xt763x83kd0b_1 https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt763x83kd0b/data/mets.xml https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt763x83kd0b/data/2009ua001.dao.xml University of Kentucky. Student Affairs 18951963 1.4 Cubic feet archival material English University of Kentucky This digital resource may be freely searched and displayed.  Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically.  Physical rights are retained by the owning repository.  Copyright is retained in accordance with U. S. copyright laws.  For information about permissions to reproduce or publish, contact the Special Collections Research Center. University of Kentucky K Books College students--Kentucky. Handbooks Students--Kentucky--Lexington. 1895-1896 text 1895-1896 2014 1896 1895-1896 section false xt763x83kd0b_1 xt763x83kd0b - i
, i
L **3
¥ ’    ;?   M    
  · ~   Tre: . ’_'· Y     . Q
  {li; ' ¢;‘ffj"‘   C   » V M _ * ,
K · ' I T "¤ `,_X;_`_,‘ E _ V , » ;,.r;t· :§{:_,, E `_. ` ,_, ,
V 1~.;:·"grt »   · V- » gg
. · V  *;~,;kQ   J'; 4 ‘ ” I 7 _ —   V. *
_' · _ V   `__, _;i Y. . ‘   Q
M` + _' jl   ri __ { ;,';;.,,;;<` { _ * A {
_ ` — _     Y} » . ` _2 1
  3 · { ' \
; 1
\:
. .~' ‘

 V ’· "i·—»_____v
_ k \ Mn`i”"`Tv-——___
` vi ` K wm»”””"’”—~W_
    { { '—          
· ` ,. _ ; L  ~ , \_   ` —~;,; ;;· ~ %
3     . V   1 `V   ‘ `rfxi 5*,  
Q :2 ¢ ~H  »              
‘<}~§._      ?   i         Y  
QQ   n ‘·   { `   _   ’ Q   V‘ `-  
N-   1 c f xc =    
. r   ; ,w ~,\ 4% V ». _  été  / .;
  `    Q '   Y **   
;\i_`__ .> E {   _ \_   Jp ,A ,
` éxv ` I     T   V _* /,5;   i T
2* ?  . I    2        
*5 R   »    é;   g Vx.
  *     “,   wk; *;%? 4
»~..»_ _. i2(`   HL V ~ __ r` » `<
X Q; ° H           {2 ";+‘   _4V*    E
L · 7 . '  s iv   5   ;~V A A
Q, —._, », ,2    ‘_ ~ _ »   "
z       —v · · ; ·    ‘  x ~v »
{ J   RJ   .   M  _    2      A   _ M  
    \      _   wg  —  
-/{    ,7 ` . \ EV V V A ~  
lm >. ,rE7 _ _ — \_` r r r i   I
U   >— i ‘_"’·§f;· `_ Z;}
Asda.;  m';J;` .;igԤ<*3r \ ,   I.]

   sTuDENT’$/, I I  
`     l»‘¢ i ge'! 5   Fin •  
          tA_  
`IHAND BOOK'U
> 2   °"   VII
. _ I I
r   _ PRESENTED BY THE   y
I E I . I II
A I Youwo Mews II
`_  . QHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION  
  L       I     II
· ,2 . · `[
  I STATE COLLEGE.  
i I   " A I III
Association Organized Dec. 13,1885.  
. I i II
/ Q Issued by the State College Christian Association,    
‘ ;( Lexington, Ky. ` I
‘ 1895.    
I I I

 l ‘ 3
§
l
l
l
2
5
?
%
®reetmg,.  
i
” nl i
The Young Men’s Christian Associa-  
i tion of the State A. and M. College of  
Kentucky, while warmly greeting old  
acquaintances, especially extends a glad  
welcome to those whom we shall meet _  
for the Hrst time within our College  
walls. ’§
It is our desire that you will unite  
` with us in promoting all that is best and  
` · noblest, all that is right and true in Q
college life May this book be a re-  
minder that we need your influence and .` °
that true happiness comes from faith- {
fulness to yourse‘f and God.
l.
 }
lf
  To as     s t N lsll s   " -

   -3* li
  The Inter-Collegiate Young Men’s . lil
j , Christian Association  
  ~ Movement  
  has for its primary object: "To lead {
  college students into the service of Jesus  
  , Christ, to develop their spiritual life `;
  and to qualify them for positions of Q
leadership in the religious movements  
”_ of the age."  
l _ This movement unites four hundred »
‘ and Hity colleges and thirty thousand l
  college men in North America, form- l
A; i ing the greatest intercollegiate tie I
C Q that the college world presents. During l
· `V the past few years the movement has  
    been extended to Europe and lands of `
  gy the far east. ll
"i * In the college year of 1857-58, there =l
E1; were organized individual associations l¥
  in the Universities of Virginia and ¤
` Michigan. l
g During the succeeding years Associa-  
  tions were introduced into a few colleges ·• yl
,   throughout the land, but as yet no union ll
ii had been effected whereby the experi- ll
ence of the different Associations might  
» prove helpful to the others and no or- if
A ' 4 ganized effort was made to extend the l
, idea to colleges where no Association  
[ ( existed; but in the year 1877 the definite ll;
i inter-collegiate lie was formed and from li
` = that day a steady and rapid advance has l
‘ taken place and the movement has 5
. become a recognized department of the
ir. broader work or the Young/Men’s Chris- ]_
V tian Association and has come under the `
*· direct supervision of the International {
fj , I

 ig V  
F · —4—·  
U Committee oi that body, which with  
the State Committees throughout the  
l land, constitute a helpful body of super?  
. vision and extension. Q5 , V
t i 1n all of its departments the Young i 
i Men’s Christian Association is non-  pg, 
¥ denominational and seeks unity of  
' Christian eiiort among college students.  
V Direct outgrowths of the movement  
l , may be seen in the tollege Young Wo— * 3
, men’s Christian Association, the Stu rj ]
dent’s Volunteer Movement for Foreign  
g Missions and the Summer Schools, all  
e of which owe their existence to the  
2 Young Men’s Christian Asstcxation. M » ,—
SUMMER SCHOOLS.  
[ In 1886 Mr. Moody invited the stu-}, L 
dents of our country to come to his  
I home in Northfield to spend a short  
time in the study of the Bible and  
methods of Christian work. » Y   
i` Two hundred and tifty»one students ~   
from fifty-nine colleges of the United  
1 States and Canada responded. T
Since then conferences have been _  §'
, held annually at Northfield and similar  /l
it conferences have been held at Lake Y 
Geneva, Wis. Last year a Southern  lg
Students’ Conference was held at Knox- * 
i ville, Tenn. There is nothing of such a i g
p glorious power as the dissimulation of _  ‘
g method, experience and spirit which _ g
g are received atthese variousconferences. i ‘
ig .  
ii •  *7} .
A   Y a

   · —5~ kl
  The Students’ Volunteer Movement.  l
  This is a students’ movement, born of V i
QZ , , the Spirit. At the conference of 1886 il
{  on famous Mt. Herman, a few con- lf
y ` secrated men prayed that one hundred  
’, ; men would give their lives to Foreign ·  
  Missionary work and the prayer was ji
  answered As a result of the move·  
  ment, to day. 3,500 stu lents are pledged _:
[ jr t0 the Foreign work and 686 are new in l
{  Foreign fields. ' I
  No movement has ever met with such l
  ,·‘` ' success among American and European ‘
..   V. colleges 1
  Its motto is: "The evangelization of l
   _’ the world in this generation? l
  · 1
V   THE STATE COLL EGE,  
  The State College of Kentucky began J
‘  Q  under its present organization in 1880 ;
Y`   It had then three courses of study : viz, `
Y  ¤  the Agricultural, Classical and Normal j
,   zi school, with 11 professors and instruc- ,
 wz torsf .It has now ten courses of study: i
 j viz. Agricultural, $cientitic. Mechanical  
, Engineering, Civil Engineering, Clas· j
_ ~  sical, Normal School. Vet~ rinary Science,  
 l Biological, Chemical, Military, and an l
L ” Academy, with thirty professors and `
  instructors It is supported by funds
` ~ contributed by the Federal Government
  and the State. Provision is made for
i · the education of beneficiaries selected
_  ‘ by the counties of the Commonwealth
\ t free of all charges for tuition fees, room
i   rent, fuel and lights, and for the travel-
a ,
.2  ‘

 ` -6- _ ~  
ing expenses of such as remain one'  
year. Thirteen years ago an effort was  
made by a combination of the denom-  
inational colleges of Kentucky to cripple   ’
its organization and limit the area of its V __`i gg .
work, by irnportuning the Legislature;   .
to withdraw the aid given to it by the   ’
State. Happily the effort failed ;,_
The equipment of the College for in-  
’ struction in Biology, Botany, Physics.  
Chemistry. Anatomy, Physiology and  
applied Mathematics far surpasses that ~    
of any other institution in Kentucky, ga
while its course of Normal Training is   ·]
above all comparison with anything of   /q
the kind hitherto attempted in the_i“'§3 ,
_ Commonwealth.   1
, i ]
., lp 1
. V ly {
ts; _   ___

   —v; ‘ A  
  I I `;
  · It
  · {COLLEGE CALENDAR QQ
  FOR •895-96. li
L,. l
  ~— · tg
  g 1§95.  
  E1;;12(nce Examinations begin, . Sept. 9 Q
   Fi Term begins, . . Sept. 11 ’
    Thanksgiving, . . . . Nov. 29 *
  V Board of Trustees meet, . Dec. 10 i
  Christmas Holidays begin, . . Dec. 19
.1  · 1896. Q
i i x S Duties resumed, . . . Jan. 2 1
 ‘  Washington’s Birthday, . . Feb. 22  
  Patterson Society’s Oratorical  
` {  Contest . . . March 26  
l   Final Examinations begin, . May 14  
` . *,1 Board of Trustees meet, . June 3 1
  " Class Day, .... June 4 _ 1
. 1 Alumni Banquet, . . June 4 ,
 , Commencement, . ` . . June 5 A

 .¤· - -
    5.
A8.,  
i
YOUNG MEN’S CHRISTIAN ASSO- l
CIATION OF STATE COLLEGE. I  
OFFICERS:    
V President, - - ’ T. L. CAMPBELL `  
Vice-President, - - J. W. Woons   $
Recording Secretary, - T. W. Scuonmz  
Corresponding Secretary, - C.R1:1scH  
· Treasurer, - - - S. C. DnBow     ‘
COMMITTEES: <‘  
Bible SLudy—Luke Powell, F. E. Sadler, ·. ,_  
W. P. Johnson. . (
Membership —H. A. Davidson, C. Reisch, V lr I
G. B. Carey.   y
Fimmce—S. C. DeBow, T. G. Roach, G. KT
. F. Blessing. é a
T0 Meet Trains-—J. W. Woods, T. R.   g
Dean, H. A. Davidson.   S,
Religious Meetings—T. L. Campbell, T. R.   U
Dean, M. E. Houston.   S,
  tc
‘     al
'     SE
‘ ‘€`?

 "”`· L . * 'I:
  —9—  
  OUR ASSOCIATION. 4  
  object. I
 ·C~ The object of our Association is the , i
  promotion of growth in grace and Chris- ` 
·,  tian/fellowship among its members and . ‘ 
  the r enlistment in aggressive Christian {
F    vgogk, especially for students. Q i
if   o History. {
_1  I In 1885, a few Christian workers saw l
  ~ the need of organized effort among the . 
1  V students and planned the organization I
j  , of our present Y. M. C. A. The first
-_  meeting was held on Dec I3, 1885, i
7  _ There were 11 charter members, with
  · Prof. W. D. Lambuth as the iirst Pres- I
   ` ident of the Association. y
...  Our Association has had varying suc- §
  ` cess during its existence. Through its i
<  influence many lives have been led to ` l
t  Christ and`we hope many hearts en-  `
— nobled by its efforts. f
,  Why You Should Join the Y. M. C. A. {
`  _Membership is `of two kinds, active i
_ and associate. The first consists of r
young men who are members in good ` 3
_ standing of evangelical churches; the l§
second, of those who are not church ll
-  members, but students of good, moral  
‘ character who take interest in Christian I
. work. `
]  ‘ Voting and holding officeare restricted
  to active members, otherwise all benefits `
Q  and privileges are enjoyed by both clas· — y , 
 Q ` ses of members. · Q j 
fl y,   V · .   `

 F"`”"”""""""""“"`“'”““"'"'“%`—""‘**"‘ l
F .
a t   . l
  »10—    
Join the Association, because we need   '
l _ `your aid and co—operation, because we jj?
_ are your friend, because while in college  
l you should let your light shine to the  
~ glory of God, and because it is necessary I 
’ to engage in active Christian work in  
‘ order to maintain and increase your  
faith in God.  
_ Important.  
V . It is verv important that every young   »
f man should enter the religious work of  
; the College beforelhe is led astray. The ly 
Association endeavors to conserve the  Q;  ir
— helpful iniiuence of a Christian home. [V   `
Its Advantages.  
It affords great opportunity for work, `  
is the center of Christian activity in this pj  '
College and conducts religious meetings or 
_ weekly. n  ‘
It sends representatives to various  QQ  *
l conventions of the State where much  gf ’._.
inspiration and quickening for the work  31,,
, are received ,  
Religious Services. A ‘ I
During the collegiate year, religious
services are held in the college chapel _ I
either by President Patterson or some   {
one of the Faculty. Time 10:30 A M.  Yi {
— Religious meetings of the Association >F  i
are held on Sunday afternoon at 2   (
V o’clock. The work includes the whole   (
range of Christian activity. Everyone  
in College is urged to attend, j  '  
Q2
  . . . .. ,   _,____,_,____,_ ,,_,_  _1

 ` \ ' ‘ {
  l fa
= V { A  2]
I  l -11*  
  ° POINTERS FOR NEW STUDENTS. ` 
it -—§. ‘
  Men with Y. M. C. A. badges will ·
  meet all trains to assist new students. ,
  Examine the Catalogue carefully and ‘
  dg:ide4ully`upon a course of study be- `
  fore coming.
  Bring your Bible.
  Remember the Golden Rule. —
g f Don’t forget to bring a supply of com-
jew  A mon sense. You will need it. ·
ig ? Remember the college yell.
.   Trade with those who advertise in this
7  j. book. ` ~
 TQ! · Be sure to join the Y. M. C. A, the g .
y  Athletic Association and »a literary
 T'; society.
  The college colors are white and blue.
  D0n’t forget to attend the Social Re·
it  ception for new students. You will
"   have a good time and get acquainted with ;
  the boys and gain many friends., . l
   A Have your mail addressed to the A. &
  M. College. It will be delivered to you
 f~·., free if you’ board in either of the dor-
.   mitories.
· ‘ BIBLE STU DY. ‘
No man should consider himself a
.  scholar without a thorough knowledge
»;€ of the Bible. One of the great benents
  derived from the Summer Schools is the
'j §_ impetus given to Bible study. Almost
  ` every College Association has Bible
  classes of different kinds.. During the Q
_  year, our Association will have Bible
{  classes under competent leaders.  

 ` —12-—  
COLLEGE ORGANIZATIONS. E .
_ Literary Societies: · ~ I it
` There are four Literary Societies in l   g
the College: the Union, Patterson, Nor-   ·
mal and Philosophian. The first two   g
are for young men only and afford ex-   ·
cellent opportunities for the orator. The Pi
_ N_ormal is connected with the Normal   V
Department of which Prof Roark is ti;.
Dean, and is for both sexes. The Philo-  
_ sophian is for young ladies only and is  
in a iiourishing condition. All occupy  
well equipped rooms in the college  
‘ building. Besides these there has been   g
* organized a Mechanical Engineering So-  
ciety for the benefit of Civil and Me-  
T chanical Engineering students. Its  
meetings are held in the Mechanical  
Hall.   »
Inter-Collegiate.  
The Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Asso-   ~
ciation of Kentucky consists of Eve col-  
leges: Georgetown College, Kentucky  
University of Lexington, Centre College  
, of Danville, Central University of Rich-
mond, and State College. The Contest  
is held in Lexington, the first Friday  
evening in April, and a gold medal  
{ worth $50 given to the best speaker. _  

 , V ,  
  ’ —13— ` 
$ · The Chautauqua Oratorical Contest l  
I _ , Q_ is heldént Lexington each year in the
~’ A ` V month of June. The prizes awarded to  
if j first and second best speakers are $75 Y
  and $25 respectively. Any College in l
Q _· the State may have one representative. 4
  The State Inter-Collegiate Foot Ball and  
  V Base Ball League
l¥ V`ta I j ‘ includes Kentucky University, George-
  _town College, Central University and
  State College. Regular games are ~
  played each year. The Kentucky
fil; Inter-Collegiate Athletic Association i
  ( is composed of the above named QI ‘
  colleges. Once each year an Inter—Col-  
gg legiate Field Day is held and prizes
  awarded for the best feats. j
gf; l
  I coL1.Ec;E YELL. I
  C - S. C.! Ky.! 'Ky.! Ky.! `  
ii S. C.! Ky.! Ky.! Ky.!
gg; Hip, Hi! Hip, Hill i
  I yell! I yell! ` 
K S. C.! Ky! { T
  ,______ , .. ,. , .,.. -..,.,..-. -..-.¤..é»`°

 YOU ARE CORDIALLY INVITED !gj
A TO ATTEND THE  
Annual   Recephun A
*—)F THE*··  I
YOUNG /WEN'S  
CHR/ST/AN ASSOC/AT/ON  
HELD m om; on Tm:  
COLLEGE HALLS,  
i
Fpidny Evening, qgepf. 20,  
1895, A  
~. V · ’  
gmmn 0 cnocx, p. M. Tg

 f 7`wx C · · ‘ ‘=;¤ , 7  ;>@¥i¤r· >— 7
  ’  J éljl __,< .
V TTY -15- _  
ii ATHLETIC ASSOGIATION.
V ( 1 The Athletic Association is the largest l
f_ student rganization in the College. be- 4
> ing eermgosed of all male students in ]
l and above Freshman Class. ‘
, Until the fall of ’92, when Foot Ball i
ii and Track Athletics were introduced. l
E; i _ there was not much interest manifested
  in Athletics, before this time there was
  no organization and the only sport was V
ki Base Ball._‘ The Associationds divided l
· ’ into three departments: Base Ball. Track l
r   Athletics and Foot Ball, each having its _ l
V V own President, Manager and Captain. I
  _ Base Ball.  
j Base Ball has existed almost since the  
;: founding of our institution, while at
. present there is not the interest taken l
gg as in other departments, still we always
Q have a good team.
  Track Team ‘ {
Q The Track Team of last year was by I
3 far the best that we have ever had. The *
j records of previous years were broken · ·
Q in almost every event. The records
, given on another page show for them- E
  selves that we are not only on par with I  
Ft our sister colleges but sister States as `
» well. _ 1
  rom Ball. , 
  Foot Ball, since its initiation three l
  years ago, has been the nucleus in Ath- 1  

 ll
?l f
{ ~—16— ·
{ letic interest. Our teams have always  
1 been _successful and considered one of
the best in the State. We have met
teams from colleges in Ohio, Indiana
and Tennessee, and won in every case.
{ Our team last year was the best that •‘
J we have ever put into the field so far, -
l , winning the League Championship. Be- — ,
* low is the Championship Team. . l
T Woods, ’96, , `
; Halcomb, ’98, DeBow, ’97, , r ,
’ Carnahan, ’96, Jolly. ’97, ` — ,
Gardner, ’98, Short, ’97,   »
Carey (Capt), ’96,  
. Nuttall, ’98, Bryan, ’94, “‘;
‘ Alford, ’96. Q
The team this year will consist mainly L
2 of men from_the Championship Team, _`
,· and with such men as smith E. Alford, '
2 who is Captain this year, Woods, De-" _ V
y bow, Carnahan, Gardner and short, we  
·, can’t see anything but victory before us. I
, Our grounds are the best in the State, _
y being fenced and having a quarter mile ‘ ‘
` track and a large grand stand. >‘
We predict a successful future for  
· Athletics in our college There is one ~ V
thing that is indispensible not only to
Athletics but to the general student——a "
gymnasium, and we are very sorry to say .
we haven’t one, but we shall be very ;
much disappointed if the Legislature  
don’t give us one worth at least $10,000 at A
_ their next session. 1 [ fw 4 _ ?
ji C` /3 .·   .» .»__. _jé,,.@ l.#%#—”’*“"
. tr ·/‘   r . ·~
. `5` l _»_s!_ ·     `{Z:
  W ' N; V --;M.»¤·=~·•§*”"` I 4 4)

 `   /—17—    
  ii
A. · 1
· * -€?3@é'§-§`¤`$·'é°&'?¤'€°¤&'?·='5°C5;` ei
`—¤€"€¤$§€5€§‘m J
,"€¤u?¤-gLOo¤·¤0¤0  =
‘i _ q)•r-1 .-v·• Q) 4)*** ··•·• G) ..  ‘
J¢:.¤¤c~1·;»¤¤§¤¤·“°¢~'¤·<5~°;  
· ‘ §S“¤§+¤“¤¢¤? : P
. ;~p:¤-;v§.°'*"l';g:Q!i‘i·,\_ ,  1
 »>»V-~2:°€;·.,2:*£;;· 
j>`§ Z<;~_::;Z1°.-:::-9.*;;  %
  mw r=SES.:¤E$*¥ A
 ¤ 22€?5;€2?5¥<&w  
  -·Z1;·I·2;I>,¤ `
  Q ZZ···Z§Z··i.E.·’§
  Q·-Z.:·-·Z::¤¤¤
  O ;:;;;i2€::·*1“  
1 |_,JgéiE§:§;{E§§§  
° Q¤a2g::§`§:_g:ZEé,;TS2  
* §E¤¤·E2°¤¤E$:; V
LL]Zg¤°.M;~‘6¤OggM¤ 1
  ~::;§.=,:··—=:;;3::¤
  @¢<=§©:dM?B<©¢¤i<§¤`“T
>, LU ·:;::§:§:·:: g`
~ ~*`ZEEE£¤E¥§§i:  
y 5] 2::::;::3Z:f  N
,; :::;::::2::- [
  O {-;:;:;::2Zg;  1
, :;:: :·:;:;:f  T
»· .,_...: ..... ·  
:g•.._...·.: {
‘ . ::Z:::::¤> ¤
T -E..._ ...E >»  
€£E:¤:%gj¤:;§ r
` { cv "‘·¤ NOIJQ. ;
____ .  §—¤¤¤¤g¤‘°‘
  » ng »¤w·¤,—¤·z:2
  _r§.-·»—·¤¤·’:·.’§’:~.¤;)¥-·’1;""
5 ESPN °'¤;·-¤>_,$ I
¢Jz”2®~*¤*s g » 4,
* 4·{,_;·_{.;§g.¤¤Eg-9.”g¤QQ»§‘¤ ’ ’,
  ¤v—¢P'•OF$·¢<1·¤¤¢\1¢-¢00P‘}<·`1O  
ll ` _ V . 
, W   {_, '   $-2  

 [ a   V         {
. . I -18-      
f   .   4 z ~._ ` .   -
{ — ··"*»i. M"“{`f_. { QE ,   é .—
if )/L I N ;_ lu} ·L~.,;¥{     -*T;£:= V
E ~ · it . 4 _ QQ ;. ` - \   “
' ;iéil`i1_   ¥   _ A ~J ·_
4;:, ’ ·» ` V * ‘ ~
I   gk N) 4 · *  
  Yi'-, V · { `“ V " . \ F" V
.     é ‘ *   \  
  i’ h “ ¤_ \
    * 7* 1
  I   _ ’
  K _ _ x.
  _/ ; Q, -» ` \
  {KX O _ — i `x_ —~ ,
L » . "`¤ ` ` J . C `
' . *'f , . " —.`5 *
,. . _3 ‘<., \’ t _; _ I ~ ~  
`“ .   ‘r ` 1
` \5 -     I QJ · ;\ ,9 · `
. »\\ . ) f\ `   ` l »,\ _`   w
\‘» if ` " 1 ¢ ·~ `Q -`, Y ,2
  `
  , · 3]
' 7 *7 r\
l`
 

   “ \   — ,, V  $3
  _ ‘ R5, ·  
Ev. _ 1*101112. ‘$¥·j*f "-  
       
    g -  
;  N; élié gg; 
      gs ;; ; 

   Z    
      Q      
ei Q   iw} Q  W
§   gi \g~‘  ¥
E-       " \
_§,\ 2; \’ \\ \  
  ~ e •  
  éf ·. mx.
'¤   `   F
  ·* · {
Q   » "*   v
Ig  _   Y ,
k   Val Rb,     .  
           __       

     A Ns>·¤;¤%   /      
   §    
  vi .  EE  
  Q     E gx    
  Pix   é    
% "`A   (   
  § ¥       

           `Q  
         
    `   _;  
         

   ,  
I ·    `» ` ; ·     ;
V r \v x x *  
5 ‘·r V K;  % {iz
¤ `· Ae-   ~ ,
`   vg »  
ly\;>> Ki Q · ¢§
L `·   » ¤>  
v °`\,i  
i*     K   (
  F `°` ~     E ?
  § TJ Y£ ‘\ ’  . - {
Q *   3 `
. ` R <‘?    
Y;   _ ,3, V  
VT C7" (.,_» Q  
%_ » is
  , `<:— 3   J  
x *:“ ‘
-,8  
, k ;;:· ‘  
" ee   S  
`  X W7 '

   ‘ Q};  
Alllygoods and Work Guaranteed-   Q "   _ ’
,   VICTOR BOGAAERT,     l
d 1 MANUFACTURING st JEWELEQNQ
ommowos, wA·rc•~aEs e
1 and JEWELRY, .  
.’ Q. `\
_ Reliable Goods, Fair Dealing and B0tfor};Q\ _
, _ Pricesr lh ll A it
L" 17 East Short Street, Lexington, I&`§~,§;_;_ `   \
. X ` `
H]   {X ‘ ,r_·.m=
       
1 e E D ld   ¤
1 r .   Ol\2\ 50112*;, ;_
*   ~¤ \
Ti N
+DENT1sT·,-    
V · R.) Q "\
1 ” LEXINGTON, KY.  
V OFF1cm—Me nick Lodge Building. l   l _, {
'1 RESIDENC1¥ 186 West ‘IThirc1;j,~   I A V
?   E ,»·* N   j N J E
~ · l. Ty g..»v\x( ,·?~·*é> {VQ} * ·   `·"(f
L °) I i   _Q if   _/MW, ,,,,,_M .»

 »¢’?“"i`Y . , L»" — ’ I  it ‘   iw  
`J 5 ; . , I I c
{F   _ A  M;   »
  ki   a .   i - j - Q    
is       ~  
w §   si? :§:.é$·7y
’   ,!'  V   ‘ "~_. > ` V 2
aV `*y ·v 4   ‘ \
a IPL _ V VV  
» Vim/»’\/*’>»    
E \1\_x ._ ' mi. x . V
[H. V · :,·** .\ _,n ,iv»/j/`VE YK V ;`*· V
 ·   ·· ¤ .{ 4 `  
‘ f l,   VV {   . V1 _V `
 _     _ L ·"VVV$§ I "!`*&rFt’T.»\‘ `   V .
Q _  . _ _Y_ ___,, -.,, ,. l   M __,__ ,  ~~

    l,  . “`"{—f·»i 
    `¤      .  »   r  #3  
               
  " 4   7   l?     4 `{gi N Tb In 
   ` ,` i     ' `?¤-# 
  ?\ qé    i   ¥ 
               
    L _   ,"=i;  { 5  
.`    ” ‘Z', ,   % - ,3 vg »_ ‘ , '
’*Q   i ‘     Eq 5        
  * F         ,   . i A
`    e   E     V _ ’ / sné I- 

 i’ · ·; , ;.~ ·    `V ` `~» _ L
 . ¤" Y . _    
2 V 1
, g ~·
» Y ~
`Q V  
L2    
il »
'U   ·_V·     ·  
li V »`'r       · K
5i
 ‘ _ 27*, ,
Q   i j Q _ » `
;e;   .V., g.,,______,v________ Y__  _'   __ ____  __ ’”

   -;       , ’=` T ·~» * . 
;_ . l   ¤ V > R  ¤ __ 3
i    
1   1 — V ,w V , W
2 V V V {
, g ~`
v i » ,
LE      
K I
’&
E r` · I- ; I   V ` I V . `
 ¢s»   W .W., ;_,__,,__v______ __ Y__  _    __ _K__  __   ’