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Image 11 of Catalogue of the Officers, Studies, and Students of the State College of Kentucky, Lexington, Volume 5 (Session ending 1906 June 7)

Part of University of Kentucky course catalogs, 1865-

I ’ STATE COLLEGE OF KENTUCKY. 7 . ` 1898. The building for Natural Science completed. , ji » 1898. Sixty·four and a half acres added to the Experimental Farm, making 113 in all. s t 1000. Sixty thousand dollars appropriated by the General Assembly for a Collegiate he ~ » Home for Young Women, for a Gymnasium and Drill Room, and a Hall for the Y. M. C. A, nd Q Igor, Ninety acres added to the Experimental Farm, making 203 in all. The Gymna- Z l I sium, the Drill Room, the Halls for the Societies and the Y. M. C. A. completed. ; er 1901. The Department of Mining Engineering added. it 1902. The School of Physical Culture added. ii- long, Thirty thousand dollars additional appropriated bythe General Assembly for ;. to , . the Young Women’s College Home, making $60,000 in all. gl ig S 1904, Patterson Hall, the Young Women's College Home, completed. A to Y. igoi. Fifteen thousand dollars per annum appropriated by the General Assembly to I fs ~_ defray the expenses of the College. , I 1905, The New Experiment Station completed. i IQQ6, The School of Household Economy added. , ·a ’ Izzrrmxc af Pre/*erly.——The property of the College is estimated to be worth $800,000 ·] IC ~ more than it was in ISRO. i ¤· ~ Iaznznre af C0ur.rc.v.—Before ISSO the College offered a single course of study leading ~ “‘ ' to a degree; it now offers nine. I Ji Increase af Tmchcz·r.—Before 1880 the College had six Professors; it now has seven- teen Professors and thirty-six assistants. >r } [iipmz.v¢ uf tSZ1¢lit?I[5.·—TI1€ number in 1898-99 was 480, the largest till then in the $· · history of the College; in 1903-1904, it was 732; in 1905-1906 it is about 780. 5- _. lumzase af Grruluaies.—No fact more distinctly marks the growth of the College than r the increase in the number of its graduates. More students have been graduated durlng I5 the last three years than were graduated during the first thirty. ti ` THE STATE UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY. v, Delaware excepted, Kentucky alone of the forty—five States enjoys the S` unenviable distinction of having no State University and no equivalent of Q V one. While our State is discredited by her educational inferiority in this s and other respects, and especially by her disgraceful illiteracy, it is yet · encouraging to know that there is an earnest and apparently a growing I- i demand for an institution of higher title, grander proportions and wider I _ usefulness than the State College. During its forty years the College, H _ with limited means and in the face of much opposition, has done a , ` work of incalcnlable value. The record made by it has long ago justified its I · existence and now calls for its expansion ; the State has eight hundred thou- ` f ` sand dollars invested in it ; and its advantages of location are, for Kentucky, incomparable. Not far from the center of the State; in a region unsur- passed for health, fertility and beauty, and supporting a proud, wealthy, _ Y and intelligent people, a people moreover always distinguished for devotion ` ; " to education and schools; with ten railways, soon to be increased to thir- , . teen, diverging from it, Lexington as the site of the State University offers g f attractions that are preeminent and manifold. · The glory of Wisconsin is her system of public schools headed by her _ magnificent University, and yet that State has fewer inhabitants if more », wealth than Kentucky. In 1904 Kentucky gave her State College $36,830; { Wisconsin gave her University $471,500; in lt)05, $558,000. . ` Let us hope that we are in the dawn of a brighter day, and that we are L . to have a University on a grand scale, worthy of its chief benefactor, the = City of Lexington, and commensurate with the pride and power of this 5 great Commonwealth. ·. {Tis; . _._. ., ,,__ _ '¢

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