Th LJ ‘ r
A university is a gathering place for those who wish field of interest and will become well prepared for
to learn. It is a place where new ideas arise and old the work he has chosen. He will have an apprecia-
ones take on new shapes and colors. For a new student tion for the finer things of life and will possess a
it may be different from anything he has ever known, moral purpose.
because here he leaves the shelter of home and familiar He will leem te See the relationship betyyeen
ways of learning and moves toward a life where he will One idea and ehethet and as (1 consequence will
— . lmV€ the Chance to be l¥l1€€lY 011 his 0W¤· use logic to overcome bias and to exercise restraint.
It IS ¤ place ¤f l>r<>¤d Oppvrtrrnitrr where libraries, no wzzz recognize the impononcc of maintain-
laboratories, and men of knowledge are gathered in one ing physical health and vlgeh
cpn1inrr111tf='tolaffp)rd tl? student thel chacpcelto lpalrin He will have the desire to take a responsible
tiff )€·Sl llclt IH? GCI] lSCO\ CICC Hit to €.\’€   l1   part in the Society in   he lives-
hrs abilities. It IS also a place of quiet meditation and
Shaded Walks, Of <>l¤€<=¤¤a Cwwds Md lively debate, riiooc are uic marie or an educated mao—or Woman
of people of many interests, and, most rmportant, Z1 _and it is the ann ofthe University to assist the student
place where the student can mature—mentally, phy- in titiaiiiiiig tii€m_
sically, and emotionally.
The search for new knowledge is an unending ad-
venture in which both the faculty and students take _ _ _
part. This seeking results in a continual expansion of The FOUT Functlons of the UmU€7'$lty
information in every Held of concern known to man, .
. . . . . In the above statements, emphasis has been placed
while providing and developing leaders. It 1S thus that . . . . .
i. i i _ . . . . primarily on the student, because it is he and lns
I1gI€‘I` CC UCJIIOD C2I1'1'1€S OLII 1tS pLII'pOS€ EIS tlI€ Cl'll€f . .
. . . . . parents who will make the greatest use of this book.
instrument designed by society to provide the leadership H 7 th. . i { t f ti U . 7 .t
necessary to the upward march of civilization. Ollcvcn _ ls ls On Y Oncfléé O IC ml€rs_1y'_ f
On a university campus nrc student is still taught ru I , The il°““?‘"" _ “’fiP°“;‘l;il‘*Y of 3f“h‘“St‘t““°‘if O
the classroom, but he is also made more familiar with Gila iamlggds lc (E Iirmentko lumiln twcbam
the other places of learning, particularly the libraries lm llc mvcrslgy O rintui: V Caei? O c R
and laboratories, or workshops. He may not decide i··¤Y€r$1i> ai "liP?S€ to   1 arab mi; Cot eiéfor prog
UP011 R H€lCl of study during his first years, but as isslolld iC_l(;Or 15 Via? Ouilf   fi Y3tl_lOn$ O
_ his interests become stable and increase in depth he rriucngm Hifi cdugtign to Lmctlim ln cg 3,m Wai?
reaches out more and more on his own In gdvgncgd i 1i15r 1§_§Sf<1l 1516 ESG] ascii comp gx rnitrtution ewi i
courses, undergraduate as well as graduate, he may Nil] il lieu mts ic (giofmif 3 numberz PIO cssmmf
work with a considerable degree of independence from SC 109 S' t Comlmttc me to H na Program O
his pI.OfCSSOI._ ClLI2llllZ}1' ICS€€lI`Cl]§ It €l1]l)3I'l{€(I LIPOII 31] €Xt€l'lS1V€ pI'Ogl'2II`l`l
G. . . . of graduate studies; and it dedicated itself to accumulat-
1ven the opportunities described above, the student . . . . .
. . i . Illg 2ll'1(l l)l'€S€I'V1TIg l{IlO\\'l€(lg€ ZIIICI to 1U2l1IlI3l1'llTlg HI`]
at the University of Kentucky should accomplish these . . . .
thing? ' atmosphere wlnch would contribute to lngh intellectual
` ' _ endeavor.
I He will widen his interests and will develop cm In accomplishing its social purpose, the University
lllqumllg ('mtUd€· kl€11’}lll>¢ almre lhdt Hm ber functions in four principal ways. Its major function
Cfmle 0 "um Ol ledmmg 18 an enterlmse Ol *1 lll? is as a teaching institution, but it also serves as a
time-}, center for research, as a service agency, and as a center
He will gain broad knowledge and understand- for the preservation of knowledge. The University has
ing as well as intensive familiarity with his main stated its aims in each of these areas as follows: