xt7z8w381c43 https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7z8w381c43/data/mets.xml Lexington, Kentucky (Fayette County) State University of Kentucky 1914 yearbooks ukyrbk1914 English The Art Press, Indianapolis, Indiana Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. University of Kentucky Yearbook Collection The Kenuckian Volume X text The Kenuckian Volume X 1914 2012 true xt7z8w381c43 section xt7z8w381c43   97^7694597
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 13 Fe^Jct^nn' University Archives Margaret 1. Kins Library - North University of Kentucky Lexington, Kentucky
  Dedicatory
Satisfied that it confers more honor upon ourselves than upon him, the class of 1914 affectionately dedicates this Volume to
Judge Lyman Chalkley
whom we love as a friend and venerate as Teacher, Scholar and Gentleman. Hi
ASHLAND Foreword
T is a difficult task to give the Wherefore of an Annual. More difficult still is the task of imparting to such a publication very much of originality, either in appearance or content. And so we feel constrained to offer this little paragraph as prayer for leniency in judging the book's shortcomings and crudities.
All the work and worry that has gone into the making of this volume takes on somewhat of the divine when we consider that it may help to keep alive in its readers the sentiments and enthusiasms of youth, even as it will preserve the freshness and vigor of the young faces within its pages. And when in the aftermarth of life you dream of the long ago, may it be an ever-present guide to lead you back to that sweetest of all oases in the Desert of the Yearsthe happy care-free days in college.
The Staff.
 Table of Contents
Book	I	The University	Page . .9
Book	II	The Classes	27
Book	III	Athletics	107
Book	IV	Fraternities	. 169
Book	V	Organization	243
Book	VI	Life     .    -.	           333
 9  5
11
Kentucky
'OR fields and herds, for noble women and brave men there is no place like Kentucky. She has found way into the poetry and song of many tongues. Her name is the watchword of chivalry and her plains have been christened with the blood of sacrifice on behalf of the Stars and Stripes. It is for us to make her fields abound with more plenty in the fruits of the earth, to plant the seeds of learning in the minds of her children and start in their homes the cultivation of every Art and Science which it has been the genius of man to discover. A sense of pride should swell in the heart of every man who can call himself a son of this great State. Let her sublime hills be wrapped in the mystery of feud and legend, let poets sing the tales that are told of her people, their fortitude and valour and let each one so build his life upon the coming years that the splendid old Commonwealth which boasts of Clay, Breckenridge, Crittenden and Beck will have further cause for great joy.
 
ADMINISTRATIVE BUILDING Historical
1862. Morrill act establishing A. and M. Colleges in the several states.
1865. A. and M. College of Kentucky located in Lexington as a part of Kentucky University. James K. Patterson chosen president.
1869.   First commencement exercisesone graduate.
1878. Connection with Kentucky University severed. Lexington donates a beautiful park and fifty thousand dollars in city and county bonds to secure location of the separate institution.
1880.   First buildings erected on new site.
1891. Department of Mechanical Engineering established in present quarters. Department of Anatomy and Physiology established.
1897. Department of Electrical Engineering added.
1898. Science Hall erected.
1903.   Patterson Hall and Alumni Hall erected.
1908. College of Law established. Name changed to State University. Four new buildings completedCollege of Agriculture, Education Building, College of Mines and Carnegie Library.
1910. President Patterson resigns after serving longer than any other college president in America. Judge Barker chosen to fill his place. Civil Engineering building and new Chemistry Building completed. TME MENTVCKlANw
The Board of Trustees
OFFICERS
Hon. James B. McCreary........................................................Chairman
William T. Lafferty..................................................................Secretary
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Charles B. Nichols, Chairman Hon. Cassius M. Clay   Claude B. Terrell
Hvvvel Da vies
Richard C. Stoll
EX-OFFICIO MEMBERS Hon. James B. McCreary Henry Stites Barker, President of the University. Barksdale Hamlett, Superintendent of Public Instruction.
APPOINTED BV THE GOVERNOR
Names and Addresses Term Expired Names and Addresses Term Expired
Hon. Cassius M. Clay, Paris..........................................January, 1914        Richard C. Stoll, Lexington..........................................January, 1914
Hywel Davies, Kensee....................................................January, 1914        Louis L. Walker, Lancaster............................................January, 1914
Richard N. Wathen, Lebanon........................................January, 1914
Term Expires
Hon. Janus Brethitt, Hopkinsville................................January, 1916
Thomas Lewis Edelen, Frankfort..................................January, 1916
Charles B. Nichols, Lexington........................................January, 1916
James K. Patterson, Lexington......................................January, 1916
James W. Turner, Paintsville........................................January, 1916
Term Expires
Robert W. Brown, Louisville..........................................January, 19U
Hon. Tibbis Carpenter, Scottsville................................January, 19U
Hon. William H. Cox, Maysville..................................January,
Hon. Claude B. Terrell, Bedford..................................January, 191*
Denny P. Smith, Cadiz....................................................January, 191J
1
14  PRESIDENT HENRY S. BARKER General Administrative Officers
OFFICE OF THE PRESIDENT
Henry Stites Barker, LL.D.........................r.............................President
Lila Beatrice Terry....................................................................Secretary
OFFICE OF THE COMPTROLLER William T. Lafferty, A. M...................................................Comptroller
OFFICE OF THE BUSINESS AGENT
Hywel Davies..................................................................Business Agent
Calvin Lenaghan................................................Bookkeeper (deceased)
James B. Lyons............................................................................Cashier
Emile Tapp McCann......................................................................Clerk
OFFICE OF THE REGISTRAR
Ezra L'Gillis, A. B...................................................................Registrar
Lizzie Lee Graddy....................................................Assistant Registrar
Katherine W. Owens................................................................Secretary
OFFICE OF THE DEAN OF WOMEN Anna Jackson Hamilton, M. A.......................................................Dean
THE UNIVERSITY'LIBRARY
Margaret I. King, A. B...........................................................Librarian
Ella K. Porter, A. B.................................................Assistant Librarian
Edwin T. Proctor......................................................Assistant Librarian
17 MM
College of Arts and Science
ARTHUR M. MILLER, A.M.
Dean of College of Arts and Science and Professor of Geology. A.B., Princeton; A.M., Princeton.   Sigma Chi.
CHARLES D. BOHANNON, A.B.
Associate Professor of Education. A.B., Nebraska.
PAUL PRENTICE BOYD, PH.D.
Head of Department of Mathematics and Astronomy. A.B., Oberlin College, 1898; M.
A. , Cornell, 1905; Ph.D., Cornell, 1911. Sigma Chi.
RUBY MILDRED BUCKMAN, A.B, B.S.
Assistant Professor of Household Arts. A.B, McPherson College; B.S, Kansas A.C.
WILLIAM E. BUTT.
Instructor in Economics.
AUBYN CHINN, A. B.
Assistant Professor of Home Economics. A.B, Kentucky. Kappa Kappa Gamma.
SARAH M. CHORN, A.M
Assistant Professor of Modern Languages. A.
B, 1903, A.M, 1905, Kentucky; Summer student in Berlin and Dresden, 1907; Summer student University of Chicago, 1908; Studied in Paris, France; Graduate student Columbia University, 1911; Head Modern Language Department Lexington (Ky.) High School, 1907-11.   Kappa Kappa Gamma.
LLOYD C. DANIELS, PH.D.
Assistant Professor of Chemistry.
LEHRE LIVINGSTON DANTZLER, M.A.
Assistant Professor of English. A.B, Wofford College, 1898; A.M, 1900; M.A, Vanderbilt University,- 1902.   Kappa Sigma.
JOSEPH MORTON DAVIS, A.M.
Professor of Mathematics, A.B, B.S, Hampden Sidney College;  A.M, Kentucky. Chi
Phi.
HAROLD HARDESTY DOWNING, B.C.E. Assistant Professor of Mathematics. B.C.E, Kentucky, 1908.   Tau Beta Pi.
E. F. FARQUHAR, A.M.
Associate Professor of English. A.M, Lafayette College; Professor of English, Lafayette, 1906-8; Purdue University, 1908-9; Present position since 1909.
ANNA J. HAMILTON, M.A.
Dean of Women and Associate Professor of English. M.A, Kentucky; Ex-President Women's Federated Clubs of Kentucky; Ex-VicePresident Juvenile Court Board, Louisville; Head English Department, Girls' High School, Louisville; Principal Normal Night School, Louisville; Lecturer Educational, Literary and Social Topics.
18
 TME MENTVCKIAN
College of Arts and ScienceContinued
4
TEMPLE R. HOLCROFT, B.S.
Instructor in Mathematics. B.S, Hanover, 1912; Principal Alton High School.
KNOX JAMISON, M.A.
A.B, Hanover, 1905; M.A, 1906; Summer Student Indiana University, 1907-8-10; Summer Student Wisconsin University, 1912; Present position since 1906.
THEODORE TOLMAN JONES, A.M.
Professor of Latin. A.B, A.M, Kentucky; A.M, Harvard.
SUE D. McCANN, M.S.
Assistant Professor of Entomology. B.S, M. S, Kentucky.
R. N. MAXON, PH.D.
Professor of Inorganic Chemistry. Sigma Chi.
J. T. C. NOE, A.M.
Professor of Education. A.B, A.M. Phi Delta Theta.
THOMAS F. OTT, B.S.
Instructor in Chemistry.
M. L. PENCE, M.S.
Professor of Physics. M.S., '85.
B.S, Kentucky.
B.S, Kentucky, '81;
ELIJAH LATHAM REES, M.A.
Associate Professor of Mathematics. B.C.E, Kentucky, 1907; C.E, 1908; M.A, University of Chicago, 1913.   Tau Beta Pi.
McHENRY RHOADES.
Professor of Secondary Education and State High School Inspector; Superintendent City Schools, Frankfort, 1891-1900; Superintendent City Schools, Owensboro, 1900-1911.
PERCY GODFREY SAVAGE.
Instructor in Chemistry. Delta Upsilon.
MARION REXFORD SHNAITTER, B.S, LL.B. Assistant Professor of Latin. B.S, Hanover, 1909; I.L.l!, Kentucky, 1911.
ROBERT HOOVER SPAHR, M.S.
Assistant Professor of Physics. B.S, Washington and Lee; M.S., Kentucky.
CHARLES F. STILES, B.S.
Instructor in Entomology. B.S, Mississippi, A.M, 1911.
MARY E. SWEENY, M.A.
Head Department of Home Economics. A.B, Transylvania; M.S., Kentucky; M.A, Columbia ; Honorary Vice-President Columbia University Biochemical Society; President Kentucky Home Economics Association.
GLANVILLE TERRELL, PH.D.
Professor of Greek. A.B, Leland Stanford, 1894; Ph.D., Harvard, 1900; Professor of Greek and German, 1900-1909; Professor of
Greek, Kentucky, 1909-14; Acting Professor of Greek Brown University, 1912-13. Phi Beta Kappa.
JOHN J. TIGERT, B.A. (Oxon)
Professor of Philosophy. B.A, Vandcrbilt, 1904; B.A. (Oxon) 1907; First Rhodes Scholar, 1904-07; Professor of Philosophy, Central College, Mo, 1907-9; President and Professor of Philosophy (Ky.) Wesleyan College, 1909-11; Present position since 1911; Contributor "London Quarterly Review," "Methodist Quarterly Review" and other periodicals. Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Delta Theta.
EDWARD TUTHILL, PH.D.
Professor of History. Ph.D., Wisconsin; Assistant Professor History and Sociology, Kentucky State University, 1908-11; Present position since 1911.
CHARLES PRESTON WEAVER, A.M.
Associate Professor of English. A.B, Waker Forest College, A.M, ibid. Graduate Student Johns Hopkins University.
CLARA W. WHITE.
Instructor in Hume Economics.
A. C. ZEMBROD, A.M.
Head Department of Modern Languages. A. M, Heidelburg College. Pi Kappa Alpha.
19
 College of Mechanical and Electrical Engineering
Dean Anderson
FREDERICK PAUL ANDERSON, M.E.
Dean of College of Mechanical and Electrical Engineering, B.M.E, Purdue University; M. E, ibid, A.S.M.E. Sigma Chi; Tau Beta Pi.
PERRY CASSIDY, B.M.E.
Assistant Professor of Thermodynamics. B. M.E, Kentucky, 1911.   Tau Beta Pi.
J. J. CURTIS, B.M.E.
Instructor in Testing Laboratory. B.M.E, Kentucky State.   Tau Beta Pi.
JOSEPH DICKER.
Instructor in Foundry and Forge Shop.
J. B. DICKER
Instructor in Wood Shop.
JAMES RAY DUNCAN, B.M.E.
Instructor in Electrical Laboratory. B.M.E, Kentucky, 1911, Tau Beta Pi (Honor Man).
L. K. FRANKEL, M.E.
Professor of Machine Design. B.M.E, Kentucky State; M.E, ibid. Tau Beta Pi; Pi Kappa Alpha.
WILLIAM EDWIN FREEMAN, E.E.
Professor of Electrical Engineering. A.B, Transylvania; B.M.E., Kentucky State; E.E, ibid, A.I.E.E.   Tau Beta Pi; Kappa Alpha.
J. S. HORlNE, M.E.
Assistant Professor in Steam Engineering. B.M.E, Kentucky, 1909; M.E, ibid, 1912.
MISS MARGARET LOWRY.
Instructor in Freehand Drawing.
MISS HELEN B. LOWRY.
Instructor in Freehand Drawing.
L. E. NOLLAU, M.E.
Assistant  Professor  of Drawing. B.M.E,
Kentucky State; M. E, ibid. Tau Beta Pi; Alpha Tau Omega.
GORDON THURMAN.
Assistant in Experimental Laboratory.
ISAAC WATKINS.
Engineer and Assistant in Laboratory.
A. L. WILHOITE, B.M.E.
Instructor in Steam Laboratory. B.M.E, Kentucky State.   Tau Beta Pi.
 -5*
Dean Kastle
College of Agriculture
JOSEPH HOEING KASTLE, PH.D.
Dean of College of Agriculture and Director of Kentucky Experiment Station. B.S., Kentucky State University; M.S., ibid. Ph. D, Johns Hopkins; Former Head of the Chemical Department of the Hygienic Laboratory, Washington, D. C.; Head of Department of Chemistry. University of Virginia for two years; Present position since 1912. Beta Theta Pi.
W. S. ANDERSON, M.A.
Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry. B.A, 1895; M.A, 1896; Principal Allegheny Collegiate Institute, 1896-1903; Professor of Chemistry (Ky.) Wesleyan College, 1903-13.
JAMES A. FARRA, B.S.
Assistant Professor Agricultural Engineering, B.S, Yale, 1902 ; Fort Wayne Electric Company, 1902-03; Manager "Sycamore Park" Woodford Co, 1903-12; Present position since 1912; Editorial Staff, "Inland Farmer."
HARRISON GARMAN.
Professor of Entomology and Zoology. Former President American Association of Economic Entomology; Member St. Louis Academy of Science; American Acadamy of Political and Social Science; Author numerous papers on Zoology, Entomology and Botany; Secretary-Treasurer Kentucky State Beekeeping Association.
ALFRED HALLEY GILBERT, M.S.
Associate Professor of Botany. B.S, University of Vermont; M.S., University of Wisconsin. 1913.
FRED W. MOFMANN, M.S.
Assistant Professor of Horticulture. B.S, University of Nebraska, 1910; M.S., ibid, 1912; Assistant in Horticulture, University of Nebraska.   Sigma Chi; Alpha Zeta; Acacia.
J. J. HOOPER, M.S.A.
Professor of Animal Husbandry. M.S.A, Iowa State College, 1907.
SADOCIE CONNELLEE JONES, M.S.
B.S, Kentucky, 1906; M.S., University of Illinois,, 1909; Illinois Soil Survey, 1907; Kentucky Geological Survey, 1908-12.
RUDOLPH E. KNAPP, B.S.
Assistant Professor of Bacteriology. B.S, University of Michigan, 1904; Instructor in Bacteriology, University of Michigan, 1908.
FRANK T. McFARLAND, B.S.
Instructor in Botany. B.S, Ohio State University, 1912.
CLARENCE WENTWORTH MATTHEWS, B.S. Professor of Horticulture. B.S, Cornell, 1891 . Siglna Chi.
WILLIAM DURRETT NICHOLAS, B.S.
Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry. B.S, Kentucky State University.
GEORGE ROBERTS, M. S.
Professor of Agronomy. B.Ped., Kentucky, 1899; M.S., ibid, 1901; Chemist, California Experiment Station, 1903-06; Member American Society of Agronomy.  Alpha Zeta.
WALLACE V. SMITH, B.S.
Assistant in Animal Husbandry. B.S, Kentucky, 1913. Mystic Circle; Alpha Zeta.
21
 m P TME K R N TV CKIAN ?ja
College of Civil Engineers
WALTER ELLSWORTH ROWE, C.E.
Dean of College of Civil Engineering. B.S.: Kentucky; C.E, ibid. Tau Beta Pi.
W. J. CARREL, C.E.
Associate Professor of Civil Engineering.
DANIEL V. TERRELL, B.C.E.
Professor of Highway Engineering. B.C.E, Kentucky State.
Dean Rowe
22
f m X1NTVCKIAN
College of Mining Engineering
C. J. NORWOOD, M.S.
Dean of the College of Mines and Metallurgy and Professor of Mining and Metallurgy.
HARRY DRAPER RASTON, B.S., E.M. Professor of Mining Engineering.
EARL DISSINGER, B.S.
Assistant Professor of Mining and Metallurgy.
THOMAS JAMES BARR, B.M.E. Instructor in Mining Machinery.
IVAN P. TASHOF, B.M.E.
Instructor in Mining and Assaying.
Dean Norwood tm:
College of Law

WILLIAM THORNTON LAFFERTY, A.M. Dean of the College of Law. A.M., Kentucky State.
J. EMBRY ALLEN. Instructor of Law.
JAMES RICHARD BUSH, A.B. Instructor of Law.
LYMAN CHALKLEY, LL.B.
Professor of Law. LL.B, Washington and Lee University; Twelve years on the Bench; Dean, Law Departments of Transylvania and the LTniversity of the South; Member American Historical Association, Ohio Valley Historical Association; Author, "Chronicles of the Scotch-Irish Settlements in Virginia." Phi Delta Theta.
CHARLES KERR.
Professor of Law. Judge of Fayette Circuit Court.
W. E. NICHOLS, LL.B.
Instructor of Law. LL.B, University of Virginia.
GEORGE W. VAUGHN, LL.B. Instructor of Law.
Dean Lafferty
24   27 THE START     ARTS flflD SCIENCE
T
T
33 A. S. BEHKMAN, B. S., Covington, Ky.
Tau Sigma; Glee Club; Strollers; Idea Board of Control; 4-K Club; Chemists '14 Club; luea Staff; Class Basketball; Choral Society.
"Why, you crab, don't you know that f"
"Arsenic" is a native of Covington, but also he is one of those Cincinnati patriots who believes the axis of the earth protrudes from Eden Park. "Abe" is a versatile cuss. Besides being an all-around good student, he is a fertilizer expert, musician, composer, mezzo-tenor, inventor, playwright, instructor and journalist. He has achieved distinction in every line of work he ever undertook, even to his descent upon Maxwell Hall during his Senior year. With all his many attractions, he finds time every month to wheedle the authorities out of a holiday, which period of time is invariably spent in the Klysian Fields on the far bank of the Ohio.
CRACK ELIZABETH BAKER, B. S., Kduc., Lexington, Ky.
"The force of her own merit makes her way."
('.race is a l.cington girl who lives in the neighborhood of Transylvania, but has been loyal to the "Blue and White" since her entrance as a Freshman in '10. Ilowevcr, this does not imply that (Jrace dislikes the T. U. boysin fact it is believed that she rather likes a few. Although out of school a year Grace has kept up with her class and has shown her ability to grasp her subjects, of which mathematics is her favorite. Of course one's success in any subject depends greatly on the teacher and Grace has a way of standing in with her Professors. Can you blame them?
PAULINE HANK, A. B., Paducah, Ky.
Staff and Crown; President V. W. C. A., Honor System Committee; Philosophian Literary Society; Annual Staff; Pennyroyal Club.
"None know thee but to love thee, None name thee but to praise thee." Pauline, since arriving at K. S. U., has played a double role in '14 affairsbeing deeply mixed up in love and politicsneedless to say she has played both parts well.   Pauline has always taken an active part in Y. W. C. A. work and regularly-on Sunday nights in winter timeattends services at the Cathedral. "We have had some 'awfully' good times up here.   The only thing I hate about leaving is, I hate to leave Annabel."
CHARLES ELMO BLEVINS, A. B., Owingsville, Ky.
President Sophomore Class; President V. M. C. A.; Winner Crum Medal 1911; Canterbury Club; Patterson Literary Society; Class Football; Track Team; Editor Idea; University Press Association; President Honor System Committee; President Athletic Association; Vice-President K. I. O. A.; Royal Order F. L. E.; Annual Staff. "Warhorse of a thousand battles,
F'riend of a thousand men;
Guard of his Alma Mater,
Lord of a golden pen." "Chief" has held every office on the campus except the Presidency of the University. There is "merit" in everything he does. If each of his friends should contribute a single stone he could build a pyramid loftier than that of Cheops. "Whether I become aged or die young, it is my resolve to leave the world better than I found it," are his words. A truer friend never lived. In three years he has written more poetry than Goethe, Riley and Schiller combined. While Cawein tosses pebbles of posy, Charles Elmo hurls huge boulders with rythmic crash. Many of us will live to see the nation pay tribute to the name of "Chief."
34
 EARLE CASSADY, A. B., Inez, Ky.
Delta Chi; President Honor System Committee; President History Club; Patterson Literary Society; Captain Class Baseball Team; Mountain Club; Republican Club.
Behold the Silent Man of the Mountains! If modesty be a virtue, and silence a mark of deep meditation, then Earle must be a very worthy young man. He has been a faithful disciple of "Thutmosis" and consequently is an undoubted authority on Egyptian history. He was never known to laugh aloud, though a bland smile sometimes causes the corners of his mouth to slightly separate. After he had distinguished himself as a historian he took up the mysteries of the legal profession. Earle is a kind, courteous gentleman and will make a record of which his many friends may well be proud.
{CATHERINE LOGAN, A. B., Lexington, Ky.
Kappa Kappa Gamma; Staff and Crown; Class Basketball; Pan Hellenic Representative.
"That not-impossible she." By her names ye shall know her: At home, Kathcrinc; at school. Kith; to a chosen few, Kate; to Sandy this "Fair Nymph" is "The Late Miss Logan"; while to "Zemmy" she's her sister's sister. Backed by two valiant henchmen, twice did this Female W. J. Bryan seek serious office; twice was she "an also ran." To even things up, however, through the influence of John L. and Cousin Lulic P. she was elected Queen of the Pure Pearls. Kith is renowned as the junior member of the "Three Twins," Tuffy, Kate and Liz; and say did you ever go to one of her yap parties?   Long may she run.
ETHEL HEAT0N, Middlcsboro, Ky.
Y\ W. C. A., Choral Society; Philosophian Literary Society.
"In her were the germs of a queen undeveloped."
Ethel was a sweet girl with a temper none too economical, a soul happy and kind and a heart too big for such a wee girl. She came from Middlcsboro where the mountains are shaggy and the men not uncouth at all. She is a good student, an inspiring friend, tender, loving, happy and not too conversational. She appreciates the beautiful, admires the strong and pities the weak. The years will be a smile to her and she will bless the joy of some pleasant young Kentuckian. We have found hope in her companionship and sincerly wish that she may live to a gray age and be the light and lamp of a host of admirers.
ROBERT C. DABNEY, B. S., Hopkinsville, Ky.
Alpha Tau Omega; Keys; Class Football Team; Winner Tennis Tournament, 1913; Lamp and Cross, Pan-Hellenic Council; Y. M. C. A.; Pcnnyroval Club; Democratic Club.
"It's not always the early bird that catches the worm, but rather the bird that's awake after he gets up."
In September, 1910, "Bob" was sent up from Hopkinsville High School to serve a term at State. He figured that chemistry was a pretty stiff proposition. So he went in to master it. "System" is "Bob's" hobby, and it carried him through the mazes of the course with flying colors. He also has a system he uses on the tennis court that is hard to beat, as a score of men found out last spring. Whenever he bucks the world of business, he will have a system figured that will take him as far up as he wants to go. In fine, Bob is a quite well balanced fellow, who makes friends and keeps them.
35 r
EDWARD FRIEND DANFORTH, U. S., Hopkinsville, Ky.
Mystic Circle; Keys; Business Manager Strollers; Class Football Team; Manager Gym Team; Chemists '1-1 Club; Annual Staff; Idea Staff; Pennyroyal Club; Royal Order F.  L.  K. Press Association.
"Oceans for beakers and rivers for test tubes, so vast was the scheme of his chemistry."
"Dan" found in his labratory a new compound whose formula is "V. I. C. I." taken twice. (live him a grain of time and three cubic centimeters of possibility and he will build an industry. Among his fellows he is a most splendid man. princely, generous and kind. In 1910 when the team played St. Louis University lie "hoboed" to that Institution and wrote on the walls of the main building "Camp-Fire-Dan." The world will cherish a fondness for this boy and though he live in in the wilderness it will find him out and make a beaten path to his door.
RUTH McCIIESNEY, A. B., Paducah, Ky.
Staff and Crown; Vice-President Junior Class; Vice-President Jackson Purchase Club; President Girls' Tennis Club; Manager Varsity Basket Ball, 1911-12; Varsity Basket Ball, 1912-13; Captain Varsity Basket Ball, 1913-14; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Idea Staff; Transit Staff; Annual Staff; Strollers.
"She needs no eulogy, she speaks for herself." If you glance over the above list you can but wonder how Ruth has lived through four years of College for she has been the life and spirit of every important event during this time, from the leader of "The Red Cap Crusade" in her Freshman year, to the adoption of the heretofore masculine corduroysthus asserting herself in the modern agitation of feminism. It would be hard to say whether it is because of her tongue, or her happy disposition, her ability to play basket-ball, or the enthusiasm ami interest which she takes in all college activities, that has won renown and made her the most popular girl in the university.
FRANCES FOLSOM McGUIRE, Mt. Vernon, Ky.
Class Prophet; Y. W. C. A.; Philosophian Society; Choral Society.
"And he said, she is the light of my life." "Mollie" has more than her share of feminine beauty. But she can't help that. She doesn't try to help it. Her erudition in logic, her studies in philosophy and her aspirations in matrimony are opposing forces that feed upon one another and strive for a place in her heart. She is entertaining, spry, lively, athletic and born of intense purity. The men members of the class are in love with the Emerald Mollie and the women members struggle to follow her delightful example. As she has taught the children arithmetic and geography so have we learned happiness and gentleness in the school of her friendship.
CLARENCE WILDER DENHAM, A. B., Williamsburg, Ky. B. C. E. (1911).
"There is no tongue which moves that could win him, man's or maiden's," Clarence has the happy faculty of being still while others go mad.   His student life is a life of study and reflection and preparation.   He came from the land of the Cumbcrlands and Rhododendron, where life is the cheapest commodity.   He will be remembered as a true thinker, a wise counsellor and a man of exceeding promise.
36
r,. r
B. DOBROWSKV, B. S., Richmond, Ky.
Patterson Literary Societv; Louisville Club; Henry Clay Law Society; 14 Chemists' Club.
"In the lexicon of youth there is no such word as diaphragm." "Dobbin" is the irresponsible juvenile member of the Chemists '14 Club. He gets things easy and has always run close to the head of the procession. Dobbin puts his whole soul into any undertakingwhen writing for jobs this spring, he used a mailing list of six hundred industrial. plants ranging from the Standard Oil Company to McAdams and Morford. Dobbin will certainly land a job, and his natural ability and acquired knowledge will soon place him on the top of the heap.
MYNA M. PECK, A. B., Lowes, Ky.
Y. W. C. A., Secretary Freshman Class.
"Men may come, and men may go, but I go on forever." Yes: I'm one of the few girls in the Senior class, who can claim the distinction of being a disciple of "She Pat." I know that when I first came here I was an awkward country lass and positively Ignored society. I have never been known to have attended more than two receptions and then I was bored to death. But the Dean says I am improving along the social line, for 1 have at last condescended to take a room-mate. By the way, I already have my country home planned in detail and shall live there in peace withmy pigs and chickens. What? No, indeed!    No man for me!
SUE DOROTHY MATTHEWS, B. S., Lexington, Ky.
Secretary Honor System Committee; Secretary Horace Mann Society; Vice-President Sophomore Class.
"From every little blush that kindles in her cheeks,
Ten thousand little loves and graces spring
To revel in the roses." Besides a charming personality, I possess a brilliant intellect which gives me an insight into the mysteries of the universe as well as the political world. Why, I outshine even the boys in the Government class and it is probable I would enlist for the Womans' Cause if it were not for my matrimonial achievement. However, with all these attainments, what hope is there for me when I have "Fits," and the only remedy which I can find is to let "my heart o'crrule my head."
HERMAN LEE DONOVAN, A. B., Maysville, Ky.
President Horace Mann Societv; Union Literary Society; Winner of the Barker Medal, 1914.
"Sad, serious, temperamental, truthful, with ambition to ascend into the transcendent and sit down with God."
Herman has been drifting along taking Summer School courses for the past half dozen years with the hope of finally getting his degree. He took unto himself a wife way back in the misty past and of course, we all know that marriage and a career in college are compatible pursuits. He was "cultured in the cornpalch"; just a general globe trotter, hailing from every point of the Kentucky compass. He is neither a prophet nor the son of a prophet, nor is he a snake charmer, but he is rich in gab and filled with knowledge. lie is a great lover of discussion, being as happy in debate as a pet coon in a hollow log with the axe lost.
37
1914 ANGUS NEAL GORDON, A. U . Lexington, Ky.
"From the pale horror of eternal fire, He hitched his wagon with a Binomial Desire."
When theorems and equations and elipttc comet-curves came his way, they caught his eye much like the spring fashions enthral the stieet-standcr. He loves the Binominal Theorem and bows down to the altar of the star-gemed sky, so well does mathematics and astronomy delight his mind. He was seen with a girl once and caused the rings of Saturn to ring with gladness. When all is said, he is a good boy, a dear friend and promises to make the State proud of him.
SALLIE PENCE, A. B., Lexington, Ky.
Alpha Gamma Delta; Basket Ball; Strollers.
Tall, stately and dignified with a propensity for athletics. At her best when playing tennis or gracefully posing in a Greek dance under Mrs. Stout's direction. From the beginning of her college career her one ambition has been to be a mathematics teacher. It really is too bad for all concerned that those of the opposite sex have no charm for her. We hope for the best, but are fearful lest she will finally join the ranks of the Militant Suffragettes.
GRACE SHELDON, A. B., Lexington, Ky.
"True worth and reverence, in her, view, Her manners simple as the day. From out of the west, somewhere in Kansas, there came a lassie with a head worthy of her. Grace has made an enviable reputation in all the modern language classes and very modestly exhibited her Exam papers in Philosophy, bearing the well deserved and seldom bestowed word of praise "This shows good work," followed by ah "A" of gigantic proportions. She takes back to her western home all the attainments of a diligent Kentucky scholar.
L. M. HAMMONDS, Mayfield, Ky.
"Another one of those strange beings to whom Poesy had given a pen but no ink to dip it in."
Hammonds preached for a time but quit, not because he lacked grace but for the reason that a man cannot "live by sermons alone" nor use the "hope of eternal life" as a- winter garment. Leaving the pulpit he went to T. U. for a season, again he saw his error and came here. He is a good man, conscientious, unassuming and sagacious. If you want a friend to be true, a foe that will fight or a confident who will confide, find a man of his type. When it comes to verse, to language terse, reading multidinous tongues and wearing out the lungs, he is approached by none. He has ambition to be somebody and we hope with him. If he has a fault, caution him, if he errs restrain him, but if he ev