xt7ghx15n565_122 https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7ghx15n565/data/mets.xml https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7ghx15n565/data/0000ua001.dao.xml unknown 9.56 Cubic feet 33 boxes archival material 0000ua001 English University of Kentucky The intellectual rights to the materials in this collection are held by the University of Kentucky Special Collections and Digital Programs.  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. James K. Patterson presidential papers Group portraits. Political letter writing Kentucky--Lexington. Universities and colleges--Finance. Women's colleges--Kentucky--North Middletown. Patterson Addresses and Letters printed in Newspaper text Patterson Addresses and Letters printed in Newspaper 2016 https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7ghx15n565/data/0000ua001/Box_12/Folder_7/0667.pdf 1870-1907 1907 1870-1907 section false xt7ghx15n565_122 xt7ghx15n565 KENTUCKY'S NEED OF A STATE UNIVERSITY
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 T . . . . ,
JLNE 19,1907l rue. KEN-r u any is v ENING GAZETTE
' ' l State in the Union, which have already
’ Ttaken high rank.as centres of instruc-
1 tion and investigation. All these have a
Q , distinctively State organization and con—
, ~ , ‘ ltrol. In the majority of instances, the
» ‘incomo accruing from the Congressional
.grant of 1862 and legislation subsequent
, thereto, while' they formed the founda-
tion upon which these institutions were
. ‘ built, represent but a fraction of their
' , income. The States in which they are
- ' " '_"'"""' ' established have“ for the most part re-
laid to exist, hilt they served to handl sponded with"a liberality for their up-
“ g in the torch of learning from the scholars building and maintenance, out of all pro-
K TUBKY S NEE“ “F of Greece and ot‘ the empire and when the portion to anything that has hitherto
. period or awakening, known as the .Re- been done for education in America. In
H “3‘55“”; came: the “film‘s” COlleElate 1884, the total income of all the colleges
and university institutions supplied the and universities in America, numbering
A STATE UNIVERS'TY necessary conditons for the revival of nearly four hundred, was somewhat short
slimming , . of $6,000,000. Today haltéa dozen uni—
' M lagtousmimiyecgoidtl :f C Tefogmf'uolgi gl “:10 versities founded under th land grant of
. .S l:' 'XSU n ‘11 an, . ‘ _
Head Of State con-ege Ad" most of whose colleges were established iiiiin2anthzro‘zf :hmlteedinEffuI32nssuin
dresses KentUCkyv Edu- New: :lhedrevg’xglthdtgfltcmv “:‘: “"3: America in 1884. In a large number of
‘ ' ' ,, n .°° ‘m ' e encep 0“ 0 States, colleges were established upon
Gatlona]: ASSOCla'tlon 0n lM‘m‘Ch' the great universities or Ger-i this foundation. In a still larger num—
Vltal Theme. :tmany were or later 0113‘“ than those 0!; her State universities were provided for.
:‘the Bflt‘Sh 15195- 3 MentiOn may be made of Cornell, of the
‘ Not long after the colonial foundations, Ohio State University, the University of
TE'XT OF A ‘in Almerica began, steps were taken to Illinois, Purdue University, the University
STRONG UTTERANCE prov1de the colonists with the learning of of Minnesota, of Wisconsin, of Nebraska,
Ithe tlme- First among these was Har— of California, of Nevada and of Missouri.
_— 'vard College, which celebrated its 250th Their buildings, lands and equipment far'
Prof. J_ K. Patterson, President of anniversary nearly twenty years ago. The surpass those of other institutions, cc-
State College, delivered Wednesday be- ,mnigtuuorls.follnded thereafter did "0t .mp1 CleSIasfical and Private, While the” m‘
, ‘ _ , . ‘ ‘ y years take on the more ambitious comes are already in excess ohthosc of
{me 1.110 Kelli-“CRY Educational ASSO' HUG of university, bUt contented them'? the historic old institutions of the coun-
ciation at Winchester one of the ablest selves with the humbler designation otl try. ‘
addresses that; it has yet been the college. The first institution bearing the 'l The chief function of a college in these
. name of university was the University‘ ' - -
pleasure oi! the convention to hear. , ,. modern days is to give instruction in the
. . of Pennsslvania, founded about 1750. Withi , , -
PreSIdept Patterson chose as 1113 that exception, no institution in America {accumulated Wisdom Of the past, m lan-
theme, “Kentucky's Need of a State bore the name of university until after iguagc, history, philosophy, logic, mathe-
, _ matics and science. They seldom under-
UanGI‘SltY." and in 1115 treatment 0f the admission in Vermont. as an inde- take original investigation, for the suf-
lhe subject said: gendent state. “18 institution founded at ficient reason that their resources do not
uilington bore the name bf univerSity. su 1 th , a l b t ,. d
Kentucky's Need of a State University lThe next institution which bore the name I)? y tef "90.625 ”rd atom Ems, “31
The shadows of mcdincvalism nodsome-lwas that founded by Thomas Jefferson 52:32:“ TE: 31:23:“; :‘: thzrf‘t:
times of an antiquity more remote sun at Churlottesville, Virginia, destined to hand while dischar in to ’th t ,e:
rest upon many of the institutions with take rank as one of. the great unl- collegiate duties niacin“; afsgnisfl 1i”;
which we are familiar today. This islversltics of the country. research upon a’large Shale Their 6511’; _
true of the origin of colleges and uni- Provision was made by Congress MW ments enable them to do. this and “2e
vei'sltics. ‘ which two townships, or 45,000 acres of l post-graduate work for advanced degrees
A pious ecclesiastic, noted for his icnrn- land, were given to the States admitted} for which they provide, encourages and
lng and his desire to benefit his kind, to the Union after 1802, and upon this stimulates young and ambitious investi-
not infrequently attracted to his side mcii foundation were established universities gators to add to the reputation which a
of piety-and learning, who deemed it a‘in Ohio, Indians, Illinois, Missouri and‘ degree confers, the prestige and the con-
privilege to become his associates, audiotlier Western States as they were ad- ‘,scquence attaching to orig-inal discovery.
these in turn attracted men of a younger! mitted. it is _only of recent years that lAS Professor Huxley well remarked the
generation, who were eager to acquire und’Harvai-d, Yule, Princeton and Columbia ;chicf function of the college is toilook
to assimilate the knowledge possessed by have assumed the title of university. In behind and to gather up and communi-
their superiors. Oftcntiuies such it volun- the latter part of the nineteenth century, cate the learning of the ages. The chief
tary association became the nucleus 01‘ a Johns-Hopkins, Chicago University, Van- function of the university, on the other
collegiate foundation which in due time derbilt and Leland Stanford, institutions hand, is to‘ look to the future, to enlarge
Ittracted the attention of the Church and privately endowed and having no con- the boundaries and the domalin of human
the State and obtained definite rccog- nectlon whatever with the State, were" knowledge, to live in constant contact
nition from the one Or the other. Thus founded and endowed through individuali with nature and with natural processes
came into existence the famous unlver- beneflcence and assumed at the outset to discover truth for its own sake and
sities of Oxford, Salamanca and the the style and title of university. The] for the sake of its application to thel
Borhonnc, not to speak of others, which older institutions were .for the most part vindustrial processes of life. The far-see-
ihough organized upon a smaller scale. established through denominational in- ‘ing intuition of Justin S. Morrill, the au-
abtalned equal celebrity. They became tluence and their main purpose was to thor of the Act of 1862, in providing,
the depositorics of all the learning of educate men for the liberal professions. that those branches of learning related tol
that age and of past ages which had sur- especially for the ministry. agriculture and the mechanic arts should|
vivcd tho irruption 0f the northern bar-, In 1362. the large grants 01' land given form an essential feature of the instruc-l -
barians who precipitated themselves upon by’Congress to the several States in theltion given in the colleges and univer-l
the defenseless empire and wrought ”5 Union to found and endow institutions in: sitics founded under Congressional aus-
ruin. which should be taught those branches 1 plces, excites'the wonder and the admira-
‘ AS POPUIELUO“ and wealth increased, or learning related to agriculture and the: tion of those familiar with the conditions
other institutions of a similar character mechanic arts, not excluding Glasglcs and l of his lip-bringing and his_.iegislative sur-
md under‘llke patronage mm“ ““0 being. other scientific studies and including mili- roundings. The establishment of these
Mathematics, Latin, rhetoric, logic, metah tory tactics, made provisioni‘for a. third institutions marks an era. in original re-
physics, music, the “1"“ law and “mum‘dm‘ 0f CQIICEGS and universities (115- search and in industrial development in!
"mo“ law' formed the Staple °f the" 1“" tlnct in many Ways from those mentioned America. Their influence has not been:
itruction. .What we now know‘and deals"“BbeVeo Upon this legislation have been confined to the Western continent, but‘
nate as 5019mm could scarcely have been'i’ounded colleges and universities in every

 4 . ,
4 .,,,4 _.,_ 'wW.”*———W' —-
has gone beyond the Atlantic and has led It is a matter of regret and humilia- l for which they exist. The chief char-l
to a profound modification or the COhSh' tion that Kentucky has not yet fallen into acteristic of the modern period with,
1 tution and work Of Oxford and Cambridge the ranks of progress which characterizcsl which we are more intimately concerned,’
" 1“ the University 017 Paris, the universi- l the rapidly growing commonwealths of that are the sub-division of studies, necessi-f
.‘ ities of 5PM“ and 01' Italy rand has even i North and West and that she is not by! tated by the widened limits of knowledge?
, ,been foremost h] maintaining and in en- , any means up to the level at higher edu- the extraordinary developments of physi-
. [larglng their State universities, have cation and university education in the, cal sciences, and the application of these
lproflted. abundantly ‘by the” beneficence. South. There is scarcely a State in the to the industrial arts. There are then
We all know what Harvard and Yale and Union which does not possess a State three functions for the university, namely,
Princeton have done for their respective university oi! large and liberal proportions. to teach those subjects which relate to the
communities, how profoundly they have The time has now come when Kentucky development of the mind, language, logic,
influenced the constitution and the prog- must, if she is to retain rank and pres- mathematics and especially the powers
19955 °f society In the Middle States, the tige and consideration, emancipate herself, and limitations of the human intellect;
West. the Middle-West and the Fachst, from the apathy and the lethargy which to teach those subjects which relate to
how they have contributed men or large has hitherto brooded over her. She must. men as citizens, namely, history, eco-‘
education and 0f generous ambition who emancipate herself from the servitude of: uomics, sociology, ethics and those sys-
have assisted materially 1“ the develop- ‘ years which has characterized her rela- tematized bodies of knowledge related to
ment and upbullding 0‘ the great agri- tlons in matters of a" lcation to the East the cosmos and known as the physical
cultural and industrial communities 01' ‘y and to the North 3.74. to the West. Her sciences, with their practical application
the North and WGSt' But great as these i vast productive area, abounding in the to the well-b9 'n f kl d d 1 t1 7
influences have been- they are now mom elements of agricultural wealth, her still 4 . e' g 0 ma“ " ' a”, as, ”l
‘than matched by the intelligent and in- vaster and richer domain teeming mm and m0“ ImPOFw-nt 01' a“: ‘0 SW10 M311
ldustrlous activity in ‘the application of}. mineral resources out of all proportion to stimulate investigation and research, in
science to agric lture and the mechanic 4 - _ order to Widen the domain 0f human
those possessed by any other common
arts, determinedhby the discoveries made ‘wealth in the sisterhood of States 1m- knowledge and bring them into harmony
. . , ' ' with fact. Under existing conditions,
m the laboratories of these great insti- peratively demand that these resources ‘th 1 i tit ti , K t k
iutlons by hundreds of yOung men, able, should be developed, that wealth should, bel blere fs no “51. iii] on lnh tenhuc y sap-
active and eager for distinction. Their created, a reputation for industrial and a ‘9 oitacchmfidlsdmg'rvl: 8]; 1t 8 mo e11?!
researches are conducted primarily with commercial enterprise obtained, not “111:6” :’13 91“, b 0th e ablmce can *2
reference to the discovery of truth for its through capital a d intellect imported re- resse ton y hiyh ejfsta lshment 0
mm sake, and secondarily (or its prac- from Outside her Kyoundaries, but .from an iii-slim itgn win: :1 lame? alli thgse
t‘lcal application. The greatest achieve- native intellect, educated at home and r'egi‘dlteginegbi‘lit o: defls $111th 151 e—l
ments in scientific discovery in America capital created within her own bordersjyoj . i1 1 3; d ron'gna lona, doca
issue from the laboratories of these State and applied to the development of her or nldiVlstua en erp se an must be one
institutions, but they immediately flna mineral and agricultural resources. This1byTt 1: date:h “a. t 1 th. t
application in the uselul arts, and re- training can not be done by the denom- de 1:21;: sendethae $21125? mod :isvemo:
pay their respective commonwealths ten-. inational college. nor by any private col-i S (O of, ll th i t 11' atc 't‘ C '
fold for all the money expended in their loge or university, however munificently ‘detxlilisl gommoarliwealfh nue tigenk‘fiilizns
maintenance. lendowed, but must‘be done through a irony To you teachxerllrss :i‘orKentuclfyY
Concurrently therewith, the education university maintained by State liberaiity, wi‘l fall a. most. important share in this
provided in these institutions supplies the‘ controlled in the interests of all her enterprise By becoming centres of ac- *
bases upon Whmh professional training people, “limited by the prestige and repu- I tive and intelligent interest‘. in your re-
in law, in theology and in medicine is tation of her past, for the education of the Emotive communities you calm mould- ub_
founded. They supply, moreover, the edu- [young men and the young women who no sentiment which 1; turn will shapepthe
cated material out Of which statesmen. ' constitute by far the most valuable asset legislation necessary for the translation of
administrators, men of affairs. heads of which she possesses, The commonwealth’the ideal into the actual and make a
mercantile establishments, leaders of of Kentucky is capable of sustaining a State university an accomplished fact.
modern industry, are mgaéde. The North population of twenty millions of souls, of [
and the West do “0‘ 10“ r head to $0 to establishing Pittsburgs and Birminghams, '
New England either 101‘ learning 01‘ . which shall vie with the centres of pro-
IvaOd men; they are able, “D0“ equal ‘ duction of the old world and of the new.
terms). to Simply their own necessities i This may be done in the no distant future.
without calling upon their neighbors. l It may be accomplished by intellect and
The centres of population, of political CHEEEY and capital imported from abroad,
influence, of agricultural production and but if 50- the Commonwealth must be
of industrial and manufacturing activity content to rank as it (101d 0f explOMH-UOH
have long since passed the Alleghenies. for the benefit 01? the foreigner and the
The Northern and Western States have stranger. and her dividends will .go hence
long since become self-contained and. in- to increase the wealth of those With whom
dependent entities, in all the conditions 5116 has 110 "“53“ interest in common.
of political, moral, financial and educa-, At every period Of their existence, lmlfl
tional progress. .Indeed. for years ‘past verslties have fulfilled a double func-
there has been an appreciable and steadily J tion in the social order. They have been
increasing number or young: men educated the great training schools for the learned
in the North and West who have‘been professions and the custodians and expo—
called to the Middle and Eastern btntes llcnts of the ideal elements 'upon which
to become centres of educational, scien— society ultimately rests. As a condition
”lilo and industrial enterprise. ’1he State of their being. therefore, is to respond to
colleges and universities, endowed by the needs and aspirations of society, the
Congressional and State legislation, have history of universities has been neces—
become the centres whence emanate these sarily determined by the changing- ideals
dominant influences which! are now ma- ’ which men set themselves to follow. With’
terially "10“]de the educational and pro- the Renaissance and the Reformation, be-'
ductive enterprises of the nation. The era gun a new period in their history. From?
ot subservience and subordination has : the developments of modern science and‘
long since passed away, followed by a the increasing complexity of modern lite,l
period Of equality, under equal competi- a. third period has begun, when a further:
tlve conditions, and now rapidly giving adjustment is needed to meet the ends
place to an epoch of superiority.
.627; _.

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fl -; Ci 3“ 7:“ A ‘ W_,_...u~.m.~--.-...I_I,/., “i“ .\ A = _, l . ’ ,g- ..V "
015;; 'h‘iL-wlnyi-‘l E :.- 3 2 :::-r , -J-‘:‘.l_.,.....s._..«« CHAU’TAUQUA CAMEAND FIRESIDE. -
/ ADDRESS OF WELQOME_ l [”8 Europe, the barrows of Eniahd, and the great the scarred basalt or granite which havrle survive:
m I mounds of America have diéosed their treasures the internal fires which burned up all e se aroun
By Jas. K. Patterson, Ph.Du Presldentofthe State College ofKentucky. and revealed the existencelf men long before them. To this tendency literature, and art, and .
NUMBERS OF THE CHAUTAUQUA ASSEMBLY, LA- Aryan or Semite had left leir original homes. science, and philosophy, and religion come as the
i DIES AND GENTLEMEN,—A half 01‘ even a quarter They followed the chase, thejhrotected themselves proper antidote. _g_
of a century ago such an assemblage and such an from the savage beast and lie still more savage The literature and language of your own country
‘ institution W0111d have been impossible. I see be- climate, they told of deeds 6' war and blood. and deserve special attention. No language is more .
fore me tO-day men and women, young and 01d and no doubt too of love, around [eir lonely camp-fires, copious, more flexible, richer in powers of expres-
middle-aged, from mountain and from valley, from and they buried their dead'foo, like Abraham in sion, or richer in the vast wealth which it contains. f
hill and from dale, from all parts 0f the common- the cave of Machpelah, wit, let us hope,-some In it are embodied the noblest thoughts in prose
‘, wealth, and even from beyond. Half a century fore-gleams of immortality. {heir names have per— and in verse. The many-sided Bard of Avon, 0f
,, ' ago the means 0f travel did DOt exist for bringing ished with them; but they/lid not, rude though whom Christopher North once said, “Millions Of
’3" together SUCh an assemblage. Half a century ago they were, live in vain. Thimaterials which they men have some genius, thousands much, hundreds
" the mental acquirements and the intelligence did have left fit in and form imuerishable elements in more; the stars are out by twos and threes in the
' not exist upon which to found an institution of such the great structures of Ethnongy and Anthropolog highest heaven of invention,butonlyone bynight, the
character and of such proportions. The school- which the men of this genei'liion have built. moon, by day the sun,” thought and wrote in this
, ’ house was rude, the instructor comparatively un- And, passing the limits J,’ this globe, and the tongue. To him there is no equal in all the fields _ .
i ' . lettered. A few of the larger towns could boast of men and things upon it, ad the records in stone of classic or of modern prose or verse. The lan-
. 7“ an academy, and all the higher institutions of lawn under it, the men of our the have gone out into guage of Macaulay and Bolingbroke, of Raleigh
ing could be counted on half the fingers of one the universe beyond. If hey have found within and Spenser, of Tennyson and Longfellow, of Ban-
hand. Now the common school is found by the the limits of this tiny sphcr life without limit and croft and Gibbon, of Goldsmith and Whittier, one
dozen and the score in every county. Every county life without end, they has found, too, that the hund'fid years ago the language of twelve millions
town has its seminary or high-school, and some in corner-stones upon which he illimitable universe of people, to-day the language of one hundred and
counties which I could name have more than one is built are identical with t}ose that form rock and twenty millions, and destined one hundred years .
well equipped and well maintained, while the river, beast and bird and nan, here below. The hence to be the vehicle of intercourse for one bill-
V higher institutions dispense a good general eduCa- atom of oxygen and the atm of hydrogen are the ion 0f mankind, is your native speech and mine.
tion, and carry their students far beyond the limits same in the corona of thl sun, in the luminous No language ever spoken or written contains so
of the learning then known. Sciences and systems body of Sirius, and in the ’ar away star-dust of the much of wealth as this. To the nations, whose
of knowledge, the shadowing outlines only of which nebulze, as in the disentoubed fossil and the tear heritage it is, men look for the conservation of all ‘
were then beginning to be known, have since grown of affection that trickles down the human check. that is worth having, liberty of thought, liberty of i
into recognition, and now form part of the general The spectroscope and the telescope have revealed speech, free institutions, the just co-ordination of
education of our young men and women. The space without limit and identity of workmanship, freedom with authority.
boundaries of then existing knowledge have been, infinite variety in unity, tlroughout the universe. You can bear a noble part in this work of the '
with each succeeding year, pushed back farther and What wonderful opportunities belong to the men present and the future. Let it be yours to assimi-
farther, and new realms'have been won from what and women of this generaiionl You have fallen late the heritage of the past, the heritage of a thou-
seemed to be the “void and fathomless infinite.” into the line of march. .You handle themes and sand years of noble thoughts and noble deeds, to =
Materials out of which all history, ancient and mod- discuss subjects of which 'your grandfathers and amplify and transmit it to those who shall come
ern, have grotvn have been collected, sifted, com- grandmothers never dreamed. You may not yet after, worthy descendants of the illustrious ancestors,
>pared,and adjusted,and Prehistoric Archmology now be original investigators. Original investigation from whose loins you sprang. At the beginning of '
forms the ample background upon which rests all and discovery are the province and the privilege of this meeting I perform the grateful task allotted to
our knowledge of the past. The stru‘ctural forms the favored few and require moreover a life-time me by a too-partial directory of bidding you wel-
" . - 2 aflafl senncmsistencefimnarenfly endlesslgunrieri nf‘ devotion and sm-vimfi‘ But you can enter into come. Here, under the shadow of schools for both __ l
‘ as they are, have been carefully assorted, the acci- possession. Discoveries in science and achieve- sexes provided by private End public beneficence’, I’ N “
dental discriminated from the permanent, the func- ments in literature, when once made, become the bid you welcome. They address themselves to the
. tional from the organic, and the magnificent sciences common heritage of the race. You can acquire attainment of the same ends by more rigorous meth-
of Comparative Zoology and Anatomy have been and make your own by diligent reading and dili- ods, perhaps, and for a time, at least, by a more
evolved and placed upon a basis durable as the gent study what others have brought into the com- exclusive devotion to the subjects, literary and
everlasting hills. mon stock of this universal heritage. scientific, which claim their attention. With them .
Fifty years ago our knowledge of language was In this money-making age, when men, and some- for four years it is the one serious business of life,
limited to the few forms existent in ‘Vesteru Europe, times women, too, are making haste to be rich, I with you a recreation from mental and bodily toil.
and to the classic and sacred tongues. To-day hail with satisfaction the movement of which this I bid you welcome under the shadow of the col-
languages that were dead and buried and embalmed is the outcome. You show by this organization, umn, not far distant, erected to commemorate the -
for three thousand years, traced upon sepulchral spread all over the country and numbering its vo- memory of a man whose name and memory you
papyri, or engraven upon basalt and granite and taries by hundreds and by thousands, that this is venerate second only to that of the father of his ,
, baked clay, have been exhumed, deciphered, and not an exclusively materialistic age; that mankind country, who made Kentucky a household word by
_ interpreted; and today the whole history and rises above the material to the intellectual, the every hearth-stonethroughoutthelengthand breadth
thought and politics and social life of the inhabit- moral, and the spiritual. You show, too, that this of this mighty country, revered for his talent, re-
, ants of the valleys of the Nile and Euphrates, of manifold organization addresses itself to many of the vered for his matchless powers at the bar and the
" the dweller in Accad and Iran, are as well known felt wants of the day. You not only acquire, but forum, still more revered because he ” would rather
to scholars as the exploits of Agamemnon, the vic- you desire to impart. You arrogate no exclusive mo- be right than President.”
tories of Cincinnatus, the laws of Draco, or the Li- nopoly in your acquisitions, but you bring all to a I welcome you in the midst of this old historic
cinian rogations. common stock and aim to make them the possession town, coeval with the memorable struggfe which .
The comparative method has been applied to liv- of all. You are not only anxious to provide the made these commonwealths free, and made of them
ing languages and dead, to those that form the ve- material of knowledge, but by organized effort to collectively the grandest and freest and mightiest f
hicle of intercourse among the modern nations of provide those to whom it is communicated with the nation on earth. "
the earth and to those which serve as media of com- best means and methods of imparting it to others. I welcome you under these kindliest of skies and
‘ " munication for the Samoyed of Siberia, the Nez You address yourselves to the training of the intel- in the midst of an agricultural profusion, with p -
Perce of North America, and the sable occupant of lect, to the, development of the heart, to the culti— actualities and possibilities such as no equal area A
the valley 0f the Congo, and the 1‘00t words which vation of the taste, to the subjugation of the pas- in the union 0f the States can surpass. ’
form the basis Of all these families 0f speech have sions, and the growth of a wholesome sentiment. May this inaugural Assembly be one Of happy
been reduced to systematic unity, and the splendid A11 these agencies and these activities are needed to omen to Kentucky, a new link forged to bind all
achievements of Comparative Philology have thrown counteract the crass materialism of the tendencies within this broad domain together in industry, in
floods of light upon the early habits of mankind, of this age. If knowledge runs to and fro and is wealth, in intelligence, in morality, and in religion,
upon their systems of thought and jurisprudence, increased, so does the hunger foi- wealth and the an important step in the era of universal progress
laying bare the foundations upon whichall the re— thirst for gold. to the happy goal which has formed the ideal of .
ligion and morals, the metaphysics and science of Colossal fortunes are made and lost, making men the great and good in every age and clime. ~_ .,,.
these latter ages are hUilt- mere accumulating and calculating machines, dry- A i
The caves of the valley of the Dordogne. the ing up the milk of kindness in the human soul “For I Ml" i‘om‘mgh the ages
shell mounds 0f Denmark, the lake dwellings 0f leavin it a wear worn and blasted thin without One unccasmg purpose runs;- '
Switzerland, the cromlechs and kists of Western s %h 11 y, , . . . g, . Andtthe thoughts of men are widened .—
ympa y, a the nobler feelings extinguished, like With the process of the suns.
O V ' ‘ fi/ ‘-

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- - ‘13/ - - Q - hfl:f_________________
. W ~———'='- W I
. SundayaAug‘.7lh. ’ 1.00}:.v;111. Childiyes Meeting, Rev. G. F. Ol- .»EC- L. S Clag. ',
6.00 a. m. PRAYER SERVICE. ' .‘ MW .
8.00 a. m. Bible Exposition and Conference, 2'00 p. ”_1‘ Preacliig, Rev. \V' H' H' Adams, '
" Rev. S. Baker, D. D. 4 00 D‘mD' Y r» 1 , M t' Rev L E -
10.00 a. m. Preaching, Rev. J. H. Bayliss, D. D. ' pPrentiss oungneop es ee ing, ' ' I I R D R AD I N G8
1.00 p. m. Chi‘idren’s Meeting, Rev. G. F. 01- 7.30 p- m.' Preachir Dr L W Munhall "
1ver. ”’ ' ' ' '
2.00 Pme Preaching, Rev. J. N. Fitzgerald, . Mandy, Aug. "5th. FOR 1887-88.
4.00 pf’ripfitissYoung People’s Meeting, Rev. L. E. 6'88 a. m_ PRAYEiSERVICE. f 4 k t 8 d . c, M ,, a? .1. * 7
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7.30 p. m. Preaching, Dr. L. W. Munhall. any; SFBfiieifg 031331011 and on erence L i 19 if ,
M l A I 10.00 a. ll]. Preachiir, Rev. W. H. H. Adams, —"‘—""
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6. ()0 a. m_ PRAYER SERVICE. 1.00 p. in. Children Meeting, Rev. G. F. 01— History Of the United States.
8.00 aRem. SBBbll: Exposition and Conference, 900 iver. P h' R T F H'ld th By Edward Everett Hale, D- D'y‘ ' - - - - -$100
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10.88 a. m. grilelzliching, Rev. James R. Mills, D. D. . 4-00 Ii) mlt' Young Ljople’s Meeting, Rev. L- E- American Literature. .
. .m. 'd ’ M t' ,R .G.F.Ol-. remiss. _ .. ..,le ll ,. 60 «m
._ , liver. rens ee 111g ev 7.30 p- m. Preachin;, Dr. L. \V. Munhall. By Prof. H A Beers, A M 0 a e Co ege .
2.00 p. m. Preaching, Rev. \V. C. Dawson. I Physiolo‘ry and Hygiene. ' .
, 4.00 plsrréififigoung People’s Meeting, Rev. L. E 6 00 PTuesdc, Aug. lelh. By DrJM. P. Hatfield, . . . - . . . ' ' . ‘ 1 00
- _ . a. m. BAYER innvrcn. ‘
a 7.30 p. m. Preaching, Dr. L. W. Munhall; 8.00 aRén. SBiIISJkir EzposiDtion and Conference, Philosophy of the Plan of Salvation. . _
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6 00 P “my": “'3' 9"" 3 10.00 a. in. Preaching Rev. Earl Cranston, D631. B) J' B' W‘flker’ LL' D"
. a. m. BAYER ERVICE. - 1.00 p. m. Children’s Meeting, Rev. G. F. - . _ . - .,
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iver. 7.30 . in. Preachin .Dr. L. W. Muuhall. _
2.00 p. m. Preaching, Rev. A. J. Fish. P g, HiStOI‘Y 0f the Medieeval Church.
4.00_p1.) 111.1in Young People’s Meeting, Rev. L. E. Wednesday, Aug ”,.,. By J. F. Hurst, D. D., LL. D., . . . . . . . . 40
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7.30 p. m. Preaching, Dr. L. W. Munhall. $.88 a. m. BiiYmE SERvICE. d O f BOOKS PER Sm, prepaid, . . . . . . .$5 00
. ." . a m. l e xposition an on erence,
" ‘ Wednesday, Aug. 10th