xt763x83kd0b_38 https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt763x83kd0b/data/mets.xml https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt763x83kd0b/data/2009ua001.dao.xml University of Kentucky. Student Affairs 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. 1953-1954 text 1953-1954 2014 https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt763x83kd0b/data/2009ua001/2009ua001_2/2009ua001_2_14/15476/15476.pdf 1953-1954 1954 1953-1954 section false xt763x83kd0b_38 xt763x83kd0b ff;   y   ; ,

 University ol Kentucky
l K- B O O li
I The K-Book is an informational booklet pub-
lished for freshmen and new students of the
University of Kentucky, by the University
Personnel Office.

 I University of Kentucky 4
Organizations 25
N Religion 35
Culture 45
D Social 49
Scholarship 67
E Soreririee and Fraternities 79
Athletics 9l
X Alumni Association lO5 I

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I take this opportunity to welcome to the University you
who are entering for the first time. In this expression, I extend
warm and sincere personal greetings, and express the hope
that you will quickly become a part of the friendly spirit of
the campus.
Attending the University of Kentucky is perhaps a greater
opportunity and privilege than most realize. The state gladly
invests in you on the assumption that in later years you will
amply repay through fine citizenship, economic success and
progressive leadership.
Life on the campus is very pleasant and enjoyable. Enter
wholeheartedly in its activities and contribute your personality
and talents. This done, your stay here will be one of the
happiest of experiences Remember, however, that university
attendance is not an end in itself but a time of preparation for
an even larger, richer life. Strive to select your life's work
and prepare diligently.
Remember that success as a student here will depend upon
you. Many problems arise which seem difficult to solve. Re-
member that the older students and faculty members are your
g friends and are glad to lend a helping hand. Never give up;
Q keep in mind the bright goal.
[ Be convinced too that your personality and talents are in—
deed God—given. You have much to contribute to the student
body and to the University. Trust yourself; be unafraid. The
University can open the doors to a broader knowledge, expand
the vision, enrich the personality, prepare you gloriously for
the larger life to come. In years to come, you will recall the
thrill of being a student at the University of Kentucky.
Delightecl that you are here, I wish for you the most gratify-
ing experiences and greatest success.
Cordially yours,

Whom To See
What Wha Building Phone
Admissions Dr. R. L. Tuthill Adm. 101 2204
Alumni Helen G. King SUB 124 2152
Athletic Teams
Football Paul Bryant Coliseum 2144
Basketball Adolph F. Rupp Coliseum 2327
Fencing Scott Breckinridge 115 W. Short 2-581 B
Golf John Owens 151 N. Upper 2-1572
Baseball Harry C. Lancaster Coliseum 2327
Swimming Algie Reece Coliseum 2249
Tennis Dr. H. H. Downing McVey Hall 2274
Track and Cross Country D. C. Seaton Alumni Gym 2145
Rifle Major S. C. Howell Mil Sc BH 2169 `
Dramatics Wallace Briggs FA 114 2395
Women’s Dean Sarah Holmes Adm. 202 2365
Men's Mrs. Mary Fitzgerald SUB 115 2309
Health Service Dr. John S. Chambers Infirmary 2182
Women’s Dean Sarah Holmes Adm. 202 2365
Men’s Dean A. D. l
p Sororities Dr. Jane Haselden Adm. 202 2365
3 Fraternities Dean A. D. Kirwan Adm. 203 2209 {
7 Summer School Dr. R. L. Tuthill Adm. 2204 l
3 Military
J Air Capt. Crawford Hicks Barker 205 2I 67
Ground Col. Henry B. Kunziq Barker Hall 2I68

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Sarah B. Holmes, Dean of \/Vomen, looks after the welfare
and wellbeing of all women students. She acts as a counselor
to give aid and advice to any girl needing it. Dean Holmes
will help you meet any of the preblems which may he in your
path during your years at the University. l·ler office, in the
Administration building, supervises the gir|s' residence halls,
all sorerities and social standards, and social events. lf at anx
time you are faced with a situation which is nonracademic or
extracurricular, Dean l·l0lmes’ office is the place to take the
problem. lt is a place where advice and guidance is Offered to
you. Come and meet your Dean personally and let her meet

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Dr. A. D. Kirwan is the Director ofthe Ottice of the Dean of
Students and is Dean ot Men, He advises and counsels any
male students with problems and is a ready triend and listener.
As Dean of Men, his main purpose is not to be a disciplinarian,
but to guide and giwe aid where it is necessary. Dr. Kirxsanls
office, which is Room 203 of the Administration burlding, has
under its superxision the Director ot Personnel, YMCA Seem- i
` tary and Director ot the University Health Service. Dr, Kirwan `
i works in conjunction with Dean Holmes, the Dean ot \r\r’o:nen, ,
on any matters which involve the women students. Come and
meet your Dean personally and let him meet you.

The Staff . . .
`  ;""" Dr. Lec M. Chamberlain, Vice Presir
  dent of the University, works in close
nig . cooperation with the president and serves `
  W I in his place at many official functions. `
  '~ { lnlis office is in charge ol the Department
  {jj`,   of Athletics, Public Relations, Librarian,
    Djrccfgjr Ol Extension, Registrar, and Di
FN       rector of the Radio Station. l·le also
   [   F-Serves as Chairman of the Scholarship
  M 9. i _§;  `   ,,COn7mittee_ Office; 108 /\CllWWllW|Sll'GllOl`l
’  ii §Building.
§ \ ` Y; ` "
  ;i_ ,
Frank D. Peterson, University Comp- E? ti  
troller, handles fees, etc. The Comp-   XM s    
troller is the chief administrative officer   wei i_ iiiii  
of the Department of Business Manage-      
ment and Control, and he conducts all   I. [_  
the Universityls financial affairs. Office;    
lO4 Administration Building. "   
    Dr. R. L. Tuthill, Registrar, serves as
  _ ' admission officer of the University. l·lis
Q: 0  ’?`(   office conducts registration, keeps aca» l
` ),· ,_   demic records, prepares all diplomas,
    and compiles all official statistics on
 $1 ,;,    students. Official grades are sent out
V   O at the end of each term from the Regis-
I trar. Office: lOl Administration Build—
A ing.

The Staff . . .
Dr. Lysle W. Croft directs the Univer—
` A,4 sity Personnel Office which acts as a coun—
` ,`—*;¥l?l. `   scling and testing center for students.
l   _ The Office offers educational, vocational
l {   and personal counseling to students and
l,·»§f·· w)'f'*¤*`  prouides testing to students, faculty and
_é   staff. Students may malre appointments
,_,.,,,   in the Personnel Office. Students placed
  on probation are under the supervision
  I of this office, and its director is secre-
I   tary of the Scholarship and Attendance
    Committee. The office is also in charge
    of Veterans Affairs and all veteraas
counseling. Office; 204 /-\d.ninistration
B ul lcll ng.  _   ""’*’""·$;’.s >
John Sharpe Chambers, M.D,, D.rcctor ii '_i`    
of Unixersrty Health Service, has charge   »>._  
of all physical examinations of students.    
The University has a hospital that is   yl   
equipped to gixe adequate medical and   ,·-_ Z.
hospital care to exery student in time of    
illness. Office: l5 Dispensary Building.   i» A i‘``    
1 if    Raymond W. (Jack) Wild, Director of
    Y  Public Relations, is responsible for edit—
  `   ing and publishing literature which der r
 . `_y   $,5**.; scribes activities within the Uniyersitx.
     in l‘liS office will inform your hometown
  V __ 9  · paper when you are elected president of
if"`   _`   your fraternity or named to Phi Beta
     i ‘ _ Kappa. Office; 205 Administration Bui|d—
., - · ing.

The Deans . . .
    Each Dean is the supervisor of his par-
  ~ ticular college. Your Dean will detetr
  3 mine your classification within the cole
    g _ lege and will approve your class scheclr
i -       >`“ ules.
  ,2% g Dr. M. M. White, Dean of the Collgae
  ` Aw _   of Arts and Sciences. Office; l28 Mc\/ei;
  Z`-. ii i`»` E is-   l_l 8 l l ' i
Dr. Frank J, Welch, Dean of the Col- V  
lege ot Agriculture ancl Home Economics; Kgs s*“‘>·~¤ i .
Director ot the Experiment Station; Direc—   ;
tor of Agriculture Extension. Office; lOl fw   V
Experiment Station.  
  8 _/0A J  
A wfimf  ’
Ap` l "  ` Professor Levi J. Horlachcr, Assistant  
   ‘ Dean in Resident Teaching, College of  
4   Agriculture and Home Economics. Office;
kn I ` ''AV lO2 Agriculture Building.

The Deans . . .
I ·*‘··—Q"  
r¤‘·*°°°"‘   Professor Daniel V. Terrell, Dean ol
__»)   the College of Engineering. Office; lO2
.·~···—   _ Anderson Hall.
   r` P g
Elvis J. Stahr, Jr., Dean of The College      
5 Law. Office; ZOB Lalferty Hall.     _:,`.
  ,» .  i·‘   _
 . .  ‘‘‘‘`    · “ I
l V        Professor Frank G. Dickey, Dean ol llwe
      College of Education. Office; l28 Taylor
      Education Building.

The Deans . . . U
    ` del
»~_._; -·= C l ~
    Dr. Cecil C. Carpenter, Dean of the L;
    ” ~ College of Commerce. Office; 206 Whii¤ DO
{ _ V_,»;.    C H"'i ia
n  ‘‘‘“    1 .  r 8,
K 4   . __        .,3
.’° `> N  TC
Dr. Earl P. Slone, Dean of the College   :_  ·'    6 ‘l“
of Pharmacy. Office: UK Pharmacy  r "  A yl
School, Louisville, Kentucky. 2; i Ng Jr
Ejvf ` \ al
" rgalgéeéy ”
A   "
ll Q    nf
·.·= 5   ,.        Dr. Herman E. Spwey, Dean of lh; _,,
  -   Graduate School Office: l l l Pence Hall S,
..’».  if   .‘l.iil (    i' I li
C ‘Li·‘-     Jl

U.K. History
The University of Kentucky, your university, is 88 years
old, has had four names and eight presidents. Since l869,
when \/Villiam B. Munson of Astoria, lllinois, received the first
degree granted by the Agricultural and Mechanical College, UK
has acquired almost 24,000 alumni. More than 74,000 stu—
V dents have been in attendance. The student, faculty and staff
i population has grown from a little over 200 in l86o to nearly
l5,000 in lc?53. It is a record of which to be proud.
The names of a handful of men have been inseparablv re-
ated to UK's progress——Bowman, Willianws, Pickett, Patterson,
Barker, Mc\/ey, Cooper, and Donovan. These have been the
vresidents of the University. The last, Dr. l·lerman Lee Dono—
.an, holds office now. The University is theirs, as it is yours,
.n a special sense, its cultural and educational progress is their
The University of Kentucky was born February 22, lB65. On
rhis date, the General Assembly chartered the Agricultural and
vtechanical College and made it part of the older Kentucky
Jniversity, now known as Transylvania College. Thirteen years Q
i ater, divorced from Transylvania, the Agricultural and N\e~ ‘
thanical College first received full support from the state. To
Jrovide a new campus for the new institution, the city of Lex-
;; ngton donated its 52—acre fairground which, during the Civil
A Nar, had been a camping ground for Union troops. Lexington
and Fayette County contributed $60,000 for the construction ,
af buildings, and President James K. Patterson, whose 4l year
administration had begun in l869, used his personal savings
to supplement the building fund.
ln l908, the school became known as State University. That
l“* year, too, marked the establishment of the Colleges of Arts and
'll Sciences, Agriculture and Engineering. ln l9l6 the institu~
ion was given its present name, the University of Kentucky,
ind with the beginning of the administration of President Frank
.. Mc\/ey, began to grow by leaps and bounds until the present
academic arrangement was established.

The University of Kentucky is divided into seven colleges
Arts and Sciences, Agriculture and Home Economics, Engineer W
ing, Law, Education, Commerce and Pharmacy. ln addition t
these seven colleges, the University has a Graduate School, . ‘
School of Journalism, and a department of University E>_L_3 ....?_ __·' y _,,4.,·,·1;_..,,.,..F_' __
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Any girl who is out later than 7:30 p.m., or who goes oi ll
after that time, must sign her destination and the time of dt
parture on sheets found at the desk. On her return, she mu: Wy
sign herself in. No other person may do this for her. Th
procedure aids in case of accident or emergency.
Freshmen; Monday night is closed night for freshmen. N Va;
meetings outside of the residence halls are scheduled and ni he
dates allowed after 7:30 p.m. on Monday nights, Freshmei
women may have only one night out, Tuesday, Wednesday oi
Thursday. nu
Women may visit fraternity houses in the afternoon or eve- ill
ning if the housemother is present. Women must leave fra— Ml
ternity houses in the evening in time to return to their residence
halls by closing time. ;ri
Permission must be secured from the Head Resident, for ’€
those living in the residence halls, and from the Office of th< ‘€
Dean of Women, for those living in the sorority houses, t~ Fl
leave the city for a day, even if one expects to return the sam: F"

i day. A special book is kept in which the request is written.
2 This must be signed by the person designated to give this per-
rnission before the student leaves the hall.
i Any resident may go home over the week—end, leaving after
her last class of the week and returning before closing time
. Sunday night or before her first class Monday morning, if she
secures permission from the l·lead Resident of her hall. Stu-
jents returning from trips are expected to take trains or busses
i .vhich are scheduled to arrive in Lexington before the regular
7 tlosing hours. lf the student has not returned by the time l
specified, the University policy will be to contact the place
· vhere she has spent the weekend or to call her parents.
Permissions to go out of town for the night must be obtained
nefore 8:00 p.m. on the specified date of leaving. lt is against
` he rules to sign out for one place and go to another. This ap-  
— >|ies not only to week-end permissions but also to signing out
7 at the end of the semester. i
· Permission to spend the night out of town after a dance or l
' ither late function will not be granted.
· Permissions to stay with friends in other resident halls or l
orority houses or in town may be obtained only on Friday or
;aturday nights. No overnight permissions will be granted over ,
" he telephone.  
>r Students are responsible to parents when they are in town, l
Jut permissions from the Head Resident must be obtained if a  
ni student is to be out after hours, or if she is spending the night l
Q_ with her parents. i
TG Overnight guests are permitted to stay in the student rooms  
"Iriday or Saturday nights. Arrangements for fresh linen should  
D, >e made with the head resident either before or at the time of
1, ter arrival, so that there will be a record of the guest’s location
t,. n case of an emergency, telephone calls, or callers. Unregis-
1. ered guests will be charged double.

A guest room is available in Jewell to all residents, providec I
there are no official guests of the University being entertained
there at the time. The use of the guest room is limited to
three consecutive nights for any guest.
Arrangement for guests in the dining room should be madc
in advance with the dining room hostess. The rates are as fol-
lows; breakfast, 35c; lunch, 50c; weekly dinners, $l.OO; Sun
day dinners, $l.25. {
For information about the University infirmary, see Genera` i
Information in the University section. ,
Freshmen Are Not Allowed tc Have Cars at the University.
All automobiles should be registered withvthe Head Resider
of the hall in which the student lives. The University wishc
to stress the inadvisability of allowing students to bring ca
to the campus. The congestion caused by parking cars arour E
the residence halls forms a hazard. There is no provision fir
the students to park their cars on the campus. Only those sti 7 ii
dents who are in some way disabled, or who commute from 2 f
distance may receive permission to park their cars near clasr li
rooms or laboratories.
Remember that riding in student cars with students drivin. E
is one of the permissions that must be specified on the pei 8
mission sheets.
Taking alcoholic beverages or liquor into student rooms or r
into the halls, either for use or storage is prohibited. Residents }_
who violate this rule, or who return to the Hall showing evi~
dence of excessive drinking, subject themselves to disciplinary
action. [
Dancing in the University Residence Halls is not permitted  
on Sundays. t
To hold office, or to receive any outstanding honor, such ai
election to May Queen or Beauty Queen, etc., a woman stu
dent must have a standing of l. V

Men’s Dorms
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The tour residence halls lor men, Bradley, Kinkead Breck—
V r
inriclge, and Bc~x·.man, are reserved for freshmen students. All
lrcshmen are required, by order ot the Board ol Trustees, to
live in the halls unless excused hy the Dean ot Students,
There are in addition to the four residence halls two tem-
[ r
porary structures, the Barracks, on Scott Street, which are also
available to men students.
lt however rou do not live in the dormitories in the bar-
, i 5 i
racks or at home the other alternative is to live in a rivate
home in Lextngton.
  It you are in the market tor a room in the city, go to the
Dean ot Student's ottice. Residents ot Lexineton otten notitv
J i
, him when they have a room for rent, You may also have luck
lay watching the classified ads in the local papers or by ads in
the Kernel.
, ln order to assure yourself a room in one of the dormitories,
your request for a reservation should be mailed to the Dean

of Students as early as possible. Renwenber, the card you rc-
ceived from the Registrar admitting you to the University was  
not a reservation for a room.
The Director of Dormitories, Dr. Bennett H. Wall, anti his
wife, who acts as hostess, live and have offices in Kinkead pl
Hall, You will deal directly with him, not through the Dean, B
ln addition to the Director of Dormitories and the dormitory H
hostess, there is a proctor who lives in Bradley Hall, and a U
monitor located on each floor, The duty of the proctor and Ii
the monitors is to assist the Director in making the domes a W
desirable place in which to live. These monitors and the p:·c·c— K
tor will be more than glad to help you with any question that N,
you might have on dorm life. However, upon entering tha d`
dormitories, you will be given a list of regulations that you will
be expected to abide by. N
Those men living in the residence halls are expected to keep Cl
their room reasonably neat and clean, and are expected to l?‘
supply their own linens and blankets. Ol
Although no women guests are allowed to visit your rooms,
they, and your friends are always welcome in the lobby, game [T
room, and Grill. N
Bowman Hall has, at your disposal, a large lobby complete B
with current issues of popular magazines, a game room, equip- 6
ped with ping-pong and bridge tables. There are automatic
washers installed in the basement of Bowman for your conven— 6
ience. a
Behind Breckinridge Hall is the Dorm Grill which is open Y,
from 7:OO a.m. until lO:3O p.m, daily; 7:OO a.m. until l;OO W
p.m. Saturdays; and from 8:30 'til lO:3O Sunday morning, and h
again from 7:OO until lO:3O Sunday night. C,
Remember, the dormitory is your home——treat it as such, ll
live in it, and enioy dorm life.

 General Information
A small city in itself, the University of Kentucky has its own
postoffice, bookstore, library, radio station, newspaper and
printing plant, theater, police force, and hospital.
The University postal station is in the basement of N\cVey
l·la||. During registration, all students will be given boxes.
Until the new student gets his box, he can have his mail de-
livered to the dormitories. There are two mail deliveries a day, 1
with complete facilities for mailing letters and packages. The T
Kentucky Kernel is distributed each Friday through the indi-
yidual post office boxes. The post office is open each week-
day from 8:30 to S, and on Saturday, from 8:30 to noon.
The Campus Book Store is also located in the basement of Q
/v\c\/ey. Here students may obtain all classroom supplies, gum,  
cigarettes, cokes, and a variety of other things. Besides new x
books, the bookstore also sells used texts. The bookstore is l
open from 8:30 to 5 on weekdays and closes at noon on Sat- l
urday. x
The University of Kentucky Libraries contain over a half a  
million volumes for study, research, and recreation. A staff of l
trained librarians will be glad to help you with your reading
problems. Library hours are: 8 am. to IO p.m. weekdays; 8 i
a.m. to S p.m. Saturdays; 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday.  
Ask for the location of the Reference Room, where you can  
always find help in making the most effective use of books for  
any purpose; for the Browsing Room, where you will find your  
recreational reading; for the Reserve Room, where much of i
your assigned reading will be done; for the Circulation Desk,  
where you can check out many of the library books for use at  
home; and for the Periodical Reading Room, where over 800 l
current magazines and l3O newspapers (probably including your
home town newspaper) are displayed.
And don't forget the special libraries such as Engineering
(2l5 Anderson), Biological Sciences (lOO Funkhouser), and ten

others listed in the "Library Guide" Remember that the thou-
sands of books are there for you to use. Remember to respect
the rules of quiet and to profit by these rules by studying in the
The University publications include The Kentucky Kernel; ;
UKls weekly newspaper; The Kentuckian; UK's annual; The
Kentucky Law Journal; The Kentucky Engineer; and the Stylus;
the campus literary magazine. Further information about these ~
publications can be found in the Organizations Section.
The University Infirmary which gives twenty-four hour serv-
ice is located on the campus. The doctors' hours are from 8:30
am. to ll;3O am. and l;OO p.m. to 3:30 p.m. on weekdays:
Saturday; 8:30 am. to ll13O a.m.; Sundays by appointment.
A registered nurse is on duty at all times. Patients in the in»  
firmary may receive visitors from ll;OO am. to l2:OO noon;  
4:OO p.m. to 5:00 p.m.; 7:OO p.m. to 8:00 p.m. l
The University FM radio station, WBKY has studios on the
third floor of /v‘icVey l·lall. Further information about WBKY
will be included in the Organizations Section.
The Student Identification card given to you after registration
will admit you to all athletic events and the Community Con-
cert Series. This is your card and your responsibility. Do not `
lend your card to anyone for any event. A University rule states
that the only person who can use an identification card is the
person to whom the card was issued. Violation of this rule
will subject the offender to disciplinary action by the faculty.
Parking regulations must be observed as there are only 473
parking spaces on the campus. Parking permits are issued first l
to the faculty and staff, next to the physically handicapped, and  
last to the students driving cars from adjoining cities. Each
person parking on the campus must have a parking permit. l
Permits are issued at the first of each semester and may be
obtained at the office of the Dean of Students. Violations of
the parking regulations result in a one dollar fine and in some
cases, disciplinary action is enforced.

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Organizations . . .

Student Government Association
Every student, upon registering at the University of Ken-
tucky, automatically becomes a member of the Student Gov-
ernment Association. The SGA is the democratic governing
body of the campus. {
The purpose of the SGA is "to act as the responsible author- =
ity in relations among students and among student organiza-
tions; to act jointly with the University staff in matters affect- l
ing common interests, and to advise, request, and recommend |
action with respect to matters reserved to the University staff"
Every student is a member of SGA and is represented in the .
SGA Assembly by the representatives elected from his college.
Any student or faculty member may attend meetings of the
Assembly, held every other Monday night in the Student Union
Building. Any person desiring to air his comments or views on
any matter should contact his SGA representative for procedural  
instructions. l
The president and vice president are elected once a year by  
the student body. The secretary and treasurer are elected by `
and from the Assembly. l
The Assembly is a unicameral legislative body consisting oi SE
thirty members elected by and from the various colleges at U
elections held each semester. E,