nd ii was only after a long grind iliat Tennessee who refeired the game, made the statement that ■,id e er laid eyes on. and that int hided the na- il season is very promising, and now that Coach Kentucky, he will probably tuiii out the best 102 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY .J tCiA .34z e4 ' .iX Tu " c n; ' tSu a. £ t Caimain joi. Ri I ' lRi is one ol ihc iiiosi on isiaiulin ends ever to jDlay football at the Uni- ersit of Kentiiek). In his so|jlioin()ie year lie was selected as an All -Soiithei ii Conference end, and in 1934 he was All-Souiiieastern Confeience. and also received All-Aniei ican Honorable Mention. Joe came to Kentiiiky with the expicss jjiiipose of jjlayinsj basketijall, having never played any football in his high school davs. lint during the football season he went out for the Fieshiiien team, and was such a sensation that he gave up basketball and concentrated cjn the gridiron game. His ability to cover punts was one of the many things lot which he is outstand- ing, and his deadly tackling made him the fear of every safety man. Jimmy Long, captain-elect for 193.5, is anothei end of great ability, and he held down the tight wing of the AVildcat eleven. He is one of the best liked boys on the Univeisitv campus. When he came to U. R. Jimmy was still green in the art of football playing, bccairse befoie he went to K. iM. I. he had nevei had a football in his hands. He is one of those persons who learns fast, and it wasn ' t long before he was at the lop of the list. Jimmy is not the flashy player, but instead is the kind that is always in there giving his best and who is mixed in with every play. NoRRis " Doi ' iii.i- OO " McMillan is Kentuckv ' s diminiuive cpiaiteiback and general. His headlines has won manv games for the Wildcats, and his ability to catch punts and slip by the ends a thing of wonder. He contiacted the nickname " Double OO " during the 1933 Maryville game, when he caught a punt and leturned it (;5 vaicls for a touchdown. E er since then he has worn a " OO " jersey. He only weighs 1. " )! poinids, but is as hard as nails, and i luis like a scared rabbit when in a broken field. Ch. rli-is " .Si,oii " Vanvman is the slow, easy-going, lackadaisical bov of the ' ildcat foot- ball team. Nothing ever disturbs " Slob. " When he plaved Freshmen ball he was a back field man, but when he graduated to the Vaisity thev changed him iiuo a center, and in this position he has slrown great promise, although only a ' ophomore. On the Frosh team he was a block- ing back, and it was partly through Ills efforts that the F ' reshmcn team of 1933 had such a suc- cessful season. Vith two more years in fioiu of him ' anaman will develop imo one of the gieatest centers Kentucky ever had. Bert Johnson without doubt is the greatest football player that ever set foot on StoU field. His speed, elusiveness, punting, passing, blocking, all are a joy to any coach. There was not a game during last .season in which Bert did not I reak away for at least one long jaunt down the 103 935 KENTUCKIAN 193 5 licld. A lew ol these were called back because; he had stepped om ol bounds, bui e ei y Ian in ilie stands was ilnilled when he would break loose and race lor a touchdown. He is the second Reniucky man to make All-American Honorable Mention, and next year he will be on the lirst team AU Vmerican. During his high school clays at Ashland, Kentucky, Bert was twice chosen on the All-American High School team. While playing Freshmen football it was an every da; occurrence h)r him to break throiigli the Varsi t) and run lor a touchdown. A well-known h)ot- ball official said that Johnson was the greatest ball carrier he had ever seen. Clarence " Abie " Ayres is another diminutive back field man only weighing 15, ' ' ) poiuuls. but as a passer and place-kicker he has no match. " Abie " did not see much action dining the first part of the season, but he came into his own in the latter half, and it was due to his abil- ity as a passer that Kentucky defeated Aidjurn. Next year Ayers will be one of the most valua- ble men on Coach ' )nne ' s Wildcat ele en, and will more than likely hokl tlown a regtdar hall back assignment. " Hey " Hay can be teinied the Adonis ol the Kentucky football team, but he is also a crackerjack lullback ith ability to punt that almost matches that of Ral|)h kerihe ai. Dining his sophomore year Hay did not play iriiich, but last year he did nrost of the kicking foi the ' ildcats. He is a hard dri ' ing back and a tough man to stop. With his last year of college lootball coming up Langan will be one of the outstanding players on the Kentucky team. Joe " WiNNEMAc " Huddleston is another lad wIkj came to Kentucky to gain laurels in bas- ketball, but who soon changed his tactics to the gridiron. During his lieslnnen days and his first year on the varsity, Joe was a back field man, but inider the Wynne regime he was assigned to a guard position where he has made a fine r ame for himself. He played at least part of ev- ery game on the 1934 schedule, and next year, his last, he will probably get the call for every game. After Joe decided to play football during his college career, he played on the freshmen basketball team, but has not been on the hardwood court since. I- ' rank McCooi,, the Wildcat ' s left half back, is not only a gootl football pla)ei, but is also a fellow with lots of personality, and this trait won him the honor of being elected the most popiUar boy on the University campus. Frank started every game and usually the greater part of it, and his ability as a cpiick-kicker is well known. He hails from Kosciusko, Mississippi, and talks with the proverbial southern accent. Ei ' t.ENE Bry.xnt is the best dressed man on the lanipus. besides being an excellent lootball player. He is also one of the most popular college boys, and he has friends every where he goes. .Vlihough a substitute for Rupert, Gene played in most of the games, and next year will fit righi into the right end position without any missteps. He is a long, lankv lad, and those long legs of his take him clown the field under punts at a g reat rate of speed. He is a sine tackier, and a good tackier. He very seldom fails to catch a pass if it is anywhere within his reach. Harr Wai.kI ' IR ended his college footi)all careei niidsi much praise and glory. Ii look him ihree years to become a regular on the Wildcat team, but in his last year he showed tiie spec- laiois ]ust what he could do with the pigskin. Holding down the quarter back position. Harry directed the fiield maneuvers of the Kentucky team in a style that was thrilling to ivitness. He did not carry the ball much, but the few times that he did, he made gains. Mn.iARi) " . M) ' .Anderson playing his first year of varsity football came in lor cpnte a bit ol praise, although he was not in the regidar lineup. Andy ' s most pronounced fame comes from his exj)loits on the basketball ll(i ii where he is a star guard for the ' il(Uat ([uintel. and also 101 UNIVERSITY O ffsi £ ai A., fi s DiR ' ol A!l-. nK ' ri(an talibrc. I ' Or llic pasi Iwo ycais lie lias been a rcmilai luuki (loadi Rii|)]) ' s iiiU ' lam ' . aiul iliis car New oi k sdihcs praised him lo the skies I ' oi his pel loniiaiue in ihc . . I ' , eiuoiinter. Not onh is he an oiiisiancUng aihlete. bin he also cUretls one ol tiie cam- pus ' leadini; dance orcliesiras. It is due lo his miiacnlons guarding thai the Kcniucky basketball team has kept its opponents ' seoies in ilie low twenties. | Mis " ll K " l)AR m has lor three }cars been a niembeiol Keni ui k ' s ,m sii looiball uam, bin it was not till last season that he was allowed the opjxii tiinii lo disphn his aliie. He is one ol those persons, who, without their glasses, is blind is a bat, and it is a loim ol avou- ileiHieni how he plays on the gridiron vithout the spectaeles. Cii Ki IS " HamiMkrhkad " Mc;Ca.iiRi; is one ol the boys who made a name for himseU while pl.i ing football under Coach Chet W ' ynne ' s t uielage. It was not until that man came here as coach that " Hammerhead " got the ehancc pla on the aisiiy, bin still another ear in which to tip holes in the opijonenis ' line. Ill Sam Pol I KR is a bo) vho looks much Nonngei than he really is, and this is all to ■!■-, ■,l ..■. Sam has been on the varsity squad for two years, and although not a legulai, has played in a good man ' games. Last year he also played guard on the Wildcat c|iiinlet. but this year he failed to make the giade under Coach Riipp. Sam has a personalitx that shows up like a sore thumb. (ii.Ni ' , Mi-.yi:rs is Harlan ' s contribution to the University of Kentucky Wildcats in the h)rm of a center who is powerful and hard to stop. Gene was a sophomoie, and so did not see much action on the 19, ' ! 1 schedule, but with the 19 ' 15 card coming aroiiiid it is more than likeh ' that he s be the regnhir pixot man on Coach Wynne ' s ele en. In the I ' ennessee game Me eis was the bov who bioke up many plays that Bob Neyland thought were sure-fire, bin Gene sei ecl up a ilcfense dish that i)iit the clincher on them. Ernfsi " Ermi- " ]am:s was the pep and sj)iiil of the entire Wildcat team, and he was al- vavs the first man out of the huddle. For three years he has been the pivot man, and for three ears he has been a thorn in the oijponents ' side, . s a center he is one of the best, and for him there is only much praise forthcoming from those s o ha e witnessed his spectacular play on Stoll Field. Ernie ' s uncanniness of sensing the o])])( nents ' nio es was a consiani (hiiig of won- der. SHEi.nc7N Wac;ner came into his own realm duiiiig the 19, ' vl football season, and lor the first time in his football career really showed his wares. He was outstanding in every game in which he participated. He was on the bottom of every play. For three long years Wagner strug- gled to make the varsity and it was not till his senior year that he succeeded in playing in every name during the season. He was outstanding in tackle position, and there were eiy few plays that broke through his side of the line. Jamks Mil. 1.1 r vas on the •alsity scpiad for three years but nc er quite succeeded in mak- ing ilie first team, although he played in a nimibei of games last season. He is a ver well liked box wherever he goes, and was business manager of the book you are now reading, and one of ilie main reasons for its success. 105 935 KENTUCKIAN 19 3 5 Gordon " Rti) " Sampson is known as " The Bai ilsio vn Flash. " Ahhou li noi in ihe reg- idar lineup, Red has the makings of a good I ' oolijall ])layer. When he came to the University he was a half baek. but now he iias changed to a fidl back. ' hene ei oii see a ceilaiii girl on the eampus, you aie sine to find Red right there. Hoi toN " Hoss " f ' Riisiii.i: has been on liie W ' football scpiad loi three years and has taken many beatings in that triad, biu has alwa s come back for moie. " Hoss " is one of the laigest boys on the campus, but there is one small person who can handle him with the greatest of ease. fill 1. Joi5E without a doubt was the laigcst man on the Wildcat squad, and it usually took two men to put him on the ground. Bill plays a guard jjosition and when the opposing back field men get by him they tlesei e it. lint. |ac:«hs has been a member of the Wildcat hiotball sqtiad for three years, biU his luck has been against him and he has nexer been able to make the legidar lineup, although he has played in numerous games. He is one of those bo s who takes things as the tome and ne er worries his head about anything. Stanley " Ernie " Nevers is one ol the main leasons why Cioach W une ' s Wihkais had a successful season. Although only a sophomore, he played in the regular lineup at a tackle posi- tion and always played with the ferocity of a tiger. He was probabh the most expei ienced man on the Kentucky team, and he tips the scales at 207 pounds. JACK P VRRis is another .Ashland conlribiuion to the Wiklcat gridiron team. He is a half- back, and usuallv plavs in the blocking position. Being only a sophomore lie did get into the lineup nuuh, but xvheir he did play he made things hum. Bon " Warhorse " PRircHARi) was the Wildcat ' s plunging full back. It was he Avho went over the line of scrinnnage to make that extra point for a first down: it was he who crashed through the center to make a touchdo ii. Bob ran into a lot of tough luck during the last foot- ball season, and w as on the injiued list quite a lexv times, but whether he was ailing or not, he was in the starting lineup. Frank VAI.I.ACE was the tallest man on Coach diet Wynne ' s squad. He did not go out for football till late in the season, and consequently did not see much action. However with two seasons ahead of him he will lia e plenty of time to show the fans just what he can do. 106 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY p!= =F?= h — 1 " S ' r ■i T. T, " rreshman roolball ls.cimuk not onlx liail a successl ' ul Varsity c ' If cn. Inn thc also had a i icai licshnifn lootball team, composed ol lads who will graduate lo (loatli Clliei iiiu W ' ildcai team with honors. It has been saiil b those who shoidil know ihai it was the best Irosh lidiion matliine to be at the Uni crsit ol Kentucky. ' rhe were almost more than the ' arsit coidd handle and it was often that a spetlaior while ■alching the two teams scrinnnage in practice would see a red-shirted freshman dash the length of the field for a touchdown, or break through the Wildcat defense for a long gain. It was (hie in part to their efforts that Coach Wynne put fortli such an excellent Big Blue eleven. The Kittens only played two games during the .season, but they won both of these without much tioidjle. They defeated the Morehead .State l achers College 14 to 0, and later on de- feated the Tennessee yearlings, 13 to 0. The scoie of this second eiuoimter would ha e been larger but a few misplays caused them to lose the ball when they were in a position to score. In the Morehead game it was Da is, the Da ton llasii. vho led the Kittens to their ictory when he scored both touchdowns. He scored once from the 10-yard line, and then again slashed through left tackle and tiaveled 25 yards to make his second tally. The Morehead boys tried hard to retaliate but the Kittens were not to be denied, and held the Teachers scoreless. In the Tennessee game " Suitcase " Simpson was the shining light when he intercepted a pass and ran 77 yards for a touchdown. The Kittens had many oiJ|)oi tunities to score in this aanie. i)m fumbles in the critical moment caused them to fail. With men like Craig, Simpson, Davis, Robinson, Hinkebein, and a lew other otitstanding pla ers. Coach Wynne will not have much trouble in rounding out his 193.5 Wildcat team. I)a is is noted for his kicking abiliix. and it is said ihal he vill be another Kerche al before he ends his career on Stoll Field. In Simpson, Craig, and Robinson, Coach Pribble had three triple-threat men. Craig is fast and elusive, and the some is with Robinson. Simpson is a hard plunging full back who hits the line like a stone crusher, and the line usually gives way to his ferocious attempts. The Kitten line was almost as big as that of the Vaisity, and it took all the experience and power that the " Wildcat team possessed to stop the onslaught of the Freshmen. .Most all of the men who pla ed on the Kitten team will be Sophomores in 193.5 and will be a great aid to Coach Wynne whose schedule for next year is one of the toughest to be played by a Kentucky team. 107 19 3 5 KENTUCKIAN 19 3 5 E N o c: H He iKU ' ci Inicw wli ' il Diinriii said, ]] ' li(il Mt .si:s ii ' iole he iicto ' read, Uiil i-) ' cyy )iii lil lie bat ed his hciid III .su ' rri ( tiiiiiiiuiiioti icilli llic .slins; And fTcry iiioriiiii when I he bins Of diirkiirss Iniiiblcd down lie fled T(i inininliiin lojis whciii • lie lauld .sec The siijx ' i hiiintni jtibilicr Of Dawn, lill rarlh and cTryy Itrc W ' cif filled xt ' illi jnc and song llial sccini-d An anthem of ihe world redeemed. So Enoch walked witli God and knew Thai a I II re ' s miracles are hue; Thai Sin is blindness of Ihe soul ]] ' hi h Lorie and Beauly can make whole. —By CoiTON N(iF. UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY Ol lTH THE CHAMPS ON THE HARDWOOD Varsitv Daskelball 7 e, Dy INorman ' oon OarlinO ' itxc.u Ri ' pp, KciUuckN ' s alTaljlc IjaskctbaU iiifiiioi, soared to ' •rcater luif lus dI lame lasi season when he jjiloietl ihe Wildcats— lecot ni ed as one ol the best teams in tlie nation —through an overwhehiiingh siiccessiiil year. .Schedidin i 22 games I ' or his boys, he had the ex- hilarating experience of seeing them win 20 of these games; losing one to a strong Eastern team and the other to a powerful Noi thern quintet. Last eai was the sixth in Coach Rupp ' s regime, and dining tjiai sextet his Kentiuk cage teams ha e won 89 games, and have lost only 11. Six of these eleven encoimters ha e been lost by one-point margins. Keniiickx became a member of the Southeastern Conference when it was organized loin years ago, and in that time the Wildcats have never lost a game to a Clonference opponent. Last season they had to divide Conference championship honors with Louisiana State University, because they, too, came through the Conference undefeated. In the 1933-34 season the Wiklcats set a woi Id ' s record among uni ersity teams when thc won 24 consecutixe games beloie losing in a post-season encouniei during the Soiiihern C onler- ence tournament. 1 hey had high hopes of breaking that record last ear, bin (heir luck was against them and they failed after winning six consecutive tilts. Coach Rupp, the founder of Kentucky ' s great cage teams, is a naiixe of Kansas and starred as a guard on the LIniversity of Kansas C|uintet under Phog Allen, who is recognized as one of the most outstanding men in basketball toda . . fiei Coach Riipp graduated from Kansas he attended Columbia University, and now holds three degrees. Negotiations for the Wildcats ' 1934-3,5 schedule were begun at the end of the 1933-34 season, and Co.ich Rupj) picked on some of the toughest teams in the country. When the card was final- ly completed New York LIni ersil , Michigan . ' • ' tate, Cieighton, and Xa ier .ipjx ' arcd on it. With this suicide assignment in from of him, C;r)ach Ru]:)p laid his plans of attack and built a team that scored more than 1,000 jjoints, and from which two Ail-Americans were chosen — Dave Lawrence, forward, and " Big Ed " Echvards, ccntei . This great quintet was built around a nucleus of Lawrence and Tucker, co-captains and two forwards who weie playing theii last season of college competition. The three other men he gathered into the regular fold were Waifield Donahue, sophomoie guard. Millard " Andy " Anderson, jiuiior guard, and, of course, the (i-feet 4-inch LeRoy Edwards, loi iliv pi ()i ])osition. With this array of talent ihe Wildcats open- ed their seoson with the usual ]jrocedure of a practice game against the Alumni and, according to the tradilion, defeated them ! )b to 8. Nothing coidd be jjredicted fiom this initial encounter, inasmuch as it was against a much inferior team, and so no comments were made, lint in the next encounter against Oglethorpe, the Big Blue team o|)ened all ports and the final result was 81 to 12. This time the sports writeis crammed theii col- umns with praise for the great Kentuck) team. and a good deal of these landings went to " Big Ed " who, in that second game, started along the . ll-, merican road by chopping in nip shots from almos t impossible angles. Ihe next tilt was with C;iiattanooga— this being scheduled at the last minute to fill in be- tween the 1 3th and 20th of December. Chatta- nooga came to Lexington with predictions of defeating the Wildcats, but they e ideiuly got C I) A c: H R ti i i their reports mixed, because Kentucky came out The liiiUdci of Clnnnl i()ns of the frav on the long end of a fifi to 19 score. 4 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY 1 After these two elevating victories over teams who had been reported to be good, the Wild- rats donned their traveling togs and journeyed to New Orleans where they met Fulane ' s Green Wave in a iwo game series during the first part of the Christmas holidays. The usual predic- tions were out— Tulane had their best team in many years, but to Kentucky this was just so nuith water off a duck ' s back, and the Wildcats pioceedcd to administer a thrashing to Coach Dauijer ' s Green AVave. defeating them on two consecutive nights, by scores of 34 to 9 and T)! U) 12. Upon their return to Lexington the Wildcats began to get into condition foi their game with the llni ersity of Chicago, who was supposed to have one of the best teams in the Big Ten. and who also had Bill Harlow, an All-American forward. Kentucky defeated the Maroons 42 to 1(), therein- giving ihem the worst Ix-ating tl ey received all the year. This game mined out to l)e a loiigh-and-tumble affair, both teams fouling freely, and the Chicago boys took piofound delight in arguing with the referee about his decisions. Ihen came the Vildcat ' s downfall— the New York University game in adison .Si|uare Gaiclen. Ihis game was a forward step in commerciali ing college basketball, and the lesidt was that l()..5r)8 persons witnessed the Kentucky-N. Y. U. tilt, which the Violent Violets stole from the Wildcats by a score of 23 to 22. It was t liis game that writers described as being the one to decide the National Basketball Championsliip. nn they were wiong. because the Wild cats did not receive a square deal from the officials. Howe er. this was blamed on misintcr]jre- tation of the rules— the eastern officials looking at ihem from a different light tlian liiat ol ilie Tvestern and southern officials. The ir).,568 fans who saw this game, the largest c i owd to e cr witness a college basketball game, voiced their disapproxal of the officiating with loud boos and catcalls. Oilers were made for Kentucky to meet New York on a neutral floor, but the Violets woidd not agiee. Uaier in the sea.son N. Y. U. played Yale at New Haven and were defeated— it being the fiist time in two and one-half years tliat the Violets had not pla ed on their home court. The defeat at the hands of N. Y. U. was bittei medicine for the Wildcats, wlio had high ho])es of .going through another tmdefeatcd season. On their return home Coach Riipp ijaxe them a few da s ' rest, and then ]jrimed them foi aiiothei two-game series with Tulane. This second set of lilts was a duplicate of the first set. in iliat the ' Wildcats again swamped the Green Va •e on two successive nights— 63 to 20 and . " 3 to 12. Tennessee was the next team to come to the slaughter block, and the ' ildcats defeated them 48 to 21. This game was slow and uninteresting, although the Volunteers |)ut ui) a good fight throughout the game, . fter this game the ' ild(ats started on their third road trip which iiuludcd games iili .Mab.ima. Vandcrbilt and Xa iei. 7 ' he .Mabrmia tilt piovcd to be the HI (; )-(; ri i 111. MR Co-C: MM 1 L Rl NCi; toii Iicsl opponent for Kentiuky in the Sotillv eastti n C;()nleicn(C, and the Wildcats only de- feated them 33 to 2(). Hank Chisp ' s boys were out to knock the Big Blue team oil their pedes- tal, and almost succeeded in doing so. After a sluggish first half, Kentucky started clicking and gained a lead that the Tide could not overcome. The next night the ' ild(ais plaved Vander- hilt at Nashville. At the beginning of the season the Commodores were slated to have the class of the Conference, but Kentucky changed this idea in a hurry when they defeated Josh Cody ' s iiuin- lei 58 to 22. The Wildcats then crossed the rivei and ])layed Cincinnati ' s Xavier and defeated them 40 to 27. The ne vspa]X ' r forecast for this game was in fa or of Xavier. and their coach said th.u his team could whip Keiuuckx viili ease. Georgia Tech was the next victim ;ind ihc Big Blue team handed them a . ' i? to 32 defeat. Then came the .second game with Alabama ' s Crimson Tide, and Coach Crisp was oin lor l)lood, being a bit peeved over the outcome of the first Kentuck)-. labama tilt in Birmingham. His ranting and raging were of no a ail. beca use the Wildcats duplicated their former performance and defeated the Tide 2,5 to Hi. Follo ving their victory over Teth and . labama the Rupi mcn again took to the road, this time going to Lansing, Michigan, and Knox ille, Tennessee. The trip north of the Mason and Dixon line proved fatal for the Vildcats and they went down to their second defeat of the sea.son at the hands of Michigan State, the tea m who had been defeating all the Big Ten teams. However, the northern boys had a lou;j li time in ])iitting the Wildcats down, and it was only after they had used every iri(k ihey knew, that they finally defeated Kentucky 32 to 26. Vith two Iilack marks against their credit, the Wildcats moved on to Knoxville, and there, by the skin oi their teeth, they defeated Tennes.see ' s Volunteers for the second time 3) to SO. This was the closest game that Kentucky played all season. The score was tied in the last minute of plav, and Garland Lewis, substitiuing forwaid for Jack Tucker, who was out b»cai ' se of a broken hand leceived in the Michigan .State game, dropped a long shot through the net which gave the Wildcats a two-point margin. With fifteen seconds of play left, a Teiuiessee pla - er was folded, and given one free throw. He missed it, and then the referee tiied to gi e him another shot. Init the final gini cracked and the Vilclcats left the floor. Starting down the home stretch the Wildcats encountered Creighton Universitv on two sticcessi e nights, and defeated them 63 to 43 and 23 to 17, respectively. The first tilt of this two-game series was the most spectacular and thrilling game that Kentucky played all season. It was in thi.s game that Edwards set a new floor record when he scored 34 jjoints, and he did not play the entire game. At half time the score was 10 to 9, the Wildcats holding a one-point maiT in, but when they came out for the second period they started a barrage of shots that i al- lied them into a lead that was too big for the Nebraskans to overtake. The second game of this series was very different fiom the first encounter, in that Creigh- ton entirely changed their style of play. In the first tilt they used an o]3en offense and plaved man to man defense, coming out past the center line for the ball. In game number two th ' played a waiting game, and " froze " the ball on offense. This change of tactics confused the WiV cats, and before they knew what was hap|3cning the first half was over, and Creighton had a 11 to 9 lead. The Nebraskans continued their " freezing " tactics in the second jseriod, biu Ken- tiukv managed to get hold of the ball long enough to ])ut them back into the lead. This game was Cjuite a let-down after the performance of the two teams on the preceding night. To bring down the curtain on the 1934-35 season the Wildcats encountered two teams thev had met earlie r in the season— ' Vanderbilt and Xa ier. The story was the same as before, and Kentucky won both of these games with ease. Next season Coach Rup)) wall have the same team with the exce])tion of Lawrence and Tucker, but he will have to be a miracle man to find two forwards that will even come close to 112 UNIVERSITY ANinRSON I ' .nw Ki)s l)o ni I the 1934-35 Wildcats, was one of the kev men in Coach ihr l (] ( (i-( apliiins. I I( i M n . his si ' conil liint; U ' am is jusl a lillic hil shot I ol Iji ' ini; as s ood as ihe ai - sii , ,nul M) itii all this maleiiai i iiinuk iv si, lied ioi another su(- (csshd haskiil)all season. As ei no pi ' inianent schedule has hein made, l)iu accordins; lo Coaih Ru|)|) il will l)e as haul, il not Itatdi ' i. than lasl season ' s. 1 lie one game thai is sine lo he on the s( liedule will he the one with Ne- - Ol k rni eisity. Two . ll-. mei icans. 20 icio- lics. ntoie than 1,000 points, and a n ' southern scoring record are the Illinois that go to this gieaier than great l ' ni crsity of Kentucky ' Wild- cat haskethall team for the 1934- . " ), " ) season. n.w K l.wvRK.Nca, co-ta])tain of Rupp ' s successful cage combination. Dave was chosen as an All-, merican foiwaid by a well known basketball official last season, but being an , ll-. merican basketball ])layer is nothing new to him. because he was twice chosen on the All-.Amcrican scholastic net team when he was plaving on the Corinth, Kentucky, high school tpiintet. Besides being an excellent goal shot and a phenomenal ball handler. Lawrence is deadly on defense, and but few goals have been made b his man in the many collegiate games he has played. Dave has been a member of the Wildcat varsity for three ears. and (hiring that time he has always been a star forward. |. CK Tucker was the other for vartl and co-captain of the Wildcats. He was not a spectacular player, but instead headx and conservative, and always knew what to do with the l)all when he got his hands on it. Jack got a tough break in the latter part of last season, when he received a broken hand in the Michigan .State game that put him on the sidelines for the rest of the vear. With Tucker out of the lineup, the Vildcats were never quite as steady as thev were when he was in there with a guiding hand, . lthough not selected as an , 11-American, Jack deserves only the highest of praise for his performances on Kentucky ' s hardwood court. LeRov " Big En " Edwards is Kentucky ' s contribution to the All-American team of 193.5. ' ithoiu a doubt he is the best basketball |)layer to ever step on the floor of the Alumni gym- nasium. His name has been lauded in sport tdlums all over the countrv, and he is only a sopho- more, with two more vears of college (om]Ktition ahead of him. He played the pivot position ;ind was the kev man of the ' Wildcat ' s offense. His ability to make crip shots was short of miracu- lous. In the first Creighton game he scortd 34 points to set a new floor record. Visiting teams would use two and three men to guard him, but this did not affect him, and he always came through with at least six points. ' hile playing Freshman ball he scored more than 400 points in 17 games that the vearlings played. Last season he was high point man for the .Southeastern Conference, scoring a total of 130 jjoints in 11 Conference tilts, which gave 12.3 points per game. In two more years Edwards will probably develojo kethall |)la er the countrv has ever seen. W ' ari II 1 1) noN ' omii:, soph(miore guard, is one of Louisville ' s three contributions to the gieat WilcUat (|uiniet. He started in every game, and very rarely had a sidjstitute. Donohue was always cool, even when the going was tough he ke jit his head. His most thrilling plav was when he would bring the ball down the length of the court and then make a crip shot before the oi)|)oneins knew what was happening. With two more playing seasons in front of him, he piomises to be one of the best guards that Coa( h Rupp ever had the pleasure of coaching. MiitRii " . n ' i " .- ndfr.son was the main reason for the ' ildcat ' s great defensive plav. It was he who broke u]) manv of the opponent ' s ])lays. He was uncanny in sensing the other team ' s nianeu ers, and wheie er the ball was, . ndv was sure to be there, Anderson is also a football plaver of no mean ability. He is povnilar on the campus, and is a well-known leader of one of the campus ' outstanding dance bands. He is onlv a Junior, and next season will find him in the him an average of into the greatest bas- lU 19 3 5 KENTUCKIAN 193 5 Carlisle Bliss Li WIS All - Amciican innks of basketball. Gari AND Lfwis, although not a reg- ular, was one of the few Vi 1 d c a t s who could play more than OTIC position. He un- (ki studies Edwards and also ])layed a f ) r w a 1 d position. Lewis did not get much chance to pla imtil the latter part of the season when Tucker was benched because of an injury to his liand. He was in the starting lineu] during the last five games, and his brand of jilav warrants him a regular ])lacc on Coach Rupp ' s 1935-36 Wiltkat ([iiintet. Ralph Carlisle was one of Kentucky ' s outstanding reser e men at the forward position. He is a formei Kavanaugli star, and was regiUar forward on the Kitten team in 1933. Ralph is oidy a sophomore and will probably take Da e Lawrence ' s i)lace next season. He is an excel- lent goal shot, and a good defensive man. James is another sophomoie forwarc ' , and (onseqticntly did not see much action last season. He is a long shot artist and can drop the ball through the net without it touihing the rim. C:oa(li Riipp expects Bliss to turn iiUo an extellent forward dining the next two years. James Gotourii is another Louisxillc prodigy, and a guard. Jimmv did not plav nuuh last season, but next eai- Cioach Riipp plans to |)la( e him .at a forward position, for which he is more adajjlcd. He is also a football player, and last ) ear, his first season on ihc varsity scpiad, he turned in some er commendable performances on the gridiron, RtissELL " Duke " Et.LiNCTON is the lad on i he Wildcat basketball sc|u:id who can chop them in fiom back of the center line and not l)link an eye. " Duke " is only a sophomore and so hi ' chance to play in the legiilai lineup ' ill come la ler on. Ed Tierney, the " Battling Irishman, " is c)iU ' of the few gr.iduating seniors ol (loach Rupp ' s powerfid edition of the 193, ' j Vildcat baskeieers. On every team there must be a su|)])l of dc pendable substitutes. Tierney can rightfully be classed here. In quite a numbeiof games Cloach Rupp gave Tierney his chance and he usiually c ame through vith a good performance. Tiernev ' s athletic accomplishments are not confined to basketball alone. His name is on the athletic rec- ords at the University of Kentucky as being 1. ' 3,5 -pound boxing champion. BRtic:K Dams — Dining the halves of the arsitv basketball games the spectators usuallv sa v a tall cotton-topped yoiuh out on the floor with several other sidjstitutes. That boy was Bruce Davis, His accuracy with the ball seemed perfect. He played in a numbei of games during the season and on several occasions his labors were rewarded with markers on the score card. He was foiincrly a star with the Henry Clay High school right here in Lexington and his name joins those other stars that the local school has sent lo the University of Kentucky. Da is has one more year in school and we are expecting to see cjiute a bit of action from this blonde athlete. Bob Taylor, the northern Kentucky lad, has been a great heljj to the 193,5 Wildcats, He saw action in many of the games and has another vear to further deirionstrate his ability on the haidwood court, Taylor and " And " . nderson are fellow townsmen and placed basketball togethei befoie they matriculated at the lTni ci sity of Kentucky. Coach Rupj) has his eves on Tavlor and from all indications will use him much dining the 193,5-36 season, George C. mim!Ell, the varsity inanager, has coine in for very little praise as yet, ' hilc " Big Ed " and his cohoits were making . ll-, merican and .All-Conference honors George was busy with the various functions that each athlete demands. No sports writeis picked him for their All- 114 NIVERSIT a D a Er.MNr.TON GoroRiFE Sniiilu ' in icMiii: no lu-wspapci mailed him a laid ol incrii lor winning a phui ' on liuii c liostn team, but Cam|)l)Lll was ilic " man behind the scene " on the Wildcat squad. In the woids ol se eial membei.s of the Kentucky C|uiniei we say. " (Campbell is oka and a swell managci. " Vhv Kcninc kian picks him as " Captain ol ilie All Conl ' eience managers. " CoAc:n Rtpp has been heiald cd throughoiii the sporting world as one of the gieatest coadus in the nation today. To eveix ath- lete on the University of Kentuck tampus he is not only recognized as the greatest coach, but also as one of the greatest fellows that ever existed. Many outsiders ha e been overheard to rcmaik thai. " It ' s no wonder that those boys get out there and work loi Rupp. " E ery successful coach nursi possess this ceilain spark of personality that enables him to get the most from his athletes with the least e Hon. No other coach in the United .States can claim such a brilliant record as the KetUmkv nieiiioi has recently established. Dining his five shoit years at the Univeisity of Kentucky. .Vdolph Riip]) has made athletic history. Not once dining these live cars has he failed to jjlace at least two men on the All-Conference team. A ' hat other coach in the basketball woild has produced three members of the official , 1!- . irierican team and two other players who were chosen on minor teains of national recognition? This is part of Coach Rupp ' s accom])lishmeni s during his five yeais here. Once he has taken his Wildcat basketeers to the tournament at Allania and brought home the title of " .Southeast- ern Champions. " . nother time his c|uintet w ts defeated in the finals by a very small maigin. The other three times his Wildcat teams has been considered as the strongest contender. The congenial Rupp has put Kentucky ' s basketball on the map. If he ever decides to Iea e the Universitv, lucky will be the school that gets him. Bui the students of the Universiiv aie hooing that Coach Rupp will decide to make Lexington his peimanent residence and it is an acce|3tcd fact that the . thletic Council is more than pleased with him as long as he is pioduiing in the manner that has characterized his teams during the past five years. The 193,5 Keimukian savs. " Congiatulations to vou. Mr. Rupp. " May you be e en more successful in the eais lo come at ihc Universitv of Kentuck ' . " . t the annual banquet held in honoi of the basketball team after the close of the season. Millard " . ndy " .Anderson was elected captain of the team for 193fi. This wise selection was only fitting, since " .Andv " was the onlv regular on ihi s year ' s quintet who woidd be a senior next year. Garland Lewis will be plaving his last year of arsity competition next year, but he has been handicapped by the fact that he has played on the team with two of Kentucky ' s greatest cen- ters — Demoisey and Edwards. Consct|uently. Lewis has been the understudy of these men throughout his career. This, however, in no way lessens Lewis ' ability on the hardwood. " . ndy " was a regular on the freshtnan team of ' 33 which had a very successful season. The next vear he was teamed up x -ith " Little Rill " Da is. and pro ed to be one of the most consistent plavers on a great Blue fixe which boxvled o er all com]ieiition. and then was u])sct by a fighting Florida team. This season " . ndy " was still out for football when the varsity started practicing and had not hit his stride when the season opened. .As a result, he was not in the stai ting lineup for the first few games, although he alwavs saw action in the earlv stages. Then he found his old form and pro ed to be a sensation in the N. Y. U. same at M.adison Square Garden. Eastern snoi t Clitics could not find words enough to ofTer their jjraise of " . ndy ' s " outstanding floor woik. The remainder of the season found " And) " back in the starting line-up, in spite of the fact that he seldom made any points. He was inentioned in several . ' ll-. ' merican selections and was given honorable mention on the official All-Souilieastern five. 115 Frank " Skiiter " Mann — Even mnn wlio lins pai liripated in sports at the University of Kentucky has a warm spot in his heart loi- " Skipper. " To those who do not know him, " Skip- per " is that congenial, soft-spoken trainer who untangles those tired and aching muscles, rubs out those " charlie-horses, " and daubs a little iodine on that cut or bruise when you return from a rough evening on Stoll Field or the gym. Any time during the day you can lind a group of boys hanging around " Skipper ' s " room listening to his laics of big league baseball while the violet la) lamps heal their anatomy. " Skipper " has been with the athletic department for a number of years and thai partly accounts for his multitude of friends. He numbers them by the hundreds. During his early clays " Skipper " was with several major league baseball teams. His tales of the big time diamond ai lists are a classic lo hear. He numbers main of ihe more |)i()iiiinenl stars among his personal aci[uaintan(es. Eveiy Kentucky athlete has a good V(lrd for ihi ' ii friend and iiainer — " Ski])]3er " Mann. Next season Coach Rupp will be handicap cause the Southeastern conference touinanieni h week in Februaiy. This will limit the W ikka be continued after the toiuney is o er. This season ' s card which was a veiy icprese )eai, as only eight conference games will be pla l)e ]jla)ed with oiustanding intersectional foes. The fiosh crew, although not as strong as so diued several men who will malerially aid Coac liilh Spicer, an e peit bail handler and era shoidd |)i()ve a malei ial addilioir This I.exing John C;. Hebei ai Heiny Clay high school, and w augh that |jrocluced the great " Buster " Boir ies, w " Red " Craig, also twice All-State while a m (leet, acciuate shooting guard, who is one of the .several years. Another redhead, joe Hagan, a f Loiiis ille, and named as .Ml-.Xmerican forward ]9 ?i, was one of the mainstays of the green ies iJi man of anv of ihe Kitien players. Dick Robinson, a stocky guaid, played fiine ( rowd ihe arsit liokl-oxeis for a jjhue on the Ir l)c ' (onie polished enough lo make tlie ball c iub w Richmond and for two vears was a member of t fiosh may ])rove alnable assets next year, as ha Coach . dolph Rujip has enjoyed gieat sue five seasons at Kenlucky. Especialh in 19.S.S, wh ence nel ehampionsliii) and placed foiu ' of thei French v DeMoisey, Bill Davis, and Ellis Johnso At the annual banc|uet. Coach Rupp empha hard schedule because they played most of thei rest. For instance, the Big Blue played Geoigia within an eight-day ]5eriod, traveling 1,, ' jOO mil With the College Hinnor ' s All-American se be chosen bv that magazine as centei ' and perhn given places on the mvthiral team or at leasi f,i ped in getting another outstanding schedule be- as been ie i ecl and will lake jilace the second I ' s schedule lo 11 games, unless ihe schedule can nlali e one is expecled lo be dupiicaic ' d nexl ed; ie:i ing six games and possibh eight more lo me of the greenie aggregations of the past, pro- h Riipj) in molding his varsity next year. ck shot, ihough a I rifle weak on the defense, ton boy who ])layed ihiee years of ball for Coach as also a member of the same team at Kavan- as twite named on the All-Slate li e. ember of the great Ashland Tomcat teams, is a (le eiesl floorinen seen on the first year leant in ormei ' member of Si. Xaxicr high school team al at the Nalional C alliolic louinex in Chicago in is season and will prnljabh make Rii|)p ihe besi defensise hall foi ihc Noting ' C als and should ;i eiing scjuad. Bui in 19. ' ' i7 this bo siioukl have ilh ease. He played for Madison hinh school in he K. M. I. cjuintet. Some of the less heralded c some of the arsity stais in former years, cess with ihe siars which he has cle ek)])ecl in iiis en the ' Cats won the first Souiheasiern confer- r five players on the All-Star team. Aggie Sale, n, being named to the team. sized the fact that the team had closed a verx I gantes in bunches, with only shoi t pei iods for Tech, Alabama, Michigan Stale, and Tennessee es in a week ' s time. lection yet to be made, Edwaids will jirobablv ps Dave Lawrence and Andy . nderson xvill be oiable mention. 116 UNIVERSITY OtKEN ?»! rreshman Dasketball Tor ihc second consecutive year the Univeisily has had a brilliant yearling basketball team. In the past two years they have played . ' M games, and ha e lost only one oi them. Last season the Kittens were under the tutelage ol Coach I ' aul McBraycr, lornier W ' ihhai siai. who re])laced Leii Miller. Some ol the most pionuneiu high schools, ollege Iresrmen, and mikpendcul teams ni Ohio, West Virginia, and Kentucky lell belore the onslaught of the Kittens. Manual ol Louisville, Maysville high school. Williamson. West Virginia, high, Georgetown Clollege Irosh, Pikeville )iMiior college, and I ' luitan Club ol Ciiuiimati wcie among the ictims. The only team in the stale that dcleated the yeai lings weie the I ' aiis 1 udepeiidents. in the last game ol the season for the Kittens. When the lust call was issued by Cioach McBrayer, approximately 25 candidates repotted, among them some of the most outstanding hi.i-h school athletes in the state. When the season endetri9 men were left on the roster. They were joe Hagan, Billy .Spicei, J. Rice Walkei, Free. Scroggins, |. Y. Craig, Dick Robinson, Rob Davis, f. Boxley, Charles Ccmibs, Nick Ltii , Sunny Boland, Arthui Voll, Bobby Evans, Bain Smith, Charles Jones, Gene Ccmdjs, Haiold Hui)ei, Cecil Hellard, and Parker Lary. The most outstanding men on the Kitten team ele Red Hagan. former slai at Si. a iei in Louisville, who was named on the . ll-. merican Catholic team at the National Catholic touinament in 9Ti: Billy Spicei. lormerly of Henry Clay high of Lexington, and named on the . 1I-State high school team of lasl veai ; J. Rice Walker also a star of the Henry Clay team: J. T. Ciiaig. ol the famous Ashland high Tomcats, who was elected to the All-State team of I9, ' ;5 and 19;)i. and in I ' .I.S; was .selected as the most valuable player to his team ol the entile touiii.i ment; Dick Robinson, former Kentucky Military lustituie star. ' boys composed the first team and to them is due much of the credit Un the successful season. Vith this caliber of material to work with next year. Coach Adolpli Rujjp should not have any worries about having another championship quintet. 117 1935 KENTUCKIAN 193 A RONDEL ( (l()hii. (juccii nf iiiiliniin days, 11 ' i ii ' cn mill I niiisnii li ' iiors is i i owiii il : llii lusscl (licrhs iiir sini-riiiln mrucil . Hi) liiiii (ill iiolilin IN llic liir.c. o She sils ujioii II lliiiiiir iihlir.c. Her limbs xcilli mxnl inhcs inr u ou ' iwd— ()i liilti ' i . ijiirrii nf iiiiliiinn iliiys, Willi iiirrii mill ninisnH Irm ' cs riinini ' iii ' d. Bill unit ' o ' fiirlicliniil in .sail miiiize Slir lirins ii lm-i IJ, i i in!j snilini : Tlir hills mid hnniniiii seas irsoiiiid; Till ' l lmiilivr iciiid hri icijiiiriii jdiiys- Oilnhci, ijiircii nf milinini days. -Uy COTKJN NOE Ol lTH THE ' CATS ON THE CINDER PATH 1Q35 KENTUCKIAN 193 Va rsiiy I rac L Dy INorman Moon Lj Jarlino Q I K . i)K,R the lulelage ol Coach Bernic Shixch. ilic L ' liixci iix ol Kcnluck) Hack icam conijjlclL ' d a somewhat siitcesshil season in 1931. wiiiiiiiig three meets and losing two. But these two meets that they lost were against the two strongest cinder path teams in the South, Georgia Tech and Teniressee. The entire team was built around Captain Dotiglas I ' an isji. star clash man. and with such a luicleus. the Wildcat icaiii i)] meets fiom V ' anderbilt, Hanover, and Berea. As usual the first meet was with Vanilerl)ili at Nashville, Tennessee, with the Cats winning 74 to 43; taking ten lirsts, and txing lor another, it was iir this meet that Captain Pariish gave his best perlormance ol the season when he took (itsi place in lour ol the five events that he entered. The second meet was with the strong Georgia leih team, who reputedly had the best track teaiu Kentucky has met since Coach .Shi el) began his regime. They lived up to this reputation and defeated the Wildcats in the first dual meet of the season on Stoll tield l)y 79 and one-third to 16 and two-thirds. Cold and rainy weather was afforded this meet, and by an agreeirient of coaches the mile tela) was uoi um The Hanover and Berea meets were push-overs for the Kentucky team, and the x cin liicm both, 99 to 18 and 80 to 51, respectively. Parrish again distinguishecl liiinseU in these two meets. taking first place in eight events and third in another, to be high point man. Tennessee was the last meet on the 1934 slate, and the Knoxxille boNs wdw a closeh khi tested meet, 67 to . ' )(). Doug Pan ish and Ralph Keichexal both closed theii college caieeis with this track meet. The outlc5ok for a successful 193. " ) track season is rather bleak at preseiu. but Coach Bernie Shively probably has a fevv aces up his sleeve. MILL. R I 1. 1 t A M ki :iu 111 i. Cassau L() (i OlM 120 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY i.kttermen: Capt. Doug Panish, Cameron C ' otlman, Ralph Kerchcval, Doty Jackson, l.angan Ha . I ' oin Cassady, Holmes Ellis, Charles Olno), Fil Gilmer, Joe Rupert, Jimnn Loni;, W ' altei Hockcr, Gene Miller, [atk Fields, and Frank Adams, manager. Dot ' OLAs Parrish — During the 1934 track season the Vildcat tinder artists were led In their siar and captain, Doug Parrish, who goes clown in athletic history at the Univeisity ot Kentiick) as perhaps her most versatile and colorliil track man. We undoubtedly place him on the throne with Varne Claire. " .Shijjwreck " Kelly, Bill Gess and others who have made track history at Renuicky. Parrish showed his ability for several years by participating in se eral events and continually winning first places. His best events were in the dashes and the huiiUes. in which he excelled. Other entries that claimed the carr(;t-lopped tiack star was the broad jump, the |)ole auh, the jump, and the 440- ard dash. Parrish established a new Univeisity recoid in the 120 high hincUes of 15.3 seconds. This bettered the old record of 15.6, which was set by Warne Claire several years ago. Parrish journeyed to he Southeastern meet at Birmingham and raced the national champs, " .Slats " Hardin and Al Moreaii, of Louisiana State, in the high hindles. Parrish was a close third to these two champion timber toppers alllioiigh he went the roiue in the excellenl time of 14.7 secc nds. Ccjach Shively is a bit skeptical about re])la ing his redheaded star in the near fiuiue. Parrish will be greatl) ' missed by the track and (lelcl fans. Raii ' II KtRc:ni Ar — The Wildcat loolball ace. has been a ineinl)er ol llie track and held aggregation lor the past three )ears. ' Fo Kerche al goes the disiinciion of being among the gieaiei athletes at the L ' nixersiix. Dining the 1934 season Kerchexal showed unusual al)iliiy in the jaxelin throw, by going through the season undefeaied. Btn we cannot sloj) heie. He also look man fust places in the broad jump which was one of his specialities. " Fhe 440- arcl dash also attracted the attention of this agile star. To comjjlele a glorious season on the cinder jjath lie ran " anchor man " on the mile relay team. laming his sophomore and jiuiior year, " Kerchy " was an ouisianding Jundler. An injured leg forced him lo gi e up these two strenuous events. is.eiche ars presence on the track always chew man fans ir) the meets. His jjopularity with his lello v athletes and townsjjeople: Iiis sportsmanship on and ofl the field; and e en his |)iesence seemed to ins|)ire and add " that certain something " to the teams on vhich he pai ticipaied. . th- leles at Reniucky probably -(vill ne er have another Rercheval. FiLMORE GiLMORE — " Fil " . as he was known to the mtiltitude of friends, completed a most successful first year on the varsit) track team at Kentucky. His special event was the dashes and he 121 1935 KENTUCKIAN 193 5 Ri ri-Ri MlI. LF.R C.ll.Ml K Kl.Rt.lllA AL ■was a v,t) derl a arsit) letter lor his services. The dashes weie not his only altraction as we re- nicinber Ciilnier when he outjuinped his Vandcrljilt ri als and scored a hrst place in the his h jump. On several occasions Fil competed in the broad jnmp. His berth on the Wildcat leani will be hard to fill as he did not return to school last fall. Gene Miller — Miller, the married man of the Wildcat thinlies, was Coadi Slii ci ' s cliiet high jumper. Gene journeyed all the way from New Jersey to earn his place on the lliii eisii) ot Rentuck tiack leani. Miller was awarded a arsity letter two successive years ior his seivices. He competed and won places against stars Irom Vanderbilt, Tennessee, Georgia lech, Berea, and Hanover. Tom CASSAin — For ihiee )eais the veteran (lassad) ser ed the rack lans ol iJie L ' niversil) with many a thiilling races in the 440-yard clash. Last spring he was the " number one " man of the mile relay team. Tom, who is known as the " Jimmy Durante " of the squad, comes fiom East St. Louis, 111. Track is not his only sport a s he was a member of the football team for three years as a varsity halfback. His antics will be greatly missed by the members ot the team who return to compete in the spring of ' 35. His services to the team will be difficult to duplicate. Doty Jackson — This tall blonde athlete journeyed all the way from Mississippi t(j contii- bute his services to the Wildcat teams of the University of Kentucky. Doty ' s chief attraction was the pole vault. He gave promise of developing into one of the leading vaulters of the Southland. But, Dan Cupid stepped into his path last sumniei and now there is a Mrs. Doty Jackson. So Coach Shively is on the lookout for a successor to a gieat pole vaulter— Doty Jackson. Langan Hay — In his search for Doty Jackson ' s successor Coacli Shively probably has the answer in Langan Hay. This was Hay ' s first season as a member of the Wildcat track team. Al- though he did not present a great threat to Jackson in the ault, he showed ability and should again lie listed among the letter winners during lOSf) when another edition of ' Cats make their debut. Hay is another football man who has sliown his versatility in another field. Cameron Coffman — After several years of plugging Coffman finally landed a berth as a high hurder. He was the understudy of Capt. Doug Parrish and Coach Shively is searching for a limber topping partner for this lanky youth. Coffman may be faced with the problem during the spring of ' 35 of trying to match strides with Ben Willis, the freshman star of last season, who is a fancy hurdler, but who may devote his entire lime and taleiu lo the dashes for which he is better adapted. Coffman was listed among the vinners of a varsity award for his wiiniing of p laces against Vanderbit, Tennessee, Beiea, and Hanover. The only meet in which he failed to place was Georgia Tech. Coffman, we ' re expecting even a better record than that dining the spring of ' 35. Charles Holbrook — Charley, who was known to the boys of the team as " Old Ladv, " took enough time off from his stuclies in the Law college to devote a few hours each day to his second love— the broad jmnp. A hard worker. A good fellow who will be missed on the squad. 122 UNIVERSIT IJCKl Hdi im i(ik [ok Rii ' i Ri — A n ;k k iiKin will) ki Jackson ' jjt i n laiiiiiiii al Hay ill bv leading ihc W ' iUhal Iodi ball team to a siictcsstiil season as llicir CiapUiin. joe lias one more )ear on the Hack le.nn and his presence will gieatly aid the cause ol the cinder aspirants. Walfer Hocker — This elongated youth has been running the iavo miles lor ihe Ciais lor the past two ears. The 1935 season will wind up a brilliant career lor " Mash ol Nic holas ille, " who does not hesitate to tell his ([iKstioners where he is from and where Nic liolasv ille is. An- other two-miler as good as Hocker will be iiartl to Inid or de ek)p. lie has ii ul been an asset to the team. JiiMiMV Long — This promising sopliomou ' , (ompeting in his (nsi year ol arsii hack, gave a phenomenal jx ' rlormance each time he circled the quarter-mile track. In running the gruel- ling quarter Long ne er Tailed lu put oui lo the limit. The populaiii) and respect that he has maintained during his stay here warranted him the Captaincy ot the lootball team lor 1935. He has two more years on the track team and the same great perlormances thai diaraderi cd Long ' s rmniing are expected ol him again. Charles Olney — Another newcomer to ihe team who turned in several sparkling peiiorm- ances that insure him a varsity award. During the next two years on the team Olney should show even more of his ability as a cpiarter-miler. He was a member of the cjiiartette that com- prised the relay team. The others were Ralph Kcrcheval, Tom Cassidy, and Jimmy Long. To Holmes Ellis and Jack FiEt.ns goes the credit of holding down that grueling race— the lialf mile. A very popular race with the spectators, but one that draws very few entrants, offered both Fields and Ellis plenty of compctitioir. Fields also has the distinction of competing in the mile rmi and deserves extra conmiendation for his ability to " take it " in two races that iisuall) lake a dillerent entry in each. Ellis has one more )ear, while f-lelds was competing for his (irsi and last time as a mendjer of the Blue and White tracksters. Len Van Arsdale — The little . uburn-heailed Yankee from upper New York was not a reg- ular runner on the team, but he did conq)eie in se eial home meets. His specialty was the two- mile run and to those se eral hundred spectators who saw the two-mile race with the Hanover College speedsters last spring will always remember the finish that Van Aisdale made to win from his ri al. It was truly a " Frank Merriwell " finish. It cannot be forgotten by those vho saw it. Frank Adams — Every team must hase a manager. The 1934 edition of the W ' ildcai ihinlies had one of the better type. Frank " Quincy " . dams handled the affairs of the team in a profes- sional manner. His successor. Henry " Hank " RoUwage, will have to do some fancy stepping to equal the work of Frank. Coach " Bernie " Shively — The Kentucky track teams received a break hen the New Deal in athletics at the University decided to keep " Shi e " as a member of the athletic staff. Besides being a good coach, the boys have labeled " Shive " as being one of the " keenesi fellows that ever existed. " Good luck to you, " Shive " with your team of ' 35 and thereafter. 123 19 3 5 KENTUCKIAN 19 3 5 Finns l-.LL.I ' - ( r: M Doin I ' rrisii N Arsomf Frank " Skipper " Mann — Coach Shixch is not ihc only keen Icllow iliai dcxoics iiiiuli linic and patience lo the runners and jiunpci s. 1 ' rainer Mann is ahva s on hand lo lapf an ankle, ridj some ol that hot linanient on a bruise, or gi e yon ad ice as lo ihe caie and ireatnieni ol injuries. " .Skipper ' s " room is ahvavs packed with a group ol athletes who are looking h)r an inteiesting chat with an interesting lellow. To make a predielion ol the ' 3; " ) season would i)e rather difficidl. Coach Shi eh had the niisioriinie ol losing the majority ol his star performers in Capl. Doug I ' arrish. Ralph KetLlie al. Tom Cassidy, Gene Miller, and Jack Fields via the graduation route. ' Jhen llie track mentor was more disappointed to discover that two of his sophomore stars, Doty Jackson and Fil Cillniei. did not retinn to school in September. As the Kentuckian goes to press, the ' ildcat thinlies are earnestly practicing lor their (nst meet of the season April 13 on Stoll Field with anderl)ilt University. I ' he ' Cats expect lo lepeat their victory of last year. Berea and Fennessee will also be met on SloU Field, ■hile Geoigia Tech and Hanover will be host to the Kentucky runneis. Ben Willis, sophomore ace, will take caie of the dashes and will be assisted in the huiclles by Cameron ColTman. Charles Olney and a trio of new cjuarter-milers will lun ihe mile relay. Joe Rupert and Eiiiie Nevers look like good bets for the weights. Langan Hay will lake care of the pole vaulting, while Waller Hocker will have little trouble in winning a varsity berth in the dis- tance runs. Panisli. (.iliiici .iinl t L 1 1 iit; .il luu " one, two, Ihic ' f " against Hanover L;.iin (,i| i.ini I ' jiii !i .iml Colliiian lake luM and seKinil m llie 120 highs 124 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY rreshman I rack Although ilie 1935 edition of ilic freshma was shown thai several members would break in Concurrent with the Varsity-Berca meet, i than doubled the score on the yount Mountain Ben Willis, the freshman star, turned in spa and led the scorers of the day with four first pla W ' iliUat thin clad aggregation. Willis is Coac I ' anish in ihe (lashes and hurdles. Willis alone was not the indi idual siai, a lent form to win his events. He should be a hi an u]jperclassman. Other freshmen who should break into vai jiunp; Ix ' dridge. c|uarter-miler: and .S|)ragcns, t The following members were awaidcd num Smith, Green, Meyers, Carlisle, Mmphy, Ledrid The Keniuckx Kittens had vcrv little opi o ogni ed opponents, bui ihe oflered the aisii Jenold " [ake " () ' Br ant, who was captain o ' . ' il Kitten team. He is listed among Keniuckx ' breaking the mile record while rinining under i speeiallv was the mile, he parlici]):Ued in sc ci:i man ihinlics is diicilly due lo O ' lii yam ' s e [ iri n track team engaged in but one dual meet it to varsity competition during the 1935 campaign, he Kittens engaged the Berea frosh and more eers. rkling performances in the dashes and luucUes ces. He is a cinch for a varsity berth on the 1935 h .Shively ' s best bet to replace the veteran Capt. s Ford, a cpiarter and half-milei-, showed excel- " aid to his brother Wildcats when he becomes o sity competition are Tra is, miler: Smith, broad xvo-miler. erals al llie close of the season: Willis. Honaker. ge, and Spragens. rtiniitx to demonstrate their abilitx against rec- nuich ojjposition in sexeral practice meets. f the Kentucky team in 1932. was coach of the s greatest ti ack stais. To him goes the credit of he (cilois of the Blue and White, . lthough his 1 oihci events. Much of the success of the fresh- eiKc ' and iirstruction. 125 1Q3 5 KENTUCKIAN 19 3 5 AD AM I COS M EOS LovF. Woii.n Not Lei Mi: Go liriiid Ihc biiiitvuiu snii iiii; iiii llic iivci S : The iiinlil ii ' iis dm I;; llic .shii.s like l ' nin (inidli ' -wii l;s. Low tides ifevi ' softly liij)j ln!r on some distaiil sea. As Cliiiit)!! turned liis jirow a stniight swijt course to ine; " A host of fr ' unids. " he said, " whom I have ferried o ' er. Tonight are u ' aitinir for you on the other shore, Eager to greet you and exj)hiin so many things That yon Inn ' e longed to know,— so many ijue.stionings. " J ' oires which I had not heani for years, and ion ' On row of faces iuieil me till I wished to go. Then you came trooj ing to me with our simfile gifts Of love and beauty,— beauty riotous in drifts Of (hihlias, asters, ziiuiias, cosmos, roses,— each Perfection ' s master j}ie(e whicli only God itm reai h. And nmi a symphony of color— music I Hail never heard before filled earth and sea and sh , " I will not go. " Surprised, the grisled j)ilot cried: " Refiulsed! I leave yon then; you have the gods defied. " Anil angrily he wheeled his age-old bout and steered For other jiints, ivhile yo ; stood on the baiil; and i tieered. — Bv CoriOiN NoE UNIVERSITY KENTUCK c5A5EBALL 1Q3 5 KENTUCKIAN 193 5 Varsity Daseball mood vJarlinq Dy INorman 3 l y iv.R being exiinti foi iwo c;iis, l);iscl)all was re- instated into the Athletic schedule ol the Uni- versity oi Rcntiieky. and because ol the nian |)er- sons who lavoretl its return, it will proijablv agai n become one ol ihe leading sjjoris of ihe LIni ci ' sily, although last ear ' s team did not make an oiii- siancling record. Pat Dexereiix. -ivho was coacli Ijelore ihe game was taken oui ol the sports annals, was again the mentor last season. He was somewhat handicap]jcd by the lack of material cx])erienced. For the 19.S, " ) season he will have to build an eniiie ne v team, because the H)! ' ! sc|iiacl as composed mosth ' of seniois. The Wildcats played a twelve-game schedide. winning one game, and losing eleven, but after tak- ing into consideration that it was the first time that the boys had played together foi two ears. theii record was not such a black mark agaiirst them. The men that made up the aisit) stpiad lor 19. ' i4 ■(vere the same men who played on the fieshmen team in 1931, the last time that iKiseball was a major spot t in the Univer.sity. To open the season the Big Bine traveled to Siarks ille, Mississippi, for a two-game series with Mississippi State college. In the first game of thcii return to the college baseball ; -orlcl. the Wildcats obtained a case of the " jitters, " and were defeat ed 9 to 7. The next day the Mississippians came back with another strong attack and defeated the Keniuckv team again, II to 4. These two in- itial games showed that the Wildcats did not have the pimch of an experienced team. After returning from this somewhat disaj) ]jointing road trip, the Kentticky team opened their home season against the Eastern .State Teachers ' college scjiiad. whom they defeated 1,5 to 4. in a game that was nothing more than batting practice for the Wildcats. This was the one game of the )ear in which the Big Blue team showed signs of having a gieat team, btit this indica- tion was short lived because on the next W ' ednes day the Uni eisity of Loiiis ' ille nine came to Lexington and defeated the Wildcats, fi to 0. It was in this game that the ' Cats showed a def- inite weakness in the hitting department, the one thing that lost most of their ball games loi them. Kentnckv tried to repeat its perloiniance against the Eastern State Teacheis ' college in ilie next game, but were badh fooled wluii the I ' eac licis dc4eaicil ihem 4 to 2. and also incurred their fourth defeat of the season. ti ) (.H 1)L I Kl AC AMi C: l ' l IN llRCI lll ' ,l I %, M mr MO m - , .V. . IA . ' L ' » ' k 128 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY m IKIMIOK I l M I l (.I, III an iiulcaxor lo jjull oul ol ihcii slump. C ' llic load, anil i)la c(l three games on ihe iiip. Bii asiious. in iliai ilie lost all three games, thus b ilie nip the W ' ildcat.s encounteied Marshall (ol 1) le.speclixe scores of 10 to 8, 10 to 9. and 3 to 0. The University of Cincinnati team came t the AVildcats for the second consecutive time. 5 iiick team again played the University of Louis score. Lettfrmfn: Smith Broadhent. Fuller, Sim Honhorst. Greathouse, DeMoisey. Maitingly, J and manager Ralph Broadbent. Smith BROAnBENT is due a lot of credit for I It was through his efforts that the , thletic Conn diamond team. Smith was the ace hurler for th outstanding performances from the mound, he w H.ARVE ' i ' Mattingly was ilii ' other half of t sides being an excellent receiver, Harvev also h who stole bases on him. As a hitter he was rig u|)on to come through in the pimhes. But. Grfathouse was one of the AVildca (lice, he turned in some creditable ])erforman iliis implement, he mowed down a lot of o])po Eari- AVii.soN as. without doubt, the mo the earlv ]5art of the season Coach Devereux ha to the regular third basemen, he moved him t with the ease of a professional. Earl was the " cl (ould ah a s be (ounted on for a base hit. Evan Sf.iti.k was Kentucky ' s second bascni much note. .As part of a doidile ])la combinati laieh missed the chance of the two biids with on I ' .l.Tl Wildiai basketball cjuiniet. John " Frknchv " Demoise ' was ihe Big I ' l batk-i wliii fell ihc breeze of one of Dcinnisev I oach l)e eieux and his Wildcat proteges took lo t this trip, like the other one, proved to be dis- ringing their defeats up to a total of seven, (in lege, Moiehead, and Caiic iiinati. and losi lo ihem o Lexington the following eek and deleaied to 2. In their final game of the season the Kcn- ville, but were on the short end of a 7 to 6 one. Settle, AVilson, Sternberg, Hale ' , Shearer, ohnson, Thompson, Gabbeit. and Mattingly, he University having a baseball team last year, cil finallv gave their consent to support another e Wildcats, and though ne er turning in an as always in there doing his best. he battery, and did a good job as backstop. Be- ad a good arm, and there were few opjjonents ht on the top, and usually could be cle])ended t ' s moundsmen, and although lacking ex| cri- ces. Bill ' s fast ball was his main asset, and with sing batters. St ex|)eiienced player on the Big Blue team. In d him in the outfield, but because of an injurv o the " hot corner " where he handled all ])la s eanup " hitter in the Vildcat lincii]5, and he an, and his hitting and fielding abililx ' were of on. Settle was unually the ke man, and he verv e sione. He also was a iiieiiibei of Ciiac h Riipp ' s ue leam ' s fast ball ailisi, and llieie main a asl ciiivr balls. Nol oiih was he a baseball star. 129 935 KENTUCKIAN 193 5 EROADBENT JOHNSON (.Rl M MOUSE s l)askcll);ill lc;iin. Twire he had l)ecn ilioscn iht 1)111 was also the niaiiisia ol (ioaih R All-Southeastern quintets. Vii,iiAAr HoNHORsr |)laye(l the lirst base position lof the Wildcats, and handled it in cxrcl- ieiii st)ie. His rieldin, was idiove jiar, but Bill was weak with the stick, and opposini pitchers did noi liave nuich tionble in getting him out of the way. ToNv SiMONE wa.s Kentucky ' .s diminutive lunler, and his smallness caused o|)|)oncnts no end of double. Tony did not have much of a fa st ball, but he could throw curves and drous wiili ania ing dexterity. .Simonc is known foi his abil ii as a boxer, and last winter won a di ision ( hainjiionship in the Inn annual boius. Sam SrERNniCRG was one ol the Wildcat ' s hitting ilntais. and every opposing pitcher leaicd him. Sain was an outfielder of no mean ability, and iheie were many times that he went Ijaik to the fence and pulled a high fly out of the air that looked good for three bases. " Lefty " Johnson was the Wildcat ' s only port-sided lunler, and he did some remarkable feats on the mound. " Lefty " did not see much action on the Kentucky nine, because of his iiiexpeii- eiue, but next year ouglit to see him ai the top ol the pitching assignment list. Bill. Gilbert ])Cifoinied in the outfield for the Kentucky diamond team, and did an ex- cellent job of it. Although a good ball hawk, Bil 1 could not hit and opposing pitchers found him to be easy " meat. " R i I ' ll BKoADiuNr was Kenlu(k ' s genial manager, and could usually be found chasing the foul balls that went ovei ' the fence. Ralph took good care of the ecpiipment, and it was like pidl- iiig teeth to gel ;i ball fioni him for ])ractice. Last year ' s diamond team was the first since lO.Sl and there were inadecpiate facilities for the sport althous h the athletes were cheerfid about it and did the best thev could under the c iic umsiances. The ])iiiui])al difficidty in ha iiig a team was the lack of an aclec|uate playing field. 1 lie E|)ping baseball dub graciously offered the use of their field, but the distance wa so far from the cam]nis that it was hardly practic ;il)le for use by the Wildcat team. Baseb.ill has never payed its way at tlie Uni eisiiv. that is not in the List seven or eight years. It has been operated at a loss mainly because of the lack of an adec]uate |)lace to i lav. and the lack of a consistent team. The 19.S0 team ; ' as the last aggreoation which might have been called a really good one, including such stars as Ray Rhoades, Barnes, Cole, and others. It was impossible to have a team this season of the spring football piaciice being held on the field that has been customarily used foi the diamond sport. Then loo. ilure seems to be a dearth of interest in the s[)oit except among a few scattered ])ersons. 130 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUC B jR , - . m ' ■« -| " ' K »» ' ' « V T " " i4 t Sll R 1U R(. I HOMf ' SON Baseball is ihe national spoil and should be recognized as such and studeiiis and huultv numbers are awaiting the time when tiie Wildcats will be champions in baseball as ihcy aic in haslvctball. and with the same snppori and enthusiasm of the student body. C oatli Pat Devereaux, who has been coach of the Wildcat teams for many years, has pro- duced many outstanding stars while coadi of the Big Blue teams. Ray and Bob Rhoads were sterling pitchers and Ray had a iiial in ihe big leagues, and did very well until his arm went ijad on him and he was forced to reliie. Louis Toth and Cecil Urbaniak, two fleet infielders, and Johnnv Cole, first baseman, also (ould have gone far in professional ball had ihey desired lo do so. Coach Devereaux was a professional ball player lor many years, playing with seveial r.iinoi league out fits and was a talented hitter and fn si baseman. He should be given a great amount of creilit for the l ' 34 club, although they won but one contest. He cheeifiilly donated his sei - iccs to the school without hope of leiinuu i at ion because of Iiis lo e of the spoit and the de- sire to see it re ived in tire state. .Some of the members of last season ' s aggregation will be able to pariicip.ite in the sport if it is reinstated next season, . mong the most jirominent are Borries and (iailing, fust base- men: Johnstm, pitcher, and Fuller, outfielder. Plenty of other material is on liand if the spori oels a " break " and is returned to the athletic program again in 1936. Ei.wooD " Swede " Hanson was one of the most useful men on the Wildcat stjuad although he plaved very little of a sore arm. He was a catcher and aided in warming up the pitcheis in case a new one was needed. " .Swede " was handv with the stick, but was vaUialile for his knowledge of the game. He was formerly a star at Ohio Mililarv Institute in his home town, Cincinnati, and was one of the best catchers in the history of thai school. When the ' Cats have another team this peppy backstop will be missed. Dick Fuller s-as another outfielder wlio was a fine ball hawk, but vho could not hit as well as desired. The hitting of all the outfielders was woefully weak with the ' exception of Sammy Sternberg. Frank Borries, reserve first baseman who saw little service because of his inexperience, but Coach Devereaux expected him to clevelo|5 into a good performer for this vear ' s team. AVith some added experience this stocky athlete should develop into a fine infielder for the 1936 aggregation. Georc;e Shearer was an outfielder on the 1934 team, and saw service in a majoritv of the games. He jjerformed in a pleasing manner in right field and did pretty good Avoik, both in the field .iiicl with the stick. 131 ENTUCKIAN 19 3 T HE OLD- I A S H I () N E n L () () M Tlic old log lioiisc u ' lii ' ir iiiolhci Iriicd, whose loof had iii ss g} ni ' )i. Rcjxisrd (iiiiid ils (liniil) of Ivccs, n qurcit ujioit her Ihiinic: llif xi ' oodhiiids yiiiig xvilli feat licit ' tl song, Ihc miuidoii ' .s ii ' cir dhloniii, W ' lirii iiiollicr j licd llir sinilllcs of the iiidf, old- isliioiicd loom. 71ii ' u ' oild lilts giini ' ii jiislidioiis now mid liiiiglis ill i iislii i ' ii s As nude and uui-sllictii , and si orns llic ox-iint days, Bill hers llirn found llirir tin lay in a loinmon cIoih ' i lilooin, .1 ml siin l lr liniils joiinil niiisii in llir sliiil llr of llir loom. Tlir jiii lull- lliiil m nii ' iiioyy jiiiinls is unify srrn lodiiy— Tlir .Ijiyil sun of hy-gonc yi ' ins has losi ils liyiglilc ' l iii ; A fancy unouglil jiiano in a qitaini, aniiijue, old ynotn, Bui inolhcy sang hey swcdcsl In ihe music of Ihc loom. She woyc a sinij)lc, homes j)un dress, for molher ' s lasle was j lai)i, Bui life was like a song lo hey, u ' illi tunrk a .sweel refrain. The sunshine filled her days u ' ilh foy, nighl ' s shadotvs hroughl no gloom. When molhey jilied Ihe shntlles of llie old, old-fashioned loom. Her warj) of life ji ' iis loiling. and uncliatiging love ils woof: The web she wiwe a eliariuler beyond the world ' s ref yoof; She did iinl live in luxuyy nor dress in rich costume. Bill oh, Ihe songs ihiil niolher sang lo lier old-lashioned loom. Bv ClorioN Noi: UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY cTniNOR 5PORT5 HILLOCK M MIK OST MOOKE BISHOP JENKINS DOUMNG Varsiiv (- ennis T HE llni ersity ot Kc-ntucky icnnis team, coached b) ' " Doc " Downing, came ihrougli a suc- cesslul net season in 1934, winning; seven matches and losing; four. At the outset of the season the outlook for a successful year was not bright, but as the year progressed the netmen gradually rounded into shape and finished the season in great style. Coach Downing has high hopes of winning practically every matih in ilie 1935 net season, as he only lost three varsity men by graduation this car. The Wildcat netmen opened their season vith a 5 U) 1 victory over the Berea College team, and came back the following week to defeat a strong University of Indiana net squad 7 to 0. In the next two matches the Kentucky team lost two consecutive exhibitions to ' andcrbilt University and to the University of Louis illc. fi to 3, and 4 to 3, respectively. The Kentucky netmen received their biggest defea t of the year at the hands of Tulaiic. which team has two men who have national intercollegiate ratings. The Green ' a c look Kentiukv by a score of 7 to 0, in straight sets. L()uis illc pr() ided the opposition for the linal iiiatih of the year and ihe AVildcats caine back to defeat llieni 4 to 3, exactly the same score thai I.oiiisx illc defeated Keniiicky by earlier in the season. George ' ost. ntmiber one man of the team, ■as captain for the 1934 season, and George Tull()(k was elected cajjiain for 193,5, and Jay f.ucian was named as manager. LETTFRMEN George Yost. ca])tain; James Bishop, La vrencc Jenkins, George Tullock, James Moore, Mil- ton Rush, Ehis .Stahi, and Vebster Cosse, mana cr. 134 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCK mi M (. KWIIM.I. II BKIl llll llll 1(IN K.IIMI in IHMON lll. . rreshman T. ennis UK IVcshmaii tennis team oi 19;il. Ijoastiiig ol sonic ol the best niaieiial in years, was veiy siietesslul under the tutelage of Coach H. H. " Doc " Downing and completed the season un- deleated. Joe O ' Brien was the state high school chamijion in ' V2 and was rimner-up in ' 33, while Warlield Donohue was co-champion in the doubles ol the state high school met in hoili " i ' 2 and ' 33. Paced by these nvo men the greenies met the aisit ol Asbur) Ciiiiiege at Lexington in a practice game May S and eked out a 5-4 victory, winning four singles and one doidjlc match. On Max IS liiex encomuered the arsitv ol l ' ikc ille College on ihe jionie louil and were ■ictorious, 6-1, losing only one singles match. ' ith two victories to their credit the Irosh i(nnne)ed to Loiiisxille wheie die) iiiei die team from DuPont Manual Training High School. ' I ' hey experienced lillle dilliiiill) and did not lose a match, winning 7-0. The scjuad was composed of O ' Brien, Donohue. 1). Randall, Montgoiiier . Dunn, Huston, Nickerson. and Samuel. Numerals were awarded to O ' Brien. Donohue, D. Randall, Montgom- cr , Dunn, and Jay I.ucian, manager. 3c 1Q3 5 KENTUCKIAN 19 3 5 VANNOY Sl Wl.l II c;m NSMIl II II M (,l. I I n ramura iNci; lyiy, under ihe leadership ol E. V. Mi iiuiial alhleiics have grown steadily in pop out the United Stales. In the southern States, izcd as such in the majority ot schools until 19 irainural department at the University ol Ken With passing years, the student body ol an important part of their lile, and where on and sophomore years, many are I ' ound who tak tire four years. Intramural atliletics has kept p ment by providiirg activities in the program w stimidating recreation in later life. This year intramural athletics took on a n ties, Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Sigma C:iii. Iighi trophy. Each have won it three times, ami liiis is allowed to keep it as their own. . t the beginning of the ear the S. A. E. ' s the Sigma Chi ' s by more than 200 points. As t whittled down to a mere ,50 points, and dining nip and tuck race. PERSO M. E. Potter, M. A., Head of ihe Departni C. VV. Hackensmith, Intramural Director. Sam Warren and H. Stanley, Senior Man Carl Vannoy, Junior Manager. V. Gaines, J. Gaines, J, Miller, D. Byrne, SPORT P Team Sports-Volley Ball, Basketball, Dia Indi idual Sports— Tennis, Boxing, Horse Fencing. ' inners of the . 11-Year Participation Tro 1928-29 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1929-30 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 19.30-31 Sigma Chi Ichell, of the Uni crsity ol Michigan, inira- idarity in the colleges and uni ersiiies through- intramural athletics were not definiteh organ- 28. That year marks the organization of an in- tuck) ' iir the Department of Ph)sical Education, the University has made intramural athletics cc a student competed only in his freshmen e pai t in the arious activities dining their en- ace with the modern trend ol social readjust- hick will serve as a source of wholesome and e v almosphere with two oulslanding fralerni- ing for permanent possession ol the iniranunal eai decides wliich of these Uvo organi aiions starletl oil wilii a Ijang and al one liiiu ' led he aui ities jjrogiesscd, however, this lead was the last t vo months of competition it will be a NNEL ent of Phvsical Education. A. Redding, and C. . kers. Freshmen ' Fi -oiils. ROGRAM mond Ball, Track. Free Throw. shoe Pitching. Wrestling. Handball. Ping Pong. ])hv are as follows: 1931-32 Sigma Chi 1932-33 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1934-34 Sigma Chi 136 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY rederal rli s or ■y y vJld P entucky rlome of sono and and below {he I alisades of ffie lAenucKv fRATERNITIES AND SORORITIES 1Q35 KENTUCKIAN 193 25 Vwhapters MARTIN BELL DAVIS IIENDRICK AI ' l ' LETON TAULBLE C5eia (5 apt er o ' Alplia Delia 1 lic ' Ui vas loiiiulccl No cnibcr, 1921. ai Trails) haiiia tollc f, Lexington, Kcniucky. This organization grew out of a local gioii}). Alpha 1 hcla. which started at Transylvania in the Tail ol 1919. Beta chapter was installed June 11. 1922. at the University of Kentucky. Beta chapter received lire Inst thartei granted to an Alplra Delta Theta chapter in 1923. Tlie official publication is " The Portals " ; the flower, the Sweet I ' ea; and ilic colois are Tiircjiioise Blue, Silver, and Scarlet. .Mpha Delta Thcta now lias 25 active chapters and 1 1 alumnae chapieis ihioughout the country. Since Beta ' s existence on tlie University campus, she has won man honors. She boasts of ranking high in scholastic acliievement, two of lier members having won Sulli an Medallions. Phi Beta Kappa. Mortar Board, Kappa Delta Pi. I ' hi Ik ' ta. Chi Delta Phi, Theta Sigma Phi, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Cwcns. and Phi Upsilon Phi have drawn members from her ranks. Alpha Delta Theta members have had prominent parts in the various student organizations, such as Y, W, C. A., W. S. G. A., Kernel. Panhellenic, Guisnol. SuKv, and the Kentuckian. Last Near Lois Robins(jn was elected May Queen. 138 UNIVERSITY OF K TUMI ■S I,R li ( II 1K) MN . S( ()l low MUNSON AlpL Delta Iheio MEMBERS OoKoin M K 1 1 1 1 l 1 II l)(l M (. M H|I1UII I) W IS I)(IK II in Al ' I ' LF.TON Soiior.s l " l KM OsnoRM " . I II nini.s IJfttv Tiemevf.r Ri III HiNimii K S( j:liiiiii()ics M u r.niiii U ( 11 I ' lcslniicu Ruby Taulbee Eliene Munson M K(. Ki 1 ,S( (II iim ( .(11 nil III I L 1 M Si i() Ri uiii.L ViinE 139 1Q35 KENTUCKIAN 193 5 IHNDON J )II S(1 ( oon K UIDIU LL Kl UK M11IU 1 UMIU.I. lAilON HI I I M K llolMl-. IM KI XV1:RST (.()K1)( (.OVl K I;()IIN()II 111 WII.DE |||(. Kn PRICE | (hS(l IlKOMmiNI HUM CHAIN K IMKll (. .I ' )M-S LCkLI 1 Ml Kl ' in 1 M.IIMIK ( (1 IKINTlll.K - psilon L hapter O " Alpha C.amma Delia, national social soroviiy, was loundcd ai S ia(usc Ihii- ersii in ! ' .)() I and the Epsilon chapter was installed on the Kenluck) campus in I ' JO ' J. I he lloweis are Red and Bull Roses and the colors arc Red, Bull, anil (irecn. The Alpha Gam chapter is one of the leaders on the campus, liaxuii; been a varded (he Pan-Hellenic cup for scholarship in 1934, and having Lillian Holmes as one of I he Beauty Queen ' s attendants for the second time in three years. iMemiiers in the faculty are Marie Barclay and Sally Pence. 140 UNIVERSITY ENTUCK HLACKDURN CONOI.l 1 1 i IIWIV BECK GILLir, IIOLMKS DMC.lllKIV COVTl ' . DRAFFEN M kllN JOHNSON MOORi; li RNl s FARMIR llOWl 1,1, I,I. U N SMIIll MARTIN JOHNS ItOOCHER EVANS KING III IK. IS MIIIT Alpha Oamma Uelt a MEMBERS Seniors . i ki w i ' inm v Edna Evans LlI.I.IAN SmI 111 M K(. i;i I Kim. .Sara Congi.eton m rm boitnott K ' III M KI i Anna Brugi. Gordon Anna Jianni Bi.vckiuun Si 1 1, K ' s ION 1,0(. ' N , Il II R Ri I II Dou 1 1.1, (Mill RINI B RNiS Josll ' llIM Peake Jimiorx W v. Kii Mil 111 C.ii 111. X N(; Trimiii.i IAR [ rshai,e Dokoi in , nn Duniion B RH R Bix:k k n (.over Hardin I.iii i n Hoimis IIiiin I.ei Ha(. riv C: llllRI l VlRSI . RolllNSON Fit Nl I s Rl KR ( (II kini 1 C nno l i( Kim. Kuc.iR , i,i(:i l) ii.iiiRi iki.ini )ciii so Sojil, r) in ores f ' MiOl S |oll s I ' l.l AliETH C.RVIN Mii.DRED Martin I) lUOlin lluoVDIil.NT lii 1 n I ' RK 1 Hi 1,1 n Karmir K VI III RINI |ONJS will 1 Hi IK. IS l K Km Mil 1 II |-,( kl.l R M i;(. RI I (looi ' i R Fn: 1,1 sll RlI.EY Inn en l likt III Wll DF, Km. EN C.i) 1 1 Fk vnci s AfuRi ' in M VRI II rooRi S K Drvefin fARriIA I.OIISI Slllll ' 1 1 1, N A[(;. i.nsii R DoRonn k isiu(im. S K V ( ' . l l.lll N Franci s Smi I H FIl I EN Rllllll L 1 l 1 I ' .CHH.III R ' 1 1 l l |ollNSO 141 19 3 5 KENTUCKIAN 193 5 Ill W lU KRII k JONF.S r( 1.1 kl MW II 11 1 I (KIR llkdW lU 1 111 111 I.CIM. 1. Ml M ks 11 kl()N J vsi ' i i 1 Kl run II Wis I 11(1R KIN 56 Ai L hapter o " Xi (li;i|)tcr of Alpha Xi Dclin. insiallcd on llic Univcisitv of Reniiicky cani- ])us in 1!(0S, is one ol , " i( ' ) chapicis comprising ihc Alplia Xi Delia national IVa- ieinii iii(li was founded ai I.oniljaid lollege in 1893. The piesideni of the L ' ni ersii iha])ier, Mary Hei ei. is also prcsideiii ol Pan-Hellenii association and a nieniher of Phi U|)silon Oniicion. honoiaix Home Economics ckib. liiil) Dunn, talented sopiano, who was chosen Heatiiy Qticen ol the cam- ptis in H):il. is a member of I ' hi liela, Stiolleis, Ciuigiiol. (Jrchestia, and (ilee clidj. Other outstanding members aie Sarah Brown, pi esident of the Home Economics club, and Avleene Hobday, mcmfjer of StiKy, I ' hi Beta, Strollers, and Glee club. Mai joiie Jenkins and Belly Wocxl.son were ])ledged to Phi Beta. 142 N IVE RSIT EJ SI 1 1 i.r iii)N (i NIK Kl K I SS 1 (Ik (.K IU U IIOIUI W W ()()l s ) M M II.ION (.AKUFI. Mill I l III I IK II k l() (.1 OMI U llH(m |l SMNS Alpha Xi Delia MEMBERS I vR ' i Hi 1 1 k Ri in 1)1 INN Ai I I I SI Honing M KI. R I I M ' I K Sniiny.s I ' ll Mil I II WddUSON Vh ( I s I IIOKN ION 1 ' l I l l H VU ICI i I . [(Cli I HI S l! Ml IlliClW N S U 1)1 l.(l (. ) M I 1 Will 1 ( » finiinr. ' ; Nt R MlI.I.l R Is Mil 1.1. 1 HlKKIIK Kl.OlSF C: RRii. W ' ll.M fAM.OR M Kii: lii 1 lii l Mil I lil) (l A[ RV HOCKI R I ' lirm May I.ORI Nl l-.Nonis l)|i I. l ' I. 111 I ' l I M R Nun Mil l.iw II. 1. 1; ()j}li )llliiirs ' l RNA f.R Mil R Kl.l ANOR Dams ' iu(.i i Ti R(ais()N I I l I. liROUN Frcslniicii Mii.DRri) |o is Ikini Sin i us Ri i ii k i i Mil km r |h N (.I.OSII R 1m I WOK Si I I 11 M KI II 15 RIO I.if V Gai M K|()Kii |i m s 143 19 3 5 KENTUCKIAN 193 5 IIOI ' SON ri ' Tii.i lilDFORl) 88 L hapters NK lloi s nil 1 I CM III MKINS Kl III ll MI IS (.11 I l k II C. I W (.kOM s 111 IXI {I I imi s (K 1 I (111 IM MdFFI I I ( II MI. M) MOOKl [()II S() M M ll (I kllN ,pt JLDambda Alpha L hapler Clhi OiiK ' sa, iKiiional social soioiily, was louiukil at cIk- University o[ Ar- kansas in 1895 and has expanded until there are cS8 chajners at the present time. The Lambda Alpha chapter was installed on the campus in 1914. The Ilowcr is the White Carnation; the colors are Cardinal and .Straw, and the publitation is ihe " Eleusis ol C:iu Omega. " Chi Omega has one of the largest (haptcrs on the campus and has ahvavs ligmed ])t()mincntly in campus activities. Maijoiie Viest is a member of Mortar Board; Pat O ' Reai is a battalion sponsor, and Belly Bosworth is a company sponsoi in the R. O. 1 " . C. reginuni. 144 UNIVERSITY O o !•. n KM K M ' NN MARKS ( ()1 1 l N J. 11 R l R AMMI-RMAN OKI R Al-I.l sill R1 R llOSWORTH 1. sill K1 K JACKSON CHERKVNT ELOVn LANn I 1 ' . 1 IRELVNIl HOLMES M 1 s 1 ERNO ASHER fC 11 wmeo M KIII IKINS M Ccill 1 a i MEMBERS Sei iors Elizabeth Hof on 1 M H. |eferies u Amiri vs Persons Juniors I ' lllll Kl 1 1 KM K 1 U|(1KII W ' ll SI k 1 III KiNF Calloway , I KII1 CLrVl ' LAM) Jam: Grain I-k (:f s Di ' MM ' M UI 11 (.11 l l K M R Groves Al.lCl. d ' ERRAN r Alice Hili i n Jean Ireland M R ' i KmHERINE KEWID ' i M RTH Milton Hi in I ii 1 1 1 I I ' M O Rl R M Ki L. She ker Marie ' ernon I.rci oci!M [l 1I.EN jl W ASMER lil 1 1 11 liosWfjRllI Kahirii HoLMis Sojihomorrs l Ki Johnson Mamie M vddox m r mxsterson Fresliwoi Dorothy Nichols lii 1 n liRUCE NnNN k 1 111 KINl Kl Ml 1 l I 1 KNl R Ai.icr AMisrRr, III Rii 11 Riin OKI) Ui 1 n 111 v 1 M Ki. RET Bruce Cruise !■ 1 I MIETH n NHL Ri n JvcKsoN Pledges Dorothy Moore Mary Louise Stark AllSTINE ruiTLE [ RI 11 A l ll R I N IlKl I Fl ()M) K 1 111 Kivr Anne Coohm n Wf -s Ml-RSIION M K F.. Smmh RS 1 1 1 S 1 1 1 K 1 K 145 1Q3 5 KENTUCKIAN 19 3 5 43 ' § I. KRIM1 1 f )DD I S(. 83 W RR1 . I ' Kl SHIS Fimi R MUIRI I ' l ( K CURD Ul l) r(l !K l 1 l Ihs MKRRIIl. ROBll (»I C, IUNN HUNTER IliriMR CIIWllilKS (RMinofK II. » l Kl K ( II 1 I 1 sill I K kl MIRK K ( I RK I. R l SKIN Delta RLo Cliapt er Delia Delta Delta, national social soioiity, was lotinded at Boston Llni er- sit in ISSS. and the Delta Rho chapter was installed on the Univeisity ol Ken- liicky campus in 1923. The Hower is the Pansy; the colors, Sihci, Cwild. and Rhic, and the publication is the " Tiidelt. " Delta Delta Delta is one ol the leading sororities on the campus and has been the reti|)ient ol many honois (hiring recent years. nameK. ili.ii ol h.niny, Maigarel Walkc-i s|)oiisoi the " Best Band in Dixie " loi iwo cars in siu cession. hi ■UNIVERSITY O UCKY K. KM.MON RMI II I II RM III KM DWVSON III M.UMMK FUCFTT I. I ' RISTON VWKIV ()UI)I,N I.KIFFIN M. CRAFT MAHAN C ()!.E :0 (,I.I TON ROHINSOX COMI ' TON ' COI.IMW I 1 1 1 ( l. MORTON lU ' Mlil.l-; CARTFR SPRMI IIRK.IA III! IFWII I k II KI k kl l RO o- Delta Delta Delt a MKMUER.S Sriiior.s Aw HlIION C K I K AnNII I ' RFbTON Im.i ni 1 11 Snow di n KhTV HlNTER IsMllI I ' RFSTON Mar(,arft W I kl k Jfnmk Lff Rem Ralston l-.I.FANOR W ' aRKFN Kmii.v M rsii i I I ' .l I AHFTH R TFIFFI Susan V ' ankey Ri ' Tn I ' l 1 K M MINDV R()liF Jiiiiioys Virginia Voi ' ng DoROTin li k(.i k n 11 IN Hull N ii " Ilk KsTHFR HRI(.(.S r VRC RFT C.R FT l.OI ISI [OIINSON Kmhi.een Coi.e l R l-.i 1 HFTii Dunn |l ANNE KOPP Chrisfinf Compion I R|ORIF I ' iFltFR Ann Kr fft Hfi.fn Congi.fion M RI IIA Fl CFI 1 M RY Kl I.ICF SPRM 1 I ' OFI.V C.RADIXM K I ' rancf-s Garrison Sf}j)Iin)iu rr. ; DoRonn W u kj :r 1 k 1 II III 1 1 M K k V 1 1 1 1 k 1 M 1 M 1 K M III kINF SCOI 1 ( li Willi RS llFRIIlA CiRIMI S |i w u:ei. SNA BfSS Cl. Rkl Carolyn Hfrsf Is IU 1 R LS " FON | k ( ' . I) VSO Josl I ' llINI Ll 1 I ' Inlgc ' s |l WM SiKlkl HfI 1 All FN I ' llOFBE F.FI IS MaRGARI 1 Rl IIMON RiFciiiF Bakfk ISlanciif Griffin TiiFi.M Rfnero Wanda Uikkw I.UCII.LF H RVFY Eli i!irn C. Robinson MaRV ClIAl ' Vl 1 Margaret Himhff Martha Shfek KaTIIFRINF C.OMliS Helen Irvin W ' innieTate Nancy Coffm n IRCINIA KfNDRICK lk(.IM TllROf.MORrON |l l Cl RM Ann Lang l k loiiii 147 LQ35 KENTUCKIAN 193 5 Ml KKI 1 I. V l III N ( K ( K Ml V ASS IRVIN loni) IVX.DF. NOW I Wll S N l() wddimi K 58 v naple Alpha I heta L hapl: er Delia Zcta was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, on October 24, 1902. I)i. Guy I ' ottei Beiiion. Phi Deha Tlieta, and president of Miami at that time, aided in the foiuKhni and is the Grand Patron of Deha Zeia. The soror- ii (olois are Old Rose and Vieiix Green; the jewel, the diamond; and the pid)- liciiion, " I ' lic Lamp. " Dcll.i Zeta has 59 active chapters today. . lpha Theta chapter was founded at the University of Kentiuky May 20, 1923. Meml er in the faculty at present is Miss Mikhed Lewis. Some ol the honois attained l v tlie members of the chapter this year are I li aheili LLuilin, president of Phi Beta and a memljcr of Moitar Board; .Sara Louise Ciindilf, Cwens, Slrollcis, and Phi Beta; Virginia Miuiell, secretary of Phi Bel.i, Cwens, and Senioi Caljinet of Y. W. C. A. 148 UNIVERSIT F KENTUCKY o sr 1 1 II 1. M i v Kr c STI:VV RI ' ClINDIFF 1 M W 1 1 in KKOKl) wool) CO.SIl LLO ■ Je [q eta MEMBERS Seiiiuis MaRV EvIXI N CR ACRAl I It.I Mil 1 II il KI1IM Juniors C U01. N .Sll AVAIU ( CoMl I 1 (1 lill.l.M Irvim ' |R .IMA MURRI I.I. Si)j)liiiinoics L(H ' isi r |.; S k 1,(11 ISl C.I I)II F K WiMiniii K M K i i. V- mii:n Frcslnnfii R 1 II W ' l 1 III Ki OKU Dorothy Xowland M rtii Aw SrirTTT |iT I A Wood Dorothy Santon Cjikimim W ' ii m n M i i 11 ss 149 lQ3 5 KENTUCKIAN 19 3 5 lERREIX MILLARD WILLL ' XMS CROWE GILL SMITH JONES BKOADBENT EDGFRTON I ' EAKE B. EARLE WOOLCOTT M. EARLE WOLFE I I.OHR EORSTFK WELLS SCR NTO PENTON JOHNSON H RBER 71 L hat - psilon wmeoa L hapter iNiippa DcU;i was loumlcd on October 23, 1897. ai ilic Virginia State Teach- ers ' college, Faim ille, Virginia. The Kentucky chapter is known as Epsilon Omega and was founded in 1910. The sorority colors are Holly Green and While; ihc llower. the While Rose, and ilu ' publication. " The Angelos. " . uiong the moie prominent members are Willie Hughes Smith, Kappa Delta I ' i, Theia Sigma Phi, Mortar Board, Phi Beta, and society editor of the Kernel; Dorothy Whalen, Chi Delta Phi, Cwens, assistant editor of the Keiituckian. and liteiarv editor of the Kernel; Betty Dimock, Martar Board; Phyliss Caskey, band sponsor; Elizabeth |one,s, one of the Kentuckian beauties and former band spon- sor; Mary Carolyn Terrell, president of ' . S. G. .V.; Nancy Becker. Marjorie Cnnve. Lorainne Lepere, Margaret McGinn, Mary Elizabeth Earle, and Bett Earle. 150 UNIVERSIT T KPNTTTPTC I Lt.SI.IE CASKrV r SKINMR DIMOCk UK AUM K BFCKER (.ORMAN S1 I,1 (WIlMil I.I, MI,FA IlliWkS liROOKS FISIIHACK MI.IW MIWIS KWIIOII ' II kl.NM WIIAI.IN kUII (;l L Wlllll lklK o - Pvappa Ue [ Q III I I |)1M(I( k tl.l ABI I II ) )M MaRV t;AK )l.1. 1 I KRI 1.1 Marv Kli ahi 111 EvRi.r M RV I IMI ' I.IN I ' MII.KNI R . m| MA Dl ION M xRjoRir Crowe Bet rv E aree S R ii RrwEV 1 I i ni 111 . x Kriecfl Lorraine Lei ' ERE IloRomv Brooks I rK I ' oui 1 R C wiriii i i M I II II V Dl TON |cn Ml ki 1)1 in F.ik.erion N 111 iii I II I isiiii r:k MEMBERS Sc III (lis OiiEVNE Gill M K l ' , n I. SiAM.M Juiiiois 1 " lori e Williams . N I ' .l.l AliEllI HkoADHENI Sdjilioiiioi cs I K(. Ki I McGinn Li iNA Peak DoRoiiiv Whai.en Phyllis CxskEV ' 1rgima avooixott Helen White M k I ' RANCES McC.LAlN Will II Hri.iii s SMI I II IR(.IMA E ANS l.i i AiwiH Leslie ■I 1 Mil III nN Mil 1 RI1 S( lil ( kl R . IIRI SklWl K Eli ABI III , N M KRON Ann ' Wallxce Eubank Mildred Gorman Helen Harber Lai ' Ra [ohnson Fresh men . l DRIA I ' oRSI 1 k C: KOI INE . l) MS 1 ' I 1 SOk R M10I I ' ll LoRR MNF IlAl i;HERI V Bll 1 IE R |l . bii .S R M R(. REi Wells Helen R m Cimim n IrI 1 Wol EE C;iM IIM H l l l k 151 1Q3 5 KENTUCKIAN 19 3 5 H I)I1U OFIUT (.ii.iii ur will I I in SLACK Mft 11 I ' RK,S III NDIRSON i;kou. WDKRSON liUOVVN 1) .S()N LLOM) SMITH 1 IH)li U) 1!()S M)KI11 rui-r.M.w 111 1 KSON BORKIES LYONS V_,hat c£)e-la C h L hapier K;ippa Kappa Cianmui. second oldest iiaLioiial social sororitx. vas louiulcd at Monmouth College in 1870, and the Beta Chi chapter was installed on the l ' ni ersity of Kentucky campus in 1910. The flower is the Fleiu ' dc Lis; the colors, the Blue of the Sky and the Blue of the Sea; the publication, the " Key " ; and the jewel is the sapphire. Ka|)pa Kappa Gamma, which consists of 7! cha])ters, called die first nalionai Pan-Hellenic convention in Boston, April, 1891. Members of Kappa Kappa Gamma ha e alwa)s figured prominently in the social and extra-curricidar ac- lixities on the campus, as illustrated by the fact that two " Beuties " were selected this year Iroiii the Kappa lodge. Members in the faculty are Rebecca Averill and Sarah Blanding. dean of ■ vomen. i:. ' - ' UNIVERSITY O Al.l (IKl) lil.Al KMAN . I ' l Kk (HICK Kl (.l R |011 M )N (IKIIS WIISdN riMS li. IM KRV ). M11IK IIM.I. " hlliMW K. riliK II S1 I,IK lUtlWI 1 ' 1 M (.I(1 HAWKINS lli:RRIMri() I IlKRON VMOIJS (ll.lilRl BIXT LALLY ROIiliRTSON o ■ " PVappa Pvappa Jo mma MLMliERb M km All (lUii ISiiii R l?i: M I 1 |()M1MIIM BlAI KM N ' 1R(;|MA BosWORI II M K(, RI I Uuow Sc (lU II. Uin I DllROI l[V CuRlls Marv Dam ler liiiiA Gilbert Martha Hall Rl RIUN H U KINS XAUNtRLE CaLIIOI N Nell Craik Mary Lally Mar|orie Anpfrson |i M Pat Ri I 1 |i I I riiiR Brown I i Treeman Seniors Mary Chick Marion Conner Dawson Ann Dedmon Nell Duerson Lai. I. A RooKH CJoodson Il) C.REI NI.EAF iMii.nRED Juniors Dki ( II I HOSKINS SlSAN |oI1NSTON Mary Forii Oeeiii Ann Fa- ne IMrry li RIl RA 1 ' erky S }j)homorcs r.I.I ABETH LlOYO M KY Cary Maynard Nancy Pheli ' s Freslunen MiiDRin Webb W Riii V Hawkins )ane Henih rson Anne 1.. w L ' s ons niiuoiin McCa.mmisii ltl ' . llil.kDW u s Pairicia Park Rebe(;c:a Van Meier Hi n Y Ann Pennington DoRoiHY Williams K.MiiERiNE Waddle Ediiti Reager Sue Swinforu Harbaka Smiiii Lucille Thornton Anne Wilson |(1SI IMIINE IT ' MS Georgia Tlirnipseed loska von borries Pauline Wilmot EvEL N Robertson Sar Slvck |i ssi: Van Meter Siildred Wheeler I I.W 19 3 5 KE N TUCKIAN 1„9 3 5 I will M. n iii.i ) kl 1 M ll l 1 Jil l.l,l AN Kii 1 n. IIAMII.ION ( OOKI (. Ml. (.II1 K 1 RTIN HUSH ANDERSON I ' ERRV 71 v_xhapters Alpha L ni L hapt er .vl: I Mil Aljilia was louiuk ' d al X ' irgiiiia Slalc Normal Collc c Oclobcr 1 IS97, and now has 71 chapters, including chapters in New Mexico and Canad The official flower is the Vhite Violet: the colors, ' rtncpioise Blue and Sir Ore) ; and the publication, " Themis. " The Alpha Chi chapter was founded on this campus in i " ,)21. Miss Lois Ne; ,ihimna, is a member of the faculty. Among the prominent members of the chaj)ter are Kitty Cooke, fcalined (alist. Carolyn Sparks, attendant to the May Queen; Jeanette Sparks, sponsor Company F; Mildred Nunn Perry, attendant to the Piom Queen; and Lucy Je; . nderson, who holds executive offices in Mortar Board, Chi Delta Phi, Ihc Sisima Phi, Phi Beta, and the Y. V. C. A. Seirior Cabinet. cl il, 154 UNIVERSIT o . U 1)1 N vl 1 III Kl Ml 1 l I.KM K W Rli I Rls( II H(H ( ) m vi Ri 1 r JONES iiii n 11 AI.E ll.[l()[ IS (.1 S(,() V " " ela au A pna MEMBERS Seniors 1.1(1 |l A Amilum) Mabel Jones .Mildred I ' l ury C.MIM RINE COOKF. I.OLIISE KUVKENDALL ViRGiNL Riley Ml 1 1 s H will i() ' iRf:iNE Lamb Dorothy Lee M ritn Juniors Xe a N. Sheiii ri ni kl 111 An 1 HI 1 1 Ami 1.1 (; MtKic K M VKI Irisi II I ' KANttS BlISIl 1 ' 1 l Alll ill Nil Mill 1 s Soplioniorcs C Akoi.y.n Sparks R 1 111 ■ ' I1KMR Ann ( ' . 1 111 Ki i Pledges C.Kl MP fr a Glasgow NL RJORIF Gaee gher Hope Si ' i i.ivan Gladys Goi.dfn Georges Hale Rl ' Tll RowBorHAM JissiE Gibus DnKciiin HoLc:OMB Frances AVard 155 1Q35 KENTUCKIAN 193 S 32 L hapters IIROAUHLNT J. II. (L RKI 11 N MILLl R JANES J. V. CLARKE RICH RllSON HI LL M RSH ISON BEERS STEPHENS V AISON U ARREN ItARRETT (, INF.S URAV CWII.IV c ytiiicron [ n Dier O ' Alpha Gamma Rho, national agriculture fraternity, was founded in 1908 in Indianapolis by the union of the Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity of Ohio State University and Delia Rho Sigma of the University of Illinois. At present there are 32 chapters located in 31 states vvith a membership of approximatcl) 5.500. Omicron chapter ' as installed on the University campus in 1920. ihiiteen men being initiated at the time. The fraternity colors are Green and GoUl; ilic flower, Pink Rose; and the pid lication, the " Sickle and Sheaf. " Members in the faculty include V. S. Anderson, J. O. Barkman, Fordyce Ely, E. J. Kinney, J. Holmes Martin, H. B. Morrison, H. B. Price, and E. J. Wil- ford. Alpha Gamma Rho is noted for its famous Farmers ' Ball, which is an annual event in the social calendar of the University. 5(] JNIVE UC I I HIS I K1 S(I ( (II I I N liKVMK III U Rri M l.l.V OSTRWDI U M ' MI ' KI ' R I ' kifi; FLLIS ROSFMll i«; M ' ( ROSK TRicr. l ' ( () l S K sll COOTS SIMMONS ( U 1 ORI) Alpha G amma RL o MEMBERS n I5r mil ) MI s H. Cl RK |oil Cl KKI F.. |. Ill Iks I.ol IS Iso I ( k I kINSON |. r. Ai.i.isoN r.ll Rr.r S R ARRFTT John H. Ui i i j.C. Brw Kric III wis Morris G mnts |oiis K. f; w M rv Se 7110)3 W OollROW C ' . JOIS Hoi n s Ki.i is Roiii Ri I . H ( JI Mil I s M 1 Ills Juniors C:i f II Marsh I ' l L McCoM AS Sojjhomoirs S M Crawford Bf.n Gafms Pledges I ' Aii. Kffnfv I,i() McCroskv Don M.I) R sii H ROI.I) Rl VNOI IK FrciM W ' vRki I n s I ' RK I H Roi.i Mii.ijR ). (). Osl kWlll R Roi ' .i k I S. rki(,(. Cl hi Ric II RnsoN ol I. W MSON )rsiK;i I ' liH 0( K 1 li c.ii Hi k kii |oiiN Com, IV ViNcrxT Kfm.v Gavfn MrMuRiRY I MI S STFI ' Iir S Frfi) McOoi.drick y Mi s W. Simmons 157 1935 KENTUCKIAN 193 ;:n VVIf.C.IXGTON BROWN II KP1-R I ' KI nil RI1 U ILLV DAVIS riSHBACK 5 lOma L hapier o Alpha Lambda Tau was founded at Oglethorpe College in 1916. and at present has 21 chapters. The University of Kentucky chapter is known as Sigma chapter and was installed on the campus in 1932. The fraternity flower is the American Beauty Rose; the fraternity colors. Old Gold antl Rhick: the national ]5id)lication, the " Rose Leaf. " Menil)crs in the laculiv are L. H. Carter and P. C. Ennath. Officers of the chapter are William J. Long, president: Richard D. Brown. i(C-presidenl; H. f. Tcmpliii. ireasiiier: and Luiher Mathews, scribe. Jlie cliaj)ier received second place in ilic home-cominii decorations con- test sponsored by .SuKy last fall. 158 UNIVERSIT V_hai (.Okill K |l NKINS MAIIILUS IOOKL Ol J J K ANCIV LONG Alpha Lambda lau SI iU.I f 1 TI MPLIN R RR() v ni.i r.ioN MEMBERS Sculois W ' ll II 1 J. I.ONT. WlI.I.E M F. l III. W. |. ' i(.(;i (.io 1) W 1 I. RINCE C:ii Ki.i s V 111 Juniors |()ll II. VNCEV RiciUKi) I). Bkowv M KSHAI.1. W. HaMII.ION Gaki.ani) Li w is Roiil-RT F. FiSllDACK Eari. Wilson H. J. Tempi.IjN Sdjiliiminrfs Lanii-k C:ostei.i.() Clol.l.ll K H M.I. ( ioKhON R. , IooKI l.AUKiNT.E Jenkins l . i. Nil 11 l Mill Wl )k. Frrsliinrii - KO . k| KS I.I M t K 1 ) Is I ' .llllH Ol.lVLk ] MI s W, W IH l (. ION l 1 Mil 1 1 II U1 ' I U Kim kii Sriii 1 i r |on Si 1 w Ki Sl M 1 1 N GoKlUK 159 935 KENTUCKIAN 193 5 SHO EA s l I I RFIII.l) 1 1 1; C()X II MFir.i.n RFl ' TFR I.WCASTI K l liil i I II M IMRI M. IIOI ItROOk 11 KRI () 34 L napiers 5 lOma hapler o " Al|)ha Sigma Phi, national social fraternity, was founded at Yale University in 1845, at a time when the University authorities were inclined to question fra- ternities of a social nature, resulting in a rather precarious position for several years. Soon after, official sanction was given the group and it entered a period of growth which has resulted in 34 chapters throughout the country. In 1914 a club known as Scroll and Crescent was organized on the Kentucky campus, but later changed to Phi Sigma and as such was granted a charter by Alpha Sigin;i Phi in 1917. The fraternil flower is the Cardinal Rose and the colors are Cardinal and Stone. Members in the facidty are Henri Bcainiiont. Le vis C. Robinson. Lester O ' Bannon, and David M. Young. Oscar Renter is Cadet Colonel of the R. O. T. C. regiment, captain of Pcishing Ixiiles. and a member of Omicron Delta Kappa. I GO UNIVERSI M ' KOl 1 s I.I-UIS Mil I 1 U 1 . ronN W . IIOI hkOOK N 1 Alpha lOma I hi r K I I sn I 1 r s l IH Ks ) I s MIOI 1 I I HINh MEMBERS Sriiiors Ki Nr 111 n Ki iso liiiiii ki M( l)(i« 1 1 1. ( ) M K Ml ( () OIUON I I(H liKOOk Jiininrs ()S( K Rl 111 k Kll XKIl I. N( M1 K 1 WM S MlII.FR Rii II kii Si ' koi.FS M l ( (II I SlKHW 1 II. Sojilioiuorrs 1 WHS Alri I . TllOM S NTZ (.11 K1.I-..S SAUXnF.RS Eknfst Shovea Pll ' llgCS WooDRinv Hol.llROOK 1 ( K HkI M() Ciol IM S r IFRFlFl.l) Rl SSI 1. F.I.I.INGTON Wii 1 1 i HiAii TEIOMAS SPFI.LAtIV John Fiftz 1 WII s Lr.u IS Harold Stockton J AMPS GOFORTH ok i w Lfwis R AVMOM) Sr. [ )ii F.UM SI II M mil) 1,1 l 11 () s 1 R W ' iNi ki 1 IGl 93 5 KENTUCKIAN 19 3 5 |r | STOKES PRIBBI.E WALLACE HARVEY DAY IIEMH ' DONAl.n C. WIl.I.Md! 1 tkin:s U 1 IILE SLATON LI l KIIlf;E AM kl 1 1 J IJI l IlKOW Will 1 WISON c (. Kkls ) . II. t II IMOI 1 96 V_ hapter£ P Alpha Tail Oinet;a, national sotial liaieinity, vas loiuulccl in KSCif) ai Rich- mond. Virginia, and its first chapter was established at Virginia Military Insti- tute. The Mu Iota chapter was installed on the University of Kentucky cainpiis in 1909, being the outgrowth of a local known as Mu Iota, or the " Midnight Imps, " as they were sometimes called. The fralemity flower is the While ' Fca Rose: the colois, A urc and (.old; and llie public alinii, the " I ' .dm. " Membeis in the faculty include Bart Peak, I.. }. Horlathei, L. E. Nollau, F. A. Hughes, J. W. May, H. M. Meriwether. B. L. Pribble. Waison .Vrmstrong. Niel Plummei. and Philip McGee. One of the otUstanding members of Alpha Tau Omega is " Sinin " I)a , who is editoi ol the Kernel, member ol Omitron Delta Kappa, piesident of the Men ' s .Sliideni (loiLntil. and a member ol aiious olher lampus oigani alions. 162 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY M VORl 111 R K MM ' ( ARRFX (.()I.l)M:HMF.niN( I ICON niMON Ul I M FAHFV SI ' KKS i n w Rl ' SH |. W. UII.[.M()I 1 111 MS NORV ' I l.L I ISIII R Ml ' f.lll II o ■ AlpLa Tau O Will I l M. C: RRFI. | HN F. Day |amf:s E. Fahf.y meoa MEMBERS Scnioi.s ( , {i i I m I Mil KIN l M.Rl 111 K HcilKlS I ' RIItlll 1 JunioYH Will 1 li iii F1 Hi i II V. u i Siiiki s [ Wll S (IR III Willi wi Sr uKs Soj llDinoiCS WlI.IIAM AmYX |iin C.oi.iis(:iiMi:iii ( 1 NOMAS Atkins John Huston F.iir.AR Beats Champ Licon (;ii Guy I ' AIII. IJ IIRIIK.I Frcslimcn l (H.i K Brow LvRRV Boi.wn SlllIT HllCPlFTT R M.I ' H Co r,i,FTO Don Kfi.i fhfr Frf[) Fishfr 1,1 OM) M H Ei.i.ioPT Garrison Sam McDon i.i) Mil lli Isl sll |(1IIN Will Mill I )(ili W ' i I (;i I ' .IIW KI1 W ' l 111 1 Rciiii i;i Wll I I wisoN I ' 1 I, Sl.MON Gi ki IS W ' li.iMoi I |oNN F. M jKinnfy C;i ' Y [OIINSON K K1 R ri ' Jl-SSF Wll.l.MDI I Darwin Doia Bfn Farmkr Duncan Siokfs 163 ENTUCKIAN 193 5 ST S() IlL WIKSE nirs 1)1 ARiNf. IISKDIN HICKS I ' CIl II R s kl KF.E LAND 38 L napters en{ uck ;y v hapTer Delta (ilii. iialional social Iraleiiiily. was louiulcd at C diirII lhii cisily in ISOO ami llic Rcnliukx thaplci was inslalled on ihc campus in 1913. The llowei is ihe While Camalion; the colors are Red and Bull; and the ])ublieaiion is the " Delia Clhi Quarterly. " Meiid)e)s in the factiltv aie T. O. ' iniams and Allied Biaiiei. Officials are [anies Carroll, piesidem; Jack Keyser, ice-piesicleni; Ileiheit Sw. ' iit . secieiaix, and lohn A. Gc ei, treasuier. ]f)4 RSI (.1 I It 1 (IM I K I I R iiiiin I n M ll.l.l WIS LVLIC SI I III II KU M.SON (, M(U(1I I CASSII) kl SI U lll«l o Delia CLi Arlivrs ) !1 s C KKI1I.I, I ( K ki 1 SI i l (HU R 1 1)I( kl N . 1 IIIpW I. l) HlKUIKI SU ARl | )ll A. Gl MR ]i SSI Farka . l II, Willi MS Will iwi R. MiCin (1 l(l N( I Al 1 KS Willi M losll K S M Si I 1 II I(IRI 1 WII I ' .i i i: John Hardin I ' llOM S SlIliCK ki nmsCassidv JosMMI Hk kS r.l KI Ml HroWN Hl(;ii DiARiNc; Hii I 1 . 1 1 1 (.III s Hill, joiit I WHS LVLK ArI ' I KIl Ol II Kl NM III R Vl NOR E. Ai RcuiiNs 1 WHS .Smi;k 1(1. " ) i) u Mn I ' RICl (.RKATHOLISI S11.PHENS COFKM N TURNBULL SMNM k I A. . i K NAOl 1. noNOHO UEISICER IHOKN GOOD 11 IS DODGE KFLI.Y POI lER RICK DEAN m ' conneh nVLR LF.ET BROWN II AIXI ' iNBERf: CM MBI-.RS COMIiS MILLER. O. FISH 74 1 p- V napters Je ta _ps on o- Delia Tau Delta, naiinnal social rratcniily, vas lounded at Bethany college in 1859. The local chapter ot 1 an Delta Alpha petitioned to Delta Tan Delta lor a charter and became Delta Epsilon chapter of that organization in 1924. .Since that time ihe cha|)ler lias t;ro vn until at the present time it is one of the largest on the campus and is the |)rmul possessor of a new special!) designed Ira- leinity house. Members in the latidty are Robert D. Hawkins. R. D. Miller, James .Shiop- shire, and Edward John.son. The frai ' ' inii llo-sver is the l ' ans ; the colors are Purple, White, and Gold, and ilie ])id)lication is the " Rainiiow. " Among oiusianding men on the campus are William Greaihouse and l)a id Difford, cadet captains and members of .Scabbard and Blade; Edivaid Turnbidl biLsiness manager of the Kernel, and Cahin Cramer, member of Tau Beta Pi and •Scabbard and Blade; Ralph Kenheval, George Skinner, Cameron Coffman. Jack Giain, .111(1 jimmxMiller. 16G UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY COOI ' l K I ' OKIl Kl II I II (II. 1 . K. M VPIIS W I.S ) ' MOORK IIOI.MM Mil, I, IK. . DIFFORI), n IRAVI.S DICKSON MII.I.I K. |. ( K I (II l , C. I 1.1 ISON l: (.l 1 liRV. N NORION l) R(;l. v ' I I I S()N :r, mi u u l I I : I. IN nil I oRii. II.M.K I Itl I 111 K(. II IIIIRsroN Delia Tau Deit a ( ' ,iii(liiiilrs " (.. n. H MR 1 ( K Sc7iiors III iMI C MI K(l (.(II I I S I Wll S C ' .ALMN . .0. MiLllR I IMr 1 MORN Bon W 1 1 ( II 1 Wll s 1) SKN l I.e. Km)k:oi 1 John (.oon Brwdon Price Noel Engel ll.LI.VM (iRI-.MIlOl ' SI. R kl RCHI Al. John ,Si ai ' I.fs Juniors (.R H AM Hi S() Bri ' ci: Davis Bi Foui.i R ClllARI.KS Olnev I 1 (l UII ' N kMI l 15i N CoorrR Da t DlFFORD Hi K H Ml GroK(;E .Skinner Wll 1 1 i M 1 1 ( K (R l WaLLACK DiFFORl) Calvi Cramir Jack MfC ' .ONNFLL Visi.i; DoncE S()j)li(iiniivcs Bill Strong George Nagel C RR(I1.I, Wl IMGI R Iri n III Wll III MdiUdN Ki 1 1 1 1 KF M ooRi: Ri (.IN i.ii Rici RdUiKi luwis Wll 1 1 M R Pledges |()i Hrow n Ki M [i Dickson Jack Flovd John Holmis James Millfr Bill Br an I) M DoNOHO lioii Fkfebfrc Gl ' FIOLSCLAW Bon Oi.NE Jf H Ch mbers Bon F.I.I. i.soN John Gii.mori William Left I ' llll I ' dRTlRFIlLD GlM CflMllS Boil Fish Bon GiiMORi Dick Meaih Smi 1 II H RL J« 1 1)1 Si 1 I Fi Mill ksi(i Bl RI FI M.LFNHl RG Bi Nil II Riir Osc R .Mil 1,1 R III S| MIR 167 fl Q S KF.N 1 K :Tfl " Nr 10 r niri liVRMTT r.lRPLI K 1 ROMAN W I IIIIIN.. 68 V_ napters 11 SI IN MIX MM riT un (.RiNMi: n Rl ' l Willi WIS X II I IS I . IIKI ( kINKIIK.l. HtADLI V DRVr 111 HAM N sni ' Hl NS 1N C LL )U w. LLAf:n IHOM AS Sll NKI,IN I heio L hapt er Kappa Alpha, naiional social frattrnity. sas loundcd at Washington and Lee Universit) in 1865 with the special influence of Gen. Robert E. Lee. Theta chapter of Kappa Alpha was the first social fraterniix established on the Univer- sity of Kentucky campus, and originally occupied the same house with the chap- ter at Trans lvania. Theta now occupies an old home which ser ed as a Con- federate hospital during the Civil War. ' Ihe fraternity flowers are the Red Rose and the Magnolia blossom; ilie col ors are Crimson and Old Gold, and the publication is the " Journal. " Members in the facult are William E. Freeiuan, Joseph W. Pryor, Harr Best, Enoch Grehan, and Garrett D. Buckner. 1G8 UNIVERSITY OF K KING HUNTKR o ' HRII 1)1 ROODK r.OOOWIN ROOM A KOMliNPS s. BRtCKINRIDGi; GOODSON ST ARKS STEELE BARN Err robixson ai ' gormack NUCHOLS ENGLISH JOHNSTON COLEMAN DICK RVTLIFF o PVappa Alph ( ,1 1 III 1 VK I IT C;ol LM N i ; M I (l V l KIO A IMNSON IdllN HRI ( MNKIIX.I a Sciiiois [OMTMI (.OOIISON H L P. HEADLEV )oI I N W . S I 1 I I I KlDI I ( 1 I ' kWk Rii II 1 I i Goodwin Wimi m King John I). H c.(. rii l.KMsr Wedding Juniors III I Kill (. kll K W Ml (:i 1)1 H WIN W l I I K GiRDITR W Ki II I II Don iiri: Rich rd Drm WaI TIR HlNTER Sophomores Gamble Du k ). I ' l I II M |OIINS10N S , i G. Ni ' chols H Kkls RiKllll s I ' k nk Robinson I ' U NK SlARKS W II I I I 1)1 SMSION John C;oi.i MAN C ' .hkis Grinsiead |oiin R. I.i ncu Km m Siii rii ki) Frrslnucu Cii s Bvrnett RiDoi.i ' H DeRoode lollN Bl ckbiirn W ' ll I.IAM EDMI ' NDS Hi n Di H win C rroli English 1r NKLIN MlCoRMKK l.ORIN Will I WIS Erbia Erdman Chari rs Higdon High Weddini; Scott Breckinridge ViLLiAM Redman W m.ter Stevenson I CK .SlI NKLIN TORBITT TlIOMAS William Smith Henrv Wallace lii.MR R TLH t E nil i.bert Breckinridge 111!) 19 3 5 KENTUCKIAN 19 3 VJ CKliM. Ml l : l,F S 1.1 I ks J I U(.I I I )N IIDRKII s I.KI U lll)» I K 1 ' I I I.RSON 107 L--napters QJeta Nu L hapi: er K:i|)|),i Si iiia. iialional social IValcinity, was rounded al llic Univcrsily of X ' irninia in l(S()9, and has si ' wn imiil at the present time it has more acti e chapters than an oihiT Iraieinity, 107. It has a chapter in every major college in the United States and seveial in other coinitries. The Beta Nu chapter was lounded on the Transylvania campus in 1896, but was translcired to Kentucky in 1901. The lraiiinii llo er is the Lilv of the Valley: the colors aie .Scarlet, Green, and While; and ihe publication is the " Caduceus. " Members in ihe facidiy include William 1). Fimkhouser and I-. 1.. Dant ler. Figining ery prominenih in campus acii ities are Sam Wairen, who is in- traimnal manager and a member of Omicroii Delta Kappa, and Harry Walkei who ])Liyed on the Wildcat ele en and was chairman of the Junior Prom com- mittee. A-»r» 6«- Q- MmM ll(H)S() W r 1 1 I I I It I . M M s Aappa I)i0ma V URKN MirllKNSON in IM.SKIN UOSI 1 i!;; ; s Mill KLIN MEMBERS Seniors l)l) Ml) 11. tilUl.l. 1 1 KK R. W M.KF.R C Hll. I I ' lloMAS Juniors 1 IKIM . . LiVIMOSTON |. Ddi c.i s Sin n Ri.i Cll KI 1 S H. ,Sl i LF.Y |. Kl N 1 UOKKII s . . S M KKI S(il h( m()i cs C ' .ii Ki,i;.s M. Cox Vii I.I M G. Rose I ' liii.i.ip F. Hakcfit Cll ARM s I.. Nil nil .SON [1 III k. S 1 1 KS W. ]!ki ' ( I AVill 1 I.FR l ' , 1 Kl II H. Ml ICALF 1 M ' I R 1). HollSON Frcslivicn . liSll. I,. Rl IIDING I ' KWK M. G UN ' I ' S Offnt- L. I ' l 1 1 RSO GlORC.I . ,C)( IIS Kl NM Ml A. KM K lidiiNi 1 ' . V. ri)ii I |. R wnoi I ' ll R vsii . k| III U . I ' l I MMl K W ' li.i.iAM IS. .Vkiimk 171 ii BiJ E N TU C KIA l L % ( UtlT I . Ml nil 86 V_,napters I KKIS 1,1. WIS Ml:. IF )Rl I.. SMITH Kl( II KIIS(1 i (:ll s l 1 k . s in II M KIIN COLLINS I ' l M II Lpsilon I hi L hapl er Lainljda C lii Alpha, nalional social halciniu, was louiulcd al BosLon col- lege in 1909. and ai pieseiu has 8(i active chapters. Lambda Chi Alpha was founded on the Universit) campu.s in 1922 as a local fraternity. Alpha Gamma Epsilon. This local was given a charter in 1929 and became known as Epsilon Phi chapter, the eightyfiist chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha. The fiaternitx Hoover is the ' iolet; the colors are Purple, Green, and Gold; and liic ' publii.iiion is known as the " Cross and Crescent. " Membeis in the faculty are Frank V. McFarland. Clifton O. Mock, and Wcll- iniiton Patrick. UNIVERSITY ENTUCKY Ilkl IU Mil IK I (lUII W ll(]| 1 l I. l ukiimonm uii.i.iams Ul ! l (,l R I . Ml I ' m Ns Ml I ( K r.iiw i.i (. o I Lambda v_ hi Alpha III S| M W l KI 1 K W 1 I ' .ll 1 hMONDSn.N MEMBERS Sniiors I. ll.Ckoi 1 (.1 (1U(.I I ' UKIS )( ll Ml II (IKII 1 II til (lis f Usll M.I. .Sma I u l 1 IS 11 Mil 1 I WII s RU.IISIOM) ROISIRI HiNM.IV I MI s Rl 11 KI)S() |. 15. Wins Sojilitiinovi ' s |. . ii s l). i,ro 1 Wll s llo(.(. I ' l 1 1 Rl l l l.l K Wr.STON WiNKI 1 1! i- M l 1 l(l l ) Mi..S .SiKI ' IIKNS Cari. ' a, ()V Ph ' dgrs (.1 SI Ml 1 RS kiMK 11 ( II ClI R1 1 S Hi l RI( 11 W. S ii 1 II 1,1 1. 15(1 SI.I. G R M.I ' II Hl ' l I- I N E. .SlIIMllNS Joi Uri ' mhach Pi Rcv Lewis Jack L Ri NCE Coi.r.ixs Dowi.D PF.wn.i. F. ' an )V S WI C;k WVI OKIl Willi M I ' lmi.ip.s WoonioKii Wi nil II 1.1 1 1 I-.DMOMISON I-.. Smi III Charms Wii.i.ia i.s 1935 KENTUCKIAN 193 5 JM.IOI I SCIUILI , V METER VANCE lUHK.S IIISII SIM I ' lll ' kll HI l.L HESS FIM.l KIII l WII.l.SON A. IMI.I.ENMl I 1 ' klMMIl liKIWIK (). I.EIUIS M ' IONI ' V EIIMILRS ) IIIISION ' IlKl: 1 106 v hat l en " lucky Lpsilon L hapi er Phi Delta Theta was lounded at Miami Llniversity in 1848 and now has lOH chapters. The University ol Kentucky chapter is known as Kentucky Epsihjn chapter and was founded at the University in 1901. The fraterniu colors are Blue and W ' liile, antl ihe lialemilv liower is llie ' lliU ' Clamalion. I ' lie pidjlications o! the Iraleiiiily are the " Scroll " and llie " ralladiuni. " At present the only member in the faculty is Dr. J. T. C. Noe, alihoiif h theie have been several others who have become deceased in recent years. Officers of the chapter for this year are Phil P. Ardery, president; Ed Cai- vill, reporter; Louis Hillenmeyer, warden; Robert Hess, secretary; John P. Bell, (liaplaiu: [oliii 1.. Da is, alunuii secretary; Dodge Vhip|)le, ihoisier. 174 BARR CARVILI, HUM MM IS DAVIS f:l.ARKF. BROCK F. I.EBUS PI.ATl KIDDI 1 [ COliRTM V 1 NMR r ' (;oNNi-i,i. sciorr r;ri lU ' itt lill 1 I 1 (:ksom Mill 1 1 IM.IIII.T SI RPEI.I. IMI KSON l USII l L K. I ' .KOW h. ItKOW 11 II ' I ' IN of PLi Delta Tket a MEMBERS Sr II ill IS I ' liii. Akdi RV Ki.i R(m;(.s Cll Mil I s U RK l.III IS Uk()( K Win I iikdi ' (;i. RKi F.n C Rvii,L John L. Dams ' iR(;ii. G i isKii.i H|) t I iniinrs iii Ei.i.ioTT l.iiris Hill I . irviat I.OIIS I ' ' l I.I I ' K M I.I HIS I MI S (;ir liliRI II l I l R Sun. BY KiN ' CAII) I.i:e Miles K Ri. Willis l I SON M( I.ONIA Mini I I I ' l l 1 Wll.l.lAM CIlll ' RI Nl RoHiRi Hiss CillAKI.I S .I.M.MI R S()j,Il( )| IIN Bl I.I, Rk II kll (ll MAI I 1r nki IN R 1)1 M II R I " i irriN Hi (.11 Hkent l)i( K Hush I MIOR liREWER W l.l I U HlI.I.ENMEVI U Im ' aN MkTER l.vBF Jackson Doih.i Wiiii ' I ' le ROBIRI MOORF Tr NK 111 I IINCHII.I. ' i.ri R Rinnri.r 1 wiis Hi ndirson Frcslimcu DoNAi.ii Rrown CllAREFS DlMRSON .Vl.FFN IllFMT R MT.I.l McCoNNFI. I AMES iMcCioY I () 1 I RSII i.r. Orie Lebus Al.KX fcAvi CHE Bruce .Sheperd Dan Scorr | 11. .SCHUI.TZ Cjiarees VA f:E lol WlI.I.SON R llkOU N W i 1 1 R Hi sioN lollN Si RPEFL 175 Q35 KENTUCKIAN 19 3 5 43 L napters ROLLWACE FOX SVLVESTI R UOOf.Hfk I ACOTfs J. ii ' .usr 1 1. ACOST M.Jl RMl.l. MUTH UrsrilROOK WDIRSON IIRRlIf. iiRif.(.s ii- (:i-; iii r s r.tiMM Pyappa L hapi: Phi Kappa Tan was tounded at Miami L ' liiveisity in W6 and now has 43 (liapitrs. The flower is the red carnation and ilie Iraternity colors are Harvard Red and Old Gold. The national pidiliiation is the " Laurel. " The local chapter is known as Kappa cha|Her and was lonnded in 1920. Members in the laciilty are Prol. C. .S. Grouse. Robert H. Bakei. Joe Fiank Freeman. Dr. Otto Koppius, and Pi III. Roy Moreland. Members of Phi Kappa Tau have always been pr ominent in campus activ- ities, as is illustrated by " Andy " Anderson, member of the football team, guard on Kentuck) ' s champion basketball team, and leader of one of the best local or- (iicstras. ITfi er o UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY MALO.NEY 1 V LOR MILL I.l CIAN BORRIIS JETT KEI.I.OM) K1 (.SBLR tlULKLEV HI WFTl (.ARDNFR VOUNC KINC.MD JONES ROSUEr.I. I hi lAappa I MKMl ' .ERS Sfiiinis Will 1 l ( n 1 A I; 1 1 1 1 k M 1 III |()ll ( ' . kRI( K l. |. I) K I 1 1, Jiiiiinrx [OIIN SlOKI I. N[ll.l RI) AnDI RSON Laurence S v ri Niciioi s 14( o(.iii R II 1] l ) i tuts ROHERT T M OR Frank Borrii s ) ( K I, ( M 1 K (.1 M 111 ll Rid 1 1 Tom V 1 1 I.l ' ( 1 W W ' ll 1 1 Wl |l 1 1 Ross Fox 111 R Rill lAi (.i (. R l( 1 KiNfMll 11 ROI 11 Hll 1 Kii Sii n Snj ' lniiiniic.s W l Ilk I ' lloM s ( II l l 1 s Id NNl 1 1 Jill OiNr. W Ai.r.Aci. Brk cs Kl) KlNC.MH ' R J MES Wl STISROOK CiiARi IS Dunn Rom Rl NfAEONEV Okie JoHNs{)N Perry Gardner AlERMl Ros 1 I.I. John Darnell f wii s Krrr o n Kenm III Si i. 1 MIR Ft islnnai ROHERT Wri CM Roiil RT GlIMM D V i.i. cE Wfi.r.TAM Jones S M M( Don mm RoiiiRi Coleman C.EAV Lancaster Cai ' el McN ' vsii Willi m Evans 77 3 5 KENTUCKIAN 19 3 5 52 ' chapters llOOM WARDl R 1! K FIELnS EWlNt; CONLKY ( I ' TIIV K S I mnNsdx I ' XWS 1 Kohl K Is SCKIIGCS M IIOI 1 W SS() hi - euteron Lxhapter Phi Sigma Kappa was founded at Massachusetts State college in 1873 and now has 52 chapters. The fraternity flower is the Red Carnation and the frater- nii (dlors are Silver and Magenta. Tlu- national piiljlicaiion is " The Signet. " riic local chapter is kno vn as I ' hi Dciueion chapter and was loiinded in 1927. Members in the laciillN are Dean W ' iesl, Dean lioycl. Dr. liiime liedlo ' d. Prof. E. A. Biiieau. and Pro!. R. Clav Porter. Officers of the chapter for the year are John Goad, president: Merlin B. Fields, vice-president: Will H. ' asson. secretary: Sam ledesco, ireasiuer: P)oug- las Warder, aiidiior, and DiidleN Miirpln. indue lor. 178 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY I o SI iri-.RLlN TF.DESCO DAWAIIARF COMBS Ml RI HV BIXL f.OAD BOONE I.ATllRFM CROUCH KLINE roTH I hi OiOma r a ppa MELLOR SPENCER I I.IIHART MEMBERS Scuiois I)()l!CI. ss W U1II R W ' li II i Ml 1 i.iiR Lei. AND Maiian Ij RO {!() M1S (.EOKCE C; EM Rl H RR Shi 1)11 JiniioYS 1 ' lil. CUI.LEN John Govn 11 1 1 i H. CoNi.i Si 1 w Ri Will 1 1 C ' .eor ;e Spencer Samuel Tedi sco C Ri. lioONl James Atchison OlIINTO V, RR Sojihomoycs Charles Gmes (;eorci K sr III NIM CkiU ( 11 D RH IN Ol IM l I ' .IK. R UOONI KdUl R 1 Si MM Rl NI) III 111 1 ri Ri ' in (. II 1)1 C wip Will 1 i H- Rom Kis Ml ki IN U. I ' ll 1 lis H ROI 11 Im 1N(. F) .sh ilicii Wll 1 ! I 1) 11 R1 vol.l k 1 )(l it l M IN k 1 1. ki 1 IN Josi I ' ll 1 Ol 11 l 1 1 N Hi 1 1 R 1 IONll I. V 1 HREM Buster Stacev II 1 1 I f Jl Willi RS Herman Pawsat Weslev T vior l II l(l Fl 1 11 KI Robert ROBERI (11 NClll RC S 1 N 1 1 -1 H s 1 l Rll 1 SiRI (.CS Pen k ki k c 111 k lyy IQ35 KENTUCKIAN 193 5 RrnMoxn KRl-MI R l-KNN noonLKT M SON PALMER TRWNOR 1 I OR TUCKER THOM ASON I ' RR1 KNOX GREENWEXL s l ISIU RV LESTOLIRGEON ANDERSON SMROPSIIIRI. 79 V_-napters c Jmeoa ( napter o- Pi Kappa Alpha was iouiukil at the I ni eisit ' ol X ' iigiuia in ISliS and now has 79 chapters. The UniveisitN ol Kentii(k chapter is known as Omega chaptci ' and was founded in 1901. The fraternity tolois aie Garnet and Gold; the flo ver, the Lily of the Valley, and the national pidjliealion, " Shiekl and Dianitjnd of Pi Kappa Alpha. " Present members in the faculty are Prof. Robert Haiin. Prof. Alfred Zembrod, Piof. H. H. Downing, Harris Siilli an, and Da id oinig. Of- ficers of this chapter this vear are W. T. Bishop, president; ' illiaiii Lowry, ice-president; fohn ra nol, secretaiy; John Lestoingeon, tieasiirer; Harry Ma- son, business manager. . niong ihe prominent members of the chapter this year ;nc: W. T. Hishop, president of .Strollers; Jack Tucker, captain of the basketball team a}Kl member of Omicron Delta Kappa; William Lowr , piesident of the jiniior class; anil j. D. Palmer, treasurer of Sigma Delta Chi. membei of Ueta (iamma .Sigma, am ' ireasinet of the senior class. 180 UNIVERSITY OFKENTUCKJi :: r £kkmMjAiL Am Pi K a II. IRAV.NOR LOURY I. BISHOP UELLS U . r. BISHOI ' ( III VI ' PGRI riAlLEV BAKER SIIEEHY EWING CLASS ( DII.INS «ILM HOIIOWAV A 1 ' STILZ WEST roSTER Bl K(.l K kl KK 3pa A p ha 1 MEMHKRS Scnioi. ' , I KI KisJKil ' 1 1 Kk 1 U S NCIK . I . IllMlllE ' 1 llIK Ml 1 A 1 l K 1 1 1 kl k 1) Ih ks(i 1 1). I ' M Ml k kM Mi (ill M ' I ' Okl )llll 1.1 MCll K(.l (l 11 1 1 M Kl liMOMl ] UIIIOIS II 1 1 M Wills 1 MI S Am)1 RSON 1 1 kK I SO 15 ziL Bakir 1) (.. I- U l (. NoKRIS Ml Mil 1 N Hi NRV Collins l ( 1 1 ( II 1 1 1 El) .Sill 1 in Frank Dailev Bii 1 K Si j)li( int))t ' s I ' RANK .McClOOl. Jack (,ri:iiN i ll 1 ( k 1 HUM Mi Kr.MrtR Glass I ' .IK. K I ' lNN |oll 1 k W NOK Harry Kremlr DoRKls RliARK ( 1 Kl IS II.SON |()II SlIKOrSIIIRL John Wisi Lmlrson Sali? birv Rom HI Si 11 R MO i) ClOMBS Frank BiiRGER I ' k WKI IN FoM 1 V. Hi K KkEN Robert Da ts R 1 I ' ll Hoi i n kk C.OkM w Tom Parry Rif 11 RI) 1 LOK W 11 II M (.OKM N J wiis Sal II r I ' .ii 1 1 Si (.(. (,l okl.l I ' l 1 II I 181 flQ35 KENTUCKIAN 193 5 DALLAS m ' cauley hi rizsch 110 L haplers BR AN 1. V. n RLIN ' G CRAFT CAMPBELL STROTHER SI ' ICFR M (.OWN ROGERS noNDERO III 1)1)1 I SIO I M U-kIR TAYLOR DAWSON NICHOLS CONGLETON, R. ROBINSON CONGLETON, C. [ entucky Lpsilon L hapter Sigma Alpha Epsilon Avas louiulcd at ilic lli)i ersii) ol Alaljania in ISfjIi and now has 1 10 cha])ters. Tlic (lower is ihc Violet and ilie Iraieinity colors arc Pin- ple and Old Gold. The chapier is known as Kcntutk) Epsilon and was louiulcd in i ' .ino. Members in llie ladiltN ate I ' rol. C. C. [ell, flcrald C.iiirin, Cirady .Sellards, Jobe Turner, and Paul McBiaxer. Olliiers lor ihrs )ear are W ' illiani Bryant, presideni; Ernest Fall, vicc-presi- deiii; Robert Dallas, ireasiner; Norman Garling. (onesponding secretary; Leo .Spenee, recording secretary; and Francis Montgomery, hisiorian. Among the outstanding men ot the chai)ler Tor this year are: Joe Rupert, football -captain; Jimmy Long, football captain-elect; Bert Johnson, sophomore football star; Henry McCo vn. president of O. D. K. and ff)otball manager; and Ben Tavlor, O. D. K. 182 UNIVERSITY OF KPNTTTHTCYl RUPERT IRMM TURNER in RNE. W . DADE VANCEV 1 H N SIM N( 1 IliLLOCK WOODS S|H1. l I XANBER CRAVES MONTCOMERY SNYDER HUMl ' HREVI (R 1G l ' EL SHERMAN EVANS JUDY UVRNE, IIRAKE ]l RI ' l K U. IIAKER o 5 ma Alpha Lpsilon P ' W l I) i I s W. 11. llK I Hi NK ( ' .. M( CowN Bin I ' w i.oR I ( iv M NOKM (.. (. UI.IM. (lAIES McCAI ' I.EV WaI.IEK li RNE MEMBERS Sciiim.s (.1 oK(.i c; WII ' IU I 1. RolllKI W ' ooiis I ' .KMM 1 ' M.I. |l!. Jiinioi S Cene Hr w I R M.l ' ll C ' .() (.l I ION I ' Ai Harimu I MES lR INI M KSII 1 I M Ml N llll I I) SON (.loKi.E. rni.i.ocK loi HniDi.i-.sioN C: KI. M ll i. KI IiR N I Fr.vncis Mo.n K.OMERI Si}j)lii}in it cs Wii II i Hi Mi ' iiui ' I Rom Ki Heidrkk Li.o Si ' i NCI Freshmen |oiiN si no I her lill.l.l RoDINSON Roger Baker r.l MORE SiMI ' SON (.11 Rii s (;r 1 s Rom Ki l ' . Ns Wii I I wi (t.oi n R HU KI Sill KM N |oE Bossii Norm n ] i M N ION DoNlll KO FiT iir(.ii n Mil Wii I I s i N in k )oi ( .K M I ( .OKIION N{:1 ( J Kk ( M M(. Wii i ki) Roi.i rs |oE RlU ' IKI (. RNEri .SlE 1 I.V (.INI Sll NM.IN I M1 s I ,ON(. 1. NI,IION II Jl.SSI kl I I II JiMM IE Cm 11 NI1 Ul KI JOMN.SON 1 OM NiCllOES Tom Alexander C. 1. Hiki scii n i Bn kne Will I M RollINSON |oiiN Bi RKE Turner AVlEI.I I .Si ' ICI R 1. Rll I l M R 183 1935 KENTUCKIAN 193 5 96 v napters BAYNHAM liorSON SVMPSON C. BRINCARDNER GOTTSHAI.I. nA IS ALVES MMCOX BOLAND FLOWERS SWISSHIXM KLNNEDV R. BlITLFU 11. IMIILLIPS T. HALEY CHESTER CLAY RYAN K. HALEY NOE Bl! TON COLLINS HURI) FURR Lambaa Lambda L napter Sinma (;lii. nalioiial sotial lialcinilx, was loiiinkd al Miami Uni cisil iii KSr). " ) ami ilic Lambda Lamlula iliapicr xvas insialkd on liit ' Univcrsiiv ol Kcii- iuck campus in 1893. Sigma CHii was one ol the Insl txvo Iraierniiics to be found- ed on the Uni eisit campus, and as a residt, has a large alumni group, reptesent- ing xarioiLS lields. The liateiuit has an outstanding national r eputation, due ])arily to its lamous " sweetheart " song. At present the Iraternity has 96 chapters. The fraternity Howcr is the White Rose and the colors are deep f51ue and Old Gold. The national ])ublications of the fraternity are the " Magazine of Sigma Chi " and the " Sigma Chi l ulletin, " oldest prixate fiaternii - pidilication in ex- istence. Members in the famlty ol the llniversitv ate- the late V. Paul Anderson. Vil- liam Hansen. Richard Johnson. Robert Shannon, and G. W. Fithian. Elvis Stahi is one of Sigma Chi ' s chief claims to fame on the Iventutky lampus. The chapler has been intramural champions three times in the last lour years, and are amotig I he leadei s ihis year. 181 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY! R. FABEK BEST 1). BLILER DAWSON KINr. BAKER Ml.URK FORSYTHE J. PHILLII ' S E. FABER RODES BUSH STAHR LAW HEAD ALCORN JOHNSON RFHM PIERCE COFFEY W, BUTLER SKINNER l ' ROCHNO V X ARD lATE MALLISTER F. BRliNCARDNER WILLMOTT STEPHENSON ma a MEMBERS ra ■» Scuiois ii.i.i i M. Ri III II 1,1 i C. Dawson . i in |. Rinc ]r. CtI AKLES BrINC.ARDNER |. Ri Noi.nsFABi It Paul G. D wis John A. I, w head RoniKF Al 1 1 N BUFI.ER DoDl) Bl ST W II MAM R. Gottshall Donald McGirk Samuel Kennedy Juniors Wii.i.iAM v.. Butler Krutn C. Faber El IS Sfaiir VUTJAM C. SUTSSHELM H. Morton West James E rle Chester J. Waller Rodfs Jack C. 1 ' hillh ' s Winfrey I ' . Bi nton H rold B. Dotson T. Jefferson B nh m E. WllI.IAM BoI.ANll Ai. Thompson Haley Gordon Sympson Sophomores Howard S i iiii us Robert Forsythe Frank C). Coffey Charles Ryan Eiiw RD B. Alcorn [oHN T. Ward Richard H. Butler Bruce Phillips John Tooih v Harold Bush Richard Al es W. How- rd Clay Freshmen Fred Bring rdner Robert Stfphenson Cliff E. Collins Eiiw IN HuRD VALrER G. Rehm V ' iLLiAM Crady Fred F. Flo vers Rich rd Johnson Joseph Simcox Frank Rodes Weston D. Furr Thomas XoE H xrry O. Skinner Herman Dotson B. H. Henard Eit.ene Prochnow James Stephenson William Murray Kelly C. Haley 111 NDERSON G. Pierce Damd Hale Tate Sherman Hinkebein 185 1Q3 5 KENTUCKIAN 19 3 5 98 V_ napTers SHhARI R MOORl I ' M TtRSON H RKI.I SS SI EVENS HOISII R KliRRV GREEN HEM) WALLACE ROSS II. IIAMUSON S. SMITH OCHS ( HUNT amma o [q L hap-l er Signui Nil :vas louiulcd il ' iii;iiiia Milil:n liisiiiulf In ISli!) aiul ikiw Ikes OS (liapters. Ihc Iralcinity llowei is the White Rose ami ihe fraLernity colors are Black, W iiie, and Gold. The national pidjlication is the " Delta. " The local chapter is known as Gamma Iota and was founded in 1903. i Ienil)ci in iacidty is M. |. Grntcher. Officers lor this year are: Elmer Hubbard, jjiesideiit; Robert Siexcns, ite- president; George Shearer, treasurer: and Howard Greene, secretary. Anioni ' the more outstanding members of the chapter are Buster Hubbard and Jimmie Moore. 186 UNIVERSIT ifcKJiBai M ' cAULI •! IKIIIIIIVN IVANS 111 liliAKI) IMMER UEAVIK M K ()1.K SMEIH O ' CONNER BURNS WHITE MUNEUir LiyUES IS. DAMD.SON KINNER MADDOX o f5 gma u ( 111 i i 1 s r. M( (■ i 1,1 ( .1 )lv(.l I ' . Sill K1 K I l(i kii W. Greene RcH.l R b. SlEl ' HENS Roiii Ki H. Stevens MEMBERS Sciiini.s It Ml u !■.. Ill 111 ' . Mill (Tl HI 1 s (). MdNoll N 111 l kll 1) WlllSON {. Mil Sciiim (:k I M1 s A. MllOKl Wll I.IAM (. W ' l VI K GioRCE F. Hi 1 II Juniors |(lll K. H KKLESS l 1 I I W. HOESTER 1 1 Will iii Howard l I will K I ' 1 lERSON S()j)hiiill( )( ' S IKUIN H. KiNNER ' ERN()N R. SmITH GRAN IEEE B. BVRNE Frank B. Warnock Donaed P. Luques Coeumbus C. Pavnter George E. Currv James H. Davidson Sherrii.e Smi hi George F. Jo " J- Houeihan Wll 11 i C. Ross 111 Nin H. ITiNT ficsliinru Charles B. M mihhx VlT.I.IAM K. Will I I Wll I I M ( ) ' ( IINMIR W II LIAM H. Si II.MIIU I.S7 1935 I ' OTIIU MIILIAM-. DWVSON KIIMS BROFFITT N ML UASSI.IK FLOWIR f: ARTV IIKIWIK MILLFR Kl l.I, 68 L_xnap{ r en{ucky Alpha o Sigma Phi Epsilon was rounded al ihc University oi Ricliniond (Virginia) in 1901, and al present there are 68 actixe chapters and o er 17.000 lixing nieni- bcrs. The fraternity flowers are the American Beaiit Rose antl I ' luple Violets; the fraternity colors are Royal Purple and Blood Red: the national publication is the " Sigma Phi Epsilon Joiunal. " The local chapter xvas founded in March, 1933, the outgrowth of a local fraternit), Sigma Beta Xi. whith xvas foundect on the (aiiipus in 1922. Facidlx nienihers are Prof. R. V.. Sh.ixci, 1). lioxd, ll.nry Allen, .md ihc late Dr. J. Catron Jones. The chapter has progressed in the fielcf of intramiual athletics, having won a number of championships. The chapter also won the May Day float trophy. 188 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY S10 ALL VOLL ( llll ' I ' S PARIM) BOM) SIAVIirN ARN ' ALL DVKR M DOWIXL MM, KRIKSON HOVVARIl M)l ■! I US SILER 5, lOma PI. L P silon MEMBERS Srii r,). ' i .1 IS C ' .IIII ' P.S |. V..Sio 1 II IIKIIS M 1. I,. 15. Howard H vRoi.n A. Da.sslf.r I.INUOOIl Ar ll .S M I ' ol 1 1 R HAROLn VlLLIAMS ROHIRT N M.I. Ri( II Kii M. Iloi 11 Allen Brady K l I ' ll RIKVE.S () l k . Ic l)(l 1 11. Ill Soj)li iiiinii:s Irm Olsf.n CVKL EkIKSON R (.III (111 K1.1 S ClOI.I.INS H RoLi) Dm R 1 c) t n SON Dick Binton Wri.cDS Rroffitt DWI I ' l. WHIRS FO.N Cllll.lll KS Arnoi.ii Sim k 1 l Is C I 1 V ' ) rsli iiii ' ii [osl I ' ll I ' .WI M (. 1 Wll s Mil M R ). i . Si i iiim 1)11)1.1 Y I ' l.OWI RS |0S1 I ' ll (II 1 W II 1 1 i ( 1 11(11 I)|lnLr Ki i.i.v R (.11 RI1 W. kolA 1 KS ll 1 A IS Idklll WoollSRIl 1 ' R110 H RR Uki w 1 r W i 1 M( Mil i i IS!) 19 3 5 KENTUCKIAN 193 5 TIERNEY WORLEY ALLEY RLDWINE LEWIS KARNEY JACKES IIEN ' CHERO CANNON C. CANTRELL REEVES IIAVIS 16 K L liapters e rVentucky L hapier Triangle, a fraternity for engineers, was founded at the University of Illinois in 1907. The fraternity flower is the White Carnation and the colors are Old Rose and Grey. The national publication is the " Triangle Review. " There are Ifi chapters of the fraternity. Members in tlic faculty are Louis F. Noll;iu, 1). ' . Iciu ' Il. Siiplien S muici, and Roberl Spicer. Officers of the chapter for this year are J. H. Faimce Jr., ])iesidenl; W. A. Duncan, vice-president; K. G. Alley, secretary; Russell Raniey, tieasurer; C. I ' . Reeves, corresponding secretary. Among ihe |)roniinent members of ihe cluipter are WiUiam !• ' . E cisole, pres- ident of Scabbard and Blade, presidciu of ,SuKy, and member of O. D. K. and Tan Beta Pi; and |ack Faunce, member ol O. D. K. and Lam]) and Cross. Tri- angle fraternity was winner of the home-coming house decorations contest spon- sored hv SuK ihis year. 190 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY iJtt. IVIRSOLE IIORINF. KWIIV fau (;e NASH M CAIN I.MHROI ' lUXSIO.N Ul ' NCAN IRVINE J. flANIRIXL MILLER ZAHARIAS PELL o I nan K. G. Alley W. F. EVERSOLE Carlos Bk.i.i V. 15. Fisii Cll M I I s KriAKS I wii ■• B ui(i llJI HcsKIN Soiiois ]. H. F ii i John Ri dhinf, 1 . ]. I II KM Y I iniioYfi l.iw Ml f : i ( WII s S( rum u I ' . (;. Ik(i i w Ii i i IIokim I v ii s (lU iti u I!. , Ii ( III itii I ' l I I Ml Mil s S(ij)]ii)iii())( ' s Wii I I i C n (.. (.. lui I I. I I VKId I) l ( . UI I I I sl I F. R. ' ORLEY W. A. l)iiN(; N I ' Mil ' ll I II. l. Mill I R S l M(P l(,(l II KV II II i r. I ' oiiiii l I Kill IK 1 I KlIIU kl . IIKdl ' Kl SM I I R WIM I ' lcshiiii )i l)ol I.I s I l kl C. f). Ukiiw C.ii ki.i s CvRNEY W II I I i I ' . sro JollM N ' l vv |.f; lklll Cl.VklMl Clllkk [v iis .MI 191 fQ3 5 KENTUCKIAN 19 3 5 1 HE MUSE OF ARCHII ECl IIRE I. ; ( ' (■) " m I lie i irtil .[(ri j}i Iis Ainiii I lie mills uf I he I ' m llii-iioii. As jxilc as frozen Grirf she giizcd lln ' rcoir. " Tlic licJu ' st jcv ' cl in my (laivii nv .s I his. " I saw liic simjilc Daiic cdifK r As I ' hiiliiis h ' fl il. ij Icdiiiiiiii, ill llii ' sun, Is she look liiohi ' ii fiiii iiicnls, one li inn ' . And jircsscd ciirh irilli i silcnl. inii i ' iiii! Iiiss. And then I hneie the jxiin tliiil jiieiicd ■•! hruil, Remeynbering what had been, lint now was i one: The Propylaea and Ereclheion, Tlie Utile Temple, Wingless Nike— ail Creations each, without a cowiterjinrt That any eye has ever looked iijioii. II. spoke: " You must not griei ' e and sujjrr thus. You lotted tJic beauty of the Partln-nini : But yonder lies the Bay of Phalaron, hid toward the east is Mount Penleliiiis. ]] ' (■ still hax ' e Homer and Theorrilus, .-hid Sapjiho, Pindar and .huirrroii : We may see Aphrodite any darvn New-risen from the sea, vohiptions. " But she refused thus to be comforted. " The gods alone know why man still blasjilicines: Tlie English Abbeys and j)athetic Rheims Are nothing but ugly scars, " she said. " Where erstrehile shrines of Beauty stood iiisleud. They haunt vie noxv like nightmares in my dreams. " By CoTioN Noi; UNIVERSIT Y OF KENTUCKY ONORARIES Q3 5 KENTUCKIAN 19 3 5 vJmicron Uelta fXapp a cTN. e ircle Oniicion Delta Kappa, national honoraiN can)])iis leadt ' is ' fraternitx, was founded at Washington and Lee December 3, 1914, by fifteen men. Its purpose, as outlined in the constiuuion, is to recogni c men who have attained high slandards of efficienc) in college activities and lo inspire others to strive for con- spicous attainments along similar lines; to hiing together the most representative men in all phases of collegiate lilc ami to hiing together members of the facidty and student body on a basis of mutual imdei standing and iiUeiest. Nu Carcle was established on the campus in 192. ' ) and since that time has been recognized as perhaps the most acti e and outstanding honorary on the campus. It has been ery instrumental, along with several other honorary societies, in the mo ement for a Student Union building. Other nio ements sponsored by this so(iel inilude the annual inter-fialernil sing. SI MIK TAYLOR » kki;n MEMBERS I Wll s ( I M K (; Wll RON C IIMM llii.i. Com. IV |. B. C.Koi I J.F. •SiiNNi n i Willi 1 I ' .M KSOLl ) AMI S FAHTV I ACK FaUNCE I OIll Kl H 1 IO 194 col 1- 1 COM 1 MEMBERS 1) w 1 KM SI 1 VMS itini K 1 I( I )(l 1 II Am l 1 III I ' l)l ' Will 1 MI s Mill 1 K 1 1 AKK Si wKiKii Ni i I WIS !■ 1 Is Si villi lil l (IK 1 l K 1 I ( Kl K SWI kKI Members in Family I ' Ri s. Frank L. McVf.y J vMi-s S. Shropshire- Df AN C. R. Meichfr 1)1 w. s. r I OR WVTSON Armmk )N( 1)1 N I ,1 1 HoKI ( INK 1)1 W. I). I ' l NKIIOl SI K lii K ii Siin 1 1 V 1)1 W W . 1.. 1 Kl 1 l W 1)1 N 1 ' VI 1. 1 ' . ]5()M1 I ' Kdl . R. 1). AfdMMU- I ' Kor. Row MiiKi 1 Mi 1 V|(1K li. [■.. llKI » IK ii 1 Pi 1 i ii K OFFICERS Hr.N ' R ' McCowN Prcsidcul W ' ll.i.iAM CliNDlFF ' ice-Prrsi(lrtil Oscar RiriKR Smi ' laiy 195 935 KENTUCKIAN 19 3 5 dMoAo QJoard I I KKl I 1 lOWVORTH W Hll TINf.HTI.I. WIFST CHICK !ll TOCK HERMAN COLEMAN liOVI) SMI 111 ANDERSON HARDIN HONORARY SENIOR SOCIETY Sluf] and Crown Chapter Founded at Syracuse University, 1918 Installed on Camj us, 1920 A senior women ' s honorai)- society organized to advance the spirit of service and fellowship amono university women, to maintain a high standard of scholar- ship, and to recogni e and encomage leadership. Fifty-two chapteis. Members in Facility S R n G. Ul lil . A M CVII.IH BuENANfATHIS SM(MI U, lllll mis MaRC.L ' I-RITE McL MCHI.IN . iC1SI RolVl RTS Members Bn TV Rovn Elizabeth H. rdin M rv C vRoi. ' i Ti rri ix Anne Coleman Marjorie Powell Eleanor Warren Jean FoxwoRTH Vu i n Hughes Smith .S r ii Wimttinchill Officers Mar [orii Vn:sr President Fannie Herman Vice-President Mary Chick Secretary Betty Di rocK Treasurer Lticn ' Jean .Anherson. Chapter Correspondent 190 UNIVERSIT lb ances 11 KKIXL M i 1 11 KI k ISON III ■. ' . llll ' l II MOORE ll ,lll Ito M l[l I.aiUfs. honoiaix Iraicmiiy loi out- siaiuliiit; lunior men, was founded at the L ' iii eisit ill 1927. succeeding the tia- liiiional " Mystic 13, " which was the first nonscholasiic honoiary in the his- tory ot the school. Its purposes to recognize exceptional attainment in men students ol the lower division, to bring together leaders ol the Jiuiior class Irom the ai ions Ira- ternities, and promote class spirit and campus fellowship. The society is self-perpetuating, each member selecting his siucessoi in coni- pliance with a point system. Fledging is held each year at the Jiinioi I ' rom. Lances offers a trophy to the fraternity having the best sophomore class of Lances eligibles, based on a point system which recognizes scholarship, leadership, ami extra-curricidar acti ity. Officers Ci.At ' DE Terrell. PIti KaltfMi Tau Pirsidcul Ba u. Baker. Pi Kafyfya Alplia ] ' i ( ' -Pycsidctit Robert Hess. Phi Delta Theta Secretary Charles Stanley, Kafjpa Sigma Treasurer Members Elvis Stahr. Sigma Chi Richard Boyd. Sigimi Phi Kjisilau James Moore, Sigma Na Balomero Menchero. Triangle Louis Ison, Aljjha Gamma Rho Eugene Bryant, Sigma Alpha Epsiloii J. B. Wells. Tambda Chi Alpha lOaryl Harvey, Kapj}a Alpha Pledges from Class of ' 36 Richard Brown. Alplia Lamhila Tau Jack Grain. Delta Tan Delia Malcolm Shotwell. Alplia Sigma Phi I ' aul .Slaton. Aljiha Tau Ouiega 197 ENTUCKIAN 19 3 5 ,Xj( ' . La mtk lM MWi wmm an (XJiNLLY M ' ROUhS PKlBKLt M ' GURK 111HB KI1 FAUNCE ARDKRV CHIPPS BISHOP CROFT Lanip ami Cvnss. liDiioiaix scnioi socicl), was loumlcd at iIk- Uni crsit ol Keniutk in 1901 ami has the distimiioii ol hi ' iiit; the hist class hoiioiaiy on ihc campus. Its um nose is to piomote lellowship ami closet lelatioiiship between stu- dents of the Uni eisiiy. Each year thirteen piominent members ol the jiinioi chtss are chosen and initiated into this organization. Members in laiulty aie Chester A. Wynne, J. Richaid Johnson, Dean ' . E. Ereeman. I . R. Bi yant. Captain Clyde Grady. Officers Ht N r Thomas PrcsidnU ' ii.i.iAM Cl ' ndu !• J ' icc-Frcsidenl C.ioRc.i. Campuell Secretary ClAiMAiN Ci.iDi: Grauv Faculty Advisor Henry McCown Treasurer Members ]. 15. Croft V. T. liisiinp Don ti) M( Gtkk RllSIFR Hl ' BBVRD HOI.TON I ' RIBBl.l LoTIsCHIPI ' S RiciiardSprolis William Conlfv Phil . riii-rv m P J ross ( AMPlil LL I ' .18 c wens I I 111 kl OKll 111 I IM R llUOMlliLNT Sill K1.K LEE U 11 1.1 M A 1 S CUNniFF l)K WILDE SOPHOMORE WOMEN S HONORARY ERATERNITY THETA CHAPTER Foinuh ' d III llii ' Vnivcrsily of Pillsburgh , 1921 liislallcd on Ciunpus, 1931 A national s()])h()ni()ix ' honoiaiy Iratcrnity lor women consisiin ; ol lilU ' cn outsianclin sophomores, scleclcd not only lor scholastic records, but also on in- terest and leadership in campus activities, and on their spirit ol cooperation with the faculty and students. Members in faculty ate Sarah G. Blanding, Sarah B. Holmes, Ester Cole Franklin. OUhevs ' iK(.iMA Robinson Fn-.siih-iil Mar(;arkt McGinn I ' lce-Prcsidmil E A Mak Nunnei.i.ey Secrelnry .Marv Rees Land Tmisurcr Members 1 Kiii Ru iMK | )Mi iii i; I.Fi Nell Shi RIR OoRoiiiv Bromibent MiinRiiiM RTiN Rrm W ' KATinRFoRn .S R I.ocisF CUndiff Marv Ei.i.fn Nrvixs Aidrfv m Wimif HiLInFxRMIR . NNE PHELrS OciKdlin W ' llM.l ROBl.NSO.N NU.NXELLEY 19 ' : KIAN 193 5 ., ■ SHOVEA l 1l)Kl MIRl ' in klDllll.I. wali. c:k J acki :s spenck sikvenson lAeys 4 CHAPTERS iXenlucky vonapler HONORARY SOPHOMORE ORGANIZATION fou idril {It I ' uix ' cisily of KriiliK l: , 19()() A iupicsciu.[ti c t)igani ati()n tosieiing guotl will and IcUowship between li atei nity men, and piomoting all activities to further these ends. The most out- standing freshmen are pledged and initiated, eligibility being based on scholarship and activity in extra-ciu ricular work. Officers Iki MooRi President f. Franki i Wai.i.ack J ' ice-Fresiden ' Curtis W ' liiMorr Sec relnry Members Dick Butler Ben Gaines Walter Riddell Henrv Collins Douglas Jackes Ernie Shovea Charles Dunn SinNEv Kelly Leo Spence CarlErickson DunLEV Murphy Charles Stephenson Pete Reiniger 200 TTC!XM ( IIROVDBI-M I 1 KM E. CRAVENS ( l( I(. I 1.1 JANES W . i;r ENS ( K) 1 s 1IEEI K ItdSI Mil K(. JONES Alpha Le[ a Alpha Zcla. nalional honorary a,L;ricuhiiial or ani alioii. Avas louiuk ' d al Ohio Stale University in 1897 and has expanded until it has loriy (ha])teis al present. Its pinpose is to confer honor tipon the students who signify that they have the essential qualities of leadership and scholarship. Each year a gold medal is presented to the member of the freshman class who makes the highest standing in the College of Agiiciilture. The local chapter was installed on the campus in 1912. Members of the Advisory Board are Walter A. Price, J. Holmes Mai tin. Levi J. Horlacher. Officers Harold Miller President Eugene Cravens Vice-President Hansford Shacklei te Secretary Windsor Cra ens Treasurer Members I MES Clarke | wii s Rosenbezro Paul McC ' .omas H ROLD Jones Her e n Coots John Irvine Morton Hensh AW Ernest Janes Noel Watson Hl(;h Craicmvle Smith Broadbent Eugene Culton 201 1 I l KLLIll K LOCKRIDCE ( iMiiir V ARKFIELD HELVES r eni:uckv L hapter 7 P , ii hoiiDiaiA ciij iiKciing liaicinilx lomulcd ai Lehigh Uni cr,siiy in 1885 loi ihc purpose oi; marking in a fitting manner those who have conferred honor upon their Ahiia Mater bv distinguished scholarship and exemplary character as un- dergraduates in engineering, or by their attainments as alumni in the field of engineering, and to foster a spirit of liberal culture in the engineering colleges of America. The Kentucky Alpha chapter was insialled on the campus in 1901, Members of the Advisory Board are W. E. Fiecman. I.. S. O ' Bannon, 1). V. Terrell, C. ,S, Grouse. 202 UNIVERS o- I au QJeia I i El] III) CRAMIlR CUNNINGHAM Offirc ' is SrAMORn Ni ' .Ai Prcsidciil Vii.i.iAM B. Ci ' Nniii- I ' ici ' -Prcsidcul Harry M. Shedd Corycslxrnding Serrelary Wii.i.iAM F. EvERSOLE Recording Sccielaiy ()r ii.iE L. White Treasurer ()nc:ar p. Reuter Sergcaiil-zil-.h lu.s Cliajilcr Roll Clarence E. Archer Harold ). Hill Charles P. Rieves James E. Black J mis H. Johnson Oscar P. Rfiter J. Calvin Cramer Ik nk M. Lockridce Harry M. SiiEnn Willi M B. CiNniFF Frank M. Moony Richard Stites Oi.n I R B. Ci ' NMMMiAM Stanford i;ai. Wii.mvm R. V ki:fifld WlllIWI I . I ' M KMIl.E RolilHI S.Okmn L. Vll lE Mcillhcj s ill l ' (U lllly ' . K. 1-KFFM N Robert Spicer |. R |iiiins(in C. S. Crolise J. S. Horine L. Nollai ' E. B.Farris E. a. Bureau E. L. Rees L. S. OBVNNON H. H. 1)(I M (; n. ' . riRRlLL 203 19 3 5 mM PL Dek PL, a QJreckinricloe DIES rr I] ' IIRl 1 M KKS JONES • SMII ' HARI) MII.I.OK MilNNIK SAVAGE CLARK GEYER IXANS MEVENSON PROFESSIONAL LEGAL FRATERNITY Founded U))h ' ersil nf Midtigdi), 1869 hislidlcd on CfUHJ)U.s, 1925 An intci national liateinity organi cd lo promote a higher standard oE ethics and culture in law schools and in the i rofession at large. Phi Delta Phi is the oldest professional fraternity in existence. Law students with standings of 1.5 are eligible lor membership. Mciiibers in luiiitUy L)K. l-kWK H. li M1 IL 1)K. In Nk Ml UK V Ofjiicrs Harry Porter Dies Magistcr JosEi ' H E. Marks Exchequer Rhinehart S. Shepherd Clerk ViLLi. M Mellor Histovian John C. Clarke Gladialor Actives Jack Evans Troy Savage JohnA. Gever . lbert R. Jones George T. Skinner Town Hall Byron Pumphrev Joh M- Stevenson Pledges W ' lLLEXM H. CONLEY H. H. GeARINGER SvMl ' EE KENNEDY Ben Cooeer incent Goodlett JvfiK E. Kevser Snyder Downs Byron Hannah E.merson Salisbury 204 UNIVERSITY ENTUCK PLi AlpL Delia J enry L lay V_-napte PROFF.SSIOX U 1 IR A 11 R l I ttiiindcd til Ktiil S( hc ' fl III I.iiw I SSI) llisldllrd (III Cilililni I ' .ll I OI I 1(1 RS R()l)ei ' t K. HatUiM, |i. . . Juslicc Will. J. W ' iggintoii. ] icc-] ' isti(r Charles Wylie Clerk Aniiantl C.hiappoii . Trca ' .urfr failles E. Moore . . . Mmsliiil Will. S. Jell Hisloriaii W . I.FU IS Roin It IS U l(.(.l ION U II.SON MOORK WVLIE TRICE lU ' flKNER Hon. l.iiwiN 1 ' . Morrow Hon ' . . . Owsi.i Si ni i i CaTTLETT L. Bi (KM r . R I AND CHIAIM ' ORI Rom Rr K. H i kin. |r. M N I.IM I I ( . ! I OW M ' ll K RoiiiRi HrNSl.E Wll.l.lAM .S. ]rTT [ . rnoi.ii Rov . nderson W. T. Baldwin TlIOM S BVRTI.ETT John Bi.xckburn vww in s. c kmi ' iieix Mclillx-i.s ill Fiii lilly HonoKiry Mc ' inhri ' s Hon. CHAI ' TLCR Roil. Class of 91 ' ,F J. Cordon I,is Nin ) WHS v.. MooRi PIr l !;c ' s Osc K S WIMONS f,7 ;,s.v of iy;)() |l RROl.D I). O ' BKVANT H. James Joe B. Willi m.s Ph ' di es Class (jf I!). " 7 John L. D ms Eldon Fox I,. C. Jenkins C; R IS KlN( Mil chiappori hatton IEjMPI.IN WILLI . IS JEIT HINSLEV Ro Mori i nii Ciiii E Jiisrici. W. H. Rees Fi.i i I). .Sampson J. Brvndon I ' rice WllI.IAM J. WlOGINTON Cll RLI S Wm.IE TiiURMAN Todd Gioiu.i Wool, col r HENR F. Turner Earl F. Wilson Rice .Smith 1 HOMAS MaRSH. I.L Edward Norton Walter Whitt Anderson Wf)OD John Wok mi 205 Q35 KENTUCKIAN 193 5 TLRRILL BOYD ciiirK SMITH HAMILTON ROLLING ANDERSON II WIS TiOSUOKiri FOSTER ROSEN PRESTON COLEMAN 5 gma PL I ' heta Sigma Plii. naiional honoiaiN and iMolcssional journalistit fiatfi- nity for women, was lounclcd at the llni ' fisit ol asliiiis;ion in 1909. The Clhi chajjlcr was installed on the campus in 1920. The lloAvcr is the X ' iolet and the colois are Green and Violet. Rec|iiiienieius lot admission include an npperclass standing and an active interest in join nalistic work. There aie thirt)-eight chapters at present. Members in the faculty are Miss Marguerite McLaughlin. .Miss Helen King. Miss Marjorie Hoagland. Miss Kittv C.onroy. Miss Bilh Whitlow. Offirns Mau C; aroii n ' I " i kri ri Prcsidctit Mary Chick Vice-Presidinil Virginia BoswoRrn Secrelaiy Lucy Jean Anderson Treasurer BETtY Boyd Keeper of the Archives Miss MARcuERirE McLaughlin Advisor Mein!)ers Elizabeth Rvute Sara Catherine Boliint. , NNr L. Coleman M ARt; aret Foster I WE H Mll.lON Mariwi Rosin Pledge Mrs. Hi i.i A, D wis W ' li.i.n Hir.HEs Smith IsvBEi. Preston 206 (.IKDI I K : RREL COHMW (.REEN s I . |()H I ' M ll K 1 X ' l 1 Ilk I ' DTTER HOkkll s COI I.INS ( irkisi I] K Vki R Dioma Uelia n SionKi nclia Chi, international professional join nalistit fiatcrnity. was loundcd at Dcl ' aw University in 1909. 1 he Kentutky chapter was installed on the campus in 1927. The liaieniii) was loiuuled to iosier the l)etter interests ol joinnalisin: high- er ethics anil principled news writing being the written creed ot the loiinders of the national organization. Only those universities having a high standard school of journalism are granted the privilege of sponsoring chapters of Sigma Delta Chi. There are fort -loiir chapters at the |)iesent time. Members in the faiidty aie Paid P. Pioyd. Elmer (.. Sid cr, X ' idor Port- mann, [ames Shrojjshire. Nicl Phmmici. Cliajilry Roll Joiix Sr. John Pycsidciil Frank Bkai.e Borries Vitc-Pirsidmil I5k.n F. Taylor Sccrelaiy James D. Palmer T ler William Carri;i HislDrhni Morion C: )i.i,i s i iiKt.ikinik |oii CImristie How vRi) Green John V. Potter Pledges C wiiRON Corrxi 1! ii. B Ki R 207 [1935 KENTUCKIAN 193 DK LONG ANDERSON SMITH COBLIN WIEST HITWORTH YOUNG JONES FAIILCONER ROIIINSON EARLE {.ILTNER WHALEN MllRRlLL W 11 RTON Ai L hapter Uki UeiQ hi 34CLapters | Fuuiided III Ihiifcisily of Tenucssci ' , 1919 lustiiUril i»i Ciinijnis. 1924 A national honorary literary fiatt-i nity loi ' women which j)in poses in the dis- covery and encouragement of literary talent among women students. Member- ship requires a standing of 2.0 and the submission of an original manuscript of lit- erary alue. Members in Fin iilly AnNK CaI IIHAN Grant C. K.Ni(;Hr. ai) isor K riM rim. Wilson Pa III) lis GlORI.l K. IiR l 1 I ' KANCis Gaei.ou K. I " . !■ XRQiH R L. I.. Dan i i.i r Offieeis Lucy Jean Anderson Helen France.s Jones .. .... Presideiil Mar - Vharton Secretary Vice-President Mariha Gii.rNER Treasurer ACTIX ' ES Sarah Di Long Marv Elizabi th Eari.e LoRiNE Faulconer Mrs. |()hn Henson Doroifh Vfii iuorih , r RV Pons .M R|oRn Wiest Wii.i.M Hughes S ii 1 II ' ir(.ini ' oi ng Jean .Ai.een Lois Gobi. in Eeizabetm Hoi ' Son PLEDGE.S Virginia Robinson ' |RGINIA M. Mirriel Eeiz bkth .Snouden Mary Eli.en evins Dorothy VVhai.en 208 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY V f „ UHITTINGHILL KESHFIMER NUNNELLEY JONES HEIZER GILL N ADELSTEIN HOLMES SHEARER COLLINS CULTON PAVNE (LARK IVANS ALLEN I ni vjpsilon LJmicron PROFESSIONAL HOME ECONOMICS FRATERNITY Foinidrd ill Uiiij ' i ' i.sily of Miuucsolii, 1!)()9 I ' Diinilril 1)11 Ciiinjiiis. 1912 A professional liaieiniiy viili clii;il)ilii based on scholarshij), charactei ' . leadership, ami professional alliliule. (.iris aie jiled ed the second semester of theii sophomore year. iMrnihri.s in luniilly flMiiiRiNi Roiif.iKs Rom i.i. Si ' K KFRi SiMii Krik ' on I kii I5 rkiia M I Hoomr Offiirrs Favf. Ai.i.F.N Prcsidrnl Anna Evans I ' lic-Fii ' .siilrnl Pauline Kf.sheimer Smrlmy Mildred Holmes Tri ' iisiim Dorothy Duvali Eililm M AR-s E. Collins Hl.shu inn Calherjne Culton Cliiililiiin Mi ' mbcrs Eleanor Clarke Eva Mae Xunnellf.v Mary Carolyn Terrfll OnFVNE Gill Isabella Nadelstein Mrs. Elizabeth WnrrrAKiR M R Heizer Loi ' isE Payne Sar h Whittinghii.l Mrs. O. |. Jones Mary Lewis .Shearer Mrs. Harrii r Williams 209 ENTUCKIAN 193 5 PL c5eta ' jmm FOXWORTH SMITH MIRRELL NLNNELLFY HARDIN scorrow JOHNSON MOFFFTT ClINDIFF ROHINSON RILEV Dl ' NN KERR BELL REEVES lARLi; CRFATHOISE (.OOI1 KOONTZ FUr.ETT f:H CR FT f:0()KF IlWr I.FR ANIIERSON LVKINS M (.INN Phi Beta, national professional music and dramatic fraternity for women. was founded at North vestern University in 1912. The Kapi:)a chapter as in- stalled on the campus in 1925. Member in the facidty is Anne Callihan. Ofda-rs EiizAHKEH Hardin President W ' n.i.iE HucHES .Smith Viee-Presideul ViRGiMA Mi ' RRELL Secretary Dorothy Lykins Treasurer Lucy Jean Anderson Historian Members GOI.IIIE lil E[, NfARr.ARET M ' (;iNN Kitty Cooke Jean Foxuorth Betty Moffftt M RY F.. Cracraft [ rth Fii ;ett Ev Mae Ninnelley S R ClINDIFF Ann Gooin KOONT I,fn Reims M R DaNT I.FR M R(. RET (.RE TH01ISE ' lRr,INIA RlIFY Ruby Dunn Louise Johnson ' ir(mnia Robinson MaryE. Earle Frances Kerr Marc aret .Sr;o now 210 UNIVERSITY Alpka WVi i M ' DOWELL alley BOONE GRIFFITH GOODYKOONTZ CARLICK UINFRF.Y HAMILTON SI " RA( ENS Phi Mil Alpha, national honoiarv music fraternity, was foiuuled at the New Eni land Conservatory of Music in 1898. The local chapter, known as the Alpha Gamma chapter, was installed on the campus in 1925. It is a fraternity organized to advance the cause of music in America; to foster the mutual welfare and brotherhood of students of music: to develo]) the tiiiest fraternal spirit among its members, aird to encourage loyalty to the Alma Mater. There are fifty-one chapters. Members in the iacultv are Carl Lampert. John Lewis. Dudley South, Cass Robinson. Da icl ' oung. Elmer G. Sulzer. Officers Marshaii, H.AMirTON Presidrul Cari. Boone Vice-Presidcnl Ed.mi ND Carlick Secretary RoiiFRT Griffith Treasurer Thomas .Scott Hislnriav Members KoisiKi MiDoUiii r,i](. K HciiiM I.r nil K M IHF s n i i i Si ' K .FNS Rali ' II Winfki a Kl N l 1 II Al.I.M J ( K fiooiii KOO 1 211 IHE HALL OF FAME Tins liii ld iii i.s II Hull nj Fume: Piilisc line mid rend em li sai red iiiiine. These irere your gallinil sons mid mine, To leliom the tIIiiI air xvii.s xenie. They hreed llie friigrmil Smillierii breeze: The sinilighl glinting I li rough the trees: The spiirkling stream, the flush of wing: They loved to hem the thrushes sing. They dreamed sweet Youth ' s ambitious dreams: They knew the joys of Love ' s extremes: Yet gave up all that lee might still Be heirs of blood-bought Bunker Hill. They did not call it sacrifice: They did not stop to ask the price: They only kneie that Liberty— The bride of brave Democracy— ]Vas tlireatened bloody ravishment , By super-beast incontinent. They JMiised, yorir I ' aliaut sons mid mine. The scions of a noble line: And ciiih has left a shining name III piniid Kentucky ' s Hall of Fame. —Cotton Nov. I (5LUB5 1Q3 5 KENTUCKIAN 19 block and Drid PROFESSIONAL ANIMAL HUSBANDRY CLUB Thirteen Cliaj)tcrs Founded jo ' nUly iit Iowa, Kansas, Missoini Stale Unii ' ersities and Uninersity of Nebraska, 1920 Installed on Campus, 1922 Colors: Roval Blue and Navv Blue Flower: Lilac An organization bringing about a closer relationship between men pursuing the various phases of animal husbandry as a profession and of developing men interested in livestock. JH RDSON I ' LTON ROSINBEKt ISHAM W . f R 1 S BISHOP ISON IRVINE HLNSH AW Office) s ,;hari.fs i L this President |()ii W. CiARKK J ' ice-Presitlent Woodrow Coots Secretary Krle Bishop Treasurer M MRICF Meshew Marslial » 214 Pvenlu cKy ©kapler i ii NL THIS COOIS i- U . ( LARKE E. (RWENS HANNA MESHEW HAYNES J NES ELLIS J. H. CLARKE BEERS MILLER Members Everett Bi i;rs Aim Ki IsH i Hur.H Bernard John Irvine Louis Ison Erie Bishoi ' Charles Dixon Ernest Janes D N Brame William Dupliv Raymond Johnson Richard Brown Holmes Ellis Paul McComas James Clarke Louis Garriott Charles Mathis John V. Clarke Robert Hanna NIaurice Meshew ' ooDROw Coots Ekvnk Ha nes Harold Miller El GENE Cravens Morion Henshau Clm)E Richardson V INDSOR CRA ENS Noel Watson 215 A merican nstiiuie of Llectrical L noineers Suukiu iHaiuh ()igani :iti()n ol the j rdfessional engineering society com- posed ot student engineers interested in the Held ol electrical engineering. Officers I ' RWK M. Moonv ClKiliiiKin WirriAM F. E KRSOi.E J ' irc-Clniiniuin Or ' ILLE L. " White Set letaiy-Trcasinci Prof. E. A. Bureau Faculty Advisor I AMIS R. Allen C. Elmlr Archer ■WiLLLAM E. Bell James R. Collier James B. Croft William B. Clndiff Members Oli LR B. Cunningham VlLLIAM N. DuNI I.SON [ollN I.. I)ki k William A. Di ncan William F. Eversole Frank H. Kiisi uftii r Frank M. Mooin Stanford Xial Bertram F. I ' robis John S. Reuwine Harry M. Shiud Marshall E. Swan Harry S. Tr ' s nor .Or ' ille L. Will 1 1 F rrill R. Vorley 216 UNI A merican ns titut e o v echanica En oineers Student branch oiganization of the engineering society consisting of stu- dent engineers inteiesied in tlie field of mechanical engineering. Officers Si AM oRt) Neai Cliairman Omkr a. Heaoox l ' i( c-Cliaii innn Elizaiu III Warren Secrelnry-Tycasurcr Proi . C C. Jett fiuiilly Adt ' isor Membcrs Kf.nneth G. Alley John L. Drl rv Omer a. Heacox Curtis P. Kellev Frank H. Kieswetter Shelby C. Rinkead Frank M. Lockriixm Alglst Lescher Donald R. McConathy Stanford r e Frank M. Mooin [ wii s W. Ross Richard Stites Edward J. Tiernev Harry S. Traynor Elizabeth Warren 217 « American Oocieiy or v_ ivil Lnoineers A student brancli of the national society organized to promote interest and information concerning engineering projects in civil engineering. Off u CIS J. K. Harrison Picsidcul J. A. Carrick J ' icr-Presidcul C. JoiiNsioN Srncltiiy C. E. Sior.CKER Ticasmcr (lHAIMlR Roll ii( ' nii rs (. E. Black A. G. ni Ri wciio R. C. McDoufll R. A. BUTLI-R |.K. HVKRISON J. P. Mu tFORD f. A.C RRICK J.E. HoiKiR G. E. Pfro M. J.Darmll V. H. HotKi r O. P. Reuter p! G.I) WIS K. R HoiTiRKiN E.G. Rh.ev JuiiKirs J. Edward HocKER W ' .B.Iisii Gi, i hi Johnston John E. Barron H.P. Fr ir S. T. Montgomery ' J. E. Barton Gordon Gai nil r C. E. Sioeckfr X. C. Boof.111 R 15. G. H LE G. H. .Sproeis S. S. BOTTS G. T. H NtOCK R.I.TOOHEV C. V. Collins James Henrv R.G. Whefdon J.J.Farrv B. p. Johnson I ' .J. VinTE Fai iiliy I). ' . Tl RRl IE W. |.G rriel 218 NIVERSITY cy Norwood r n no Society A student branch of the Auiciican Insiimic ul Mining and iMetallurgical Engineers consisting of the student engineers interested in that lield. Officers Harold Hill Pirsidrnl ■ Vn.HAM SwissHELM V ice-PvesidciU William T. Brvan Secrclary Columbus Floyd Treasurer P. P. Combs Sergenut-al-Arms Members [ctorHill R i 111 Hi II i J ckFaunce | nvSlMihlU Illl nllORl ' ()I,1. Morton West W ii i i m W ki i ii i n 11 u lii rk 1k I (. HORINE M IK nIllM U. C. ' M l.ll 219 G erman CluL An organi ation ot stuclcms imcit-Mcd in Ciciinan). its language and iis customs. Officers Fannie Herman Picsidciit Anna Jean Blackburn Vice-Presideni Kari. ScHi ' i.BACH Secrelary-Treasurer Dr. a. E. BiGGE Facidly Advisor Members MaryAshlr Lena Reeves fll Shearer Eare BouRr.Fois Tm em Rinner Eit.ene Thompson V. I ' . Ce rk rR(.iMA Robinson Margaret VHAI.EV Rose Cohan Mirexm Rosen Feorine Viele ms Irene Foster C.E.Schick Charles Zimmer M vrihaFecett Fr nk Hord M ARjoRiE Jenkins Laura Johnson Helen Frances Jones Polly Kesheimer — — »™- _ «»_ Mary Kraus WrlF H. a S ' P- ■ ' z " ! M.C. LaBmi Frank Lebi ' s m J I VV ' ' ' William M m rs L . 1| _ J l t V ' f ' ., .. i Gk (r F,i,i abetii Martin KollERT , L RTIN ( ' . VTT NORVELL M R1()N PiNNEV Dr. AValter Radden sciuluach Herman blackburn |1 220 UNIVER I itkin L lub t To lead the studcius in iluir ihiiikin. on (he religions and social ahies of life. Officers Wii I lAAr Greathouse President Mar joRiF. AViEST Vice-President Will lAM AfiOSTA Secretary Members Wiiirwi AcosTv Bftia DiMOfK Junf Hirtlfiiv! Scott Cl.ARFNCI Al.llKO WESIFV DOIX.I M RIA JOHNSON D AMFL G. Sll AW John H. Ill 1 1 N ' fi.lif. T. Dm Wii.i.iam Lfft Paii. Si.aton I.Inuood lioui Ks M RvEi.i7AHi III I kii Willi VM McCabf Wii i.h Hughfs Smfi h Dl(.Kl5() I) T. C. ENDKOM RAIIFV MfCONNFLL HFNRV SpRAGtNS I Aiii R Uriwkr M.C.Forbis LlovoMahan John Si-ragens Ida I.oiisF Rricklev Sylvester Kord Lithfr Matthews Jamis Stephens DoRoinv Brovdbent Margaret I ' ikr Neil Nevins Airei.ia Terrell Ha fi,Bro Gordon Gai I her Ft i7 heth Nicholls jamesTov R vBr() I.eeGaither Rim Roi Norton Robert Iru.g V. T. IiKi N LucvGu Charles Olnev I, vdia Ticker Ei.i ABEiii 111 II Margaret C;o( DERiFNn Lena Peak M K| ikiE Wiest IsVHILIE lil RRIIR M RG REI GrI MHOt ' SE NaNCV PHELPS JoI WiLISON | (kCaria William Greuhoim M kion Ptnnev William Wtllson FarrisCi.evelvnd Ruth Hail i rk A. V. Plummer Wvlie Willson Anne Coleman Rith Hanh rsi F Don Rifster Chrvstal Winslow Nangy Lou Coleman Jane Hamilion irginia Riley ' iroinia Winslow Julian Cox Elizabeth H rdin Augusta Roberts Ollie Mae Young Sarah DfLong Liii.i Hoi.mfs Milton Rush LEA E OF AliSEXCE: BiLLiE HuND Ernest Smith Thompson Haley W. T. Thorn 221 SHOT Preacher stopped and called a cmntsel. He had baptised fnrty-elglit. But the scJinnI ma ' am, Mandy Hnuusel, Rose ahtri ' e three hiiudred iceiirht. Hniv cniitd a lean f x ' e-fi i t jtreacher Baptise her u ' ithoul a slip? " Think that he can lift the teacher, " " What if lie should lose his grip? " . tl the hill-side, silent, leondered. Here and there a smoth- ' red sob; Mandy looked at least fonr-hundred Standing by the Rex ' erend Cob. Then a poor half-witted creature. Known about tin ' toien as Shot , Shouted out, " Say, Misther Preacher, Lead her in and let her squat. " UNIVERSIT I he Lasi and Wes . . . Dix River m Mercer Counly and - cho Kiver in Mammoth Oave ,1 STUDENT GOVERNMENT HI I ' KRr (.k H [ EVWS J.MIIIIK C(1I] I MiIIIK l M ' (() IIIM ( KMII IR (m ll.NrilllK 1 R1I C ' Ven s OiudenI: v_xOun ci John F. " Siinn " D.w Prcsidrul Hi-.NRv McCowN ] ' ice-President Piiii, AunFRY Secrelary-Trrn.surrr EX-OFFICIO MEMBERS C iiiiRioii ' . (lofTinan, Ediloy llic Kculuckidu )(ihn F. " Simin " Dax. Editor llw Kenliuky Kcnirt Waller Hunt jr.. President Intcr-fralcrnily Coinidl ]nv Rupert, President Senior Class |;uiies Miller, Men ' s Dormitory Rejiresenlalit ' e Hemv McCdwn, President Omirron Delta Kiijijin APPOINTED MEMBERS Harold Miller. Agriculture CnUes,e Phil Ardery, Arts and Sciences Ed Carvill, Commerce College Robert Martin, Education College Hnvv Traynor, Engineering College Charles C. Graham, Graduate School Jack E ans, Law College 224 NIVERSITY OF K UL omen s ■ TB Self Ljovernmeni Associaiiion HV tf ' - n KKI 1,1, (.II.TMFR WM.kFR W (1( )[llirk I II 111 u iiMc.iMKn iKiiixoii w rri;n U I I 111 Kl OKIl (IlklsllW IXKIl IIDIIDAY Cddkl nil II " - IKlMKkWII ' (RVIN A women ' s legiilating both oij anj cd lo cnlortc le.milalions. lo piomote tlie welfaif. and to iiniher the best Hvint; loncbiions ol ihe women ol the Llni- versity. The oigaiii ation is composed ol the house presidents ol the sotial soioii- lies and the presidents ol the women ' s lesidence liaKs. jMarv Terri:i I Prcsidcnl Martha Gii.tner ' i(c-l ' iesidpnl EmiH W ' ooDBi ' RN Si-t icldiy Dorothy ' ai,kfr Trcdsurrr Margari I W ' arrkn . . .Town Rr ' pic.senlalix ' c Mem hers MvRTUx HoMRKWip. AIpJw Dclln Th ' -lfi Ri i ii Wi im Ri ord, Dc n Zr « AucE DAicHfRrv. .Vj lm Ganimti Delia Hrnv Eari.f. A ' np )o Dc Zn Ayi.ei NE HoBnA . Alfylia Xi Drllii , m: I ' hflps. Kiipjiii Kapjin (iiiiiiiiKi ( NE Crmn, Chi Omega Krrr ' iOooK. Zc h Tnu Alpha Marjorik Fieber. Delia Delia Delia f Rrii Christian. Pallerson Hall M Kii lioiiNoii. Bn d Hall 225 nter-rraternit y ounci The Inter-fraternity Council of the University of Kcntuck •. s foiinded in 1933 to replace the defunct Men ' s Pan-Hellenic Association. It was organized to promote better harmony among the Greek letter social fraternities on the campus and to enforce nuuually beneficial rules regaiding important inter-fraternity matters. The lveniuck (Council is a memljer ol the National llndergratliiate Inter- fraterniix Coiuuil and each year delegates are sent to the convention of the coun- cil. Each fraternity elects one representative to sii on ilie loiuKil. His duties are to act for his group and to protect its interests. iLAmh (aRDLIR HEACOX M COWN MOORF- CHIPRS HANN A BROVVN TKINS Kl l l (.l R OFFICERS W ' allfr Hi ' Nr Phi Delia Thrln President Hi:nrv C. McCown . . V ' ice-Piesideni Siirniii Aljiha Ej)sihni 226 IVERSnXQ ()i-i-ic:i-,Rs Ei.vis }. Si AUR .... Secielary Sigma Chi THt)MAS .AiKiNS .... Treasurer A I j ill II Tail Omega M . ni ' N r (,l SS SI WI.I 1 AYI.OR 1 1 i 1 • ( n Mil Ilk STAHR ( KK(H I. lUINCAN MEMBER.S Robert Hanna, Alalia Gniuiiia Rlin Richard Brown, AIjilui I.iiinhiUi Tnii Onier Heacox, Aljtiiii Sigiiui Flu Jaiirjs Carroll, Delia Chi W riller. Delia Tail Delia Walter Girdler, Kappa Alpha Charles Stanley, Kappa Sigfiia Pfle Rciningei ' . I.amlula Chi Alpha Robert Ta)lor, Plii Kappa Tail Dudley Murphy, Phi Sigma Kuppa Keni])cr Glass, ■■ Kiipjia Aljilia James A. Moore. Sigma Nii Louis Chipps, Simga Phi F.psiinn Villiam Duncan, Tyiims.le 227 |( H Sf I ' l KK1 CROWI llll.l 1 MM 1 R 111 ( Kl R III I I U c . 1 1 . 1 S i It Ml KKi 1 1. IIRNFR joiiNsrox II W Is l)s 1 1 1 1 ( M. I ' l KKV Kl Kl SCO 1 low IIONTRKAMP (.(IM.IJ ION M Id 1 1 Women s I an-rlellenic Associai: ssociation A ffioup composed of representatives ol social sororities organi ed to lostcr cooperation and observance of social rules and to encourage scholarship and good will among sorority woinen. Each sorority has two representati es. The officers are rotated accordin ,r to the dates of establishment of sororities on the lampiis. Ojlucrs Mary Hi;j i;r Prcsidcnl Nancy Bec:ki:r . , Sccrelayy Annk Payni-: Pi:rrv rrcdsiner Reprcscnldlh ' i-s Martiiv HoNERKAMP, .-l p mDW n Thcia Awa Rm.n Himinmimr. l)-lla Delia DrlKi Marc.arkt Scottow, Alpha Dcllii Thrln ' iR(aNiA Miirri-i.i., Dc Zn Zc « Fraxci-s Ki-.rr, Alpha Gumma Delta a cv Costeli o, Delia ' .el a S RA CoNci.ETON, Alpha Gamma Delia a cv Bfckkr. Kappa Delia Kl I wiiR I) Ms. Alpha Xi Delia Marjorif. Crowf, Kappa Delia Mar HhizLR, Alpha Xi Delia A , I ' wimf Pfrrv, Kappa Kappa Gamma Martha GiLTNtR, (.7; Omega Susan Johnston. Kappa Kappa Gamma Phofbf Turner. CJii Omega Rvrn Avrmrj. .elaTa ii Alpha LoiiiSF [OHNSON, Delia Delia Delia Mil nKi n i an 1 ' irr . Aela Tan Alpha 228 UN IV PUBLICATIONS 193 THORNTON (.IRDLER I1 K1 R DlFFORl) CRAIN CRAMER COFFMAN BLACK MAN (1. MlLl.FK SI ' lONCF KRIFCFL A. MILLFR COYTE whalf;n BOYD M CLAIM bfc:ki;r HOLMES THE 1935 C; wii RON Com M n I DUOR This staff gave you the 1935 Kentuckian. Our only desire is that it has met with the approval of the majority of the student body. Had it not been for the help of this staff a book of this kind would never ha e been constructed. Some have woiked much more than others, biu eadi dc serves a word of commendation. A special word of praise should go to Bazil Baker, whose unfailing attention has been an invaluable assel to what success this book may enjoy. Walter Girdler, another chief assistant, was forced to leave school. The work of Nancy Becker and Lucile Thornton with the sororities deserves a word of thanks. The same can be said of Bill Greathouse and Dick Boyd with the fraternity work. Lillian Holmes did excellently with the honoraries and clubs, as did Mo rton Collins with the classes. " Moon " Garling as sports editor, and Lorraine Lepere as literaiy editor receive a special word of commendation from the editor. A good Imsincss manager is essential to the success ol 230 A il siun 1 BACH hri.i HE , . •SUM .S kOKINSON SAI.Vl.RS CARREL COLLINS AIKINS liRlNC RI)N[;R LEET ISON DADE H US I ON L LON£Y KtNTUCKIA e ei project. The 9i3 Kentiickian had it— Jiiimi Miller was among the best. To Jo Blackmail, " Q " Huston, Tommy Atkins, C. T. Hertzsch and Bill Carrel, the Editor owes many thanks lor the services around the office. Ve thank " Da e " Griffith for his in aluable informa- tion and tnitiring patience. The positions on tlie staff are as follows: Ba il Bakei , jimior editor; assistant editors— Dave Difford and Al Mil- lei ' , military; Harry Walker and Bud Hinit, beauty; Ditk Bovd and Bill Greathouse, fraternities; " Moon " Garfing and Leo Sjience, athletics; Lucile Thornton and Nanc Becker, soioritics; Lorraine Lepere, literary; Lillian Holmes and Charlotte Coffman, honoraries; Mary Ediili Bach and Tommy Atkins, cop) ; Cal Cramer and P ill Cai- rel, photographs; Morion Collins, Betty Earle. and Mary McLain. classes; Bob Maloney and Elizabeth Rricgel, clubs; General— C. T. Hertzsch. " Q " Huston. I5ill Leet, Oscar Miller, Ellen Coyte, Fritz Dade and Fred Bringardner. |L l. n MiLLLR BUSINESS M A(.l R Q3 5 KENTUCKIAN 193 5 J. p. •■SUNNY ' DAY Editor ART MUTH Managing Editor NED TURNBULL Business Manager 232 Tke r en " lucky [ erne Member Lexington Board ol: Commerce, Nation- al College Press Association, Kentucky Intercollegiate Press Association and International News Service. OFllCiAL NEWSPAPER OF THE STUDENTS OF 1 HE UNIVERSITY OF KEN- TUCKY, LEXINGTON J. " SiiNNv " Da ' EdIhii-ni-Cliicf Arihlr Ml 111 Managing Editor Associate Editors— Ben F. Taylor. John Si. John. Jack Wild. Assistant Editors— Bill Carrel, nclniai . dains Flank Borries. DoRcrrnv Whalen Llleiary Editor Lucv Jkan Anderson 4ssl. Etlihn AVii.i.iK H. Sauth Socicly EtUtoy Nancv Becker Assl. S )(ici Ediloi Vriters— Bett) Anne Pennington. Mary Chick, Elizabeth A. Kriegel, Frances Smith, Louise Payne and Billie Ir in. Lorraine Lepere Ffalinc Ediloy UNIVERSITY ENTUCKY En Shannon .... A ' cii ' .v Edilm Assisliiiil Xcu ' s luliloi.s Toiu H. . lkins ii,i;iiiia Robinson Leo SpciKo l)a c Salvers Sl cci(il Wiilcis t;.iuR ' ion Coirnum Bill Caiiel .M ii RiiN 1. ,111(1 I l.i ciAN .... Sjioiis Edilo) Sports ]] ' yil( ' ys [oc Qninn Norman Garlini; Kill Husion MoKroN Collins REI ' ORIERS Max Lancaster Moiiliw Lilndiiaii John Darnell Belly Earle Miriam Rosen Paul Lechidge Capel McNash Theodora Nedelstein Catherine Jones Leslie Scott C. T. Herizsch Frances Reid Dorothy Appleton Elizabeth Millard Martha Moore Lawrence Edmonson Dorothy Wundeilich Ed Lancaster ] Liry Shraberg James Rash Ross Chepeleff Marv Agnes Brend H. 6. Skinner Elvis Slahr John Christie Anne Phelps Jesse Wilmott Betty A. Pennington Woodford Webb BUSINESS STAFF Ned TiRNiii ll Dave Difi ord Ike Moore Walter Rhem Ernie Sho ea . Business Mdiiagcr . Assl. Business A g ' • Ach ' ertisiiig Managci Ste E FEArHi:RSTON Circulation Minioiicr Potter Lucian Atkins Robinson Anderson Bennett Scott Willmott 2;?3 KIAN 19 3 MV CAROL The rhyme I send is all m gijl hi yaii. And though its music ' s jangled out uj tun c— Sejitember skies that would be only June— It ' s but the hand— the minsliers harji is true: For if you heard the song in lieiiil iroiild jien, ' Tu ' oiihl be the choral thai the angels sing That night the hills of old Judea rang With antliems, ' Peace on earth, good will toward men. —Cotton Noe |i UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCK I cMUSIC IAN 19 3 u niversitv o y IxeniucK M now 1 1.1 STOCKTON The University of Kentucky band, which gained a title ol; " The Best Band in Dixie " when it accompanied the lootball squad to .Athinta lor the Georgia Tech game, ascend- ed to new heights this year. Through the el- lorts ol Major B. E. Brewer the members ol I he ijand received new uniforms, which were Lxhibiled lor the first time at the Cincinnati nc. The new outfits are a wonderful ini- jjrovenieirt over the capes which had been in use for the past several years. The Peish- ing caps, the ijraid and i)rass buttons, and the sni|)ed noirsers, make a combination wliidi pre- sents a smart appearance. The militar) aspect ol the uniforms tended to increase the efficiency in the band maneuvers, which siu passed any thai had fjeen presented in recent years. The excellent drilling of the band was the lesuh of the tireless efforts of Lieiuenant Cris- well. ft received the jilaudits of the public and the press on its trips to Cincinnaii antl Knox- ville, as well as at all of the football games placed at home. " The Best Band in Dixie " not only played at all of the football games, biu was also called upon to play at several basketball games, and at all of the battalion and regimental parades in the spring. Wheir President Roosevelt dedicated the memorial in Harrodsburg theie were many bands from the entire state present, but no ne surpassed tlie Kentucky band of 85 members. argaret W alker was the sponsor for the second consecutive year, and drew iriuch praise from the stands as she iirarched clown the field in step with the two drinn-majors, Bob McDowell and Harold Stockton. The new director, John Lewis, Jr., who - HH I H leplaced Elmer G. " Bromo " ' Sidzer, con- tinues to maintain the standards of his predecessor, with the able assistance of the Personnel Officer, Bill Duncan. This marks the completion of Lewis ' second ear as the director of the band. Vi6 u Tine Best Band In D ;; ixie BAND MEMBERS 1 ROMllONKS iKI II MiKlKI William Liriii r Milton Dams 1,1 niiR Ma mi us Hou AKi) Dam Kl FLA.NAR ' i BVRON Shii ' li V III K Bakkr I ' , RI I ONES Norm n I.i is RoRi Ri Griffhii Klair Bach PICCOLO H Roi.n S ii I n III 1, 11 I imiM. HORNS Tom M ksh mi William Rosi Li I Crook O. H. HARRIS Richard Lewis I (K Pfrkins ( LARINETS GF.ORGE Blessing Jack Goodykoont ' William C n o Rh II Kll Hunw A ). 1,. H KKIS Si Com I K H. B. Hfsari) S M Tedesco Hi iciii R Tanm R J. P. Bryan William Rodman B. Crl ' tchfr Bi RKi.iv H. Bennison EDf;AR Boone AlVLN BlNCFR Olen Win II Raymond Ri isii r Frank Burger John Coppinger Robert Allen J .MES Hl ' GHETT James R. Lewis cornets E rl Welch Earl Bonnimi le Ralph Winfrey CiHAMP LiGON Morton Holbrook Eugenf. Fryman John Potter Percy Leu is Wallace Reese James Miller R lph Reia es James Baikd Morris Morg n Lloyd Mah n Frank Ellis Hi NK II RKIS s N()l ' Ht)NE.S II I I i Jacobs Li si.M. ScoiT RoBiRT Coleman E. ' . Smiih Ri 111 HosKiNS M RSII i. Ha.milion Mai RICE BiiNGER Donald Cobb DRUMS Ernest Smuti Merrill Blfvins Charles Ashford J. D. Kirkpatrick Oscar Wisner August Luscher James Rich vriwon II ri ou I Dl N BASS John Irvine liiLi.Y Stone C;e()Rge Johnson MoRifiN Potter John Fietz C. E. Wymi H ROLD Dl ER Ctiarles Wallace Gerald J aggers Bill Cross 237 19 3 r en s vjlee v_ lub An orgaiii ation (ipen lo nun siiulciiis inuusitd in singini;. Besides aji- jjearing on many Unixt-isily programs, ilir gioii|) maizes annual trips to neigh- boring towns, attends the Kentucky Echicational Association meetings in Louis- ville each year, and presents a concert arrangement ol an opera with the Girls ' Glee Club. A key is jjresented to each man who has pai lie i])ated in the club lor three years. Off Vrr.v C. A. LAMi ' KRr Director JtJHN Lewis -Is.s . ldul Dim Im Anne Gooin kcicintz Accomjniuist FIRSl ri ' .NOR i:i ' f;KM: Frvmw Frwk Ei.iis R )(.iR Broun Sriurv Hk.iii.i n John Kii.fii .■ rvi BuNciR .Morion Kfi.i.v Swi (.. Nt( Don m.d W ' li 1 1 M (loNi I V RoiiiRi Li ' huv Swr M. Mc Don m ii Hi NRV Croi ' ch M rk M ri-owe I)i ni I ' aitirson Kim Ri) i: 1, AM .1 " ■ Norm 1.1. K. E. R mt jAMi;s HATCHia-r " • t ' - • ' " « ' - - - I " - ' v C. T. Hi RT7SCH I ' oNni ' R J. D. .Stephfns Frv.nkHiil Li .si.Ii .Scoi 1 VVoon run joHNSuiiNiv Bf.n ' 1 Avi.OR .SECOND B SS Wii.i.iAM Watson Josumi Vi rit ' ca i ' . ' ,,,„ a.,, . SECOND I KNOR ,, ,,, Fnr; RBoo F Hi NRV V ARRIN Llll. K IJOO.M V. E. Bn.i. SamW. rren WallfrBovd En Boui.iNC, FiTZHur.H D i)i R. M.BoMi FIRST B.ASS E J. Darnfii, J. I ' . Brv n f a.mfs Baird Elliott Garrison j.S. Mauricf |. D. Hoiison John Darnfi.l (ack Carty Gforc.fKxst KiNNFDi Dkkson John Chamrfrs Bob.M ioniv l SI.FV DODOF R l I ' ll C:oN(.l.l ION . l SUN RFni)lN(. HxRoiriEvMNT. HvRi.owrDi.AN JoiinTirnir 238 UN IV nrrTi (Oirls vjlee V_xlub The organization affoidino an excellent oppomtnity for participation in musical acti ity. presents se eral concerts in neighboring towns and a concert arrangement ol an opera in chorus with the Men ' s Glee Club. MirDRKI) I, WIS, Diici lay Elt ZABF.TH Hardin, Arcnmjxtuisl Mary Amur [f n Foxworih XiRCINIA MllRRFLI. Rli 1 H AVI-RITT )a f Ei.i AiiFTH Nichols M ARIF BoriNoii Marcarft Purr Eva Mae Nunneixf ' Hi I III Ui it Francks Garrison DoRoiin Perkins I)l IK( 11 in liKOXDhl N 1 Jfan Glosifr El N RiFM s S K I5 )i,l.l ( AWF GOODYKOONTZ iK(.iNi Robinson I.I II.I.I lU RON Marcarft Grfathousf FVNNII lil.AINF RCIHFRFORII M K(. KI.T Cl.lNKSCAI.FS Burton Hawkins Makiha Sheek Rum i rv r.I.l KSf: i.i s Fannik Hfrm n Wii.i.iE Hughes .Smith f R I ' M l.V CRURVFI Ayi.fknf Hobda ' Eli.a Lewis Stone S RM1 Lol IM Cl ' Mlll 1 Nfllif. Dean J vcobs Neva Sutim riano M R D N i M R Francfs Ki rr ' lR aNIA Fll RP Ri BY Dunn El.FANOR KnICHI RuFH Weaihfrford I MdllV SllK DC ' RHAM ISABFI. KnK.III MAR Lewis Whylfy Ruth Ecton Rfbf.cca VV. Lufher Marjorie Wiest Hn.I FVRMFR Wanda Lff L nch .Alice Wigieswor i h I R 1 J ll ' l IN F M 1 KM R Margaret Mc;Ginn Bf.ttv AVoodson Irfm T ' osii R Ei.izABFTH Ann Miii Rn DOROIHY NtlRRHI, DoRoi in WuNDi REICH 239 1 O R irn-K TT-TTr " ! T 71 " KT 1 O :i c;j ] INKER rOM Old Tinht ' y Tom could fix n (Uxk Or j)iik a Wall Slieel .siifrly Uxk: There uuis no cng ' nw or iiiik liinc Bill Tinker loiild reJMiir or ileiin. Or hike out e ' ery wlieel and .si reiv Anil innhe il jiisl iis good ii.s new. He iiirved nil inlaid (heiker hoard; And onie, lliey say, lie hiiill a Ford. He made a fiddle experts hud Pronnunicd an old Cremona Slmd. There jeas no home in ]Valeri ille Bui jirofiled l) Tinker ' s skill. Rehuill old iL ' oni ' Oul jihoiiograjdis: Designed and nil ejuainl epitaphs. He served ihe living and ihe dead Willi (mile hand and liearl and head. But this man never worked for pelf: He loved his art, forgot himself. And now his grave m quite concealed: They laid him in the poller ' s peld. —Cotton Noe UNIVERSITY OF cTniLITARY I-ilsl ?r)JC— LlF-I ' TrNANT C.RISW Fl.I.. C. l ' l l SCHIIRI.X, M jOR RRKWFR. l.lll I 1 N 1 1 1 S I Ol K(,l ( )N t Al ' IMN iKIl ' Illl, (: ] ' 1 [N S(.l 1)1)1 K Srriitul i ' r)ii ' — Si K(.i i Smdui. Si ui.i w i Kinkik. Si kc.i n i I ' i kkivs Tke R. 0. T. C. R, eoime n{ The R. O. T. C. regiment at the Univei si ty of Kentucky is one of the outstanding units in the Fifth Corps Area, having been awarded the Gold Star rating for thiee consecutive years. The Gold Star rating corresponds to the designating of Distinguished Institutions by the War Department before the war. The climax of the year ' s training in the military department is Field Day, at which time the regiment passes in review; competitive drill between companies is held; individual com- petitive drill to select the best drilled cadet in the regiment is held; presentation of awards to the most outstanding cadets and officers is made: and the cadet officers are presented their commissions in the Officers Reserve Corps. In conjunction with the military department are the Pershing Rifles company, national honorary basic military fraternity, and Scabbard and Blade, national honorary advanced mili- tary fraternity. There is also a R. O. T. C. r ' fle team, which is coached by Captain Scheibla. and fires matches with teams from unixeisities throughout the entire country. 240 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY ■rmt L REGIMENTAL STAFE Oscar 1 . Ri riiu. { ' nloiu ' l Staniori) Ni ai , I.iculcn. ' uii Colonel Sponsor Miss MarioiiL ' I ' ichci CM ' I AINS ' illi:ini i . ( ' uiuli laiiH ' s H. Clarke BA I I AI.ION sr.M-K LlU ' IKN W 1 Col.ONKI. Milton M. Ma riulci M [OK SrONSOR John L. Caller Miss Pat O ' Rcar FlRSr LlElTENANTS Jack M. Crain William F. E ersok ' I ' aiil G. Da is Dan C. Ewin COMPANY A Capiain Sponsor J. Douglas Andrews Miss Bettie Bosworth Firm Lieitenants Theodore M. Wilson Thos. A. Li ini sion Sr( )Nn LlEl ' TENANTS Riihard M. Boxil Colundnis Flo d James G. Long COMPANY B Sponsor Miss Lillian Holmes Captain Ernest L. Janes FiRsr LlEl TENANTS Robert C. Bateman M. Eugene Ciavens Paul G. Davis Vallace E. Difford. Jr. Alfred O. Miller Second Liei ' eenants George C. Farris Richard P. Ftdcher Charles E. Schick Harold N. Williams Waller B. Hunt. Jr. Edw. T. Car ill COMPANY C CAPrAIN ' David F. Difford Spon.sor Miss Scottie Chambers PiRsr LiEirENANrs William H. Biyant John H. Hill Sec;oni) Lieutenants " William B. Fish Leo G. Miles Frank Boiries John A. Stokley SECOND BATTALION .STAFF Lieutenant Coi.onei. Phil P. Ardery Major Sponsor Harry M. Sliedd Miss Elizabeth Crain First Liei ' tenan i s Landon G. Cox Milo C. Karsner John F. Sia|)les COMPANY E Captain Sponsor Charles P. Reeves Miss Virginia Robinson F ' iRST LlEl ' TENANTS James E. Black, Jr. Omer A. Heacox Second Lieihenan is Thomas C. Endicott, Jr. J. Earle Hocker COMPANY F Captain Villiam V. Greathouse Sponsor Miss Nell Craik F ' lRST LlEirrENAN ' IS Claude Johnston Theodore J. ' ol Second LiEurENANT William C. Dawson Captain Harold Rhoads COMPANY G Sponsor Miss i LTry Edith Bach FiRsr LlEt ' IENAN r Da id B, Knox Second Lieutenants Linn H. McCain Sylvester B. Anna 243 TUCKIAN 19 3 5 J)econd 2 DaHalion Keqimental 244 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY V- ' Ompany L- ' Ompan pany v_ ompan pany C 245 935 KENTUCKIAN 19 3 5 Co mpa ny V_. ompa ny r L on pony G 246 p ers hin R,fl les l ' tishiii Rilics. luilioiKil hoiiDiaiA Ixisic iiiililais rialciiiit), was louiulcd at llic Ihincisil) 1)1 Nebraska in 1894 by Gen. Joliii f. Peisliin, ;. Its aim is to promote good citizenship and mili- tary efficiency in the universities ol the nation. Company C was installed on the campus in 1931 and is known as the George A. Knight chapter, in honor of the drillmaster who enaijled it to win the regimental championship three consecutive years, thereby gaining permanent posses- sion of the tiophy. Sergeants C M.N IN Ck MI It I I R M I ' ll Ml (.III I I 1) IS l. )1. Ill 1 1, Kl( II KII lil II IK I MI S CHFMI R liM.ForRCoNMLL II S(IN U KI.(n Clai 1)1. Landri i 1 Kl 1)1 RICK Dl-WlLDE 1) w II) FcwnFRS 15 sil (;iI,BI RT l-.DMIN IlIFRU.S R. I I I 1(11 I C. kKIS() s. .M. . 1( Donald ). I ' ll 11 l )(IIINM(IN Cii) l ii(ih Laban ). ckso .Sidney Kixlv |()IIN Mf:KiNNi:v IKI MOORF Pi ii ' iiics r. 15. conglfion Stanton Dondkro IlKlM s I.I SI II l-.DW NKD WfIU.E l ' .l. IS |. Si MIR ftife iiiffl S M11FL McDoN Mil James Norn i i.i. Thomas Ru.fv O. 1). Si ' ARKS iKNNkLIN McC.ORMICK SlF E Fl l III RSION RK.II K1i lU Ml Tom CiifLDFRs I- . W. Down rd FRI 11 Fl.OUERS R. C:. Freebfro Fi Nk Gaines I V. Holt Edwin Hurd Xorman Judy |o) Ke ton |. I.. 1$ RION Robert Stivers .Merle ' ice VlELL M V TT DoDfM ViiiriT I Sill RRII.I. I ' IIII.LII ' S Hi NDI RSON I ' lERfE i. Ml I, . 1(:. sll SWIIT L NlSBETl RoBFRI OlNEV A. V. I ' l.D.MMI R I ) I I ' ARRI W. n. I ' VRIIO Hue Robinson John Iiknir I) N V EI ( I |l SSI W lELMOl I . . I.. WlLMOlI I (.l.l 111 R 247 935 KENTUCKIAN 1935 I). DIFFORI) (.Kl AlHOlSr Hi: ACOX CLARK I 1 KM I,I C R II I. JWIS F RRIS t.RAlN BORRIES Company U o Scabbard and Blade, national honorary advanced military society, was founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1905 and has grown until at present there are seventy-eight chapters at the leading colleges throughout the country. Compan D. Fourth Regiment, was installed on the University campus in 1922. Its piuposc is lo defend American traditions and ideals, to promote the interests of R. O. T. C;. training, to preserve and to develop the essential qualities of good and efficient officers, and to spread intelligent information concerning the mili- tary requirements ol our count)). Company D, Fourth Regiment, is very active on the campus, having spon sored cadet hops and the military ball, at which time new pledges are named each ear. McuiIkts in the faiultv are Major B. E. Brewer, Lieut. Howard E. Crisweli. Capt. Harry I . Sdiiebla and Lieut. P. E. LeStourgeon. 248 (VUNIVERSITY OF KENTUC )OII ' H) ! 1 l (,sl( 1 I, MILLER I IIKI LKI Lll BRYANT Cl ' NniFF Rnrn.R I AriLV M a(.rui)i:r Rl DMOND Scabbard and Dlad Ojli(cii Wll I L ,M E hR,S()LK C(lj)l(lill Ihomas Livingston First Lirulcudul Richard Bovu Second Liciilinuiul Gkorge Farris Firsl SergcanI Mem hers Oavf. Diffori) Claldf Johnston Ernfst Janfs W LLACi Dn FORD William Redmono Milton Macruufr I k Ck in James Clarke Oscar Reuter AC. Mill iR James Fahey Ed« ard C r ill Si wFiiKii i M Bill Bryant Frank ISorrifs ' }l RR Sill III) Omer Heacox I5ii l C.ri miioisf Lee [ILEs James Long V. B. Fish V. B. CiNniFF James Thrflkelii 249 93 5 KENTUCKIAN 1 THE WRONG CARD Mink A)illi( ii kiu ' w jj.s ' ( liulugy And had n sUocr tongue; Bill a liiiigdniii nil Ihr iiiiil Tliiil Clriijiiihii sjninig. Bui wJieu she j}liiyrd llir (hin-ii of tli-inl For Cacsdi ' s hand mid fiiiiii ' , 0( lin ' iiis huid ii ' illi I i ig of Cliilis And CIrn losi Ihr giiiiic. — CoiTON Nor, RSIT N OTHER riELDS 3 5 KE NTUCKIAN 153 . " 9 " 1 Y.M.C A. Mmm A MM s - v abinet [.I.MIIIIK I.. I. Ml III E COX liLl.IS ( OO I s 11(1111. 1 MKINS Kllsri-R M KI.() I SIII ' IIINV HI lilll (. SCOTT TRIGG SIAION SIMMONS MMIIIWS CARTV I) RM-1I. I ' ORIll.S lirNMilT This bianth ol the nalional oigaiiizaiion was iiislalled on the campus in 1890 to assist the university in the developing ol character in its men students. Its piupose is to help them mentally, morally and physically by leading them to faith in God through Jesus Christ. Offiicvs V .I.IA I Brv. n PrcsidnU Holmes Eli,is Vice-Presidenl Gordon GArrHER Scnrlaiy Henry Spragens Treasurer Members m(ik Akirs Colli ir H i i (.1 ()R(.i Bailey Mark Marlout; Ar ' in 15ii GiR (.loRGi: Kurtz . llln Brown Lithir Mathews Charles Bennett A. G. McConnell li ' LiAN C: x Calvin Osborne k S H B«k 0S? I ACK Cartv Donald Ru stir ■ •k B(S M «W - I-:i(;ENE Cravens LE:.SLn Scot i John Darnell James Stephins Wesley Dodge Daniel Shwv How RD D i,i J wii s V. Simmons H k )LdD ik )omn SrR (.rNs I ' AUL FORIiES I ' M 1 M Mils El ' GENE FRVM N H I I I Sr KKS Hl! S I ' l K LkeGaither High Siew ri im imiii i ii isui William Greathoiise Robert Trigg 252 IUN.IVE F KENTUCKY 1 Y. M. C. A. rreshman ( aLinet Olfkers A. V. Pi.i ' MMFR President Bii i. ' i ' 1, 11- 1 I ' iee-PresidenI iM. C:. KoRHES Secieliny Me III hers H KI 1 II IllNKI I C;il K1.I 1) WIS I ' .OII ()l, l V MiRRii.i 1. IliniNs Rudolph niRdoiii A. . I ' l iMNrrR W ' ai.ii u BoMi SmiBAFi. DiMoi Is . IV R i isrv (.C ' ..Hr DonaldDoam i sii Ri I)I)I . C Ri. Cami-mscm Frank Ellis W ' ii.i i i Rodm w F.ICI K CaITIILL M RM H R IV Wll I I I Slsc C) John Chamiikrs John Holmfs Vm ri in Sn imii nson L Ns C ' l IM L v i) ForfstJamis liiiivSroNF Ml unn CdMiis C ' .ii arlfs I.wiirim Klci f V rukn flLU KIN CroI ' I ' FR I.I.dl II I mi I) M1I lll ElK.FNF MoORF 253 1Q35 KENTUCKIAN 193 ! Y oun 7 A omen s risiian ssociation Organized on ihe campus in 1901, it to realize a full and tieatixe life through to make this ideal life possible for all Jesus Christ. oinis a iniion oi women students desiring a growing knowledge of God, tleiermined jcople seeking to understand and follow Sarah ' HrriiN ;tni i Betty Dimoc:k Lucy Jean Anderson CHARLOriE COFFMAN Anna Jean Blackburn Mary Chick Frances Kerr Martha I ' rtiEiT ' ir(,inia Murrei,t Mn.DRED Holmes BErl MoFLEir Marguerite Gooni riend Nancy Becker Patricia Park Susan Yankey Mary Carolyn 1 errell SENIOR CABINET President Vice-President, World Fellowshij) Secretary Treasurer Freshman Chairman Social Service . Membership-Finance Worship . Music Social Hobbies Finance Piojects Dutch Lunch Club Program Chm,, Dutch Linuh Clidi Art Publicity Ex-Officio (W. S, G. A. President) 2,54 iia Women s AiMei.c Associai:ion i IIITUORIH III ME RRES HALEM Kk JONES FICETT « EBB VAN METER I ARI.E OOODFKMM) SNEDAKER ANDERSON A group organized to fmilK-r ilif athlfiic iiucifsts and acii iiics of the women of ilic Uni er.sii . Ojiucrs rAi«;ARKr ' arri:n Picsidcni Mak l.oi ' Hi ' MF. J ' icr-Presldcitl DoROTH " ! W ' hi iwoRiH Se telnvy Franc:i..s [ones Treasurer Coinii a Ruih Hallmark . Hiking, Cuinping Katliei inc Callaway . . . Riflery Liic) ' Jean Anderson . . . Ridim::; Margaret Goodfiiend . . Baseball Rebekah ' an Meter . . Su ' iminiug . . Tllllllllillir Bett Earle Archery Eleanor Snedaker . . Hockey Martha Fiigett .... J ' olley Ball Mary Gimn Webb . . . Basketball Helen Frances fones . Tenuis. Posters Doroiln ' !lil vo ' -!l lil in F. XRI.I . IMlil.K I I 1 Jl NM . ll ls Janet Bofx.HER Elizabeth Bile M RiHA Caitiev M R I. or Coleman . nnabeele Davis Frances Eads POLLENA C. EnVV RI1S .SinNEV Ev Ns Cliainueu Mcuilx ' i ' s M R I I MI ' I l F ri.KM R. SO( I L .Audrey Former Marion Gibbs Dorothy H rris Frances House FFelen Irvine Margaret [ vsper Carrie Lena Lewis N. THALIE LlNVII.LE Evelyn Marksbiry Elizabeth .-Xnn Millaro ' IR(.INIA Mount Dorothy .Murreel Frances .S dler Marty Staples Mary . ustin Wai.uce Mildred Webb Jane Welch 255 1935 KENTUCKIAN 193 DUNN BITTNER (RIMER CURTIS COOKE CARREL FOX BASTIN M rKl V F HEY COFFMAN NI VINS KI11 R ( ROU I M M.OM V BAKER ClNniFF SI. TON J NES COIiRTNE DAVIS LESLIE DA W RR1 N Strollers HONORARY DRAMATIC OROANIZATION An organization which purposes to promote chamatic, nuisical and literary talent, chiefly through the prochictioii of plays in the lighter vein. ()fli(r,s W. v. liisiiop Fii-siilrnI Charles Cox Vice-Prcsidcnl Elizaiu:th O. Jonfs Scrrehiry Piiii, McGee Business M(mas:er 250 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY Q IIRNTOX HOMl (OWN W I Kl R KKl 11 MllOW 1 II IIU Is hRO I UI kl KR 1!()SV ()R1I1 SKIWI R K M 11R IR hisiior HI CKl R M Rl 1 1 ATKINS I.IMIH R(.l l) JONES EWING I ' l WINGTON SHOTUIII. I1( U1) 1.1 n MK.l Strollers HOLMES W M.TON (:r im Members I ' liii, Arderv DoNAi.n McGuRK Ni-LL Nevins B ii, r) Ki R Harrv Mason Irene Foster H.WIUsMN M R C. Tl RRELL Jane Crain N ' lRf.lM liosWOKl 11 .Mau I . Fmlkner R.C. Fox V. r. Bisiior M KI. R1 1 V RKI DiiKcii in Brovdhi r (llXRLES Cox .Ai.EX CaI ' I ' RSO S R ll CuNDIFF W ' li 1,1 M C ' .onRiM ' V John LkSiourci-on . nn Coodykoontz . Wf ' V Ri( Kl K |onN F. Day 1 Ommy .Atkins RiBV Duw I4l 1 l .Ann I ' l-NNINCTON .Am.iene Hobday 1) KWINC Ruth Am ri it Lucile Thornton Bi is Vr 1 Eleanor Davis Marjorie Crowe 1 wii V 1- Mil 1 Paul LF.DRinoE M RY Xeai. V m.di n Lii.i.i AM Hoi. MIS Malcolm Siiotut i.l B SIL GlI.BERI KrMF J WIS James Anoirson Jack Crain 1- 1 1 l ' .l 1 II (). (OM s Andrea Skinner Harry Bullock Loi ISl joii. so. Elizabeth f RRON John Lucian Fr.vnces Ki-rr Dorothy i ki u Charlotte Coffman Piiii Nrif.ii Mary Ei.izaisi hi Dunn Elizabeth Leslie Dorothy Curtis Curtis Wii.i.mott William C:arrfl Robert Mai.oney J. Pri STON Bryan M RI II lil 1 r ER 257 :iQ3 5 KENTUCKIAN 19 3 5 ■■ ! 5uK ircle Fundamentally a pep organization interested in the development of school spirit, the fostering of Home-coming and May Day festivities and in supply- ing funds for band trips and athletic dinners. OFFICERS Will. JAM E FRSOi.F. President ' iR(;iNiA Robinson .... J ' ice-PirsidenI MARCJAREr McGinn Sec rrliny Mm. IS Darnki.l Tvciisiirei (KOFI Tl (Kl R •AUNCE EVER.SOLE It. IU 1) 1 ( Kl s ( i. .ow - Ron IN SON lil( II 1) R 1I 1 I WING w rri;n Minors KM r i N 1 IIH R. liOYD SM.-S IRS (.:. irRRFI.I. It Vt.ll lll ' .NNF.TT M . 1 liRRELL STiaa.E Mary EnrrH B.u:h loitn m ' ginn Members M R(; RET McGinn Chart. rs Bewi ir . IU,I S D RM LL DoRorin Nichols Bi 1 III Bovn VlLLIAM DeNNISTON Hi 1,1 Rich Richard Boyd William F.versole ' iRGiNi Robinson Wallace Briggs Dan Ewlng Mary C. Terrell Donald Buchanan Jack Faince Ci.AinF Terrell Katherine Callow Y yLEENE HoltllAY Dwin Salyers Cm ri.otte Coffman Herman Jackes Swi AVxrren J. B. Croft II rrv M so M iR ' i (.1 WritH 258 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCJO I hen and no c7n men the old showboat churned the ISSISSI pp, and {he whio ioda X -1 1 KtNTUCKY ' 5 TAIRtST TUCKIAN 193 5 Il Cy ' larion L onner Uawson ( nosen as rVenlucky s miresi: . . . ller charm a nd a Queen . VJamma jrace ore unexcelle d . . . 1 rulv Member or lAappa lAappa 260 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY ' - Iizabeih LJ. Jon es rXeniucky salutes ner . . . I his beautrul blond offers a cr sisters . . ihallenqe to ner bruneHe A fXappa Uelta 2GI 119 3 5 KENTUCKIAN 19 3 5, Q arbara J)mi{h Tke liUle Llond girl from Chicago . . . Her poise and cLarm account tor tier loveliness . . . Anotker IXappa IXappa Uamma UNIVERSITY SAnn Krafi wne of lAentucky s jairesf ... A sirikmq lie whose personaliiy I ndeli acclaims her brunette whose personoliiy is rivalled by u 263 193 5 KENTUCKIAN 193 5 J illian 9ic A iail beaulilul bruneite whose jeolures are classic . . . rler presence is Tascmatino . . . Dne IS an Alpha Oamma Uelta ZG4 frank McL ool rlis conoemal personality and Joutnern accent won lor nim tne title ot iXentucky s ' o5t I opular Man . . . llis |raternily, I i IXappa Alpka 265 19 3 5 KENTUCKIAN 19 3 5 Uoroihy ( urtis Wueen of the Ailiiary Dall . . . tier escori IS William Lversole 266 oXN dveriisemeni In a incagcr wa ihc HLSf) Ri;n iiickian expresses its .matiiude Id ihai i;iiiii|) ol iiierthaius and oiher li lends who ha c aided ns in the piil)licaiii)n ol this veaibook. Theii c()ntiil)mion to its success has been great. We urge you to note who they are and see that they receive your jjatronage and good will ADVERTISERS ' INDEX Ashland Dairies -- - 276 Ashland Family Laundry Baynham Shoe Company Bryan-Hunt Company Campus Book Store - Carpenter-Warren Insurance Agency Cedar Village -— - Central Tobacco Company _ Combs Lumber Company _ — „- Coney Island Lunch L. R. Cook Motor Company -- 281 D. C. Cruise 273 284 277 280 280 273 283 277 278 274 Denton ' s Dixie Ice Cream Davis and Wilkirson -. Dodge and Plymouth Drake Hotel - Dunn Drug Company Duntreath Gardens -.. David P. Eastin Dan Estill 284 276 273 276 282 270 285 273 273 Fayette Coal and Feed Company 274 First National Bank and Trust Company ..._ 275 Graves-Cox and Company -- — 269 J. D. Green. N. Y. Life Insurance Company 273 274 285 273 __ 268 273 272 285 .._ 285 _ 285 Hughes Ice Cream . — Howard-Heafey. Florists _.. Hurst Home Insurance Company Jahn and Oilier R. B. Kemper Kentucky Kernel Keller Florist .- - Keller-Oram Company Kelly ' s - . . __.... 28 ' i 271 — 279 282 .__ 282 Lexington Herald - -- --- 274 Lexington Ice Company .- Lexington Leader .._ _ — _._ Lafayette Hotel Lafayette Studio Lagrew ' s Inc Lexington Cab Company Lexington Dairy 275 281 279 282 284 283 Lexington Produce Company Maxwell Tailor Shop _ , Meyers Brothers _ _ Michler Florists _ Mitchell-Baker and Sinith 278 David J. Molloy Company „ 279 Guy A. Moore _ 273 Ott Meat Company _ . 278 Peerless Laundry W. J. Roberts Rix and Corbin ... Saloshin Drug Store Skuller ' s — .. Shipp ' s - B. B. Smith and Company R. B. Smith Smith-Watkins Company Standard Typewriter Company Taylor Tire Company ..._ _ R. S. Thorpe and Sons Toggery Shop 270 273 279 280 277 283 276 273 284 281 271 277 281 Union Transfer and Storage Company — - 283 University Commons - 275 Van Deren Hardware Company 275 White Spot 280 Woodland Drug Company 272 267 n the foreground ' Fi. Dearborn re-erecied in Grant Park on Chicago ' s lake front Illustration by Jahn • Oilier Art Studios. 268 All i ARiiooKS ;n ' f lonsiriicled through llif (()()|)ii;ili()ii of a slatr. the aii()iis orj ani a- lions ami llic iiiercliaiiis who lontiibiitf tluir bit toward the final issue with tlicir a(l eitis- iiiu; dvcitisiiig is very Ijoring to any- one lo sit down aiul read. . . none of lis will do it. so we must resoi t to this means of ; et- tini vou to look thiough the adveitisini sec- tion... so give the niei chants a break... see what they have to offer. . . ..So heie we go with a bit about the campus ])eisonalities and their lodges. .. .Remember, whatever is said in these next few pages are to be taken " with a giain of .salt " .... In other words whatever is said aboiu any of you ' se guys and gals is offered in a spirit of play rather than taking a dirty dig at anyone. . . .If the wiiter shoidd hajipen to get off a " fast one " on you just laugh it off with the one about the other fellow. .. .The Kentuckian of 1935 will live for many years, we hope .... so in the year.s to come wlien yc:)U desire to do a bit of rem- iniscing among your class of ' 35 just take the 1935 yearbook off the seat of the baby ' s high chair. . . lay it on the radiator to dry off, and then turn the musty pages to this section and read a bit. . . .Maybe it will turn your mind back to the .Scandal Snickering days of Wil- liam Ardery, class of ' 32: or Walter Girdler. ex- ' 36. . . or Larry Herron, class of " 33. . . . or even to your own class member. Cameron Coffman. who dishes the dirt about his class- males m conjunction with ilie ladx snooper. Lorraine l.epere. . . . We all believe thai the class of ' 35 has l)een the best class that was ever graduated b the Universitx of Kentucky .... In out minds it has been. . . .That ' s what the class of 19.3() will think also. . . .Rut there have been some outstanding students in this class. . . . To foe Ru]jert. Senior class piexy, goes the credit of being one of the best football men ever turned out at the Univeisity. . . .We will carry the memory of that champion basket- ball team that Coach Rupp turned out in ' 35. . . . Jack Tucker. Da e Lawrence, and Ed Tiernex were members of this class. . . .Ralph Kercheval, former ace athlete, returned to the campus after a season in professional football, to get his degree with the class of ' 35... Sunny Day, Kernel editor; " Hank " McCown, prexy of several organizations; Os- cai Renter, the " big shot " of the army; Ernie Janes, star athlete; Bob McDowell, the hiajh- stepping drum major; Jack Faunce and Bill Eversole, big men in the engineering college, will all receive their degree in June of 1935. . . . Then there are others in the guise of Bill Cundiff, Stanford Neal, Bob Hatton, the " man of the hour " in the law college, and Ned Turnbull. the Kernel business head, who will also get the A. B. or the B. S. this spring. . . .And just a word lo the ladies. . . We can ' t forget Sarah Whittitighill. the guid- Quality Is Remembered Long After Price Ls Forgotten 1886 Outfitters To College Men KUPPENHEIMER GOOD CLOTHES DOBBS AND STETSON HATS ARROW SHIRTS NETTLETON SHOES 269 PMTTTrKTaW lO. f i Peerless Laundry and Dry Cleaning Company PROMPT AND EFFICIENT SERVICE 149 N. Broadway Phone Ash. 335 ing light of the Independent woman, or Eliz- abeth Haidin. or Marian Conner Dawson, the beauty ciueen, or Lucy Jean Anderson, oi Marjorie VViest, or Elizabeth Jones, former liand sponsor. .. .all of these outstanding ladies will receive their degrees in June. . Then there is Margaret Scottow, Margaret Walker, Ann KraiTt, Ruby Dunn, and Mil- dred Holmes Broadbent, who will be re- membered for several years to come by their yoimger classmates. .. .Ben Taylor, big pub- licity man and campirs personality; W. T. Bishop, big dramatic man; I ' hil . nlery, Ed Carvill, and Bud Himt, the leaders of the Phidell chapter; Bill Bryant, .S. A. E. presi- dent, will all be lost via the graduation route .... Jimmy Fahey, whose voice was heard manv times over the radio at the University; Jimmy Clarke, outstanding Ag student; and another Jimmy— this time, Jimmy Carroll, who has kept the name of Delta Chi on the campus, will leave this year. .. .Here ' s an- other Jimmy. .. .Delt Jimmy " The Rip " Miller has made a name for himself as a member of the class of ' 35.... He ' s leaving this year. . . .The success of this Kentuckian is due chiefly to the watchful eye of this man. ....Another Delt, Bill Jacobs, has won a place in the hearts of many Kentucky stu- dents with his slow southern drawl and his bang-up playing on the football field. . . . He loo, will leave us this year. . . . There will never be another Delmar Adams. .. .This carrot-topped sports writer has been a source of merriment to many dur- ing the past four years. .., Bill Greathouse and Doug . ndrews, outstanding military men; Harry Walker, athlete and per.son;dii man; Frank " Honus " Wagner, star l ' ootl)all man and student; Arthur Muth, who left in January; George Farris and J. B. Croft. O. b. R. member and head cheer leader, will all be listed among the graduates of this year. Charlie Bringardner, the most outstanding intrannual athlete of the year; Lewis Chipps, head man at the S. P. E. house; Bill Conlcy, campus leader from the Phisig house, and Joe Goodson, grab a sheepskin along with the others. . ..Hunt Thomas, the guardian an- gel of the Kappasigs, will be on the lookout THE STUDENTS ' CHOICE.... " I exington ' .s Most Beautiful I3rug Store " PRESCRIPTIONS EATS STATIONERY DRINKS SUNDRIES SMOKES Limestone and Maxwell Streets Phones, Ashland 288-289 ....DUNN DRUG COMPANY 270 ?! for a job ill June. . . . 0 cr :u llic Kap]):! Ivap));! C.amiiia lodge sonu ' ol their most oui sian(lin ' girls will be iiuiiibeieil .niiDiig llie missing- in tbe lall ol ID. ' Ui . . . . .inioiig ilu ' se are Kapin W ' aikleil, Mary Chiek, Manila Alfonl. " Lacly Bird " Boswoilh. Uellv Ann I ' enningion. Rissa Hieron nius; l)oi W il lianrs. Nelli ' Duerson, C )niier Dawson. Jo Bhuknian. " Cook " Goodson. Rcilie Bovd. . nn Dediiian and I ' ai I ' aiks. riie Alphagams will be missing . nna )i ' ,ni lil.iikburn. .Sara Conglelon. Mildred Holmes. Mary " Pink Ladv " Marshall. Cath- erine Baines, .Smith, Edna E ans, Logan an Meter. Sue Layion and several others. .. . . I ' he Kadees will lose Elizabeth Jones. Beitv ninimoek, Marv Caiolvn Teriell, Wil- lie Hughes Smith and some more ol ' the (lutslaiidiug gals, iiii hiding Elizabeth Les- lie .... The Tridelts count among their missing; Margaret Walker, the Preston sis- ters, Marj Feiber and Eleanor Warren ... . The Zctas will miss Kitty Cooke and Louise Ruvkentlall verv much... The .Alphadelta- thetas. Margaret Scottow. . . .The .Alphaxis Rub Dunn and i Liry Heizer . . . . and the Chi Omegas will shed a tear when NLirjorie Wiest leaves the lodge in company with Ann Lightfoot Coleman and Phoebe riiiner. The Deltazetas also lose their share ol the bright lights when Elizabeth Hardin and Nancv Costello leave this institution in June. AN EXAMPLE OP UNEXCELLED PHOTO- GRAPHY BY THE LAFAYETTE Soiborling Tires Exide Batteries TAYLOR TIRE COMPANY 24 HOUR SERVICE Ashland r030. 2031 and 2032 AiJ ' HA Dti.iA Thkia " There is a tavern in this town " .... Right across from the Tavern is the resi- dence of the Alphadeltathetas. . . .The girls have been searching for another campuslite to replace the mainstay, Edna Brumagen .... Little Mary Edith Bach has been keeping the name of the Tavern gals in the eyes of the public. .. .She managed to grab an activity for this lodge when she was elected to spon- .soiship in the R. O. T. C. regiment. . . . ' Tis rumored that this group had a May cpieen in the spring of ' 34. . . .but no source has been found to make the rumor authentic. .. ,so we will let the matter rest and see what the politicians will unearth this spring. ... Mar- garet .Scottow is president of the organization OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS For THE KENTUCKLAN Willi PcrsdiialilN t ' liusiial llcaiil . iid lli,!;nil ; ihc Rcllcdiir or ilic Spirit ami Ulcals ol llic l ' Mi eisil Is Oblaincil 1 lii(iii;_;li llii- ' Services of The Lafayette Studio I Woodland Drug Company Corner Woodland and Maxwell SANDWICHES .... DRINKS We Deliver Phone Ashland 1581 and has .s|jcnt her four years at the Univer- sity in trying to get Feme Osborne to ha e her picture taken for the Kentuckiaii . . . . Vea, the gal is rather cute, but iincloiil)te(ll a bit modest .... Hallie frowning, daiighiei of the tennis coach and astronomy teacher, got her dad to teach her all about the stars and now she explains the theory to her court- ees on these bright Kentucky nights. . . . Goldie Bell is one of the gals from down Monticello way, the place where the oiing giant. Brad Lair, is from .... Martha Honer- kamp is one of the activities big-shots of this lodge .... More might be said about the Al- phadeltathetas but we are afraid that we might tread on somebody ' s toes.... One of the little gals threatened us before we had even finished writing. .. .in fact, before we came to this part, so don ' t blame us for stop- ping so siuUlenly like this. Alph. G.wima Delta This group of congenial girls go on re- lying on their chief attraction, their garden, to carr their popularity to the lop on the campus. .. But regardless of the big draw- ing card they do have a gioup of good gals o er there. .. Among these you can list Lil Smith, Helen Farmer, Mary Marshall, Sara Congleton, Edna Evans and Mary Eckler. It is reporteil that during the spring months when asking for a date at the Alphagam house you must reserve a seat in the Harden exactly three weeks ahead of time. .George CamplDell, of the S. A. E. organization, has been imanimously elected as " House Papa for the Year " ...The Alphagams succeeded in marrying off several of their meml)ers. . . . Katy Gtwer became Mrs. Miles Hardin: Marian Pinney said " I do " to Forrest " Doc " Musselman, Mildred Holmes is now Mrs Broadbent . . . . The " garden girls " welcomed back into their number that cute little col- lector of fraternity pins, Jean St. John She wasn ' t in school the first semester, so she is not quite so far ahead on her pins as she was when she left last year Her running- mate, pretty Betty Sewell, got married during the summer to an aviator from the Univer- sity of Tennessee Helen Farmer has been monopolized practicallv all year by Phisig SUGGEST TO YOURSELF TIV siisig t ' sl fliiil you SUGGEST to yourself llint you keep in tune u ' illi ihe jitogydin of your [hiit ' ersity. By doing that you will automaticnlly lend a hand for Ihr Iniilding of a Greater Kentucky. Subscribe to THE KERNEL and lei it bringyou news of the University of Kentucky Subscription $2.00 jicr Year THE KENTUCKY KERNEL PRINTERS OF THE KENTUCKIAN SINCE I930 John Goad.... Mary Marsluill li;is hiiii ihc of much agonv on iln ' ]):iii ol stMial young; eds this year. . . .nanuly l ' ik:i]) JohuMx .Sliropsliire .... Petite Virginia RuHner lirought her career to a close with a hang. . . or sliould we say thiee bangs. . . .Kal)cr. Coii- gleton. and I.e.Stoiugeon. . . . Ethia Evans has been making up for those years she h)si while she was pinned and has been lea li?ig the boys a menv chase. . . . ' tis e cn rcporicd that she has been colkding ])ins. Alpha Xi Dki.ta AVith Rubv Duini, " The .singing heauiv queen. " leading the way, the . lpha is man- aged to dash through another season on the University of Kentucky campus .... Mai Heizer carried the acti ity glory of the chaj)- ter along thi.iugh the year. . . ..Site managed to ike out the presidency of (he Women ' s Pan-Hellenic council amid a stoun ol fem- inine politics. . . .These gals have the dis- tinction of winning the May Day float prize more years than any other grr)up on the cam- pus.... Ot this accomplishment thev brag continuouslv. . . .They c entually got lircd of hobnobbing with the .Vlphadeltaiheias in the ninses ' home next to the Good Samaiiian hospital and finally got up enough energy to move . . this time they choose the neighbor- hood of the Phidelts .... Girls, why didn ' t you stay up there in the neighborhood of the Tavern?. . . .Those Phidelts are bad boys . . . .Now the Alphaxis are on the lookout for someone to replace Ridsy Dunn, Mary Hei- zer, Avleene Hobday and several others of the attractive ettes....The prospects of re- placing these are very good however, since the . lphaxis crashed through with a bang dining rush season and snatched seyeral from the gang. . . .Eleanor Davis is being groomed to take the place of Mary Heizer in the ac- tivity world. . . .while Irene Sievers, sister of Lois (who married the big blond football hero who caused so many heart-throbs. Dot Jackson) is a cinch to take her place in the social circles .... Marie Beebe. a transfer from Bethel, will be an asset to the lodge. Delta Delta Delta As we one time said. " The ideal house for anv columnist " . . . .Verilv, verily, we say unto von. . . . ' Tis true. . . .They always have their share of cotton tops, or more, com- monly called " Platinimi Blondes " the attractive Betsy Frye kept the name of the Tridelts in the public eye for four semesters . . . .Then she left and the Linden Walk gals were forced to import the dynamic little Polly Craddock from their Tennessee chap- The Loyal Supporters of 1935 Kentuckian J. D. CiREEN NEW -iORK I. HE IN.SLIRANCE CO. CARPENTER-WARREN INSURANCE AGENCY DAN S. E,STILL DAVIS VILKIRSON R. B. KEMPER GUY A. MOORE DAVID P. EASTIN HURST HOME INSURANCE COMPANY D. C. CRUISE R. B. SMITH W. J. ROBERTS 273 L935 KENTUCKIAN 193 5 If you would Emulate The Great Kentuckians Of History You must eat as they ate — the food products of the Blue Grass soil, produced in the open or from blue grass pas- ture — for " what we eat is what we are " HUGHES p " ' " ICE CREAM Made From Fresh Central Kentucky Cream tcr. . . .She brought with her the high-pow- ered Cathleen Cole .... Margaret Walker, ahhoiigh in love witli Billy King for tour yeans, managed to do her bit for the Tridell stable.s. . . .This group managed to grab a few of the better rushees from the other sororities . . . .among these was attractive little Blanche Griffin, who in the spring of 1935. had Ralph Kercheval walking the straight and nariow ....Marjorie Fieber rated a military spon- sorship for the fourth consecutive time... " How does she do it? " they ask. . . .The Tri- delts also have in their midst the most tv|5i- cal college girl of the year. . . .she is Virginia Throgmorton . . . The Louisville Elizabeth Jones has the boys gaga with her antits. Martha Bittner and Ben Willis seem to be another couple who arc doing right well this ■ " Know Your Coar ' FAYETTE COAL AND FEED COMPANY Incorporated ASHLAND 7800 LEXINGTON After the Dance A Bite to Eat — at Coney Island Famous Coney Island Sandwiches, and Genuine Mexican Chili Open Day and Night Lime and Water spring. . . .In this category we also place Joe Rupert and Ann Kraft; Langdon Hay and Scotty Chambers: Jack " Lo e in Bloom " Mc- Connell and Margaret Humble. . . .The gals from the 3 D ' s stable gained when Eleanor AVarren, a Mortar Board from Florida, de- cided to come up and see what it ' s all about. ....Little Anna Bain Hillenmeyer is still seen around with Phidelt Lewis Finley. . . . that has been going on ever since they started at this man ' s university. . . .Anna Bess Clark, the personality girl from Paris, really settled down the .second semester after Phidelt Joe . r in came back .... Margai et Craft slum- med around all year with the sports writer of this book. Moon Calling. ... E elyn Men ell was apparently very much in love with Keith Shephard romance that has survived has been that of Kitty Hunter and Junior class prexy Billy Lowry....One oi those home-town affairs which carried over. . . Marj Fieber was the politician this year and dragged down several honors for the Linden Walk lodge. Delta Zeta It has been reported all year that there is a Delta Zeta chapter on the campus. . . . For nine months the campus snoopers and gad-abouts have been searching for this lodge, but of no avail .... There was a due once The Lexington Herald FOB KENTUCKY FIRST 274 COMPLIMENTS OP Van Deren Hardware Co Inc. THE STORE OF FRIENDLY SERVICE ' that the lodge was located soniewhei(. ' on South Lime.... but South Lime is a loiii; street.... so what?. .. .Andy . ndcisoii. Ken- tucky ' s basketball captain, is said to be I he bia; man -(vith Delta Zeta Nancv Costello. . . . Martha ' ass, a West ' iiginia mountaineer, was an added attraction to their group. . . . but she did not retinn after the first semester .... Billy Irvin, the Murrell sisters, and Car- olyn Stewart are listed among theii ' more prominent. . . .There is a definite rumor tiint Eli abetli Hardin will become Mrs. " Red " Sidli an after her graduation in June. Kappa Delta The Kadees are worried. . . what are thev going to do when Elizabeth Jones leaves? .... Their best answer at the present time seems First National Bank Cf Trust Company I,c iiis l()ii. Keiumkv F.Sr.MU.I.SIIKl) IMfif) MIMIU.K IIDIRAI, Ri:.SERVE SYSTEM Ca Hal .51,000,000 Rcsnurrcs Over .112,000,000 The University Commons Extends greetings and best wishes to the Class of 1935 to be Phyliss Caskey. . . .Lorraine Lepere, the woman snooper, got Bob McDowell under her control, took his fraternity pin, and man- aged to get Caskey elected to the s]Jonsorship of the band. .. .Willie Hughes Smith, Lep- ere, and their crew of news hounds managed to land a few ]5laces on the Kentiuky Kernel staff along with half the places on the Ken- tuckian. ... Millie Gorman, Margaret Mc- Ginn, and Mary Carolyn Terrell did their bit to carry the Kadee colors to another suc- cessful year on the campus. . . .It is also re- ported that throughout the year that there were about twelve of the Kadee ladies wear- ing fraternity pins of various lodges. . . .with the Kappa Alphas in the lead. . . .H. V. Bas- lin and Frank Robinson being the gentlemen in discussion. ... Marjorie Crowe, the best- COMPLIMENTS OP The Lexington Ice Co. PHONE ASH 9300 LEXINGTON KY. I III HI S A 1)1X11-. IVI.AI.IR NKAR OV ENJOY ICE CREAM (Rl AM OF IHF, 1(1.1 K C.R. .S.S drcsst ' d gill on the campus, was the object ol much attention liom the direction ol Delt Ned Tiiinbiill, the Kernel business nianager. . . . .Sara Kinney started the ear ofi with the pin of KA Elleber Carter and soon lost in- terest in school. . . she cjiiit after the first se- mester. .. .Cat ter C[uil soon after. ... Eliza- beth Leslie was seen aioiind a lot with Kap- pasig Harry W ' alkei, the football player and campus activity man from the .South Broad- way lodge. . . . Phyliss Caskey made it hard on the eds this year by being in love with a young man who was going to school in the East. . . .Harry Bullock was her principal es- cort of the year. Chi Omegas " The Railroad Lodge, " or the " C. R: O. B. B. SMITH £k COMPANY Correc tApp arel FOR WOMEN AND MISSES 264 West Main Street Lexington. Ky. Joe Goodwin George Goodwin DODGE AND PLYMOUTH GOODWIN BROTHERS C.als, " or just most anything that ou desire to call them, managed to pledge anothei voung army to fill the dormitoiy that tliey call home. . . .Bettie Bosworth helped to keep the chapter ' s name in print by courting Sun- ny Day, editor of the Kernel .... Mar jorie Wicst and Ann Lightfoot Coleman carried the burden of the campus acti ilies. . . . Pat O ' Rear kept up the gossip among the college crowd by stringing Rockv Stephens and George Farris along at the same time. . .the little red head. Dot Moore ' raised the social life of the chapter by rooming with Tridelt Eli al)eth Jones and Kappa Saiah Slack. .. . and the chapter goes right on rushing on the reputation that Jean Dawson built up dur- ing her stay on the campus. . . . Kay Kennech. an attractive junior, gives promise of ailding much to their group... The Chios stole a march on the Kappas this year and ran away with the Junior Prom queen .... Mary Lou Shearer won in a walk-awav. . . Betty Bruce Nunn and Fred Fugazzi teamed up to replace tlie Svmpson-Greathouse combination as the roughest lovers on the caminis. ... Marie Vernon didn ' t let up on the pressure this vear and succeeded in courting several eds. ....namely Croft and Mason .... " Honey " Jeffries, the feminine lawver, decided to argue the case with Johnny Blackburn and has ap- parentlv won out, in spite of the competition. ....Marion Johnson lost one of her ])iin(i- Ashland Dairies GRADE A PASTEURIZED MILK Rose and Chesapeake 276 Baynham ' s SHOES OF DISTINCTION Uni ' ersity Styles of Distinction Reasoiiable Prices LOOK FOR THE FLORSHEIM SIGN |).il intinsi ill iIk ' uni trsii wlicn AlO Milton Rush wcm lo New nk ilic sctoiul scincslcr. . . . Kathcrine Reid, the blond I ' loni Owensboro, kept Sigmanii John Houlihan from getting lonesome. .. iVIary Gioncs tre- ated a stir the first few days of school, bui ruined it all bv getting pinned .... It took f)eltathi linnny Carroll to pull the trick. . . ]imm Irvine fell for the Cle eland nianiui of Bettie Bewla) and weakened to the ex- tent that he gave her his pin. . . .I ot Nichols continued her winning ways and was a cam- pus sweetheart, being monopolized at limes by a Signianu. . . . Mary Lou Stark made a big impression for such a little girl... her chief vittim was Pikap |imm . ntleison. . . . Marjorie Viest continued to be pinned to Prof. Niel Plummer. . . .looks as if that might last. .. .Among the freshman celebrities ol the campus were Martha Ammerman and Betty Jackson. Kappa Kapp.v Gamma Jack Grain, the yodeling mountaineer, used to describe the Ka]ipa tjiapter as " Just a bunch of Angels " . . . .But exidentlv he for- got to add anything about the devils in the group. . . .The Kappa gals manage to pledge a beauty queen every so often .... in fact they have had three during the past five years. . . Thev also manage to grab a share of militarv sponsors without the aid of the campus ])oli- ••GIFTS THAT LAST " SKULLER ' S LEXINGTON S LEADING JEWELER 115 W. Main St. Lexington. Ky. ( OMPI.IMKNTS CENTRAL TOBACCO CO. ?.2!i WALNUT ST. LEXINGTON. KENTUCKY W ' iKiksilk- (.;iini Hinl Cigars " .Still atf Is Chotolales " titians. . . . ' Ihey suffered very little opposi- tion with their lushees this year and walked off with a number of nifty youngsters.... Toddie Borries, Jean Pat Belt, Sarah Slack, Jessie Van Meter, Dot McGammish. Midge Wheeler, Ann Law Lyons, and several mtjre were among the much sought. . . .Scovell Bryant left the chapter in mid-winter to be- come Mrs. Tom .Scott .... Conner Dawson managed to get through four years of college without falling seriously in love. . . .Rissi Hieronymous cut the Kappa social life short for a week by getting the gals cjuaiantined with a measles scare. .. .Toddie Borries dis- illusioned several young fellows by taking Tom Livingston ' s pin. . . Lucile riiornton declined the attentions of Prof. Bill Ward, Cameron Coflman, and several others and COURTESY - SERVICE - QUALITY you ' ll And these three points emphasized at R. s. THORPE o- SONS (Incorporated! " The Men ' s Store of Lexington " CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS Opp Phoenix Hotel Lexington. Ky. 277 1Q3 5 KENTUCKIAN 193 MODERNIZING LOANS UNDER THE NATIONAL HOUSING ACT, REPAYABLE IN LOW MONTH- LY INSTALLMENTS ARE ADDING MILLIONS IN SALES VALUE TO OLD HOUSES EVERY- WHERE. Your made-to-oider opportunity is here — but low costs and easy money can ' t last forever--take ad- vantage, now, of this situation. A telephone c all is all that is necessary--we shall be glad to ar- range all details. Combs Lumber Company I-icorporated 439 E. Main Telephone Ashland 5300 LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY devdted her entire time to Kappa Alpli.i Gamble Dick.... The Kappas will lose a (lock of good gals this spring, but will be light there battling the Tridelts next fall for the pledgeship of the freshmen elite. . .Ediili Reager couldn ' t make up her mind who slie wanted to go with the first semester so she just went with all four. .. .but the second semester she picked out the basketball star, KA Warfield Donohue .... Dot Curtis was the Military Ball cjiieen. as the result of much high-pressure salesmanship by the loftv Kap- pas.... She has had the boys guessing this vear with her sophisticated air.... most of her time was occupied by Harry Bullock, who incidentally is out for nomination as the best dancer in school .... Mary Lally was finally initiated in the fall,... she divided her at- Phone Ashland 466 ■•SURE! ILL MEET YOU AT THE •PHOENIX DRUG " PHOENIX HOTEL BLOCK LEXINGTON tentions between Gene Bryant and Lon Mc- Loney . . . . Jean Pat Belt was introduced to the campus by Gamble Dick, . . she soon be- came a regular campus sweetheart .,. ..Sarah Slack caused more comment during the first week of school than anyone in recent )ears. .... KA J. D. Haggard (who always goes aft- er a new girl) took an early lead, but lacked the stamina to last very long. ... Barbara Smith, a transfer, did her bit for the lodge ijy getting selected as one of the attendants to the Beauty queen.... In spite of tlie fact that she was always getting her dates mixed up, Dorothy McCaminish kept several of the boys on the edge of their chairs. .. .Betty Boyd continued her chatter and remained in the upjjcr rating this )ear. . , .no shniips for her V new flower blossomed forth ai the Kappa mansion when Elizabeth IJoyd decid- ed to take her share of the eds. Zeta Tali Alpha The Zetas got tired of the neighborhood associationship with the Phisig chapter and ino ed their domicile from East Maxwell to Aylesford Place to the old Phitaii house. . . . Lucy Jean .Anderson kept the name of Zeta Tau Alpha in the activity world with her un- limited activities and cheer-leading maneuv- ors,,.. Kitty Cooke, who journeyed from Chicago to attend school here, sang her way Ott Meat Company Lexington. Kentucky ASHLAND 851 CITY MARKET Quality Meats COMPLIMENTS OP Mitchell, Baker, and Smith 230 WEST MAIN !78 Lexington Produce Co- McGOVERN DROTHERS WHOLESALE DEALERS FANCY FRUITS VEGETABLES MILK-PED-POULTRY, EGGS. OLD HAMS. ETC. 134-140 West Vine Street. Le. ington, Ky. Ashland 1417 Ashland 379 iiiii) |)()[)iihii ii) with Iht blues siiigini; in a local orcht ' stia. . . . " OO " MtiMillaii was cleci- cd " HousL ' Papa " al the Zela lodge 1)} the political iiiaiiagcment of his true-love, Cai- ohii Sparks. . . .The other spark ol the Zeta chapter, Jeanette Sparks, cliscontinued her college career during the first semester to be- come Mrs. Paul Nichols. .. Kuyken- dall ahva)s made the college boys sit up and stare when she went inarching b . ...Vir- ginia Riley, one of the mainstays of the Zeta ' s in campus activities, decideil to go in for romance this year and took the pin of Beta AVyatt Norvell, a transfer. ... Mildred Perry was still pinned to Lewis Chipps, so several of the boys found ihemsehes " behind the 8 ball " The Phisigs had a monopoly at the lodge this year, with Bill C onley and Sam Tedesco holding down the fort .... Frances Ward, a nominee for beauty queen, was the t)bjcct of the affections of several young gentlemen, includiirg Phitau Valter Thomas. Alph. Gamma Rho Not much is seen of the farmer boys on the campus. . . .They spend most of their time on the experiment farm learning to raise potatoes and milk chickens. . . But thcv are in the s|)ot light once a year.... The Alpha Gamma Rho " Farmer ' s Ball " is an annual event on the social calendar of the IScM wishes lo Ihc (hiss of l ).r.l This Ixxik is hound in Molhiv-V adc cover. c:t alloi (in Iiillo -M idc covers cinhdch Ihal cMia rn(Msuic of (|iialil ihiil i uaianlccs stalls ah o ci ihi ' (OuntiN ihc nllimalc in ippcaianic and dinal)ihlv. l!), ' i(i slafis can make a (mic stall h s|)ci ir in;. " Molh)y " . The David J. Mo iloy Plant 2857 North Western Avenue CHICAGO, ILLINOIS University .... Ernie Janes, postponed his courting of Lil Ht)lmes long enough to make the football team. . . .and did a good job of it too. . . .This group has its way in the Ag college and runs the politics unmolested. . . . They used to be the big gun in campus pol- itics back in the days of Bus Yeager. . . .But those days are gone forever. .. .Nevertheless they managed to get Sam Crawford elected to the presidency of the sophomore class. . . . Louis Ison and Jimmy Clarke bore the burnt of the binden of carrying on in the activities where Smith Broadbent left off. Smith took up a new activity. . . .that of being a dutiful husband and also .scjn-in-Iaw to the dean. . . . This lodge made a " faux pas " when they didn ' t ncjminate Ernie Janes for the most popular man on the campus. Lagrew ' s, Inc. GOODYEAR TIRES WILLARD BATTERIES PHONES ASHLAND 4167 and 3701 Vine at Southeastern PEPPER GASOLINES They ' re Peppier RIX £k CORBIN Incorporated 209-211-213 North Upper St. LEXINGTON, KY. 279 1935 KENTUCKIAN 193 SALOSHIN DRUG STORE CURB SERVICE Main Clay Phone Ashland 3333 Lexington. Kentucky Alpha Lambda Tau The A. L. T. ' s, as they call thLinschcs, have had everyone gussing all year as to their whereabouts. . . .They have been described as having the jitters. . . .Never stay in one place very long. . . .They managed to come into campus prominence by pledging se eral out- standing athletes in Dave Lawrence. Gar- land Lewis. " Little Bill " Davis, Bob Pritcli- ard and a freshman quarterback by the name of Wadlington .... Lawrence Jenkins has been their mainstay on the campus for ihj past few years. . . .His successor in the acti - ity field will probably be Dick Brown .... a very aspiring young man who is looking out for the name of A. L. T. by joining everytiiing in sight. . . .The last we heard of this lodge, they were seen in the vicinity of Woodland Avenue and Rose Lane. . .if they move again before we can get this out, don ' t blame us. Alpha Slc; rA Phi The Alphasigs have been worthy rivals of the Triangle chapter ... .each group sees who can pledge the most engineers. . . Tiie Alphasigs have been in the public ' s eye for thL- past few years with such men as Johnny Kane, George ' Vogel, George Stewart, and Gordon " Babe " Burns. . . .Now they are tearing their hair to find a successor to Oscar Renter. The .Alphasigs are putting their money on WE PUT THE OK. IN COOKING The Right Spot Is The White Spot 103 E. Main St. George Sarras, Prop. COMPLIMENTS OP THE Campus Book Store Ernie .Sho ea, anoihei of their Schenectady ankees, to fill the " Big Shot ' s " shoes vacat- ed by the long string of campus Ijright lights ....Malcolm Shotwell, Bob McDowell and Morton Holbrook managed to keep things going all year. . . .Shotwell is in charge of the stage crew at the little theatre and is doing right well at the job. .. .Holbrook had just about cut everybody out and was getting the ranking of " head man " with Marjorie Powell when he finished school in February.... McDowell had been hooked b the literary genius Lepere to the extent that he had parted witli his pin. . . .then Lepere decided she liked the climate around Detroit better, and now Bob is a bachelor again. .. .Dick Sproles was the liead man with Edna Evans this year. . . .Colonel Oscar Renter was .seen several limes with Mary Genevieve Town- send when she returned from Vassar....He completed an outstanding career at the Uni- versity by being selected as captain of Persh- ing Rifles and colonel of the regiment. . . .it is seldom that the same man holds these two offices. Alpha Tau Omega The A. T. O. ' s have given Hugh . dcock board and room for the past nine )ears just to keep him around the chapter house .... ' Tis saicl that he plants to organize an A. T. O. orchestra just as soon as some of the boys Bryan-Hunt Company ilncorporated) WHOLESALE GROCERS Lexington. Kentucky Distributors for Sunkist Brand California Fruit 2!S0 —While The Leader entertains positive convictions on all subjects of State and Nation-wide importance, its editorial policy is influenced by a desire to be fair, to be informative, and to promote the moral, social, and economic welfare of the home-loving reader. The LEXINGTON LEADER karn lo plax . . . . He intcicsicd C;hani|) Li- gDii in cornet playing. .. .And told " Red " Haivey that he toidd play the trap drums . . . . ' Tis said that there are several good boys in the bunch. .. .Sininy Day and Jimmv Faliey ha e made their mark on the campus will leave a big acanc in June ol ' 35.... Red Harvey played the role ol the dissa- pointed love wlien Kappa Nancy Belle Moss middle-aisled it with Pikap Donald Glass last summer. . . .Curtis Willmott is one of the cointing men of the chapter, being the pinner of Kadee Temp Faidkncr. . . . Our nomination for the most timid and re- served oung man on tlie campus is I ' aid Ledridge .... he ne er has a word to say .... The militar) department was able to con- tinue this year. . . . Ed Wehle took advanced and proved to be Scabbard and Blade ma- terial. .. .Tommy Atkins was maneuvering for one of the big jobs on the Kernel next year.... Will Headley Heath kept the chap- ter on an even keel in spite of a shake-up the first part of the year. .. .Milton Mag- ruder pulled down a commission of Lieu- tenant-Colonel in the regiment. . . .Ye editor .Sunny Day took oif long enough lime rini- ning his newspaper to coiut Betty Bos- worth.... The binclen of carrying on next year will rest on Champ Ligon, Paid Slaton, and Tommy Atkins. L. R. COOKE CHEVROLET, Inc. 255 EAST MAIN STREET Plione.s Ashland 1230-1231 Lexington. K.v. Delta Chi Ask Jimmy Carroll all about the Delta Chi ' s. .. .after three weeks of looking the author was unable to find anyone who knew any of the boys. . . .Jimmy helped this lodge weather through a storm and it looks as if everything is clearing up.... Harry Porter Dies is one of the big men in the law school. .... John Potter is a member of .Sigma Delta Chi, the organization which puts out the Kat every so often .... they forgot lo wind the alarm clock last time.... Hugh Dearing is the other boy in the chapter about whom we heard after our inquiries. . . . he is a credit to the chapter. Delta Tau Delta The " Country Gentlemen " managed to get into town once a week. . . .That is Satur- day night to attend a dance or open house. . . . Regardless of their rural seclusion there is some reports around the campus that they have a bunch of outstanding boys in the lodge. .. Ralph Kercheval. George Skinner, Bill Jacobs, Jim Darnaby, and Jimmy Miller helped them along on the athletic end. They seem to have a monoply on the publi- cations. .. .with Ned TurnbuU. Cameron Coffman and Jimmy Miller holding three of the four principal positions on student pub- lications. . . .There is some report that they .- " Sa ALL MAKES i TYPEWRITERS SALE OR RENT Dealer : L C. SMITH AND CORONA Stand 3rd Typewriter Company 225-227 W. Short St. Lexington. Ky. Woody Wilson Pete Hoffman THE TOGGERY SHOP ■■Particular Apparel for Particular People " CUSTOM TAILORS HABERDASHERY FR. TERNITY JE ' WELRY 114 S. Limestone St. Lexington. Ky. 281 19 3 5 KENTUCKIAN 193 DRY-CLEANING PRESSING AND TAILORING. . . . MAXWELL TAILOR SHOP 110 E. Maxwell St. Ashland 3499-Y will not have a Phi Beta Kappa this year. . . . Dean Blanding must have been right when she said they were going social in their old age. . . .Cameron Coftman, the scandal snoop- ing Rcntuckian editor, seems to have done right well with the boys in keeping their scandalous antics out of print. . . .They were well represented in the military department, having Gieathouse, Diflord brothers. Miller, .Staples and Crain mong the lads who confined their courting were Turnbull, Mc- Conncll, Darnaby, Gieathouse, and Moore. Jack Crain and Colfman courted the campus in general and made the boys go to the open houses. . . ..Ste e Featherston did something in one dav that Coflman had been trying to ilo in ii e years.... he took Colfman ' s pin and pinned a little high school girl the night after he was initiated. ... Ike Moore is the prospective campus leader of the Delts .... if these boys get on the right side of the fence in their politics, they would rule the roost. Kappa Alpha " The Southern Gentlemen " live in pri - ate seclusion in their colonial mansion on Linden Walk.... Do their rushing in Pack- ard cars and tell their prospective pledges all about General Lee and his Kappa Alpha heritage. .. .The boys are content within themselves and explode their social energies once every few years by ha ing Jan Garber The Health of the Faculty and Student Body Is Being Protected By LEXINGTON DAIRY Grade A PASTEURIZED DAIRY PRODUCTS In the University Commons and Training School COMPLIMENTS OF The Drake Hotel play for their formal dance .... ' Tis general- ly known that the) threatened one of their members, Walter Girdler, with expulsion be- cause he planned to go in for campus activ- ities. . . .The boys tried to throw a very ex- clusive dance this year and sent only three or four bids to the fraternities on the campus, many of whom had already invited the KA ' s to their dances. .. .the tables were turned, however, when it was discovered that 300 guest cards like those to be presented at the door had been distributed over town. . . .too bad boys. . . .The lodge will lose some good men this year in H. V. Bastin, Claude Barn- ett, Frank Rue, Hal Headley, Coleman Cal- loway, Bill) King, " Pan-Hellenic " Goodwin, Joe Goodson, and Frank Robinson. Kappa Sigma Fhe Kappasigs liked the current song hit of 1935, " The Lullaby of Broadway " and de- cided to do it further justice by moving to .South Broadway. . . .Therefore we see veiv little of them only when Tom Livingston comes to the Kappa house to see Toddi " Borries or when Harry Walker attends class- es ... . ' Tis said that they spend much time arguing with the Delts as to whose house is fartiier from the campus. . . .These lads con- centiate on Intramural managers, and do a very nice job of it. . . .Sam Warren, of course, is the necleus of the organization and will be THE LEXINGTON CAB CO. Incorporated ASHLAND 8200 LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY II Hotel Lafayette ( l]-( (tilljuis hi ' cKhjUdi Icis fi)i ' L ' nixicisity .si lulfiils. iiinl llic lioiiir of Kentucky Aliunni u ' lirii in I.rxinglori. ilcpciulfd u])()ii iiioiL ' ilian c ' xx ' i when Hunt I ' honuis. Tom Livingston, and Hairy Walker leave school. . . .Dave Salyers is jockeying loi a place on the Kernel while Charles Stanley is seeking laincls for the lodge in other fields. Lambda Chi Alpha Their biggest rushing asset is said to be the promise to make each pledge a cheer- leader .... Their biggest bets for campus fame are J. B. Croft and George Farris. . . . Croft tried for five years to get the Kentucky students to yell at a football game and Fai- ris stepped into prominence by winning the affections of Chio I ' at, O ' Rear. . . .The true status of this match is not known, however, since Rocky Stejjhens is seen about as much with the )oiMig lady in cjuestion as is Farris. . . . .Croft divided his time between his work in the activity field and the Chio house. . . . he was making a bid for the affections of Marie V ' ernon. . . I ' ete Reinigcr is being lined up to replace Croft.... he has already been made head cheer-leader. . . . ' tis riuiiored that this lodge was converted into a miniature Monte Carlo during the winter months. Phi Delta Theta The Kappas threatened all year to mak ' ' the Phidelts pay half of their rent for their unlimited privilege of loafing. .. .It is re- ported that Phil Arder), Bud Hunt and Ed Union Transfer S- Storage Company Incorporated Phone.s: Ashland 100. 417 and 201 Warehouse Phone: Ashland 433 DAILY TRUCK SERVICE PROM LOUISVILLE AND CINCINNATI TO LEXINGTON AND CENTRAL KENTUCKY TOWNS Corner Spring and Vine Streets Lexington Ky. Caivill. the trio of Phidelt big shots, tried all Near to get the boys to exchange their so- cial ambitions for scholastic attainments, but failed miserably .... It is also reported that the Phidelts have not lost a Paris rushec for twenty years. . . .John L. Davis continued his scholastic attainments, even after he went in- to the law school and crashed through with another big standing. . . .These lads are with- out a doubt the courtin ' est men on the cam- pus .... Charles Zimmer handled their pol- itics for then this year and did right well foi the boys. .. .Lewis Finley is still seen only with Anna Bain Hillenmeyer. . . .Lon Mc- Loney, a transfer from V. I. I., directeil all of his attention in the direction of Mary Lally, the Frankfort flash Hal I ' urner broke down and pinned Kappa Cieoigia Turnipseed, the gal who got more publicity this year than anyone on the campus. . . . that is in the scandal column. Phi Kappa Tau " The Journalistic Club, " as they are commonly called, threaten to give the Delts some competition in the publication field. . . . Since their installation on the campus they have encouraged their freshmen to work on the Kernel and strange to say several of them have turned out to be good newspaper men . . . .Frank Borries, Ed Shannon, Jay Lucian, Art Muth and Andy Anderson carried the COMPLIMENTS of SHIPP ' S Women ' s and Misses APPAREL AND MILLINERY Main Street Opp. Phoenix Hotel Cedar Village meals sandwiches fountain service 304 South Lime Near Maxwell 283 19 3 5 KENTU N 193 iirijri ' B Irns. Importers Manufacturers SPORT AND RIDING APPAREL Office and Shops Lexington, Ky. THE SMITH-WATKINS CO. Incorporated HARDWARE AND SPORTING GOODS 236 E. Main Phone Ash. 28. 702 colors ihiougli ihe )C ' ar in a moil suctcssrul manner . Phi Sigma Kappa John Goad, their leader for the past several years, attempted to bring the Phisigs into prominence by starting a new political clique in opposition to the strong one alreath present. .. .Bill Conley added much to this gioup with his prominence on the campus . . . .They have been trying for two years to find someone to fill the shoes of their Phi Beta Kappa athlete, Harry Emmerick. This lodge pledged a large nimiber of new men this )ear in an etfort to replace some of the outstanding men on the campus who have graduated. ... Cidlcn. Atchinson and Tedes- co seem to be the potential candidates for campirs honors. ... Dudley Murphy is being lined up for the acti ity field. . . .a change in politics woidd probably prove beneficial to this lodge. Pi Kappa Alpha A group of political-minded boys who have been living on the laurels that John Ewing, Bus Yeager and Malcolm Foster laid down for them. .. .They managed to con- tinue their political affiliations and were able to squeeze liill Lowry into the presidency of the junior class. ... Bazil Baker looks like a logical choice to replace their lost campus leaders. . . .Ihese lads decided that they were tired of living in their young hotel at Rose and Maxwell streets, so they migrated over into the quiet of Transylvania Park .... the neighbors called the police the first few nights, but soon grew accustomed to the noise. . . .Frank Daily couldn ' t stand the gaff ... .he had to step aside for Warfield Dono- hue over at the Kappa house .... " Sport " Ew- ing has searched in vain for someone to date ever since the Florida blond left the cam- pus.... Harry Mason has not been constant in his love-life. .. .while John Shropshire is foiced to find a new prospect every week. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Joe Rupert proudly remarks. " 1 iiat ' s my fraternity " .... Since Shipwreck Kelly came into the fold of " deah ole ' Phi Alpha " the boys have been taking many of the prom- ising athletes away from the other lodges .... It has been rumored around that about eight men on the varsity football squad were mem- bers of S. A. E The Sigalph boys have been priming C. T. Hertzsch, an outstanding freshman, to take the place on the campus of Henry " Hank " McCown and Ben TayK)r. Sigma Chi The local gioup of Sigmaky got together with their Centre College brothers and had a picture show for their visiting delegates ») Lexington ' s Specialized Department Store Opposite Union Station COMPLIMENTS OP ASHLAND FAMILY LAUNDRY 219 WALTON AVE. ASHLAND 12 " 284 and Iratc ' inii) friends .... Needless to say, ii was a Sigma Chi show. .. .Elvis Stahv and Red Synipson are the boy ' s choice lor ilic proniini ' nic ol .Siomaky on the campus . [ost anvtinu ' vou can find a i ronp ol the brothers loafinu; at the Trideli house. . . Iliis lodge has come up in the last sc eial years. due mainly to the elhnts of .Stahr, the man with the 3.0 standing. . .they are at pre.sent in the midst of the battle for the intramural trophy mentioned above. .. .these lads are verv sociable and even went so far as to ha i ' open house for the sororities. . . .They will not lose many men by graduation this yeai-, so the other frats had better look to their laurels next year. Sigma Phi Epsilon Turn to Baird ' s Manual, page 231. for a detailed write-up of this lodge. ... Diik Bovd has been their guiding light on the campus throughout the ear. . . .Sam Potf v has carried their heart-shaped badge ' on COMPLIMENTS OP DUNTREATH GARDENS 1 Smart Corsages for Smart People i PHONE A-3:46 VERSAILLES ROAD the football field and Cordlandt Bliss has been their mainstay on the basketball com t ....Louis Chipps left the fold in [auiKn and created a deep gap in the organization. . . . .This lodge just went national two years ago and in that time they have made much progress .... The aforementioned Dick Boyd has been very active on the campus, being a member of Scabbard and Blade, Lances, In- ter-fraternity Council and all the other well- known fields .... he was also one of the fra- ternity editors of this book .... These lads have a lot of spirit, as is shown in their in- tramural activities. . . .more power to them. Sigma Nu Their chief activity of the year was prin- cipally the three dances that they held with- in a period of twenty-four hours. .. .Bustei Hubbard and Jimmy Moore have kept th " Sigma Nu biuton flashing on the campus. . . It is also reported that they held a dinner- OUR FLORISTS- HOWARD HEAPEY Winclie.ster Road MICHLER, INC. 417 E. Maxwell KELLER-GRAM CO. 119 W. Main KELLER-FLORIST Lime and Short dance sometime late in the spring of ' 31. . . . These lads decided to splurge this year and throw a real week-end. . . .and how. . . .to the tune of twenty-six iron men. . . . yow suh, they ought to have a good time... the hand. Carlos Molina, was one of the best iieard here tliis year. . . . Jimmy Moore seems headed foi maiiv honors in his senior year. Triangles The Triangles, neighbors of the Belts and vice-versa, have been fortimate enough to keep Jack Faunce in school for the past six or seven years to run the chapter. . . . They claim the distinction of always being a potential ))olitical power and are said to ha c things well in hand over in the engineer- ing lollege. . . .Bill E ersole also has done his bit to keep the ball rolling at the Engineer ' lodge. . . . " Red " Davis, the " Sandwich Man, " hails from Peewee Valley (near Anchorage " ) .... He never fails to speak a good word for the Triangle brothers. . . .These boys cer- tainly pulled a fast one on another lodge on the campus. . . .it seems that the lads didn ' t get invited to an affair. . . .ah, what sweet revenge. . . .The boys are branching out into other fields and are getting a firm footing in the military department. .. .They made a change of politics not long ago which seemed to help the situation a little. . . .Bill Duncan is another of the shining lights of the lodge. FISH DELICATESSEN OYSTERS KELLEY ' S BROADWAY AND SHORT 05 E. MAIN ASH. 1406 Le.xington, Kentucky ASH 2693 285 193 £?V c -cIj. - c. Nu]:oOraph; ' ly -f - SLJly, ' f), £ ' ( A rJ 2SG t. N ul:oOraph: iM Oj CUL " M ■ ' c-wv ; (i% ' Q35 KENTU 287 I ■ lu. 0

Suggestions in the University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY) collection:

University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


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