STATE COLLEGE OF KENTUCKY. ss
No degrees are conferred upon graduates in the Commercial Depart-
ment; but diplomas are given to those who complete the course of study .
embraced therein.
FEES. ‘
Tuition for the year .................. $15 00
l\Iatriculation .................. . ..... 5 O0 ~
Total fees .......... . ........... $20 00
Those who occupy rooms in the dormitory pay $6.50 each (yearly) forthe
use of a room and its furniture. A standing deposit of $5 is required from
each student, which deposit is refunded when his connection with the
College is terminated, less the amount which may be assessed against him
for damages done to the buildings, furniture O1` premises. All damages,
injuries, defacemcnts, etc., which rooms and furniture in the dormitory
sustain during occupancy will be charged to the occupants thereof. All
injuries, damages, defacements, etc., which the halls and dining-room sus-
tain will, unless specifically traced, be charged to the occupants of the re-
spective sections collectively.
LOCATION.
The Agricultural and Mechanical·College of Kentucky is established
on the old City Park grounds of the city of Lexington, given to the Com-
monwealth for this purpose. The site is elevated, and commands a good
view of the city and surrounding country. A new College building has
been erected, containing commodious chapel, society rooms, lecture and
recitation rooms sufficient for the accommodation of 600 students. Two
large and well ventilated dormitories have also been built, with rooms for ‘
one hundred and forty students, for the use of the appointees sent by the
Legislative Representative Districts of the State to the agriculiurul, engi-
neering, scientific or clasmcal departments of t.he College, and containing
suitable dining-rooms, kitchens and servants’ rooms. l
Lexington is now the IDOSE important railroad center in Kentucky,
being in im1ncdiate comuninication with Louisville, Cincinnati, Maysville,
Chattanooga, and with more than seventy counties in the Commonwealth.
The long established reputation of the city for refinement and culture
renders it attractive as a seat of learning, and the large body of fertile ,
country adjacent, known as the "Blue Grass Region," with its splendid
stock farms, affords unsurpassed advantages to the student of agriculture
who desires to make himself familiar with the best breeds of horses, cat-
tle, sheep and swine in America.
BOARDING.
For the accommodation of students sent by the Board of Examiners
appointed by the Court of Claims, as beneficiaries of Legislative Repre-
sentative Districts of the State, rooms for one hundred and forty students
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