xt7zw37kqp13 https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7zw37kqp13/data/mets.xml Lexington, Ky (Fayette County) University of Kentucky 1904 The University of Kentucky catalogs contains bound volumes dating from 1865 through 2007. After 2007 course catalogs ceased to be printed and became available online only. course catalogs  English University of Kentucky Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. University of Kentucky course catalogs, 1865- Catalogue of the Officers, Studies, and Students of the State College of Kentucky, Lexington, Volume 5 (Session ending 1904 June 2) text Catalogue of the Officers, Studies, and Students of the State College of Kentucky, Lexington, Volume 5 (Session ending 1904 June 2) 1904 2012 true xt7zw37kqp13 section xt7zw37kqp13  - 
  CATALOGUE
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L OFFICERS, STUDIES, AND STUDENTS
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STATE COLLEGE OF KENTUCKY, _
LEXINGTON,
, WITH A PART OF THE REGULATIONS,
Fox wma
Q _ SESSION ENDING JUNE 2, 1904.
 
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LEXINGTON:
~ Pmzss 01* JAMES M. Bvkmxs.
- 1904.

    
 
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{ ` CONTENTS. 5
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* P, THE STATE COLLEGE OF KENTUCKY ................................................... 1
,».» ' History ...... . ...... . .............. . .................................................... 1
· i Scope of Studies ..................................................................... 2 A
The Normal School ............................................. . ........... . ......, 2
A The Kentucky Experimental Station ......................................... 2
it Location ..................... . .................................................... . .... . 3
Grounds ........... . .... . .............................................................. 3
[ Buildings ...... . ....... . .... . ............................................. . ......... 4
I Development .................................................................... . ..... 6
BOARD OF TRUs’1‘EEs ................................ . ....................................   8
`. FACULTY ..,.. . ................ . ........................................................ . ....... 9
ASSISTANTS r................................................. . .................. . ................ 10 —
_ OFFICERS . ................................... . .................................................. 12
THE KENTUCKY EXPERIMENT STATION. ............................................. 12
Board of Control ............ . ......................   ............................ 12
Z Officers of the Station ........... . .................................................. 12
U. S. WEATHER BUREAU ......... . .......................... . ........ . ................... 13
Amvnssron ................................................................. . .................... 13
‘ DEPARTMENTS ................................ . ..........................   .. ............... 16
COURSES OF Srnnv .....   ........................ . .........,........................... 17
. History, Political Economy, and Metaphysics .................. . .......... 17 '
Botany, Horticulture, and Agriculture ...... . ....... . ...... . ........... .. 17
The English Language and Literature ........... .. ......... . ............ .. 22
Military Science ........... . ................. .. ..,.............................. . .... 25
Chemistry ................ . ......... .. ................................................ 26
Mathematics and Astronomy .............. . ................ . .,................. 29
Modern Languages ..,............................................................... 30
. Greek and Latin ................. . ,.... . ............................................. 31
T The Academy .............................. . ..................... . .................... 34
Pedagogy . ...................., . .... A .................................................. 34
, Civil Engineering ......... . ...................................... . ................... 37
` Mechanical and Electrical Engineering ........ . ............................. 39
Anatomy and Physiology... ....................................................... 45
. 1 » Geology and Zo6logy . ...................................,.................. . ..... 48
Physics ........................................ . ......................................... 51
i Entomology ............................................................. . ..... . ..... 53
Mining and Engineering ........... . .................................... . ......... 54
1 ' DEoREEs ................ .. ................. . ...... . ....... . ................... . ............. 59
l COURsES GROUPED FOR DEGREES ...... . .............................................. 60
For the Degree of B. S. .......................................   ..,... . ....... 60
, For the Degree of A. B ...................... . ...... . ........... . ................ 68
For the Degree of B. Ped ................... . ...........,..... . ............ , ..... 71 ’
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iv STATE COLLEGE OF KENTUCKY. _P
Couxsss G-ROUPED FOR DEoREEs—Ccmti¤ued.  jV
For the Degree of B. M. E. ............... . .... . ............................. 73 NY?
For the Degree of B. C. E ......... . ............ . ................................ 75
For the Degree of B. Agr ......................................................... 77 .
For the Degree of B. E. M. ............. . ............... . .............. . ....... 80 lc
The Normal School .............................. . .................................. 82  
THE ACADEMY ....................... . ........................................ . .............. 86
· - Courses of Study ............................ . ........................ . .............. 87
ASSOCIATIONS .................. . .... . ......................................................... 91
Literary Societies .................. . .............................................   91
Engineering Society .....   ..................................................... . 91
I Athletics ......................................... . ........... . ........................,. 91 .
V ALUMNI .................................................................. . ...................... 92 _
MILITARY DEPARTMENT, Ros’1‘ER ..... . ............................................... 102
PosT-GRADUATES ............... . .......................... . ................................ 103
UNDERGRADUATES ...... . ........ . .................,....................................... 103
SUMMARY .. ............................... . ................................................... 121 n
REGULATIONS .. ..........................................   . ................................ 122
Traveling Expenses of Students ......... . ..................................... 122 _
College Expenses ..... . ..... . ........................................................ 122
V Boarding ........................................................... . .................... 123 ·
Free Tuition, Beneficiaries .................................................. . .... 123
Appointments to the Normal Course .............. . ................ . ........ 124
Special Courses of Study". ........................ . ..................... . ....... 125
Change of Classification ............... . ........................................... 125
V Accredited Schools .................................................................. 125 .
Manual Labor . ..... . ,... . ........................ . .................. .. ................ 127
Certificates of Character ....... . .......... . ................................... ....127
The Monitress ............................... . ........................................ 128
Enlistments of Cadets . ...................... . ..... . ............ . ................. 128
Rules of Classincation ,....... . ......... . ......... . ............. . ................. 128
{ CALENDAR .... . ......... . ...... . .............................................................. 128
THB: SUMMER Scnoor. ........... , ............... . ............................ ' ............... 129
COLLEGE DIRECTORY ......... . ................................................. . .......... 130
APPENDIX ....................................................................................... 131
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{Q THE STATE COLLEGE OF KENTUCKY.
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A HISTORY.
A GRICULTURAL and Mechanical Colleges in the United States owe
their origin to an act of Congress entitled "An Act Donating Public
1 Lands to the several States and Territories which may provide Colleges for
the benent of Agriculture and the Mechanic Arts," approved july 2, 1862.
‘ The amount of land donated was 30,000 acres for each representative in the
- National Congress. Under this allotment Kentucky received 330,000 acres.
Several years elapsed before the Commonwealth established an Agricultural
and Mechanical College under this act. When established it was not placed
, upon an independent basis, but was made one of the Colleges of Kentucky i
· University, to which institution the annual interest of the proceeds of the
Congressional land grant was to be given for the purpose of carrying on its
- operations. The land-scrip had meanwhile been sold for fifty cents per acre,
and the amount received—$l65,000——invested in six per cent. Kentucky State
` bonds, of which the State became custodian in trust for the College.
The connection with Kentucky University continued till 1878, when the
act of 1865, making it one of the Colleges of said University, was repealed;
and a Commission was appointed to recommend to the Legislature of 1879- ,
80 a plan of organization for an institution, including an Agricultural and
‘ Mechanical College, such as the necessities of the Commonwealth required.
The city of Lexington offered to the Commission (which was also author-
ized to recommend to the General Assembly the place which, all things con-
sidered, offered the best and greatest inducements for the future and perma-
V nent location of the College,) the City Park, containing iifty-two acres of
land within the limits of the city, and thirty thousand dollars of city bonds
for the erection of buildings. This offer the county of Fayette supplemented
by twenty thousand dollars in county bonds, to be used either for the erect-
ion of buildings or for the purchase of land. The oifers of the city of Lex-
ington and the county of Fayette were accepted by the General Assembly.
By the act of incorporation and the amendments thereto, constituting
— the charter of the Agricultural and Mechanical College of Kentucky, liberal
’ AI provision is made for educating, free of tuition, the energetic young men of
the Commonwealth whose means are limited. The Normal Department, for
y which provision is also made, is intended to aid in building up the Common
_"i _ School system by furnishing properly qualined teachers. This College, with
( the additional departments which shall, from time to time, be opened as the
means placed at the disposal of the Trustees allow, will, it is hoped, in the
not distant future do a great work in advancing the educational interest of
Kentucky. Being entirely undenominational in its character, it will appeal r
‘ with conidence to the people of all creeds and of no creed, and will endeavor,
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2 STATE COLLEGE OF KENTUCKY.  
in strict conformity with the requirements of its organic law, to afford equal  
advantages to all, exclusive advantages to none. The liberality of the Com- ji
monwealth in supplementing the inadequate annual income arising from the ‘
proceeds of the land—scrip invested in State bonds, has enabled the Trustees I
to begin and carry on, upon a scale commensurate with the wants of our l_;
people, the operations of the institution whose management and oversight   'L
have been committed to them by the General Assembly of Kentucky.  
SCOPE OF STUDIES. {
· In the act of Congress making provision for the class of colleges to
which the State College partly belongs, it is declared " that their leading  
object shall be, without excluding other scientific and classical studies, and  
including military tactics, to teach such branches of learning as are related l
to agriculture and the mechanic arts, in order to promote the liberal and  
practical education of the industrial classes in the several pursuits and pro- J
fessions in life." To the three departments of agriculture, the mechanic ‘
arts, and military science, contemplated in the act as indispensable, a Nor- i
mal School has been added by the State and an Experimental Station by ’
the United States, while liberal provision has been made for instruction in »
all branches of science and in the classics, so that this institution is far more V
than an agricultural and mechanical college, embracing, as it does, not mere-
A ly the three original departments, but fifteen others.
THE NORMAL SCHOOL.
The Normal Department of the State College exists under the authority
· of acts of the General Assembly approved April 23 and April 29, 1880. Sec- `
tion 7 of the first act briefly defines the object for which the Department was
established, " a Normal Department or course of instruction for irregular  
periods, designed more particularly, but not exclusively, to qualify teachers  
for common and other schools, shall be established in connection with the I
C0llege." The second act provides the necessary endowment to make the
Department effective.
' Ten years ago, in order to prepare young men and women for doing the D
highest work in their chosen profession, the Department of Pedagogy was
established, with a four years’ collegiate course, offering Pedagogy as a major
study. The attendance upon this course has steadily increased, and the work
done has been of a high order.
THE KENTUCKY EXPERIMENT STATION. I *
The Agricultural Experiment Station of the State College of Kentucky I
was established by the Executive Committee of the Board of Trustees in
September 1885, when the Department was organized and a Director ap-
pointed. In 1886 the Station was recognized and named by the General I ii  
Assembly, and in 1887 it became the beneficiary of the first annual appro-
priation of $15,000 under the Hatch act providing for the establishment of
i Agricultural Experiment Stations in the several States and Territories.
The work of the Station is directed to two objects : 1. To a constant
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  STATE COLLEGE OF KENTUCKY. 3  
lh succession of experiments made by specialists, in order to learn what appli-  
. "’ cations of science will insure the best returns from the farm, the garden, the j
` orchard, the vineyard, the stockyard, and the dairy. 2. To the publication T
, of bulletins announcing such results of the experiments as are found to be
lil valuable to those of the people of Kentucky who seek profit from any of
3 those prime sources of wealth—the soil, the flock, and the herd.
V Results of experiments have been published in thirteen annual reports Y
, and one hundred and twelve bulletins, and general appreciation of their
J utility is shown in tl1e fact that, while no bulletin is sent except upon appli-
, cation for it, the mailing list of the Station contains about 9,000 names, and
l is ever increasing.
Q With an ample endowment, a large and commodious building planned
l for the purpose, adequate apparatus, a good experimental farm conveniently
  situated, and a staff of fifteen scientists engaged in seven divisions of re-
search and in correspondence with other stations, the Kentucky Experiment
i Station is not only an important adjunct to the College in the education of ·
i students for the leading industrial pursuits, but, directly or indirectly through
the wide and continual diffusion of knowledge for the benefit of so large a
Y proportion of our population, it is bound to be extremely useful to the Com-
monwealth at large.
LOCATION.
The State College of Kentucky is established in the old City Park, just
within the southern boundary of Lexington and near the Cincinnati South-
ern Railway. The site is elevated and commands a good view of much of ,
{ the city and of the surrounding country.
_ Lexington, now a growing city of thirty-odd thousand inhabitants, is in
f the heart of the far—famed Bluegrass region, a region distinguished for fertil-
  ity and healthfulness, wealth and beauty. Numerous schools and churches I
i an intelligent and refined population, well paved streets, handsome build-
ings, extensive water-works, and an unsurpassed system of street electric
railways make Lexington attractive as a seat of learning and place of resi-
p dence, whlle the splendid stock farms scattered over the large body of fertile
country around it afford advantages hardly equaled elsewhere for the student
who desires to become familiar with the best breeds of horses, cattle, sheep,
and swine in America. Moreover, with railroads diverging in seven direct-
ions, Lexington is the railroad center of Kentucky, and in direct connection
with Louisville, Cincinnati, Maysville, and Chattanooga, and with more
·' * than seventy counties of the Commonwealth. And when four interurban
railways are added to the two completed, their numerous daily trains will
enable students to attend the College conveniently from their homes as far as
·;   twenty miles away.
1 GRO U N DS.
The campus of the College consists of nfty-two acres of land, located
within the corporate limits of Lexington. The South Limestone elect-
ric car line extends along the western border of the campus, affording oppor- ¤

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tunity to reach in a few minutes any part of the city. The campus is laid I i
out in walks, drives, and lawns, and is planted with a choice variety of native I
and exotic trees and shrubs, to which additions are constantly being made.
A portion of the land has recently been reserved for a botanical garden, in {‘
which will be grown the most desirable native plants, with a view to testing { 3
their adaptability to cultivation and to giving increased facilities to students
taking agricultural and biological courses. Two and a half acres, forming
` ‘ the northeast portion of the campus, inclosed and provided with a grand
stand, is devoted to the field sports of the students. `
About three-quarters of a mile south of the campus, on the Nicholas-
ville pike, an extension of South Limestone street, is the Experiment Sta-
tion Farm, consisting of two hundred and three acres, to which sixty-four
and a half acres have been added by recent purchase. Here the field exper-
iments of the Station are conducted, and students have opportunities to
witness tests of varieties of field crops, dairy tests, fertilizer tests, fruit-spray-
ing tests ; in short, all the scientific experimentation of a thoroughly equip-
ped and organized Station. The front of the farm is pasture and orchard. i
The back portion is divided off into two hundred one-tenth acre plots, for
convenience in making crop tests.
BUILDINGS.
The Main Buila'ing.——This is a structure of stone and brick, 140 feet
long and 68 feet in width. It contains the office of the President and of the
Business Agent, and on the third floor, counting the basement floor as one,
is the chapel, in which each day the students and the Faculty meet for
i worship, and in which are held public gatherings and such other meetings
as bring together the entire student body. The remaining space in this
building is occupied by recitation rooms.
The Old Slazfian Building.--This handsome structure is well planned
for the object for which it was built. It is seventy feet in length and fifty-
four feet in width, with a tower projection in front, and an octagonal projec-
, tion eighteen by eighteen on the north side. The building is two stories ·
high, upon a basement eleven feet from floor to ceiling. The main entrance
is on the first floor, on the west side of the building, through an archway
nfteen feet wide,
This building is henceforth to be dedicated exclusively to the Depart-
ment of Chemistry.
Mechanical Hall.-This building covers altogether an area of about R .
20,000 square feet, is constructed of stone and pressed brick, and is well
furnished with machinery and appliances for work in Mechanical Engi-
neering.
The D0r¢nil0ries.—The two large dormitories on the campus afford . °
lodgings for the students who wish to lessen expense in this direction. i
Other buildings on the campus are a brick dwelling for the President and a
` cottage occupied by the Commandant.
Science HaZZ.—This hall, built during the year 1897 for the departments
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, A } of Natural Science, is 96 x 97 feet, of pressed brick, trimmed with Bowling  
l Green stone. The wide halls, the numerous and spacious lecture rooms,  
p laboratories, and oiiices in its three stories are conveniently arranged, well ` ‘
[V lighted, and the rooms are well furnished.
{ i The Farm Buildings-—On the farm is a brick dwelling occupied by
the Director of the Station, and the usual buildings for the care of tools, .
the protection of stock, and the like. `
· The Gymmzsium.—This imposing structure of pressed brick and Bed-
ford stone, 100 x 157 feet, with its central part three stories high, the right
wing one and the left two, has just been completed, 150 feet north of the
Main Bullding, at a cost of $30,000.
The first door of the central portion contains the Armory, lockers for
women, and the oiiices of the Commandant and the Physical Director.
The second floor is occupied by Alumni Hall, the Trustees’ room, and a
society hall. The third floor is divided into two society halls and a hall for _
) the Y. M. C. A. All these rooms are commodious and finely adapted to
their purpose. The right wing, which is 48 x 95 feet, is used as a drill-room
during bad weather. The basement of the left wing is set apart for baths,
lockers for men, wash-stands, closets, and a swimming-pool. The second
floor, the gymnasium proper, is splendidly equipped with the best apparatus
that could be procured.
The building is finished in yellow pine, heated by steam, and lighted
by electricity.
T he New Station BuiZding.——This house, on South Limestone, and a ·
fourth of a mile from the campus, will be completed in the Summer of 1904.
The building is to be two-storied and the basement, of pressed brick
with oolitic limestone-trimmings. The foundation is to be of Kentucky
gray limestone, faced with broken ashlar oolitic limestone, the balustrade of ,
terra-cotta. A large portico, with columns extending from the first floor
line to the pediment on a level with the cornice, will form an attractive feat-
‘ ure of the building. The cornice will be massive, with large brackets.
The general design of the building, which is to be 114 long x 60 feet
deep, is colonial, adhering as strictly as possible to classic proportions and
, combinations.
Patiersan Hall .—This large and handsome three-story structure, a home
for the young women of the College, is now ready for occupancy. Pleas-
F ‘ antly located on South Limestone street, a fourth of a mile north of the
College, and on the street railway which lies along the western border of
the spacious grounds; built durably of brick, stone, iron and wood, and
E made practically fire-proof; with long and wide porches and with a large
m closet in every room; with adequate provision for light, heat, ventilation
and exercise, this Hall offers to 124 inmates, two in a room, everything
needed for their health, safety, convenience, comfort and physical culture.
Cost of ground, building and equipment, $60,000.
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6 STATE COLLEGE OF KENTUCKY. I
DEVELOPMENT. §”'
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· The growth of the College from year to year is shown as follows :
1862. To establish and endow a college, chiefly for instruction in agriculture and the `·
mechanic arts, an act of Congress apportioned to each State, for each of its Senators and   kv
Representatives in Congress, 30,000 acres of the public land. "
1865. The General Assembly of Kentucky having accepted the State‘s portion under ‘
the conditions prescribed, established the Agricultural and Mechanical College, making it
` ‘ one of the colleges of Kentucky University, then recently united with Transylvania Uni-
versity and located at Lexington, citizens of Lexington and its vicinity donating $110,000 to  
the Curators of the University to buy a site for the College. The General Assembly having  
authorized the Cvmmissioners of the Sinking Fund to sell the 330,000 acres apportioned to ,
Kentucky, by the mismanagement of the C0mmissioners’ agent the State realized for its  
land only $165,000.  
1866. The College opened with a President, four Professors, and a Commandant.  
` 1878. Dissatisfied with tl1e management of the College by the Curators, who were l
engaged in a long factional strife, the General Assembly severed the connection with the
University, and appointed a commission to re-locate the College, to provide for its continu· ·
ance in operation till re-located, and to prepare " a plan for a first-class University." Ken-
tucky University claiming and retaining the former site of the College, the sole property of  
the latter after the severance was an income of $9,900 derived from the land grant. ’
1880. The City of Lexington offering the City Park of fifty-two acres as a new site for
the College, and also 7530,000 in bonds, and the County of Fayette offering $20,000 besides,
the General Assembly ratified the selection of the site made by a majority of the commis-
sion, and located the College permanently in Lexington.
1880. To provide teachers for the Common Schools of the State and for other schools
the General Assembly added to the College a Normal Department, which should admit,
besides other students, one from each representative district every year free of tuition.
1880. Further to endow the College and to enable it to purchase apparatus, machinery,
implements, and a library; to maintain the Normal Department, and to defray other neces-
' sary expenses, the General Assembly imposed a tax of one—half cent on each hundred dol-  
lars of the assessed value of all property in the State liable to taxation for State revenue 4 .
and belonging to its white inhabitants.
1880. The Classical and Normal Departments, andthe Academy added.
1882. The College Building, the FirstDormitory, and the President‘s house completed.
1885. The Commandant‘s House reconstructed.
1887. To enlarge by experiments and to diffuse the knowledge of agriculture, an act
of Congress established, under the direction of the Agricultural and Mechanical College in
. each State, an Agricultural Experiment Station, appropriating for its support $15,000 pei- ,
annum.
1887. The Department of Civil Engineering established, an experimental farm ni
forty—eight acres purchased, and the College greenhouse built.
1889. The Experiment Station Building completed.
1890. The Second Dormitory completed.
1890. For " the more con1plete endowment" of Agricultural and Mechanical Colleges
an act of Congress appropriated to each State $15,000 for the year ending june 30, 1890, and , '
tbe same sum with an increase of 51,000 per annum for ten years, after which the maximum
of 5.25,000 should continue without change. Of the amount thus annually appropriated, the
College receives 85 per cent and the school of the colored people at Frankfort 15 per cent.
1891. The Department of Mechanical Engineering established.
1892. The Mechanical Building and \¢Vorkshops completed. 7
1894. Greenhouses for the Experiment Station built.
1895. The Annex to the Mechanical Building and the Insectarium for the Station built.
IR97. The Department of Electrical Engineering established. Additions made to the
Greenhouses and lnsectarium.
1898. The building for Natural Science completed.
K 1808. 5ix y—fo r  a d a half acres  ded to the xpcrimcllial Fi11'¤1, making 113l¤ fill; a ____ i t- »_‘v _ Lgmp  .

  
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{-1, 1900. Sixty thousand dollars appropriated by the General Assembly for a Collegiate {
l Home for Young Women, for a Gymnasium and Drill Room, and a Hall for the Y. M. C. A. I
1901. Ninety acres added to the Experimental Farm, making 203 in all. The build- 3
,_ ing erected containing the Gymnasium, the Drill Room, and Halls for the Societies and
[ the Y. M. C. A.
  l 1901. The Department of Mining Engineering added.
9 1902. Thirty thousand dollars additional appropriated by the General Assembly for ,
the Young \Vomen‘s College Home, making $60,000 in all. f
1903. The Young \Vomen‘s College Home built.
. 1904. The New Experiment Station completed.
[ 1904. Fifteen thousand dollars per annum appropriated by the General Assembly to
l defray the expenses of the College.
Q Increase q'Pr0pcrty—'l`he property of the College is estimated to be worth 5750,000
Q more than it was in 1880.
  lvzcreaye af C01¢r.ves.—Bef0re 1880 the College offered a single course of study leading
5 to a degree; it now offers nine.
lazcrerzse af Tezzcher.r,—Bef0re 1880 the College had six Professors; it now has seven-
_ teen Professors and thirty—two assistants.
Increare af S!udem‘.¢—Tl1e number enrolled during the session of 1898-99 was about _
} 480, considerably the largest till then in the history of the College; for 1899-1900 the number
Q was 563; for 1900-1901 it was 614; for 190i—1902 it was 594; for 1903-1904 it is 740.
Increase of Graduater·—No fact more distinctly marks the growth of the College than
the increase in the number of its graduates. More students were graduated in 1901 than
were graduated in the first twenty—0ne years, and more during the last five than during the
first thirty.
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BOARD OF TRUSTEES.  
HIS EXCELLENCY THE G0VERN0R OF KENTUCKY,   ax
CHAIRMAN Ex-omncio.  
PRESIDENT JAMES K. PATTERSON, I
` ` MEMBER Ex-0EEIeIo. ‘
TERM EXPIRES JANUARY, 1906.
JUDGE HENRY S. BARRER ............. . .............. . .................. Louisville.
‘ HoN. TIBBIS CARPENTER ................................................ Scottsville.
HoN. McDoUGAL FERGUS0N ...... . .......... . ......................... Paducah.
HoN. JOHN F. HAGER ..................................................... Ashland.
HoN. ROBERT W. NELSON ............................................... Newport.
TERM ExRIREs JANUARY, 1908.
JUDGE WILLIAM C. BELL ........ . ..................................... Harrodsburg.
HoN. CASSIUS M. CLAY .................................................. Paris.
JUDGE GEoRGE B. KINKEAD .............................. . ......... Lexington.
JOHN MCCHORD, ESQ ..................................................... Lebanon.
HoN. WILLIAM R. RAMSEY ............................................. London.
TERM ExRnREs JANUARY, 1910.
‘ BASIL M. BROOKS, ESQ ................................................... Slaughtersville.
DAVID F. FRAZEE, ESQ ........ . ......................................... Lexington.  
HoN. FRANK A. HOPKINS .............................................. Prestonsburg. `
CHARLES B. NIcH0LS, ESQ .................... . ....................... Lexington. »
JUDGE ROBERT L. ST0UT .............................................. ,.Versail1es. _
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EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. q
DAVID F. FRAZEE, I `
Chairmmz.  
CASSIUS M. CLAY.  
ROBERT W. NELs0N. ’: ’
JAMES K. PATTERSON. [
DAVID C. FRAAZEE, ; P
Serra/ary of l/ze Bmzrrl ami af the C0/mzzillcc.
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J (In the order of appointment.)
E JAMES KENNEDY PATTERSON, PH. D., LL. D., F. S. A., President.
Prokssor of History, Political Economy, and Jl/Ietaphysics.
JAMES GARRARD WHITE, A. M.,
Professor of [Mathematics and Astronomy,
J0HN HENRY NEVILLE, A. M., LL. D., Vice-President,
Professor of Greek and Latin.
WALTER KENNEDY PATTERSON, A. M., .
Principal of the Academy.
JOSEPH HOEING KASTLE, PH. D.
Professor of Chemistry.
RURIc NEVEL ROARK, PH. D.,
Principal of the Normal School.
JOSEPH WILLIAM PRYOR, M. D.,
Professor of Anatomy and Physiology.
FREDERICK PAUL ANDERSON, M. E., ,
Professor of zllechanical Engineering.
CLARENCE WENT\VORTH MATHEWS, B. S.,
E Professor of Botany, I1'orticultz¢re, and Agriculture.
” ARTHUR MCQUISTON MILLER, A. M.,
_ Professor of Geology and Zo-ology.
MERRY LEWIS PENcE, M. S.,
Y Professor of Physics.
PAUL WERNIcKE, PH. D.,
` o Professor of Jlrlodern Languages.
E JOHN PASCAL BROOKS, M. S.,
Professor of Civil E