xt77sq8qcf1h https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt77sq8qcf1h/data/mets.xml Lexington, Kentucky (Fayette County) University of Kentucky 1960 yearbooks ukyrbk1960 English UK Division of Printing, Lexington, 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 Yearbook Collection 1960 Kentuckian text 1960 Kentuckian 1960 2012 true xt77sq8qcf1h section xt77sq8qcf1h :?=.-'
KENTUCKIAN $ i
University of X_..lUi.Ky JLexlnston, Kentucky 40506
State Bird: Cardinal State Flower: Goldenrod State Tree: Tulip tree Motto: United we stand; divided we fall.
at the University of Kentucky
This is the University . . . home of over 8,000 students, nearly 100 buildings and over 700 campus acres. Housing the new Medical College . . . Adolf Rupp . . . research and education in many fields. The parent of college extensions at Henderson, Covington, Cumberland, Fort Knox and Ashland.
This is Lexington . . . the heart of the Bluegrass. Surrounded by miles of white fences . . . rolling acres of land . . . highways 25, 68, 27, 15 and 421 . . . Herrington Lake in the South and Frankfort, the capital in the West. Home of the Clays and Breckinridge ... of an Old South tradition . . . great thoroughbreds . . . hospitality and friendliness.
This is Kentucky . . . area of 40,395 square miles ... of mansions and shacks . . . weaving, tobacco, industry, famous distilleries and coal fields. Homes of Lincoln, Foster, Boone, Davis, Barkley and Vinson. Decorated with broad rivers and beautiful lakes . . . historic churches . . . state parks and national wonders . . . the changing panorama of mountain, meadow, river and lake down the length and across the breadth of the state. Echoing noises of the mellow bugling ... of a fox hound baying in the hollow just over the hill ... a horse stomping to the finish line. This is a way of life that includes and inspires a philosophy of enjoyment ... of happiness.
This is UK. We are the people who determine its value. We ought to be magnified because it
One of the most familiar campus landmarks, James K. Patterson's statue, watches many autumns come and go. He was a former University of Kentucky president.
Many students find it
restful to study
together beneath the
These are probably the busiest steps on campus, leading to science and English classes and dormitories
"On, on U. of K. We are right for the fight today . . ."
the crowd sings as the cheerleaders lead the
Cats onto Stoll Field.
Spring brings life to the Botanical Gardens. Couples enjoy sitting on the grass or walking the paths lined with redbuds, dogwoods and other blooming shrubs.
Visitors to the Bluegrass recall
the once great turf winner
Man 0' War. The county
recently honored Man 0' War
by making Faraway Farm
a park dedicated to him
showing the pride the
state has for her horses.
Miles of white fences enclose the great expanse of Calumet Farm which is so typical of the rolling Bluegrass countryside. The many red and white stables remind one of the great thoroughbreds like Bull Lea and Citation who have been sired here.
These stately, cold remaining columns of Elmendorf Farm once framed a beautiful mansion which was destroyed by fire. The columns depict an era of gracious living which reached its height in antebellum days and still persists throughout the Bluegrass state.
Kentucky has a number of natural wonders within its borders: Natural Bridge (above) and Cumberland Falls (below).
One of the few remaining mills on a typical country lane.
Autumn brings its solitude and call to knowledge.
Keenland Race Track beckons many students to the daily double and releases them with smiles and frowns.
and it's spring and the students are off to Herrington
Lake; scene of boating, hiking, water skiing,
swimming, steak fries and forgetting of classes.
A different kind of love is
found when the sun sets
on the lake and the
i r - t
AdTninistration .......................... 14
Student Life......................*...-.... 38
Seniors ....................................... 72
Greeks ...................................... 130
Residence Halls ........................ 190
Beauty ...................................... 202
Sports ........................................ 218
f 1 X
Jonnti TZawson ....................................Editor-in-chief
Robert Orndorff ..................................Associate Editor
Kay Kuster ..........................Greeks
Caroleena Hernandez ........................Seniors
Neila Scott and Nancy Hodges Beauty
Dianne Perkins ....................................Culture
JoAnne Beggs ....................................Administration
Ellsworth Taylor ................................Art
Dick Ware ........................................Photography
Mike Fearing .....................................Business Manager ikd.ini.iix
He that would govern others, first should be the master of himself, richly endued with depth of understanding and height of knowledge.Massinger.
FRANK JR. pRES1DENT and MRS DICKEY
GOVERNOR BERT T. COMBS
BOARD OF TRUSTEES
Left to Right: Harper Gatton, Robert P. Hobson, Dr. Ralph Angelucci. Other members are: Wendell Butler, Emerson Beauchamp, Mrs. Paul Blazer, William F. Foster, Dr. Paul B. Hall, Wood Hannah Sr., Clifford E. Smith, Floyd H. Wright, Dr. W. C. Wilson, J. S. Watkins, Robert Hillenmeyer.
17 DR. H. L DONOVAN President Emeritus
DR. LEO M. CHAMBERLAIN Vice President
DR. FRANK D. PETERSON Vice President Business Administration
DR. L. L MARTIN Dean of Men
DR. DORIS SEWARD Dean of Women
DR. CHARLES F. ELTON
Dean of Admissions and Registrar
GEORGE R. KAVANAUGH Comptroller
Natural abilities are like natural plants, that need pruning by study.Francis Bacon
Agriculture and Home Economics
The College of Agriculture and Home Economics has developed an educational procedure that fits students to assume responsibilities for careers as useful citizens in all phases of agriculture and home economics. This may be rural or urban for the field of opportunity is as wide as the relation of agriculture and home economics to industry, commerce and finance.
Frank J. Welch, Dean 20
. Grant me the serenity to accept the things I cannot change, The courage to change the things I can, And the wisdom to know 'he difference." Unknown
Arts and Sciences
The College of Arts and Sciences strives to attain its purpose by imparting knowledge and by training the student in the proper methods of acquiring and using knowledge to the end that he may be broadly informed and skilled in the solution of problems, and that he may develop habits of self-reliance, initiative, judgment, and those inner resources that lead to self-mastery, and happiness.
Martin M. White, Dean
"Commerce has made all the winds her messengers; all climes her tributaries; all people her servants." T Edwards
Cecil C. Carpenter, Dean
The College of Commerce aims to provide an understanding of that segment of human behavior which is concerned with securing a living. Economic activity is not only a large portion of human activity but it is also basic in the sense that it must be adequate before artistic and other idealistic wants can be satisfied. Students are afforded the opportunity of preparing themselves as professional economists or specialists in taxation, industrial relations, finance, statistics, and numerous other phases of business.
They who educate children well, are more to be honoured than they who produce them; for these only gave them life, those the art of living well.Aristotle
The College of Education aims to give each student an opportunity to learn accepted and desirable methods and to develop skill in teaching. Students in elementary education have observation and student teaching in the University Elementary School and in nearby communities. Students preparing for junior and senior high school teaching have the advantage of the University High School and other secondary schools. The College offers a fine curriculum for the preparation of teachers to work with mentally retarded, the orthopedically disabled, the deaf and the speech deviate.
Lyman V. Ginger, Dean
R. E. Shaver, Dean
The hasty multitude
Admiring entered; and the work some praise, And some the architect. His hand was known In Heaven by many a tower structure high.
The College of Engineering provides engineering education, promotes the development and utilization of the states' resources through organized research and through consultation with industry. Students receive training in the fundamental and applied sciences in preparation for careers in their chosen branches of engineering.
"I lead in the way of righteousness, in the midst of the paths of judgment."-Proverbs
The College of Law offers a program designed so that graduates of the school can practice their profession on a local, regional, and national level. The aim of the program is to give the student broad, practical, basic legal training of unmatched excellence that will permit unlimited development of his legal capacities throughout his career.
William L. Matthews, Dean
25 "God made the human body, and it is the most exquisite and wonderful organization which has come to us from the divine hand. It is a study for one's whole life."H. W. Beecher
William Willard, Vice President, Medical Center
Earl P. Slone
Dean, College of Pharmacy
The College of Medicine is a Unit in the University's new A. B. Chandler Medical Center. The first class is scheduled to be admitted to the unit in 1960. The New Center will include a College of Dentistry, a College of Nursing, a 400-bed University hospital, and programs for several groups of ancillary medical personnel.
The objective of the College of Pharmacy is to prepare its graduates to assume, with dignity and honor the intellectual, legal, civic, and moral responsibilities of the profession of pharmacy. Every motivation and every act of the pharmacist must be in the interest of the public. The curriculum, therefore, of the College is devoted to inculcation of the highest ethical and moral standards among its students, providing foundation in basic sciences, and enriching the life and understanding of the pharmacist as a professional man and citizen.
"Like a morning dream, life becomes more and more bright the longer we live and the reason of everything appears more clear."
Graduate work is offered in all colleges in the University. Some twenty-seven advanced degrees are conferred by the University Graduate School.
A. D. Kirwan
Dean, Graduate School
Extended Programs further implement the University's program. Its instructional and research facilities are made available to the public through its numerous services such as extension class programs, workshops, conferences, and the University. Centers at Ashland and Covington.
A. D. Albright
Dean, Extended Programs
27 ROW ONE: Tom Young, Taylor Jones, Phil Austin, Margie Triplett.
ROW TWO: Cecil Bell, Bob Wainscott, Chad Wright, Kitty Smith, Diane Vittow, Nancy Ladd, Jenrose
Morgan, Marcia DeWitt, Judy Moberly, Martha Schneider, Mono Williams, Colleen Wickham,
Sue Ball, John Bailey, Henry Bennett. ROW THREE: Frank Brabson, Leroy McMullian, Colin Lewis, Bill Compton, Joe Bishop, Maitland Rice,
unidentified, Willis Haws, Wayne Wilson, Frank Gosset, Phil Cox, Tom Dotson, Bill Jones, John
Beifuss, William Cox, Doc Ryan, Don Dryfus.
Student Congress consists of representatives from the colleges, greeks, YMCA, YVVCA, Cooperstown, Shawneetown, House President's Council, Men's Dorm Council, and Student Union Board.
The activities of SC center around the students' needs. It publishes the Student Directory, containing names, addresses, and phone numbers of all students, and sponsors the Homecoming Dance.
Student Congress appropriates money to various groups and organizations in order for them to function. It maintains an office in the Student Union Building.
28 Phil Austin was appointed acting president due to the ineligibility of Taylor Jones, the elected president.
Sue Ball brings up a thought provoking questi
'. . . the way 1 see it .
\i J \ P m &/ " *