xt763x83kd0b_4 https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt763x83kd0b/data/mets.xml https://nyx.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. 1914-1915 text 1914-1915 2014 1915 1914-1915 section false xt763x83kd0b_4 xt763x83kd0b      
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E  ’A Lexington, Ky. _t    
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.    URNISHINGS . -4·‘  
  4 SHOES, HATS, Etc; Q;
7}* _ FOR THE COLLEGE FELLOWS = 
  “Tlge Store that has. made gcodjwith _ `,·  l
J the »· College Fellows {01; seventeen S A
  yea>n§~——we d0n’t intend to lose that ‘ _, ·
S  reputation n0w.” ' ‘ -_ g ~·   
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F Inc.  
K 233 West Short Street ; 
 ’ (Opposite Court House)  
THE COLLEGE STORE FOR  V,
{ COLLEGE PEOPLE ’ [
Bring Us Your Checks to Cash—the `
_ Place to Feel at Home ·v 
  Text Books Bought, Sold a 
 .
 . · and Exchanged  
 ` Pennants Made to Order. We make  
all of our Pennants. Orders filled Q 
within a few days.  ,
 i Kodak Supplies, Fountain  
A Pens, Tablets and All Stu-  j
p dents’ Supplies.   ,
_ J. F. BATTAILE, ’08, Manager.  
A . 2/ ‘ ` i
E

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 { IDENTIFICATION CARD `
A  ¤ ‘ * in 4· · ““ ·
i  Name ..xJ..¤4..[.A.s<.>$ .... ‘   ..... I
  Room N0. or St. Address .................. _
_  Company ....... . ..........................
  P. O. Box ............. . ...................
Q 
  Home Address .............................
  Class ........ . ............................. V
  . In Case of Accident Notify ............... .. A I
  cms ......................................
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 I I 25110 I  
I VARSI TY U  
I  HAND-BOOK  in
i n VOLUME III  I
 I · Published and Presented by 4  
  A THE qHR1s·r1AN Ass0c1AT10Ns g 
  - of the  
‘ ~V  l - UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY  
’»  * I  Q
  owm: 0. Lec, us, Editor . ·  
O.,PAUhI.. GERHARD, ’15, Business Mgr. T  

 INDEX
C Administrative Odicers ......... . ........ 11 ”
Athletics .....,........... _ ............. 30
Churches of Lexington .................. Z5 ‘
Class Colors .......................... _ 43; V
Dedication ...,......................... 7 T
Department of Military Science .. _ ....... 29
I Extracts from Constitution Student Gov- "
ernment Organization ................. 45 f,
Fall Registration Directions ........ , ..... 10  
l Fraternal and Other Organizations ....... 47 _`
Greetings of President Barker .......... 9  
i Greetings of Dean of Women ............ 10 {_
Places of Interest in and about Lexington 43   E i
· Publications ............. L ....... _ ...... 39   °
Recitation Schedule ..................... 56 il
Scholarship and Prizes ......... _ ......... 41 »
Society Meetings ........................ 54
— Student Senate ....... ._ ................. 46
The Christian Associations .............. 14 iv
The Library and its Use ................ 6 l ·
University Calendar ................. . . . 13 i
A Weather Flags .......................... 40 =
Wild·cat Yells ........... _ ............. 55 ‘
. C-Ts
. A jg;

 V GREETING OF PRESIDENT BARKER
  TO THE STUDENTS OF 1914-15
~§ My Dear Young Friends: , ,
‘  It has been my custom in the past to write ° V
' you a special greeting for the Y. M. C. An
/ HANDBOOK. I assure you this is no merely
~ formal or perfunctory duty, but a substantial _
pleasure performed with the deliberate purpose
of being of some benefit to you during the I 
‘ coming year. v ,
In the beginning I wish to impress upon you . ·
{ that Our Maker has so bound up our duty and ·
3 our happiness that they are one and insepar· `
` able. What is that duty? First'y0u owe a
duty to God; to love him and to serve him
with all your heart and all your strength and
I  all your mind. The most splendid life is that ‘
, which is spent in the Service of God.
;  ’ You owe a duty to your parents,. No life
 f' was ever worth the living which was not ra-
’  diant with love of Mother and Father.
  You owe a duty to your country. Help make
  it a great Nation. So live that your life will
  make for your country’s glory. You owe a
"  _ duty to your Alma Mater. Her reputation de· _
` 1 pends upon her student body. If you drink, or .
  g gamble, or in any way live depraved or friv- 4
“ olous lives her reputation will be even as you
" have lived. '- 
r You owe a great duty to yourself. Above j
_· all things be wise; and remember it was said ‘· ,
of old by one who knew!
"And unto man he said, V
Behold the fear of `
. The Lord that is Wisdom; ‘
· And to depart from evil ·
~ That is understanding? n 
‘ I welcome you to State University, and I
hope it will be of service to you, and that you
5 will be of service to it. ,
Very sincerely your friend,
HENRY S. BARKER,
{ jr President.
it . 
; —
tr ·

 10 KENTUCKY HAND—BOOK E
   
GREETINGS FROM THE DEAN OF WO-  
  MEN TO THE WOMEN STUDENTS ‘ f
 ( OF THE UNIVERSITY` 1 ·
s The Dean of Women of the University of
Kentucky extends a cordial greeting to the .
Women Students of the University, and as- ,
` sures them of a genuine hospitality, both on ’“£
the campus and at Patterson Hall, the D0r· .
mitory for Women. , .
The University is proud of the record of ‘
V its women in the past and prophesies still *
greater things for them in the future.
The University depends on its students for ,  ~
assistance in elevating, ennobling and sustain· ‘ *
ing her ideals. Will you not join in this spirit ~
for 1914 and 19l5? `
Cordially yours,
ANNA J. HAMILTON,
Dean of Women.
FALL REGISTRATION DIRECTIONS
The young ladies should see Miss Hamilton,
Dean of Women as to the course they intend J
to pursue. C;
Men wishing to take
Civil Engineering, see, Dean Rowe. ;;
Mechanical Engineering, see, Dean Ander-
‘ son.
Mining Engineering, see, Dean Norwood.
Physics Major, see, Prof. Webb.
Mathematics Major, see, Dr. Boyd.
Geology Major, see, Prof. Miller. ’
Agriculture, see, Dr. Kastle or Prof. Bryant. »
Modern Languages, see, Prof. Zembrod.  
Chemistry, see, Dr. Tuttle. i
Law, see, Judge Lafferty. ' 
Education, see, Prof. Noe. i
History, see, Dr. Tuthill.
‘ Latin, see, Prof. Jones. ' ‘<
Greek, see, Prof. Terrill.
Graduate Work, see, Dr. Mackenzie. .5 
Physiology, see, Dr. Pryor.  Q`,
.-.s•»•••••»¢-..........,.- ·-»-—

 Kewrvcxy HANo—1z0oi< " ll
 
  \
, ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS .
ii   Henry Stites Barker, LL.D., President ~
” Deans of Colleges `K
. Frederick Paul Anderson, M.E., ‘Dean_ of the
College of Mechanical and Electrical Engineer-
‘I i ing, Director of the Experimental Engineer
~ _ ing Laboratories and Professor of Mechanical
. Engineering. '
 l Charles Ioseph Norwood, M.S., Dean of the
` College of Mines and Metallurgy and Professor
r of Mining and Metallurgy.
'. , Vi/alter Ellsworth Rowe, C.E., Dean of the C
College of Civil Engineering and Professor of
, Civil Engineering.
Arthur McQuiston Miller, A.M., Dean of the
College of Arts and Science and Professor of
Geology.
William Thornton LaHerty, A.M., Dean of
the College of Law and Professor of Law.
_ ]oseph Hoeing Kastle, Ph.D., Director of
% Experiment Station and Dean of the College
 Q of Agriculture. ,
  1 Dean of the Graduate School
C Alexander St. Clair Mackenzie, M.A., Litt.D.,
i LL.D., Dean of the Graduate School and Pro-
fessor of English and Comparative Literature.
Dean of Women I
Anna Jackson Hamilton, M.A., Dean of Wo;
 · men and Associate Professor of English.
 - Dean of Men
'  Columbus Rudolph Melcher, A.M,, Dean of
~ ; men and Professor of German. `
 *i

 . ' {
 · 12 Kmrrucxv HAND-soot: ‘
j . .
§ SUMMARY OF STUDENTS
 _ 1913-1914
2 . Art and Science ,.,......... . .............,....,....,.. , .........._,..4..... 330
_ Agriculture .....,...,..,.,....,....,...................,...................,....... 290 _
{ Civil Engineering .................l.. 1, .....,.......................... 130*
5 Mechanical Engineering ..........,......................,..... 196 ‘ '
Mining Engineering ......1. M ..._1..,,....,..,...,..,..,_._.....,..... 72 ,
I Law ........................i................................................................. 122
1 Total .............,....,.............i...i......l.....i. 1340
Ten names counted twice ........................ 96
1 1244
FEES
i Each student will be required to pay an in- `
· cidental fee of $15, which will be used in pay-
i ing for material consumed and to aid in pro-
viding for a commons where meals will be
, furnished to students at actual cost. Each of
these students will be furnished with free ad-
, mission to all public lectures given under the
auspices of the Public Lecture Bureau, to .
{ medical advice from the resident physician, and
* free admission to all athletic contests and ex-
ercises given under the auspices of the Uni- i
versity Athletic Association. Nonresident stu-
dents will pay an additional fee of $5.00. Stu-
_ dents entering the second semester will pay-
one half of the above fees.
I Students who hold county appointments and
‘ who occupy rooms in the dormitories upon the »
campus, each pay a fee of $10.00, to cover use ‘ `
of furniture, service of matron, service of jan-
‘ itor, and medical inspection.
No student will be entitled to expenses of
transportation for more than one round trip
to and from the University each year, and
i then only upon the condition that he remains —
{ for the full period of the school year. _
‘ _ A diploma fee of $5.00 (in the Law College, " 
 Y $10.00) is charged. _
\ 4 ‘ 

 — Keiwucxv HANo·B0ox< 13
UNIVERSITY CALENDAR p
1914 ' .
September 11, 12, Friday, Saturday, Examin- V
V ations for entrance.
V September 14, 15, Monday, Tuesday, Exam-
inations to remove conditions. » ,
. September 14, 15, Monday, Tuesday, Regisa
tration. .
September 16, Wednesday, Instruction be-
gun.
October 9, Friday, Alumni Reception to
new students.
November 26, Thursday, Thanksgiving Day.
No University exercises.
` November 27, Friday, Alumnae Luncheon.
` December 4, Friday, Barker Trophy.
December 5, Saturday, Association of Ken-
tucky Colleges. ‘
December 8, Tuesday, Board of Trustees
meets.
December 23, 1913 to january 4, 1914, Wed-
nesday to Monday inclusive, Christmas Holi-
days. °
1915
]`anuary 5, Tuesday, Instruction resumed.
january 25 to 30, Monday to Saturday,
Semester Examinations.
February 1, Monday, Registration for ,
second semester.
` February 2, Tuesday, Instruction begun.
February 5, Friday, First Annual Y. M. ‘
  C. A. "Post-Examination ]ubi1ee."
February 22, Monday, VVashington’s Birth-
day, Y. M. C. A. reception.
February 22, Monday, Barker Prize.
March 26, Friday, Patterson Literary S0-
ciety Contest. _
April 1, Thursday, Last day for receiving `
theses for higher degrees, in Agriculture, and
· Arts and Science.
' April 15, Thursday, Last day for contest- ‘ 7

 Q 14 Kerzrvcxy HAND-BOOK —
g ·   ·
i ants in Henry Clews Japanese Society contest · ,
i i to file papers.
{ April 23, Friday, Inspection Day. ° -
g April 23, Friday, Arbor Day. j
g May 1, Saturday, Last day for receiving r
i Engineering Theses for higher degrees. __
l _ May, Bennett Prize. _ 1
 ` May 31 to June 4, Monday to Friday, 2
1 Second semester examinations. A q
Q ]une 6, Sunday, Baccalaureate Sermon. · ;
{ June 8, Tuesday, Board of Trustees meets. 3
A june 9, ¥Vednesday, Class Day. j
l june 9, VVednesday, Alumni Banquet. ,
{ ]une 10, Thursday, Forty-Eighth Annual 4
j Commencement. _ .
i · 2
i THE YOUNG MEN’S CHRISTIAN . ~
l ASSOCIATION X
l object
i The aim of the forces at work in the as- ' `
sociation is as follows: To promote a spirit
of Christian fellowship among the students; {
to offer a rendezvous where the atmosphere ‘ ,
will be wholesome and refining; to coun- ' ‘
V teract influences which tend to the dis-  
integration of character; to assist students in f
choosing helpful courses in Bible study and ` `
in maintaining their interest in it; to present I
` the claims of Jesus Christ upon the life of _ _ `
l every student; to enlist men for, and relate (
them to the great work of Christ that awaits (
them in the world. li
E Supervision <
  The supervision and extension of the work §
{ is in the hands of its Board of Management,
i Cabinet and the Secretary. The Boards are
5 described elsewhere and the Cabinets are com-
posed of the student oiiicers (elected), and ·
chairman of committees (appointed). The r f
1} Treasurer is ·a member of the faculty. 5

 . ‘ , Kizurucxv HAND-BOOK 1S` `“ i
. p General Secretary _  
The development and carrying on of an ex·. ¥
tensive 'work is done largely by the voluntary . , L
help of students who serve on the Cabinet and, . y
committees. There must, however, be one man ' `
.. at the helm upon whose shoulders rests the ;
. general management of all the various depart- g
ments and the planning of all the minute de- i
. tails. For the past two years we have been
‘ fortunate in having as the pioneer General S
Secretary of this Association, Mr. Edw. L.  
Hall, a graduate of the University of Illinois,
class of 1908. His experience in the Y. M. ·
C. A. has been the means of the bringing in ·
. of a new era of morality and Christian enter-
r V  prise on our campus. His office is on the 4
second floor of the gymnasium building, where i
. an entire floor is now open to the use of the
association, and he will welcome the oppor- ,
tunity to be of service to any man. . >
, _ Membership _
Every man in the University, whether a
member of the student body or faculty, is eligi- ·
. ble to membership and is urged to join. There °
are no fees attached to membership under the
present administration, everyone will be *
asked to make a voluntary contribution to- i
ward the work. This contribution should be E
regarded only as an opportunity for the Uni- ;
versity man to aid unseltishly in the extension ,
` of the many practical activities. A member Q
continues as such from the date he lirst joins {
until he leaves school or graduates. No state 5
University in the country has such a high per- F
centage of its students in its Associations as §
the University of Kentucky. 551 was the  
tigure at the close of the past school year. g
Bible sway E
. The Bible study department aims to help ;
‘ every student to a course in Bible study Y
suitable to the needs of college. people and `

 A `
j ` 16 Kmzrucnv HAND—BOOK ‘
‘ which may help to conserve those qualities .
Q essential to the building of a strong character.
,¤ ; The courses will be led by members of the
1   faculty, business men, pastors, and experi-
S enced upperclassmen. Classes will meet ih
, r ‘ students’ rooms, clubhouses, fraternities,_
i if churches at Sunday school hours and the
Q — Y. M. C. A. rooms.
{ As a rule, classes for men will be separate ~
, ‘ from those for women, thus contributing to
' `freedom and informality of discussion. During·
i the opening days a canvass will be made of _
{ - the University community by members of the
` Association’s committee forces, to secure en-
_ rolments in these courses.
Missions
l g Missionary activities have taken their place
‘ among the greatest romantic and adventure-
i ` some agencies of our time. The fact that
° the missionary problem is nothing more or
1 less than the development of the social, in-
} tellectual, political, industrial and religious
  .life of the greater part of the worId’s popu-
* lation makes it a subject to challenge the
A _‘ attention and interest of every student who 3
f. . is pleased to refer to himself as "a University `
g man." Plans for missionary instruction ~
V K ' · through the coming! year are somewhat larger ~
[ than ever before. <
¤ · 1
Black Mountain Conferences ,
I . It is to help the college men of the South in  
I g ·discovering the fundamental truths that the ' 1
' 1 ·B1ack Mountain conference is held, early in 1
]uné of each year. Black Mountain is one {
I of the highest peaks of the Blue Ridge, not 1
. , far from Asheville, N. C. The inspiring S
{   gatherings of hundreds of students in each <
, ~ _ _conference from all over the great Southland, _ S
Q F the contact with many of the foremost leaders `€
j . in religious thought, the friendships formed, V C
Q the delightful afternoons spent in athletics, l
I -,_· sports, excursions or rambles, and the hal- = I
‘ . ;,
° `  

 · KENTUCKY HAND-BOOK 17 l
¤ * Z
5 _ lovsfed hours of personal study and medita-  
r_ tion——all have combined to make Black Moun- { ·
_€ tain a sacred spot to thousands of young men . 
i_ of the South. _ ‘ » 
h The conference lasts for ten days. Each’ }
S, day has a definite schedule of exercises; the · §
C' morning is given over to Bible classes, Mis- F
sion classes, discussions of Association prob-  
E , lems and platform addresses. The after-  
0 noons are spent entirely in athletics and _ 
gl recreation. All sorts of sports are available— V ¤
.{ baseball, tennis, golf, field and track work,  
e and mountain climbing. College singing is g
l. a great feature and here college spirit runs  
highest. The afternoon finished, the early  Z,
evening is devoted to an outdoor meeting on
some subject connected with life work, and i
6 to delegation or platform meetings. ;
. Every student ought to consider it an
I essential part of his college training to go at  
r least once during his college course, and that ' {
L. as early as possible. j
E Employment Bureau -  
6 Many students find it necessary to earn  
O money with which to help support themselves ’
y while in college. An employment bureau is {_ 
n conducted by the Associations for the purpose `V 
,- of aiding them in securing Ework. If a student ` 
desires to employ part of his time to earn i
money he reports to the bureau the numbers Q
of hours he can work. Many good positions . ;
yi for the students have been secured for them .  
E · in this way. There are about fifty various 5
4 newspaper routes in the city; all of them are _  ‘
E carried by college men. The state farm which ' E
q; is part of the University employs many l
; students. If the prospective student has only §
1 one or two hours each day for working, it is  
y so arranged by the farm managers that he is_  
5 'always employed. A number of students wait i
’ on tables at their boarding houses for their ' 
, ' board. The merchants and tailoring estab- 5
. L lishments of the city employ students to carry pi 
`  

 J /
5 .3 18 Kmrrocxv HAND-BOOK
Q i
· .
1 bundles. Young men are employed at hotels
i ; and restaurants and others work at numerous
E rf odd jobs at the homes of citizens. A number ;
é of young men are employed as stenographers
i   in the city. It is an easy matter for any
it student to partially support himself at this
l   school. For further information address Em-
 »— ployment Department, Christian Associations,
i y §tate University, Lexington.
* Board of Management
To this body is entrusted the permanent
‘] development of the Association through its
  employed secretary, and the handling of the
  real property and funds. The members of
{ this Board represent all protestant denomin-
3 ations, especially those having the larger
_   number of students in the University. Fol-
3 Q; lowing is the present Board:
{ :3 Faculty: Pres. H. S. Barker, Chairman;
1 ]'udge Lyman Chalkley; Dean C. R. Melcher;
,, Prof. Jno. I. Tigert; Prof. C. M. Mathews;
4 Prof. T. R. Bryant; Prof. Alpha Brumage. ;
· El Citizens: Mr. E. D. Veach; Mr. Henry
{ Duncan, Mr. Hywel Davies; Dr. E. Crosley
r Elliott; Mr. _T. F. Battaile. · ‘
i .»· Students: Mr. Frank H. Kennedy, Clerk; ‘
., Mr. I. T. Gelder; Mr. QI. W. McDonald; Mr.
w Shirley Clayton; Mr. I. H. Coleman; Mr.
H `cKarl Zerfoss.
=»
ll . Cabinet
- ji To the student cabinet is entrusted the
  actual responsibility of promoting the various
T; ' activities for and by students. The term of
office is one year, from April to April. In
this manner the President of the Association
g has opportunity to train and develop his
H helpers during the spring and summer months,
for the hard work of fall and winter. F0l· i
* i lowing is the present cabinet: i
— ` President ..a ............ -..... ................... Frank H, Kennedy
Vice-president .....,.,..................... - ..............,.. Kai-1 Ze;-{oss _
Y i? ° 

 _ Kanrucxy HAND-Booz: 19 -
   
S Recorder ..............A.,.......r,. L ...................,........ Lester Grady V  
S Treasurer ..........A.4..,......A...........A.... Prof. jno. ]. Ti er1;
r e g
s n Specializing Chairmen ! ‘
K ‘ Bible Study ...........i.... . 4......,..........i..... . ............ ] . T. Gelder _ · ~
’ Bible Study Assistant ....,........ C ............ J. W. Lindsay
' Mission Study ....................... - ..... L. E. Steinhauser
# gcligious Meetings ...,...................   ....,.. K arllgerfoss `
ocia s ...................................................... eo. F. eddish .
Mus`c ................................................,........... C. R. R e  
Editor HANDBOOK ..- .....................i................... O. Silmlieg
I: Business Manager I‘IANDBOOK..-..O. P. Gerhard
; Promotion Chairmen _
f ]`. W. M D ld
_ College of Agr. s ................ {Benji Mgchtgf
5 College of E. E. and M. E.-{    Cgggzgier · `
College of M. and C. E. .. ....... Samuel J. Caudille ‘
; College of Law .................................... W]. O. Reynolds V 
;     Cogmaln , 
; er ert ra am
. College of A. and S. ...... g1aLenci,VO_ Clark
· t t
. General Secretary ........................ ;Ed1ilvar¢:l!gIil Hall V
· Ofxice and Employment Sec’y ...... Ira. M. Nickell ` 
L
l V ‘ .

 (   - 20 Kairrucxxr I‘IAND—Bf)OK
  _ THE YOUNG WOMEN’S CHRISTIAN
Q Q ASSOCIATION _
E Sister organization to the Y. M.   A. Its
{ nature and service are the same. A Miss Hamil-
i ton, Dean of Women, is assisting Secretary
§ Hall in this department. ‘
B — _
l TO THE WOMEN STUDENTS OF THE
% i UNIVERSITY ESPECIALLY TO THE *
_'   "NEW GIRLS" ,
r
i Y. M. C. A's WELCOME
{ i Freshmen, from whatever part of our state
i 01* of any other state you come to Kentucky
l k State University, we are mighty glad to see
l ou!
2 ’ y At first you may feel a little lonely, and
{ think· that everyone else has a place and
Q friends except you~—but there is one organiza-
l f tion in school which is "by the girls, of the _
‘ gi1¥s agri for the girls". _u H d {_ d
V n t 1s,organ1zat1on you wi n rien s
i to help you and a chance to serve others.
  `
Y, W, C. A. Room V 
  In Room 3 on the first floor of Patterson
rf Hall we make our headquarters. Come in, ‘
f· use the piano, read the literature and make
y i yourself at home, for the Y. W. C.   room
i   is for the use of every girl in the University {
1   at any time.
’ Information Bureau
2 { In the Y. VV.   A. room during the first V
g 3 days of school is conducted an Information  1
i Bureau for the benefit of new girls. `If you
l want some one to help you to matriculate, if _
3 V you want information about books, shopping, Q
1 i places, or anything at all, we shall be delight- ` V
` l ' eil toh tell you or else help you to find out _'
 \ e sew ere.
R.  — ‘ ·. .

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Gxacwm Or _ °
Yo u N 0 M r-; N s
CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
UNIVERSITYGFKENTUCKK  
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 Kznrucxv HAND-Boox 21
Who We Are
Y. W. C. A. at K. S. U. includes in its  
membership most all the girls in the Univer-  
sity, and is governed by a Cabinet of girls and ‘
` an advisory board of faculty members and ,
friends. .
Y. W. C. A.
Cabinet
‘ Annie Hodges .........,......,...............i.,,........,......... President X
Elsie Speck ........... - ...,............................... Vice·presiderit g
Ruby J. Tucker ......,.r.............................. Sec. & Treas.
Rebecca Smith ...,.....,...................,....,............................ Social ·
Frances Geisel .... .,, .................................................... Music ,
Anna L. Whitnorth ................................. Membership
Lois Bartlett ..s .................................................. Devotional ·
Elizabeth Faira ............................................. Bible Study  -
Jane Dickey ............ l ...............,................... Social Service ' _
Elsie Heller ........................................,......................... Poster . 
Annabel Grainger ............................,...,... Hospital Club ·
V Lucie Shepherd ..,................................,...,............... ..Ro0ms
Mary Howard .................... - .............. Association News ;
We are included in the South Central field ·_
of the National Y. VV. C._A. work, and receive  
several visits yearly from national traveling .
Secretaries. Each year we send delegates to  
the Blue Ridge Conference in North Carolina, ~
where all Southern Y. VV. C. A. workers con- .
vene. i
What We Do · `_
~ Y. VV. C. A’s activities at this University
are varied enough to offer an opportunity to r
every girl for service, or at least, participation.
' Every woman student should join Y. W. C. A.
V and then enlist in some branch of its activities.
' Bible Study Classes
There will be Bible Study Classes led by _
students under the guidance of faculty mem-
bers or teachers, each week at Patterson Hall.
· Join a class, and it you know more than the
·  . girl who is leading it, why, teach a class. _

   fi 22 Kraurucxv HAND-Book .I·
3 5]  
l E Mission Study Classes ·
5 Each week there will be mission classes
g { ` conducted in the same manner, and which offer
5 equal attractions to any thoughtful student of
y modern history or social conditions.
i
    Social Service
 ll Or if you prefer active service, get in";
|’ touch with Y. VV. C. A.’s social service work.
l   Can you teach little foreigners to read? Can
{ V? you teach elementary domestic science or gym·
, li uasium or music? Can you even read to in-
v valids or blind people?
l Then you can do social service work. Try it. #4
i ’ ·
} Social Affairs
1 The object of Y; W. C. A.’s social affairs,
4 given from time to time throughout the year
is to get the girls to know each other better
J .and to equalize the social l_ife of the students.
. We try to make our "part1es" enjoyable, and
when we invite you we want you to come.
Religious Meetings i
_ Every Sunday night at Patterson Hall im-
1 mediately after supper Y. W. C. A. holds its
services, and much time and effort is expended `
l to make them helpful and interesting. Lex-
Q ington speakers and faculty members assist
5 the girls on the programmes.
1 Be Sure To Attend The First Meeting.
l `  ~
] ` s.
I

 ‘ SPIRITUAL THERMOMETER
` ‘ Take Your Temperature
H7, I  [ ·
i BOILING——Enthusiastic, goes
_ to meetings, gets othersito
go, works anywhere in meet-
ings or out of meetings. Al-
7 ways on time.
, g   , °
i Y
` f BLOOD HEAT—Very much
_ alive, goes to meetings, leads
I the meeting, prays, speaks.
Usually on time.
n TEMPERATE——Alive, goes
to meeting, takes part occa·
i sionally, usually found on ,
" the back seat. Often late.  
,3 7 i FREEZING—Dying, goes to g
{I meeting occasionally, never {
Ei   , takes part. *
ji  , _ ZERO—Dead, never goes to 5
ij   -> meeting.
. S 
,   E.E.H /4 I
  , What is Your Temperature? I
 .·e `  O V     . ., . _

 I 24 Kiarwvcxy HAND-Book ‘ V 
i   i 
Q Pastor’s Greeting
E  ‘ The pastors of Lexington on behalf of the
  churches extend to you their most cordial
gt greetings and welcome. Our churches and
, - our homes are at your_serv1ci._ _We regard
  l it as our high duty and Joy to minister to the
3 iz students who make this community their V
i ., temporary home. This invitation and offer in- _~
{ ‘ _ cludes you. If we can in any way be of ‘
5 li  service to you, command us.
  E Start right. Get in line at once with the
§ `  religious forces of the new community. Avoid
5 g` waiting until the close of your college course.
I Such a delay may be disastrous to your high- ly,
Q  · est interest. Aiiiliate yourself with the·
i ‘ church of your choice and there abide. Do V
· , not try to absorb all the churches, or become
{ a church tramp. For the sake of your future
ig religious usefulness it is well at once to p
· practice the habit of church attendance and
l . . . . .
j activity. Begin to do it now. Such fellowship
j will be not least among the induenees that‘ .
1 j remain. V 
l VVithout the- loss of time introduce your- 4
i   self to the pastor of the church of your choice.
‘ Q It will encourage him and may help you, VVe 2
'  d_o not with to intrude needlessly upon the
 V time of a busy student, but if it is learned that  f.
  a call is desired, it will be our pleasure to i
3 ·` render that service.
i Yours in Christian Fellowship, V 
1 _- Y The Pastors of Lexington.  ;_
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 , KENTUCV
\ KYH
Y AND.]; ·
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