xt7ksn010b3q https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7ksn010b3q/data/mets.xml Lexington, Kentucky (Fayette County) Kentucky State College 1907 yearbooks ukyrbk1907 English Transylvania Co., Lexington, Ky Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. University of Kentucky Yearbook Collection The '07 Kentuckain text The '07 Kentuckain 1907 2012 true xt7ksn010b3q section xt7ksn010b3q         THE
'07
KENTUCKIAN
PUBLISHED BY
THE SENIOR CLASS
OF
KENTUCKY STATE COLLEGE
LEXINGTON, KY. 1907 ZEo 3famr3 3t Patterson,
0uv ijouoreb ijprejStbent,
tufjo tip ijt learning anb ability ba# stimulateb tfjc ambitions, anb bp bis lifelong bebotiou to tlje institution, ijafi toon tlje lobe anb esteem of tlje manp stubents tofjom fje baa inspircb &be
'07 Eenturiuan
is beiiieaten.
i   President James K. Patterson
AMES KENNEDY PATTERSON was bora in Glasgow, Scotland, mi the 26th day of March, 1833. With his parents he came to America when he was but 9 years of age and settled in the southeastern pari of Indiana, which was sparsely inhabited and where school facilities at that time were very meagre, lie had no educational opportunities until 1 S4!t, when For two years he attended a school in Madison, Ind. During 1850-'51 he taught school near this place, and in the latter year, entered the preparatory department of Hanover College. The four years following he taught school and attended college alternately, and in 1856 graduated.
For three years after his gradual ion from college he held the position of Principal of the Greenville Presbyterial Academy at Greenville, Ky.. hut in 1859 accepted the chair of Latin and Greek in Stewart College, Clarksville, Tenn. In 1861 he was called to Lexington to accept the principalship of the Transylvania High School, which be held for four years. He was also Professor of Latin in Morrison College from '06-'69 and of History and Metaphysics in the Agricultural College of Kentucky University from '66-'69. From 1869 until 1878 we find him President of the Agricultural College of Kentucky I'niversity, and in 1878 he became President of the State College of Kentucky, which position he has so ably filled to the present time. From the year 1878 dates the existence of Kentucky's only TJniversitv. and the history of its grand old President's life is the history of its evolution into the position is so justly occupies at the present time. Its ever eloquent supporter in lime of peace ami prosperity, ns ever ready defender in times of attack from its enemies, President Patterson, by his interest in this his life's work, by his unlimited energy in making his school whal he had so long dreamed it should be, has won a place in the heart of every student in the college, of every graduate who knows the history of his Alma Mater, and of every true citizen of the grand old Commonwealth who can appreciate the effort and energy of a greai man in attempting to attain his ideal.
President Patterson received the degree of Doctor of Philosophy from Hanover College, Indiana, in 1875, and that of Doctor of Laws from Lafayette College, Pennsylvania, in 1896.
Governor Leslie, in 1875, in canvassing the state to find the man who would best represent Kentucky at the International Congress of Geographical Sciences, held in Paris. France, naturally selected President Patterson, as did also Governor Buckner in 1890, when he must select a man to best voice the grand old commonwealth's representation at the British Association for the Advancement of Science.
Other distinguished honors which have fallen to President Patterson are: Fellow of Royal Historical Society of (Ireat Britain . 1879: Fellow of Society of Antiquaries in Scotland, 1880: Member and President of American Association of Land Grant Colleges and Universities, 1903.
A few words here concerning the birth and perpetuation of State College would not be out of place, for it was the success of President Patterson's efforts in this direction that stamped him as a man of ability, of undeviating tenacity and one whose conviction was not to be shaken by the many obstacles that beset his path.
In 1880 he obtained appropriations from the city of Lexington and Fayette County for the erection of buildings upon the College grounds: was principally instrumental in retaining the Agricultural and Mechanical College, which has subsequently developed into the State College of Kentucky, at Lexington in 1880. and in obtaining from the Legislature a perpetual appropriation for the proceedings of
 f 
a half-cent tax on every hundred dollars of taxable property as additional income for the college. It was at this juncture where the greatest fight of his life came which bespoke the future of State College, and a fight for which he may jusly feel proud. In 1882 the tax was assailed by the denominational colleges of the state and one could only conjecture as to the future of State College. However, President Patterson, by his characteristic vigilance for his purpose, discovered their aim too soon and succeeded, single-handed and alone, in defeating their combined efforts.
This great legal battle was primarily composed of two parts. The first attack of the denominational colleges upon President Patterson was when he was trying to secure the passage of the bill in the Legislature. His speech and lengthy argument before the legislative committee on that memorable night evoked the applause and admiration of almost all the Senators and Representatives and of men from the bench, all of whom listened with admiration to the eloquence of the speaker.
The second and last part of the battle was in the state courts, where the constitutionality of the bill was tested. The denominational colleges had employed the best lawyers to be had, but again President Patterson represented State College, and won.
In 1887 he took a prominent part in the passage of the Hatch Act by Congress, for the endowment of Experiment Stations, and in 1890 for an additional appropriation of $25,000 a year by Congress for the further endowment of the State College. In 1904 he obtained from the State Legislature an additional annual appropriation of $15,000.
The most recent things accomplished by President Patterson was his securing about $30,000 from Mr. Carnegie for a library for Kentucky State College, and also the co-operation of Senators and Representatives from Kentucky for the support of the Knute-Xelson liill for an additional endowment of State College.
Thus we have some idea of what has been the work of President Patterson. He has kept steadily on his way, his strength proving equal to the beating heat of the noon-day's sun. This feat is the highest proof of his mind's elasticity and sanity. His career has attested the truth of the maxim, "There is nothing so conservative as progress."
President Patterson is a brilliant converser and an eloquent speaker. In every discourse one feels the ulow of his personality, rich in human interest, enkindling in enthusiasm and mellowed by intense spirituality. AAHien his powers are excited in speech there appears upon his face a light which is not accounted for by mere intelligence, however superior; it is the radiance of something higher, genius we may call it, though it is without the wayward element too often characteristic of men who share in this quality. His eloquence is due not alone to a passionate earnestness in the pursuit of truth, not alone to his happy sympathy with youthful minds striving to enter the mysteries of nature and life, but also to a certain poetic faculty which makes itself felt in the spirit and structure of his discourses.
In listening to President Patterson's conversation I have always thought that here is a man whom purpose and circumstances must have led into the deepest experiences in human life, yet through it all, knowledge has only chastened his mind and intelligence has won for him admiration. He is gentle, because he is great, like Roberi E. Lee. He has a wisdom that is born of application to duty and study. He has the faith of a seer because he knows the inherent potencv of truth and has confidence in man's response to Divine Love. You cannot but feel that this man has the vision of God because he is pure of heart.
In closing, may we note that the monument he has established at Kentucky State College is and will be more lasting than brass, more influential and wholesome than anything that the hand and head of genius has been able to achieve, a living character close to the realization of one's ideal of energy and love of purpose. He has shone as one of the brightest jewels to light the pathway of Kentucky youths striving for enlightment and excellence. He has been a most real and true conception of ideal democracy and general knowledge. A. M. K.
8 Editor's Page
J*
1ELDEPS of the "hammer,'' arise! Peruse these pages and knock. Unless you do we shall be sadly disappointed. We shall have mithridated ourselves against your bitter pills of unfavorable criticism, your accusations of "graft," your deadly doses of "I told you so's" and your injections of ex post facto advice in vain. We have little apprehension, however, that you will disappoint us, for there seem to be two inviolable laws of a college annual: First, that it will not be published on schedule time; second, that when it does appear, it were better for the reputation of the editors had it not done so. Long ago we were told of the existence of these laws by one who had found them out by experiment, and who kindly advised us "never to have nothing to do with no college annual." Twice since we have been -told the same thing by others of equally good authority. With too little respect for the wisdom that age and experience brings we resolved to show the world that even if such laws existed they had exceptions.   Vain conceit!   Our opinions have changed.
We realize that our efforts have been feeble, and were about to say that we would try to do better next time. Put, thanks to custom, there is no next time for us. We wish to thank those who have so kindly and patiently helped us get this work ready to pan off on the public, pray for those who are to come after us, and sympathize with those who have gone before.
Tut: Staff.
9 Board of Trustees.
His Excellency the Governor of Kentucky, Chairman Ex-officio.
President James K. Patterson, Member Ex-officio.
Term Expires January, 1908.
Juoiiic William C. Bull......,. . Harrodsburg.
Hon. Cassius M. Clay. ....... .Paris.
Judge George B. Kixkkad......Lexington.
Judge John McCiiokd.........Lebanon.
Hon. Ciiaki.ks W. Metcalfk. . . . I'ineville.
Term Expires January, 1910.
Basil M. Bkooks. Esq........ . . Slaughtersville
David F. Fkazli:. Esq..........Lexington.
Hon. Frank A. Hopkins.......Prestonsburg.
Charles B. Nichols. Esq.......Lexington.
Judge Robert L. Stout.........Versailles.
Term Expires January, 1912.
JuiHfic II en if v S. ISaiikkh........Louisville.
Hon. Tibbis Carpenter ........Scottsville.
.liiKiK William T. Lafferty. ... Cynthiana.
Denny 1'. Smith, Esq...........Cadiz.
Hon. Claude B. Terrili........Bedford.
Executive Committee.
David F. Fiiazkh. Chairman.
William T. Laki'huty, John MoCiiord, Charles B. Nichols. Robert L. Stout.
David C. Frazee, Secretary of the Board and of the Committee.
lu   FACULTY
JAMES KENNEDY PATTERSON, Pli. D., LL. D., F. S. A., President,
Professor of History, Political Economy, and Metaphysics.
A. M., 1859, and I'll. I)., 1875, at Hanover College, Indiana; F. R. H. S., 1880, London, England : V. S. A.. 1881. Edinburgh, Scotland; LL. D.,-1895, Lafayette College, Pennsylvania; Member International Congress of Geographical Science, 1875: Member Kentucky Commission for awarding Rhodes Scholarships at Oxford University; Beta Theta Pi: Principal Greenville Prcsbyterial Academy. 1856-59; Professor Greek and Latin. Stewart College, Clarksville, Tennessee, 1859-61; Principal Transylvania High School, Lexington, Kentucky. lS61-0-": Professor History and Metaphysics. State College of Kentucky, 1866; President State College of Kentucky, 1869.
JOHN HENRY NEVILLE, A. M., LL. D., Vice President.
Professor of Greet: and Latin.
A. B 1849. and A. M.. 1852. at Bethany College, West Virginia: LL. D., IS!)!). Kentucky State College: one id' the. Founders of Eureka College. Illinois, 1852: Professor of Creek. Latin, and Higher Mathematics at Eureka College. 1852-1857: Professor of Creek and Latin. Kentucky University. I larrodsbuig and Lexington. 1859-1880; Professor of Greek and Latin, Kentucky State College since 1880.
JAMES GARRARD WHITE, A. M.,
Professor of Mnlhrmatirs and Astronomy.
A. M.. Kentucky State College; Professor of "Mathematics and Astronomy at Kentucky State College since 1868; Teacher in Bay View Summer School.
WALTER KENNEDY PATTERSON; A.M.,
Principal of I lie Academy.
A. M.. Kentuckv State College; Assistant in Transylvania Academy in 183; Principal of Beth?L Academy, Nicholasville, l869-f2; Principal of McAfee Institute, 1S73-.76'; In Central Academy at Chilesburg, ISHi-,!): Principal of Academy of Kentucky State College, 1880.
.10SEP1I WILLIAM  Ph'VOI!. M. D..
Professor of Physiology and Anatomy.
M. D., 1876: State Medical Society: Kx-Presidont of Fayette'Medical Society; Connected with Kentucky State College since 1882: Professor of Physiology and Anatomy since 1891.
13 FRFDFR1CK PAUL A X DFRSON, M. E.
Professor of Mechanical Engineering.
P. M. E., 1S90, Purdue University. Sirma Chi; Tan Beta Pi; International Societv for Testing of Materials: Society for Promotion of Engineering Education: Member of Jury of Electrical Award St. Louis Exposition: Mechanical Engineer, Purdue University, 1894; Professor of Mechanical Engineering and Dean of School of Mechanical and Electrical Engineering, Kentucky State College.
CLARENCE WENTWORTH MATTHEWS, B. S., Professor of Botany. Horticulture, and Agriculture. B, S.. 1891, Cornell: Sigma Chi: American Pomological Society: Fellowship in Cornell, L891; Connected with Kentucky State College since 1892; Dean of Agricultural Department Kentucky State College.
ARTHUR McQUISTON MILLER. A. M., Professor of Geology and Zoology.
A. B., 1884, and A. M., 1887. at Princeton: studied at Munich: Fellow of Geological Society of America: Teacher at Wilson College, Cambridge, Massachusetts; Professor of Geology and Zoology at Kentucky State College since 1892.
merry Lewis pence, m. s..
Professor of Physics.
ALEXANDER ST. CLATB MACKENZIE, M. A., F. R. S. L,
Professor of English and Tjogic.
CHARLES JOSEPH NORWOOD, M. S., Professor of Mining Engineering. Missouri i Hi\ "-it v  M. s.. State College of Kentucky: Tan Beta Pi; Member American Institute of Mining Engineers: Fellow Geological Societv of America; Fellow American Association for tin' Advancement of Science: Member National Geographic Societv-: Ex-Vice President Engineering Association of the South: Assistant Geologist on Missouri Survey, 1871-74; Assistant Geologist on Kentucky Survey, 1871-80; Professor of Natural Science. Bethel College, Rus-sellville.'Kv.. 1877-81; Practicing Mining Engineer. 1881-84: State Inspector of Mines for Kentucky. 1884-97: Practicing Mining Engineer, 1897-1902; Superintendent of Kentucky Mineral Exhibit. St. Louis World's Fair. 1904: Member of National Conference on Weights and Measures, 190(1 and 1907; Member Kentucky Commission for Jamestown Exposition, 1907; Director Kentucky Geological Survey. 190-1: Professor of Mining and Dean of School of Mining' Engineering, State College id' Kentucky, and Chief State Inspector of Alines, 1902.
WILSON BRYANT BURTT, Captain U. S. A., Commandant and Professor of Military Science and Tactics.
MIL F() 1!D WHITE, B. C. E., M. S.,
Professor of Pedagogy.
B. C. E., 1893, and M. S., at Kentucky State College; Kappa Alpha; Dean of Normal Department since 1905.
14 FRANKLIN" ELLTOTT TUTTLE, A. M.. Ph. P.. Professor of Chemistry. 84X;$K$; B. A., Amherst, 1889; M. A., Goettingen, 1893: Ph. I)., Ooet-tingen, 1893; Instructor of Chemistry and Mineralogy, Pennsylvania State College. 1889; Assistant Professor of Analytical Chemistry. 1893: Professor of Quantitative Analysis. 1905: Professor of Chemistry. Kentucky State College. 1900.
LEON KAUFMAN FRANKEL, M. E., Professor of Machine Design. B. M. E., 1900, and M. E., 1902, at Kentucky State College; Pi Kappa Alpha: Tau Beta Pi; Lamp ami Cross;; Theta Xu Epsilon; Instructor in Mechanical Engineering Prom 1,900 to L904 at Kentucky State College: Instructor in Mechanical Engineering, Michigan College of Mines. L904, Summer School: Professor of Machine Design at Kentucky State College since 1900.
ALFRED CHARLES ZEMBROD, A. M., Professor of Modern Languages.
ALEXANDER MASSEY WILSON, M. E.. Professor of Electrical Engineering. P. M. !v. 1901. ami M. E., 1902. Purdue University: Tau Beta Pi: Professor of Electrical Engineering at Kentucky State College since 1905.
MRS. FLORENCE ()FFl'TT STOUT, W. WALTER II. MUSTAINE, B. S., Directors of Physical Culture.
MISS ISABELLA WEST MARSHALL, A. !..
Instructor in Domcsti" Science.
MISS ELIZABETH SHELBY KINK FAD. Lecturer on English Literature.
JOSEPH MORTON DAVIS. A. B.. B. S.,
Assistant Professor of Mathematics.
A. B. and B. S., Hampden Sidney, Virginia, 1880: Chi Phi; Assistant at Pantops Academy, Charlottesville, Virginia, three years; Principal of High School at South Boston. Virginia, two years: Second Assistant in the Academy of Ken-lucky State College for thirteen years; Assistant in Mathematics at Kentucky State College since 1905.
ASHER GRAHAM SPILLMAN, Assistant Inspector of Mines.
JOHN JULIAN HOOPER, B. S., Assistant Professor of Agriculture and Animal 11 ushandry.
B. S.. 1901. Texas State College: Assistant in Texas Experiment Station. 1901-1902: Assistant Professor of Agriculture and Animal Husbandry at Ken-lucky State College since 1906.
THEODORE TOLMAN JONES, A. M., Assistant in Latin, Greek, and German. A. B., 1902, A. M., 1903, at Kentucky State College; Assistant in French, German, ami Mathematics, 1902-1903; Assistant   in   English  ami Mathematics. 1903-1904; Assistant in Greek, Latin, and German, 1904; Co-Principal of Summer School of Arts since 1903.
15 MISS MARTHA RIPPERDAN WHITE, M. S., Assistant in Mathematics. M. S., 1903, at Kentucky State College; Assistant in Mathematics since 1903; Teacher in Bay View Summer School.
WILLIAM SNYDER WEBB, M. S., Assistant in Physics. B. S., 1901, and M. S., 1902, at Kentucky State College; Eellow Assistant in Physics and Normal School.
RICHARD EVANS WARREN, A. B. * Assistant in the Academy.
LOFIS EDWARD NOLLAU, B. M. E.. Assistant in Drawing and IVood Shop. B. M. E., 1904, at Kentucky State College; Tau Beta Pi; M. I.: Instructor in Photography, Woodshop and Drawing.
CLARENCE WALKER HAM, B. M. E., Assistant in Drawing and Shop Work. B. M. E., 1905, at Kentucky State College; Tau Beta Pi: Assistant Instructor in Drawing and Machine Shop.
JA1UES THOMAS COTTON NOE, A. M., Assistant in the Normal School.
A. B., 1887, A. M., 1890, at Franklin College; Graduate Student Cornell University. 1892; Principal Hartsville Masonic Institute. 1901; Professor of English and History in Lincoln Memorial Fniversity. 190-1 to 1900: Professor in Normal Department at Kentucky State College, 1905.
RALPH NELSON MAXSON, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry.
B. S., 1902, Rhode Island State College; Ph. D., Yale University, 1905; Yale Chapter, Sigma Xi; Assistant in Organic Chemistry, Yale College, 1903; Assistant in General Chemistry. Yale College, 1904; Instructor in General Chemistry, Pennsylvania State College, 1905; Assistant Professor of Chemistry, Kentucky State College, 1906.
W. J. CARREL, B. S., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. B. S., Michigan State College, 1903; Student Classics in Alma College, Michigan; Instructor in Mathematics and Civil Engineering. Michigan State College. 1903-04; Engineer for Slinchmal Iron Work's. Detroit. Mich.. 1905: Structural Engineer, Kahn Reinforced Concrete Co., Chicago, 1906; Assistant Professor Civil Engineering, 1906.
ARTHUR C. PLESHMAN, A. M., . Issistant in the Normal School. Superintendent 0'f Schools in Winchester. Ky., 1889-96; University of Chicago, 1896-97; University of Illinois, 1898-99; New York University, 1899-1900; Pedagogy and Psychology. Central Normal College, Danville. Indiana. 1900-02; A. M.,' Columbian University, 1903; Pedagogy, State Normal School, Slippery Rock, Penn., 1903-07; Department of Pedagogy, Kentucky State College, 1907.
Died October 8, 1906.
L6 A. G, McGREGOR, A. R.,
Assistant in the Academy. Northern Indiana Normal School, 1893; Indiana State Normal School, 1895; A. B., Indiana University, 1897; A. B., Harvard University, 1900; Superintendent of Schools, Corydon, Ky., 1904-1906; Assistant in English and Academy, Kentucky State College, 1906.
KNOX JAMESON, B. S., Assistant in the Academy. B. S., Hanover (Indiana)  University,   1906;   Principal   Deputy (Indiana) High School, 1906; Instructor in Academy, Kentucky State College, 1906.
X LESDI K Pl'RDOM, A. I'... Assistant in the Academy.
A. B., Central University of Kentucky. 1906; Instructor in Latin, Central University, 1905-06; Assistant Kentucky State College Academy, 1906.
ALBERT NEWTON WHITLOCK, A. B., Assistant in the Academy. Principal Caldwell High School. Richmond. Kv., 1906; Assistant in Academy. Kentucky  State   College,   1906-1907;   Assistant ' in   Kentucky   State Summer School, 1907.
MISS SUE DOBYNS McCANN, M. S., Fellow Assistant in Zoology. Geology, and Entomology.
LUCY KELLER HUTCHCRAFT, A. B, Fellow Assistant in Anatomy and Physiology.
ALFRED HOLLEY GILBERT. B. S., Instructor in Horticulture and Botany.
B. S., University of Vermont, 1904; Special Agent Seed Division Department of Agriculture, 1904-05; Instructor in Agriculture, Boston Farm School. 190.i; Instructor in Horticulture and Botany, Kentucky State College, 1906.
ROBERT C. TERRELL. B. C. Iv.
Fellow Assistant in Civil Engineering.
JOSEPH DICKER, Assistant in Blacksmith Shop ami Foundry. Instructor in Machine Shop, Blacksmith Shop and  Foundry at Kentucky State College since 1892.
MURRAY RANEY, Assistant in the Mechanical Laboratory.
fTTTTTTl  The Kentucky Experiment Station
BOARD OF CONTROL
Judge George B. Kinkead, Chairman................Lexington.
Cassius M. Clay ..................................Paris.
David P. Erazee, Esq..............................Lexington.
Charles B. Ntci-iols, F3sq..........................Lexington.
President James E. Patterson, ex-officio............Lexington.
Director M. A. "Scovell, ex-officio...................Lexington.
OFFICERS.
Melville Amasa Scovicll. M. S.,
Director and Chemist. Alfred Meridith Peter, M. S., Mead of Chemisfry Division. Henry Ernest Curtis, M. S., Head of Fertilizer Division. Harrison Carman, Head of Division of Entomology and Botany. William Henry Sciierffius, M. S., . I griculiurist. Robert McDowell Allen. A. B.. Head of Food Division. Job Darbin Turner. B. Ped.,
Secretary of the Station. James Oscar La Bach. M. S., Chemist of Food Division. Miss Mary LlCrand Didlake. M. S.. Assistant in Entomology and Botany. Saxh Daisney Averitt. M. S.,
Assistant Chemist. Oliver March Siiedo. B. S.,
Assistant Chemist. Hugh Wn bur Taylor, B. S., Assistant in Entomology and Botany. Herman Woosley, B. Agr., Assistant in Agriculture. Miss Li1.1.ii-: Llston, Stenographer. Earl C. Vaughn, Assistant Seed Inspector. Benjamin R. Hart, Assistant ('liemist, of Feeds. George Roberts, AssistanI Chemist. E. S. Good, . I nimiil Husbandman.
J. W:' Nutter, Assistant in Dairying. Miss 0. L. Ginochio, Stenographer.
19  4
The Department of Science holds prestige over all others in being the oldest as well as one of the best in the history of the College. At its head is the eminent mathematician, Prof. James G, While. He is principal instructor in Mathematics, and also pilots main' yOung and tender minds through the unknown depths of astronomical observation.
There are seven courses, each with an elective major study leading to the degree of B. S. The elective majors of the several courses are Zoology, ChomistTv. Physics, Geology, Botany, Entomology, and Anatomy and Physiology.
The able exponent of the wonders and mysteries of rocks, fossils, and animals, dead and alive, is Professor Arthur M. Miller, who is at the head of the Geological.
Zoological, and Kntomologica] departments. To one so versatile in his attainments is clue the respect and admiration of all students. Professor Miller, aside frcan his duties as an instructor, has proved himself to be tin1 friend and patron of pure athletics, and his hearty co-operation and assistance can always be relied upon in any matter pertaining to the interests of the physical attitude.
The domain of the chemists is under the supervision of Dr. F. E. Tuttle and Dr. 11. X. Maxson. Both these instructors have the degree of Ph. 1). and are worthy exponents of the "great science." Dr. Tuttle was formerly of the Stale University of Pennsylvania, and Dr. Maxson is a graduate of Yale.
The chemical library has recently been increased and the laboratory equipped with a set of apparatus, some of which can scarcely he duplicated in the South. Altogether the Department of Chemistry is looming on the horizon as one Of the most excellent training schools in its line in our section of the country.
Professor Pence still continues.to have charge of the Department of Physics. For many a day, in his able manner, has he instructed the student in the wiles of force, energy, and matter. Truly he deserves his title of "Peter.the Great."   The physical labora-
A RISING YOUNG SCIBN'IIS'I " 21
 tory is well equipped and affords an excellent opportunity for those, so desiring, to obtain a good knowledge of the subject.
In the "land of flowers" we find Professor Matthews delving into the secrets of Botany. His are flowery paths, bordered by rows of swaying poppies and leading to an understanding and appreciation of the beauties of nature. The instructor is well fitted to train and cultivate the minds of future Botanists, tending them with a "kindly eye and soothing hand." The course in Botany comprises lecture, laboratory and class work, complete in every detail, and the laboratory is equipped with the best apparatus procurable.
Doctor Pryor presides in the temple of Physiology and Anatomy. Here, surrounded by grim skeletons and mocking death's heads, he expounds to you the secrets of the human organism. Dr. Pryor is as competent as a friend of the athlete as he is as an instructor.. Pie is well known upon the ball field, where his ministering hand has acted as a panacea for many an injured hero.
In all great undertakings there is a guiding spirit: in all institutions there is a man noted for his earnestness, fairness, and ability: the friend of one and all. To him too much credit cannot be given for the upbuilding and perfection of the course he represents.. To him are due the acclamations of all our students and to him we give our toast: Long life and prosperity to our clean, Professor James G. White. CLASSICAL!
1. And it came to pass in the sixth month of the seventh year, during the reign of James K. Patterson, that the tribe of Seniors, before their departure from Kay Ess Sea, did ascend the stairs to the chamber of the steward of the most high king, to seek his blessing.
2. And, lo 1 he was a man of single eye; with the nv wisdom of Solomon had he imparted to the youth for '  ' -'"-r-the space of two score years and eight the deeds of the noble Cicero and the chants of the poet Horace.
3. And when they had uncovered their heads before his presence, he laid his hand upon them and spake in this manner: "Naow, do-n't a-s-k me-e to ble-e-s-s you, naow do-n't; g-o d-own below and seek the blessing of the man from the High Mountains.
I. So they departed and entered the kingdom of him who taught them to be scribes, and who was known throughout the land as the comforter of the innocent and the beautiful. He, the man of Caledonia, bade them be of good cheer and delivered them into the hands of Zembrod.
5. Who was in that day a mighty man before the eyes of the Woman's Club. The music of his voice was as an inspiration to the seekers after strange tongues, and as this tribe did file from out his sight, he gave his blessing in the words, "Auf Wiederselm."
6. And there were left among the loiterers a few of the Senior band who were given into the charge of one deemed worthy by His Majesty. Theodore'Tbl-man Jones.
7. Thus they passed from wisdom unto wisdom and with tearful eyes prepared to return unto the land of their forefathers, for during their sojourn at Kay Ess Sea there had been great delight among them.
8. And it came to pass that '07 busted.
23  Objection lias been made to the 'pedagogue' on the ground that originally used to designate the slave who lead the boy to school, as consequently a term of con-pt. Rut has the shift of meaning been any greater in this word than in many others to which no objection has ever been raised? The word 'school' comes from the Anglo-Saxon 'scpl,' ami this in turn is derived through the Latin from the Greek word whole, meaning 'leisure.' 'Master' was likewise originally 'magister ludi,' and meant a 'master of sport.' It seems that the word 'slave' is. not -much wider of the mark as applied to the man who toadies fifty-seven youngsters six hours a day in a little old ramshackled school house on a bleak hillside, for twenty-five dollars a month, and "finds his own board." than is 'leisure' for the name of school where that 'slave' presides as the 'magister ludi'.
But there has-been a shift of meaning in all of these words. The school is no longer a place of leisure, but a bee-hive where everybody is busy: the pedagogue is not the slave that leads the boy to school, but the most important citizen in the state, who Meads' the mind and the heart of the child in the development id' intellect and character.
It makes little difference by what name we call the teacher, so long as we appreciate his worth to the world. The thing to be most regretted is that the common school teacher is not rightly appreciated. Every citizen in the state i_s largely, almost entirely, a creature of environment. The earliest impressions are the deepest and influence our lives the most. The position of the college professor, the minister of the gospel, or the law-maker is indeed important. Hut the teacher (pedagogue, if you will) in the Normal School roaches more lives and has higher responsibilities than anyone or all of these; for he it is that molds the life and shapes the destinies of thousands and thousands of boys and girls whom he never sees through the life and Character of those whom he instructs ami prepares for the great work of the common schools.
Prof. Milford White, who became began of the Normal School in 1905, has proven himself a most efficient head for this department. By his energy, his good judgment, his fine scholarship, and. by his interest in those who matriculate in this department, he has gained the confidence of people all over .the state and raised the school to a position of dignity and high regard among the faculty and students of the College.
Prof. A. C. Eleshinan, who was elected to the Professorship of Pedagogy in January', is a strong teacher and line scholar, lie has studied in some of the best schools in our country and has had wide experience in school inanagemenl and superintending.
The new Normal Building, which is about ready for occupancy, is a thing of beauty. It has one of the best locations on the campus and has added much to the beauty and artistic effect of the architectural grouping of the buildings along the main drive.
The Literary Society has been a prominent part of the work this year. The teachers who come to our society are interested in literature as an art as well as a science, and some of the best debaters in the College are found in this department.
Those students who entered the College from the Normal School this year have taken high rank, the head of the English Department especially commending the work of the Normal School.
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Knowing that the greatest source of wealth to the state of Kentucky lies in the development of her agricultural resources, one would expect to find in her state university the course in agricultural science surpassing all other courses in equipment and facilities for instruction. Such is not the case however. For a long time after the foundation of the College most attention, was devoted t\ the development of the scientific courses, and