University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY)

 - Class of 1940

Page 1 of 328

 

University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1940 volume:

1 ;.;x ■-i i ' 7,t ' i . ■ t ' j i:.iT3: fi iH ' ■ " v 1 -T ' J..I» « ;? =j.« .1 . it ii w ' £ ! ytv. F iM m ' .m i . • .? . - c ' . ii 1 if » - ' ?. . m- . ■ ■ ' ' i- . ■ . ' • • ' . .■ " . ' --IT . V. •ir- v.;- - ' r ' .U-i ■. ' fc • ■ 7 " . ■. ' .- ■ «■• ' ...•. ,.• f,%- -: ■ -, m a3i i!i(D®ii(0 a(Ds o ;i d -.1 ««wrf sn iKniKri ' iBfsiKa v;. The 1940 Kentuckian is an attempt to keep pace with an ever changing campus, and the ever- increasing campus tempo. It throws, into the background, traditional overworked yearbook themes, and replaces the de-emphasis with a light art motif — an arrow. Its type faces are harmon- ious, making for attractiveness and ease of read- ing; while its makeup is new and modern, of a semi-magazine style, lending itself readily to briefer, more factual writeups, and an increased use of informal human interest photography. COPYRIGHT 1940 BY THE EDITOR .•t? n m ' W: ' W « «- . ■■:;iii; ■■ ' ■V %Wm ' ' - ' Ites -■- uiixIa(XAAAj OUUAruo J c u K- Editor-in-Chief ' ' SlS .. « » j Tyj j|e ,„ .- 5C i- t. s v -o Business Manager . Mk. ' Si d Ai FACULTY MERRY LEWIS PENCE August 8, 1854; September 14. 1938 ALFRED CHARLES ZEMBROD March 2, 1864; December 3, 1938 JOSEPH MORTON DAVIS June 3, 1864; April 14. 1939 LEWIS CASS ROBINSON January 14. 1895; December 12, 1939 STUDENTS GEORGE ROBERT HUKLE December 19. 1916; December 16, 1938 HAL HARNED, JR. June 20. 1919; March 11. 1939 ROBERT EUGENE STATES March 13, 1917; October 28. 1939 KENNETH W. LeGRANDE August 6, 1920; November 11, 1939 JOHN WILLIS HEBDEN April 24, 1921; November 23, 1939 JAMES COFFMAN O ' MAR February 8, 1916; January 30, 1940 MARY ELLEN deMARO August 12, 1918; February 5. 1940 KELLEY C. SMITHER, Jr. November 30. 1920; March 30, 1940 fi® SECTION I UNIVERSITY DEDICATION IN MEMORIAM HONORING CAMPUS SECTION II FEATURES VANITY FAIR FAVORITES POT POURRI SECTION III FALL FALL SNAPSHOTS FRESHMAN CLASS ACTIVITIES OF THE SEASON GREEKS AT KENTUCKY ON THE GRIDIRON SECTION IV WINTER WINTER SNAPSHOTS SOPHOMORE CLASS ACTIVITIES OF THE SEASON WINTER SPORTS JUNIOR CLASS SECTION V SPRING SPRING SNAPSHOTS ACTIVITIES OF THE SEASON SPRING SPORTS MILITARY SENIOR CLASS si RETIRING as President of the University after 23 years service. Dr. McVey has gained the admiration and respect of all those with whom he has been able to come in contact. ■ ' ■ y. DR. FRANK LEROND McVEY PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY, 1917-1940 i RETIRED as Dean of Men in 1933, Dr. Melcher has since served the University as Professor Emeritus. Beloved by everyone, " The Dean ' is proclaimed as the per- fect example of how to grow old gracefully. DR. COLUMBUS R. MELCHER DEAN OF MEN, 1923-1933 CONTINUING as Dean of the College of Com- merce, Dr. Wiest has developed what was once a small unknown school into a college of national recognition. DR. EDWARD WIEST DEAN OF THE COLLEGE OF COMMERCE Historic White Hall— home of the College of Commerce — was once used as a men ' s dormitory in the early years o f the University. The view i s from the southeast. Mi % ' i m ' ,«r,jart[.MW»a??-» «fr m Surrounded by leafy shade trees. White Hall rises from a beautiful set- ting in fall. This view is from the northwest. ISSkSs fimw t mim a . ? rt 0) . I 0 X - f o (s fao ' s; 9 w G O) ' ■g ' = ' 5 ' ° cr 0- o o — o n hss .1...L-. «:gj.N - The Library o f the University lies amid a col- oring f green and white — evergreens and snow. Patterns of pme against a win- try sky— looking south toward Maxwell Place, the home of President and Mrs. McVey. Twin pines near the library — geometric against the blue — whis- per to students iho walk nearby. The Faculty Club — home of former Presi- dent Patterson —now offers a rendezvous for members of the University staff. ' ' Mg «|N%. TCjil ' □!} " .. »;! • ■v%sr2:f - ■ iE(g a® M .K V i ' r l ■■■ 1; ' ■ H T b J r f mn . - J iT " " — r ' -ym SJ J EANNE EARI ER .JL-,l-:f,HF..U VIRGINIA SMITH M .- .msimM ii iiiciMmfimsm ' r: R4M€N4 PCRri NS 5 ?SJ at ' ' ' uuU vuiJi. »Jl ■ DORCTHy ANNE YOUNG ,J xt- MARTHA JANE RICH -t -t.iS jpi! ■ tit J€C CR€S$ CRC4S€N } Jane gj, 6 " " Dudley ,„. ' - ' Sturgi, Margare Mary Lou McFarland. Kappa Delta, Lexington -fi Annette Klingholz, Alpha Gamma Delta, Paducah Katherine Poarch. Alpha Gamma Delta, St. Petersburg, Florida Mary Gore Rodes, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Lexington t]l Peggy Denny, Independent, Lexington Elinor Rounsavall, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Lexington Winter Dorothy Beeler, Alpha Xi Delta, Lexington Ann Gorin, Chi Omega, Savannah, Georgia iPii Gean Tye, Delta Zeta, Barbourville Dorothy Bond, Kappa Delta, Ashland -t ,. ' , ' c. ' ' ;:- ' i- Anna Mae Bevins. Alpha Xi Delta, Meta Effie Kimbell, Alpha Gamma Delta, Clinton Lysbeth Wallace, Alpha Gamnia Delta, Webster Groves, Missouri b: j T . Mary Louise Weisenberger, Chi Omega, Midway Peggy Weakley, Delta Delta Delta, Ft. Thomas Sara Biggs, Delta Delta Delta. Henderson Jean Marie McConnell. Independent, Danville • ' t ' ' ' f W f :r ' Ma " •garetta Ratliff if Dorothy nmeyer. Delta DelW ' Lexinet° " t j ' mm i 1 1I wi r i I iSHV ' ? m mmms mm On a dreary day in September P Stately Memorial Hall registers against the sky. M m v. K. opens tor the school year. acLI ' s jgi ' iisiii© O (i ci Students gather at the gym for classification; many wear tired faces before finishing. iri Harry Hall jerks sodas in the Union Grill. Preston Murray handles the Union desk. Roger Thornton delivers The Leader. J J sii od aa J s Ed Neel toils in the engineering machine shop; Bill Hopewell works in The Kernel plant. Kaydees Frances Renfto, Mary Lou Harkey, and Sarah Ransdell hurry to a two o ' clock lab. The thundering herd rounds the Administration Building. ' MEir wim 1 ® leiLi is . Kappas ' Margaret Purdom, Martha Jane Rich, and Margaretta Ratliff have their hands full with — books. Dan Sabo, Charlie Baierlein, AI Spare, and Chester Pendley do field work in Engineering. iriij) iP51iu ir " ihiiiiil J. S. Horine Engineering professor. Roy Moreland, Professor oi Law. JTUa: ly au : : Students keep under wraps as heavy snow blankets the campus- The Lady has a spill. U M] wm ma Mary Gore Rodes, Anne Myers, and Mary James while away the time in the front of the Union Building; the two Marys are Kappas, Anne is a Tri-Delt. thirty -eight The ATO ' s have a pinning with Jess Willmott in the leading role: the girl is Hollywood ' s Ann Rutherford. Tri-Delt Peggy Weakley and KD Virginia Batterton have a mo- ment of relaxation during the Delt Bowery party. smw) m ©IF Shrop seems happy about some- thing — maybe the Union fell down. i M Mary Bayne Lackey and Mary Jane Watt loll in the sun: Mary Bayne is a Chio, Mary Jane an Alphagam. Kappa Mary Duncan studies things out. thirty-nine Q ■:i ' ' 9 rr ' i Kappa convention — KA Marshall Beard presides. Lamhdachi John Morgan in a typical spring pose; Alphagam Rosalie Pumphrey he dreams of his Nancy Belle. has lunch in front of the Union. mm ®m... On Saturday nights instead of acting like this . students go wild to this and wake up next morning look- ing like this. ' V . ii i£) ( m . . iKei ' a® 1 aaa f M) T b p? IT ' M :MMm (Read counter clockwise spiral) — Blow, blow, blow the bam down; Who? Hur . Keep the keg. bovs; Sarah and Anita .... shooting the buil; Kappa hotbox; I Ammons . . . Potential BMOC; J. Wine; Why men leave home; Sadie Hawkins at U of K- Smile, darn you. smile; Doctor save this Alphaxi; A bottle ol milk for the best band in Dixie .... piker; Its Sadie acting up again; Arends, the eyes have it; Senorita Arruda . . . K ' s Brazilian beauty; Ohio Geneva Sego .... a star in a crowd; Martha Jane Rich .... heil Wild- cats; Watch it Buster .... I mean Beeler. U. t- ■ ' i r i L y, ♦w w ■ " i isn ' t; Shrop ' s $350 headache House ready for the takeoff; Pretty Miss Hawkins .... you ' re haunt- , " ing me; Smiling Marian Bloom; Mark Jacobs .... mugger supreme; No more jokes; How ' d that freshman get in front of Liz; Wash " em clean: Frances Hardwick .... beams; The University " Acme of Feminenity " ; Chio Halloween party; Bruce ' s " little " brother Ben; Sara Fisher Zeta Tau queen; The devil take the hindmost; Erma Jane independent glamour girl; It looks like Ed .... but it ' twasn ' t your fault Will Osborne: Garth costumes; Meets .... ATO playboy. IFIRJl ' 4 COMMERCE— William Mitchell Abraham Jack Evan Aicken Emilie Augusta Aldridge Carl Ellis Althaus Thomas D. Arkle Louise Amett Maxwell Pringle Barrett Ruby Evelyn Baxter Leonard Bell Marion N. Berry Marvin Weil Bing Morris Eugene Blakeman Bailey Blanton Arch Charles Blocker Mary Lewis Boaz James D. Bonfield Mary Laura Bozarth Jean Allen Broaddus Harry Basil Carrico Paul Sidney Cawn Henry C. Chappell EUery G. Chase John Hugh Chenault David Collins Carter Combs Mary Lida Comer James Elmo Conley Brooks Morrison Coons Roy Montgomery Coons John Comn Owen Cox James White Craig Georgia Wright Daniel Robert Everett Davis Dave Pierce Dillard Carlyle Emerson Driver Floyd Dunphey Mary Kathryn Earle Frank Dewey Edwards Everett Estes Frank Etscom James Robert Evans Julius Porter Evans Byram Howe Faris Genevieve Finneron Glenn Flannery William M. Floyd Bradford Townley Garrison Winston Gardner Carl Garner Phyllis Ray Gerald Tolbert Clayton Griggs Hal Hackney Sonia Hagenbush Frank B. Hale Alexander D. Hall Gus Edward Hank Charles Edward Hanson Gene Harris Tyree Harris Covington Haynes Walter Earl Heucke Robert Herbert Robert Hillenmeyer Jack Howard Lee Roy Hughes Harry Dillard Hunt Nell Jeter Emery Hill Johnson Howard Robert Jones Eugene O. Kelly Jim LeRoy Keneipp Eugene S. Kenner John Hervey Kerr Astor B. Kinman John Morrow Kinnaird James Robert Kindvell Richard Jerome Koch Mary Bayne Lackey John F. LaNier Harold Mason Lathrem Guy Grant McConnell Gayle Anderson McCoy John William McDanie! Clifton Campbell McMulIir Arnold Frazer McRae Marion S. Mahurin Henry Edward Maloney Dudley W. Mattingly William Marion Mills Charles Robert Minton John A. Moorhead Charles Henry Morris Mildred Gertrude Murray John H. Nevett Juanita Clay Nickell J. Terry Noland Jack M. Paritz Walter Peklenk James Wallace Perry Floyd Wellman Potts John Marshall Prewitt Walter Raymond Puryear Omar M. Ratliff Edward Reinhardt Theo Renaker Dorothy G. Riddle George Joseph Riley Harry Rivard Louis Monroe Robertson Milton Rosenthaler Lewis Rowady Harold James Rucker Bernice Salutsky Dorothy Mae Saunders Louis Bernard Scheinman Walter Schick Leo Richard Schultheis Irving Schusterman Alice Joy Scott Glenn Seller Othor Shadwick J. Paul Shields Edith Shults Elizabeth Shumate Troy Edward Singleton Kelly Smither Quincy Alice Stanton Harwood Stark James Milton Stathis Kenneth Levi Stephens Ralph Stevens Benjamin Bruce Sullivan Mary Eileen Sullivan Betty Bruce Susong Willis Robert Sutherland John Stephen Swift Claude Wheller Trapp Kermit Turner John Oldham Tyler forty-six Thomas L. Walker William Clay Walker Norbert Ward Mabel Wameck Robert Douglas Warth Robert Archibald Welch Martha Louise Weller Sylvia West Eugene K. Whalen Dorothea Wiedeburg Marcia Willing William A. Wilson William Pope Wilson Lee Porter Witt Joseph Wuerth John Edwin Young ARTS AND SCIENCES Nancy Abbott Carey Adair Robert Adair James Adams Jean Adams Louise E. Adams Perry Adams Mary Z. Allen Arthur M. Allison Robert J. Ammons Elmer M. Antle Martha A. Archer Harry K. Arnold Margaret L. Arnsparger Ernest D. Ashurst Margaret R. Ashury Hazel D. Ashcraft Henry Athez Pauline E. Bailer Emery M. Bailey James M. Baker Robert M. Baker Josephine M. Baldauf Glenna C. Ballard Iva B. Bannister Iva Barbee Clifford E. Barker John H. Barkman Sidney C. Barnard Caroline Barrow Charlotte Baugh Jesse T. Beard Geraldine Beaven Dorothy C. Beeler Marion W. Belew Betty Berry Donald Beverly Harry V. Bice Jane C. Birk Philip Bishop John W. Black Jack W. Blair Mary L. Blair Robert W. Blakeman Bill L. Blanton Frances Bogie Joseph A. Bohnak Margaret Boland Martha Booher Dorothy B. Boone Wheeler Boone Cranston O. Bosley Marie Brackett Jack W. Bradfute Paul ine Case Jack Casner Margaret Cassity Robert C. Cavlen Myrtle R. Chaffin Elizabeth G. Chapman Jane Chesnut Virgil Christian Virginia Clark Charles K. Clayton Laura Cleveland Van Deren Coke Bruce S. Coleman Richard H. Colvin A. V. Combs Sarah Combs John Cook a ' w Margaret F. Bradshaw Pearl J. Braun Gertrude Breckinridge James L. Breed Betty J. Brewer Milvin C. Brewer Lucille Britton Roberta Broughton A. Charles Brown Charles Brown G. A. Brown James Brown Lucille Brown Nancy Brown Newton Brown Clemant H. Bruce Otes C. Brumfield Juliette Bryson Helen I. Buckley James J. Buckley Robert Ross Burk Roy Burnette Edna M. Burton Hubert S. Caddy Colonel L. Caldwell Dalton Caldwell Mary E. Calloway Virginia Callos Clifford Campbell Elizabeth A. Campbell Donald C. Carr James H. Carroll Stanley Carter Eugene A. Cooper Harold L. Cooper Evelyn Cox Douglass W. Cox Willard F. Cramer Gene Ray Crawford Mildred Crawford Clara C. Crook William Crouch George A. Cubbage Elinor Cullison Guy Cunningham Roy A. Cunningham Carlisle P. Cutchin Charles A. Cutler Bettie M. Dalzell James Daniel Charles R. Daniels Betty Daniels Harry Daugherty Ralph E. Davis Leland E. Day Charles W. DeHaven Sarah Denny Betty S. Dew Douglas Dick Martha Dickstein Nerita M. Dodge Dorothy A. Douglass George F. Doyle George K. Doyle William B. Drane Carl G. Draper John L. Drummy Ruth Dunbar forty-seven Mary L. Dunn Sarah C. Durr Norma C. Dury Kenneth Dutton John W. Duvall HoUis E. Edmonds George Edwards Kathleen Elerd Winifred Ellis T. Fred Erwin 1 1 Lady Qray Marilyn Greathouse Jamie Greene Sarah K. Greene Marian Greer Beverly Griffith Ronald Grogan Raymond Grubbs Mitchell Guthrie James E. Hale Lois E. Hall Marjorie Hall Ted Hall Jack M. Hamilton Henry Hammack Frank Hancock Thelma Handy Aubrey Evans Howard M. Evans Marjorie R. Ewing Frank Thomas Farmer Jack J. Farris Bob Farriss Demetrius Fassas John Feamster George Feierabend Virginia Ferguson Ruby Fitzhugh Elsie Fleishman Billie Fogle James Foley Lloyd T. Frazier Robert E. Frazier Mabel Fugett Erwin Funk Clyde Fuson Agahajan William Gabrelian Robert Gambill Audrey Gamble Richard Gard Richard Garrett Vernon Garrison Evans Gasser Mary Margaret Gentry Marian V. Gilbert Russell Gilkey Eva Gill La Verne Gillen Bryant Gilliam Jackie Godhelff Mary M. Godman Sarah G. Goering Mildred Gooch Denver Haney John H. Hankins Lee L. Hanks June Hardie Ruth Hardman John F. Harper Ann Harpring Betsy M. Harriss J. O. Harris Paul Harrison Chester Hawley Oscar Hayes Dorothy Haynes Mary Hayworth Billy Hearin Charles Heath Carl T. Henderson Joseph Hendricks Mary G. Henry Robert D. Henry Thomas V. Hensley Martha Hiatt John C. Hubbard William A. Hudson Elmer C. Hume Russell Hunt James R. Hunter Bette Hur Betty B. Hurdle John L. Hurst Virginia Hutcherson Frank Y. Hutchinson John Hyatt John T. Jackson Frances D. Jaggers Agnes Jennings Donald C. Johns Clyde Johnson J. Edmund Johnson James W. Johnson O. B. Johnson Jane Gower Walter Granbart F. Jeanette Graves Wilyah Graves Bess Gravitt Billy Gravitt Daisy Higgins Dorothy Hill John W. Hinkle Marian Hixson Dorothy Hoffeld Clois Holmes Harriett Hord Eli Horwitt Mary J. Hoskins Geneva House Ethel Howard Mary C. Howard Flowra Howell Mary Elizabeth Johnson Raymond E. Johnson William T. Johnson Alfred H. Jones George F. Jones E. Harold Jones Peggy Jones Ruth E. Jones Mildred Juett David Kahn Cecil Kaufman Arthur Kelley John M. Kelley Ralph A. Kemp Dorothy Kerr Barabara Kilpatrick William Kincer David W. Kinnaird Karl Kirk Gene Kirkpatrick Asa Kitchen Alice Kling Eugene Konsler Albert J. Krabill Edward Kueler James D. Lail James Gano Lail Ann E. Land Mary F. Leach Charles J. Lear William J. Lee Kenneth LeGrande Larry Lehmann m 1 li j forty-eight iG 11, A (C) T t Joseph E. Leonard Madelyne Levy David Little William N. Logan Herschel Lowenthal Robert C. Lundquist Thomas Lutes Ruby Lynn Emma Lyons James Lyttle Laura Darling McCcnathy Hersel Florence McCoy William Newton McCrasky Miriam L McDowell Joseph McGinnis Eunice Mcintosh John Kenneth Mclntyre Trilby McKeehan John Sidney McLellan William McLellan Joe McMillan Sam McMillan Charles Rankin Madison Daugh White Mahan Miriam Virginia Mangum William David Mara Margaret Elizabeth Marks Mary Kathryn Marshall Ursula Joe Marshall Darwin Joseph Martin George Clarke Martin Elizabeth Logan Martin Mary Elizabeth Martin Chester Robin Martin Glenn E. Martin William Bryan Martin Erby Lee Massie Wesley James Mastin Nancy Claire Maxwell Mary Nell May Bobbie Kiser Megibben Muriel Rita Meiselman Jane Gordon Meyers Charles Harris Michler Thomas Miles Elizabeth Miller James Robert Mockbee Glenn Elwood Mohney John Moler Robert Keith Montgomery Billy Hudson Moore Swinford Deming Moore Marjorie Moran Jack Stanford Morris Kathryn Lane Morrison Sam A. Morrow Stanley Scott Morton Thomas Mucci James Murray Len Loring Murray James Reuben Myers John Carlisle Myers John Phillips Neely. Jr. James Leonidas Neill Wharton Nelson Mary Elizabeth Newell June Virginia Nicholson Alfred Dearing Nicholson Jane D. Noble William Oiver, Jr. James Coffman O ' Mar James Orndorff Joan R. Osborn Anne C. Overstreet Willard A. Overstreet Betty J. Pugh E. Rosalee Pumphrey Betty Ann Queen Henry Ramenda Jack Ramsberger Marjorie Randolph Mary E. Ratliff Bettie Reddish Lee Redmon Bronston Redmon Mildred V. Reeve Frances Louise Renfro Robert M. Reusch Henry E. Reynolds Marjorie J. Reynolds William Reynolds Thomas Rhea, Jr. Louise Riddell Brom Lewis Ridley Sue Riley Betty C. Paddison Janet Palmer Mary C. Papania David E. Parker James W. Parker Chester Pedigo Horace Pendleton Olga Pennebaker Ada C. Perkins Marjorie J. Perry John W. Pfeffer Arville Phillipps Robert R. Pierson William T. Pinkston Margaret L. Pitman Martha F. Poe Lorene Poisal Frances Pollock Tom Poole Emma Bell Porter Fletcher S. Porter Bette S. Potts Lloyd H. Powell Luther Powell Mary S. Prather Glenn A. Price Mary R. Pryor Jennie C. Puckett Seymour Pudding Mary L. Rion Anne Ritter Helen M. Roach Lily Roach Marie Robards Mary L. Roberts Mary E. Robertson Ella B. Roby Janet Rodes Joyce Anne Rogers Charles R. Rose Irving Rosenstein Joe H. Ross David T. Roth George Roth William Routt Elinor Rounsavall Perry Arthur Rowe Ralph Royster Leah Rudicel Charles L. Russell Amy Rutherford George Ryan, Jr. Judith J. Ryley Phillip R. Sallee Wilma Salmon Buford Salyers Jane Sams Leighton Sams William Sanders Charles Sargent Paul Savage forty-nine i? Charles Schifler Ida Schoene Warren Schweder Robert Seaman Frank Sebree Margaret Settle Cyril Shadowen Gordon Lee Shaw Monroe Shepherd Buford Short Jessie Shuckman George Silliman Charles Sither Frank G. Skillman Agnes Smith Ethel L. Smith James Smith Marshall Smith Vivian Mae Smith Patricia Snider Robert Snowden Howard Southwood Constance Sparks Ann Spicer Margaret Spicer Mary A. Spilman Antoinette Stabile Joseph C. Stallard Louis Stamper Thelma V. Stamper Lucille Stanley Brice Steele Siles Steele Chares Steinfort Ross E. Stewart Joseph Stites Joel L. Stokes Gene B. Stokley Richard Stoll Robert Stone Marion E. Stratton Marion Street Cofer Sunderman Eva Suter Jane Swartz H. E. Tanner Robert L. Tanner Lillian Tate Francis Taylor Harry Taylor Jack Taylor Joan E. Taylor John Taylor Theresa Theiling Harold Theobald Jack Thoman Houston Thomas Shirley Thomas Dolores Thompson Margaret Thompson Marjorie Thompson Mary Thompson Norma Thompson Roger G. Thompson Julia Thrasher Milton Ticco James C. Tobin Gladys Towery William Traber Marjorie June Wyatt Richard Joseph Young Louise Hester Young ENGINEERING— Bob V. Abram R. W. Alexander I. C. Anderson J. F. Atkins, Jr. Cecil Ballard D. E. Barker K. C. Bass C. N. Beck Daniel Benchart W. L. Blythe J. B. Borders Harold Trader Claude Trapp Edward Traylor James Trice Henry Clay Valentine Betty Smith Valentine Jeanne VanCott Arthur Vogelmann Charles Wade Charles Walker Mary Jane Watt Gene Weatherford Marjorie Webb Paul T. Westerfield Kathryn Wetherby Patricia Wetherill Anna Sue Whalen Peggy Wheeler Lynette E. White Horace Wilder Emily Wigginton Rosetta Wiggins Lillian Wilee Berta Williams Frances Williams Hazel Willis Estill D. Wilson Jay W. Wilson Louise Rodes Wilson Robert Wilson Ellsworth Winn Clark Wood Helen Woodrum Kate Woods James Wooldridge N. F. Botts W. A. Bowling Aubrey Boyd F. G. Brady, Jr. R. W. Buffington S. L. Bugg C. S. Calvert R. J. Calvert W. M. Campbell W. J. Carroll G. P. Casper John W. Cassidy A. L. Chambers Kindel Clark Joseph Clements Howard Coffman P. J. Cohen David V. Cole J. M. Cole W. S. Costello J. R. Cowherd Douglas Cox P. R. Cramer R. N. Crapster B. E. Craycraft G. A. Cundiff J. J. Curtis, Jr. W. D. Danks T. L, Davidson J. A. Dearinger Martin E. Delaney G. G. Dixon G. A. Dodson J. M. Dooley C. W. Downs David Dunn W. R. Edmonson fifty B )? R. J. Eschborn Joseph A. Eyl E. R. Ferguson Alex Fielder, Jr. B. W. Floyd Phio Foley Billie Glass James E. Gonyer Gus E. Green K. R. Grunewald T. A. Guthrie C. H. Hall M. R. Hawkins D. H. Heaton J. W. Hebden G. B. Helton C. B. Hill, Jr. J. S. Hinton, Jr. R. G. Howard P. W. Hunt J. A. Irvin J. P. Jackson R. D. Jones J. M. Karandy Wilfred Kelly P. T. Kemper W. P. Kemper James Kindrick E. J. Knepfle P. A. Laine. Jr. Kenneth Lawrence W. T. Liles R. B. Litsey, Jr. Walter B. Lowrey R. R. Luffler O. G. McBreath R. D. McKitrick J. B. McNamara L. P. McNeill A. F. Mayer A. R. Mann Maurice Mitchell D. W. Moore Stanley Moore James L. Morrissey G. P. Mundrane A. C. Nichols W. R. Nickel W. E. Nolan L. T. Ockerman S. C. Pace C. H. Paris G. R. Parsons B. L. Patton W. T. Perkins W. R. Peyton H. J. Phoenix Junior Phillips Jewel Piper Thomas Price, Jr. G. J. Rappleyea Jack Raybourne, Jr. W. H. Raybum W. A. Reese N. O. Rice Bill Richardson J. C. Rinehart J. W. Rogers J. L. Rogers Tom Rogers D. L. Sallee A. H. Sawyer Edgar Sawyer W. W. Schick James Schreck P. R. Schule O. L. Schultz W. L. Shaw D. A. Shearard J. P. Sheehan R. D. Short, Jr. A. E. Smith C. D. Smith C. G. Smith P. L. Southern V. D. Splane Paul Spurlock W. C. Staley J. A. Stewart R. C. Stone Jack Taber C. L. Thomas L. H. Thompson Clyde Tipton, Jr. G. R. Turner Claude Wiseman, Jr. P. G. Woolfolk G. O. Wymond Robert B. Young L. J. Zimmerman C. A. Zoellers AGRICULTURE— A. P. Adair Leonard B. Allen, Jr. Lynn Allen Vernon G. Alexander Joe B. Arnold Ira G. Barton Kenneth K. Bell Evelyn Berryman William E. Bewley Ermen L. Boyd William F. Boyer Joe R. Twinam J. B. Walters, Jr. W. R. Ware, Jr. J. A. Weaks W. W. Ward W. H. Webb John Wiggin B. W. Wilson J. N. Wilson Melvin C. Bradley, Jr. James Maurice Brumback Robert O. Burke James H. Casey Henry Clay Caswell Carl Wade Chester Arthur W. Cisler George W. Close John Coldiron David G. Collier Clint R.Collins Sam B. Coppock James E. Corbin Robert E. Courtney Holton R. Craig Clark Cramer Jane E. Cramer William B. Cropper James Crowley Raymond V. Cruce George L. Cunningham WardT. Darnell, Jr. Charles W. Dawson Beattie M. DeLong Scott Dickstein James S. Dinning J. C. Dowden William L. Duggins Francis E. Ekart Reid B. England Harold J. Evans William R. Eyl Armstead M. Feland Francis G. Fogle fifty-one ? J. S. Robertson Algernon W. Rowland Evan R. Russell Samuel J. Sauer Frank Scanlon, Jr. Gerald Johns Schaffer William R. Scherer George L. Semonis, Jr. John F. Shouse James E. Shouse Richard T. Snelling Jack D. Spickard Phillip M. Steams William Stone Donald Taylor John L. Taylor Billy Joe Foster Allen T. Fuller Paul C. Gaines Robert L. Goodpaster John I. Gray, Jr. Leonard F. Greathouse Colburn Greene Fischer D. Harned John S. Harrison M. Daniel Henderson, Jr. Bill B. Hendrickson James K. Henshaw John B. Herndon A. Frank Hicks, Jr. Elmer L. Hixson Samuel M. Horwitt Robert L. Howard Robert M. Hunt Roy H. Hunt Luther J. Hutcherson Hugh C. Jackson Charles L. Kaenzig Edsel F. Karrick Vivion M. Lankford Carl Hestain Lay James M. Leers, Jr. Lew D. Lewis Robert McConnell, Jr David C. McCord Samuel M. McElroy Marshall McKenzie Norbert M. Michels Charles R. Moore Leslie H. Moore Raymond M. Moore Robert S. Moore Richard Mulberry, Jr Roe Myers Charles A. Nutting Bernie Pember J. W. Poe, Jr. Albert F. Pogue James A. Porter John C. Posey Tommie Prather Robert H. Price Rodney L. Reams Daniel A. Reynolds J. Stanley Richard, Jr Marion Roberts Rhema Ewing Elizabeth Gary Dorothy Garrison Virginia Gay Genevieve Gee Josephine Di Giacoma Lorraine Harris Jane Hayes Sylvia Henderson Gladys Hill Emma L. Hines Martha M. Hixson Mildred L. Hudnall Marian Kendall Betty Jane Kington Josephine Knight Dorothy Jane Lawrence Mary D. McChesney Mary K. McClanhan Margaret E. McDaniel Mary H. Manley Russell E. Taylor Walter E. Thomas Gilbert Thomas Jesse W. Thorton John Tracy Trigg Leslie Van Hoy Franklin M. Walker Gilbert H. Williams Curtis S. Willmott William A. Woods George Wooton Home Economics — Ann Adams Martha Ray Adams Dorothy Angle Imogene Art Roberta E. Berkshire Myrtle P. Binkley Georgia T. Booher Frances E. Bosley Marian Bradford Mary Louise Breeden Barbara Burnett Carol Case Dorothy Clark Dorothy L. Collins Alice Connell Catherine Cooper Eulice Cornett Edith M. Coyne Margaret Cramer Beulah Cropper Dorothy F. Darnell Meta Dowden OHve P. Drummond Martha Marlowe Martha D. Meador Helen O. Moore Sarah F. Moore Nancy F. Morgerson Glenda M. Moultrie Virginia Noland Caroline R. Nye Lois Ogden Lucille Plummer Betty C. Proctor Barbara Rehm Virginia L. Reimer Floy Russell Bertie Sexton Mary R. Singer Virginia Skidmore Mildred Snapp Katie L. Snyder Margaret G. Stephens Lottye L. Stewart Frances Timberlake Alma R. Vinsant Mary A. Wallingford Allie Webb Dorothy Weller Mary F. Wilson Vera Virginia Williamson Edna H. Willmott HMUM fifty-two Founded 1938 PURPOSE The purpose of this creanization is to help freshmen adjust themselves to university life and grow in Christian ideals. OFFICERS Henry Hammack President Virginia Williamson and Robert Amnions Vice-Presidents Edna Mason Burton Secretary FRESHMAN CLUB COMMITTEES Social Publicity „ Membership , . Elizabeth Chapman Bob Ammons Ed Hank ' y Lee Snyder Owen Cox Program ° " ' " P Miriam Mangum Glenna Ballard Martha Adams Jean Williams Frances Jaggers Wilfred Kelly Eileen Shults Joseph Hendricks Glenn Mohney » fifty-three Established at the University in 1935 PURPOSE The purpose is to create more interest in the field of poultry, to develop ways and means of furnishing students in the College of Agriculture whose major interest is in the field of poultry with a broader understanding of the poultry industry, and to bring them in closer touch with its leaders. FACULTY ADVISER Dr. Arthur T. Ringrose OFFICERS Elmon Salyer President Glenn Clay • • Vice-President Robert H. Cleveland Secretary Estill Noffsinger Treasurer Terrell Noffsinger Reporter MEMBERS J. C. Bamhill Garland Bastin John Bauer Sam Baughman James Blue Warner Braughman Omer Bryant Ben Butler Glenn Clay Robert H. Cleveland Sam Coppock Allan Davis Kenneth England D. L. Estes Charles Futrell Mclntyre Gaunce aSBBS Charles Gibson Lester McDaniel Clyde Gilliam William Newell Leonard Gooch William Newman Stanley Hager Estill Noffsinger Floyd J. Heird Terrell Noffsinger Kenneth Helton Ed Pasco Maurice Humphrey Julian Pierce James H. Ison Jim Rees Lloyd Johnson Elmon Salyer Paul Keen Martin Shearer James Lee L. H. Smith Harry Lindberg Alfred Strauss Bob Meshew John Tuttle John Montgomery- ' Franklin Walker Chad Mullins E. P. Walters Homer McAllister Howard Webb B IHHB Si lB S ' . - g±±Bsa • f ■ " ■ dJo SI ' IB Q£S 1 fifty-four I ' M Founded May 16, 1933 PURPOSE The purpose of this organization is to provide closer contact between students in the College of Agriculture majoring in dairying, and leading men of the industry; to enable the students to obtain employment and experience; to sponsor a dairy cattle judging team; and to recognize men in the state who have contributed much to the dairy industry. FACULTY ADVISER Fordyce Ely OFFICERS Stanley Howard President Clifton Hardesty Vice-President Glenn Clay . Secretary Garland Bastin Treasurer James Blue Glenn Barton James Bamhill Warner Broughman Billie Bryan Garland Bastin Everette Beers Benjamin Butler Nelson Cande Terry Campbell John G. Clore Glenn Clay Robert L.Connor James Corbin Bernard Dorsey MEMBERS C. W. Dawson Kenneth England Delbert Estes Leonard Gooch Mac Gaunce Charles Gibson Clyde Gilliam Clifton Hardesty Tom Harris Stanley Howard Elmer Hixon James I son William Frazier Johnston Lewis W. Marker John Montgomery Leslie Moore Marshall McKenzie Earl Netherlands Ed Pasco Thomas Pettus Robert Price Robert H. Rawlins Paul Robbins Ray Russell Edward L. Sanders Edwin Stamper Clint on Tucker John Tuttle William Threlkeld fiity-five -m t j PURPOSE To keep alive the spirit of 4-H Club work. FACULTY ADVISER J. W. Whitehouse OFFICERS Glenn Clay President Sara Triplett . . . • Vice-President Christine Barlow Secretary Percy Adair Treasurer Ernest Harris Reporter MEMBERS Percy Adair Carl Chester Berl Fowler Lucille Jett Glenda Moultrie Ruth Scott Lynn Allen Paul Clark Franklin Frazier Laura Johnson William O. Newall Kathryn Sebree Dorothy Angle Glenn Clay Dorothy Jean Garrison Pauline Johnson Jean Potter James Simpson Sarah Armbruster Dorothy Cook Joe Gayle William F. Johnson Reginald Prather Virginia Skidmore Christine Barlow Joyce Cotton Genevieve Gee Gene Jones Tommie Prather Ruth Slaughter Garland Bastin Evelyn Cox Dorothy Gentry Ester Kalb Robert Price Marietta Smith Myrtle Binkley Frank Cox Clyde Gilliam Allie G. Kendall Fern Ratliff Helen Stafford Eveljm Ballingol Margaret B. Cromwell Robert Griffith Marion Kendall Porter Read Margaret Stutzenberger Sue Ballingol John W. Crowe Margaret Gulley Margaret Kendrick Rodney Reams Agnes Sublette Georgia Booker James Crowley William H. Hale Thompson Kent Virginia Reimer Floyd Thompson Robert Booton Helen Culton Ernest Harris Dorothy Klapp Russell Reynolds Jesse Thornton Harry Boyd Frances Dale Lorraine Harris Martha D. Meador Marion Roberts Frances Timberlake Chester L. Brown Dorothy Darnell Kenneth Helton Robert Meshew Russell Rowland Sara Triplett Howard Campbell Cathryn Diachun Kenneth Henshaw John Montgomery Elward Royster John Tuttle Isabelle Cash Kitty Earle Lula Hibbard Leslie Moore Elmon Salyer Rachel Underwood Roberta Cherry Helen Early Mildred Hudnall Robert S. Moore Gerald Schaffer Beatrice Wayne B.J.Foster Mary Hume Frances Morgerson William Schneiter fifty-six jd n®® ii J i dN idsJ v cii i PURPOSE The purpose is to train active and efficient leaders among young women for home and community life, and to furnish opportunity through organization for professional activities. FACULTY ADVISER Statie Erickson OFFICERS Joyce Cotton President Jane Allen Vice-President Margaret Boyd Cromwell Secretary Allie Garnet Kendall Treasurer MEMBERS Wilma Abrams Margaret Kendrick Ruth McKenzie Ruth Keeney Sarah Veech Lucille Bertram Helen Mastin Betty Mulberry Allie G. Kendall Dorothy Warner Mary Clark Carmen Marjorie Helton Lois Straus Gladys Kilpatrick Mary F. Wiley Dorothy Cook Sarah Armbruster Beatrice Wayne Dorothy Klapp Dorothy Angle Joyce Cotton Frances Dale Kathryn Wiley Rose Nesbitt Marion Bradford Margaret Boyd Cromwell Jane Farmer Jane Allen Nettie Lee Riggs Eulice Cornett Martha Cravens ■ Ester Kalb Christine Barlow Taylor Bess Rollins Dorothy Darnell Helen Early Gaynell Mallory Mary E. Bennett Olive Roser Lorraine Harris Eleanor Edwards Lyda Short Jeanette Blain Kathryn Sebree Dorothy J. Lawrence Betty Feland Ruth Slaughter Isabelle Cash Ida Jo Shouse Martha Marlow Dorothy Gentry Dorothy Stiles Cathryn Diachun Marietta Smith Martha Meador Jean Hadden Mary Stokes Janet Ferbus Nancy Stevens Mary K. McClanahan Marjorie Hayden Agnes Sublette Ann Ford Margaret Stutzenberger Nancy Morgerson Nola Jayne Sara Triplet! Nancy Goodin Margaret Trent Glenda Moultrie Laura Johnston Mary F. Kells Dorothy Hill Rachel Underwood Virginia Skidmore Florane Justice Louise McGoldrick Helen Horlacher Marion Valleau Frances Timberlake Pauline Johnson hi ty -seven € ( W%W9 f% I ■■mi— r-«rJ — i.T - ' ( Booton Frazier Smoot Strauss Fowler Cox Corbin Campbell Smith Salyer Hancock Ewing Knight Clarkson Hawkins Harney Caldwell Judge Clore Robbins Ramsey Howard Rogers Webb G. Gibson Pierce Connor Conover Cande McConathy Estes Ison Beers Thompson Harris C. Gibson Clay Stokes ANIMAL HUSBANDRY CLUB PURPOSE The purpose is first: To promote a higher scholastic standard among the students of animal husbandry; second, to promote more interest at intercollegiate judging contests by presenting suitable awards; third, to bring about a closer relationship among the men pursuing some phase of animal husbandry as a profession; fourth, to encourage students to take up animal husbandry in some phase as a profession. FACULTY ADVISER MEMBER IN FACULTY W. P. Garrigus L. J. Horlacher OFFICERS Franklin Frazier President Robert W. Booton Vice-President William Duty Secretary William R. Smoot Treasurer Benjamin Butler Marsha! John G. Clore Reporter MEMBERS James Barnhill Buck Clay Franklin Frazier Homer Lee Knight Paul Robbins Buddy Beers John Clore Charles Gibson James Lee Frank Rogers James Blue Robert Cleveland Clyde Gilliam Otto Losch Elmon Salyers Robert Booton Jewell Colliver Stanley Hager James McConathy Frank Satterwhite Warner Broughman Bob Conover Curtis Hancock John Montgomery Harold Simpson Ben Butler Robert Connor Tom C. Hardesty Earl Netherlands Charles Smith Logan Caldwell Frank Cox Ernest Harris Terrell Noffsinger Harry Smith Howard Campbell Robert Davis Glenn Harney Estill Noffsinger S. J. Stokes Terry Campbell Bill Duty Arthur Harney Ralph Overfield A. Strauss Nelson Cande Delbert L. Estes W. D. Hawkins Eddie Pasco Warren Thompson Frank Clark Sam R. Ewing, Jr. Charlie Hogg Sam Harrison J. B. Thornton Louis Clarkson Theodore Forbes Stanley Howard Tom Pettus John Tuttle Glenn Clay Berl Fowler James Ison Wm. J. Pierce Howard Webb Richard Foy Wm. D. Judge James Ramsey Willard Welch fitty-eight IF iLiL m ' w iii HELD NOVEMBER 24, 1939 AT THE LIVESTOCK PAVILION ON THE AGRICULTURE CAMPUS Highlight of the Agriculture college ' s autumn activities is its annual Fall Festival, sponsored jointly by Alpha Zeta, the honorary agriculture fraternity, and Block and Bridle, a group composed of Animal Husbandry majors. The celebration ' s fame is state-wide. Correspondingly, a large percentage of its visitors are from out- side the University populace. Function of the Festival is to offer a representative show of Kentucky ' s farm products and to provide entertainment in the traditional rural manner. Officials make a special attempt each year to reincarnate some of the country customs which, unfortunately, have become almost extinct in recent years. This year ' s affair was the fourth consecutive Festival to be held. In accordance with school tradition, a queen is chosen each year to reign at the occasion. Elected by a popular vote of the agriculture men students, the office is considered the highest honor accorded any woman student in the College of Agriculture. This year ' s queen was Miss Louise Barbara McGoldrick, a senior from Versailles, who was crowned by Alp ha Zeta ' s Chancellor, Alfred Strauss of Louisville. Miss Marian H. Bradford, a Lexington freshman, and Miss Ann Adams, a freshman from Versailles, served as the queen ' s attendants. fifty-nine Ola " Son Culto jwU j a m Founded in 1934 PURPOSE The Shelbv House is organized and run co-operativeiy by a group of girls who are nnembers of 4-H Clubs. FACULTY ADVISER Static Erickson OFFICERS Dorothy Gentry President Margaret Royd Cromwell Vice-President Christine Barlow Secretary KaTHRYN Sebree Treasurer Marietta Smith ....... Reporter MEMBERS Dorothy Angle Helen Culton Virginia Reimer Sarah Armbruster Cathryn Diachun Kathryn Sebree Christine Barlow Dorothy Gentry Ruth Slaughter Isabelle Cash Margaret Gulley Marietta Smith Joyce Cotton Lula Hibbard Margaret Stutzenberger Evelyn Cox Pauline Johnson Frances Timberlake Margaret Boyd Cromwell Fern Ratliff Sara Triplett sixty Sugg Davis Lowry Hunsaker Phillis Satterwhlte Corum Schuyler Shipe Johnson Kelley Boles Corbin Nelson Clark Wood PURPOSE The Inter-fraternitv Council is composed of an officer of eacfi social fraternity on the campus. Its object is: To establish and maintain a harmonious relationship among frater- nities and the University, to encourage a high standard of scholarship, and to foster all activi- ties that advance the best interests of the University and fraternities. Members are elected annually. It is the custom for the council to send a representative to the annual National Inter-fraternity Conference to represent the University. FACULTY ADVISER Dean T. T. Jones OFFICERS Crittenden Lowry President Frank E. Clark Vice-President Oscar Corbin Secretary Dominic Gentile • Treasurer MEMBERS Frank E. Clark, Alpha Gamma Rho John Boles, Phi Kappa Tau Oscar Corbin, Alpha Sigma Phi Carl Kelly, Phi Sigma Kappa Phil Phillis, Alpha Tau Omega Billy Sugg, Pi Kappa Alpha Harold Schuyler, Delta Chi Crittenden Lowry. Sigma Alpha Epsilon J. D. Davis, Delta Tau Delta James Wine, Sigma Chi Frank Shipe, Kappa Sigma John Hunsaker, Sigma Phi Epsilon F. L. Satterwhite, Kappa Alpha Alvin Stacey, Sigma Nu Clifton Powell Johnson, Lambda Chi Alpha L. C. Nelson, Triangle Rollins Wood, Phi Delta Theta sixty-two I I I stem Winkler Young Hillenmeyer Turck Barker Clay Mohney McGaughey Garred Tye PURPOSE The Women ' s Pan-Hellenic Association is composed of two representatives of each social sorority on the campus. Its purpose is to foster cooperation and observance of social rules and to encourage scholarship and good will among sorority women. The officers are rotated according to the date of the sororities ' establishment on the campus. FACULTY ADVISER Jeanette Scudder OFFICERS Patricia Stem President Dorothy Hillenmeyer Secretary Elna Winkler Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES Alpha Gamma Delta Delta Delta Delta Kappa Kappa Gamma Jeanne Barker Dorothy Hillenmeyer Virginia Smith Nancye Mohney Harriet Woods Emmy Lou Turck Alpha Xi Delta Delta Zeta Zeta Tau Alpha Emily Clay Patricia Stem Alma Barnard Alice McGauhey Gean Tye Barbara Dennis Chi Omega Kappa Delta Do Ann Young Dorothy Bond Lida Garred Elna Winkler sixty-three aiPmii (gl MMIi DIEIL National Social Sorority ® g EPSILON Left to right: Rov) one Poarch Palmer Middleton M. Bryson Kash Bennett Barker Dudley Row two Dyer Taylor Pirkey Robertson Bertram KUngholz Reid Hodson Row three Shrock Saunders Bowne Mehne Codell Mitchell Blackburn Canary Row four Bringardner Bottorff Mohney Thomas Butler M. Porter B. Mitchell Grain Row five Jones Van Cott Hemingway Moran Funk Dudley Hatter Anderson Row six E. Porter Criscillis Osborn Watt Murray Pumphrey Rochester Sextop Row seven Gill Rehm Burnette Boaz Dalzell Arnsparger Clark Howard Row eight J. Bryson Crawford Paddison D. Clark S. Thomas Tate Rogers Reid sixty-four Alpha Gamma Delta was founded at Syracuse University in 1904, and five years later, the Epsilon chapter was installed on the University campus. The flowers are red and buff rose; the colors, red, buff, and green; and the national publication is the " Alpha Gamma Delta Quarterly. " Alumnae in the University faculty include Marie Barclay and Sally Pence. Several nationally-known alumnae include: Agnes Newton Keith, authoress; Sara Henderson Hay, poet; Elizabeth Corbett, authoress; Gladys Branegan. Dean of the College of Arts, Montana State University. Jeanne Barker Ruth Bennett Lucille Bertram Mary Bryson Jeanne Bowne Elizabeth Butler Harriet Canary Alice Codell Mary Louise Anderson Elizabeth Bottorff Ann Bringardner Margaret Amsparger Dorothy Clark Margaret Clark Betty Mae Dalzell Eva Marie Gill Mary Jane Watt Robena Jo Reid Carrie Lou Reid Katherine Poarch Cathlyn Criscillis SENIORS Mildred Kash Jane Elgin Dudley Bonnie Middleton Martha Mitchell Ruth Clay Palmer JUNIORS June Crain Billie Dyer Ruth Hodson Annette Klingholz Betty Mitchell SOPHOMORES Anne Rhodes Hatter June Mehne Nancye Mohney PLEDGES Sally Hemingway Mary Clare Howard Louise Jones Harriet Osbom Emma Bell Porter Rosalie Pumphrey Barbara Rehm Eloise Rochester Lillian Tate Fannie Belle Pirkey Mary D. Porter Leona Robertson Mary Sanders Aimee Murray Marjory Shrock Helen Taylor Betty Sexton Margery Thomas Loretta Funk Marjorie Moran Shirley Thomas Jeanne Van Cott Helen Cary Blackburn Mary Lewis Boaz Juliette Bryson Mary Lee Burnett Gene Ray Crawford Jo Carroll Dudley Betty Frances Rogers Betty Paddison OFFICERS Jeanne Barker Jeanne Bowne Ruth Clay Palmer Mary Bryson President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer sixty-five iLipm ssa ©niL National Social Sorority XI Left to right: Row one Clay Dye Giltner Ewan Lawson Lewis Ruiv two Graham Bevins Johnson Lee Snyder Long Stark Row three Spicer Stokes Sutherland Martha Hixson McGaughey Jane Farmer Hohnes Rotu four Reynolds Williams Beeler Finneron Jean Parmer Blevins V. Smith Row five Marion Hixson Gibson Stephens Gerald Steele Hoskins House Willing Pugh Marshall A. Smith Ogden Adams Carmen sixty-six The first local sorority to become a national on the University of Kentucky campus, Xi of Alpha Xi Delta was installed in 1908. The national organization was founded at Lom- bard College in April, 1893. and now consists of 57 chapters. Maxine Davis, authoress: Pat Friday, radio star; and Lena Townley, well-known pho- tographer, are included in a list of prominent Alpha Xi alumnae. Miss Margaret Tuttle, University faculty member, is also an alumna. Colors of Alpha Xi Delta are double blue and gold; and tjie pink rose is the sorority flower. The " Alpha Xi Delta Journal " is the official organ. Emily Clay Nathalie Dye SENIORS Evelyn Ewan Edith May Giltner Jean Lawson Lovaine Lewis Anna Mae Bevins Louise Graham JUNIORS Anne Johnson Betty Lee Helen Long Mamie Snyder Mary Ann Blevins Jane Farmer Llewellyn Holmes SOPHOMORES Alice McGaughey Betty McGregor Dorothy Sutherland Ann Spicer Mary Louise Stokes Martha Hixon Mary Clark Carmen Betty Jane Chapman Alice Louise Smith Margaret Stephens Ann Adams Dorothy Beeler Jean Farmer Genevieve Finneron PLEDGES Phyllis Gerald Lucille Gibson Marian Hixson Mary Jane Hoskins Geneva House Ursula J. Marshall Lois Ogden Betty Jane Pugh Jean Reynolds Vivian Mae Smith Anita Steele Frances Williams Marcia Willing Lady Gray Virginia Clark OFFICERS Emily Clay Llewellyn Holmes Jane Farmer Helen Long President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer stxty-seven (goaa ©MiEcg National Social Sorority LAMBDA ALPHA Left to right: Row one Hannah File S- Jackson M. Conant D, Young A. H. Davis C. Young Row two L- Moss Edwards C. Conant Haley J. Jackson Day Purr Burks Row three Rollins Godman McMurtry Grant E. McDowell deMaro Bronston Garred Row four Cruise Kirby Richard Sandifer Wigginton Weisenberger Warwick B. Jackson Row five Lair Richmond LaBach B. Moss Wilson Lackey Anderson Nickerson Roiv six M. Brown Humble McMahiU Chestnut Gorin R. Brown Burton Sego Roiv seven Adams Powell M. MrDowell Newell Shultz Beard Miller D. Davis sixty-eight Lambda Alpha of Chi Omega, installed at the University in 1914, is one of 93 chapters in the national organization, which was established in 1895 at the University of Arkansas. Cardinal and straw are the sororitv colors and the carnation is the official flower. " The Eleusis, " publication of the national office, tells of Chi O activities. Some nationally well-known alumnae of Chi Omega are: Marjorie Nicholson, president of Phi Beta Kappa; Judge Georgia Bullock. Supreme Court of California; and Estelle Law- son Page, nationally known golfer. Jane Day Clara Belle Haley Susan Jackson Helen Burks Nancy McKee Harriet Estes Cicely McMurtry Billy Jackson Betty Bronston Frances Hannah Lucy Anderson Mary Conant Caroline Conant Elizabeth Wigginton Douglas McCown Jane White Humble Edna Mason Burton Eileen Schultz Muriel Wilson Eileen Sullivan Betty Callaway Anne Howell Richmond SENIORS Elizabeth Cruise Eleanor Edwards Do Anne Young Mary Stuart Pile Mary Mitchell Grant Lillian Moss JUNIORS Ann Harding Davis Elizabeth McDowell Taylor Bess Rollins Lida Garred Mary Louise Weisenberger SOPHOMORES Mary La Bach Mary Ann Gott Margaret Brown PLEDGES Belinda Moss Mary Bayne Lackey Miriam McDowell Betty Ann McMahill Martha Adams Jane Miller Caroline Newell Chick Young Jean Jackson Noami Estill Mary Ellen de Maro Ann File Elizabeth Furr Madison Bowmar Geneva Sego Martha Lair Jane Richard Lyl Warwick Ruth Pile Rosemary Brown Mary Nickerson Nan Kirby Martha Jane Sandifer Helen Powell Mamie Godman Jane Chestnut Ann Gorin Frances Beard Dinsmore Davis OFFICERS Do Ann Young Ann Harding Davis Susan Jackson Frances Hannah President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer sixty-nine ©HIL ©IlIL ©lEIL National Social Sorority Mm DELTA RHO Left to right: Row one Weakley Justice Sullivan Elliott Rhodes Hillenmeyer Crutcher Row two Robertson Roszell Sanger P. Shumate Covington Woods Biggs Row three Douglass Pulcher Thompson Denny StoU Penney Wiley Row four Randall Francis Ruth Howe Dolberg Rose Miller Row five Evans Jones Raike McClung C. Robinson Duncan Whayne Marks Roxo six Boland Wyatt Puryear Hall Riley Denny Herrington Whitsell Row seven Robinson J- Robertson Blackwell E. Shumate Kirk Rice Caskey Land seventy Delta Rho, the local chapter of Delta Delta Delta, was installed on the University campus in March, 1923, and is one of 88 in American colleges and universities. The national organization of Delta Delta Delta was founded at Boston University in 1888, and publishes " The Trident " and " Contact, " as official organs. Silver, gold, and blue are the Tri Delt colors and the pansy is the sorority flower. Well-known alumnae of Delta Delta Delta include: Lila Bell Acheson, editor of the " Reader ' s Digest " ; Louise McPhetridge Thaden, aviatrix and authoress: Katherine Lenroot, chief of the Children ' s Bureau, U. S. Department cf Labor; and Lucille Foster McMillin, member of the U. S. Civil Service Commission. Sara Biggs Betsy Covington Vie Cramer Crutcher Betty Elliott SENIORS Dorothy Hillenmeyer Martha Hume Florane Justice Margaret Anne Rhodes Sheila Robertson Ruth Sanger Lois Sullivan Peggy Weakley Harriet Woods Betty Denny Jean Elliott Jane Anne Evans Mary Carlyn Gregory JUNIORS Anne Myers Mary Agnes Penney Kathryn Byrd Roszell Peggy Shumate Anne Lee Stoll Jane Thompson Laura Walton Mary Frank Wiley Marcia Randall Jean Douglass Jessie Francis SOPHOMORES Mary Virginia Fulcher Evelyn Dolberg Lida Belle Howe Betty Bow Miller Betty Rose Margaret Blackwell Margaret Boland Ann Caskey Sarah Denny Lois Duncan Henryetta Hall Mary Herrington Ann Harpring Jean Harpring PLEDGES Elizabeth Jones Ann Kirk Ann Land Margaret Marks Ruth McClung Emma Jane Puryear Betty Ann Raike Jane Rice L ila June Robertson Orel Ruth Joyce Ryley Elizabeth Shumate Mary Virginia Whayne Martha Whitsell Angeline Wyatt Mary Lyne Robinson Connette Robinson OFFICERS Dorothy Hillenmeyer Sara Biggs Florane Justice Lois Sullivan President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer seventy-one ©na ' m National Social Sorority ALPHA THETA Left to right; Meador Hatton Bouden Rich Tye Stem P. Jones Plummer Graves Howard Crouch Gabbard Warren Roser Gower Row four Collins Lake Phillips Terrell Breeden Row five Greever Wheeler Taylor Jones Darnell seventy-two Delta Zeta, founded at Miami University in 1902, was installed on the campus as the Alpha Theta chapter in 1923, and is now one of 58 chapters in the national organization. Old rose and vieux green are the colors; Kilarney rose, the flower; and the diamond is the sorority jewel. Alumnae in the faculty are Misses Mildred Lewis, Verna Latzke, Jessie Wilson, and Helen Fry. Among nationally prominent Delta Zeta ' s are: Vess Goodykoontz, assistant Commission- er of Education in the Department of Interior; Margaret McClintock, designer; Gail Patrick, movie star; and Zenith Brown, authoress. SENIORS Gean Tye Hope Hatton Virginia Rich Linda Bouden Patricia Stem Annette Crouch JUNIORS Virginia Lake Evelyn Warren Vema Mae Meador Mary Evalyn Phillips PLEDGES Jean Jones Wilyah Graves Margaret Collins Florena Greever Mary Agnes Gabbard Eleanor Howard Dorothy Frances Darnell Olive Roser Frances Terrell Peggy Jones Jane Gower Betty Esther Breeden Frances Taylor Lucille Plummer Peggy Wheeler OFFICERS Gean Tye Verna Mae Meador Linda Bouden Annette Crouch President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer seventy-three lE IFI? ©HIL National Social Sorority EPSILON OMEGA Left to right: Roto one Winkler Johnson Phelps Ransdell Rand Pettus McFarland Roiv two Valentine MacVey Hubbard J. Overstreet Evans Hendershot Smith Row three Dedman Ware Crook Keeton M. Gardhouse Chase McDaniels L. Gardhouse Row four Kendall Preston Daugherty Roberts WilUams Bond S. Ransdell Horlacher Row five Gentry Hagenbach L. Overstreet Ewing Bailer Bailey Longsworth Ingels Row six Williamson Arends Peacher Renfro Pennebaker Bradford Raymond Greathouse Row seven Mitchell Jones Randolph Archer Harkey Lusk Nicholson Taylor seventy-four In the year 1897, at the Virginia State Teachers ' College, Kappa Delta was founded. The Epsilon Omega chapter was installed on the Kentucky campus in 1910. Anita Gardner and Willie Hughes Adams are Kappa Delta faculty members. Prom- inent national alumnae include: Pearl Buck, authoress; Helen Claire, actress; George O ' Keefe, painter: Hildegarde Millmore, editor of the women ' s page, McCall ' s magazine. The sorority colors are olive green and white: the flower is the white rose: while the national publication is " The Angelos. " Virginia Chase May Christian Dedman Mary Ellen Evans Lula Gardhouse Mariam Gardhouse Harriet Hendershot Jean Hubbard SENIORS Mary Margaret Johnson Carol Keeton Elizabeth Ligon Gladys McDaniels Mary Lou McFarland Barbara MacVey Jean Ann Overstreet Virginia Pettus B etty Phelps Betty Rand Sara Ransdell Margaret Ellen Smith Ann Valentine Elna Winkler Mary Rose Crook Helen Horlacher Louise Bailey Dorothy Bond Nancy Brown Bemice Daugherty Louise Ewan JUNIORS AUie Garnet Kendall SOPHOMORES Ella Given Betty Longsworth Lillian Mitc ' nell Lee Overstreet Ramona Perkins Polly Bailer Margie Williams Anita Ware Bernice Barr Dorothy Preston Sue Ransdell Betty Wells Roberts Peggy Ingels Martha Ann Archer Annette Arends Marion Bradford Mary Margaret Gentry Marilyn Greathouse Sonia Hagenbach Mary Lou Harkey PLEDGES Betty Hatcher Ruth Evelyn Jones Maramartha Lusk June Nicholson Isabelle Peacher Louellen Penn Pat Pennebaker Mariorie Randolph Frances Renfro Billie Raymond Mary Kathryn Smith Joan Taylor Virginia Williamson OFFICERS Elna Winkler Polly Pollitt Allie Garnet Kendall Helen Horlacher President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer seventy-five National Social Sorority BETA CHI Left to right: Row one Cannon Rodes Tallman Rich Turck Hamilton Peak Row two Duncan Purdom Elliott L. Lyons Thompson Babbitt McLean Row three RatlifC Trent Crenshaw Ware Baynham Smith Wiedeman Ro7D four Wombwell L. Barrow Breckenridge McMullen Connelly Hayes Klock Row five Mendenhall Huey James C. Barrow McKay Chapman Allen Row six Ballard Cox Cherry Parker J. Rodes Maxwell Campbell Row seven Tuttle Wilson Pennington Ritter Hur Hixson Rounsavall seventy-six Beta Chi of Kappa Kappa Gamma was installed at the University in 1910, and is one of 73 chapters in the United States. The national organization was founded in 1870 at Mon- mouth College, Illinois. Dean Sarah Blanding, Miss Mary King Montgomery, and Mrs. John Van Cleve, Uni- versity faculty members, are alumnae of Kappa Kappa Gamma. Some who have achieved national fame are Dorothy Canfield Fisher, novelist; Mrs. Herbert Hoover, girl scout execu- tive; Helen Wills Moody and Hazel Hotchkiss Wightman, tennis champions. The Fleur de Lis and the sapphire are the flower and jewel of the sorority, and the " Key " is the national magazine. Two shades of blue form the sorority color scheme. Emmy Lou Turck Laurie Cannon Lucy Elliot Sarah McLean SENIORS Patricia Parker Ruth Peak Josephine Thompson Margaret Purdom Martha Jane Rich Mary Gore Rodes Peg Tallman Mary Duncan Patricia Hamilton Betty Hayes Laura Lyons JUNIORS Adelaide Klock Jean Mahan Mary Ellen Mendenhall Margaretta Ratliff Virginia Smith Clara Taylor Spencer Margaret Trent Mimi Wiedeman Deedie Allen Helen Babbitt Lora Barrow SOPHOMORES Jane Baynham Jane Cherry Margaret Huey Ann McMullen Ish McKay Mary Allen Wombwell Glenna Ballard Caroline Barrow Evelyn Berryman Gertrude Breckenridge Elizabeth G. Chapman Maybell Connelly Mildred Cox PLEDGES Lucy Crenshaw Betty Hur Mary James Nancy Maxwell Martha Pennington Ann Ritter Janet Rodes Eleanor Rounsavall Marjorie Thompson Marguerite Tuttle Louise Wilson Betty Reddish Betty Gregory Elizabeth Campbell OFFICERS Emmy Lou Turck Helen Babbitt Mary Duncan President Secretary Treasurer sever%ty-seven n m iLiPin National Social Sorority ALPHA CHI Left to right: Fisher Mason Barnard Warner Taylor Roberts White Dale Stamper Parks Hiclts Scherer Vaughn Barbee SENIOR Adrienne Mason JUNIORS Sara Kathryn Fisher Lyda Palmer SOPHOMORES Alma Barnard Barbara Dennis Frances Dale Ann Parks Lavenia Warner PLEDGES Iva Barbee Elizabeth Scherer Letha Hicks Kay Taylor Mary Lee Roberts Dorothy D. Vaughn Ernestine White OFFICERS Barbara Dennis .... President Alma Barnard .... Vice-President Sara Kathryn Fisher Secretary Lavenia Warner .... Treasurer The national organization of Zeta Tau Alpha dates to its founding at Virginia State Normal College in 1898; the local chapter. Alpha Chi, one of 76, was installed in 1924. Turquoise blue and steel gray are the colors; the white violet is the official flower. " The Themis " is the official organ. Faith Baldwin, novelist, was a Zeta Tau Alpha, as were Virginia Eraser Boyle, poet laureate of the Confederacy; and Norma Patterson, writer. seventy-eight L- © w a DEAN OF WOMEN Sarah G. Blanding, Dean of Women and assistant profes- sor of Political Science, was born in Fayette county, Kentucky. She received her A.B. degree at the University and her M.A. at Columbia. Before becoming Dean of Women, she was an instructor in physical education and Assistant Dean of Women. Her duties consist of acting as adviser to women students on all subjects affecting their interests. ASSISTANT DEAN OF WOMEN Mrs. Sarah B. Holmes, Assistant Dean of Women, was born at Shawnee on the Delaware, Pennsylvania, and attended the University of Kentucky, where she obtained her A.B. de- gree. Before coming to the University as a member of the faculty, she taught at Sayre College. DEAN OF MEN T. T. Jones, Dean of Men and professcr of Latin, was bom in Clay county, Kentucky, and received his A.B. from the University. He obtained the degrees of M.A. and Ph.D. from Harvard. His duties consist of: Adviser to men students on all subjects affecting their interests; assists students financially through Government Aid, through the student loan fund, and through jobs on the campus and in the city; financial adviser of all fraternity groups; in charge of parking on the campus; in charge of residence halls for men, and of housing of men students in the city. seventy-nine aipn] (g s M m ® National Social Fraternity f jm ,4 A Jt i i !iik m f ' % f ' " S ' % OMICRON Left to right: Prazier Clarkson Hawkins F. Clark Gibson Smoot Booton Fowler Cox Connor Harris Clore Stokes Gay D. Clark Simpson McConathy Thompson A- Harney Clay Row four Johnstone Webb G. Harney Marshall Ison B. Price P. Clark Row five Allen Gayle Cande Beers Read Vivrette Trigg Roiv six Pettus Schaffer Proctor R. Price G. Price Renaker Porter eighty Alpha Gamma Rho, fraternity for agriculture students, was founded nationally at Indianapolis, in 1908. and locally, as Omicron Chapter, in May, 1920. Alumni in the University faculty include Professors W. S. Anderson, J. O. Barkman, Fordyce Ely, A. T. Ringrose, E. H. Kinney, H. B. Price, E. J. Wilford, and S- E- Wrather. Prominent national alumni are: J- Holmes Martin, specialist in poultry research; Dr. J. W. Peterson, dairy specialist; H. B. Price, President of American Farm Economics Society; Dr. Sleeter Bull, University of Illinois faculty member. " The Sickle and Sheaf, " official publication of the fraternity, chronicles news of Alpha Gamma Rho ' s 32 chapters. Official colors are green and gold; and the flower is the pink rose. Robert Booton Louis Clarkson Frank R. Cox Berl Fowler Franklin Frazier SENIORS John Gay George Gibson Arthur Harney O. D. Hawkins Billy R. Smoot S. J. Stokes Ernest Harris Thomas Spickard Robert L. Connor Frank E. Clark John G. Clore Harold H. Simpson Benjamin Butler JUNIORS Glen Clay Robert Marshall E. J. Beers Warren Thompson Glenn Harney James McConathy Howard Webb Nelson Cande James Ison SOPHOMORES William F. Johnstone H. Bruce Price Robert H. Price William Porter Read Paul Clark Leonard Allen Joe Gayle Thomas Pettus James Porter Edwin Proctor PLEDGES E. R. Reams William F. Renaker Gerald SchafTer Alanson Vivrette Tracy Trigg Edmon Waters Robert Barkman James Brumback Glen Price OFFICERS Frank E. Clark Billy R. Smoot John G. Clore Robert W. Booton President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer eighty-one iLiPsa m(mi ipsia National SociaJ Fraternity Y ' rm iSM ■ :»s SIGMA Left to right: Row one Dooley Corbin Eubank Guy Row two Cochrane Morgan Fifield Moss Row three Murray Morris Plumby Savage Row four Galloway Safriet Hackney Roth Frank eighty-two Alpha Sigma Phi was founded at Yale College in 1845. The Sigma chapter was organ- ized at the University of Kentucky in 1917. Cardinal and stone are the fraternity colors; cardinal rose, the flower; and " The Tommyhawk, " the national publication. Alpha Sigma Phi alumni on the faculty are Lysle Croft, Lester O ' Bannon, and David M. Young. Among the nationally known a ' .umni are; Charles West, Assistant Secretary of the Interior; Andrew D. White, Ambassador to Germany; and Franklin MacVaegh, Secre- tary to the TI. S. Treasurer. SENIORS Oscar Corbin, Jr. William Eubank Ray Guy JUNIORS Mark Cochrane Gerald Fifield Kenneth Morgan John Dooley Hiram Johnson Dwight Hopper SOPHOMORES Donald Plumby Robert Moss Paul Frank Irvin Safriet Jack Morris George Roth PLEDGES J. W. Royalty Paul Savage Hal Hackney Buddy Murray Astor Kinman Jim Corbin Arthur Galloway Roy May OFFICERS Oscar Corbin, Jr President John Dooley .... Vice-President Donald Plumby Secretary Gerald Fifield Treasurer eighty-three ILlPmii " i W ®M ( S National Social Fraternity C W •fs ' -rl ' f " ' lr« l- MU IOTA Left to right: Row one Phillis Joe Johnson Creason Keller Tooms Booher Fischer Row two Nickerson Mullen Rouse Smith Jenkins C. Moler Williams Row three Clark Cook Elder Jim Johnson Ross Graham Redd Row four Dodson Ledridge H. Williams Fuller Stapp Angelucci Willmott Row five Scherer Walsh Thornton Nicely NoUau Trent B. Robinson Leonard Row six Eschborn Collings LaU Brown Rice Barnard Schweder Row seven Gard Martin J. Moler Chambers Kemp Bondurant Bell Beard eighty -four In 1Q09, the installation of Mu Iota chapter of Alpha Tau Omega was held on the local campus. The national organization, having 96 local chapters, dates back to the estab- lishment of the first chapter at Virginia Military Institute in 1865. In the faculty at the University of Kentucky are Professors L. J. Horlacher. Niel Plum- mer, F. A. Hughes, J. W. May, Watson Armstrong, L. E. Nollau, H. M. Merriwether, William H. Pittman, and Bart Peak. Some well-known national alumni are: Major Gen. Robert L. Fuller; Carl E. Compton, president of Massachusetts Institute of Technology; George W. Rightmire, president of Ohio State University; Charles W. Appleton, vice-president of Gen- eral Electric Company; C. M. Cutler, lighting engineer of New York World ' s Fair; and Arthur H. Compton, awarded the Nobel Prize in Physics. The fraternity flower is the white tea rose, while the colors are blue and gold. Thf national publication is " The Palm. " Armand Angelucci Virgil Beasley George W. Booher John R. Clark Joe C. Creason William B. Elder, Jr. Fred B. Fischer Merle W. Fowler, Jr. Jack Cook Lewis D. Nicely George A. Dodson William G. Fuller David B. Graham Malcolm Alfrey Sidney C. Barnard Kenneth Bass Jesse Beard Billy Bel! Gene Blakeman J. C. Bondurant SENIORS Phillip Jenkins, Jr. Joe R. Johnson John E. Keller William K. Leonard Elmond L. Martin Charles A. Moler Elmer C. Mullen Robert D. Nickerson JUNIORS James E. Scott James M. Stapp SOPHOMORES Jim Moss Johnson Thomas Ledridge George F. Nollau Haskell J. Ross PLEDGES Newton Brown Elwood Chambers Lowell Collings Ralph Eschbom Richard Gard Ralph Kemp James Lail Darwin Martin Phillip K. Phillis K. E. Rapp Harold Redd Arthur B. Rouse, Jr. Charles A. Smith Roy E. Tooms, Jr. Roy F. Williams, Jr. Jess Willmott Thomas H. Trent Harold B. Williams Roger S. Thornton Arthur J. Walsh Robert W. Willmott John Moler Cabelle Posey Milton Rice William Robinson William Scherer Warren Schweder John W. Warnock IP " ' ' OFFICERS Joe Cross Creason George W. Booher John E. Keller Phillip K. Phillis President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer eighty-five ©niL (gma National Social Fraternity -:st " T , ss «c l ' i i kkt Mii iiiktlir KENTUCKY Left to right: Kees Robins H. Schuyler McBrayer Stidham Aitkin Row two Kazan Raynor Duban Johnson Morgan Bode Roiv three Snowden W. Schuyler Parda Combs Cobb Land Row four Floyd Pritz Perkins E. Johnson Carlen Carroll Row five Tussey Hanks Guthrie Anderson Hieronymus McConnell eighty-six Delta Chi, founded in October, 1890, at Cornell University, now has 35 chapters in the United States. The local organization was installed in September, 1913. Red and bufif are the colors, and the white carnation is the fraternity flower. The official Journal is the " Delta Chi Quarterly. " Prominent alumni of this fraternity include Governor Bricker of Ohio; Judge Cammack of the Kentucky Court of Appeals; and Louis A. Johnson, Assistant Secretary of War. Dr. Alfred Brauer and Prof. William Tolman, of the University of Kentucky faculty, are Delta Chi ' s. Harold Schuyler SENIORS Charles Aitkin E. Alan Robins John C. Bode Sinclair L. Raynor Roy McBrayer JUNIORS Frank J. Kees Paul Johnson Alex Kazan Charles Stidham Anthony J. Duban James Snowden SOPHOMORES George Land Ben Floyd Phil Sallee Al Guthrie Emery Johnson Ray Turner Sam Perkins Cliff Tussey Edward Fritz Carl Henderson PLEDGES Richard Garrett Walter Schuyler Ivan Anderson Lee Land Hanks, Jr. Paul Hieronymus Richard Sievwright Ralph Jackowski Jay Miltner A. V. Combs Howard Price Robert Carlen William Carroll Guy McConnell Morris Mitchell Jim Casey Alex Parda Ray Morgan OFFICERS Harold C. Schuyler Frank J. Kees Charles W. Aitkin Roy McBrayer Prer.ident Vice-President Secretary Treasurer eighty-seven ©nai ' ip ©niL National Social Fraternity 1 m 5 C T :!?l %«»- " M. ML. ik n KB iA 0 r:)! ft ' e e f f .-tv " i M i is 4:J - -s» «; d ■i ?;» ( 1 O ik i i i O rs o fli D vii . - r i i f?-) 1 miJk w «» ■ ' e. a d ,Sf, 0f, f 1 ▲ " L . iil DELTA EPSILON Left to right: Row one Day Batterton Davis Cooper Tudor Faulconer A. Bryson Row two Scott Porterfield Hays Stanford Hopewell Kittinger My lor Roiv three McGraw Moore Combs MacDonald Sebree W. Bryson Horn Row four Sawyer Hobbs Fowler McKinney Patton Bowling Karraker Row five Lyttle Short Kelley Myers Taylor Meredith McComas Row six Carey Ammons Daves Prewitt Keneipp Welch Rush Row seven Ware Cox Barrett Hinton Luffler Pace Bell eighty-eight Delta Tau Delta was founded at Bethany College, 1856. and now has 76 chapters on American campuses. Delta Epsilon, the local organization, was installed in May, 1924. Purple, white, and gold are the colors of Delta Tau Delta; and the pansy is its flower. Delt doings are chronicled in " The Rainbow. " national publication. Dean C. R. Melcher and Professors R. D. Hawkins, R. D. Miller, Edward Johnson, Paul Averitt, and James S. Shrop- shire are Delts on the faculty at the University. Prominent alumni of Delta Tau Delta include; Ben Ames Williams, author; Senator Barkley of Kentucky; Branch Rickey, general manager of the St. Louis Cardinals; Champ Clark, Senator from Missouri; Henry Wallace, Secretary of Agriculture; and James Melton, radio star. SENIORS Orville Patton Arthur Bryson Elbert Cooper J. D. Davis Jerome Day William W. Hopewell John Meredith William L. Tudor William Moore Roy Datterton Phil Porterfield Glenn Stanford William Taylor Jack Mylor James B. Faulconer Carl Combs Raymond Hays Emery Horn JUNIORS Wynne McKinney James Thomas Bowling William Karraker T. H. MacDonald William Bryson Cecil Kittinger George Scott SOPHOMORES Earle Fowler Leslie McComas Barnard Stall W. H. Hobbs Gaines Sebree Stafford Kelley Edwin Short Robert Ammons Jack Casner Jim Keneipp Jim McGraw Ralph Luffler Howard Sawyer Robert Welch PLEDGES Maxwell Barrett Robert Beeler Joe Lyttle Carlisle Myers Stanley Pace Robert Short Irvine Carey Owen Cox Robert Daves Leonard Bell James Hinton John Prewitt William Ware Kenneth Rush OFFICERS J. D. Davis Elbert Cooper Earle Fowler Cecil Kittinger Pr esident Vice-President Secretary Treasurer eighty-nine National Social Fraternity f-4 ' - ' ' ' f- ' J ? r? f ft P ' " r (-J " a ri ry :r! THETA Left to right: Row one Gilley Hoskins Satterwhite Wright Tuttle Turner Carnes Row two Fishback Shepherd Cloud Greenwell W. Coblin G. Coblin Hart Row three Whayne Robertson Gough Cooper Waller Maxwell Jackson Row four Hannah Shanklin Farmer Henry Lee Ferris Miles Row five Beach Karstrom Miles Hawn Bowne Jones Lewis Roio six Daniel Hunter Wooldridge Short McCord Stoll Harris Row seven Dick Henderson Ward Breed DeRoode Massie Rose ninety Installed on the campus is 1893, Theta chapter of Kappa Alpha is the oldest fraternity at the University. The national organization, founded at Washington and Lee University in 1865, now has 69 chapters. Colors of Kappa Alpha are crimson and old gold, and the magnolia and red rose are the fraternity flowers. Official organs of the fraternity are " K. A. Journal, " " The Illustrated Manual, " and the " K. A. Directory. " Included in a list of well-known alumni are: Robert E. Lee, founder; Admiral Richard E. Byrd, explorer; J. Edgar Hoover, head of the Federal Bureau of Investigation; Randolph Scott, actor; and Senator Claude Pepper of Florida. University faculty members, who are alumni of the fraternity, are Dean William Free- man, C. C. Carpenter, G. Davis Buckner, Joe W. Pryor, W. C. Tucker, and Colonel Hiram Graham. SENIORS Elliott Beard Wilce Carnes J. C. Greenwell Albert Hoskins John Gough F. L. Satterwhite Jack Maxwell Gene Wright John Tuttle Granville Coblin Robert Cloud Weldon Coblin JUNIORS William Hannah Joseph Cogar Robert Fishback Esten Spears Roy Whayne SOPHOMORES Edward Bowne Granville de Roode Meade Farris James Harris Shelby Shanklin Earl Rose Phelan Hawn Clark Henderson John Jones Lloyd Robertson Ras Ware Gene Gary Harry Jones Addison Lee Grant Lewis Joseph Massie Robert Miles Richard StoU Richard Waller PLEDGES Richard Daniels James Breed John Cooper John Jackson David McCord Buford Short Ross Hunter Edward Gough G. D. Beach James Daniels Douglas Dick William Askew James Wooldridge Allen Karstrom Richard Farmer T. J. Miles Kelly Smither OFFICERS Frank L. Satterwhite Jack Maxwell John Tuttle Rudolph deRoode President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ninety-one iKiiiPip m(mi National Social Fraternity BETA NU Left to right: Row 07ie Samuels Womack Read H. Hodges Shipe Row two Huber Phillips Bennett Lewers Knaebel Roiv three Melloan Lander J. Hodges Jones Meyer Row four Marshall Owen Terrell Kelley Gray Row five Hayes Close Adair Brauer Buckley Hill ninety-two Kappa Sigma has 107 chapters on college and university campuses in the United States, the second largest number of any national fraternity. It was founded at the University of Virginia in 1869, and Beta Nu chapter was installed at the University of Kentucky, in 1901. Kappa Sigma colors are scarlet, green, and white; and the lily-of-the-valley is the fra- ternity flower. The o fficial magazine is " The Caduceus. " Hoagy Carmichael, composer; Lowell Thomas, radio commentator; William G. McAdoo, former Secretary of the Treasury; and Drew Pearson, Washington columnist, are among the prominent alumni. Dean W. D. Funkhouser and Professor L. L. Dantzler, University faculty members, are alumni of Beta Nu. Harry L. Read Frank Shipe SENIORS Beamis Samuels John Womack Henry Hodges Howard Davis Lee Huber JUNIORS Donald Bennett Barry Melloan Ewan Phillips William Knaebel James Lewers George Terrell Ted Meyer SOPHOMORES Plummer Jones Speed Gray Joe Hodges Donald Orme Fred Hill Percy Adair Sam Owen Bob Lander PLEDGES Oscar Hayes William Drane Jim Buckley Wilfred Kelley Charles Brauer George Close Jack Marshall Frank Etscorn OFFICERS Frank Shipe Henry Hodges Howard Davis Donald Bennett President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ninety-three iL M©© ©ma iLiPia National Social Fraternity it ■k EPSILON PHI ZETA Left to right: DuPuy Ewen Morgan Martin C. Johnson Kington W. Simonton Williams Scott Bowling Row three R. Johnson Keeling Polkerth Cayce S. Simonton Row four Lewis Hislop G. Harris H. Harris Dorton Row five Carrico Hensley Kirkpatrick Leonard ninety -four Epsilon Phi Zeta, local chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha, was installed on the campus in February, 1930, and is one of 91 chapters affiliated with the national organization. Boston College first saw the fraternity founded, in November, 1909. Outstanding alumni of Lambda Chi Alpha include: James V. AUred, former governor of Texas; Chester Gould, creator of Dick Tracy; Edwin Markham, poet; " Mickey " Cochrane, former manager of the Detroit Tigers; and Noel G. Sargent, secretary of the National Man- ufacturers ' Association. The colors are purple, green, and gold, while the white rose is the fraternity flower. " The Cross and Crescent, " national publication, gives news of Lambda Chi events. Alumni in the faculty are Dr. Frank T. McFarland and Professors C. O. Mock and Wellington Patrick. Lee A. Bowling, Jr. Jack DuPuy SENIORS Edward Ewen C. P. Johnson Robert T. Scott George Martin John Morgan George R. Cayce S. W. Simonton JUNIORS W. J. Simonton C. B. Williams Bill Kington O. T. Dorton Ray Johnson SOPHOMORES Robert Folkerth David Keeling W. L. Hislop John W. Carrico Ralph A. Dean Ted Hall Harry Lee Harris PLEDGES Gene W. Harris Thomas V. Hensley Gene Kirkpatrick Joseph E. Leonard Jackson Brown Lewis Joe Lovell Charles Preston Thomas G. Price George Ryan OFFICERS C. P. Johnson President Robert T. Scott . . . Vice-President Edward Ewen Secretary Sam Simonton Treasurer ninety-five ]pm ©niL miE National Social Fraternity i _ jpr jf u j! u , £ Ca . op. fjf . c . N |r: ff. f •: i?5 C!i " pl IT € c: ft f a r: ffl .1 . i l i l i i. KENTUCKY EPSILON Left to right: Row one Spratt Duty Bohon Rogers Waddle Hansen Vogeler Row two J. Courtney Riddell L. Caldwell Creech Harrington J. Caldwell Doggett Row three Puryear Collins Moore Ramsey Houlihan Potts Wood Row four Clay Alverson D. Collins Eddie Penick Howard R. Courtney Sholtz Row five H. Hillenmeyer Farris Mattingly Hughes Coons Marshall McMillan Benckart Row six Hutchinson R. Hillenmeyer Rogers DeLong Burman Taylor Allen Downs Row seven Feamster Floyd Kinnaird Wilson Walker Coke J. Taylor Garner ninety-six The year 1848 saw the national founding of Phi Delta Theta at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, from which beginning sprang an organization now composed of 108 chapters. Kentucky Epsilon, on the University of Kentucky campus, was installed in 1901. Symbolized by the flower, white carnation, and the color scheme of azure and argent. Phi Delta Theta publishes " The Scroll and Palladium, " official organ. Some prominent alumni of the fraternity are: Supreme Court Justice McReynolds; Fred Vinson, Federal .Judge for the District of Columbia; Charley Yates, British Amateur golf champ; Lou Gehrig, famous baseball player; Speaker Bankhead of the House; Prentice Cooper, Governor of Tennessee; William Allen White, famous journalist of Kansas; William McAllister, former Governor of Tennessee. Lisle Bohon Logan Caldwell John Creech SENIORS William Duty Robert Hansen Larry Harrington Frank Rogers James Spratt Neil Waddle James Caldwell John Courtney Dan Doggett JUNIORS C. T. Eddie Joe Houlihan James Ramsey GeneRiddell Richard Swope Rollins Woods Sanford Alverson John Clay William Collins Henry Hillenmeyer SOPHOMORES Jack Gaines Tom Howard Wallace Hughes Stanley Moore James Marlowe Ivan Potts W. R. Puryear Robert Scholtz Lynn Allen Dan Benckart Rodes Burman Van Coke David Collins Roy Coons Bob Courtney Beattie DeLong Carroll Downs PLEDGES Jack Farris Harry Feamster Bill Floyd Carl Garner Bob Hillenmeyer Frank Hutchison David Kinnaird Joe McMillan Tom Marshall Bill Mattingly Len Murray Bill Marstellar Bill Penick Tom Rogers Harry Taylor John Lafferty Taylor Tom Walker Atlee Wilson OFFICERS WILLLAM Duty President James Caldwell . . . Vice-President Frank Rogers ..... Secretary John Creech Treasurer ninety-seven iFoaa iKi 3i iF ip National Social Fraternity il wll; KAPPA Left to right: Row one Terrell Boles Larnard Rusk Kinner Fanelli Muncey Taylor David Lamb Beverly Bicknell Row three Conrad Holcomb Cottrell Keller Dean Pollock Row four Gresham Hicks Palmore Pfeiffer Morris Costello Row five Prebble Steinfort Theobold Dever Day Burgin Dickersou Perry Rivard Moore Cole Koch ninety-eight Kappa of Phi Kappa Tau was installed on the University campus in 1920, and is now one of 46 chapters in the national organization. The fraternity was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in 1906. Harvard red and old gold are the Phi Tau colors; the red carnation, its flower. National publication of the fraternity is " The Laurel. " Professors Roy Moreland, Otto Koppius, Henry Moore, Maurice J. Seay, J. Frank Freeman, and Robert Baker are alumni of Phi Kappa Tau; and a list of well known na- tional Phi Taus include: Dr. Martin Tinker, goiter specialist; Dr. Henry E. Hoagland, mem- ber Federal Home Loan Board; .Joseph Morris Bachelor, author; Joseph W. Cloky, composer; and Maynard M. Boring, vice-president General Electric Company. John S. Boles Vincent Fanelli J. T. Muncey SENIORS Daniel V. Terrell Robert Cottrel! Bernard Kinner S. Paul Taylor Thomas Rusk Edwin David Charles Larnard JUNIORS John B. Conrad Morris Holcomb Robert Pollock Douglas Holeman Morris Roland Lamb Donald Cole Perry Dean SOPHOMORES Stewart Costello Russell Gresham John Keller Robert Buffington Harold Dever Gus Green Jesse Mountjoy Bill Pennycock Gene Stokely Roy Steinfort PLEDGES J. Wallace Perry Jack Burgin Jack Drummy Richard Koch Regie Palmore Bob Pf eiffer Don Beverly Vernice Day Floyd Dickerson William Prebble Harry Rivard Harold Theobald Don Moore OFFICERS John Stanley Boles Daniel Terrell John B. Conrad President Vice-President Secretary -Treasurer ninety-nine ]pm m(mi us ipip National Social Fraternity JSM PHI DEUTERON Left to right: Kelley Bertram Row two Dorsey Allen Row three O ' Brien Linss Row four Lathrem Lamb LU one hundred Massachusetts State College was the scene of the establishment of the Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity, in 1873. Phi Deuteron chapter was founded on the University campus in November, 1926. The fraternity publication is the " Signet " ; the flower is the red car- nation; and the colors, silver and magenta. A list of prominent alumni includes: George B. Cortelyou, former Secretary of the Treasury; Daniel Willard, President Baltimore and Ohio Railroad; and Charles Needham, former President of George Washington University. Alumni of Phi Sigma Kappa on the University faculty are Dean P. P. Boyd, Dean Edward Wiest, Newell M. Wilder, E. A. Bureau, J. D. Williams, Mathew H. Bedford, Ray- mond H. Lickert, and Robert A. Griffin. William Bertram SENIORS Dominic Gentile Carl Kelley William Linss JUNIORS John McCarthy Roland Rogg Frank O ' Brien James Adams Melvin French PLEDGES Chester Hawley Guy Lamb, Jr. Harold Lathram William Traber Kermit Turner Charles Wade OFFICERS William Bertram William Linnss Dominic Gentile Frank O ' Brien President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer one hundred one A ) A A National Social Fraternity N J 1 %.JjMjk " i r -. V OMEGA Left to right: Row one Gorman Ewing Sugg Zimmerman Smith Snapp Herndon Burnette Knight Goodlett McCann Cole Stephenson Palmer Harris Fraser Haskell Brown Row four Downing Robinson Beck Guthrie Rice Bruckart Row five Bonfield Craycraft McFarland Lewis Neiser Hedges Hodge Row six Sauer Sargent Overstreet Trice Kelly McElroy Bell one hundred two Omega of Pi Kappa Alpha was installed on the University campus in June. 1901, and is one of 80 chapters affiliated with the national organization, founded at the University of Virginia in 1868. Among prominent alumni of the fraternity are: Senator A. B. Chandler; Lynn Waldorf, head coach at Northwestern; Senator Andrews of Florida; Dr. Charles Welch, Presbyterian official; and George Cafego, AU-American football player. Members in the faculty include Professors H. H. Downing and R. D. Haun. The publication of Pi Kappa Alpha is the " Shield and Diamond " ; the flower, the lily-of-the-valley; and colors, garnet and gold. William Beck Wyman Bishop Vert Fraser Vincent Goodlett Marshall Guthrie SENIORS Harry Gorman Lun Herndon Homer Knight Joe Lewis Thomas McCann John McFarland Harry Smith Elbridge Snapp William Sugg Harry Zimmerman Robert Brown Joe Bumette John Cole Sam R. Ewing, Jr. JUNIORS William Foley Tom Harris Paul Haskell William Neiser William Palmer John Ed Pearce Robert Rice Letelle Stephenson William Bruckart SOPHOMORES William Downing William Robinson Albert Sauer William Hedges Tom Ayres Kenneth Bell James Bonfield Charles Burton William Duggins PLEDGES John Harper Tyree Harris Robert Jones Jack Kelly Sam McElroy Willard Overstreet Eugene Ramsey Charles Sargent Frank Shy James Trice OFFICERS Robert Paul Brown Homer Lee Knight William Downing William A. Neiser President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer one hundred three mm M,wm m §m®m National Social Fraternity w - n 0 t f WW r% c . s r KENTUCKY EPSILON Left to right: RoiD one Paynter Doyle Bryant Lowry H. Alexander Clark R. Nash Row two Keith Lamason H. Walker R. Stone Spicer W. Nash B. Hall Row three Snyder Clarke Powers Duke Regan B. Williams Roberts Row four Masterson Zartman Updike Young Mastin Greathouse Crutchfield Row five Montgomery Reese Waymond G- Alexander Rhea Michler Walker Row six Darnell B. Walker Osteen Hendrickson Ratliff Adair Stone Sellers Row sei en Sutherland Nolan Thompson McEuen Parker Hughes Taber Mahurin Row eight Kinnaird Haynes Johnson Shropshire Hall Jones Herndon Nevett one hundred tour Kentucky Epsilon was installed on the campus in February, 1900, and is now one of 110 chapters in the national organization. Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded at the University of Alabama on March 9, 1856. Its colors are purple and gold, and the fraternity f lower is the violet. The official organ is " The Record. " Among prominent national alumni are: Bobby Jones, golfer; Rudy Vallee and Herbie Kay, orchestra leaders; and Dr. George Gallup, conductor of national surveys. Keen John- son, Governor of Kentucky, is an alumnus of the local chapter. Alumni on the faculty are E. S. Good, Grady Sellards, Thompson Bryant. E. C. Jett, and .Tob Turner. James Doyle Harry Alexander T. R. Bryant Granville Clark John R. Clarke Frank Roberts William Spicer Buford Hall David W. Harp Harry K. Hauge Ben Adams Wilfred Crutchfield J. W. Duvall Leonard Greathouse Carey Adair Gayle Alexander Ward Darnell Alexander Hall Covington Haynes Bill Hendrickson Lee Roy Hughes Gene Johnson George Jones John Kinnaird Stuart Mahurin SENIORS Austin Triplett Andrew C. Duke Milburn C. Keith G. T. Lamason Crittenden Lowry David C. Scott Robert Stone Charles Garnett JUNIORS Carlisle Kirkpatrick William Nash Julian Nichols SOPHOMORES Jack Herndon J. R. Masterson Wesley Mastin George Schlegel PLEDGES Jack Graham Brice McEuen Charles Michler Robert Montgomery Jack Nevett Terry Nolan Rex Osteen Omar Ratliff Tom Rhea Charles Rose Harris Walker James F. McConnell Robert McGill Robert Nash Burt Paynter John Snider Lawrence Garland James R. Powers Robert Rogan Ben Williams Fred Triplett Edwin Updike James Young Ned Zartman Grover Shropshire Dick Stone Willis Sutherland Jack Taber Roger Thompson Billy Walker Buddy Sellers Dave Parker Henry Walker Gilbert Wymond William Reese OFFICERS Crittenden Lowry John H. Clarke, Jr. J. R. Powers Harris Walker President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer one hundred ive mm (gma National Social Fraternity LAMBDA LAMBDA Left to right; Stephenson Boston Wine Ramsey Fulmer Miller Doerr Haley Colbert Rawlins Carl Combs Stark Jones Curtis Row four Liles C. Trapp, Jr. J. Routt Pierson Dingus Row five Caudill W. Routt C. Trapp Funk Rogers one hundred six Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in 1855, Sigma Chi now has 97 chapters in the United States. The fraternity was installed locally as Lambda Lambda in 1893. Among prominent national alumni of Sigma Chi are Grover Cleveland, former Presi- dent of the United States; Frank Murphy, Justice of the Supreme Court; Coleman du Pont of the du Pont Corporation; and John M. Studebaker, automobile magnate. Publications of the fraternity are " The Magazine of Sigma Chi " and the " Sigma Chi Bulletin. " Blue and old gold are the colors; and the white rose is the fraternity flower. Alumni in the faculty are Professors Francis Cheek, William Hanson, and Perry West. Hilary J. Boone William G. Boston Richard J. Colbert Lawrence F. Boland SENIORS John A. Fulmer Homer H. Givins Archibald W. Hamilton Buckner W. Hamilton James B. Stevenson Kelly C. Haley Lloyd B. Ramsey James W. Wine Squire N. Williams Hunter C. Belt H. Huston Curtis John C. Doerr JUNIORS R. Wilmore Garrett Thomas C. Greis James E. Ireland Carl L. Miller B. Douglas Montondo George D. Poole Paul D. Rehm Paul C. Combs SOPHOMORES Scott Dickstein Clifford E. Thompson Robert M. Reusch Sam Caddy J. Roger Caudill William T. Carl Clark Cramer Tom Dingus Al Funk Paul Gaines Joseph Bach PLEDGES William Johnson Jack Jones William Liles Dudley Mattingly Daugh Mahan Raymond Pierson L. C. Redmon Fred C. Rogers James Routt William Routt Buddy Willmott George Edwards Frank S. Phillips Claude Wheeler Trapp Claude Wilkes Trapp, Jr. OFFICERS James W. Wine Lloyd B. Ramsey Hilary J. Boone R. Douglas Montondo President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer one hundred seven mm mm National Social Fraternity CS O- c GAMMA IOTA Left to right: Roto one Gordon Howell Cook Stacey P. Hamilton Fuson Row two Wilcox Brown Watkins Holbrook Carr Petro Row three Ames Shaw Knephle Adams Ruby Corum Roiv four Ward Survant Trader J. Hamilton Harris Logan Row five Konopka Hale Hammack Dieterle Westerfield Mills Roiv six Edmonson Hadden H. Fuson Berry Collier Lail one hundred eight Virginia Military Institute was the location of the first chapter of Sig ma Nu, established in 1869; while the local affiliate Ga mma Iota, was installed in 1902, one of 96 chapters. ' Coach Ab Kirwan and Maury Crutcher, members of the Univ ersity faculty, are Sigma Nu alumni. Well known national Sigma Nu ' s include; Ellsworth Vines , tennis star; Kay Kayser, Glenn Mil er, and Griff Williams, orchestra leaders. The fraternity is represented by a color scheme of bla ck, white, and gold; and the fraternity flower is the white rose. The national publication of the organization is " The Delta. " SENIORS Tom Watkins James R. Howell Roger Fuson Alvin B. Stacey James Gordon John C. Cook JUNIORS Perk Hamilton James W. Brown Gus Petro Elmer L. Carr SOPHOMORES Jesse Holbrook Bill Corum Billy Adams Warren Shaw Billy Wilcox Walter Ruby Edward Knephle PLEDGES Spillman Cobb Bill Logan William Mitchell Willett Edmonson Jack M. Hamilton Edward Konopka Ellis Survant John S. Cornn, Jr. Homer Fuson Tom Dieterle William Mills Earl Hadden Pete Young Paul Westerfield William Ames Charles Harris Harold Trader Frank Hale Winfield Ward Henry Hammack James Collier Marion Berry Keith Farnsley Vincent Splane Bromfield Ridley Donald Lail W. P. Kemper, Jr. OFFICERS Alvin B. Stacey William Corum William B. Adams President Vice-President Secretary -Treasurer one hundred nine mm ipma iiiFiaiL®s National Social Fraternity f|f.»i - ' f ' ' - n ' fe- - ip KENTUCKY ALPHA Left to right: Hunsaker Perkins Colby Yunker Von Allman Rapier Row two Pember Huddle Ramos Raine Rice Sisco McLellan Reinhardt Redmon Scott Cubbage Boyd Row four Jones Ekhart Rucker Leer Henderson Pecklenk Row five Blythe Boyer Morrow Aicken Pember Evans one hundred ten Sigma Phi Epsilon, founded in 1901 at the University of Richmond, now has 73 chapters. Kentucky Alpha, at the University of Kentucky, was installed in 1933. Among well known national alumni are: Senator Byrd of Virginia; Ted Shawn, dancer; Samuel Cole, head of the U. S. Patent Office; and Dr. James Naismith, inventor of basket- ball. Alumni in the faculty are Prof. R. E. Shaver and Mr. Tom Boyd. The rose and the violet, flowers of the fraternity, give the official colors, red and pur- ple. The " Sig Ep Journal " and " Sig Ep Saga " are the publications of the fraternity. Joseph H. Rapier SENIORS Carl Colby John Hunsaker Milton Yunker William Von Allman Joseph D. Raine Jack Gathof JUNIORS Harley Huddle R. W. Pember C. J. Rice Jack Ramos SOPHOMORES Bronston Redmon Billy Sisco Jack Aicken Winston Blythe William Boyer Randolph Creig Julius Porter Evans PLEDGES James Hale Dan Henderson Al Jones Charles Lear John McLellan Walter Pecklenk Bernard Pember William Scott Benard Wilson George Cubbage OFFICERS Joseph H. Rapier Joseph D. Raine William Von Allman Carl Colby President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer one hundred eleven rmai s iLii National Social Fraternity KENTUCKY Left to right: Farcht Howard Nelson Faulkner Blythe Ruth T. Moore Lambert Taliaferro Ramey Carhartt Raeuchle Ashurst Baumgardner Jones Browning Randall Stewart Row four Nitzschke Downey Hubbard Boyd Wilson Lyons Row five Hajn Mundrane Calvert Martin R. Moore Price Row six Chambers Nickell Floyd Eichenlaub Ballard Young one twelve Triangle fraternity, for engineering students only, was founded nationally in 1907 at the University of Illinois, and locally as Kentucky chapter, in October, 1920. The flower of the fraternity is the carnation, and the official colors are old rose and grey. The " Tri- angle Review, " national publication, is distributed to members and alumni of the sixteen Triangle chapters. Alumni of the fraternity on the University staff are: Professors C. S. Crouse, Louis NoUau, Phil Emrath, E. B. Farris, A. L. Chambers. Steve Saunier, D. V, Terrell, and Robert Spicer. Triangles who have attained national fame include J. H. Lyle, president of Carrier Air-Conditioning Corporation, and Col. J. H. Graham, University of Kentucky Dean. SENIORS Louis C. Nelson Nelson B. Faulkner David K. Blythe Laben T. Moore Edward W. Brown Joe Farcht Jack Howard Russell W. Ramey Tom S. Ruth Frank Lambert JUNIORS Rollie Ashurst R. K. Browning Thomas Carhartt Roger L. Lyons Chester Raeuchle Edward R. Randall Robert R. Taliaferro Curtis W. Baumgardner H. L. Jones Melvin R. Downey Thomas M. Stewart William C. Wilson SOPHOMORES Aubrey Boyd John Hubbard Joseph Nitzschke Clyde S. Calvert Chester R. Martin Dan Price PLEDGES William Campbell Alvin L. Chembers, Jr. Paul Eichenlaub Paul W. Hensley David James Gordon Mundrane Walter B. Lowrey Dan Sabo James Ham Clayton Young Cecil Ballard William R. Nickell Chester C. Brown Rodney D. McKitrick Campbell Floyd John W. Hebden Robert Moore OFFICERS J » " -; ■ ■ - Louis C. Nelson President «■■ ■ - Robert R. Taliaferro Vice-President Nelson B. Faulkner Secretary ' jgifl Robert K. Browning Treasurer i3 one hundred thirteen iiaic)ui; isii ifiiiisiii Embry Spalding Smathers rkm Reed Hughes Lee Simms Fish Luxon Alpha Gamma Delta Mrs. John Hagen Alpha Gamma Rho Mrs. W. S. Smathers Alpha Sigma Phi Mrs. Tevis Wilkerson Alpha Tau Omega Mrs. F. Embry Alpha Xi Delta Mrs. Will Hughes Chi Omega Mrs. John Haggin Delta Chi Mrs. H. C. Botts Delta Delta Delta Mrs. Harry Lee Delta Tau Delta Mrs. J. T. Burbridge Delta Zeta Mrs. Sarah Jouett Kappa Alpha Mrs. Andrew Bowman Kappa Delta Mrs. J. T. Pride Kappa Kappa Gamma Mrs. George Newman Kappa Sigma Mrs. G. Trapnell Jones Lambda Chi Alpha Mrs. W. P. Reed Phi Delta Theta Mrs. T. S. Hagan Phi Kappa Tau Mrs. Burt Simms Phi Sigma Kappa Mrs. W. S. Broadus Pi Kappa Alpha Mrs. Lillian Warner Sigma Alpha Epsilon Mrs. Elizabeth Luxon Sigma Chi Mrs. Hill Spaulding Sigma Nu Mrs. Ethel Fish Sigma Phi Epsilon Mrs. T. W. Sweatt Triangle Mrs. C. S. Jones Zeta Tau Alpha Mrs. J. C. Collier one hundred fourteen hi JiAJ?. : , r?-»JTa--,; , I? ® ® a, a Senior Manager Chester Raeuchle By Joe Creason In view of Kentucky ' s football record for the pre- ceding year — two wins against seven losses — the 1939 Wildcat clete-crew was given about as much chance as a candle in a monsoon of salvaging an even fair season ' s record from the cut-throat schedule that had been listed. When Coach Ab Kirwan officially opened practice on September 1, the team looked like a walking quiz contest and there was some question as to whether the Wildcats would be crashing through to a winning year, or just crashing. There were plenty of lettermen, but Coach Kirwan appeared to be in much the same predic- ament as the man who bought the new zipper suit; he didn ' t know what to do until he found out how the gadgets worked. But the Kirwan posse, Bernie Shively, Frank Mose- ley. Gene Myers, Joe Rupert, Joe Huddleston and Lloyd Ramsey, started the job of rescuing Kentucky ' s football dreams from a position far down in the Southeastern Conference standings. Heading the list of 34 returning veterans was Cap- tain Joe Shepherd, a truly great punting, blocking quarterback. Rounding out a light, but aggressive back- field, were old-timers, Dave Zoeller, Carl Combs, Charley Ishmael, Wilce Carnes, and Chester Mason. The fresh- man team yielded a wealth of material including Noah Mullins, Dave Brown, Billy Black, Junior Jones, Bill 54 Sa 47 « 27 43 »! 48 4E 30 1 MM o en S7 -■«« -fT! f ..ao _« « » 53. 27 ; -si Akf , I - First Row— Combs. Mason. Greban. Tucker. Isiihmael. Mitchell. R. Keeley. Hammond. Second Row-Allen. WlUoughby. French. Fritz. Zinn. Hulette. Vires. Shepherd. Young. McCubbin Carnes. Jones. Hardur. Scott. Third Row— Reid. Martin. Linden. Eibner. Moreman, Gambol. Parr. Spears. Schhegel, Parmer. McGraw Huddleston. L Keelej . Fourth Row— Bailey Gholson. Black, Mullins, Brown. Jacobs, Spickard, Zoeller. Parda. Denham. Student Manager. Raeuchle. one hundred sixteen Tucker, and a tiny halfback, with a cow-lick haircut and an Annie Oakley passing eye, named Ermal Allen, who later was to pass Tennessee ' s Rose Bowl Vols cock-eyed. Down in front, there was a question mark line, averaging around 200 pounds per helmet and equipped with the speed of sprinters. The best available centers appeared to be Joe Bailey. Sam Hulette, a converted guard, and Alex Parda. Ike Willoughby, Bob Palmer, Eddie Fritz, Tom Spickard, Bob Beeler, and Pete Vires led the fight for the starting guard positions. The tackles numbered Luke Linden, back after a season of ineligibility, John Eibiier, Ed Jacobs, Walter Reed, Charley Huddleston, and Larry Spears. For the end positions. Bill Mc- Cubbin, Jim Hardin, Ed Gholson. Harry Den- ham. Phil Scott, Charley Martin, and Pete Young led the candidates. Kirwan ' s first head-ache developed from his search for a team he could class as his starting eleven. This hurdle was removed by his simply having two " first " teams. That is, one team would start a game and play the first and third quarters, with a full alternating XJ . K. band perlorms ior visitors between halves ot Thanksgiving game. club performing during the second and fourth quarters. Despite the gloom spread by critics who watched the Cats go through their practice routine, an air of quiet confidence prevailed from the locker room, through the equipment room, and out onto the practice field. Mean- while, a surprising thing was happening — a Kentucky team was beginning to believe in itself. This feeling continued to grow, day by day, until the entire squad was filled with more — and better — spirit. This confidence was rewarded when Kentucky pulled a surprise that exploded on the football world like a 12-inch shell. When the smoke had cleared away and the debris carted off, the Cats were well up in the national standing with a year ' s report card of six wins, two close losses, and one tie. Kentucky 21, V. M. L In their first appearance of the season, the Wildcats, playing en turf as slick as the soaped end of a bath tub, smashed the Virginia Military Institute Cadets by a 21-0 score, on StoU Field. Without the services of their captain and All-Ameri- ca candidate, halfback Paul Shu, who was sidelined by miseries in his knee, the Cadets had very little chance against the Cats, and except for a futile bid in the opening minutes of play never seriously threatened to score. Wildcat Captain Joe Sheplierd Bill McCubbin Senior End LmcE Linden Senior Tackle Bob Palmer Junior Guard Emmett Willoughby Junior Guard John Eibner Junior Tackle JiM Hardin Junior End one hundred seventeen ' -n,- ■■--■■535 5™ , ' " Vga . jjv- -s i 5V »♦ . I The coaches in action. Wildcat ace passing combination, Zoeller to Hardin. On the other hand, three full Kentucky teams alternated in tearing the Virginian ' s line to shreds. Some 6,500 water-logged fans cheered spasmodically from the stands as the Cats held V. M. I. first down-less until the final three minutes of play. Kentucky was credited wit h 15 first dosvns, and touchdowns by Zoeller, Tucker, and Allen. Kentucky 21, Vanderbilt 13 Kentucky kept a rendezvous with destiny and 43 years of waiting were climaxed as the Wildcats — for the first time in the memory of man — defeated the Vanderbilt Commodores by a 21-13 margin in Nashville. Picked to finish a comfortable second in the game, Kentucky was, except for the first five minutes, the aggressor. Not only did the flashy Cat backs rip the Vanderbilt line to pieces but they beat the Commodores with their own favored weapon — the forward pass. Digging deep into his bag of tricks. Coach Kirwan shooed Ermal Allen, 150 pounds of dynamite, at the Commodores. Not only did he personally escort the leather 75 yards, but he found the mark with 7 of his 1 1 passes. Touchdowns were scored by Jones, Zoeller, and Shepherd, who intercepted a pass and dashed 78 yards to the promised land. Extra points were contributed twice by Hardin and once by Jones. Kentucky 59. Oglethorpe As a rehearsal for tougher things yet to come, Kentucky ' s touchdown conscious team plucked the Oglethorpe Stormy Petrels by a 59-0 score on Stoll Field in the third game. The massacre was started on Kentucky ' s third running play when Dave Zoeller cut through a yawning cavity at tackle and sped 50 yards to score. From that point on it was merely a matter of how high the Wildcats cared to boost their margin. A pair of hinged-hipped halfbacks, Jones and Allen, led the scorers with two touch- downs each. Other markers were escorted over the last double stripe by Zoeller, Combs, Shep- herd, Ishmael, and Mullins. Kentucky 13, Georgia 6 Striking swiftly through the air, with a final quarter passing bombardment, Kentucky col- lared a slugging, sc ratching team of Georgia Bulldogs by a 13-6 score before 15,000 thrill- groggy customers on Louisville Du Pont Man- ual field. Kentucky drew first blood in the final eight minutes on an 80 yard pass play, Allen to r • i I I Dave Zoeller Junior Halfback Carl Combs Junior Halfback Sopiiomore Halfback JnE E-.ILi:V Junior Center JvxiOR Jones Sophomore Quarterback WiLCE Carnes Senior Fullback one hundred eighteen Jones, only to see Georgia, three minutes later deadlock the game on a long pass and three short line plunges by Jim Fordham. Then, with mere seconds remaining to be played, the Cats showed their nerve by driving 72 yards, to score finally on a pass from Zoeller to Hardin. And so it was, after cne of the most har- rowing, hair-greying games imaginable, that Kentucky remained undefeated for the season. Except for their one scoring play, the Bull- dogs never threatened, but the Wildcats not only knocked at the scoring gates — they pound- ed. Three Kentucky touchdown parties bogged down within the enemy ' s 10 yard line. Kentucky 21, Xavier Releasing as much of its scoring dynamite as was necessary, Kentucky rolled to its fifth successive victory of the year with a ridicu- lously easy 21-0 win over the Xavier Muske- teers on Corcoran field in Cincinnati. Kentucky struck like a thunderbolt in the first four minutes, with Zoeller climaxing an 80 yard drive by sprinting 30 yards through tackle to score standing up. The final touch- downs came in the last quarter when Bob Palmer, 195 pound guard, scooped up a fumble and ran 25 yards, and Noah Mullins ended the day ' s work by flashing 68 yards around end to score. Zoeller pdded three extra points. With scouts from Alabama. West Virginia, Tennessee, and Georgia Tech in the stands, the Cats, after taking a 7-0 lead, were content to place their offensive tricks under lock and key. The longest Xavier gain through the line was held to 7 yards. Kentucky 7, Alabama 7 Noah Mullins ran, and Dave Zoeller and Ermal Allen passed an underrated Kentucky team to a 7-7 tie with the stormy Alabama Crimson Tide in Birmingham as the Wildcats remained among the nation ' s top undefeated clubs. After trailing 7-0 through the third quarter, as the result of a blocked punt that Alabama turned into its touchdown, the Cats suddenly opened the throttle of their passing offense. Starting from its own 35 yard line, Kentucky, aided by Allen ' s deadly passing, moved the leather to the Crimson 4 where Mullins rammed through center for the marker. Hardin knot- ted the count with a perfect place kick. The tie dismissed a jinx that had trailed Kentucky football teams against Alabama for 17 years. In statistics, the Cats had it over Alabama, like a tent over a circus, leading in There used to he small crowds watching the Big Blue play, — but . . now there ' s an organized cheering section like this — . because Sophomore End Junior Tackle 1 .. :.. ill- ii RD Senior Guard Eddie Fr;iT Junior Guard ■, ' , : : : Phil Scott Junior Tackle Junior End one hundred nineteen Dutch Ishmael is stopped after a ten-yard gain by two West Virginia Mountaineers — , and . . . 1 M . Tennessee ' s Andridge is halted in his tracks by " Sully " Jacobs in the Thanksgiving Day classic. yards gained by 337 to 204 and in first downs by 15-7. Kentucky 6, Georgia Tech 13 Down in the land of Gone With the Wind, Kentucky ' s bid for football empires collapsed as a swarm of Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets, stung the Cats by a score of 13-6 in Atlanta. Tech struck like a thunderbolt in the first two minutes of play to score on a perfectly executed end-around play. Early in the fourth quarter, a sustained drive of 77 yards netted the final Yellow Jacket marker. However, with three minutes left to play, it remained for Kentucky to furnish the 26,000 customers with the most spine-tingling play of the afternoon, when Ermal Allen rifled a pass to Jim Hardin good for 68 yards and a touchdown. Kentucky 13, West Virginia 6 Tired and listless after four successive cut- throat games, Kentucky was forced to rely on sheer power in collecting its sixth win of the campaign from a greatly underrated clan of West Virginia Mountaineers by a score of 13-6 on Stoll Field. After silencing an early West Virginia threat on the 15 yard line, the Cats struck early in the first quarter with MuUins climaxing an 80 yard march by driving through center for a touchdown. Taking its offensive into the air. West Virginia clicked midway of the fourth quarter on a 28-yard pass good to the Kentucky one yard line, from which, Carliss, fullback, plunged into six point land. Kentucky ' s final marker, jockeyed into posi- tion by a 42-yard Junior Jones run. came on a lateral pass, Joe Shepherd to Allen. Kentucky 0. Tennessee 19 To be as blunt as a hammer, Kentucky fumbled the Rose Bowl bound Tennessee Vols to a 19-0 win in the 34th renewal of the an- cient Thanksgiving Day feud before a crowd of 21.000 highly partisan homecoming fans . Kentucky did more traveling between the 20 yard lines than a su burban commuter, but eight costly fumbles sapped the sting from the Wildcat knockout punch. Meanwhile, Tennes- see, sporting a covey of powerful backs, scored two touchdowns in the first quarter on drives of 45 and 51 yards after Cat fumbles had been recovered. The final Vol marker was inherited in the last period when a Kentucky fumble was recovered on the Kentucky 14. In all Kentucky covered 101 yards by rush- ing, 151 by passing and gained a total of 15 first downs. ' 1 3 1 ■ «Hi ( ' . i ill Junior Fullback Tom Zinn Sophomore Halfback Larry Speak! Junior Tackle Sam Huleiil Noah Mullins Dave Brown Sophomore Center Sophomore Halfback Sophomore Quarterbacj one hundred twenty IFSilliiaM S IF(D®1 ' IB 1LIL Not since the hey-day of Ellis Johnson and the snake-hipped " Shipwreck " Kelly, had Kentucky pointed to a likelier looking crop of freshman football material than when some sixty-five hopefuls answered the first call for ingredients to go into the mixing of the Kitten team. The first problem confronting Coaches Gene Myers, Joe Rupert, and Lloyd Ramsey was pruning the squad down to a more compact, workable unit. So after a month ' s practice, the ax fell and the squad was sliced in half. Subsequent reductions cut the Kitten personnel to some thirty members. Under the rules of the Southeastern Conference, member schools are allowed to play but three freshman football games; and as their opponents, the Kittens chose Vanderbilt, Cincin- nati, and Tennessee. In their first game the Kittens sloshed seventy yards down a water-logged turf to score in the first two minutes of play and defeat Vanderbilt by a score of 6-0. Kentucky ' s touch- down drive was started when Phil Cutchin returned the opening kickoff thirty yards. Then Bob Herbert and Bill Kincer alternated in moving the ball to the six yard line, where Herbert plunged over. Pushing across touchdowns in the first, second, and final quarters, the Kittens rolled over Cincinnati by a score of 27-0 in their second start of the season on StoU Field. Herbert led the attack with two touchdowns, with other markers coming from Kincer and Jack Farris. As his part of the riot, Cutchin kicked three extra points. Numerals for working during the season were presented to Charles Walker, Ralph Davis, Clayton Thomas, Norman Beck, R. H. Colvin, Bill Welbom, Jack Casner, O. B. Johnson, Clark Wood, Clyde Johnson, Charles Schifler, Milt Rosenfelter, Jack Russell, George Edwards, Charles Sither, James Kinduell, Bob Montgomery, Jay Wilson, Harry Taylor, John Hurst, S. B. Steele. Bill Kincer, Jack Farris, Bob Herbert, and Phil Cutchin. ' ' »« J fi„ ' " ' l fioR. ROR_ ' ' ' ° ' ' r:i;Ji ' nl " r ' L? n. ■ Gearv burner. Blvio, one twenty-one Founded at the University in 1939 PURPOSE The purpose is to create a better feeling between the athletes of the University and the student body. FACULTY ADVISER Frank Moseley MEMBER IN FACULTY Dr. H. H. Downing OFFICERS Bill Boston President Joe Shepherd Vice-President Joe Bailey Secretary Roger Lyons Treasurer MEMBERS Ermal Allen Lawrence Garland Charles Martin Joe W. Bailey Ed Gholson Noah Mullins Dave Brown Joe Hammond J. A. Montgomery Harold Black James Hardin Noland Novarre Bill Boston Paul Haskell Bob Palmer Wilce Cames Walter Hodge Alex Parda Carl Combs Lee Huber James Powers Marion Cluggish Samuel Hulette Joe Raine Harry Denham Charles Ishmael Walter Reid Paul Durbin Edwin A. Jacobs Layton Rouse J. A. Dunn Ralph Jackowski Carl Staker James Doyle Bernard Johnson Larry Spears John Eibner Junior Jones Tom Spickard Lincoln Ellington Luke Linden Joe Shepherd Keith Farnsley Roger Lyons George Tognocchi R.E. Fishback Chester Mason Peter S. Vires Edward Fritz Bill McCubbin Emmett Willoughby J. B. Faulconer Dave Zoeller J.A. one twenty-two Roszell Elder D. Terrell Ewing Clarkson Bryant Rusk Harris R. Nickerson Farcht Baumgardner Elliott Palmer Ewan Rice G. Coblin Pettus Fisher Cande Lamb Greenwell Jackson W. Coblin Snyder McFarland t Slaughter M. Nickerson G. Terrell Massie Davis Warren Blevins Rose Parmer rflflp W PEP ORGANIZATION PURPOSE The purposes of the SuKy organization are: promotion and encouragement of school spirit in the student body; active support of the University Athletic program; and maintenance of the traditions of the campus. OFFICERS William Elder President Billy Jackson Vice-President Kathryn Byrd RoszEll Secrefary Louis Clarkson Treasurer FACULTY ADVISER Coleman Smith MEMBERS RoUie Ashurst Betty Elliott Mary Nickerson Curtis Baumgardner Evelyn Ewan Robert Nickerson Elliott Beard Sam Ewing William Palmer Mary Ann Blevins Joe Farcht Tom Pettus Tommy Bryant Jane Farmer Bobby Rice Nelson Cande Jack Gaines Bill Robinson Louis Clarkson Jake Greenwell Earl Rose Emily Clay Ernest Harris Kathryn Roszell Dick Clinkenbeard Billy Jackson Tommy Rusk Granville Coblin Roland Lamb Ruth Slaughter Weldon Coblin Joe L. Massie George Terrell Ann H. Davis Mary Lou McFarland Danny Terrell William Elder Evelyn Warren one twenty-three irMawnnigair m mm The " Best Band in Dixie " has finished a most successful season under the direction of Mr. Charles V. Magurean. It has been Mr. Magurean ' s first experience as director at the University, and, as a first season, it has been given unanimous approval by students, faculty, and visitors. This year ' s band consists of ninety-six musicians and four Pershing Riflemen who act as the Color Guard. Fifty of the members are freshmen, and they form the nucleus for an even greater band in the future. The goal of each freshman is to become the head of his section, and it is the ideal of every bandsman to make a band that will be the " Best Band in Dixie. " In the past season the marching band has furnished music for all the pep-meetings, basketball, and football games; and it had an important position in the Armistice Day, Tobacco Festival, and Military parades. The band also went to Frankfort, playing at the inauguration of Governor Johnson. In addition to playing for the football games, it entertained the spectators between halves with intricately designed formations on the field. In two instances this year, the band has made appearances out-of-town. First, at Louisville, they played at the Georgia-Kentucky football game and then, at Atlanta, for the Georgia Tech football game. On the same date as the Kentucky-West Virginia football game, the Annual High School Band Day was sponsored by the band and the Athletic Association. The band appropriately chose as its novelty act a bloody mountain feud with guns, moonshine, and " plenty o ' killin ' . " Such numbers as " The Martins and the Mc- Coys " and " The Death Dirge " were used as band accompaniment. As a grand finale, all the high school bands paraded around the field. Much of the year ' s success should be attributed to the director ' s able staff, composed of Bruce Sullivan, head drum major, Benjamin Sullivan, assistant, John Orndorff, business manager, and the eight top sergeants. Miss Martha Jane Rich upheld the long traditional line of beautiful sponsors. Her appearance and at- tractive manner were of vital importance to good performances. one twenty-four iB mw) )} ]m§®mmmL Manager John K. Orndorff Sam Rainey ' James T. Bowling- Joe M. Friedman Jack Thoman- J. W. Worthington AsherF. Seal McCoy Craig- Wajme McConnell ' Bill Richardson- Rudy Wells- Jim B. Williams- Ewan Phillips Orbaf Traylor CORNETS Bob Farris Doniphan Burrus Billy E. Crouch Virgil Christian John Cook William Echols CLARINETS Frank A. Baldwin Robert C. Boggs Larry Brannon Gerald A. Cundiff George K. Doyle Raymond Grubbs Robert Jones Harold Katz- James Lail Glenn Mohney Norbert Michels Robert Mockbee Harold Trader E. F. Ockerman Elmer McCord Walter Peklenk Lee Roy Hughes James Routt Howard Stark Frank Shy TROMBONES Mark Cochrane ' Sam Simonton ' - Ronald Andrew ' ' Paul S. Cawn Paul Gaines Norman M. Guard Harry Harris Billy L. Patton Jack Morris Donald Plumby Clifford Thompson Cofer Sunderman 1. Section Head 2. Sergeant 3. Corporal Joe LovelP G. R. Queen BARITONES James Corbin Paul Kinter DRUMS Buford Whitt ' James Borders- Marshall Smith Donald Galloway Julius P. Evans James Foley James Smith G. P. Westerfield Robert R. Boone Wheeler B. Boone BASSES E. C. Ammerman ' Joe Page Roysdon Paul R. Marsh- Carl Henderson Caywood Thomson George Roth Jacob Godhelff HORNS Harry Zimmerman ' James Neill John McFarland- Warren Smith William Traber William Schneiter H. B. Pendleton BASSOON James B. Trice OBOE Perry Adams SAXOPHONES James Rees Albert Smith Ralph A. Kemp DRUM MAJORS J. Bruce Sullivan Benjamin Sullivan SPONSOR Martha Jane Rich Martha Jane Rich. Benjamin Sullivan. Bruce Sullivan one twenty-five r .mh. .m Ji ' ■.»fA - ' -ji-j!SSjL»i : Last Glimpse oi Fall I iKeira® s a m . -l .: « r y h X cp 8 IT (Read Counter clockwise spiral) — Mid-year finals .... Dr. Clark smiling as usual; Duck .... I see you Speedy: A modern version of .... a Greek goddess; George Kurachek . " . . . a yaiikee from ' lil ' ol New York; Why standings arn ' t made .... A dormitory bull session; Her first glimpse of snow: The botanical garden .... an isolation scene: War- ren ' s class of the dance .... good winter exercise: Iron men at U. K.; Legs only .... call a coroner; A smiling face makes you forget the cold; Mrs. Preston Johnston graduates . . . .high- est honors went to her; Sally Hem- ingway soothes the crowd: The girl holding Sally up must be as strong as an ox. U. of K i-; - on the air coast to coast; ■ ' Another autopsy please: Don:t move .... I ' ve got you covered; Fighting it out .... as in the days of old; Cutting up the specimen in Zoology lab; A left, a right, another right .... Posey in action; The most popuiar spot at Kentucky .... in the spring; Same thing .... only more Crooked lamp posts for the lawyers to climb .... or lean onto; . . . singer supreme; Beauty in repose .... John Ed ' s " Horribly Com- promising " ; Watch out prexy .... you ' ll freeze your ears off; Most popular man, Joe Creason, really gets a rush. . . . that ' s Jane Rice and Marcia Woods with the inside track on Joe. of it; Anita Ware . ®I ® COMMERCE— Ben T. Adams James Edward Adkins Howard K. Ammerman Estill Arrowood Harold Baker Frank Albert Baldwin Lora Barrow John C. Bondurant Elizabeth Eottorff Edward Bowne Rosemary Brown Stanley Brown John Burgin, Jr. Mary Lee Burnett Robert D. Burton Margaret Shelby Cantrill Sam Carlick James L. Caudel Thomas H. Cline Richard Lyle Clinkenbeard Sidney Coale John Haggin Cooper Ralph K. Cox Vaiden Cox Dennis Crisp Wilfred B. Crutchfield Bernice Daugherty Thelma Davis Ralph Dean Elizabeth May Dennis Harold Dever Oscar Dorton Forrest Doyle Betty B. Dunn Henderson Eads Warren C. Evans K. Jean Ewers Lewis W. Faulkner Mead Ferris Harold Freeman Mary Agnes Gabbard Arthur DeHaven Galloway Ben Gorman David B. Graham Charles Speed Gray Russell L. Gresham Billy Peyton Green Robert S. Grogan Robert W. Guely Earl Hadden Paul Hargett Mary Lou Harkey James William Hedges Jack Henning Virginia Hester Henry Hillenmeyer Wallace Hislop William Thomas Howard Wallace E. Hughes Mason Hockensmith Hiram Johnson, Jr. James Moss Johnson James Raymond Johnson Glenna M. Jones Plummer Mason Jones George Kagin Allen C. Karstrom John L. Keller Paul William Kelly Tommy Kelly A. Royal Kendall Raymond Kendall Guy Lamb Roland Lamb Robert Berry Lander Carol Landreth Calvin Landrum William B. Lawrence Addison W. Lee Thelma Logan John D. Long Betty Longsworth Joe Calvin Lovell W. L. McComas James McGraw Pattie McCormack Mary B. McKay Carl Manning James R. Marlowe Iverson D. Martin Vincent Martin David Marrs Thomas Marshall Joe Logan Massie William D. Maxedon June Lee Mehne Ted H. Meyer Willard K. Mobley Barbara Moore Stuart Moore Preston Murray Caroline Newell Bernard O ' Nan Sam Owen Billy Clifton Penick i U Jii iii one thirty-two ' 4J ih 6 William M. Phillips John C. Pile J. Ivan Potts Helen Baker Powell H. Bruce Price, Jr. Sue Martha Ransdell Kenneth Lee Recktenwald Archie Roberts Edward Roederer Lloyd Robertson Anthony Joseph Roche James C. Routt Joseph W. Royalty Walter Ruby James Edward Scott Clarence Scoville Shelby Shanklin George Eli Shelley Grover Craig Shropshire Charles Skidmore Lucille Smoot Robert M. Spragens Ben Davis Sublett Georgia Suddarth Sara May Taylor Robert A. Thomas Thomas Trent Fred Triplett Robert Edward Uhls Virginia Umstead Edwin B. Updike Richard Waller Henry M. Walker Arthur J. Walsh Ras Ware Iva Watts Bernard Allen Wells Frank E. Wilford Edgar Wilson Richard K. Young Ned Zartman ARTS AND SCIENCES— William Blake Adams, Jr. Charles W. Aitkin Marvin L. Akers Maurice M. Alexander Dee Gertrude Allen Ermal Glen Allen William O. Allen Sanford Allen Alverson Charles Hubbard Amberg Lucy C. Anderson Mary Louise Anderson John Joseph Archdeacon Helen V. Babbitt Joseph H. Back William B. Back Louise Ellison Bailey Elaine S. Baker William Edward Baden Evelyn E. Ballingal Alma Louise Barnard Mary Barnes Bernice Ban- Albert C. Bauer Jane Webb Baynham G. D. Beach Joseph B. Beard Prentiss Cannon Beatty, Jr. Gishie Gloria Bederman Robert Lee Beeler, Jr. Hunter C. Belt Esther Mae Bickel Billy R. Black Margaret M. Blackerby Marion F. Bloom Joseph Boatman Dorothy Curtis Bond Nettie Ruth Bootze Nellie Lee Brandenburg Larry Bernard Brannon Ruth N. Bray Sam V. Brents, Jr. Albert B. Brooke ■ ri a David Anthony Brown Margaret Haynes Brown Nancy Brown Charles R. Burton Edith Juanita Bush Charles Butler Harriet L. Canary John William Carrico Ann S. Caskey Ed Arnold Cave Betty Jane Chapman Jane Cherry Anne Rose Ciccarello Pearl Clark Margaret Price Cohen Albert Fred Cole James Collier Arthur S. Collins William Thomas Collins Paul C. Combs Victor E. Comley Caroline Conant Joseph Antonio Conforti Marjorie Jones Coon Carl Cooper, Jr. Elliott Chadwell Core William Corum Anna Louise Cox T. Garrett Craft George Boyd Crafton William Martin Cross Jean Vera Cummins Margaret E. Cummins Belva Lee Cunningham Ann Harding Davis Edward T. Davis John Byron Davis Mary Olive Davis one thirty-three (D Vernice Day Ralph A. Dean Margaret Marie DeBord Barbara E. Dennis Granville H. deRoode Tom Graham Dingus Dcnald Forest Doan Anita M. Dodge Dorothy Evelyn Dolberg Claude Dailey Donaldson Jean Allen Douglass George S. Dozier, Jr. Joe Dunlap Harold Ross Dunn Martha P. Durham Elinor S. Earle Carolyn Price Elliott Catherine M. Ellison James Arthur Ester Mac C. Eversole Louise Mitchell Ewan Joyce Fain Joseph John Famularo Richard E. Farmer Keith W. Farnsley John Featherston Richard C. Ferguson Garrett B. Fitzpatrick, Jr. John T. Fitzpatrick Robert Folkerth Sidney Forsythe Earle C. Fowler Jessie Francis Paul Floyd Frank Martin Jack Freedman Joe M. Friedman Morris Louis Friedman Mary Virginia Fulcher Victor Hugo Fuller William G. Fuller E. Loretta Funk Donald Galloway Lawrence Gamble Robert Wilmore Garrett Melford Lee Garrison Jack S. Gathof Gene Geary Robert Geddes Edward Lynn Gholson Lucille Gibson Elizabeth F. Gillespie Gordon Clay Godbey Marguerite Goodykoontz Mary Ann Gott Steve Graham Gustave Graham Grail Samuel N. Hale William Walter Halfhill Henryetta Hall Robert C. Hamilton Mary Lucille Haney Barbara Jean Hanson Frances Barton Hardwick David W. Harp Jean Harpring Ann Ward Harriss James W. Harris Ann Louise Harrison B. Paul Haskell Mary Frances Hatfield Ann R. Hatter Harry K. Hauge Phelan C. Hawn John W. Hays Cloyd Hendrickson Anne Cecil Heumann Marianne C. Hewitt Jack P. Hickey Letha M. Hicks William M. Hicks Emily M. Hislop Walter Henry Hobbs Joe Marion Hodges Stephen P. Hogg Jane Katherine HoUaday Arthur S. Holmes Llewellyn Holmes Lida Belle Howe William L. Hopkins Richard S. Hulette Jane White Humble Betty Jane Hunter Seymore Hurwitz Elizabeth Agnes Ingles James E. Ireland Rachel Irvine Charles Ishmael Eugene C. Ison Byrd Randall Ison William W. Ison Edwin A. Jacobs Alice Jacobson John Jameson Christine Johnson Eugene R. Johnson M. Bernard Johnson Margaret Anne Johnson Opal Johns Charles Robert Jones John Edwin Jones Mary Elizabeth Jones Dedely Kathman Ester Rae Katz David W. Keeling Charles W. Kelley Richard E. Kelley Stafford W. Kelley Effie Kimbell Lucy Price Kincaid Nan Eff Kirby Paul Joseph Kirby Carlisle Kirkpatrick (Dl H one thirty-four ± J S S Edward Alexander Konopka Louis B. Kopp John Francis Kurachek Mary LaBach Harriett Jane Lancaster Constance Larsen Rita Sue Laslie Walker Eugene Leake Thomas E. Ledridge Keith Lyle Lewis Winslow Grant Lewis Robert F. Long Maramartha Lusk Wayne McConnell Elmer Clyde McCord Ruth McQuown William Henry McKenna Betty Ann McMahill Vernon McElroy Manning Hazel Marshall William F. Marsteller, Jr. James Cooper Mathewson Billy May Roy May Arnold B. Meade Arthur Lee Milbourn Robert W. Miles, Jr. Francis V. Miltner John T. Minogue Lillian Palmer Mitchell William Ernest Mitchell Howard P. Moffett, Jr. Nancye Jane Mohney Robert Douglas Montondo Lucian Moremen Beatrice L. Moretti Elmer E. Morgan John T. Morgan Robert Moss N. Walker Mullins Harry Clinton Mullins Patricia Mulroy Aimee Murray William Virgil Naylor, Jr. Mary Davis Needham J. M. Nichols Mary E. Nickerson George F. Nollan E. M. O ' Connell Louise S. Ostrander Lee Overstreet Bernard Owen Marjorie Lee Owens Martin Packman Helen F. Page Robert T. Palmer Regie E. Palmore Mary Papania Ann B. Parks Robert Allen Parr Cacus O. Partin Theda Calla Patr ick Dorothy E. Paul John Ed Pearce Marcia I. Pedersen Carrie L. Penn Martha Pennington Ramona E. Perkins Samuel Perkins George Earl Perry John W. Pfeffer Ewan Phillips Frank S. Phillips Jesse V. Phillips Mildred Lee Pierson Ben W. Ploch Donald Plumby Blanche K. Poindexter Charles L. Pope Betty Ann Potter Mary T. Powers Anna Belle Prather William C. Prebble Dorothy Dee Preston William Robert Price George R. Queen, Jr. Lloyd H. Ramsey Charles E. Rankin John D. Rieve Doris Jean Reichenbach Ruth Hunt Rice Anne H. Richmond Robert A. Robards, Jr. Betty Wells Roberts Henry M. Robertson Lila June Robertson H. Clayton Robinson, Jr. Joan C. Robinson William B. Robinson Alma Lee Roby Fred C. Rogers Betty L. Rose Earl B. Rose, Jr. Evelyn Mae Rose Donald M. Roser Morris Royster Orel A. Ruth Charlotte T. Sale John E. Samara Jesse A. Sanders, Jr. Martha Jane Sandifer Albert F. Sauer Elizabeth E. Scherer George W. Schlegel Fred Berdard Scholnick Robert L. Scholtz Helen Lee Schuhart Louis J. Schwartz Neal Phillip Scott William F, Scott James Scully Andrew M. Sea one thirty-five ri Heinz Herman Seelbach Geneva Sego Oscar Sellars Richard Seroogy William Hardwick Sewell Beatrice M. Sexton John Louis Shouse, Jr. Christine Collins Smith June Smith Martha C. Snapp James Green Snowden Martin Leon Snyder Stephanie Sorokolit Betty Garrard South Conrad Stallings Mary Anita Steele Oscar Bryant Stivers, Jr. Bernard G. Stoll Chester M. Stratton Clarence F. Sullivan Cecil P. Taylor, Jr. Joe H. Taylor Kay Taylor Royce R. Taylor, Jr. Roger S. Tennant Margery EUene Thomas Clifford Elvin Thompson Edward Allan Thompson Caywood C. Thomson Nancy Thornbury Roger Sullivan Thornton June Treadway Billy A. Tucker Cliff C. Tussey Ralph D. Tweddell Walter R. Tweedell Kenneth E. Valandingham Dorothy Dalton Vaughn Dorothy Mae Vaughan Lyman E. Wagers Lysbeth M. Wallace John L. Ward L. Helen Warner Albert C. Wasser John Scott Waters A. N. Watson Judy Weil Barbara Jean Welch Marjorie Frances Wheeldon Tom S. Whitaker Helen White William H. Wilcox Julia Kathryn Williams Robert W. Willmott Emmett Willoughby AUenby Winer Mary Allen Wombwell Edward Boyne Wood Marcia K. Wood Sam Wood Alice Rebecca Wootton John W. Worthington, Jr. Angeline H. Wyatt James Louis Young Thomas F. Zinn David Zoeller Margaret Zoeller engineering- Job Adams S. F. Adams M. P. Alfrey W. H. Ames C. F. Anderson Ronald Andrew R. C. Ashurst G. L. Baggerman Charles Baierlein E. C. Barkman B. T. Bartlett S. C. Berry C. C. Bickel R. R. Boone G. L. Bortner J. R. Boyd C. C. Brown F. H. Brown J. W. Brown, Jr. R.B. Brown R. P. Brown Charles B. Brovraing W. L. Bruckart J. R. Buchanan Seymour Busch S. Dean Campbell William F. Campbell W. S. Carley James M. Carrigan J. W. Carson J. L. Cason Paul J. Cavise C. V. Chandler R. S. Cobb J. M. Cogar J. C. Conner Alfred J. Cogdill C. L. Combs Louie Cummins J. E. Delaney J. R. Dejarnette Donald H. Desy R. B. Doeker William J. Drummy H. B. Dyer V. H. Florence Campbell Floyd W. C. Forston. Jr. H. D. Fox John T. Franklin J. K. French E. M. Fulkerson John W. Gaines James W. Gardner )M ® iii H i one thirty-six W. L. Garrott Andrew Gyoker T. L. Henry E. R. Herman L. M. Holladay D. L. Hopper J. A. Hotaling J. R. Hubbard T. C. Jackson David E. James E. B. Johnson S. N. Johnson L. N. Jones Tom Kendrick Arthur C. Knox W. D. Lafferty J, C. Leasure Q. H. Lewis Harry Ligh James W. Little J. E. Maddox T. A. Mahan C. R. Marcum J. R. Masterson Jerry Mercer Peyton Mitchell S. M. Moore Paul Morton, Jr. James F. Nicholson J. D. Nitzschke Ervin J. Nutter D. R. Orme G. E. Padgett F. R. Parks, Jr. A. R. Patterson J. E. Pearson W. B. Pendleton L. C. Pendley S. W. Penna J. F. Phelps D. M. Price E. G. Ramsey E. R. Randall B. E. Rector H. B. Revlett V. F. Reynolds C. Milton Rice William C. Rice C. F. Robards W. B, Robinson Haskell Ross Teddy V. Rouse J. P. Roysdon W. T. Runner Dan Sabo W. B. Schuyler George A. Scott R. V. Scott C. H. Shackelford Russell D. Shrout W. B. Sisco A. J. Spare E. W. Spears John Spicer H. V. Staggs Fred Steedley H. P. Steele J. G. Steger A. T. Stewart Joe Stewart T. M. Stewart Harold Story G. W. Terrell B. M. Thompson O. M. VanArsdell Carl R. Vice J. W. Warnock Joe W. Webb O. P. Wheat Buford R. Whitt J.B.Williams John H. Wilson M. W. Wilson AGRICULTURE— Raymond E. Allen Kenneth Anderson R. Burns Baker James C. Barnhill Garland N. Bastin Sam H. Baughman Billy H. Bell James L. Blue James K. Boone Chester Lee Brown William B. Bryan Allen T. Burke Lowell D, Campbell Nelson Cande E. Paul Clark John B.Clay James E. Click Martin L. Click Donald L. Cole Jewell B. Colliver William H. Cord Walter Cox John W. Crowe Robert W. Daves Perry S. Dean John C. Dicken Emmitt Dozier. Jr. Thomas F. Duffy Kenneth H. England Omer E. Evans William S. Foley Kenneth A. Fugett Stewart M. Gaunce Joe A. Gayle Julian E. Gillespie Harold G. Ginter John H. Gray William H. Gregory one thirty-seven ( a William H. Hale Gano T. Harding Emmett P. Hatter, Jr. Harry P. Haynes Kenneth M. Helton Dan Isgrigg James H. Ison William F. Johnstone Don Kells Louis G. Kelly Allen R. Kessler James W. Kidwell James L. King Edward J. Lickert Harry Lindenberg, Jr. Lewis K. Luckett Homer J. McAllister Anne D. McCown Clifford K. Martin Robert L. Meshew Wellington R. Meade, Jr. Karl Michler Laymon Miller Richard F. Moore Lewis E. Mulcahy Edward A. Murphy Michael S. Nelson William E. Netherland William O. Newell Herbert Pemberton Thomas N. Pettus James P. Phelps Carl V. Porter Marvin J. Powers Reginald L. Prather Edwin A. Proctor William L. Renaker William P. Read James D. Rees D. Russell Rowland William A. Schneiter William K. Sharp Frank M. Shy James W. Simpson Loyd C. Taylor James Therrell Conrad B. Thomas James B. Thornton John W. Tuttle James T. Walker Harry W. Wallingford Edmond Waters Robert T. Weaver Arless D. Webb Marvin T. Wells John L. Williams Roy M. Yewell Ila W. Young Home Economics — Sarah E. Armbruster Helen L. Arnold Frances Beard Mary B. Bell Sonia Berkowitz Nora Billingsley Mary Ann Blevins Mary Anne Bringardner Isabelle Cash Vivian Combs Carolyn Cramer Helen Culton Frances Dale Elizabeth Damaby Mary Lois Denny Anna Mae Duncan Lucille Eblen Jane Farmer Ella E. Givin Ann Gorin Marian Gouse Josephine Grant Betty Gregory Margaret Gulley Carolyn Hall Frances Hall Helen E. Hatfield Mary H. Herrington Lula M. Hibberd Mary M. Hieronymus Margaret Holland Margaret Huey Mary Hume Lucille Jett Gene Morton Jones Jean Duncan Jones Esther Kalb Evelyn D. Kennedy Ella Landrum Delia Landrum Edna Lausman Ruth Litton Betty MacGregor Gaynell Mallory Vema Mae Meador Betty Bow Miller Margaret Newcomb Lillian Parrish Dorothy C. Rowe Ruth Scott Lyda M. Short Mary Joy Shupert Ruth B. Slaughter Alice L. Smith Mary L. Stokes Dorothy B. Stiles Agnes Sublette Jennie C. Sullivan Leola M. Tarkington E. Frances Terrell Sara L. Triplett Elizabeth Wigginton Anna Maria Winchester M(S)1SI1 one thirty-eight Founded 1939 PURPOSE The purpose of this organization is to pronnote personal growth and service on the campus. OFFICERS Joe Logan MasSIE President Jesse Francis and John Long Vice-Presidents LiDA Belle Howe Secretary COMM ITTEES Social Service Program Membership Jesse Francis John Long Lida Belle Howe Dorothy Paul Vernon Garrison Jean Ewers Haskell Ross Dorothy Vaughn Karl Michler Sarah Armbruster Ed Short Social Mead Ferris Doris Reichenbach Worship Billy Crouch Ma y Olive Davis one thirty-nine Moo; Mas. mott Norton SOPHOMORE MENS HONORARY PURPOSE Keys is a representative organization fostering good will and fellowship between frater- nity men, and promoting all activities to further these ends. Each year, sixteen of the most outstanding freshmen are pledged and initiated- Eligibility is based on scholarship and activity in extra-curricular work. FACULTY ADVISER H. B. Moore OFFICERS Ted H. Meyer President William Lee Bruckart, Jr Vice-President Nelson Cande Secretary Joe Logan Massie Treasurer MEMBERS William Lee Bruckart, Jr., Pi Kappa Alpha Ted H. Meyer, Kappa Sigma Nelson Cande, Alpha Gamma Rho Stanley Milward Moore, Phi Delta Theta Scott Dickstein, Sigma Chi Dan M. Price, Triangle Oscar Trigg Dorton, Lambda Chi Alpha William F. Scott, Sigma Phi Epsilon John Leroy Keller, Phi Kappa Tau James Green Snowden, Delta Chi Guy R. Lamb, Phi Sigma Kappa Frederick Ames Triplett, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Walter Leslie McComas, Delta Tau Delta William Harris Wilcox, Sigma Nu Joe Logan Massie, Kappa Alpha Robert W. Wilmott, Alpha Tau Omega one hundred forty f vi.v iRti Nrs SOPHOMORE WOMEN ' S HONORARY Founded at the University o Pittsburgh in 1921 Installed on campus in 1931 PURPOSE The purpose of this organization is to estabhsh and maintain chapters of Cwens in colleges and universities for the sake of fostering leadership, scholarship, and fellowship among women of the sophomore class; to promote leadership among freshmen women; to serve and promote the interests of the college or university in every way possible; and to supervise and direct these chapters in the attainment of their common ideal. FACULTY ADVISERS Mary King Montgomery Sarah B. Holmes OFFICERS Betty Garrard South President LiDA Belle Howe Vice-President Jessie Francis Secretary Betty Wells Roberts Treasurer MEMBERS Dorothy Bond Ann Hatter Nancy Mohney Margaret Cohen Jessie Francis Lee Overstreet Betty Dunn Mary LaBach Doris Reichenbach Jane Farmer Rita Laslie Betty Roberts Lida Belle Howe Betty South i-asach " " n ' H ' oh " " e «otSt ' " " ' rrsj. Pa rrnet one torty-one PRODUCTION MANAGEMENT STAFF Director Frank Fowler Business Lolo Robinson Technical Clarence Geiger f Catherine Adams Office i [_ Jessie Sun Stage William Quirey Assistant William B. Martin Lights Marow Cox Assistant Ed Davis Properties Marguerite Goodykoontz Assistant Martha Riley Costumes Lolo Robinson Assistant Fannie Belle Pirkey Art G ' l Kirn Promotion Dorothy Love Elliott House Thomas Bowling Ballet William C. Stair Stage Photographer William Curry Standing: Geiger. Cox. Fowler, Quirey. Seated: Robinson, Kirn. Pirkey. Elliott. Stlrn, Goodykoontz. cne torty-two L. L. Danzler as Grandpa Vanderhol in the Kaufman-Hart season opener. " You Can ' t Take It With You. " Veteran Guignolite J. B. Paulconer portrays Corbaccio. the iniser. in Ben Johnson ' s classic. " Vol- pone. " In R. U. R. iRossum ' s Universal Robots i Richards Swope explains to Minna Bloomfield the power of the man-made robots. At the Guignol party for the visiting " What A Life " cast. Sam Nuckols enter- tains Cyrilla Dome, leading lady of the road show. The Guignol Theatre experienced a very successful 1939-40 season, under the direction of Mr. Frank Fowler. This year marked the eleventh in which Mr. Fowler has handled the directing chores at the University ' s " Little Theatre. " For its first play of the season, the Guignol chose the Kaufman-Hart comedy, " You Can ' t Take It With You, " starring Dr. L. L. Danzler. professor of English at the University, in the role of Grandpa Vanderhof, the head of a family of scatterbrains. Professor Danzler was ideal in the role of a kindly, lovable old man, directing the lives of his unpredictable family. Students having prominent supporting parts were J. B. Faulconer, Erma Jane Reis, Wayne Howell, and Richards Swope. Turning next to the classics, Ben Jonson ' s play, " Volpone, " was presented. This drama was one from the period of commedia dell ' arte and was characterized by costumes and makeup of the period. In the title role was Sam Nuckols, instructor of English at U. K., while J. B. Faulconer handled the equally important part of Corbaccio, the miser. Using the futuristic theme for its third production of the season, Guignol produced Karel Capek ' s " RUR " (Rossum ' s Universal Robots). Important in the effectiveness of the play were lighting effects and the stage setting. Students, participating in this play, were Richards Swope, Robert Lundquist, and Howard Price. The most popular production of the season was Thornton Wilder ' s " Our Town, " starring J. B. Faulconer as the stage manager. Done without benefit of scenery, Faulconer ' s per- formance touched professional heights. Stripped of all sophistication, the play was a fragile and flawless piece of work, with every character a star in his own role. To Frank Fowler goes tribute for the fine bit of directing in this Pulitzer Prize winning play. For its final play of the year, Guignol selected Robert Sherwood ' s delightful comedy, " Reunion In Vienna, " co-starring Frank Fowler and Jeanette Lampert in the leading roles. In the chief supporting parts were Walter Kirkpatrick, Sam Nuckols, Douglas Dick, and Robert Allphin. The play was a decided success. one foTty-three Founded in New York City in 1884 Local student branch founded on campus in 1910 PURPOSE The organization strives for the advancement of the theory and practice of electrical engineering and the allied arts and sciences. MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dean W. E. Freeman Brinklev Bamett E. B. Doll FACULTY ADVISER E. A. Bureau OFFICERS L. M. Ballard Chairman T. L. Henry Vice-Cbairman W. T. Love Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS L. M. Ballard J. S. Murray R. G. Hardy C. F. Anderson L. M. Holladay V. F. Reynolds J. O. Bell G. L. Baggerman T. L. Henry B. T. Bartlett J. R. Hubbard W. V. Schuyler E. W. Brown C. W. Baumgardner C. R. Hood S. C. Berry D. A. James R. V. Scott Fred Crawford Adrian Combs P. M Kintner J.R.Boyd E.R.Johnston C.H.Shackelford W. B. Elder, Jr. V. P. Drake R. L. Lyons R. B. Brown L. Lawrence L. W. Shaw N.B.Faulkner D. H. Fox E. C. Railey W. S. Carley J. W. Little R. D. Shrout J. C. Greenwell H. D. Fox G. D. Robertson C. V. Chandler J. E. Maddox W. B. Sisco J. Y. Jackson T. R. Fritz H. V. Staggs J C. Conner C. R. Marcum H. Story Alvin Langston J. A. Fulmer G W. Toman E. R. Fergerson G. R. Marcum B. M. Thompson W. T. Love R. B. Gaines B. R. Whitt V. H. Florence G. E. Padgett J. B. Williams J.R.Miller J.H.Ham Joe Adams W. L. Garrott G E. Parks. Jr. M.W.Wilson R. A. Hamlin W. H. Ames G. B. Helton B. E. Rector one torty-tour IS. PURPOSE The purpose of the American Society of Civil Engineers is to promote interest and in- formation concerning projects in civil engineering. FACULTY ADVISER W. J. Carrel David K. Blythe President Harry J. Weaks Vice-President W. L. ROBARDS Secretary Carl Staker Treasurer J. W. Abbott D. K. Blythe J. P. Boiling T. C. Finnie F. B. Fischer L. C. Nelson J. K. Omdorff J. H. Rapier D. V. Terrell J. H. Viox H. J. Weaks J. H. Baughman J. C. Bode R. K. Browning W. G. Coblin E. R. Collinsworth J. H. Cowgill M. Cox J. E. Delaney M. R. Downey A. Gibson P. W. Hensley F. C. Horlander J. F. Johnson P. A. Johnson C. C. Kissell C. A. Moler R. W. Pember B. D. Pollock C. S. Rankin MEMBERS L. D. Rekoon W. L. Robards W. Simonton C. Staker T. M. Stewart H. C. Young B. V. Abram S. F. Adams M. P. Alfrey C. Baierlein F. H. Brown J. R. Buchanan S. Busch J. M. Carigan J. L. Cascn C. L. Combs R. P. Brown L. Cummins D. Dunn W. C. Forston, Jr. J. W. Gardner M. R. Hawkins E. R. Hermann S. N. Johnson L. N. Jones E. J. Knepfler A. C. Knox Q. H. Lewis H. K. Ligh J. P. Masterson J. D. Nitzschke L. C. Pendley E. G. Ramsey H. B. Revlett W. C. Rice T. V. Rouse D. Sabo G. H. Scott A. J. Spare G. W. Terrell L. H. Thompson G. O. Wymond O. M. Van Arsdall O. P. Wheat frsT one forty-five iiMiSiSiIi li iI f? iL ii giSMllilL ' r PURPOSE The purpose of this organization is to promote interest in the field of mechanical engin- eering. FACULTY ADVISER C. C. Jett OFFICERS George Spragens President A. R. Patterson Vice-President J. V. Kalb Secretary L M. Ransdell Treasurer MEMBERS R. B. Cottrell H. E. Price J. French ' T. W. Cczine . L. M. Rawlings E. M. Fulkerson ' E. S. Foreman E. W. Spears ' T. C. Jackson J. C. Gilmore G. Spragens A. T. Kendrick J. C. New E. E. Survant R. Litsey °D. W. Pennock ' R.R.Taliaferro T. A. Mahan ' h. M. Ransdell E. J. Weller S. M. Moore ' R. S. Triplett ' W. C. Wilson ' P. S. Morton " E. V. Albert D. F. Barker I. J. Nutter G. Bortner ' C. T. Boone D. R. Orme ' J. T. Bowling W. A. Bowling A.R.Patterson G. C. Cardwell J. A. Hotaling J. E. Pearson °D. W. Denny C. C. Brown W. B. Pendleton ' R. M. Drake ' C. S. Calvert S. W. Penna A. J. Duban ' R. J. Calvert E. W. Randall ' F.J.Fischer J.W.Carson ' C.M.Rice D. L. Hopper " P. J. Cavise W. Richardson ' H. E. Huddle R. S. Cobb W. B. Robinson J. V. Kalb J. M. Ccgar W. T. Runner J. D. Lewers A. Cogdill ' J. P. Roysdon J. D. McNamer W. S. Costello E. Sawyer E. W. Neel R. B. Doeker J. G. Steger " R. D. Nickerson C. Floyd J, B. Walters = Student members of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers one forty-six Founded in 1911 PURPOSE The purpose of this organization is to further interest in mining and metallurgy. FACULTY ADVISER C. S. Crouse OFFICERS George W. Kurachek President Carl Colby Vice-President John Schweitzer Secretary John A. Creech Treasurer Laban T. Moore .... Sergeant-at-Arms MEMBERS Thomas Carhartt H. L. Jones J. T. Franklin Carl Colby J. P. Jones Andrew Gyoker John Creech Al Kazanovich R. H. Hayes John J. Howard Jerry Mercer J. Leasure Laban T. Moore John Moorman W. Liles J. R. Morgan N. L. Navarre P. Mitchell Russell Ramey Ben J. Nelson James Nicholson John Rassenfoss Charles Orr Dan M. Price John V. Russell John Schweitzer C. F. Robards Hal Schrugham J. Webb H. J. Ross T. H. Strunk Ronald Andrew J. P. Sheehan W. G. Yancey R. Ashurst Fred Steedley Milton Yunker E. Barkman Joe Stewart Floyd Brown R. R. Boone J. W. Warnock J. P. Endris A. Boyd J. H. Wilson Paul Eichenlaub W. L. Bruckart Frank Lambert J. J. Farcht D. H. Desy Bob Clayton J. P. Hammond H. B. Dyer Jarred Barron one forty-seven c. l? WITHOUT PAGES Organization President ALMA MAGNA MATER Arthur Bryson BACTERIOLOGICAL SOCIETY Catherine Alford BETA GAMMA SIGMA L. H. Carter CATHOLIC CLUB Robert Houlihan COSMOPOLITAN CLUB Virginia Krzak DUTCH LUNCH CLUB Helen Horlacher GERMAN CLUB Ann Odor HORTICULTURE CLUB Benjamin Butler KAPPA DELTA PI Leslie Betz LE CERCLE FRANCAISE Clarence Albro ORDER OF THE COIF ROY MORELAND PAN-POLITIKON Charles R. Bradford PATTERSON LITERARY SOCIETY JOE JOHNSON PHI BETA KAPPA W. R. Allen PHI EPSILON PHI James Lyle PHI MU ALPHA Mark Cochrane PI MU EPSILON Glenn Clark PI SIGMA ALPHA Truman A. Morris SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON JACK Bleidt SPANISH CLUB JOHN E. Keller WHITE MATHEMATICS CLUB Frank McGee one forty-eight Adolph Rupp Coach S. A- " Daddy " ■ Boles Graduate Manager of Athletics To the various critics, who stated that expecting Kentucky to successfully defend its Southeastern Conference title was like sending an invitation to someone you knew couldn ' t come to the party, the Cats " ultimate victory in the tourney came as a severe shock. At the start of the season Kentucky was rated as one of the great- est teams ever to spring from Dixie, with tested talent three deep in every position. Just the sort of club, wise guys concluded, to handle the cut-throat schedule Kentucky had drawn up — games against the cream of six different conferences, including champions from three. Things indeed looked bright for Coach Adolph Rupp, the old tournament monopolist, who was starting his ninth season as Cat cage fuehrer. When the season had ended, the Cat record, including their three wins in marching to the conference title, showed 15 wins against six losses. While to most coaches six losses would be regarded as a banner season, to Rupp, who has set such a standard of performances in his vears at Kentucky, such a record marked a new high in losses for a season. But behind those six losses is a hard luck story un- paralleled in basketball. In the opening tilt on their 18-game schedule, the Cats, with every man on the squad contributing to the total, rolled over the Berea College Mountaineers by a top-heavy score of 74-24. Once the high- pressure. Kentucky offense began to click, the outclassed but game. Mountaineers found trying to halt the avalanche as futile as yelling " whoa " ' at a tornado. Sophomore Jim King, who entered the game as a substitute center, led the scoring with 18 points. The Wildcats rocked the basketball world from rafters to cellar when, in their second game, they dropped a morbid, listless 39-30 decision to the University of Cincinnati, a team that was not rated within 30 points of Kentucky. At no time did the Cats resemble the team that had dismembered Berea. However, in their third game the Cats snapped back to winning form as Lee Huber dropped through 17 points to pace them in a glistening 55-31 win over Clemson, champion of the Southern Confer- ence. The game, played in Asheville, N. C, found Kentucky looking like the team authorities had showered with superlatives earlier in the season. Still hotter than a feather bed in the tropics, Kentucky continued its victory march by spanking Ohio State, Big Ten Conference titalist, by a 3fi-30 margin in the New Orleans Sugar Bowl game before a crowd of 8,00n. Layton Rouse burned the hemp with 12 points to head the attack that netted Kentucky its second Sugar Bowl title in the five years that the classic has been staged. Ermal Allen Sophomore Forward Don Orme Sophomore Forward Stanley Clccgish Sophomore Center Lee Huber Junior Guard Layton Rotjse Senior Guard Harry Denham Junior Forward one hundred fifty IP !L a. From the fast Big Six Conference came Kentucky ' s next opponent and the Cats turned on the offensive heat to send Kansas State heading for home with a 53-26 spanking. Looking more like the change from a dime than the South ' s top cage team. Kentucky nosed out a fighting, slugging, scratching team of Xavier Musketeers in one overtime period by a 42-41 count in Cincinnati. From the start of the game it was apparent that it simply wasn ' t Kentucky ' s night as time and time again the Cats swept down the floor on their fast break only to poop out with a man open under the basket. Trailing by two points in the overtime, Waller White, sophomore forward, dropped in a field goal and a foul to provide the margin. Kentucky, playing a brand of ball that was alternately hot and cold, showed an offense that was little save tireless in outscoring a slow-moving University of West Virginia team by a 48-37 margin for its fifth successive win. Both teams were over anxious and 35 fouls were called. Rouse and Marion Cluggish led the Cat point makers, each with 12. Despite a courageous scoring push that netted twelve points in the final three minutes of play. Kentucky, sadly off form in its defen- sive work, dropped a wild-scoring 52-47 decision to Notre Dame in South Bend to end its victory spurt. Never ahead, the Cats never- theless tied the count five times in the opening half. Practically all the Cat point punch came from their sterling guards. Rouse and Huber, who scored 13 and 11 points, respectively. At intervals showing a return to early season form. Kentucky opened defense of its conference crown with an action-filled 35-26 win over the Tennessee Vols. Presenting a Maginot Line defense that once again featured the work of Huber and Rouse, the Cats took the lead in the first three minutes and never let go. Huber led the scoring with 12 points, while Rouse added 11. With the team again clicking in high, the furrows began to leave Coach Rupp ' s brow, but not for long. At this point. Fate entered the game on the side of the Cat opponents and the hard luck started. Influenza, an eventual and deadly termite, began to undermine the team and gradually it started to fall apart until it best could be de- scribed by borrowing that lovely phrase, " all shot to h — 1. " First to go was Huber. who was leading the team in scoring, then in order went King, Staker, White, and Orme. Never able to hit their stride, the Cats were tagged with succes- sive losses by Alabama and Vanderbilt on a short southern trip. The only thing that highlighted the tour for the Cats was their ability to foul. In both games. Bowser Chest pursued the Cats like some dread Arthur Bickneli. Senior Manager Layton Rouse Captain Keith Farnsley Junior Forward Waller White Sophomore Forward M. RioN Cluggish Senior Center Jim King Sophomore Center Carl Staker Sophomore Guard Carl Combs Sophomore Guard one fiity-one BS Marion Cluggish scores two more points as Wildcats massacre Kansa s State, 53 to 26. Carl " Hoot " Combs brings the ball up the iloor. disease and a total of 40 fouls were called against Kentucky in the two starts. Alabama used 14 successful foul shots to aid in its 36-32 win, while Vanderbilt inherited 16 points from the foul circle and a 40-32 victory- Keith Farnsley. with his basket eye as deadly as Robin Hood ' s bow, sent 18 points through the cord as Kentucky snapped from its private win-depression with a clear-cut 51- 45 win over Marquette before 7,000 wild-eyed customers in Milwaukee. Strangely enough, although the game was a catch-as-catch-can af- fair from start to finish, only nine fouls were called against the Cats. Marion Cluggish returned from the legion of forgotten basketball men to spark an aroused Kentucky team to a smashing 46-18 conference win over Alabama. Out to avenge an earlier defeat with as little filibustering as possible, the Cats took command from the very start as the cloud-bumping Cluggish held Alabama ' s high scoring George Prather to 3 points. In fact, the entire Cat defense was on edge and allowed just four field goals to be scored by the Southerners all night. Offensively speaking, Kentucky was colder than an Eskimo ' s kiss; but the Cats made up in power what they lacked in poise to nose out the Xavier Muskies, alias Bert Robben, by a score of 37-29 for their 10th win of the sea- son. Except for Robben, who scored 18 points, the Muskie scorers were kept under lock and key. Cluggish and Rouse set the pattern for Kentucky point makers with 11 and 10 points. Still playing rather droopy ball, the Cats continued their victory parade with a 45-37 win over Mississippi State before 4,000 Alumni Gym fans that included Governor Keen John- son and members of the state legislature. Farnsley and Rouse, with 14 points, were practically the whole show for Kentucky. Returning to the basketball doldrums, an erratic shooting team of Cats hit their offen- sive low of the season in dropping a rough conference game to Tennessee by 27-23 in Knoxville. As usual. Referee Chest was on hand. As usual, also, Kentucky held a marked edge in personal fouling by 18-13. Kentucky held the lead in field goals, 9-7. Still afflicted with foulitis, Kentucky dropped a miserable 44-39 decision to the Georgia Tech Engineers in Atlanta to conclude a disastrous two-game southern trip. Chest, the Simon Legree of basketball, once again presided at the whistle and Kentucky ' s 23 fouls marked a high for the year. Kentucky ' s sput- tering offense was led by Farnsley and Rouse with 11 and 9 points. With Marion Cluggish shouldering the scor- ing burden, the Cats curtained their 1939-40 season by nipping a lightning-geared Vander- bilt team by 43-38 in Alumni Gym. While the other team members were sadly off keel in their shooting, Cluggish, making his final showing, dumped in points from all angles for a night ' s total of 22. It was a gasping and battered Kentucky squad that packed up its troubles in the old kit bag and moved to Knoxville to defend its con- ference title. But it was a fighting and de- termined team, one that refused to believe what the crepe hangers said about their chances. one fifty-two ws s After moving into the second round by the luck of a bye, the Cats flailed Vanderbilt by 44-31 as Ermal Allen emerged from his scoring shell and hit the hoop for 14 points. Kentucky led throughout the game and only a desperate Vandy rally in the closing minutes of play held the margin to 10 points. The tournament was practically ended in the semi-final round when the Cats eliminated Tennessee and 2,500 Vol fans with a hair-greying 30-29 overtime decision. At the end of regulation playing time the score stood at 27-all, Early in the extra round Bernie Mehen, brilliant Vol forward, dropped in a long field goal and the Vols, favored by the smart money for the title, shot into the lead. The margin was then sliced as Keith Farnsley converted with a foul. With 15 seconds to play, Farnsley skipped down the floor, took a long pass and wheeled in a left-handed pivot shot to provide the final margin of victory. Climaxing their typical Horatio Alger " from rags to riches " climb, the Cats retained their conference title with an easy 51-43 win over the University of Georgia in the final round of the tourney. From the very start of the game it was apparent that the Cats were in no humor to be stopped and after five minutes of play held a 15-5 lead. From then on it was a breeze as Farnsley, Rouse, White, and Cluggish led the scoring. Kentucky ' s captain and leading point maker of the season, Layton Rouse, was voted a guard position on the Associated Press seventh annual all-conference team that was picked after the final tournament game. Keith Farnsley rated a second team berth, while Cluggish, Allen, and Carl Combs, who so ably filled in for Huber in the latter stages of the season, received honorable mention. • M if if standing: Manager Bicknell. Mathewson. Staker. King, M, Cluggish. S. Cluggish, Akers, England. Denham. Trainer Mann. Seated: Coach Rupp, Combs, Allen, Farnsley, Captain Rouse. Huber. White. Orme. Asst. Coach McBrayer. one fifty-three Rolling through a 16 game schedule like an ambulance through a red light, Kentucky ' s 1939-40 freshman cage team b ecame the only college club in the state to end its war-card without a defeat. Not only did the Kittens claw cut a perfect record but they stamped themselves as possibly the stoutest team in Kentucky frosh history by mauling the outstanding Junior college quintettes in the state, as well as some of the best high school and college freshman fives. The success of the freshmen strengthened the belief that one of the best transactions, since the purchase of the goose that laid the golden egg, was the deal that brought Paul McBrayer back to Kentucky in 1934 as freshman and assistant varsity coach. In the six se jsons that he has guided Kitten hoop heroics, McBrayer coached teams have chalked up a record that stands out like an Indian mound on a prairie. Those half dozen years have found the Kittens winning 57 games and dropping just seven for the amazing percentage rating of .890. Undoubtedly the junior Cats of 1939-40 will go down in history, if for no other reason than winning two games on the same night while Coach McBrayer attended another game 300 miles away. The complications arose when the Kittens scheduled, innocently enough, Sue Bennett and Ashland Junior college on the same night that the coach was slated to scout Ohio State for the varsity. When neither of the opponents would cancel their dates, the Kittens divided their camp into two raiding parties, one under the direction of Lloyd Ramsey, the other guided by Joe Rupert, and charged forth. The first group scalped Sue Bennett by 23-18, while the second contingent rolled over Ashland 46-26. Meanwhile, McBrayer was gathering dope tnat was instrumental in the varsity ' s 36-30 Sugar Bowl win over Ohio State. The starting five was composed of Milton Ticco, Cliff Barker, Mel Brewer, and J. S. and Lewis Robertson. Able substitution came from Frank Etscorn, Mark Harris, Dave Dillard, Omar Ratliff, Keith Reynolds, Brooks Coons, Carlisle Meyers, and Vincent Splane. Qtie fifty-four Stan ' d»g eiatt. = " ' ,, coal , poseV- = ' «aske»- s : ' ' -i d dd J The boxing team experienced the most abbreviated season since the sport was recognized at the Uni- versity. This year marks the last year that the sport will be recognized by the Southeastern Conference. This action on the part of the conference officials, not to recognize boxing as an inter-collegiate sport, was prompted by the lack of interest in the sport. During the past season matches were forfeited to Kentucky by Vanderbilt and Tennessee. After receiving the forfeits late in the season, other competition could not be obtained. The highlight of the season was the northern trip taken by the team. The trip began with an encounter wxth Xavier of Cincinn ati. Xavier ' s great strength was in the light-heavyweight division. In this division Ken- tucky was its weakest. Though Kentucky lost the light-heavyweight fight to the Muskies, the Cats won every other fight in the lower weight divisions. The other engagement of the trip was with Columbus University of Washington, D. C. This was a closely-contested, hard-fought match and Kentucky lost only by dropping two close decisions. By going undefeated throughout the season. Cab?! Posey proved to be the individual star of the team. Posey was conspicuous in the ring because of his aggressive style. Fighting in the 118 pound class were George Martin and James Overby. while Lawrence Smith and Paul Durbin fought in the 128 pound class. The remainder of the team was composed of Posey, fighting at 139 pounds: Stephenson and Chambers, 145 pound class; Spickard and Haskell, fighting at 159 pounds; Slatt, weighing in at 169 pounds; and Tommy Zinn, fight ing in the heavyweight division. one fifty-five f V3 i standing: Bailey. Coach Breckinridge, Desy, Jones. Seated: Bryant. Riley. S. Breckinridge. Carson. Hammersley, Bruckart. With the return of all of the previous year ' s highly successful foil squad and promising material in epee and saber, the Kentucky fencing team looked with optimistic eyes at what constituted the most ambitious schedule the Cat sword team had encountered in its three years of intercollegiate competition. But since forecasts are usually in error, the fencing team was no exception at the first of the season. The foil squad, which was expected to be the leading source of point revenue, was slow in reaching its peak and at first turned in uninspired performances. However, the epee and saber teams developed beyond even the expectations of Dr. S. D. Breckinridge, volunteer coach of the team. Throughout the season the team was plagued bv sickness that kept several key members on the sidelines during important matches. In the opening meet of the season, the Cats dropped a close 9 ' 2-7 ' j decision to the powerful Ohio State team, perennially a powerhouse in the Big 10. Still with its losing complex, the Cats next were trapped by the Central Parkway YMCA of Cincinnati by a score of 10-7. Pulling from the rut, Kentucky moved into the win column for the first time with a narrow 9-8 verdict over the Central Parkway sword team in a return bout in Cincinnati. The win spurt was extended to two straight when the Cats trimmed the University of Cincinnati for the first time in its history by the top heavy score of 13-4. The third loss of the campaign came at the swords of the powerful Charleston, West Virginia, Fencing Club by the exceptionally close score of 9-8. The record was evened with an easy 1 1-5 win over Vanderbilt. Next, the undefeated Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets were tied Sio-S ' i.., and in a return meet the Charleston Fencing Club cut its way to a 10-7 win. In a return meet, the University of Cincinnati was again trimmed, by an 11-6 edge. Members of the squad were: Foils — Breckinridge, J. L. .Tones, Riley, Triplett, A. Jones, and Farmer; epee — Carson, Hammersley, Desy, and Holland; saber — Bryant, Henry, Bailey, and Bruckart orie fifty-six } iwa3MMaM(B Under the leadership of Captain Lloyd Ramsey, the University of Kentucky " pool-less wonders " splashed through a fairly successful season. A repetition of last year ' s undefeated season just " wasn ' t in the books " for the Mermen this year. Fin- ishing ahead of six opponents, behind four, and tieing one in seven dual meets and two triangle meets was the fate of the swimmers. The orphans won from Eastern, Georgia Tech, and Armour Tech in dual meets. They lost to Florida and Georgia, the first and third ranking teams in the Southeast, respectively, and to De- Pauw and Loyola also in dual competition. In their two triangular contests the Catfish bested Eastern, Murray, and Tusculum, and split with Tennessee. The local Y. W. C. A. pool replaced Eastern ' s tank as training quarters this year. The pool being under the regulation length and width and lacking proper diving facilities proved somewhat of a drawback. Its prox- imity to the college enabled the men to work out more frequently. By diligent practice the club man- aged to average 42.5 points per meet as compared with their opponents averaging 35.5. Comprising this year ' s team were: Sprints and sprint relays — Frank Roberts, Lloyd Ramsey, Walter Reid, Henry Hillenmeyer, and Gilbert Wymond; breast stroke — Edwin David and Gene Riddell; backstroke — James Scott and Carl Colby; distance — Gilbert Wymond, Jack Lewis and Jim Doyle; divers, Letelle Steph- enson and Houston Curtis. First place winners during the season were: Roberts and Scott, six; Stephenson, five; David and Ramsey, four; Wymond, two; Curtis and Hillenmeyer, one. Together with the relay teams, these point winners fur- nished the nucleus of the scoring. The medley relay team of Scott, David, and Ramsey, and the dash relay team of Wymond, Hillenmeyer, Roberts, and Ramsey were each victorious seven times and defeated twice during the season. Georgia and Florida had the distinction of being the only two teams in five years of com- petition to defeat the medley relay team. Reid, Hillenmeyer, Wymond, Scott, Curtis, and Stephenson are the only veterans who will answer roll call next year. Though the loss of Roberts, Ramsey, David, Riddell, and Colby will weaken the squad severely, some promising freshmen are expected to fill their vacancies. Individual champions on the team include: Roberts, fifty and hundred yard free style; Scott, ISO yard back stroke: and Curtis, one meter diving. The above titles are Kentucky Intercollegiate championships, which were established last vear in the state meet. Scott also holds the Kentucky A. A. U. hundred yard back stroke championship. Ed David, Kentucky ' s most versatile swimmer, holds the Kentucky A. A. U. fifty yard free style championship, although he has swum distaance and breast stroke solely in collegiate competition. Letelle Stephenson holds the Kentucky A. A. U. open and the A. A. U. mid-states open championship from the three meter springboard. Seated: Stephenson. Riddell. Ramsey, James S. Shropshire, Adviser; Hillenmeyer. David. Curtis. Standing: Roberts, Wymond. Reid. Colby, Scotl. one fi ty-seven _ij j ieiLi0ii5 PURPOSE The purpose is to develop religious ideals and standards. FACXILTY ADVISERS Doris Seward Bart Peak Dr. E. N. Fergus LEADERS Dr. Warner Hall Dr. J. Huntley Dupre OFFICERS Charles Bradford President Susan Price Vice-President Arthur Bicknell Secretary -Treasurer MEMBERS Billy Adams Earle Fowler William Karraker Nancy Mohney Harold Schildkraut Vernon Albert Mary Virginia Fulcher Gladys Kilpatrick Lillian Moss Edwin Short Jane Auxier Richard Garrett Mary LaBach Aimee Murray Julian Smith Bob Ammons Frances Hannah John LaNier Robert Nickerson Betty South Frank Bean Henry Hammack John D. Long Mattigene Palmore Bob Spragens Arthur Bicknell Ralph Hammersley Jean Marie McConnell Ruth Peak George Spragens Billy Blandford Harriet Hendershot Anna Jane McChesney William Penick George Terrell Jack Bleidt Walter Heucke Mary Denton McChesney Bill Pennycook Marion Valleau Charles Bradford Jesse Holbrook John McFarland David Pettus Harry Wallingford Marion Bradford Morry Holcomb Mary Lou McFarland Virginia Pettus Helen White Thomson R. Bryant Llewelyn Holmes Barbara MacVey Susan Price Howard Watters John Courtney Helen Horlacher Joe Massie Robert Ritter Billy Wilson Mary Duncan Lida Belle Howe Mary Mendenhall Betty Wells Roberts Ellsworth Winn Janet Fergus Freelon Hunter Betty Mitchell Ella Roby Marcia Wood Marguerite Ford Susan Jackson Martha Mitchell Mary Jane Roby Clayton Young Tom Jackson Elward Royster one fifty-eight AiP ' ii ' ij ' ii ' s ' d ' i Di ; PURPOSE The Baptist Student Union is the connecting link between the local churches, unifying all the voluntary religious activities of Baptist students on the campus. It promotes spiritual development and growth through sustained Bible study, prayer, mission study, and participa- tion in the work of the church. It offers an attractive program of activity to the Baptist students during their college careers. FACULTY ADVISER Dr. C. C. Ross PASTOR ADVISER Rev. Wesley Shrader OFFICERS Maurice P. Willis President Elaine Smith Vice-President Anne Rhoads Hatter Secretary .James H. Lee .......... Treasurer Nell T. Drake Mary T. Powers Rita Sue Laslie Phyllis Elam Lyda Palmer Doris Seward June Lockhart MEMBERS Anna Louise Elsey Billy Bell Marguerite Ford Margaret Holland Ernest Weller Mary Grant William White Arnold McRae Clifford Martin Estill Noffsinger Barbara Jean Welch Geraldine Wesley Walter Kent Estill Noffsinger one fifty-nine mi.. I) ' m rn iQiL m Organized in 1918 PURPOSE The purpose of the Men ' s Glee Club is to develop a choral organization of high musical standards; to give a certain number of concerts on the campus and throughout the state of Kentucky; and to develop in each individual, good tone production, the ability to sight read, and the appreciation of the best in music. DIRECTOR ACCOMPA NIST Donald W. Allton Jean Marie McConnell OFFICERS John OrndorFF President Harold KaTZ Vice-President Harry WALLINGFOKD Secretary Donald Galloway Librarian MEMBERS William Anderson Robert Farris Ralph Hemp Ivan Potts Ernest Ashurst Donald Galloway Louis B. Kopp Sam Rainey E. C. Ammerman Bradford Garrison John Kerr Earl B. Rose, Jr. Lynn Allen Clyde Gillian Stafford Kelly W. B. Robinson Hunter C. Belt Leonard Greathouse James Keneipp Clayton Robinson Jesse Beard Raymond Grubbs James D. Lail Marvin Rabin Charles Burton James Gardener William Martin Sam Simonton James Baker John H. Grey James Maxedon William Schneiter James Boiling Hal Hackey William Maxedon Warren Smith Mark Cochrane Emory Horn Howard Moffett James Snowden McCoy Craig Meriel Harris Jack Morris F. Gaines Sebree J. H. Cowgill Robert Jones Robert W. Miles, Jr. Roger Thornton Floyd Dunphey Alfred H. Jones Jesse Mountjoy Jack Taylor George Dodson Gene Johnson Lewis Niceley George Terrell Ward Darnell William Karraker John Orndorff Harry Wallingford William Elder Harold Katz Donald Plumby Billy Wilson one hundred sixty WiW flSli ' i lL. PURPOSE A musical activity as a means of self-expression for some; a laboratory of musical train- ing for others. DIRECTOR Mildred S. Lewis ACCOMPANIST Adele S. Gensemer Harriet Abrahams Annette Arends Helen Burks Jeanne Bowne Floris Chambers Betty Jane Chapman Alice Codell Mary Duncan Anna Louise Elsey Evelyn Ewan Mary Virginia Fulcher Mary Godman Wilyah Graves May Frances Gufley Lucille Haney Helen Horlacher Mary Meglone Kemp MEMBERS Barbara Kilpatrick Rita Sue Laslie Thelma Marcum Jean Marie McConnell Mary Lou McFarland Trilby McKeehan Mary Elizabeth Moore Lillian Moss Grace Oliver Jean Marie Overstreet Janet Palmer Ruth Clay Palmer Bettie Phelps Beatrice Pigg Frances Poe Anna Belle Prather Dorothy Preston Margaret Purdom Billie Raymond Frances Renf ro Mary Gore Rodes Betty Rose Eleanor Rubin Peggy Shumate Mamie Snyder Anita Steele Lillian Tate Joan Taylor Frances Terrell Anita Ware Martha Weller Helen White Elna Winkler Virginia Williamson one sixty-one PURPOSE The University Choristers is an organization ot members of the Men ' s Glee Club and the Women ' s Glee Club which provides extra training and credit in the field of music and singing. DIRECTOR Mildred S. Lewis ACCOMPANIST Jean Marie McConnell Floris Chambers Mary Duncan Anna Louise Elsey Mary Virginia Fulcher Lucille Haney Billy Adams Donald AUton William Anderson Clifford Bailey James BowHng McCoy Craig MEMBERS Women Ouida K. Jones Jean Marie McConnell Mary Lou McFarland Betty Phelps Anna Belle Prather Billie Raymond Men Charles Bradford Floyd Dunphey Robert Farris Donald Galloway Leonard Greathouse Meriel Harris Frances Renfro Mary Gore Rodes Betty Rose Lillian Tate Marian Valleau Robert Jones Henry Moore Jesse Mountjoy Marvin Rabin Harry Wallingford Billy Wilson one sixty-two PURPOSE The University of Kentucky radio studios has. as its prime objective, the serving of Kentuckians in an educational way, through the best techniques known to radio. This objec- tive is carried out through (a) broadcasts from the University of Kentucky Lexington studios, (b) through supervised listening centers in the Kentucky mountains, and (c) through a recently developed system of localized high frequency educational stations located in the mountains of the state. DIRECTOR Elmer G. Sulzer PROGRAM SUPERVISER Kenneth Huddleston IN CHARGE OF AGRICULTURAL PROGRAMS L. C. Brewer Alan Vogeler Wayne Howell ANNOUNCERS J. B. Faulconer Martin Snyder Robert Brooks Carl Conner Clay Godbey Chester Stratton Chester Gierlach Howard Trent Jack Feierabend. Jr. OPERATORS Noel Luddy OTHER STAFF MEMBERS Harriet Abraham William K. Hubbell Virginia Clark James Borders Thomas Ayers Greer Johnson Mrs. Sherman Miller one sixty-three NATIONAL HONORARY AND PROFESSIONAL MUSIC AND DRAMATIC FRATERNITY FOR WOMEN KAPPA CHAPTER Founded at Northwestern University in 1912; Established on Campus in 1925 PURPOSE To promote the best in music, drama, and dance; to foster college spirit; to advance its members intellectually and socially; and to develop the highest type of womanhood. FACULTY ADVISER Miss Le!a Mason ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Mary King Montgomery Mrs. Robert Ogle Margaret Warren OFFICERS Jean Marie McConnell President Mary Duncan Vice-President Sarah Elizabeth McLean Secretary Susan Price Treasurer MEMBERS Helen Burks Sarah Elizabeth McLean Virginia Rich Jean Cummins Mary Ellen Mendenhall Erma Jane Ries Mary Duncan Mary E. Moore Betty Wells Roberts Betty Dunn Ruth Clay Palmer Betty South Virginia Hayden Bettie Phelps Marian Valleau Helen Horlacher Susan Price Elna Winkler Jean Marie McConnell Margaret Purdom Grace Oliver Hayden Winkler McConnell Duncan Ware McLean Price Mendenhall Roberts Phelps Moore Rich Purdom Palmer Valleau Dunn Horlacher Burks one sixty-four Paynter Bennett Holcomb Caldwell Raynor Albert Morgan JUNIOR MEN ' S HONORARY PURPOSE The purpose of Lances is to give service to the University, to promote feeling in the Junior Class, and to award an annual scholarship to an outstanding Junior man. FACULTY ADVISER Lysle Croft OFFICERS MORRY Holcomb .... President Tom Jackson, Jr Vice-President Robert H. Ci.oud Secretary Sam Wilson Simonton Treasurer MEMBERS Edward Albert, Independent Tom Harris, Pi Kappa Alpha ROLLIE ASHURST, Triangle MORRY HOLCOMB, Phi Kappa Tan Donald S. Bennett, Kappa Sigma William Henry Karraker, Delta Tau Delta James W. Brown, Sigma Nu Tom Jackson, Independent James M. Caldwell, Phi Delta Theta Kenneth Carol Morgan, Alpha Sigma Phi Robert H. Cloud, Kappa Alpha Frank Edward O ' Brien, Phi Sigma Kappa Houston Curtis, Sigma Chi Burt Paynter, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Jack Gathof, Sigma Phi Epsilon Sinclair L. Raynor, Delta Chi Sam Wilson Simonton, Lambda Chi Alpha one sixty-five Popular Men oi the Winter Season one sixty-six ipmn cJji r:a(Dis L. J. HORLACHER Assistant Dean College of Agriculture W. E. Freeman Assistant Dean College of Engineering Lysle Croft Assistant Dean College of Arts and Sciences (ea (£)i? a iO y 0) m WILLI AM RANDOLPH ADAMS EDWARD VERNON ALBERT JANE ALLEN CHRISTINE BARLOW MARY FLORENCE BARNETTE UHEL BARRICKMAN CURTIS W. BAUMGARDNER, Triangle EVERETT J. BEERS, JR., Alpha Gamma Rho PAULINE BELCHER BILLY BELL, Alpha Tau Omega DONALD BENNETT. Kappa Sigma MARY ELIZABETH BENNETT ANNA MAE BEVINS, Alpha Xi Delta Lexington Harlan HiNTON, W. Va. Cave City Georgetown Bedford MiDDLESBORO Lexington PiPPAPASS Falmouth Bardstown Mayheld Meta HELEN GARY BLACKBURN, Alpha Gamma Delta WINCHESTER one sixty-eight n s ad MARTHA BLACKWELL, Delta Delta Delta JEANETTE BLAIN Dixon Dry Ridge WILLIAM O. BLANDFORD JOHN C. BODE. Delta Chi Lebanon Freeport, N. Y. WILLIAM LISLE BOHON, Phi Delta Theta Harrodsburg WILLIAM BOSTON, Sigma Chi Mayfield JAMES THOMAS BOWLING, Delta Tau Delta JEANNE BOWNE, Alpha Gamma Delta BERT BRANHAM BETTY BREEDEN, Delta Zeta MARJORIE BRITTON BETTY TAYLOR BRONSTON, Chi Omega BERTTINA BROWN ROBERT K. BROWNING, Triangle Harlan Lexington Oil Springs Raceland Versailles Lexington Henderson Flemingsburg , one sixty-nme %l kti WILLIAM BRYSON, Delta Tau Delta VIRGINIA LEE BURGESS Ashland Wayne, W. Va. J. S. BURNETTE, Pi Kappa Alpha ELIZABETH BUTLER. Alpha Gamma Delta NiCHOLASVILLE Louisville HARRY KING BUTTERMORE VIRGINIA BYRNSIDE Liggett Lebanon JAMES M. CALDWELL, Phi Delta Theta Lexington PARIS L. CAMPBELL Fulton TERRY CAMPBELL Water Valley SALLIE STARKS CANNON, Kappa Kappa Gamma Versailles IRVINE E. CAREY, Delta Tau Delta FRANK E. CLARK, Alpha Gamma Rho Marion, Ind. Frankfort GLENN CLAY, Alpha Gamma Rho MvERS JOHN G. CLORE, Alpha Gamma Rho Prospect one seventy J. J A ROBERT H. CLOUD. Kappa Alpha GRANVILLE COBLIN, Kappa Alpha Louisville Frankfort WELDON SOUTH COBLIN, Kappa Alpha Frankfort H. MARK COCHRANE, Alpha Sigma Phi . Martins Ferry, Ohio ALICE CODELL, Alpha Gamma Delta JOHN S. COLE, Pi Kappa Alpha Winchester Nicholasville L. A. COLLINGS, Alpha Tau Omega MARGARET COLLINS, Delta Zeta Louisville Lexington REX COLLINSWORTH CARL L. COMBS, Delta Tau Delta Jackson Hazard MARY CONANT, Chi Omega MAYBELLE CONNELLY, Kappa Kappa Gamma Lexington Warsaw JOHN CONRAD. Phi Kappa Tau JACK L. COOK, Alpha Tau Omega Dry Ridge Marion one seventy-one ii j d DAVE COON Winchester JOHN COURTNEY, Phi Delta Theta Lexington MAROW COX MILDRED COX, Kappa Kappa Gamma Georgetown Lexington JUNE CRAIN, Alpha Gamma Delta Lexington LUCY TERRY CRENSHAW, Kappa Kappa Gamma . Hopkinsville CATHLYN CRISCILLIS, Alpha Gamma Delta WiLLIAMSBUKG MARY ROSE CROOK, Kappa Delta I ONDON ANNETTA CROUCH, Delta Zeta FRANCES CROUCH Mt. Washington Campbellsville ALLEN EDWARD CROWE DOROTHEA CUMMINS Paris Lexington HOWARD H. CURTIS, Sigma Chi Maysville JAMES R. DADE HOPKINSVILLE one seventy-two w m d DINSMORE DAVIS, Chi Omega ERNEST H. DAVIS Versailles Ashland IMOGEN DAWSON DOROTHY DEAN BETTY DENNY, Delta Delta Delta PEGGY DENNY CATHRYN A. DIACHUN FLOYD DICKERSON, Phi Kappa Tau ANNA L. DINGUS JOHN C. DOERR, Sigma Chi Versailles NiCHOLASVILLE Lexington Lexington West Warwick, R. I. Dover, N. J. Ashland Ludlow DAN W. DOGGETT, Phi Delta Theta JOHN CARROLL DOOLEY, Alpha Sigma Phi Owingsville Albany, N. Y. HAROLD WARREN DORMAN Covington MELVIN DOWNEY, Triangle Bowling Green V 4 one seventy-three PATSY DRANE ANTHONY J. DUBAN, Delta Chi LOIS DUNCAN, Deha Delta Delta MARY DUNCAN, Kappa Kappa Gamma Louisville Jamaica, N. Y. Winchester RUSSELLVILLE BILLY DYER, Alpha Gamma Delta C. T. EDDIE, Ph, Delta Theta Lexington Shelbyville PAUL EICHENLAUB, Triangle Oneida, N. Y. ELIZABETH ELLIS ATHELENE EVANS JANE ANNE EVANS, Delta Delta Delta SAM EWING, Pi Kappa Alpha JEAN FARMER, Alpha Xi Delta JANET FERGUS GERALD F. FIFIELD Paducah Hazard Cleveland Louisville Midway Lexington Schenectady, N. Y. one seventy-four ROBERT FISHBACK, Kappa Alpha SARA FISHER. Zeta Tau Alpha RICHARD FOY H. WILLIAM FRECK JOHN ALLEN FULMER. Sigma Chi LOUISE GALLOWAY LIDA GARRED. Chi Omega CHESTER MITCHELL GIERLACH NANCY LEE GOODIN MARY LOUISE GRADDY LAURA GRAHAM. Alpha Xi Delta GEORGE R. GRAVISS FLORENA GREEVER, Delta Zeta BUFORD HALL. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Louisville Somerset Fulton Pelham Manor, N. Y. Ft. Thomas Lexington Lexington Newcastle, Pa. Lebanon Lexington Dayton Louisville Logan. W. Va. Georgetown -S one seventy- five iJ i X) WILLIAM MORTON HANNAH, Kappa Alpha Shelbyville GLENN ALLEN HARNEY, Alpha Gamma Rho Cynthiana ERNEST HARRIS, Alpha Gamma Rho HARRY LEE HARRIS, Lambda Chi Alpha TOM D. HARRIS, Pi Kappa Alpha BETTY HAYES, Kappa Kappa Gamma RAYMOND HAYS, Delta Tau Delta SALLY HEMINGWAY, Alpha Gamma Delta CLARK HENDERSON, Kappa Alpha EDNA EVELYN HERRING FRED BRUCE HILL, Kappa Sigma RUTH HODSON, Alpha Gamma Delta HELEN HORLACHER, Kappa Delta EMERY HORN, Delta Tau Delta Richmond Raceland MORGANFIELD Miami. Fla. Louisville Warren, Pa. Louisville Covington Somerset Louisville Lexington Lexington one seventy-six JJ li s a (E) SI JOSEPH HOULIHAN, Phi Delta Theta Lexington ELEANOR HOWARD, Delta Zeta Paintsville LEE HUBER, Kappa Sigma Louisville HARLEY HXJDDLE, Sigma Phi Epsilon Lexington lA EARLE b. hutchins SHIRLEY HUTCHINS BILLY F. JACKSON. Chi Omega MARY JAMES, Kappa Kappa Gamma Lexington Covington Lexington Lexington ANNE JOHNSON, Alpha Xi Delta LEXINGTON PAUL A. JOHNSON, Delta Chi . Youngstown, Ohio PAULINE JOHNSON HARRY LYNN JONES, Triangle LOUISE JONES, Alpha Gamma Delta Sadieville ELIZABETH JONES, Delta Delta Delta . NORTH MlDDLETOWN Houstonville HOPKINSVILLE one seventy-seven J It; i II ALEXANDER KAZANOVICH, DeUa Chi RUTH K EENEY FRANK J. KEES, Delta Chi ALLIE GARNETT KENDALL, Kappa Delta WALTER THOMPSON KENT GLADYS KILPATRICK WILLIAM H. KINGTON, Lambda Chi ANN KIRK, Delta Delta Delta WILLIAM C. KITTINGER, Delta Tau Delta ANNETTE KLINGHOLZ, Alpha Gamma Delta Brooklyn, N. Y. Independence Alexandria Cynthiana Bagdad Lexington Madisonville Maysville Owensboro Paducah ADALAIDE KLOCK, Kappa Kappa Gamma . ROCHESTER, N. Y. WILLIAM KNAEBEL, Kappa Sigma Ft. Thomas MARTHA LAIR, Chi Omega VIRGINIA LAKE. Delta Zeta Paris Lexington one seventy-eight D Jl BETTY JEAN LEE, Alpha Xi Delta JAMES H. LEE Lexington Frankfort KYLE LEONARD, Alpha Tau Omega Perryville ' JAMES D. LEWERS, Kappa Sigma Louisville JOE LEWIS, Pi Kappa Alpha WILLIAM PHILIP LINSS, Phi Sigma Kappa Lexington Dayton - . JUNE LOCKHART Bluefield, W. Va. HELEN LONG, Alpha Xi Delta JOHN T. LYONS LAURA LYONS, Kappa Kappa Gamma THOMAS H. MacDONALD, Delta Tau Delta MILDRED Mccarty RUTH McCLUNG, Delta Delta Delta JAMES McCONATHY, Alpha Gamma Rho Carlisle Flemingsburg Lexington Flemingsburg Pleasureville Rupert, W. Va. Lexington ■- ' «dK :■ ' one seventy-ntne s a ® •1 JEAN MARIE McCONNELL GLADYS McDANIEL, Kappa Delta BRICE McEUEN, Sigma Alpha Epsilon ALICE McGAUGHEY, Alpha Xi Delta ANN Mcmullen, Kappa Kappa Gamma HORACE MACKEY LOUIS W. MARKER JACK MARSHALL, Kappa Sigma ROBERT LEE MARSHALL, Alpha Gamma Rho Danville Louisville ELIZABETH VARNON McDOWELL, Chi Omega Cynthiana OWENSBORO Lexington Anchorage Marion Louisville Louisville Lexington MARY EDITH MARTIN Coshocton, Ohio JACK MAXWELL, Kappa Alpha Lexington ARTHUR LLOYD MEADER, JR Lexington BARRY E. MELLOAN, Kappa Sigma Louisville one eighty JJ w a (D MARY E. MENDENHALL, Kappa Kappa Gamma Peoria, III. CARL L. MILLER, Sigma Chi BETTY MITCHELL, Alpha Gamma Delta Ashland Lexington CHARLES MOLER, Alpha Tau Omega .... LEXINGTON JOHN MONTGOMERY LEISLA MORAN Falmouth Ft. Thomas KENNETH CAROL MORGAN, Alpha Sigma Phi . . OWENTON DOUGLAS H. MORRIS, Phi Kappa Tau . Dawson Springs BELINDA MOSS, Chi Omega WILLIAMSBURG WILLIAM T. NASH, Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . LEXINGTON SARAH NEANDER Lexington ROSE EDNA NESBITT Fairview, N. C. LEWIS NICELY, Alpha Tau Omega ANGELINE NICOLOS Mt. Vernon Gretna, Va. one eighty-one ly £) SI t n FRANK EDWARD O ' BRIEN, Phi Sigma Kappa HARRIET OSBORN, Alpha Gamma Delta WILLIAM PALMER, Pi Kappa Alpha MATTIGENE PALMORE ISABELLE PEACHER, Kappa Delta WALLACE PEMBER, Sigma Phi Epsilon GUS PETRO, Sigma Nu MARY EVALYN PHILLIPS, Delta Zeta ESTHER PIERSON IRMA RAY PILE Day ton Louisa Providence Horse Cave Nashville, Tenn. Louisville Mt. Sterling Lexington Akron, Ohio Springfield ROBERT Deforest pollock, PH Kappa Tau . Lexington JAMES ROBERT POWERS, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fulton CHARLES L. PRICE EMMA JANE PURYEAR, Delta Delta Delta Earlington Greenville one eighty-two u w m 2 ir WILLIAM QUINN GRAND RAPIDS, Mich. CHESTER C. RAEUCHLE, Triangle Louisville BETTY ANN RAIKE, Delta Delta Delta . . . LOGAN, W. Va. J. DARLINGTON RAINE, Sigma Phi Epsilon Louisville JACK M. RAMOS, Sigma Phi Epsilon JAMES K. RAMSEY, Phi Delta Theta Lexington Madisonville MARCIA RANDALL. Delta Delta Delta Lexington MARGARETTA RATLIFF, Kappa Kappa Gamma . . Sharpsburg BILLIE RAYMOND. Kappa Delta SINCLAIR RAYNOR, Delta Chi Louisville Freeport, N. Y. ALMA MARTHA RAZOR Salt Lick CAROLYN L. REID, Alpha Gamma Delta . St. Petersburg, Fla. ROBENA JOE REID, Alpha Gamma Delta JANETTE RENAKER, Alpha Delta Theta Ashland Dry Ridge one eighty-three s m a ® IB C. J. RICE, JR., Sigma Phi Epsilon Greenville JANE RICE, Delta Delta Delta Greenville ROBERT RICE, Pi Kappa Alpha Greenville JANE RICHARD, Chi Omega Paris GENE RIDDELL, Phi Delta Theta ERMA JANE RIES MARTHA WELLS RINGO PALTL REUBEN ROBBINS LEONNA ROBERTSON, Alpha Gamma Delta ALAN E. ROBINS, Delta Chi ELOISE ROCHESTER, Alpha Gamma Delta Lexington Covington Versailles COMMISKEY, InD. Louisville Freeport, N. Y. MARY LYNE ROBINSON, Delta Delta Delta . Nicholasville Buechel ROBERT McKINNEY ROGAN, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Middlesboro FRANK A. ROGERS, Phi Delta Theta Mt. Sterling one eighty-four s w m ® KATHRYN BYRD ROSZELL, Delta Delta Delta Lexington ARTHUR B. ROUSE, JR., Alpha Tau Omega HOWARD SELLERS, Sigma Alpha Epsilon BARBARA SHELTON BURWELL KEITH SHEPHERD, Kappa Alpha ALBERT LAWRENCE SHERMAN Lexington Versailles Paducah Troy, N. Y. PiNEVILLE EDWIN SHORT, Delta Tau Delta MARJORY SHROCK, Alpha Gamma Delta Lexington Marion, Ohio JOHN BUFORD SHRYOCK Owenton PEGGY SHUMATE, Delta Delta Delta Irvine ■ SAM SIMONTON, Lambda Chi Alpha Harlan W. J. SIMONTON, Lambda Chi Alpha Gray ' s Knob HAROLD SIMPSON, Alpha Gamma Rho MARIETTA SMITH Lancaster Brandenburg one eighty-five I! - i VIRGINIA SMITH, Kappa Kappa Gamma MARY KIRKWOOD SNYDER, Alpha Xi Delta Lexington Lexington JAMES MARTIN STAPP, JR., Alpha Tau Omega LEXINGTON PATRICIA STEM, Delta Zeta CATHERINE STEPHENSON HELEN STEPHENSON New Albany, Ind. Dry Ridge HOPKINSVILLE LETELLE STEPHENSON, Pi Kappa Alpha CHARLES B. STIDHAM, Delta Chi Lexington Beattyville ANNE STOLL, Delta Delta Delta MARGARET STUTZENBERGER Lexington Jefefsontown JOHN WILLIAM SUGG, Pi Kappa Alpha DOROTHY SUTHERLAND, Alpha Xi Delta MORGANFIELD Lexington ROBERT R. TALIAFERRO, Triangle JAMES TAYLOR Syracuse, N. Y. Livingston. Tenn. ono eighty-six :f t ' »,. JANE THOMPSON, Delta Delta Delta .... Lancaster WARREN THOMPSON, Alpha Gamma Rho THURMAN CHAIN TEJAN HOWARD E. TRENT MARGARET TRENT, Kappa Kappa Gamma Fulton Pittsburgh, Pa. Paintsville Lexington MARGUERITE TUTTLE, Kappa Kappa Gamma LEXINGTON THELMA FRANCES TUTTLE RACHEL UNDERWOOD MARION REED VALLEAU MARGARET VAN ARSDALL Raceland Parksville Lexington Lexington . . ANITA WARE, Kappa Delta EVELYN WARREN, Delta Zeta Lexington Lexington HOWARD WEBB, Alpha Gamma Rho LYL WARWICK, Chi Omega HOPKINSVILLE Talladega, Ala. one eighty-seven g a (D Si JOS MARY VIRGINIA WHAYNE, Delta Delta Delta MIMI WIEDEMAN, Kappa Kappa Gamma MARY FRANK WILEY, Delta Delta Delta BEN O. WILLIAMS, Sigma Alpha Epsilon HAROLD WILLIAMS, Alpha Tau Omega MARGIE WILLIAMS, Kappa Delta HAROLD WINN CARROL ROLLINS WOOD, Phi Delta Theta H. CLAYTON YOUNG, Triangle Fulton MARTHA JAMES WHITSELL, Delta Delta Delta Madisonville Lexington Lexington Lexington CHARLES BYRD WILLIAMS, Lambda Chi Alpha Salyersville Lexington Carrollton Marion Bloomfield Frankfort one eighty-eight J HJ a ® i COLLEGE OF COMMERCE HARRY ALEXANDER .... Lexington MARGARET AMBROSE .... Lexington HUGH EDGAR BLADES Brooksville SHERWOOD L. BOUGHTON . . Lexington CLAUDIA BROWN Winchester CLYDE H. BROWN Frankfort THOMAS ROY CARTER . Williamstown GEORGE RIVES CAYCE . Baltimore, Md. GILBERT W. CHENIAE Fulton BOB NORRIS CLINGAN Mansfield, Ohio R. K. STEWART COLE . . . Campbellsville PARVIN CONREY Owensboro JAMES G. COOK .... St. Petersburg, Fla. JOHN ERNEST COOPER . . Paintsville VIRGINIA CORD .... Flemingsburg JAMES E. COUTY Owensboro McCOY CRAIG Benham PAUL DECKER Covington THOMAS MARTIN DIETERLE Owensboro JOHN DUNN Fulton LORENE EASON Lancaster LYMAN EVERLY Hartford CLAUDE B. FIELDS Allen WILLIAM JOSEPH FOLEY . . . Lexington MELVIN FRENCH . Melrose Park, 111. KENNETH FRITZLAN Wilmore WILLIAM EDWARD FUCHS . . Owensboro JACK GOLDENBURG Somerset HARRY GORHAM Louisville JACK GRAHAM Mt. Vernon. 111. MARY CARLYN GREGORY . . Owensboro THOMAS C. GREIS Lexington THOMAS R. GROVES .... Louisville FRANCES C. HANNAH .... Shelbyville STANLEY HAND Louisville JAMES RUSSELL HARDIN . New Albany, Ind. DAMON C. HART Central City J. C. HENDREN Lexington JESSE S. HOLBROOK .... Millstone ROBERT HORN Frankfort ROY D. HULETT Lexington EUGENIA JOHNSON .... Lexington L. P. JOHNSON Lexington DAVID W. JONES Lexington HELEN HUGHES JONES . Winchester WELCH JONES Lexington WILLIAM HENRY KARRAKER . Lexington JOSEPH G. KENNEDY .... Louisville JULIAN WILLIAM KNIPPENBERG . Burlington MARY JUANITA LANE . . . Winchester OTTIS LANTER Dry Ridge ARTHUR KLEI LEDER Paris ELI LEVY Irvine SIMON E. LEVY Lexington JACKSON B. LEWIS Ludlow EDWARD ALVIN LONG .... Lexington GEORGE McALISTER .... Lexington ROY McBRAYER .... Lawrenceburg JOHN THOMAS McCARTHY . . Chicago, 111. DON L. McDowell Lexington ROBERT LEE McGILL . . . Alva, Okla. CHARLES ALBERT MAHAN . . Winchester CHARLES EDWARD MEYER . . Henderson HENRY MONTGOMERY Frankfort H. BRYCE MOORE Lexington EFFIE MORGAN Wendoner JESSE MOUNTJOY Lexington ROY WINSTON MULLIS . . . Delmar, Cal. RUTH M. PILE Hardensburg REX RASNICK Barbourville ROLAND H. ROGG Dayton J. P. ROSE Paris HERBERT ROSS Lexington HELEN ROWADY Winchester EVA ROWE Lexington FRANCES ADELE SCHRECK . . Lexington ARCHER SEALLE Lexington EDGAR SERGENT Midway CLARA TAYLOR SPENCER . Winchester JOSEPH MARSHALL STAFFORD . Lexington DONALD STEGER Covington BILLY MOORE STEWART . . . Cynthiana HOWARD C. STEWART .... Hindman THOMAS ALEXANDER STOKES . . Irvine LARRAINE B, TOWLES Paris WILLIAM P. VENTERS .... Pikeville WALLACE WALLEN Hindman THOMAS J. WEATHERS . . Lexington MARY LOUISE WEISENBERGER Midway ROY COLEMAN WHAYNE, JR. . . Anchorage CATHERINE LOUISE WOLLAM . Versailles RAYMOND G. WOOD .... Carrollton one eighty-nine jj y I ' j 1 di COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES HARRIET GRACE ABRAHAM . . Lexington KATHERINE A. ALFRED . Latonia ROBERT ALLEN Covington ROBERT HANCE ALLPHIN . . . Warsaw MATHEW AMATO Lexington JOHN P. AMBERT .... Rosedale, N. Y. ARMAND ANGELUCCI Lexington WILLIAM ARCISZ .... Bridgeport, Conn. ANGELA ARRUDA . Rio de Janeiro, Brazil KEAN ASHURST Georgetown BERNICE BALDWIN Covington HENRY BALDWIN Lexington JAMES BARGER .... Shepherdsville WILLIAM BELL Hopkinsville JACK BERNHEIM Louisville JACK BLEIDT Lexington ROBERT BOGGS Wilmore LANDON BOWERS .... Norwich, N. Y. JAMES BOYLE Freeland, Pa. WALTER BREHM Lexington HARGUS BROWN Loyall WILLIAM BUFORD Nicholasville JAMES BURDETTE . . . Charleston, W. Va. ROBERT BURNAM Richmond ALEXANDER BURRUS .... Lexington JOHN CABELL Lexington MARTHA CAMACK . . . Huntington, W. Va. CHARLES CANDIOTO .... Lexington FLORENCE CANTRILL .... Lexington RITA GATES Paducah CARMEL CLARK Harold STANFORD CLUGGISH Corbin J. P. CONLEY Salyersville GENEVA CRAVENS Riverton, 111. VINCENT CROWDUS Morganfield JUNE DAVIS Shelbyville IMOGENE DAWSON Versailles HORACE DEAN Lexington WILLIAM DOWNING .... Kenosha, Wis. ARTHUR DRUCKER . . . New York, N. Y. JO CARROLL DUDLEY .... Winchester WILLIAM DURHAM Central City WILLIAM ECHOLS Lexington JOHN EIBNER Jeannette, Pa. LINCOLN ELLINGTON Louisville HOWARD ENDICOTT Lexington SARA ESTILL Lexington JANE EVANS .... Cleveland Heights, Ohio STANSELL FAIN Nicholasville JEROME FLYNN Lexington EMMA LOU FORD Lexington MARGUERITE FORD Lexington CURTIS FRANKLIN Whitesburg ELIZABETH FUDOLD Paris ANN GANDY Louisville CONSTANCE GARBER .... Lexington PAUL GARD Lexington DOMINIC GENTILE . . . Williamson, W. Va. JAMES GOBLE Emma MYER GODHELFF Lexington VIRGIL GOODMAN Lexington PETER GRAGIS .... Great Neck, N. Y. MAY GUFFY Danville MARJORIE GRIFFIN Lexington CARL GRIGGS Lexington CHARLES HALLIDAY Paducah BUCKNER HAMILTON .... Lexington ROBERT HAMMOND .... Pasadena, Cal. EFFIE LOIS HAMMONDS . . Lexington JOHN KANNAN Lexington CHARLES HARRIS Lexington HUDSON HATCHER Berea DOROTHY HATFIELD Danville THOMAS HAYNES Louisville ROSALIE HERMAN Lexington MINTA HOCKADAY .... Lexington HENRY HODGES Alva NELSON HOSKINS Lexington WAYNE HOWELL Lexington VIRGINIA HUGHES Wilmore ALVIN ISSACS Penick M. M. JANE JACKSON . . St. Hinton, W. Va. MARY EMMA JAMES .... Lexington WILLARD JILLSON Frankfort E. P. JOHNSON Mackville GREER JOHNSON Lexington ROBERT JONES Lexington THOMAS E. JONES Paris, Tenn. MARIA KABRYNEZ .... Garfield, N. J. MARY KEMP Lexington MELVIN KENYON Constance GAIL KIRN Louisville FREDERICK KNAPP .... Pittsburgh, Pa. CHARLES LACEFIELD .... Central City one ninety UJ 13 iJ J ■Jkd COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES GEORGE LAWRENCE Cadiz WILLIAM LEWIS .... Jacksonville, Fla. WILLIAM LIPSCOMB Lexington JOHN LOVETT Sparkhill, N. Y. SELMA LOWENTHAL .... Lexington B. B. McINTEER Lexington WYNNE McKINNEY Adairville ANNE McMURTRY Nicholasville JEAN MAHAN Lexington MARY LOU MAHAN .... Williamsburg HAROLD MALONE Grayson THELMA MARCUM Louisville JOHN MARINARO Lexington PAUL MARSH Church Hill.Tenn. CHESTER MASON Newport MARY MATLACK Lexington MARY MATTINGLY Lexington JOHN METCALFE Brooksville SARA SCOTT MINOR Lexington DONALD MOLONEY Lexington MARY JO MOLONEY Lexington C. S. MURPHY Richmond ANNE MYERS .... " ... Lexington MARI ON BENTON NAFF .... Lexington WILLIAM NEISER Newport HENRY NEVERS .... New Britain, Conn. KATHARINE NICHOLS Paris LOUISE NISBET Lexington WILLIAM NOFFSINGER Graham FOSTER OCKERMAN Corbin GRACE OLIVER Lexington HARRY OVERBY Versailles LYDA PALMER Lexington JUNE PARRISH Winchester ANNA PENN Sadieville MARY PENNEY Harrodsburg ROBERT PLAGA Newport GEORGE POOLE Lexington JAMES POOLE Lexington LUCY PORTMAN Lexington CHARLES PRESTON Paintsville WILLIAM QUIREY .... Jacksonville, Fla. WILLIAM RAINEY Lexington ALLAN RATHBUN Illiom LOUISE RAY Lexington ORVILLE REDWINE Lexington PAUL REHM Lexington WALTER REID Leavenworth, Ind. ROYCE REISS Louisville VIRGINIA RICHEY .... Lakewood, Ohio TONY RIVES Lexington ALICE ROBERTSON Lexington WILLIAM E. RODMAN .... Lexington ELEANOR RUBIN Danville ELIZABETH SAMS Lexington G. B. SANDERS Bondville CHARLES SCHENKER Ashland EMILY SCHERAGO Lexington DAVID SCOTT Kent, Ohio THOMAS SHELLEY Lexington CATHERINE SHEEHAN .... Greendale MARTHA SMITH Hardensburg MARY CATHERINE SMITH .... Harlan W. I. SMITH Wilmore WILLIAM L. SMITH Frankfort JOHN H. SNIDER Henderson LEO SPENCE Lexington NORMAN STAKER Lamesa, Tex. BENJAMIN STANLEY ... Lexington RICHARD STARKS Midway VIRGINIA STEIN Detroit, Mich. DOROTHY STOPHER Lexington WILLIAM STROTZ Lexington WILLIAM SULLIVAN Shelbania WILLIAM SWOPE Lexington JEROME TARTAR Lawrenceburg DAWES THOMSON Lexington AUSTIN TRIPLETT Lexington BEN VAN SANT Mt. Victory HAROLD VAUGHN Louisville PETE VIRES Louisville ROBERT WALKER Covington JOHN WALSH Cynthiana LAURA WALTON Lexington WALTER N. WARE Clyde, Ohio MARGARET WEAKLEY .... Ft. Thomas GRACE WEBBER Lexington LEONARD WELLS Middlesboro JOSEPH WETHERILL Carrollton WILLIAM WHITE Lawrenceburg D. G. WILEY Versailles ELEANOR WILLIAMS . . . Ameagle. W. Va. HARRY WILLIAMS Henderson MURIEL WILSON Frankfort CHARLES WOODS Cynthiana DORIS ZENGER .... East Hampton, N. Y. one ninety-one JJ w a ® COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING J. H. BAUGHMAN Hustonville FLOYD BROWN Ashland G. J. CARDWELL Madisonville ADRIAN COMBS Amy J. H. COWGILL Lexington D. W. DENNY Lexington ROBERT M. DRAKE Cynthiana VAUGHN P. DRAKE Lexington J. P. ENDRIS Paris FRED J. FISCHER Louisville DAVID H. FOX Moreland T. R. FRITTS Williamsburg R. U. GAINES Hopkinsville ALLEN GIBSON Mayfield J. C. GILMORE Jenkins J. H. HAM Lexington R. A. HAMLIN Lexington J. P. HAMMOND Owensboro ROBERT G. HARDY Shepardsville P. W. HENSLEY Lexington C. R. HOOD Ashland F. W. HORLANDER Owensboro J. P. JONES Ashland J. V. KALB Brooksville P. M. KINTNER Wilmore W. C. WILSON, JR. C. C. KISSEL Jefferson ALVIN LANGSTON Paducah E. N. LUDDY Lexington ROGER L. LYONS Cave City J. D. McNAMER Harrodsburg JOHN MOORMAN Louisville N. L. NAVARRE Plaguemine, La. E. W. NEEL Fisherville B. J. NELSON McHenry CHARLES G. ORR Trenton H. E. PRICE Painesville E. C. RAILEY Lexington C. S. RANKIN Lexington LESLIE M. RAWLINGS . . . Lock-port, N. Y. L. D. REKOON Kenmore, N. Y. W. L. ROBARDS Lexington G. D. ROBERTSON Shelbyville C. E. ROBINSON Lexington J. N. SCHWEITZER Ashland J. C. SMITH Simpsonville GEORGE SPRAGENS Lebanon CARL STAKER Maysville ELLIS E. SURVENT Owensboro GEORGE W. TOMAN . . Ballston Lake, N. Y. E. J. WELLER Lexington Lexington COLLEGE OF EDUCATION VIOLETTE ASWERUS Lexington HENRY CLIFFORD BAILEY . Lexington JACQUELINE M. BAKER . . Lexington NANCY BEATRICE BALLARD . Lexington FRANK BEAN Hartford JAMES G. BOWLES Lexington LOIS MAE COLLIER .... Frenchburg MAX DAVIS Louisville NELL T. DRAKE Lexington PEARL FESSLER . Balboa Heights, Canal Zone MARTHA FRANCES HARMON . . Perryville ARTHUR HAYWOOD Wayland CHARLES M. HUDDLESTON Cumberland REBECCA ABBOTT JOHNSON . Nicholasville SABRA M. KENNEDY .... Bumside ELVIS LEE LEWIS Yocum NAOMI HINES MANN .... Frenchburg CHARLES F. MARTIN Kitts EVERETT LEE MILLER . . Hazel Green EMMA LOU NEEL Vanceburg CECIL OWENS PINCKARD Brooksville CONNIE CRAWFORD RICHMOND Jackson KYLE PERSHING SCOTT .... Hardy ELLA STAPLETON Regina WENDELL CHESTER TALLENT . . Combs HELEN VIRGINIA TAYLOR . Lexington MARGUERITE TIGNOR . . . Hindman MILDRED GERALDINE WESLEY . Lexington DIXIE WILLIAMS Red Bush CORINNE LA HOMA ZIEGLER . . Maysville one ninety-two m 1 -i COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE EDWARD C. AMMERMAN . . . Lexington J. P. AMMERMAN Cynthiana ROBERT L. BARKMAN .... Lexington J. H. BLAIN Dry Ridge BILL BLANTON Wallins JAMES C. BONTA Paris HARRY M. BOYD Paducah CHARLES R. BRADFORD . . . Lexington OMER BRYANT Liberty BENJAMIN J. BUTLER Milton JOHN W. COWGILL Hickman FRANK R. COX, JR Madisonville JOHN O. CRAWFORD Athol GLENN CREECH Middleburg HUBERT WOODROW DAVIS . Rush ROBERT C. DAVIS Lexington REEVES DAVIE Hickman BERNARD DORSEY .... Flemingsburg THEODORE B. FORBES. JR. . Carrollton CHARLES E. GIBSON Elihu CLYDE GILLIAM Livingstone LEONARD G. GOOCH .... Waynesburg ROBERT B. GRIFFITH .... Paducah CHARLES E. GRIFFY . . . Lawrenceburg STANLEY A. HAGER .... Lexington KELLY C. HALEY Paris CLAUDE E. HAMMOND Williamson, W. Va. JAMES L. HARDESTY . . . Whitesville T. CLIFTON HARDESTY . . Whitesville J. THEODORE HATFIELD ... Big Clifty FLOYD J. HEIRD Lexington HENRY HINKLE, JR Wilmore MAURICE E. HUMPHREY .... Clay BARNETT C. JEWELL . . Taylorsville H. H. JOHNSTON Paducah JAMES KAENZIG Versailles CLINT T. KARNES Benton LAWRENCE LANDIS . . New York, N. Y. DAWSON LANTER Dry Ridge MILLER LEVI Cynthiana OTTO H. LOSCH Shepherdsville ARNOLD P. McKENZIE . West Liberty PHILIP MARSH Paris WILLIAM B. MARTIN . . Taylorsville FRANCIS MATTOCKS . . . Beattyville ARNOLD J. MEADE .... Paintsville ORVILLE W. MEADE . ... Williamsport EDMUND B. MILLER, JR. . . Bondville JAMES C. MULLINS .... Whitesburg JOjiN H. NESBITT .... Fairview, N. C. WILLIAM NEWMAN .... Melbourne ESTIL J. NOFFSINGER .... Graham TERRELL L. NOFFSINGER Greenville JAMES R. OVERFIELD .... Henderson EDDIE C. PASCO Central City JOHN B. PATTERSON .... Columbia RAYMOND PAYNE .... Shelbyville CHARLES W. POPE Harlan PORTER LEE POWERS .... Lexington JAMES T. ROBERTS Almo ELWARD N. ROYSTER . Henderson EDGAR B. RUSSELL Somerset THOMAS W. SPICKARD .... Princeton ADDISON GAINES STEVENS . Burlington JOHN L. THOMPSON . Lebanon Junction GEORGE W. THRELKELD . Waverly LAWRENCE T. TRUE .... Hawesville HARRY M. YOUNG Herndon HOME ECONOMICS MILDRED E. AGNEW . HAZEL BROUGHTON . EDNA GATES . ROBERTA CHERRY . MARIAN CLARK . ELIZABETH DONNELL JEAN P. ELLIOTT . ANNA LOUISE ELSEY . ANN FORD .... HELEN W. GUY . MATTIE W. HARRISON DOROTHY E. HILL . Henderson Lexington Paducah Hopkinsville Paris Paris Lexington Lexington Falmouth Lexington Wilmore Lexington DOROTHY L. WARNER Clinton Irvine Ludlow Wickliffe Greendale Lexington Florence IDA J. SHOUSE Sturgis HELEN E. STAFFORD .... Worthville NANCY L. STEVENS Morgan SARAH L. VEECH Finchville JEAN WALKER Lexington Lexington DOROTHY C. KLAPP . HAZEL MARTIN . NETTIE LEE RIGGS . TAYLOR BESS ROLLINS OLIVE ROSER . EVA ROWE .... KATHRYN SEBREE . one ninety-three ii w m )i ® . COLLEGE OF LAW FIRST YEAR STUDENTS MARY LOUISE BARTON . Falmouth VIRGIL K. BEASLEY .... Lexington JOHN STANLEY BOLES . Lexingto JOHN STANLEY BOLES . . Lexington HIRAM M. BROCK HARLAN THOMAS RALPH BURNS Lexington ELMER L. CARR Sturgis JOHN HORD CLARKE . . . Maysville WILLIAM HOWARD CLAY . Paintsville L D. COLLETT Lexington WILLIAM T. COMISKY Princeton, Ind. ELBERT L. COOPER Benton WILLIAM J. COX Greensburg WALTER R. COX Greensburg GLENN W. DENHAM Williamsburg EDGAR H. DUNN . St. Petersburg, Fla. GEORGE W. EVANS . Richmond GEORGE R. FARIS Lexington JOHN A. FULTON Frankfort JAMES F. GORDON . . . Madisonville JACK QUENTIN HEATH . Birmingham ROBERT L. HENRY .... Lexington MORRY F. HOLCOMB . . Pittsburgh, Pa. JAMES W. WINE. JAMES R. HOWELL . . Hodgenville GRANT KNUCKLES Beverly WILLIAM R. KNUCKLES Beverly THOMAS P. McCANN . Georgetown ELMOND L. MARTIN .... Lexington FLAVIOUS B. MARTIN . . . Mayfield ROBERT NASH Lexington BURNS A. MARTIN .... PlPPAPASS SAM BOYD NEELY Hazel PHILLIP K. PHILLIS .... Paintsville JOHN G. PRATHER .... SOMERSET E. ALAN ROBINS .... Freeport, N. Y. CAESAR ROSE Richmond MAHLON R. SHELBOURNE Paducah JOHN WILLIAM STEVENS Duncan ROBERT THOMPSON SWEENEY . . Paris ROBERT TODD SWEENEY . . OwENSBORO GEORGE THOMAS Cadiz WILLIAM WALTER THORP . . Lexington JOHN B. TURNER Lexington ROY N. VANCE, JR Paducah WILLIAM WALL Harlan SQUIRE WILLIAMS . . . Lexington Lexington SECOND YEAR STUDENTS HAROLD KELLY CLORE .... Burlington J. GRANVILLE CLARK Russellville CLYDE COLVIN Lexington CLARENCE A. CORNELIUS Alva A. E. CORNETT Crown PAUL DURBIN Fulton FITHIAN DURBIN Cynthiana DELBERT PFAFT EAGLE .... Lancaster MERLIN FIELDS Hazard THOMAS FIKE Pikeville HENRY L. GARDNER .... West Liberty K. PERKINS HAMILTON .... Somerset DAN P. HARDIN Mt. Sterling ROBERT F. HOULIHAN .... Lexington J. KELLER WHITAKER EDDIE JACKSON Barbourville JOE R. JOHNSON, JR Clinton W. L. MATTHEWS .... Bowling Green EDWARD E. OLIVER Berea RANDALL S. QUINDRY . . . Millshoais. 111. HARRY W. ROBERTS Clinton MICHAEL A. ROWADY .... Winchester PAUL RUNYON Ewing MARVIN SNYDER Louisville ROBERT COLEMAN STILZ . Lexington ROBERT CLARK STONE . . Montclair, N. J. ROY E. TOOMS, JR Clinton WILLIAM L. VALLANDINGHAM . Owen EUGENE R. WEBB Lexington Blackey one ninety-four iE(e a® M w . - ' ' » ' • rA r K f D n n (Read counter clockwise spiral) — Gean Tye and Tuesday .... presidents of tiie Delta Zetas and the Delta Chis: Glamour hips .... pigeon-toed too; Mabel Lovens .... ersewhile journalist; May Day parade .... 1939; This is the BMOC linown as Shrop .... in informal garb; Pi K A session .... Dan Denny is a visitor, sellirig food; Bottorft .... she of the golden curls. The left half of a star .... a guUotine operation; Grandma in a typical pose it ' s a KP for Mr. Mackey; Another ghastly photo must be a bluebeard at U. K; A sweaterswing tween numbers; Rosalie Pumphrey gets wise . and studies; And now. what the heil. boys we wuz robbed .... robbed, infinitum; Pat- terson is acting up again .... an arm full of Mehne. there Carnes to Phillips; Mary L. Weisenberger .... P. R. — Sponsor; Bell .... takes his drill seriously; Trilby McKeehan rests; Equalizing the pressure; David Blythe .... at- tendant to the engineer ' s queen; John Ed Pearce .... with a point stuck in his back; The new 50 cc. machine gun; Durbin won by a nose; Virginia Umstead tips the wheelbarrow .... at 115 pounds; The Boyd Hall glamoretts .... Ransdell. Daughertv. Wallace, and Nickerson: That ' s Kimbell on Treadway ' s lapel: Officer Underwood speaks firmlv to Treadway who remains quiet .... for a minute; A camp at Clifton .... Mr. Hughes likes the students; Jus take ' ol Coop to the Delt house .... he ' s there for keeps— taking law: Five Alphagams on parade .... Morgan ' s Nancy Orrell in front; Col. looks ' em over; Who ' s climbing on Joe now. Campus in the Spring fl f .4 ■ " A k . ' i Duty Wine Iglehart Scott Holcomb Bryant Morgan Ramsey Hunter Vogeler Lowrv Blythe MEN ' S LEADERSHIP FRATERNITY NU CIRCLE Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1914 Established on campus in 1925 PURPOSE A national organization which recongizes outstanding junior and senior men in the various phases of campus life. Men are selected on an earned point system and elected to membership by the circle. The circle recognizes men who have attained a high standard of efficiency in collegiate activities and inspires others to strive for conspicuous attainment along similar lines. FACULTY ADVISER R. D. Mclntyre MEMBERS IN FACULTY Albert Kirwan George Murausker Roy Moreland James May Thomas P. Cooper Adolph Rupp J. Huntley Dupre R. D. Mclntyre Bernie Shively William S. Taylor R. W. Spicer Henry Beaumont M. E. Potter Frank L. McVey Edward Wiest James Shropshire C. R. Melcher H. H. Downing W. D. Funkhouser W. E. Freeman Gene Myers L. C. Robinson G. Davis Buckner Paul P. Boyd L. J. Horlacher OFFICERS John Morgan President William Duty Vice-President Joe R. Johnson, Jr Secretary M. E. Potter Treasurer MEMBERS David Blythe William Duty L. T. Iglehart Crittenden Lowry David Scott T. R. Bryant Jr. Morry Holcomb Joe R. Johnson. Jr. John H. Morgan William Tudor John Clarke John Hunsaker C. P. Johnson David Pettus Alan R. Vogeler John G. Clore Freelon Hunter Lloyd Ramsey James Wine two hundred two On Mav 4, 1925, Nu Circle of Omicron Delta Kappa was founded on the University of Kentucky campus. This group was organized due to the long desire for the establishment of a society which would recognize the leadership shown by the students in their campus activi- ties. And in the fifteen years in which it has been on the campus, ODK has forged steadily ahead in its work and has firmly established itself in the esteem of the faculty and student body, as well as the general public. The history of ODK at the University has been marked by the work of its members for the betterment of campus conditions and the enhancement of the name of the school through- out the state. In 1933, it started the drive which culminated four years later in the erection of the Student Union Building. Last year, this organization placed markers on all principal highways leading into Lex- ington, identifying the University of Kentucky with the name of the town. Also, Omicron Delta Kappa sponsored the movement which led to the erection of a bronze plaque honoring our retiring president, Dr. Frank L. McVey. This memorial was placed in the University library. For two years, the local circle has assisted in a program of campus beautification. It has tried to make the students landscape-conscious and have a feeling of pride in the care of University property. The All-Campus Sing, an annual affair sponsored jointly by Omicron Delta Kappa and Cwens, has developed competition among University organizations in group singing. Another annual event, directed by this organization, is a get-together dinner held, at the beginning of each school year, for the purpose of acquainting incoming students with those already here. Each year, Nu Circle plays host to members of the Kentucky general assembly. At this gathering, the legislators are brought closer to the problems confronting the students and the school. For several years, the organization has recognized the achievement of certain outstand- ing men in the state by conferring honorary membership upon them. Alumni of the Univer- sity and others who have rendered valuable service to the school have been honored. At the present, the Circle ' s projects include lectures to freshmen groups on the care of the campus, the erection of bronze markers on the corners of the campus to serve as identi- fication, and an annual Fall Carnival. M- E. Potter, Sechetart two hundred three wiii® i wsi® AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES Founded at the University of Alabama in 1934 PURPOSE " The idea of creating one national basis of recognition for students, devoid of politics, initiation fees, and dues was conceived by its founders a number of years ago. For four years it has published a book containing the biographies of outstanding students in American - Universities and colleges as well as every phase of activity in the college world. It is designed to be a book of value to the college library, to the business and social world, and to the stu- dents themselves. " — Foreword. 1940 Who ' s Who. College of Education Margaret Purdom, Hazard Lloyd Ramsey, Somerset Mary Lou McFarland, Lexington College of Law Alan Vogeler, Lexington James W. Wine, Charleston. W. Va. MEMBERS College of Engineering Harry Weaks, Water Valley Gecrge Kurachek, New York City College of Commerce William L. Tudor, Lexington Freelon Hunter, Buffalo, N. Y. College of Agriculture Franklin Frazier. Upper Tygart William Duty. Winchester College of Arts and Sciences L. T. Iglehart. Hopkinsville Harriet Hendershot, Louisville John H. Morgan. Madisonville Jeanne Barker, Louisville Crit Lowry, Princeton Barbara MacVey, Canton, N. Y. David Scott, Kent, Ohio Dorothy Hillenmeyer, Lexington Kura ' ' hek Scott Mac Vey " ■■doo, ■ Wine Barker ' ' " ' ' rt aks ,. Lour,. ' " ' Siin ' ' ' »lT itieyer Hend, ' ■shot two hundred four Han oah • ' ackson aneJJi PURPOSE The activities of the Union Building are divided into separate committees. The Board of Directors brings the different chairmen together in order that greater efficiency and unity can be effected in the operation of the Union. UNION DIRECTOR ASSISTANT DIRECTOR STUDENT ASSISTANT James S. Shropshire Ronald Sharpe Vincent Fanelli MEMBERS IN FACULTY Sarah Blanding T. T. Jones M. E. Potter OFFICERS Dorothy Hillenmeyer • . . President John H. Clarke Vice-President Frances Hannah Secretary -Treasurer MEMBERS John H. Clarke Frances Hannah Susan Jackson John Conrad Dorothy Hillenmeyer Lloyd Ramsey Vincent Fanelli Morry Holcomb James Wine two hundred five ]m ,.. i iPDUM iL us ceiiiL Booton Blythe Iglehart Eckdahl Lowry Morgan Bryson Men ' s Governing Unit William L. Tudor, chairman. Editor of Kentuckian; Crit Lowry. President of Inter-fraternity Council; L. T. Inglehart. Editor of Ker- nel; John H. Morgan. President Omi- cron Delta Kappa; Robert Booton, Agriculture; David Blythe. Engineering; Andrew Eckdahl. Arts and Sciences; Freelon Hunter, Commerce; Arthur Bry- son, Law; Lawrence Spears, Education. te Old Women ' s Governing Unit — - Mary Lou McFarland. president; Gladys Kil- patrick, Helen Reichenbach. Frances Young. Jesse Francis. Betty South, Mar- garet E, Smith, Martha Chauvet, Emily Clay, Charlotte Percival, Fanie Benelli, Bonnie Middleton, June Mehne, Ber- nice Turner, Helen Garono, Mary Rose Crook, Clare Evansky. Jeanne Barker, Barbara MacVey, Susan Jackson, Eliz- abeth Clifton, Mary Bryson. MacVey Reichenbach Barker Kilpatrick .W. two hundred six M Installed nn campus in September, 1939 PURPOSE The purpose of the Student Government Association is to enact and enforce such legis- lation as is hereinafter set out, with a view to a harmonious coordination of the various organizations on the campus, to effect a centrahzed student government, better faculty-student cooperation, and to promote the general welfare of the student body. OFFICERS William Duty President Robert Nash Men ' s Vice-President Jeanne Barker Women ' s Vice-President Ruth Clay Palmer Secretary C. P. Johnson Treasurer MEMBERS Agriculture College Law College Commerce College Robert Booton Arthur Bryson Howard Davis John Clore Mary Carlyn Gregory Sara Triplett Graduate School C. P. Johnson Mark Harris Arts and Sciences College Lillian Gaines Webb Education College Robert Allen Lloyd Ramsey James Caldwell Ex-olticio Members Mary Duncan Dorothy Hillenmeyer Engineering College Llewellyn Holmes Patricia Stem David Blythe John Hunsaker Crittenden Lowry Carl Staker Ruth Clay Palmer Sarah Ransdell . Freshmen Harry Zimmerman 11 nt Robert Ammons J ' yLS» JwQ iAX Dorothy Angle % •««. Duncan Angle Palmer Booton Webb Dutv Caldwell Stem Ammons Lowry Hunsaker Blythe Ransdell Bryson Johnson Hillenmeyer Gregory Holmes two hundred seven SENIOR HONORARY FOR MEN Founded in 1903 PURPOSE The purpose of this organization is to recognize qualities of leadership among outstanding members of the senior class. FACULTY ADVISER T. R. Bryant MEMBERS IN FACULTY Bart Peak J. Richard Johnson Ab Kirwan OFFICERS Crittenden Lowry President Lloyd B. Ramsey Vice-President Glenn N. Stanford Secretary Eddie David Treasurer MEMBERS Logan Caldwell, Phi Delta Theta George W. Kurachek, Independent David Knox Blythe, Triangle Crittenden Lowry, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Eddie David, Phi Kappa Tau Phillip K. Phillis, Alpha Tau Omega Lloyd B. Ramsey, Sigma Chi Glenn N. Stanford, Delta Tau Delta Richard Vincent Fanelli, Phi Kappa Tau John Bruce Sullivan, Independent Franklin R. Frazier, Alpha Gamma Rho Harry Johnson Weaks, Independent Clifton Powell Johnson, Lambda Chi Alpha yiaxier Oavid Fiscnet jounson PbilUs two hundred eight ill " " ' price yendet ol IJlacVev HONORARY FRATERNITY FOR SENIOR WOMEN Founded at Syracuse University in 1918 Installed on campus in 1920 PURPOSE The purpose of Mortar Board is to advance the spirit of service and fellowship among university women; to maintain a high standard of scholarship; and to recognize and encourage leadership. MEMBERS IN FACULTY Sarah Blanding Lolo Robinson FACULTY ADVISERS Sarah B. Holmes Doris Seward OFFICERS Makgaret Purdom President Susan Price Vice-President Harriet Hendershot Secretary Helen Reichenbach Treasurer Susan Jackson Editor MEMBERS Jeanne Barker Barbara MacVey Sarah McLean Harriet Hendershot Mary Louise McFarland Susan Price Dorothy Hillenmeyer Louise McGoldrick Margaret Purdom Susan Jackson Helen Reichenbach two hundred nine o. Ramsey Harney Strauss Booton Clark Hancock Campbell Connor Clore Judge HONORARY AGRICULTURAL FRATERNITY SCOVELL CHAPTER Founded at Ohio State University in 1897 Established on campus in 1912 PURPOSE The purpose of Alpha Zeta is to promote the profession of agriculture; to develop high standards of scholarship, character, leadership, and a spirit of fellowship; to unite outstanding technical men; to further achievement; to strive for breadth of vision, unity of action, and accomplishment of ideals. FACULTY ADVISERS Dana G. Card Lawrence W. Bradford W. D. Valleau OFFICERS Alfred .T. Strauss President Franklin R. Frazier Vice-President Benjamin J. Butler Secretary Arthur Harney Treasurer MEMBERS Robert Booton Howard Campbell James McConathy Harry Boyd Robert Connor Estill Noffsinger Benjamin J. Butler William Duty Terrell Noffsinger Logan Caldwell Franklin R. Frazier James K. Ramsey Frank E. Clark Robert Griffith Robert Rawlins Glenn W. Clay Curtis Hancock Martin Shearer John Clore Arthur Harney Alfred J. Strauss William Judge two hundred ten LPHll l01 1iiL(£)5i ' ' ve))MlliL_._ 1 HONORARY HOME ECONOMICS FRATERNITY IOTA CHAPTER Founded at University of Minnesota in 1909 Installed on campus in 1912 PURPOSE The purpose of this organization is to establish and strengthen boTds of friendship, to promote the moral and intellectual development of its members, and to advance and promote home economics as a profession. FACULTY ADVISER Marie Barkley OFFICERS Louise McGoldrick President Eva Rowe Vice-President Marjorie HaydON Recording Secretary Anna Louise ElSEY Corresponding Secretary Mary Frances Kells Treasurer Virginia Pettus Chaplain Nettie Lee Riggs Editor Janet Fergus .... Historian MEMBERS Mildred Agnew Helen Horlacher Marjorie Haydon Jane Allen Laura Johnson Janet Fergus Dorothy Cook Mary Frances Kells Jessie Ballard Anna Louise Elsey Margaret Kendrick Virginia Pettus Mary Louise Graddy Louise McGoldrick Kathryn Wiley Marjorie Helton Nettie Lee Riggs Betty Jeanne Mulberry Dorothy Hill Eva Rowe Dorothy Gentry Margaret Trent Trent McGoldrick Johnson Cook Horlacher Fergus Graddy Gentry Helton Pettus Wiley Kendrick Haydon Agnew Hill Ballard Mulberry Kells two hundred eleven NATIONAL HONORARY ENGINEERING FRATERNITY Founded at Lehigh University in 1885 Installed on Campus in 1902 PURPOSE The purpose is to mark in a fitting manner those who have conferred honor upon their alma mater by distinguished scholarship and exemplary character as undergraduates or by their attainments as alumni. FACULTY ADVISERS W- E. Freeman J. S. Horine J. W. May C. S. Grouse OFFICERS John V. Russell President Harry J. Weaks . Vice-President L. M. Ballard Secretary E. C. Railey Treasurer D. K Blythe .... . Corresponding Secretary MEMBERS E. V. Albert F. J. Fischer G. A. Langston L. M. Ballard E. S. Foreman E. C. Railey D. K. Blythe J. Y. Jackson J. A. Rassenfoss F. Brown J. V. Kalb J. V. Russell R. B. Cottrell G. W. Kurachek Hal Scrugham T. W. Cozine H. J. Weaks ». ' ■ m Ball Bath A bert Cottrejj Blythe ■Por, ■ " " nan two hundred twelve busier Canhy Rabin Sanger 5 " ' ' son °a " 0Hay SeJJer " Bwb Cjias Ma ' ■cus HONORARY HISTORY FRATERNITY Founded in 1921 PURPOSE The purpose of this organization is to encourage a vital study of history. FACULTY ADVISER Dr. Huntley Dupre MEMBER IN FACULTY Dr. T. D. Clark OFFICERS Leslie Allison President VIKGINIA Chase Vice-President Ruby H. Murphy Secretary William Riley Treasurer MEMBERS Leslie Allison Mabel Louise Galloway Marvin Rabin Jane Auxier Mildred Gutherie William Riley Eileen Baker J. McCarthy Ruth Sanger Virginia Chase Ruth Marcus Aza Sellars Mae Cris Dedman Lillian Moss Grace Cramer Webber Evelyn Ewan Ruby H. Murphy Doniphan Burrus two hundred thirteen fA f " V»« r V- - ' " 1 M Mm M ' iM Urn m Gilliland Johnson Harrington Matthews Stone Turner McGuire Henard Tooms Godfrey Clorc Clark Cornelius Roberts Hazlett Oliver Childcrs Durbia PROFESSIONAL LEGAL FRATERNITY HENRY CLAY CHAPTER Founded at Kent School oi Law in 1866 Installed on campus in 1Q14 PURPOSE To promote higher scholarship and to form a closer union between the law student and the practicing attorney. Law students with a standing of one are eligible for membership. MEMBERS IN FACULTY W. Lewis Roberts William H. Pittman Roy Moreland OFFICERS Jason B. Gilliland Justice William H. Hazlett Vic3-Justice William Lewis Matthews Clerk Robert Clark Stone Treasurer W. Godfrey Wheeler Marshall Harry W. Roberts Reporter MEMBERS James Gloyd Childers Branch Heard Henard Burwell Keith Shepherd Harold Kelly Clore Robert F. Houlihan Robert Clark Stone Joseph Granville Clark Joe R. Johnson Roy E. Tooms, Jr. Clarence Arthur Cornelius Clinton McGuire J. Wirt Turner, Jr. Fithian Lee Durbin William Lewis Matthews Lawrence Carr Turner Jason B. Gilliland Edward E. Oliver W. Godfrey Wheeler Joseph Laurence Harrington Randall Quindry James Keller Whitaker William H.Hazlett Harry W. Roberts Charles R. Zimmer two hundred fourteen Ui PROFESSIONAL LEGAL FRATERNITY BRECKINRIDGE INN CHAPTER Founded at the University of Michigan in 1869 Installed on the campus in 1925 PURPOSE Phi Delta Phi was formed for the purpose of promoting a higher standard of professional ethics and culture in the law schools and in the profession at large; and to encourage devel- opment of legal scholarship; and to promote fellowship among law students. FACULTY ADVISERS George Skinner Frank Randall OFFICERS Weldon Shouse Magister Arthur Bryson Exchequer Major Gardner Clerk Marvin Tincher Historian MEMBERS Arthur Bryson Perkins Hamilton Eugene Stephens James Clay Forest Hume James Stephenson Paul Curry Eddie Jackson Robert Stilz Paul Durbin Howard McCartney Thurman Tejan Delbert Eagle Charles Runyan Marvin Tincher Harold C. Ewing Paul Runyon Howard Trent Major Gardner Weldon Shouse Alan Vogeler Vincent Goodlett Eugene Webb PLEDGES John Pelter John J. Justice Agustus Connett M. G. Alley W. R. Knuckles mo ' m . ' o im? J nb - Ai. met mk, J M itjSm ::4 1! O O G Op Trent Sliouse Tinclier Biyson Stephenson Runyan Alley Vogeler Gordon Webb McCartney Ewing Goodlett Tejan Clay Durbni two hundred htteen PROFESSIONAL CHEMISTRY FRATERNITY Founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1902 Installed on campus in 1917 PURPOSE The purpose of Alpha Chi Sigma is to strive for the advancement of chemistry both as a science and as a profession, to bind its members with a tie of true and lasting friendship, and to aid its members by every honorable means in the attainment of their ambitions as chemists throughout their lives. FACULTY ADVISER Dr. M. Hume Bedford MEMBERS IN FACULTY Charles Barkenbus F. W. Wyman J. R. Mitchell Marvin Dunn Robert H. Baker M. H. Bedford Allen S. Kenyon T. A. Kendall OFFICERS Karl E. Rapp Master Alchemist Robert B. Young Vice-Master Alchemist John Gay Reporter Allen S. Kenyon Treasurer Frank E. O ' Brien Recorder Arthur L. Meader .... Master ol Ceremonies MEMBERS Robert Chapman F. A. Kendall William Lipscomb F. E. O ' Brien D. E. Waters William Eubanks A. S. Kenyon Spencer Lisle Karl E. Rapp F. W. Wyman John Gay G. W. Kurachek A. L. Meader Tom Shelley Robert B. Young PLEDGES Walter Cropper Earle Fowler William McConnell O. Redwine Grant Whitehouse E. H. Davis A. C. Isaacs Robert Pemberton R. H. Reiss Harry Zimmerman F. J. Marchan C. L. Woods vnaii VJhiteVio ' ' CtoPP ' Reader enV " ■■Bviei OaV two hundred sixteen Vilhers Fu l e " ° " vvwtehouse j laso " pricUatd KodW» " iL iiii:j m wiKi PROFESSIONAL PHOTOGRAPHY SOCIETY Founded at Cincinnati, Ohio, in 1920 Installed on campus in 1938 PURPOSE The purpose of the society is to recognize and honor those university students who are most outstanding in photography and who have passed the required technical examination necessary for membership; to strive for the advancement of photography both as an art and as a profession; and to promote association and friendship among those students to whom photography is a living progressing art- The local chapter president also serves as national president of the organization. FACULTY ADVISERS L. E. Nnllau A. C. Mason Dr. Paul K. Whitaker Fordyce Ely HONORARY MEMBERS T. R. Bryant. Jr. Dr. W. B. Hamilton Virginia Lawrence Ralph Looney OFFICERS Grant Whitehouse T. B. Withers, Jr. President Secretary and Treasurer Mitchell Fulkerson George Prichard William E. Rodman MEMBERS Grant Whitehouse T. B. Withers, Jr. J. C. Wyland M. H. Mahurin T. R. Fritts Martin Packman two hundred seventeen 1 Reichenbach Hannah Perkins MacVey Odor Fergus Valleau McFarland McConnell Giltner McChesney Turck Galloway Tadlock Kilpatrick Hill Smith McLean Installed on campus in 1904 PURPOSE " To realize full and creative life through a growing knowledge of God, to have a part in making this life possible for all people to seek, to understand Jesus, and to follow Him. " RESIDENT SECRETARY Doris Seward ADVISORY BOARD Mrs. Huntley Dupre, Chairman Mrs. E. N. Fergus Mrs. Frank L. McVey, Ex-officio Mrs. J. S. Chambers Mrs. E. G. Trimble Miss Sarah Blanding, Ex-officio Mrs. A. E. Bigge Mrs. A. D. Kirwan Mrs. Sarah B. Holmes, Ex-officio Miss Verna Latske Miss Anna B. Peck Mrs. Jarvis Todd, Ex-officio Mrs. Dan a Card Miss Rebecca Van Meter, Ex-officio OFFICERS Barbara MacVey President Marian Valleau Vice-President Janet Fergus Secretary Anne Odor Treasurer MEMBERS Elizabeth Furr, World Affairs Gladys Kilpatrick, Social Service Louise Galloway. Membership Mary Lou McFarland, Projects Edith Mae Giltner, Publicity Anna Jane McChesney, Worsfiip Frances Hannah, Freshman Adviser Jean Marie McConnell, Fine Arts Harriet Hendershot Smith, Economics and Labor Sarah McLean, Interracial Dorothy Hill, Junior Round Table Hazel Perkins, Campus Service Helen Horlacher, Dutch Lunch Helen Reichenbach, Senior Forum Emmy Lou Turck, Social two hundred eighteen Founded in London, England in 1844 Installed on campus in 1890 PURPOSE The purpose of the Senior Cabinet is to help students and faculty members develop their religious life and to help meet the needs of the students through a program planned for social, mental, and spiritual growth. FACULTY ADVISERS Dr. J. Huntley Dupre OFFICERS Thomson Bryant President Jimmy Howell Vice-President William Karraker Secretary Charles Bradford Treasurer MEMBERS William Adams John Courtney Jimmy Howell Arthur Bicknell Ed Crowe William Karraker William Blanford Warren Dorman Jack Ramos Tommy Bowling Franklin Frazier Harold Shildkraut Charles Bradford David Hawkins Harry Smith Thompson Bryant Morry Holcomb George Terrell Manuel Corey Howard Watters 9 ' ti h - r ;. - F A Courtney Howell Prazier Corey Schtldkraut Karraker Bowling Smith Terrell Rice Dorman Meade r Adams Blanford Crowe two hundred nineteen (giiiE m m. Charles V. Magurean,. Director The function of the music department, of which the Con- cert Band is a part, is to provide an opportunity for all Uni- versity students to gain cultural advantages through participa- tion in its various musical organizations, and to provide voca- tional and avocational leadership for the communities of Ken- tucky. The Concert Band presented many enjoyable concerts in its endeavor to improve the appreciation of the students and townspeople for good music. This group consisted of sixty musicians, chosen from the marching band because of greater experience and musicianship. The varied presentations included two vesper concerts at Memorial Hall, three short out-of-door programs in the amphitheater, and a series of broadcasts. The installation of adequate radio equipment at the University has been of great importance to the concert band. It is now possible to perform for larger audiences, thereby accomplishing a great deal more in a shorter time and with less expense. It is the aim of every bandsman to think and work in such a way as to make his presence in the hand beneficial, and he is expected to conduct himself in a manner that will merit his position as a part of one of the outstanding organizations on the campus. iiii imi ' i I mi I ami two hundred twenty •Rash HONORARY LITERARY FRATERNITY FOR SENIOR WOMEN Founded in 1919 at the University ol Tennessee PURPOSE The purpose is to discover, encourage, and motivate literary talent and individual writing among women students. FACULTY ADVISER Mrs. Cleo Smith OFFICERS Helen Friedman President Barbara MacVey Vice-President Betty Vosmer Secretary Mary Louise Barton Treasurer MEMBERS Mary Louise Barton Helen Friedman Betty Vosmer Barbara MacVey PLEDGES Martha Hume Betty Wells Roberts Ruth Slaughter Sarah Elizabeth McLean Betty Bowman Dunn Rita Sue Laslie Nellie Rash two twenty-one Calbert Campbell Bennett Hamilton Lyons Ratcliff Day Lovens NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL JOURNALISTIC FRATERNITY FOR WOMEN CHI CHAPTER Founded at the University oi Washington in 1909 Installed on campus in 1920 PURPOSE The purpose is to unite in the bonds of fellowship college trained women engaging in or proposing to engage in the profession of journalism. FACULTY ADVISER Marguerite McLaughlin MEMBERS IN FACULTY Marguerite McLaughlin Kitty Conroy OFFICERS Ruth Bennett President Louise Calbert Vice-President Lois Campbell Secretary Patricia Hamilton Treasurer MEMBERS Ruth Bennett Jane Day Mabel Lovens Louise Calbert Patricia Hamilton Laura Lee Lyons Lois Campbell Minta Ann Hockaday Sarah Ratcliff PLEDGE Margaretta Ratliff two twenty-two J _ MEN ' S PROFESSIONAL JOURNALISM FRATERNITY Founded nn campus in 1Q36 PURPOSE After disbanding the Kentucky chapter of Sigma Delta Chi. national honorary journalism fraternity, Delta Sigma Chi was founded on this campus for the purpose of recognizing out- standing men in Journalism on the University of Kentucky campus. FACULTY ADVISER Elmer G. Sulzer OFFICERS Joe C. Creason President George T. Lamason Vice-President Vincent Crowdus Secrefary William W. Hopewell Treasurer MEMBERS James Caldwell William W. Hopewell Charles K. Steele Joe C. Creason L. T. Iglehart William Taylor Vincent Crowdus Donald Irvine James Treadway Andrew C. Eckdahl George Lamason Ben Williams John Ed Pearce J L Iglehart Williams two twenty-three Established in 1930 PURPOSE To advise on policies regarding operation of the printing plant and the Kentuckian and the Kernel publications; to provide for the rules and regulations governing the selection and election of major members of these staffs. CHAIRMAN Neil Plummer, Head of the Department of Journalism SECRETARY James Shropshire, Director of Publications MEMBERS William L. Tudor, Editor of the KENTUCKIAN Louis T. Tglehart, Editor of the KERNEL Jeanne Barker, Women ' s Vice-President of Student Government Robert Nash, Men ' s Vice-President of Student Government D. H. Peak, Business Agent of the University Willis Tucker, Assistant Professor of Journalism t:mcW ' two twenty-four Mik i n, -.. Established in 1925 PURPOSE To serve as a laboratory for the Department of Journalism: to print a University news- paper and annual; and make easily accessible for students complete and adequate facilities for commercial printing. DIRECTOR James Shropshire Robert Daves Arthur Williams Harold Hartzer William Taylor FOREMEN Dave Griffith Don Grote STUDENT FOREMAN William W. Hopewell FLOOR MEN Ralph Gardner LINOTYPE OPERATORS Leonard Bell Charles Steele PRESSMEN A. J. McFadden BINDERS AND ASSEMBLERS Stafford Kelley LeGrand Hatcher Russell Jones John Ed Pearce Wynne McKinney Gaines Sebree two twenty-five " J l l ' " U - Ramos Ammons Bennett Scott Daugherty Danziger Hunsaker Kimbell Creason asui iri .d! J EDITOR-IN-CHIEF William L. Tudor MANAGING EDITOR Sam R. Ewing, Jr. John Hunsaker James Johnson David Graham Bernice Daugherty Lee Overstreet Sorority Ruth Bennett ASSOCIATE EDITORS James B. Faulconer Jack Ramos SPECIAL EDITORS Robert Ammons SOPHOMORE ASSISTANT EDITORS Haskell Ross William Scott OFFICE Lysbeth Wallace TYPISTS Katherine Poarch Carolyn Reid DEPARTMENTAL EDITORS Fraternity Robert Nash Sports George Lamason Joe Creason L. T. Iglehart Irving Danziger William Bruckart Gaines Sebree Effie Kimbell Annette Klingholz Exchange Jeanne Barker two twenty-six The 1Q40 Kentuckian is presented to you, the student body, with the sincere hope that we have portrayed accurately a cross section of a year at the University of Kentucky. Throughout the 320 pages will be found resumes of the athletic prowess of the Wildcats; the honorary and activity organizations of the campus; and pictures of the classes of ' 40 and ' 41. This volume attempts to present a composite of their functions. The theme is derived from the arrangement c.f the book. Built around the three seasons, Fall, Winter, and Spring, each section contains the activities of the University especially connected with it. The freshman class is put in the Fall section because that is when freshmen enter the University. The seniors are arranged in the Spring inasmuch as graduation occurs then. The entire arrangement is tied together by the signs of the zodiac from September to June, the academic year. Thus by presenting the entire four years of collegiate activity in the space of one school year, arises the theme, " A Year in Life, " showing that the entire college course of an individual is only one year in life ' s span. This year, the theme has been pushed into the background and a light art motif, the arrow, featured throughout. It has been the desire of the Editor to tie the book together with this motif, make it obvious enough for the casual reader, and still not overwork it to the point where it becomes tiresome. This was a tedious matter and a very difficult one to carry out. All arrows point onward except those used on the last page of the book. These point to a short poem by Longfellow, typifying the forward pointing arrows. The cooperation of numerous firms and individuals has gone into the making of this volume. Among these are: Mr. and Mrs. R. .T. Long, cf The LaFayette Studio, for portraits and commercial prints used; Mr. John Carter, professional photographer, for the telescopic views of football games; Lt. Col. Howard Donnelly, Mrs. Long, and Mr. Carter for being judges in the Kentuckian Beauty Contest; Mr. Charles Hoy, President of the Repro Engraving Company, for engraving used; Mr. Cy Swatek, Kingsport Press Inc., for binding and covers; and last but certainly not least, Mr. Dave Griffith. Mr. Don Grote, Mr. William Hopewell, and Mr. Harold Hartzer of the Kernel Printing Plant. To the entire staff of the 1940 Kentuckian go the sincerest thanks and appreciation of the Editor. Sam Ewing, Managing Editor, was indispensible; J. B. Faulconer, John Clore, and Jack Ramos, the Associate Editors, were steady workers. The office crew, consisting of Lysbeth Wallace, Bernice Daugherty, and Effie Kimbell were the height of efficiency, keeping the office force constantly in good humor, in addition to keeping the files. The Sophomore Assistants, James Johnson, William Scott, Haskell Ross, David Graham, and William Bruckart were responsible for much of the laborious mounting and checking; their assistance was invaluable. To the typists, Katherine Poarch, Carrie Lou Reid, Annette Klingholz, Lee Overstreet, and Ruth Bennett go thanks for many hours of toilsome tinkering at the keyboard. Others adding to the conglomerate whole were the Special Editors: John Hunsaker, for the drawings of the boy and girl used throughout the senior pages; Robert Ammons. our publicity agent; Irving Danziger, veteran KENTUCKIAN worker; Joe Creason, Sports Edi- tor; Jeanne Barker, Exchange Editor; and Robert Nash, Fraternity Editor. And so we continue to press, hoping that your copy of " A Year in Life " brings you as much enjoyment and pleasure as it has brought us in presenting it to you. BILLY TUDOR Editor Tudor two twenty-seven a- Business Manager Franklin R. Frazier Assistant Business Manager John G. Clore Circulation Manager Doradel Young Sales Assistants Mary Conant Carolyn Conant Dave Graham Marcia Woods Mary Frank Wiley In keeping with the effective nature of the 1940 Kentuckian, the business staff may proudly point to this as the most successful year in the history of the publication. The sales campaign this year, stimulated by sorority and frater- nity interest in the Kentuckian Beauty Contest and Sales Trophy Award, soared to record heights in the advance sale of the books. Salesmen were rewarded with liberal commissions for their efforts, thus creating a more campuswide interest in the campaign. The individual salesmen showing the best results were Betty Elliott, Delta Delta Delta; Margaret Smith, Kappa Delta; and Marjorie Thompson, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Alpha Gamma Rho was award- ed the trophy for the largest number of sales among fraternities. Much credit for the successful business year should go to the Assistant Business Manager, John Clore, and the Circulation Man- ager, Doradel Young. Doradel has worked constantly for the past two years in this capacity and has played an important part in the year ' s success. The department also acknowledges the cooperative effort and accomplishments of the remaining members of the staff, David Graham, Marcia Wood, Carolyn Conant, Mary Conant, and Mary Frank Wiley. The business staff is proud of its accomplishments and believes that it has contributed sufficiently to this volume as well as those to be published in the future. Youny Clore Woods M. Conant C. Conant Grr.ham Business Manager Frazier two twenty-eight .a ■ Advertising Manager Charles A. Smith Business Manager John H. Morgan Office Manager William Hopewell Secretary Mary Louise Naive Circulation Manager Assistant Circulation Manager Wynne McKinney Gaines Sebree Advertising Staff Robert Hillenmeyer Joe Leonard Wallace Hughes Clifford Thompson Sam Morrow Leonard Bell During the past year, the business end of The Kernel was handled very successfully. The general operation of this department has shown an increase during every year for a quarter of a century of publishing. Among the most important duties of this division of newspaper operation is the selling of advertising space. The small student fees are insufficient to cover the cost of the semi-weekly publication and, consequently, it is necessary that the business department provide the necessary funds. The tremendous amount of work involved in the business department of The Kernel provides necessary funds for many students to work their way through the University, in ad- dition to giving them a practical side of newspaper administration. Under the direction of Charles A. Smith, advertising manager. The Kernel has been able to train students for work in advertising and selling for future work on the publication. The success of The Kernel advertising can be attributed direct- ly to the advertising staff. New trends in typography and lay-out are followed exclusively. This success is recognized by advertising authorities of the country and the paper is the recipient of an unusually large number of national advertising accounts. One of the largest national advertising agencies names The Kernel as one of the ten leading publications among college papers in the United States. Smith Hughes Hillenmeyer Business Manager Morgan two twenty-nine Caldwell Lamason Williams Calbert Eckdahl Creason Hamilton Ammons Treadway Lyons Laslie EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Louis T. Iglehart MANAGING EDITOR Patricia Hamilton NEWS EDITOR George Lamason SPORTS EDITOR Joe Creason STAFF PHOTOGRAPHER Jack Treadway SOCIETY EDITOR Virginia Hayden ASSOCIATE SOCIETY EDITOR Laura Lee Lyons ASSOCIATE NEWS EDITOR Vincent Crowdus Jim Caldwell ASSOCIATE EDITORS Ben Williams Louise Calbert PROOFREADER Mabel Lovens ASSISTANT MANAGING EDITOR John Samara COPYREADER Billy Hudson Jimmy Hale CARTOONISTS Agnes Jennings Mary James Rita Sue Laslie Fred Hill Jean Williams Bob Amnions Jim Wooldridge REPORTERS Mildred Murray Roy Steinfort Jim Brown Russell Wright Bob Henry Vivian Smith Albert Bush Brooke Harry Williams Robert L. Tanner Bob Conway Martin Freedman two hundred thirty A silver anniversary edition of The KENTUCKY KERNEL came off the presses in McVey hall this past year and was soon on its way to 6,500 readers. It had been just twenty-five years ago that the first newspaper bearing The KERNEL nameplate had strug- gled from pens of novice writers in the Administration building and had issued from presses of a downtown commercial plant. Still in its infancy, the Department of Journalism was celebrating its first birthday that September in 1915 when Professor Enoch Grehan. the department ' s head, awarded a personal cash prize for a name to replace " The Idea " as the title of the University ' s official student publication. " Uncle " Enoch died in 1937, but not before seeing The Kernel develop into a superior college publica- tion, printed in a S60,000 student-owned and student-operated plant. With kindly and careful hands, he had shaped that plant — from one linotype in 1924 to the present three, from no press at all to two automatic Kel- ly presses and a S5,000 Duplex capable of printing 3,500 papers an hour. Today, everything from yearbooks to calling cards are handled by modern machines and skilled student labor. Without competing with off-campus commercial shops, the plant does an approximate SS0,000 volume of business annually. Founded as an outlet for student expression, and as a training ground for future journalists, the student newspaper like its professional leaders, has changed. From a weekly of strong personal opinion, virulent at- tacks, and " gocd-will " advertising, it has metamorphosed to a semi-weekly of complete campus news coverage, objective presentation, interpretation, constructive editorial campaigns, and profit-returning advertising. Just recently completed was an anti-syphilis campaign which drew a larger number of students for volun- tary tests than any other similar campaign among the nation ' s colleges. Also among its recent editorial pro- grams is listed the inauguration and successful installation of the present form of student self-government. Through its editorial columns in recent years have come pleas and plans for better student-faculty relations, abolition of Hell Week, more civic pride, less hodge-podge campus architecture, less intolerance, a student voice in matters affecting students, in addition to an interpretation of and comments on timely local and foreign affairs. On pages of The Kernel may be found regular news of the campus, a column of national and international news, interviews, reviews, features, society, sports, editorials, personal columns, alumni news, pictures and cartoons. Close association with the Department of Journalism furnishes actual laboratory experience for em- bryonic journalists. Many of the department ' s graduates, who worked on the paper while in school, now hold important newspaper positions on staffs of the country ' s foremost papers. Editor Iglehart two thirty-one Founded at University ol Kentucky Law College, 1912 PURPOSE The purpose of the Kentucky Law Journal is to recognize scholastic and literary ability in the field of law and to provide a medium through which legal research may be made available to the legal profession and the public at large. jgf m FACULTY EDITOR Roy Moreland _ J ' OFFICERS HHH , Alan Roth Vogeler Editor-in-Chief [ I HHHjIIP- J Marvin M. Tincher Associate Editor H Branch H. Henard Business Manager MK H J ' Wirt Turner, Jr. . Managing Editor, First Semester J. Paul Curry Managing Editor, Second Semester Alan Vogeler. Editor MEMBERS Granville J. Cark Branch H. Henard Marvin M. Tincher Clarence Cornelius R. Vincent Goodlett J. Wirt Turner, Jr. J. Paul Curry Willis L. Matthews Alan R. Vogeler Harry Roberts Eugene R. Webb saF ' " Turner Webb two thirty-two CAMPUS HUMOR MAGAZINE PURPOSE The Wildcat presents humor and attempts to clarify campus opinion. STAFF John Ed Pearce, Jr gj,, Jim Caldwell Associate Editor Mary Barnes Advertising Manager Hester Young Business Manager John Morgan Business Adviser LITERARY BOARD Don Irvine George Lamason Ben Williams Bill Penick Andrew C. Eckdahl Harry Williams EDITORIAL BOARD Jim Caldwell John Ed Pearce, Jr. L. T. Iglehart BUSINESS BOARD Mary Barnes Kay Taylor Hester Young John Morgan j; Young two thirty-three Snyder H. Reichenbach Howe KUpatrick Perrine Lewis Perkins Dve Bryson Giltner Hatter Harrison Crouch Laslie Gravette D. Reichenbach Breeden Straus PURPOSE The purpose of the Women ' s Athletic Association is to create a growing interest in sports and recreation for women on the campus. FACULTY SPONSOR Margaret Warren FACULTY ADVISERS Mary King Montgomery Mrs. P. K. Holmes Mrs. Alberta Server Sarah Blanding OFFICERS Helen Reichenbach President LOVAINE Lewis Vice-President Mary Frances Snyder Secretary Gladys Kilpatrick Treasurer COUNCIL Doris Reichenbach, Hockey Ann Hatter, Rifle Annetta Crouch, Hockey Nathalie Dye, Baseball Mary Bryson, Volleyball Mildred Gravette, Tumbling Ellen Perrine, Basketball Esther Breeden, Riding Jennie Sullivan, Basketball Lida Belle Howe, Swimming Hazel Perkins, Archery Rita Sue Laslie. Ping Pong Rulh Harrison, Rifle Lois Straus, Shuffleboard Frances Schreck, Modern dance, Bowling two thirty-four I a j| L..m Intramural athletics, started on the University campus in 1927, has become an increasing- ly important factor in the lives of the men students of the University. Since the establish- ment of the Intramural Department, rapid strides have been made in fostering a sense of fair play, sportsmanship, competitive spirit, and good fellowship among students, both fraternity and independent. The department has experienced a change in directors for the first time since its establishment; Mr. Korsgaard replacing Mr. Hackensmith, who is on a leave of absence. PERSONNEL Robert Korsgaard M. E. Potter SENIOR MANAGER Clifford Bailey JUNIOR MANAGER Frank Bean FRESHMAN AND SOPHOMORE TRY-OUTS Bill Boyer Mel French Bill Liles Tom Dingus Fred Hill John Prewitt SPORTS PROGRAM Team Sports Volleyball, Basketball, Diamond Ball, Track, Touch Football. Free Throw, and Bowling Individual Sports Tennis, Boxing, Wrestling. Horseshoes. Handball. Ping Pong, Badminton, Golf, and Fencing. First row; Boyer, Bailey, Korsgaard. Liles. Bean. Second row: Hill, Dingus. Prewitt. two thirty-five •j:j sCk- ' £Ji m ' ■ ' tr ' ' i By Joe Creason Captain Randall Philllp.s Baseball, after a six year leave of absence, was re-intro- duced to Kentucky ' s sport colony last spring with the Cats, under the direction of Coach Frank Moseley, taking five de- cisions in twelve starts. Not since 1933 had Kentucky sponsored a horsehide and hickory crew. That year the opposing teams found the Cats plenty hard not to beat, and but one win in twelve dates went onto the right side of the ledger. Next year, for several reasons including bad weather and lack of student and cash customer support, baseball was dropped from the athletic round-up. A total of forty candidates answered the first call for team members. However, rain allowed the Cats to squeeze in but three afternoons of outdoor practice prior to their first engage- ment. So, with a team that resembled a walking quiz con- test, Kentucky opened its cut-throat schedule. Opening against the Vanderbilt Commodores in Nashville, the Cats, defensively, were shakier than a hula dancer with a chill and a two game series was dropped by the scores of 10-3 and 7-6. In both games the Cats held the edge in hits, but also a decided advantage in errors; and the bouts were literally tossed away as a total of 17 miscues were charged. In their next start the Cats made a serious threat to break their losing streak, but errors and spotty fielding in the pinches gave Cincinnati an 8-5 win in a return engagement. It was Captain Phillips who led the batting with three doubles in as many official trips to the plate. J? l«r ' . S-ated r,. ' ' " ' ■ ' Oh Carn " s. S, nson. Grav ' ' ' ' - rfep e . larre nch. • ' ' - ' ' . " ■p%-oh p? ' " Stater, Ca„ ' ■ ' ■• Rain Togn, occhi. ' •itz. two thirty-sijf N ' S if- ' " e. s.s. " ' ' e. 2S. Sh, Cam cpi] Kentucky ' s first win of the season came when the Cats sprang a batting coup against the Tennessee Vol- unteers to chalk up an 18-5 riot on Stoll Field. Lincoln Ellington and Carl Staker, pitching for the Cats, kept five Tennessee hits well scattered and were complete masters of the situation as Randall Phillips led the bat- ting with three hits in four turns. Off to a flying start with five runs in the first inning. Kentucky rolled to its second successive win with an 8-4 decision over the University of Cincinnati in its fifth start. It took the Cats exactly one-third of the first round to discover that Pitcher Jack McClaren had little on the ball except his left hand, and five runs were pushed over before a relief hurler stopped the leak. The infield jitters played a return engagement as the Cat win streak was nipped with an 11-inning 9-8 loss to the Xavier Musketeers in Cincinnati. A total of seven Kentucky errors more than overcame a 14-12 ead in hits. Doing another late inning fade-out, Kentucky ran its win streak to two as a home run hitting Eastern team banged out a 6-S victory in Richmond. The Cats jumped into an early lead, but found the route through the last two inning two rough. With their hits counting, the Wildcats pulled from their own private depression by sweeping a two-game series from Vanderbilt by scores of 5-4 and 4-2. Kentucky didn ' t exactly murder the Commodore pitchers in either of the games, but made their bingles count when runners were on the paths. George Tcgnocchi, fire-baller, went the entire distance in the first game, while Ellington and Staker divided the slab duties in the second contest. " Erroritis " was again demonstrated in the return game with Eastern, five wild heaves handing the teachers a 5-4 verdict. In their final home appearance of the season, the Cats pounded three Xavier pitchers like a fire house gong and batted out a 24-9 win. Kentucky went after the Musketeers, and a total of 25 hits were collected during the batting picnic. Tognocchi opened for the Cats, but after five innings gave way to Staker. who finished the game. Phillips paced the Kentucky attack with four hits in six trys, including two tripes and a double. Closing their war-card, the Cats dropped a close 10-8 decision to Tennessee in a Knoxville meeting. Ellington start- ed on the mound for Kentucky, but gave way to Staker after four innings. Tognocchi ended the game after Staker had retired in favor of a pinch hitter in the seventh round. Awarded letters for their play during the season were Phillips. Eddie Fritz, Wilce Carnes, Joe Shepherd, Joe Raine, Noland Navarre, Charley Martin, Ike Willoughby, Bob Tice, George Tognocchi, Lincoln Ellington, and Carl Staker. Eddie Fritz, veteran backstop two thirty-seven First row: Montgomery. Durbin. Rankin. Fishback. Batterton. Powers. Hammond. Mgr. Corbin. Second row: Asst. Coach Grain. D. Doyle. Scott. Leonard. J. Doyle. Haskell. Dunn, Johnson. Hardin. Coach Rupert. Third row: Combs. Burton. Spears. Vires. Grey. Zoeller. Fifleld. Bv George T. Lamason Marshalled by Captain Jim Doyle, the 1939 edition of the Wildcat track team, Mentor Joe Rupert ' s second, came through with a win record that topped even pre-season pipe-dreams. The balance sheet read: three wins, one tie, one loss. Absence of good weather and adequate indoor practicing facilities can be blamed for the loss to a strong Vanderbilt outfit in the Stoll Field opener. April 22. Cramped ; ' ■ " " by lack of pre-season limbering up. Kentucky was able to bag only five firsts. A total of ten second prizes, however, uppec the Cat tally to 55 to Vandy ' s 62. Joe Hammonds, who took first honors in the broad jump and second in the high, led Kentucky ' s scoring. Paul Durbin and John Montgomery sent Kentucky into the lead by placing one-two in the mile run. Then Vandy power began to tell and topped the Blue ' s for the afternoon. Bernard Johnson ' s close seconds in the 220 and 440 stamped him as the man to watch in both events. Entering the final test, the mile relay. Kentucky was trailing only two points, but the Commodore combination covered the distance in 3:33.1 to take first place and the meet. The Cats scored their first triumph at the embarrassment of Hanover College April 29 by the lop-sided score of 95-35 in Kentucky ' s first meet away from home. Paced by Bob Rankin, who personally accounted for 12 points, the cinder stars added another to their win column by easily rolling over Berea and Georgetown in a triangular meet May 1 on the Stoll Field cinders. Besides breaking first tape in both the 100 and 220 yard dashes, Rankin added a second in the 220 low hurdles to lead the scoring parade. Kentucky brought home wins in all the running events, but dropped three field contests. Kentucky ' s Cats and Tennessee ' s Vols tied up in a 58 ' -- 58 ' - ' dead heat on the morning of Derby Day. Each team Captain Jim Doyle placed winners in seven events, but the 220 low hurdles, where two thirty-eight Bob Fishback and Tennessee ' s Warren tied, threw the contest into a deadlock. Kentucky scored sweeps in two events, the broad jump and the mile run, while the Vols took both places in the shot put. The Blue ' s opened fast and took the lead as Durbin, who had a perfect mile record during the season, won the mile, and Johnson garnered the 440 yard dash in :52.8. Fishback ' s win in the high hurdles pushed the Cats ' score, but Tennessee took four events to knot the score. In a meet marred by two disqualifications, Kentucky rounded out the season May 13 with a narrow 71-60 win over the University of Cincinnati Bearcats. One foul was called against each team. Durbin ran wide in the final turn of the half-mile, causing a Cincyman to break stride. In the mile relay a Bearcat thinlie cut in too fast on Captain Doyle, who, as a result, tripped and fell. Despite the fact that Kentucky placed winners in eight of the fifteen events, Cincinnati kept down the score by a monopoly on second and third places. Jim Hardin high-point- ed the Cat squad with firsts in the 100 and 220 yard dashes and a third in the broad jump. FRESHMAN TRACK Although the freshman track team had but two meets, able material was available which has the possibilities of de- veloping into the nucleus of a great varsity team. At the time of the varsity meet with Berea, the Kittens easily trounced the first year men from Berea. The only other meet of the year was a telegraphic meet with Tennessee. In this meet the results were exchanged by telegraph. Each team competed on its own track, and the score was determined by the differences in the results of the various con- tests. The Kittens received only one first place in this meet. Jack Henning, distance man. was high point man of the team. Other outstanding men on the team were Noah MuUins, who did the hundred yard dash in 9:9, Bob Schultz, a high hurdler, and Addison Lee, a quarter miler. Ermal Allen showed ability in the high jump, while Robert Long, a miler, Alex Zechella, low hurdles, and .Toe Baker, another quarter miler, added further to the success of the team. The team was coached by Gene Meyers, freshman football coach. This was his first year as track coach, and he proved to be an able track coach as well as an outstanding football mentor. Much help was given him by the manager, James Murray, who aided in putting the team through practice drills. Those boys who received their numerals were: Joe Baker, Addison Lee, J. D. Long, William Rice, Bob Schultz, Alex Zachella, Jack Henning, and Manager James Murray. Wildcat Dash Men. Hardin and Johnson. First row; Able. Paar. Wood. Keeling. Second row; Tucker. Henning, Scholtz. Graban. Kagin. Lee. two thirty-nine I ' lis Mii Knoxville, ence race. With only two lettermen returning from the previous year ' s squad and faced with a difficult schedule for 1939. the future of the University tennis team appeared very dim. How- ever, when the season ' s firing had ended, the team had posted a commendable record of six victories, four losses, and one tie. When Coach H. H. Downing issued the initial call for varsity racket weilders, Bubby Boone and Capt. Dave Rag- land were the only regulars reporting. Graduation and failure to re-enter school had riddled the 1938 team roster. Due to a rainy season which set in at the beginning of the tennis season, the racketeers were forced inside for their practice sessions. The biggest ray of hope shining through these overshadowing clouds was the appearance of Lee Huber from the last year ' s freshman squad. Huber was a ranking player in the state. The season opened on April 6 with Michigan State. Due to the poor conditions of the courts here at the University, the matches were moved to Louisville and played inside the Armory there. The Wildcats were unable to hold their own against the powerful invaders and lost eight matches to one, Lee Huber being the only Cat to win a match. Returning to their home courts, the Wildcats finally re- ceived good weather and began to practice in earnest for its first trip south. In their first encounter on their southern jaunt, the Cats met and defeated the Tennessee Volunteers at 6 to 3. This engagement marked the entrance of the Wildcat team into the Southeastern confer- The next day, the Wildcats were hard pressed to win over a surprisingly hard-fighting Sewanee Captain David Ragland two hundred forty , Do vn-n.. Pf |; sedges, ,-„„■ coach DO ei. l-eN team, five matches to four. Then, in their final meet, on their journey south the netters went down to defeat before a strong Georgia Tech team at Atlanta by a count of 7 to 2. At home against Notre Dame, on April 26, the Cats were tied 4 ' = to 4 ' :; when rain stopped play. How- ever, the Wildcats upset the strong Big Ten team, Indiana, 6 to 3. On May 2, the team dropped a match to a strong Cincinnati team. The Cats defeated Tennessee, 6 to 3. Then on May 8 at Berea and on May 16 at Lexington, the Wildcats wound up their season with two identical impressive wins by a 9 to count. At the annual spring banquet, varsity letters were awarded Captain Dave Ragland, Lee Huber, Bubby Boone, Ruel Foster Wilmore Garrett, Jesse Holbrook, J. C. Bristow, Robert Young, and student manager, Louis Haynes. Assistant manager, Crittenden Lowry, received numerals. FRESHMAN TENNIS The 1939 freshman tennis team had a success- ful season, winning three matches and dropping only one. On April 28, the Kittens were hosts to the Pikeville Junior College team and defeated the in- vaders by a count of 4 ' : matches to 2 ' ;;. Then in a return match, on May 13, the Kittens showed even more strength in winning, 6 to 1. Four days later, a strong team from the Ken - tucky Military Institute challenged the Kittens on the Rose street courts. When the day ' s firing had ceased, the Kittens were on top by a score of 4 to 3. For their final engagement of the season, the frosh journeyed to the K. M. I. courts where they suffered their only setback by a count of 4 2 to 2 ' i:. Several of the freshman netters showed marked ability and may prove valuable assets to the varsity squad this year. Numerals were awarded Lee Scher- er. Grant Lewis, William Hedges, and Heinz Seel- back. Other members of the squad included Jack Gaines, Frank Parks, and Claude Hall. .saiyilLU. X ' J ' M ' t Ace doubles team, Ragland and Huber. two forty-one Front Row: Bennett. Thaxton, Adama, Captain; Plummer. Back Row: Jack Mohney. Assistant Coach; Gough, Triplett. Yunker, S. A. Boles, Coach. By L. T. IGLEHART Coach " Daddy " Boles ' 1939 golf team found that the third time is charm — but for the opposing team. Hoping to avenge the previous year ' s defeat in the state tourney, the Wildcat divot-diggers stroked to a season ' s record of six wins and two losses. Twice they downed the University of Louisville ' s defending cham- pions. Then, in the Kentucky Intercollegiate Tournament, they met the titalists for the third time — and their Waterloo, even though by a narrow margin. The season opened inauspiciously on the Ashland club course with a defeat ministered principally by Cincinnati ' s Captain Jack Wood. Captain Bill Adams and Bob Thaxton played superior games, but could only help Kentucky gain five points to the opponents ' 16. Next on the schedule was Louisville where Captain Adams teamed with Milton Yunker to gain a last-minute victory by two points. Clinging to the two-point margin. Kentucky man- aged to tally in the win column. Granville Clark, Jack Gough, Yunker, and Captain Adams combined to put a sting in the defeat. In Cincinnati a few days later the Musketeers of Xavier were able to garner only ' j point as compared with the Wild- cats ' 17 ' -. Thaxton led the scoring, followed closely by Yun- ker, Gough, and Donald Bennett. On the next day, the University of Cincinnati again trounced the Wildcats by a smaller margin, however, than earlier in the season. Louisville was beaten for the second time the following week and the University putters left for Knoxville to face the Volunteers again. Yunker once more led an improved Kentucky team in winning, 14 ' to 6 ' :;. Shortly after re- turning to Lexington, the season was ended with a second victory over Xavier. With only the intercollegiate meet left on their sched- ule, the Wildcats journeyed to Louisville. There, the Uni- versity of Louisville snapped back from two previous defeats to take the tournament and retain the state crown. The season was officially ended at the spring sports banquet where Adams, Yunker, Clark, Thaxton, Bennett, Gough and Austin Triplett were awarded letters. Granville Clark was elected captain and Milton Yunker, alternate captain, for the Milt Yunker binks a putt 1940 season. two forty-two Pershing Rifles, national basic military honorary, was founded at the University of Ne- braska in 1894 by Gen. John J. Pershing. Its foremost aims are to promote good citizenship, military efficiency, and a competitive spirit among the leading universities of the nation. George A. Knight chapter, named in honor of its founder, Warrant Officer George A. Knight, was established on the University campus in 1931 as Company C-1. The company boasts a record which is the envy of every unit in the country, having won seven out of eight regimental competitions and finishing a close second in 1938. Lieut. Col. Howard Don- nelly, P. M. S. T., in his second year as adviser of the unit, is assisting the drill team in every way possible in order to continue its fine record. Major William S. Barrett, drill master, is after his second consecutive victory. Miss Mary Louise Weisenberger, Chi Omega, is sponsor. OFFICERS James O. Bell Captain Robert Scott First Lieutenant J. p. Rose . Second Lieutenant W. J. Drummy Second Lieutenant A. J. Spare . . First Sergeant Drummy two forty-four NATIONAL HONORARY MILITARY ORGANIZATION D COMPANY, FOURTH REGIMENT Founded at University of Wisconsin in 1904 Installed on campus in 1925 PURPOSE " Believing that military servic e is an obligation of citizenship and that greater opportunities afforded col- lege men for the study of military science place upon them certain responsibilities as citizens, we, cadet officers in various colleges and universities conferring baccalaureate degrees do form this Society and adopt this con- stitution in order to unite in closer relationship the military departments of American universities and colleges; to preserve and develop the essential qualities of good and efficient officers; to prepare ourselves as educated men to take a more active part and to have a greater influence in the military affairs of the communities in which we may reside; and above all to spread intelligent information concerning the military requirements of — Preamble of the constitution of the National Society of Scabbard and Blade. FACULTY ADVISER Lieutenant Colonel Howard Donnelly MEMBERS IN FACULTY Major Eugene E. Morrow Major A. W. S. Sanders Major W. S. Barrett OFFICERS Lloyd B. Ramsey Captain Frank B. Roberts First Lieutenant Logan Caldwell Second Lieutenant John C. Tuttle First Sergeant MEMBERS Charles Aitkin Joe Burnette William Drummy Albert Hoskins Frank Roberts Harry Alexander Logan Caldwell Fred J. Fischer Roger Lyons Austin Triplett Virgil Beasley W. G. Coblin Harry Gordon Robert McGill William L. Tudor James O. Bell Elbert L.Cooper Joseph Greenwell John Mylor John C. Tuttle John C. Bode Harry Denham Marshall Guthrie P. T. Porterfield Harris Walker Thomson Bryant Robert Dickerson Robert Hansen Lloyd B. Ramsey James Wine £j. Aitkin Hoskins Roberts Drummy Coblin Gordon Caldwell two forty ' five First row: Major Irvine C. Scudder, Lieut. Col. Howard Donnelly. Major E. E. Morrow. Second row: Majors George Randolph. W. S. Barrett, A. R. C. Sanders Third row: Sergeants Hoy, Short, Draper, Perkins. m. . f o (0 i The four year course in Military Science and Tactics at the University, including at present more than 1300 cadets, is divided into two parts; the basic course of two years, which is required of every physically fit male student and the advanced course of two years. The advanced course cadets are recommended by their instructors as outstanding in basic military training and are chosen by the regular staff officers. At the com- pletion of the prescribed four year ' s work, including a six weeks ' summer camp at Fort Knox, these cadets are commissioned second lieutenants in the Officers ' Reser -e Corps of the United States Army. The University regiment is comprised of three infantry battalions, each including three companies. Ac- tivities within the department include Pershing Rifles, honorary basic military fraternity: Scabbard and Blade, honorary advanced course fraternity; the varsity and R. O. T. C rifle teams; and girls ' drill and rifle teams. The Military Department annually sponsors regimental and battalion parades, which culminate in the May field day exercises, during which the senior cadets receive their commissions. The destiny of the R. O. T. C. at the University of Kentucky is guided by Lieutenant Colonel Howard Donnelly. Infantry. Professor of Military Science and Tactics. Col. Donnelly was graduated from West Point in the class of 1915. He served in Mexico with General Pershing in the Villa Expedition of 1916. With the coming of the World War. he spent three years, 1917-18-19, on the other side of the Atlantic, first in France, and then with the Second Division. American Expeditionary Forces, in the occupation of Germany. While in France he received a citation for action rendered and was awarded the French fourragere in the colors of Croix de Guerre. The years 1922 through 1925 were spent as an instructor with the Officers ' Reserve Corps, New York City. While in New York, he was awarded a degree, Doctor of Jurisprudence, from New York University. After serving in New York, he attended the Infantry School, Fort Benning, Georgia, and was graduated in 1926. After being graduated in 1927 from the General Staff School. Fort Leavenworth. Kansas. Colonel Donnelly instructed the New York National Guard from 1928 through 1932. In 1933 he became District Commander of the Indiana CCC Camps and served in that capacity for two years. Then came three years ' service in the Hawaiian Islands, 1935-1938; and finally after being returned to the United States, he was named Commandant of Cadets at the University of Kentucky. This is the second year that he has served in that capacity. two forty-six Front; Jean Marie McConnell, Major; Peg Tallman, Major; Dorothy Anne Youns;. Colonel; Peggy Denny, Major. Second Row: Captain Adjutants Jane Baynham, Mary Louise Weisenberger. Third Row; Captains Louise Ewan. Martha Jane Rich, Mary Bryson. Mary Conant. Fourth Row; Captains Elinor Rounsavall, Betty Roberts. Margaret Abel. Margaret Trent. Front: Cadet Colonel L. B. Ramsey. Seconff Bow : Cadet tt. ' Colonels W. J. Drummy. R T, Scott. L. T. Rouse. T. W, Splckard. Third Row; Cadet Cap ' t. G. P. Carter, Cadet Majors J. O. Bell, R. T. Sweeney, Cadet Capt. J. C. Bode. Fourth Row: Cadet Sgt ' s. Curti.s. Combs. Hickey. Robards Fifth Row; Cadet Sgt ' s., Lawrence. Butler, Gaines, Courtney. nvo lorly-seven Front: Cadet Captain R, L. Dickerson. First Row: Cadet Lieutenants Hopewell, H. Smith. Fox. McEuen. m Second Row: Cadei Lieutenants Williams, Beasley, B. Brown. H. Brown ' Jl Third Row: Cadet Sergeants Horn. Graviss. Maloney. Bryson. Fourth Row-: Cadet Sergeants Marshall. Hood. Fain. r Front: Cadet Captain E. L. Snapp. ,, Second Row: Cadet Lieutenants Van Sant. Hansen, Mackey ' p Third Row: Cadet Lieutenants Porterfield, Taylor, Alexander. Hamilton. Fourth Row: Cadet Sergeants Johnson. Allen. Goldenberg. Threlkeld. Fifth Row: Cadet Sergeants Green. Routt, Cheniae. Coons. : Front: Cadet Captain J. W. Bailey. Second Row: Cadet Lieutenants Caldwell, Tanner. Third Row: Cadet Lieutenants Randall, Prlchard. Downey, Naff. Fourth Row: Cadet Sergeants Stephenson. Johnson. Reiss, Alverson, Hays. Fifth Row: Cadet Sergeants Kendall, Downey. two forty-eight V Front: Cadet Captain F. B. Roberts. Second Row: Cadet Lieutenants McConnell, McGill, Couty. Cooper. Third Row: Cadet Lieutenants Rose. Terrell, Hoskins, Muncey, Davis. Fourth Row: Cadet Sergeants Montondo, Montgomery. Harney, CogdiU. Fifth Row: Cadet Sergeants Burton. French, Barrickman. Front: Cadet Captain W. A. Broughman. ■ | Second Row: Cadet Lieutenants Abbott. Cavlse, Fischer. Wine. s hlrd Row: Cadet Sergeants R. Brown, Horn, Campbell, Davis. Sellers. Fourth Row: Cadet Sergeants Cole. Lewis, Bairlein, Vice. Vi Front: Cadet Captain C. G. Kissel. Second Row: Cadet Lieutenants Gay, Heck, Goodpaster, H. MaloneJ Third Row: Cadet Lieutenants Wilson, Thompson, Penna Fourth Row: Cadet Sergeants Brown. Price, Little. Dunn Hi two forty-nine Front: Cadet Captain W. L. Tudor. Second Row: Cadet Lieutenants Lanum, Henshaw. Duty, Mylor. Third Row: Cadet Lieutenants Knlgllt. Hammersley. G. Coblin. Fourth Row: Cadet Sergeants MuUis, Survant. W. Coblin, Brown, Bonta. Fifth Row: Cadet Sergeants Lyons, Reid, Hauge. Swope, Blue, Robards. Sixth Row: Cadet Sergeants Scovill, Metcalf, Hill, Kennedy. Cadet Captain R. L. Lyons. Cadet Lieutenants Guthrie, Miller. Front: I ■ « Second Row: V I J tmtA Row: Cadet Lieutenants Riley. Cardwell, Greenwell, Denham. Fourth Row: Cadet Sergeants Losch, Cook. Kittinger, Cloud. Fifth Row: Cadet Sergeants Fifleld, Boughton, McCarthy. Dralce. Robinson. Sixth Row: Cadet Sergeants Russell. Campbell. Hislop. Gilliam, Hatfield. Front: Cadet Captain D. K. Blythe. Second Row: Cadet Lieutenants Walker, Tuttle. Third Row; Cadet Lieutenants Gordon, Doerr, Marsh, Boggs. Fourth Row: Cadet Sergeants Jackson, Cave. Wood. Johnston. Rasnlck, (wo hundred fiity iraaiE iiiMa®is ©imig ®w m iS) h W. D. FUNKHOUSER Dean of the Graduate School two fifty-twq ©IF Edward Wiest, Dean Miss Jane Earle Middleton, Secretary (g © IB (g CLIFFORD B. AMOS Pikeville Y. M. C. A.; Spanish Club; White Mathematic Club N OLLIAM CLAY BERTRAM Phi Sigma Kappa Vanceburg Freshman Basketball; Treasurer and President Phi Sigma Kappa ARTHUR JAMES BICKNELL, JR. Phi Kappa Tau Fitchburg, Massachusetts Senior Basitetball Manager; Y. M. C. A.; Pitkin Club; Intramural Sports; " K " Club; Guignol JOHN BOLES Phi Kappa Tau Lexington Keys; Interfraternity Council; Football; Beta Gamma Sigma LEE A. BOWLING, JR. Lambda Chi Alpha Harlan Guignol: Secretary, Social and Ritual- istic Chairman of Lambda Chi Alpha WILLIAM H. BECK Pi Kappa Alpha Lexington Y. M. C. A. CATHERINE BERTRAND Ontonagon, Michigan SARA ROBERTSON BIGGS Delta Delta Delta Henderson Junior Prom Queen; Y. W. C. A.; Com- mittee of 240; Vice-President Delta Delta Delta GREY W. BOWEN Homell, New York Golf Team; Bicycle Club ROSA LENA BRUMFIELD Nicholasville Y. W. C. A.; Dutch Lunch Club two titty-four (g ® (g n LAURIE CANNON Kappa Kappa Gamma Versailles W. C. A.: Catholic Club; Dutch Lunch Club JOSEPHINE CASSADY Coal Run Y. W, C. A. ELWOOD N. CHAMBERS Alpha Tau Omega Hagerhill Boxing Team WILLIAM T. CARL Sigma Chi Youngstown, Ohio JAMES ROGER CAUDILL Sigma Chi Morehead E JOHN R. CLARK Alpha Tau Omega Paris University Band; German Club; Catho- lic Club JOHN H. CLARKE, JR. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Maysville Committee of 240; Men ' s Glee Club: Interfraternity Council; Patterson Lit- erary Society; Student Union Board; Freshman Advisory Committee; Beta Gamma Sigma; Omicron Delta Kappa OWSLEY STANLEY COMBS Manchester Beta Gamma Sigma; Committee of 240 EMILY CLAY Alpha Xi Delta Crittenden Y. W. C. A.: Suky; Pan-Hellenic; Presi- dent and Treasurer Alpha Xi Delta CHARLES COTTRELL Stamping Ground two fifty-five (g © BILLY CRUTCHER Frankfort University Band: Intramural Sports JEROME HORNER DAY Delta Tau Delta Lexington ROBERT LOUIS DICKERSON Lexington Persiiing Rifles; Scabbard and Blade; Y. M. C. A.; Catholic Club JIM F. DOYLE Si ma Alpha Epsilon Montclair. New Jersey EDWARD EWEN Lambda Chi Alpha Charleston, West Virginia IB (0 H - iT I ' iii Wm Jl W i J. D. DAVIS Delta Tau Delta Hazard President Delta Tau Delta; Pershing Rifles; Interfraternity Council: Ken- tuckian Staff MAY CHRISTIAN DEDMAN Kappa Delta Mcintosh, Florida Y. W. C. A.: W. A. A. A. S. DORSEY Phi Sigma Kappa Bellevue President and Treasurer Phi Sigma Kappa: Treasurer Interfraternity Coun- cil JACK DuPUY Lambda Chi Alpha Pikeville Beta Gamma Sigma VINCENT FANELLI Phi Kappa Tau Anchorage Lamp and Cross; Student Union Board two filty-six (g ® M CLINTON H. GERNERT Louisville Freshman Advisory Committee HARRY GORDON Harrodsburg Scabbard and Blade RAYMOND GUY Alpha Sigma Phi Lexington RALPH EDWARD HAMERSLEY i ' ' 9o Bg!? ' Lexington Assistant Football Manager; Pitkin Club: Fencing Team RAWLEIGH K. HART Kappa Alpha Flemingsburg (g n JOHN ROBERT GILLIG Kappa Alpha Lexington JOHN HAGAN GOUGH Kappa Alpha Lexington Golf Team; Catholic Club EDWARD ELLIS HALE Blue River ROBERT M. HANSEN Phi Delta Theta St. Paul, Minnesota Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and Blade LUN F. HERNDON Pi Kappa Alpha Georgetown Keys; Secretary Pi Kappa Alpha two fifty-seven (g ® IM (g II MURRELL S. HICKEY Frankfort FREELON HUNTER Buffalo, New York Beta Gamma Sigma; Student Art Committee: Patterson Literary Society: Y. M. C. A.: Omicron Delta Kappa; Who ' s Who Among Students in Ameri- can Universities and Colleges MILDRED KASH Alpha Gamma Delta Lexington CICELY BOWMAR McMURTRY Chi Omega Versailles JAMES ROBERT MAXEDON Lexington Men ' s Glee Club SAM W. HOLSCLAW, JR. Lexington Intramural Sports CLIFTON POWELL JOHNSON Lambda Chi Alpha Madisonville President and Treasurer Lambda Chi Alpha: Omicron Delta Kappa; Lamp and Cross: Treasurer Lances; Vice- President Keys: Guignol; Patterson Lit- erary Society: Interfraternity Council; Glee Club: Student Union House Com- mittee: Pan-Politikon; Freshman Ad- visory Committee: Phi Mu Alpha; Treasurer Student Government THOMAS McCANN Pi Kappa Alpha Georgetown Keys; Pershing Rifles; Catholic Club H. ELMO MACKEY AUensville JOHN R. MEREDITH Delta Tau Delta Ceredo-Kenova, West Virginia two fiity-eight (g ® SI (g KATHLEEN MILLER Vortex ELMER C. MULLEN Alpha Tau Omega Lexington Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles ROBERT CORNELIUS NASH Sigma Alpha Epsilon Lexington Kentuckian Staff: Beta Gamma Sigma: Vice - President Student Government: Representative First Year Law Class: President Commerce Employment Asso- ciation ALEX PARDA, JR. Delta Chi New Britain, Connecticut Football; -K " Club ARTHUR V. PERKINS Sigma Phi Epsilon Cincinnati, Ohio President Sigma Phi Epsilon; Inter- fraternity Council WILLIAM G. MOORE Delta Tau Delta Richmond JOHN TEE MUNCEY Phi Kappa Tau Lexington Advanced Military DOROTHY JANE NEAL Lexington Y. W. C. A.; student Union House Com- mittee; Dutch Lunch Club PHILIP T. PORTERFIELD. JR. Delta Tau Delta Charlestown. West Virginia FRANK BRYANT ROBERTS Sigma Alpha Epsilon Lexington Keys; Swimming Team; Pershing Rifles; Freshman Advisory Committee; Scab- bard and Blade two fifty-nine © (D ® H SHELLA SCOTT ROBERTSON Delta Delta Delta Bethel Y. W. C. A.; Pi Sigma Alpha TOM RUSK Phi Kappa Tau Covington SuKy: Social Chairman Phi Kappa Tau ALICE EUGENIA SANDERS Frankfort Senior Forum; Y. W. C. A.; A. W. S- BOB SCOTT Lambda Chi Alpha Lexington 1st Lieut- Pershing Rifles: Confederate Squad; Lieut. -Col. R. o. T. C; Vice- President Lambda Chi Alpha; Lafay- ette Hotel Military Trophy; Military Silver Star FRANK SHIPE Kappa Sigma Phillipsburg, New Jersey President Kappa Sigma; Interfraternity Council ESTHER ROSEN Winchester Dutch Lunch Club; A. W. S.; Beta Gamma Sigma P ' EMORY BEAMIS SAMUELS Kappa Sigma Cox ' s Creek Freshman Track Team; Intramural Manager - JOHN PHILIP SAUL Tiffin, Ohio JOE D. SEED Owensboro VIVIAN SMITH Hodgenville Y. W. C. A. two sixty (g ® (g n ELBRIDGE L. SNAPP P ' Kappa Alpha Lexington Lances: Beta Gamma Sigma; Secretary. Rush Captain and Pledge Master Pi Kappa Alpha HENRY NOEL SPENCER Pi Kappa Alpha Flemingsburg JAMES DEAN SPRATT Phi Delta Theta Mt. Sterling WILLIAM STEWART Flat Lick S. PALTL TAYLOR Phi Kappa Tau Covington WILLIAM LEWIS TUDOR Delta Tau Delta Lexington Y. M. C. A. Freshman Club; Radio StafE; Pershing Rifles; Lances; Promo- tion Manager Guignol Theatre; Assis- tant Editor 1938 Kentuckian; Scabbard and Blade; Managing Editor 1939 Ken- tuckian; Captain R. O. T. C; President Men ' s Student Council; Board of Stu- dent Publications; McVey Election Board; Omicron Delta Kappa; Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges; Editor-in- Chief 1940 Kentuckian ALBERT DONALD STEVENS Lexington CAROLYN JANET STIDHAM Beattyville Y. W. C, A.; Baptist Student Union; Independent Association LAVADA THOMPSON Horse Cave Y. ■W. C. A.; Women ' s Rifle Team 4.i.i JOHN C. TUTTLE Kappa Alpha Lexington Scabbard and Blade; Keys two sixty- one (g ® M GUY WAINSCOTT Frankfort VIRGINIA LOUISE WARING Russell Guignol; Y. W. C. A.: W. A. A.; Com- mittee of 240 ROY FRANKLIN WILLIAMS Alpha Tau Omega Lexington Si (g HARRIS C. WALKER Sigma Alpha Epsilon Maysville J. HOWARD WATTERS Louisville Y. M. C. A. Senior Cabinet; Pitkin Club JOHN G. WOMACK Kappa Sigma Grayson two stxty-two (e®s MiiiH©ii ERNEST A. ABRAMSON, Louisville W. TUTHILL BAYLEY, Louisville ELLIOTT B. BEARD, Shelbyville WILBUR BISHOP, Louisville WICKCLIFFE BOGGS. Nicholasville J. C. BRISTOW, Owensboro RUSSELL F. CALVERT, Chelvan, W. Va. JAMES E. DAMELIO, Schenectady, N. Y. FRANK ELLIS, California, Ky. STEVE FEATHERSTON, Lexington JOHN H. FUDOLD, Paris P. E. GOODWIN, Millville, N. J. ARCH W. HAMILTON, Lexington JOHN W. HENSHAW, Henshaw VELMER HOPPER, Corbin RALPH JACKOWSKI, Anderson, 111. WILLIAM JUETT, Wicklii=fe ROSALIE KOONZ, Lexington ESTILL ELLIS LYONS, Lexington JAMES McCONNELL, Lexington WILLIAM FRANKLIN MORELL, Prestonsburg JOHN M. PARSONS, Berwind, W. Va. GERTIE EMMA PAYNE, Lexington ANN VICTORIA PHILLIPS, Lexington MARY JANE POTTER, Lexington PORTER ROSS, Catlettsburg ALVIN ROYALTY, Lexington MARY ORTEL SHEEHAN, Greendale CHARLES V. SHIPLEY, Cecilia CHARLES H. SMITH, Lexington JAMES ALBERT SUTHERLAND, Bloomfield JOHN BRUCE SULLIVAN, Kingsport, Tenn. JOE WALLER VANAMAN, Lexington ARNOLD C. WATSON, Somerset two sixty-three H . Springtime in the Blaegrass two sixty-four m i sm® i mm(m Paul P. Boyd, Dean Miss Idie Lee Turner, Secretary iB i mw) (eaiis ©! MARGARET ABEL Asbury Park, New Jersey Bacteriology Society J. CLAYTON ANDERSON Lexington Sigma Pi Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon JEANNE BARKER Alpha Gamma Delta Louisville President Alpha Gamma Delta; Presi- dent Pan-Hellenic Council: Y. W. C. A.; Cwens: Mortar Board; A. W. S. Council; Guignol; Kentuckian Staff; Catholic Club; May Queen; Battalion Sponsor; Mountain Laurel Queen; Kentuckian Beauty Queen; R. O. T. C. sponsor; Representative to patriotic convention; Who ' s Who Among Students in Amer- ican Universities and Colleges RUTH BENNETT Alpha Gamma Delta Williamstown President Theta Sigma Phi; K entuckian Staff; y. W. C. A. THOMSON RIPLEY BRYANT, JR. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Lexington President Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and Blade; SuKy; Rifle Team; Fencing Team; Lamp and Cross; Sigma Pi Sigma; Alma Magna Mater; Guignol; Best Drilled Cadet. 1938. Field Day; Omicron Delta Kappa CHARLES W. AITKIN Delta Chi Flemingsburg Scabbard and Blade BETTY RHINE ARTZ Alpha Gamma Delta McPhee, Colorado Art Editor Y. W. C. A.; Jewell Hall Art Committee; Y. W. C. A, ROY J. BATTERTON, JR. Delta Tau Delta Lexington Pershing Rifles; Rifle Team; Scabbard and Blade: Track Team: Sigma Gamma Epsilon GEORGE BOOHER Alpha Tau Omega Falmouth LOUISE CALBERT Falmouth Associate Editor Kernel; Kentuckian Staff; Vice-President Theta Sigma Phi: Editor University Bulletin two sixty-six si i M® i(oaiiM(eii WILCE CARNES Kappa Alpha Cincinnati, Ohio Intramural Sports; Football; " K " Club; Baseball JIMMY GARY Hopkinsville FLORIS JANET CHAMBERS Martin, Tennessee Choristers; Glee Club ELIZABETH CLIFTON Bluefield, West Virginia " y Bacteriology Society; A. W. S.; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. RICHARD J. COLBERT Sigma Chi Lexington GEORGE PHILIP CARTER Louisa Pershing Rifles; Pryor Pre-Med Society; Y. M. C. A. Senior Cabinet; Guignol; German Club NATHAN HEATH CENTERS Paducah VIRGINIA CHASE Kappa Delta Massena, New York Y. W. C. A.; Phi Alpha Theta MARION COHEN Winchester Y. W. C. A.; Dutch Lunch Club; Spanish Club BYRON THOMAS COOK Hartford Committee of 240 two sixty-seven si i mw) i(eaiis (gii MANUEL COREY Barbourville Y. M. C. A. Senior Cabinet; Pryor Pre- Med. Society; Committee of 240 JOE CROSS CREASON Alpha Tau Omega Benton Kentuckian Statf; Kernel Staff; Presi- dent Delta Sigma Chi; President Alpha Tau Omega; Freshman Advisory Com- mittee; Vice-President Lances; Inter- fraternity Council; Committee of 240; Kentuckian " Most Popular Man " ELIZABETH ANN COVINGTON Delta Delta Delta Lexington Cwens; Women ' s Glee Club; Guignol; Y. W. C. A. 2 Ali EDWIN JOSEPH DAVID Phi Kappa Tau Louisville Swimming Team; Lamp and Cross JANE DAY Chi Omega Maysville Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Alma Magna Mater; Associate Editor University Bul- letin; Kernel Staff; Social Chairman Chi Omega; Theta Sigma Phi PAUL DURBIN Fulton Captain Track Team; Captain Boxing Team; Senior Manager Football; Phi Delta Phi LUCY ELLIOTT Kappa Kappa Gamma Lexington Guignol; French Club; Pan - Hellenic Council; Rush Chairman and Secretary Kappa Kappa Gamma; President Standards Committee DOROTHY PEMBERTON DEAN Nicholasville Y. W. C. A. ANDREW CONLEY ECKDAHL Winchester Kernel Staff; Men ' s Student Council; Delta Sigma Chi WILLIAM RODERICK EUBANK Alpha Sigma Phi Winchester Student Affiliate of American Chemical Society; Alpha Chi Sigma two sixty-eight iR i s mw) i ans n EVELYN RICE EWAN Alpha Xi Delta Lexington Alma Magna Mater; Glee Club; SuKy; Y. W. C. A.; German Club: Phi Alpha Theta; Correspondent Alpha Xi Delta Journal ANTHONY FREZZA, JR. Bound Brook, New Jersey Intramural Sports; Boxing; Baseball: Kernel Staff EDWARD FRITZ Delta Chi New Britain, Connecticut Football: Baseball: " K " Club EDITH MAY GILTNER Alpha Xi Delta Parkersburg, West Virginia Germa n Club: W. A. A. Council teriology Society Y. W. C. Cabinet Bac- A. Senior MARSHALL BECK GUTHRIE Pi Kappa Alpha Lexington Alma Magna Mater: German Club; Keys: Pershing Rifles: Glee Club; Pryor Pre-Med. Society: Scabbard and Blade; Y. M. C. A. Senior Cabinet; Guignol; Intramural Sports VERT FRASER Pi Kappa Alpha Providence Student Affiliate of American Chemical Society HELEN FRIEDMAN Lexington Chi Delta Phi: Dutch Lunch Club; Ger- man Club: Guignol; Y. W. C. A. JOHN F. GAY Alpha Gamma Rho Lexington Alpha Chi Sigma: Y. M. C. A.: Pershing Rifles; Baptist Student Union GERALD GREENFIELD Winchester Pryor Pre-Med. Society; Gamma Tau Alpha PATRICIA HAMILTON Kappa Kappa Gamma Lexington Managing Editor Kernel: Treasurer Theta Sigma Phi; Cwens; Y. W. C. A.; German Club two sixty-nine si i mw) i®ai s (eii HOPE HATTON Delta Zeta Lexington W. C. A.; Bacteriology Society: House President Delta Zeta ALEXANDER HECK Lexington Advanced Military DOROTHY HILLENMEYER Delta Delta Delta Lexington President Delta Delta Delta; Cwens; President Student Union Board; Sec- retary Pan-Hellenic Council; Mortar Board: Y. W. C. A.: Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges WILLIAM W. HOPEWELL Delta Tau Delta Lexington Secretary. Treasurer Delta Sigma Chi; Committee of 240; Assistant Director of Student Publications; Student Fore- man Kentucky Kernel; Advanced ROTC JAMES R. HOWELL, JR. Sigma Nu Hodgenville Alma Magna Mater; Delta Sigma Chi: Kernel Staff; Lances; Vice - President Y. M. C. A. VIRGINIA HAYDEN Augusta, Georgia Kernel Staff: Phi Beta: Guignol; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. HARRIET HENDERSHOT Kappa Delta Louisville Orchestra; Glee Club: Pitkin Club: Cwens; Mortar Board: Bacteriology So- ciety; Y. W. C. A. Senior Cabinet; Phi Beta Kappa Freshman Award; Alpha Gamma Delta Award; Mortar Board Freshman Scholarship Award; A. W. S.; Outstanding Junior Scholarship; W. A. A. JAMES HIXSON Chattanooga, Tennessee Y. M. C. A.; Kernel Staff ALBERT B. HOSKINS Kappa Alpha Beattyville Committee of 240; Intramural Sports; Lances; Scabbard and Blade JOHN CLAIBORNE HUNSAKER Sigma Phi Epsilon Jenkins President Sigma Phi Epsilon: Omicron Delta Kappa: Associate Editor 1939 Kentuckian; Managing Editor 1940 Kentuckian: Art Editor Kernel; Inter- fraternity Council two seventy 1 m i lis © i(eaiis (giE ELIZABETH MARIE HYPES Bluefield, West Virginia Bacteriology Society: Y. W. C. A : W. A. A. SUSAN ELIZABETH JACKSON Chi Omega Lexington Secretary-Treasurer Alma Magna Ma- ter: Student Union Board: Secretary Chi Omega: Vice-President A. W. S.: Historian Cwens: Pitkin Club: Ken- tuckian Staff: Business Manager " K " Book: Editor " •K " Book: Mortar Board: Y. W. C. A. Senior Cabinet: Guignol HAROLD REUBEN KATZ Lexington Phi Mu Alpha: Band: Orchestra: Glee Club: Guignol Orchestra: Radio Or- chestra WILBURN KEETON Paducah Y. M. C. A.: Pryor Pre-Med. Society: Intramural Sports JOHN ESTEN KELLER Alpha Tau Omega Lexington President Spanish Club LOUIS T. IGLEHART Hopkinsville Editor-in-Chief Kernel: Men ' s Student Council: Student Union House Com- mittee: Chairman Government Reor- ganization: Freshman Advisory Com- mittee: Board of Student Publications; Who ' s Who Among Students in Amer- ican Universities and Colleges PHIL JENKINS Alpha Tau Omega Paintsville Sigma Gamma Epsilon EMILY KEENEY Independence Y. W. C. A.; A. W. S. MILBURN KEITH Sigma Alpha Epsilon Hopkinsville tJ )K CARL S. KELLEY. JR. Phi Sigma Kappa Lexington Keys: Lances two seventy-one si mw) g(gaiis (eii BERNARD A. KENNER Phi Kappa Tau Covington Bacteriology Society GEORGE T. LAMASON Sigma Alpha Epsilon Lexington News Editor Kernel; Kentuckian Staff; Vice-President Delta Sigma Chi; Stu- dent Uiiion House and Art Committee; Football Manager; Freshman Advisory Council LOVAINE LEWIS Alpha Xi Delta Lexington Vice-President W. A. A.; Publicity Di- rector W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Junior Round Table; Senior Forum; Freshman Advisory Committee; Physical Educa- tion Club; Future Teachers of America CRITTENDEN LOWRY Sigma Alpha Epsilon Princeton Phi Beta Kappa; President Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Omicron Delta Kappa; Presi- dent Interfraternity Council; President Lamp and Cross; Men ' s Student Coun- cil; Student Union Board; Varsity Ten- nis Manager; Patterson Literary So- ciety: Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges BARBARA MacVEY Kappa Delta Canton, New York Mortar Board; Y. W. C. A. Senior Cab- inet; Chi Delta Phi; Dutch Lunch Club; Cosmopolitan Club; French Club; Pan- Politikon; Pi Sigma Alpha; Pitkin Club; Guignol JAMES PARKER LaBACH Lexington Band; Y. M. C. A.; Pi Mu Epsilon C?T ' CHARLES ALLEN LARNARD, JR. Phi Kappa Tau Muskegon, Michigan MABEL FRANCES LOVENS Lexington Theta Sigma Phi; Matrix Editor; Stu- dent Union Publicity Committee; Kernel Staff: Y. W. C. A. JAMES ALBERT LYLE Lexington Phi Epsilon Phi CLOYD McAllister Berea two seventy-two si i mw) ©ans ii ANNA JANE McCHESNEY Lexington Alma Magna Mater; Y. W. C. A. Senior Cabinet; Pan-Politikon; Secretary and Vice-President Pi Sigma Alpha; Pitkin Club THERESE McKENNEY Chattanooga, Tennessee Y. W. C. A.: Guignol; French Club; Catholic Club; Future Teachers of America FRANK MAINOUS Appalachia, Virginia Band; Orchestra; Phi Mu Alpha JOHN H. MORGAN Lambda Chi Alpha Madisonville Business Manager Kernel; President Omicron Delta Kappa; Interfraternity Council; Kentuckian Staff; Keys; Radio Staff; Pan Politikon; Men ' s Student Council; Y. M. C. A.; Committee of 240; McVey Election Board; Who ' s Who Among Students in American Univer- sities and Colleges JH Bl? LILLIAN MOSS Chi Omega Williamsburg j B ' Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. B ' r- JOHN MOODY McFARLAND Pi Kappa Alpha Lexington Pitkin Club; Band; Orchestra; Phi Mu Alpha: Glee Club; Y. M. C. A. Freshman Cabinet; Guignol SARAH ELIZABETH McLEAN Kappa Kappa Gamma Lexington Y. W. C. A. Senior Cabinet; Mortar Board; Chi Delta Phi; Phi Beta; Cwens; Dutch Lunch Club; Spanish Club; French Club BETTY MALMBERG Paterson, New Jersey Bacteriology Society; German Club; Y. W. C. A. RAYMOND O. MORGAN Delta Chi Booneville Pryor Pre-Med. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Committee of 240 JOHN W. MYLOR Delta Tau Delta Lexington C. A.; Scabbard and Blade; Guignol two seventy-three is i mm i(gaiis (eiE ANNA FRANCES ODOR Williamstown Treasurer Y. W. C. A.; President Ger- man Club: Cosmopolitan Club; French Club LAWRENCE OLIVER Owenton WILLIAM E. PALMORE Glasgow MARY THOMAS PARKS Nicholasville WALKER BURTON PAYNTER Sigma Alpha Epsilon Middlesboro Lances: Swimming Team: Intramural Manager l ilk JANE TRUMAN OGG LaGrange Y. W. C. A.: Committee of 240 RUTH CLAY PALMER Alpha Gamma Delta Providence German Club; Y. W. C. A.: Phi Beta; Glee Club; Secretary Student Govern- ment PATRICIA WITHERS PARKER Kappa Kappa Gamma St. Petersburg, Florida Y. W. C. A.; Dutch Lunch Club; Spanish Club AUDREY PARSONS Hulen Bacteriology Society; German Club; Pryor Pre-Med. Society; Y. W. C. A.; A. W. S. RUTH PEAK Kappa Kappa Gamma Lexington Cwens: Y. W. C. A.: Alma Magna Mater; Pitkin Club two seventy-lour iB i mm i(eaiii (gii ROBERT PEMBERTON Hopkinsville LYDIA ELLEN PERRINE Maysville y. W. C. A.: W. A. A. Council: French Club PHIL PHILLIS Alpha Tau Omega Paintsville Glee Club: Guignol: Swimming Team: Y. M. C. A.: Lamp and Cross: Treasurer Alpha Tau Omega: Transfer Club KATHERINE POARCH Alpha Gamma Delta St. Petersburg, Florida Y. W. C. A.: Kentuckian Staff JOHN G. PRATHER Somerset Atk HAZEL R. PERKINS Somerset President Cwens: Secretary W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A.; Guignol A. EDWIN PETTIT Falmouth Sigma Gamma Epsilon FANNIE BELLE PIRKEY Alpha Gamma Delta Lexington German Club: Y. W. C. A.: Guignol WILHELM J. PRAHL Chicago, Illinois SUSAN PRICE Lexington Vice-President Mortar Board; Treasurer Phi Beta: Vice-President Pitkin Club: Treasurer Cwens: German Club: Y. W. C. A. Senior Cabinet: Dutch Lunch Club: Independent Sing Group: Glee Club; Freshman Group Leader: Guignol two seventy-five is M® i©aiis (gig ' finfflifrti GEORGE E. PRICHARD Corbin NELLIE RASH Paris Chi Delta Phi HARRY READ Kappa Sigma Louisville HELEN LOUISE REICHENBACH Anchorage Treasurer Mortar Board; President W. A. A. Council; Y. W. C. A. Senior Cab- inet; Sophomore Commission; Secretary Junior Round Table; Junior Forum Chairman; Treasurer and Vice-Presi- dent German Club: Treasurer Physical Education Club; A. W. S. Council; Future Teachers of America VIRGINIA E. RICH Delta Zeta Covington Secretary Delta Zeta; Historian Phi Beta; Philharmonic Orchestra: Com- mittee of 240 SARAH RANSDELL Kappa Delta Shelbyville Cwens: A. W. S.: Kernel Society Editoi SARAH ELIZABETH RATCLIFI- Covington Debating Team; Y. W. C. A.: Theta Sigma Phi HAROLD REDD, JR. Alpha Tau Omega Lexington Pryor Pre-Med, Society MARTHA JANE RICH Kappa Kappa Gamma Newark, New Jersey Kentuckian Beauty Queen Attendant: Band Sponsor WILLIAM S. RILEY Lexington Phi Alpha Theta; Fencing Team two seventy-six m m® (eaiis ©!! GEORGE M. RUST Louisville Bacteriology Society; Y. M. C. A- HAROLD M. SCHILDKRAUT Brooklyn, New York y. M. C. A. Senior Cabinet; Pi Sigma Alpha; International Relations Club; Treasurer Independent Association; Student Union House Committee HAROLD SCHUYLER Delta Chi Portsmouth, Ohio Scabbard and Blade; Interlraternity Council FRANCES STILL Lexington ELEANOR SWEENEY Covington IRVIN SAFRIET Alpha Sigma Phi Gatliff Pryor Pre-Med. Society ELLEN JAY SCHOENE Webster Groves, Missouri W. A. A-; German Club WILLIAM H. SPICER Sigma Alpha Epsilon Lexington LOIS SULLIVAN Delta Delta Delta H arrodsburg PEG TALLMAN Kappa Kappa Gamma Miami, Florida two seventy-seven i i E mw g(eaiis (eii PATRICK TANNER Owensboro Advanced Military WILLIAM RUSSELL TAYLOR Delta Tau Delta Winchester JAMES C. TREADWAY Mt. Sterling Kernel Staff: Delta Sigma Chi NEIL B. WADDLE Phi Delta Theta Ludlow THOMAS WATKINS Lexington Delta Sigma Chi WILLIAM LLOYD TAYLOR Princeton Kernel Staff: Delta Sigma Chi IVY HAMMONDS THOMPSON Lexington Alma Magna Mater: Y. W. C. A. BETTY VOSMER Covington Chi Delta Phi RUTH WARE Kappa Kappa Gamma Georgetown Kentuckian Staff: W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A.: Dutch Lunch Club JULE CAMILLE WEAKLEY Shelbyville two seventy-eight i i m® g(eaiiM(eii WILLIAM HARRIS WHITE Montgomery, Alabama Baseball; Track; Sigma Gamma Ep- silon JOHN WILKIRSON Nicholasville Kernel Staff; Guignol; Y. M. C. A ; Spanish Club; Independent Association, Radio Staff JAMES W. WINE. JR. Sigma Chi Lexington Student Union Board; Omicron Delta Kappa; Patterson Literary Society; In- terfraternity Council; President Sigma Chi; Guignol; Who ' s Who Among Stu- dents in American Universities Colleges and HARRIET WOODS Delta Delta Delta Ashland DORADEL YOUNG Chi Omega Paris Kentuckian Staff; Bacteriology Society; Y. W. C. A. GRANT WHITEHOUSE Henderson Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; President Lenshawks; President Photo- graphy Club; President Camera Club: Vice-President A. C. S.; President Mit- chellum; German Club; Czar of Cen- trin; Round Table Club; Research Club; N. P. A.; Sigma Phi Sigma: Y. M. C. A. MAURICE P. WILLIS Lexington Baptist Student Union: Y. M. C, A. ELNA WINKLER Kappa Delta Hazard Pan-Hellenic Council; President Kappa Delta; Cwens; Y. W. C. A. Sophomore Commission; Glee Club; Madrigal Sing- ers; Phi Beta; A. W. S.; Committee of 240 I EUGENE WRIGHT Kappa Alpha Maysville DOROTHY ANNE YOUNG Chi Omega Glencoe, Illinois Y. W. C. A.; R. O. T. C. Company Sponsor: Pan-Hellenic Council; Guig- nol: President Chi Omega: Student Union House Committee; Kentuckian Beauty Queen Attendant two seventy-nine si i mm (eaiiM©!! HARRY M. ZIMMERMAN Pi Kappa Alpha Louisville Phi Beta Kappa: Alpha Chi Sigma; Catholic Club; Intramural Sports; Stu- dent Union Board; Y. M. C. A.; Band; Orchestra; Sergeant-at-Arms Student Government DENNIS A. AYRES, Benham THOMAS V. AYRES, Hammond, Ind. A. J. BALDWIN. Pikeville ALBERT W. BECK. Lexington SARAH W. BISHOP, Berry MARGARET BLANTON. Winchester LAWRENCE BOLAND. Williamson, W. Va. HILARY J. BOONE, Springfield SCOTT D. BRECKENRIDGE, Lexington CHARLES P. CAHILL, Rump Steak, Wyo. DOROTHY CALHOUN, Lexington JANET CHANSLOR, Lexington ROBERT CHAPMAN, Corbin MARTHA J. CURTIS, Lexington WILLIAM ALVIN DAVIS, Hindman HARRY C. DENHAM, Vanceburg MARTHA BARTON FIELDS, Erlanger BERNARD FREEDMAN, Port Chester, N. C. HOMER H. GIVIN, Lexington EDWARD GOUGH, Lexington DIXIE L. GOWER, Lexington WALTER HODGE, Lexington E. T. HUMBLE, Somerset JOSEPH INTERMAGGIO, Oceanside, N. Y. EMILY WARD JOHNSON, Lexington two eighty la i mm i(eaiis (gii MARGARET P. JOHNSTON, Lexington PHILIP PRESTON JOHNSTON, Lexington JOHN L. JONES, Hazard NANCY KIDWELL, MaysviUe DANIEL LANGDON, Youngstown, Ohio EVELYN LANNERT, Buechel MARY E. LEE, Louisville JAMES H. LEECH. Princeton JOHN LYNN, Pocatello, Idaho ROY S. McALISTER, Shelbyville F. R. McCREA, Lexington NANCY D. McKEE, Frankfort NAOMI H. MANN, Frenchburg GEORGE F. MARTIN, Cincinnati, Ohio KATHERINE MARTIN, Louisville MONROE MOOSNICK, Versailles VICTOR NATALE, Warren, Ohio BEATRICE PIGG, London MARY S. PILE, Hamed DAVID RAGLAND, Lexington HELEN RANSDELL, Prestonsburg H. C. RECKNER, Ludlow MARGARET ANNE RHODES, Charleston, W. Va. ROBERT RITTER, Newport LAYTON ROUSE, Ludlow MINNIE SCHNEIBER, Brunswick, Ga. A. B. STACEY, Lexington BENJAMIN F. STANSIFER, Walton CHARLES K. STEELE, Barbourville LEON STEIN, Lexington ROBERT SWEENEY, Owensboro GEORGE J. TOGNOCCHI, Cincinnati, Ohio EMMY LOU TURCK, Summit, Minn. CHARLES TURNIPSEED, Lexington NICK T. UNGUREAN. Chicago. 111. CHARLES VANCE, Lexington DAVE VICTOR, Middlesboro WILLIAM VON ALLMEN, Louisville BERTHA E. WRIGHT, Enterprise, Fla. RUSSELL S. WRIGHT, Lexington two eighty-one 4 Kentucky Landscaping two eighty-two J. H. Graham. Dean Miss Ethel Jelley, Secretary a n n m a JOHN WILLIAM ABBOTT Sulphur JAMES O. BELL Hopkinsville American Institute of Electrical Engi- neers; Captain Pershing Rifles; Scab- bard and Blade; Engineering Student Council; Major. R. O. T. C. THOMAS PALMS CARHARTT Triangle Irvine ROBERT B. COTTRELL Phi Kappa Tau Chicago, Illinois American Society of Mechanical Engi- neers; Catholic Club; Intramural Sports FRED CRAWFORD Murray L. M. BALLARD Frankfort Engineering Student Council; Record- ing Secretary Tau Beta Pi; Chairman American Institute of Electrical Engi- neers DAVID K. BLYTHE Triangle Georgetown Pershing Rifles; Lamp and Cross; Tau Beta Pi; Student Council; Advanced Military CARL COLBY Sigma Phi Epsilon Chicago. Illinois Swimming Team; Vice-President Nor- wood Mining and Metallurgical Socielv; Intramural Sports TED W. COZINE Frankfort President American Society of Mechan- ical Engineers; Engineering Student Council; Associate Editor " Kentucky Engineer " ; Tau Beta Pi JOHN ARTHUR CREECH, JR. Phi Delta Theta Danville Pershing Rifles; Treasurer Engineering Student Council; Treasurer Norwood Mining and Metallurgical Society two eighty-four WILLIAM B. ELDER, JR. Alpha Tau Omega Lexington President SuKy: American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Guignol: Glee Club; Madrigal Singers; Band; Captain. R. O. T. C; Phi Mu Alpha NELSON B. FAULKNER Triangle Flemingsburg JOSEPH C. GREENWELL Kappa Alpha Shelbyville American Institute of Electrical Engi- neers; Scabbard ai;id Blade; SuKy JOE JACKSON Morehead Tau Beta Pi a IE n SI a GEORGE WALTER KURACHEK New York, New York Editor " Kentucky Engineer " : President Norwood Mining and Metallurgical So- ciety; Engineering Student Council JOE S. FARCHT Triangle Burgin SuKy; Norwood Mining and Metallur- gical Society FRED J. FISCHER. JR. Louisville Lamp and Cross; Sigma Pi Sigma: Tau Beta Pi; American Society of Mechani- cal Engineers JOHN JACKSON HOWARD Triangle Ashland Pershing Rifles JOHN F. JOHNSTON Wilmington, Delaware Treasurer Sigma Pi Sigma; American Society of Civil Engineers WILLIAM THOMAS LOVE Vanceburg two eighty-five a n n 3ii a J. RICHARD MILLER, JR. Louisville American Institute of Electrical Engi- neers JAMES RUSSELL MORGAN Lexington JOHN C. NEW Frankfort American Society of Mechanical Engineers JOHN K. ORNDORFF Adairville Freshman Y. M. C. A-; Secretary Glee Club: President Men ' s Glee Club; Per- sonnel Manager Band RUSSELL W. RAMEY Triangle Gesling LABAN T. MOORE Triangle Catlettsburg Cross Country Team; Norwood Mining and Metallurgical Society LOUIS C. NELSON Triangle Vine Grove ROBERT D. NICKERSON Alpha Tau Omega Paris SuKy; Pitkin Club DONALD W. PENNOCK Lexington American Society of Mechanical Engi- neers; President Chess Club; Y. M. C. A, LUTHER MARTIN RANSDELL Owenton two eighty-six n s (§ a n IE m a JOSEPH H. RAPIER Sigma Phi Epsilon Louisville JOHN RUSSELL Hopkinsville Pershing Rifles; Tau Beta Pi DAN V. TERRELL, JR. Phi Kappa Tau Lexington American Society of Civil Engineers: Intramural Sports; Pershing Rifles; SuKy HARRY J. WEAKS, JR. Water Valley Vice-President Tau Beta Pi; Vice- President American Society of Civil Engineers; Lamp and Cross JOHN RASSENFOSS Mt. Sterling Catholic Club; Norwood Mining and Metallurgical Society THURSTON STRUNK Stearns JAMES HENRY VIOX Erlanger WILLIAM G. YANCEY Somerset MILTON S. YUNKER Sigma Phi Epsilon Owensboro Golf Team; American Society of Min- ing and Metallurgical Engineers; " K " Club two eighty-seven a s 3 n IS a JAMES P. BOLLING, Danville E. W. BROWN, Lexington M. A. CABOT, Lexington T. C. FINNIE, Lexington E. S. FOREMAN, Lexington J. S. MURRAY, Lexington HAL SCRUGHAM, Lexington R. S. TRIPLETT, Owensboro two eighty-eight .iiaii ' Thomas P. Cooper, Dean Miss Ollie Ginocchio, Secretary a(giPIL I|] SBIl WILMA ABRAMS Lexington Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. MARION KUEBLER ALLEN Owensboro WILLIAM B. BEVINS Meta MARGARET ADAIR Lexington Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. Lr.: i (T j ,|;1 -,|)SSR " 1 ROBERT HARRIS BRASHEAR Viper jSS 4 BERLYN BROWN Paris LUCILLE BERTRAM Alpha Gamma Delta Vanceburg Home Economics Club; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. ROBERT WILSON BOOTON Alpha Gamma Rho Flemingsburg Alpha Zeta; Vice-President Block and Bridle; Student Council: Senior Repre- sentative Student Government; Y, M. C. A. ARTHUR W. BROUGHMAN Thornton Block and Bridle; Horticulture Club; Dairy Club; Poultry Club; Y. M. C. A. OMER A. BRYANT Liberty Block and Bridle; Y. M. C. A.; Poultry Club two ninety sia(eiiiL i!iii LOGAN CALDWELL. II Phi Delta Tbeta Danville Scabbard and Blade: 1st Lieut. Persh- ing Rifle; Lamp and Cross; Block and Bridle; Alpha Zeta MARY CLARK CARMAN Alpha Xi Delta Murray LOUIS CLARKSON Alpha Gamma Rho Maysville Block and Bridle; 4-H Club; Dairy Club; Keys; Intramural Manager ROBERT L. CONNOR Alpha Gamma Rho Simpsonville Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle; Dairy Club DOROTHY COOK Nicholasville Y. W. C. A.; Phi Upsilon Omicrou; 4-H Club HOWARD CAMPBELL Fulton Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle; Dairy Club LEON CHESNIN New York, New York Horticulture Club; University Riding Club ROBERT H. CLEVELAND Versailles Block and Bridle; Poultry Club ROBERT B. CONOVER Columbia Block and Bridle; Committee of 240 OSCAR CORBIN Alpha Sigma Phi Murray Block and Bridle: President Alpha Sigma Phi: Secretary Interfraternity Council: Track Manager t vo ninety-one a(g piLi ' iisiii JOYCE COTTON Harrodsburg President Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; 4-H Club; Committee of 240 MARTHA LADD CRAVENS Mortons Gap Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. MARGARET BOYD CROMWELL Morganfield Home Economics Club; Vice-President. Secretary. Treasurer Shelby House; 4- H Club; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; Com- mittee of 240 ALLAN C. DAVIS Shelbyville Poultry Club; Baptist Student Union; Y. M. C. A. WILLIAM S. DUTY Phi Delta Theta Winchester Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle; Com- mittee of 240; Lances; Omicron Delta Kappa; Patterson Literary Society; Pershing Rifles; President Student Government; President Phi Delta Theta; President Sophomore Class; Athletic Advisory Council; Who ' s Who Among Students in American Univer- sities and Colleges FRANK COX Alpha Gamma Rho Madisonville Block and Bridle; 4-H Club BERNARD M. CRIGGER West Van Lear Poultry Club; Y. M. C. A. VIE CRAMER CRUTCHER Delta Delta Delta Lexington Home Economics Club; Y W. C. A.; Pan-Hellenic Council; Guignol; Alma Magna Mater ANDREW C. DUKE Sigma Alpha Epsilon Maysville HELEN EARLY Greenwood Home Economics Club; 4-H Club; Y. W. C. A.; Committee of 240 two ninety-two a imiL iiiii ELEANOR C. EDWARDS Chi Omega Jacksonville, Illinois Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club DELBERT LEE ESTES Science Hill Block and Bridle; Poultry Club; Dairy Club BERL FOWLER Alpha Gamma Rho Madisonville Bloct: and Bridle; Y. M. C. A.; Dairy Club; Agriculture Council; President 4-H Club ELIZABETH PURR Chi Omega Frankfort W. C. A. Senior Cabinet; C pol itan Club LULU GARDHOUSE Kappa Delta Louisville Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. C. F. ESHAM Kinniconick ANN LOUISE FILE Chi Omega Beckley, West Virginia FRANKLIN R. FRAZIER Alpha Gamma Rho Upper Tygart Vice-President Alpha Zeta; President Block and Bridle; Lamp and Cross; Y. M. C. A, Senior Cabinet; President Agriculture Council; Secretary Patter- son Literary Society; Vice-President 4-H Club; Secretary and Treasurer Dairy Club: Assistant Business Mana- ger 1939 Kentuckian; Who ' s Who Among Students in American Univer- sities and Colleges; Business Manager 1940 Kentuckian CHARLES HOBART FUTRELLE Cadiz DOROTHY GENTRY Henderson Y, W. C. A.; Home Economics Club; 4-H Club; Vice-President Phi Upsilon Omicron; President Shelby House two ninety-three a iPiL ipisii CHARLES E. GIBSON Elihu Poultry Club; Dairy Club; Y. M. C. A.; Block and Bridle HOWARD T. GOODPASTER Lexington Y. M. C. A. Senior Cabinet: Dairy Club; Poultry Club; 4-H Club; Ad- vanced Military CLARA BELLE HALEY Chi Omega Paris CURTIS R. HANCOCK Fulton Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle SAMUEL T. HARRISON Wilmore GEORGE L. GIBSON Alpha Gamma Rho Brooksville Block and Bridle; 4-H Club JEAN HADDEN Paris Future Teachers of America; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club KELLEY HALEY Sigma Chi Paris Pitkin Club ARTHUR M. HARNEY, JR. Alpha Gamma Rho Cynthiana Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle O. DAVID HAWKINS Alpha Gamma Rho Owenton Agriculture Council; Baptist Student Union; Block and Bridle; Committee of 240; Dairy Club; Pitkin Club; Y. M. C. A. Senior Cabinet; Horticulture Club; Poultry Club; President 4-H Club; Intramural Sports two ninety-iour a (g 1? iL nj MARJORIE F. HAYDON Nicholasville Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. MARION HIBBERD Muldraugh JAMES ALVIN HOOVER Lexington JEAN JACKSON Chi Omega Lexington CLINTON JETT Mt. Olivet Poultry Club; Dairy Club ■ ▲ MARJORIE WIDENER HELTON Lexington Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Economics Club y PAUL R. HIERONYMUS Delta Chi Tallega JAMES STANLEY HOWARD Whitesville Block and Bridle; Agriculture Council NOLA JAYNE Morehead Home Economics Club: Committee of 240 LLOYD SIMPSON JOHNSON Stamping Ground Poultry Club two ninety-five a(gU31Ll ' lIlBIE WILLIAM DUDLEY JUDGE Moorefield Block and Bridle Club: Dairy Club PAUL KEEN Dry Hill Poultry Club; Committee of 240 MARGARET S. KENDRICK Middlesboro Home Economics Club: 4-H Club: y. w. |. C. A. ' LESTER DUFF McDANIEL Ewing, Virginia Poultry Club: Y. M. C. A. RUTH ANN McKENZIE West Liberty Home Economics Club FLORANE JUSTICE Delta Delta Delta Pikeville Guignol: Glee Club: Y. w. C. A.: Home Economics Club; Alma Magna Mater MARY FRANCES KELLS Williamstown Phi Upsilon Omicron: Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club HOMER LEE KNIGHT Pi Kappa Alpha Georgetown Y. M. C. A.: Block and Bridle: Intra- mural Sports; Dairy Club LOUISE B. McGOLDRICK Versailles Home Economics Club; President Phi Upsilon Omicron: Mortar Board: Y. W. C. A.: Dutcli Lunch Club: Agriculture Council: Independent Association SARA MOORE Berea Home Economics Club: 4-H C lub: Y. W. C. A. two ninety-six BETTY JEANNE MULBERRY Sadieville Home Economics Club; Phi Upsilon Omicron VIRGINIA PETTUS Kappa Delta Stanford Treasurer Phi Upsilon Onucroii; Home Economics Club; Treasurer Y. W. C. A.; Pitkin Club; Owens; Committee of 240 MARY D. PORTER Alpha Gamma Delta Madisonville Y. W. C. A.; Sophomore Commission: Junior Round Table; W. A, A.; Home Economics Club; Alma Magna Matei FERN RATLIFFE Praise 4-H Club; Y. w. C. A.; Home Econom- ics Club W. R. REYNOLDS. JR. Tyner 4-H Club; Dairy Club; Intramural Sports; Committee of 240 !l(B®iLir®!SS WILLIAM NEWMAN Melbourne Poultry Club; Glee Club JULIAN PIERCE Stamping Ground Block and Bridle; National Vice-Presi- dent Future Farmers of America; American Farmer Degree JEAN POTTER Bowling Green 4-H Club; Home Economics Club; Committee of 240; Y. W. C. A. ROBERT HAIGH RAWLINS Sigma Chi Fort Thomas Keys; Dairy Club; Y. M. C. A.; Poultry Club; Captain R. O. T. C. ELMON L. SALYER Hager Hill Poultry Club; 4-H Club; Block and Bridle; Agriculture Council two ninety-seven asuiLi ' itjiaii EDWARD LEE SANDERS Guthrie Dairy Club; Poultry Club MARTIN GRAVES SHEARER Susie Poultry Club HARRY MARVIN SMITH Pi Kappa Alpha Georgetown Business Manager Kernel: Advertising Manager Kernel; Y. M. C. A.; Block and Bridle; Treasurer Young Demo- cratic Club; Treasurer Pi Kappa Al- pha; President Alpha Delta Sigma MARGARET ELLEN SMITH Kappa Delta Danville Glee Club; A. W. S.; Choristers; Home Economics Club JOSEPHINE PFINGST SNOW Danville FRANK L. SA TTERWHITE Kappa Alpha Owenton Interfraternity Council; President Kappa Alpha IDA JOSEPHINE SHOUSE Sturgis Y. W. C. A,; Home Economics Club; W. A. A. JULIAN SMITH Lexington Pitkin Club; Y. M. C. A.; Block and Bridle BILLY SMOOT Alpha Gamma Rho Maysville Vice-President Alpha Gamma Rho; Secretary Lances; Treasurer Block and Bridle; Lamp and Cross; University Band; Y. M. C. A. Senior Cabinet; Dairy Club; Danforth Scholarship 1939 NANCY LOWE STEVENS Morgan Home Economics Club two ninety-eight iiia(e j5iiL iii ii S. J. STOKES, JR. Alpha Gamma Rho Lexington Block and Bridle; 4-H Club; Judging Team LOIS S. STRAUS Louisville W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club FLOYD F. THOMPSON Danville Y. M. C. A.; 4-H Club BEATRICE WAYNE Parksville 4-H Club; Home Economics Club; Y W. C. A. ALFRED J. STRAUSS Louisville Secretary Alpha Zeta; President Block and Bridle Club; Treasurer Poultry Club; Vice-President Agriculture Coun- cil JOSEPHINE THOMPSON Kappa Kappa Gamma Frankfort ALANSON VIVRETTE Alpha Gamma Rho Clinton WILLIARD McKOWAN WELCH Lexington Y. M. C. A.; Dairy Club; Poultry Club; Block and Bridle; Future Farmers of America KATHRYN LAY WILEY Barbourville Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. two ninety-nine a (g IP iL 1 IP HORACE CALDWELL, Bourne JAMES B. CURRY, Richmond EDWARD H. CURTIS, Maysville WILLIAM E. DAVIS, California, Ky. KELLY R. EARLE, Berry JOHN H. FITCH, Carlisle ERNEST L. HARRIS, Union City THOMAS O. HARRIS, Carrollton CHARLES HOGG, Versailles RICHARD E. JONES, Lynn Grove RAYMOND L. LAYNE, Berea ALDEN M. LEWIS, Blaze LUTHER W. LINDON, Blue Diamond CORBETT LOVELY, Flat Fork WILLIAM L. MAHAN, Lexington HOWARD O. PASCHALL, Lynn Grove HAYS PIGMAN, Hindman CHARLES A. SMITH, Pendleton JOHN W. SMITH, JR., Lebanon LAWRENCE H. SMITH, Newport EDGAR LeROY THOMPSON, Wickcliffe Home Economics — JESSIE E. BALLARD, Lexington ELIZABETH FELAND, Middleton LAURA G. JOHNSON, Franklin ELIZABETH M. MAHAN, Lexington HELEN MASTIN, Cynthiana DOROTHY J. NEILL, Russellville three hundred -! ' HDWS l ' a®! William S. Taylor, Dean Miss Anne Wilson, Secretary H © IIJ (g a ® s CLINTON ADAMS Lexington V. LEROY ALMOND, JR. Covington Future Teachers of America: Kappa Delta Pi J. MARGARET BAKER Lexington Baptist Student Union; Y. W. C. A. MARY CLAIRE BARRICK Lexington Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Dutch Lunch Club MARY MALINDA BOUDEN Delta Zeta Philipsburg, New Jersey Y. W. C. A.: Future Teachers of America BETTY HOFFMAN ALEXANDER Ashland Y. w. c. A. ANNETTE ARENDS Kappa Delta Freeport, Illinois Y. W. C. A.: Glee Club RUTH EVELYN BALL Sanders Future Teachers of America ELIZABETH BOWMAN BENGE Lexington Kappa Delta Pi: Y. W. C. A.: Vice- President Senior Forum: Dutch Lunch Club: W. A. A.; Modern Dance Club: Physical Education Club MARY VIRGINIA BRYSON Alpha Gamma Delta Ashland W. A. A.: Treasurer Association Wom- en Students: Treasurer Alpha Gamma Delta: Alma Magna Mater: Y. W. C. A. three hundred two H © UJ (g HELEN BURKS Chi Omega Cave City y. W. C. A.; G lee Club; Guignol; Phi Beta LOTTIE LOUISE BURTON Ellen y. w. c. A. KATHRYN CHANDLER Lackey Senior Forum; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. MILDRED STAGGS COLLINS Vanceburg Future Teacliers of America; Y. W. C. A. ELIZABETH CLAYTON CRUISE Chi Omega Lexington Modern Dance Club; Y. w. C. A.; Cam- pus Cousin " I JEWEL ARLINE BURTON Ellen y. w. c. A. LOIS CAMPBELL Butler Phi Epsilon Phi; Kernel Staff; Editor U. K. Bulletin; W. A. A.; 4-H Club; Theta Sigma Phi MARGARET CLARK Alpha Gamma Delta Lebanon STANLEY COMBS Anco IRVING M. DANZIGER Rutherford, New Jersey Guignol: Football Manager; Kentuc- kian Staff; Kernel Staff; Cosmopolitan Club three hundred three ii©it]j(e a® MARY ELLEN deMARO Chi Omega Ashland Y. W. C. A.: Dance Committee of Stu- dent Union JANE ELGIN DUDLEY Alpha Gamma Delta Sturgis Future Teachers of America; Y. W. C. A. PHYLLIS BONTA ELAM Lexington Dutch Lunch Club; Baptist Student Union Council MARY ELLEN EVANS Kappa Delta Martin Y. W. C. A.: Guignol; W. A. A. MARIAM GARDHOUSE Kappa Delta Louisville Glee Club; Guignol; Physical Educa- tion Club; Future Teachers of America DOROTHY JEAN DISHON Lexington Y. W. C. A.; Future Teachers of America NATHALIE ROBERTA DYE Alpha Xi Delta Newport Secretary Physical Education Club; W. A. A. Council; German Club: Future Teachers of America BETTY ELLIOTT Delta Delta Delta Lexington SuKy; Y, W. C. A. Senior Cabinet; Cwens: Secretary-Treasurer Sophomore Class FRANCES FROGGE Wilmore Y. W. C. A. INEZ GASKIN Russell Spring three hundred four iE© (eii a® DIXIE GOWER Lexington y. w. c. A. MARY MITCHELL GRANT Chi Omega Winchester Y. W. C. A.; Future Teachers of America; Department of Business Education of N. E. A. RUTH ELIZABETH HARRISON Lexington W. A. A. Council; Y. W. C. A.; Alma Magna Mater; Physical Education Club; Guignoi MARTHA NEEL HATCHETT Henderson Future Teachers of America LUCY B. HORN Harrodsburg Future Teachers of America; Y. W. C. A. T. J. GRAGG Pineville Boxing Team FRANCES GREENE Winchester Dutch Lunch Club BETTY HATCHER Pikeville W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. ROBERT GILLIS HESTER Murray JEAN HUBBARD Kappa Delta Covington Y. W, C. A three hundred five n © © 1 a ® MARY MARGARET JOHNSON Kappa Delta Ashland Y. W. C. A. VIRGINIA KRZAK Dunham President Cosmopolitan Club; Secre- tary Cosmopolitan Club; French Club; Committee of 240; Catholic Club ' MARY ELIZABETH LEE Louisville Y. W. C. A.; Alma Magna Mater; Asso- ciation of Women Students RUTH MARCUS Mt. Kisco, New York Phi Alpha Theta BERTA MAE MILLER Somerset W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Spanish Club; Senior Forum CAROL DAY KEETON Kappa Delta Ashland Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. JEAN LAWSON Alpha Xi Delta Corbin Y. w. C. A.; Treasurer Future Teachers of America; Council Association of Women Students MARY LOU McFARLAND Kappa Delta Lexington Mortar Board; Suky; Y. w. C. A. Senior Cabinet; Pitkin Club; Senior Forum; Women ' s Glee Club; Dutch Lunch Club BONNIE MIDDLETON Alpha Gamma Delta Hickman Association of Women Students; Y. w. C. A.: Women ' s Rifle Team; W. A. A. MARTHA MITCHELL Alpha Gamma Delta Lexington Y. W. C. A.; Pitkin Club three hundred six iE®ii(e a® MARY ELIZABETH MOORE Etowah, Tennessee Glee Club: Y. W. C. A.: Phi Beta; Future Teachers of America JEAN ANN OVERSTREET Kappa Delta Lexington Women ' s Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. FRANKLIN REED PERKINS Lexington MARGARET PRUITT Owensboro Future Teachers of America; W. A. Physical Education Club; Y. W. C. Modern Dance Club LLOYD B. RAMSEY Sigma Chi Somerset Cadet Colonel R. O. T, C; Captain Scabbard and Blade; President Physi- cal Education Club; Captain Swimming Team; Football; Track; Board of Di- rectors Student Union; Vice-President Lamp and Cross; Vice-President Sigma Chi; Y. M. C. A.; Omicron Delta Kappa REX OSTEEN Sigma Alpha Epsilon Hopkinsville Blue and White Orchestra; Radio En- semble RENA PEDEN Lexington Physical Education Club; Spanish Club; W. A. A. Council; Future Teach- ers of America BETTIE GIBSON PHELPS Kappa Delta Somerset . W. C. A.; Glee Club; Choristers; Madrigal Singers; Phi Beta MARGARET PURDOM Kappa Kappa Gamma Hazard President Mortar Board; Phi Beta; Y. W. C. A.; Junior Round Table; Glee Club; Student Union Committee ELIZABETH RAND Kappa Delta Foley, Florida Pliysical Education Club; w. A A,; Modern Dance Club; Y. W. C. A. three hundred seven ii©ii5i(oii a(DM JESSIE IRENE REYNOLDS LaFollette, Tennessee Future Teachers of America MARY GORE RODES Kappa Kappa Gamma Lexington Spanish Club; W. A. A.; Alma Magna JAMES O. SAMS Florence Future Teachers of America MARY PEEBLES SAUNDERS Alpha Gamma Delta Hopkinsville Alma Magna Mater: Committee of 240; Y. W. C. A.; Kernel Staff; Girls ' Chorus; Association of Women Stu- dents; Second Vice-President Alpha Gamma Delta; President Jewell Hall HOWARD BRUCE SHEPHERD Troy, New York Guignol; Future Teachers of America; French Club LETTIE LaVERNE RIGSBY Crab Orchard Y. W. C. A. BETTY FRANCES ROGERS Alpha Gamma Delta St. Petersburg, Florida RUTH SANGER Delta Delta Delta Hickman AVA SELLERS Winchester, Ohio JT rMdM ANDREW SLATT Butte, Montana Cosmopolitan Club; Intramural Sports; French Club; Varsity Boxing Team three hundred eight i©ip©iii ' a®s MAJA ANDRE SMITH Hindman GLENN NEWTON STANFORD Delta Tau Delta Cambridge Springs, Pennsylvania JANET MILDRED TADLOCK Lexington Y. W. C. A. Senior Cabinet; Dutch Lunch Club: National Teachers ' Asso- ciation ANN VALENTINE Kappa Delta Paducah Student Hall CouncU; Y. W. C. A.; Future Teachers of America: Pi Mu Epsilon: Guignol JOSEPH S. WASHBURNE Jackson Heights, New York French Club MARY FRANCES SNYDER Lexington W. A. A.; Future Teachers of America: Physical Education Club: Y. W. C. A.: Secretary W. A. A.; Freshman Advisor ELEANOR CHINN STEELE Lexington GEAN TYE Delta Zeta Barbourville W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A.; Pan-Hellenic Council MILDRED WALLERSTEIN Paducah Y. W. C. A.: Future Teachers of Amer- ica; Kappa Delta Pi ELEANOR JUNE WOLF Lexington Y. W. C. A.: W. A. A. three hundred nine ii©ii(eii a® MRS. HAZEL GREENLEE ADAMS, Perryville JOE WILLIAM BAILEY, Paducah MADISON BELL BOWMER, Louisville MRS. JOHN A. CARRICK, Lexington ELTON CHEATHAM, Louisville MARGARET ELIZABETH CLARK, Lebanon MARION CLUGGISH, Corbin EVELYN GOODMAN COLEMAN, Lexington LOUISE COLLINSWORTH, Raceland MRS. CHARLES CROUCH, Paris DELIA DOWNARD, Brcoksville JOHN K. FARRIS, Bowling Green MILDRED L. GRAVETTE, Lexington MARIE HINES, Ruth MARTHA RIKER HUME, Harrodsburg EMMA MARIE ISAACS, Bloomington EDNA MARIE JARVIS, Woodbine OUIDA KENTUCKY JONES, Lexington TOMMIE GENEVA KELLY, Evarts EVELYN KOOPMAN, Lexington RAYMOND WOOD LANUM, Ewing ELSIE BACKMANN LAUFER, Louisville ORVILLE C. LEACH, Kings Mountain ELIZABETH ANNE LIGON. Lexington WILLIAM EDWARD McCUBBIN, Louisville BLANCHE MONTGOMERY, Bourne OLLIE JAMES MOORE, Louisa FORREST T. MULLIKIN, Burtonville MARGARET E. NELSON, Vine Grove POLLY POLLITT, Ashland IRMA LOUISE REASOR, Louisville EMILY DeGARIS REEVES, Winchester ELLA OWEN SAMS, Winchester JOSEPH DAVID SHEPHERD, Shively LAWRENCE EUGENE SPEARS, Ceredo, W. Va. MARY FRANCES STAFFORD, Lexington NELL LaMAR SUBLETTE, Versailles E. BRUCE WALTERS, Pikeville MRS. MADGE CHILDERS, Walters WILLENA WESLEY, Lexington STANLEY WHITE, Freeport, N. Y. MAYE WILEY, Versailles three hundred ten ©IF a w Alvin E. Evans, Dean Miss Dorothy Salmon, Secretary IL W MOSES G. ALLEY Lexington Young Republican Club: Phi Delta Phi ARTHUR TITUS BRYSON, JR. Delta Tau Delta Ashland Treasurer Phi Delta Phi: Secretary Men ' s Student Council: President Alma Magna Mater; Committee of 240: Y. M. C. A.: Representative Student Govern- ment: Executive Council Student Bar Association; Secretary Pan-Politikon JAMES L. CLAY Paintsville Y. M. C. A.: Phi Delta Phi CHARLES HAROLD EWING Phi Sigma Kappa Morgan Phi Delta Phi JASON B. GILLILAND Stanford Phi Alpha Delta CHARLES JACKSON BENTLEY Mt. Olivet JAMES GLOYD CHILDERS Jackson Phi Alpha Delta FRED CROOKS Henderson WALTER MAJOR GARDNER West Liberty Clerk Phi Delta Phi ROBERT VINCENT GOODLETT Pi Kappa Alpha Lawrenceburg Phi Delta Phi; Kentucky Law Journal three hundred twelve IL W JOSEPH L. HARRINGTON Phi Delta Theta Jackson, Tennessee FRANK HOWARD McCARTNEY Flemingsburg Phi Delta Phi: Student Bar Associa- CHARLES RUNYAN Marion Phi Delta Phi JAMES B. STEPHENSON Sigma Chi Pikeville President Sigma Chi; Lamp and Cross: Phi Delta Phi: Pan-Politikon; Football J. WIRT TURNER, JR. Kappa Alpha New Castle Phi Alpha Delta: Kentucky Law Jour- nal " B. H. HENARD Hopkinsville Plii Alplia Delta: Kentucky Law Jour- nal CLINTON McGUIRE Matthew Phi Alpha Delta WELDON SHOUSE Taylorsville Phi Delta Phi MARVIN TINCHER Richmond Associate Editor Kentucky Law Jour- nal: Hitsorian Phi Delta Phi: Student Bar Association L. C. TURNER Paducah three hundred thirteen IL W ALAN ROTH VOGELER Phi Delta Theta Lexington Omicron Delta Kappa; Editor-in-Chiet Kentucky Law Journal: Head An- nouncer Radio Studio: " Wildcat " Legal Advisor; Phi Delta Phi; Student Bar Association: Senior Arguments: Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges WILLIAM GODFREY WHEELER Pikeville Phi Alpha Delta «l JOHN PAUL CURRY, Wayland NOBLE RICHARD DUNCAN, Champaigne, 111. WILLIAM H, HAZLETT. Princeton, W. Va. FOREST HUME, Richmond W. MALLAM LAKE, McHenry MAURINE SHARP, Williamsburg EUGENE LOREN STEPHENS, Williamsburg CHARLES R. ZIMMER, Lexington three hundred fourteen li © A Acknowledgments 316 A. I. E. E 144 Alpha Chi Sigma 216 Alpha Zeta 210 A. S. C. E 145 A. S. M. E 146 Autographs 317-319 B Band, Concert 220 Band, Marching 124, 125 Baptist Student Union 159 Baseball 236, 237 Basketball I49.I54 Beauties 20-25 Block and Bridle 58 Board of Publications 224 Boxing 155 C Campus Views 11-16 Chi Delta Phi 221 Choristers Ig2 Cwens 14 J D Dairy Club 55 Dean of Men yg Deans of Women 79 Dedication 4 5 Delta Sigma Chi 223 F Fall Festival 59 Favorites 27-32 Fencing Ug F°°tball 115-121 Foreword 1 4-H Club ' ■ ' ■ ' ■ ' ■ ' ■ ' . ' ■ ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .. ' 56 Fraternities 80-1 13 Freshman Class 46-5 ' ' G Glee Club, Men ' s jgQ Glee Club, Women ' s jgl Golf 242 " ' g " ° ' 142 ' . 143 H Home Economics Club 57 Housemothers Ij4 I In Memorium g Interfratemity Council g2 Intramural Managers 235 J Junior Class 167-194 K K Club 122 Kentuckian 226-228 I ernel 229-231 Keys 140 L Lamp and Cross 208 Lances 165 Law Journal 232 Legislature, Student 207 Lenshawks 217 M Men ' s Student Council 206 Military 243 Mortar Board 209 Most Popular Man 26 N Norwood Mining Society 147 O Omicron Delta Kappa 202, 203 P Pan-Hellenic Council 63 Pershing Rifles 244 Phi Alpha Delta 214 Phi Alpha Theta 213 Phi Beta 164 Phi Delta Phi 215 Phi Upsilon Omicron 211 Pitkin Club 158 Pot Pourri of Campus Life 33-40 Poultry Club 54 Printing Plant 225 R Radio 163 S Scabbard and Blade 245 Senior Class 251-314 Shelby House 60 Snapshots: Fall 44, 45 Spring 198, 199 Winter 130,131 Sophomore Class 132-138 Sororities 64-78 Student Council, Men ' s 206 Student Legislature 207 Student Union Board 205 SuKy 123 Swimming 157 T Tau Beta Pi 212 Tennis 240. 241 Theta Sigma Phi 222 Track 238, 239 V Vanity Fair 20-32 W W. A. A 234 Who ' s Who 204 Wildcat 233 Y YMCA-YWCA Freshman Club 53 YMCA Senior Cabinet 219 YMCA-YWCA Sophomore Commission 139 YWCA Senior Cabinet 218 three hundred fifteen ACKNOWLEDGMENTS Braden Sutphin Ink Co., Inks Cleveland, Ohio Repro Engraving Co., Engraving Cincinnati, Ohio KiNGSPORT Press, Covers and Binding Kingsport, Tennessee The LaFayette Studio, Portraits and Commercial Prints Lexington, Kentucky Champion Paper and Fibre Co., Paper Stocks Hamilton, Ohio John H. Carter, Action Football Prints Lexington, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel, Printing Lexington, Kentucky three hundred sixteen r4ig " !r J CP - ' - iJM i iaCtlc . HJ ® IP m three hundred eighteen ' f ' . • !• .0 • V 1 Look not mournfully into the past, — It comes not back again! Wisely improve the present, — It is thine! Go forth to meet the shadowy future Without fear and with a manly heart. . . . Longfellow THE END ■iT- ' f ' l " ' 4 ' i - w r ' ff ■ ■ «1 . . .-ir. i : ' i ? " " r ' ' ■ " ' ■- " ■ -k iiii K M, ' " ■: ' .» Vh " ] . •..■1 " v. ' . ■ ■■ , ,• H T ■ , V . ' J . ' , ' ' ( ' -fe ' ' ' r Iv A lli pMi


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

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

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University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

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