0-9 | A | B | C | D | E | F | G | H | I | J | K | L | M | N | O | P | Q | R | S | T | U | V | W | X | Y | Z

4 > Image 4 of Kentucky alumnus, vol. 1, no. 12, 1921

Part of Kentucky alumnus

. -, gg: "i ; ij. % E it ' .;E _ i yi The call to service for the Alma Mater g has been heeded by alumni in rapidly in- E - - creasing numbers in the last year. The . U { growth of the University, its greater pres- l - tige, a new spirit among the undergrad- 1 Q, i uates and the firm conviction of leaders Lf ` i among the alumni that there must be a . strong Asssociation and a definite pro- gram have figured in this renewed activity. A V Kentucky needs an educational awak- , A ening. The first signs of such awak- J ` ening are visible. The University, which _- E J is at the head of the public school system T _ in the State, will share the advantages of , , a renaissance. - i ` There are many reasons for pride in the ` University of Kentucky. Its standards are high and the ability of the men and t women who have received its degrees is _ I known. The quality of work done in the i several colleges compares favorably with _ _ that done in other institutions in the South, I l ~ in many instances being far superior. The personnel of the student body have { ` evoked much favorable comment from _ S townsfolk of Lexington and from visitors. Its numbers are limited only by the capaci- ty of class rooms and laboratories. i r Greater growth is possible only with i _ greater support from the State in appro- priations for new buildings, equipment - _ and operation. The report of the Ken- l tucky Survey Commission on its work, . eii i Y* _. .;:_ ;__