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Proceedings of the Kentucky Negro Educational Association, April 21-24, 1926 Kentucky Negro Educational Association 400dpi TIFF G4 page images University of Kentucky, Electronic Information Access & Management Center Lexington, Kentucky 2003 knea1926 These pages may freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Proceedings of the Kentucky Negro Educational Association, April 21-24, 1926 Kentucky Negro Educational Association Kentucky Negro Educational Association Louisville, Kentucky 1926 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognition (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has been done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Libraries Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. PROCEEDINGS OF THE Kenturkj Negro iEburatfnnal Assnreathrn Incorporated Membership 1140 "For Greater Men- talitp and stronger Citizenship Among the You th of Ken- tuckp. 50th Annual Session Louisville, Kentucky April 21, 22, 23, 24 1926 Central Theme: "Health, An Aim In Education" I CONTENTS PAGE Officers for 1927 . .......................................... 3 Minutes of the General Association ........................................... 4 Departmental Reports ...........................................6 Report on 1926 Activities ................. .........................8 Secretary's Financial Report .......................................... 10 Legislative Report .......................................... 14 Resolutions....................; 19 Declaration of Principles................... 20 A Fifty-Year Survey ................... 23 Roll of 1926 Membership................... 38 Parent-Teacher Association Enrollment .................... ................ 62 Enrollment by Counties .......................................... 63 A Forecast for 1926-27 .......................................... 65 Please read the advertisements in this publication. Patronize Our Advertisers and Help Those Who Help Us. K. N. E. A. OFFICERS, APRIL, 1926 TO APRIL, 1927. GENERAL OFFICERS E. B. DAVIS, President ........................... Georgetown A. S. WILSON, Secretary ........................... Louisville MISS L. V. RANELS, Assistant Secretary ........... Winchester JOSEPH R. RAY, Treasurer ......................... Louisville W. J. CALLERY, Historian ......................... Little Rock M. J. SLEET, Reporter ............................. Owensboro VICE-PRESIDENTS Mrs. Fannie H. White, First Vice-President ............ Lexington Miss N. H. Ward, Second Vice-President ................ . Newport W. S. Blanton, High School and College Dept ............ Frankfort Mrs. L. E. Jackson, Grammar School Dept ........ Bowling Green nlrs. M. E. Walker, Primary Dept . ..................... Frankfort Miss R. L. Carpenter, Music Dept .................... Winchester G. L. Cordery, Industrial Education Dept ............ Lincoln Ridge Mrs. B. W. Davis, Industrial Education Dept .......... Georgetown Mrs: T. L. Anderson, Rural School Dept ............... Frankfort E. T. Buford, Principal's Conference ............. . Bowling Green W. H. Fouse, Commercial Dept ....................... Lexington Mrs. Essie D. Mack, Parent-Teacher Dept ............... Louisville C. B. Nuckolls, Social Service Dept . .................... Ashland BOARD OF DIRECTORS E. B. Davis, Chairman Ex-Officio ................... Georgetown W. S. Blanton (Term Expires 1928) .................. Frankfort P. M. Moore (Term Expires 1928) ..................H opkinsville Mrs. L. B. Fouse (Term Expires 1927) ................ Lexington Mrs. M. G. Egester (Term Expires 1927) ................ Paducah DISTRICT ORGANIZERS Miss M. S. Brown, First District . .............. Paducah S. L. Barker, Second District ....................... Owengboro A. M. Todd, Third District .......................... Adairville S. L. Smith, Fourth District .......................... Bardstown Mrs. D. L. Poignard, Fifth District .................... Louisville H. R. Merry, Sixth District ........................... Covington E. S. Taylor, Seventh District ....................... Winchester J. W. Bate, Eighth District ............................ Danville W. H. Humphrey, Ninth District ........ ............. Maysville Miss K. W. Hancock, Tenth District ........ ............. Tribbey J. H. Ingram, Eleventh District ..................... Middlesboro 3 MINUTES OF THE GENERAL ASSOCIATION APRIL 21-24, 1926 The Kentucky Negro Educational Association assembled at the Quinn Chapel Church Wednesday evening, April 21, 1926. The meet- ing was called to order by President E. B. Davis of Georgetown. The welcome address was made by Attorney W. H. Wright of Louis- ville. Simmons University rendered the opening music. The main addresses of the evening were the President's address and the 50th Anniversary address by Dr. C. H. Parrish, President of Simmons University, Louisville, Ky. After the sectional meeting of Thursday morning April 22, the Association re-assembled at 2 p. m. The Annual Story Telling Con- test directed by Prof. J. S. Cotter was held. The judges announced Alphonso Jordan of the Western Branch Library of Louisville, win- ner in the primary department and Lincoln Blackwell also of the Western Branch, winner in the intermediate department. Mr. T. F. Blue, head librarian, assisted in the program. Prizes were also awarded by Miss Margaret Taylor for the best original story written in a conest in the Louisville Schools. The first prize of ten dollars went to Catherine Taylor, the second, five dollars, to Magdalene Overton, and the third two dollars and fifty cents, to Lucy Newton. Addresses were then delivered by Presi- dent George Colvin of the University of Louisville, and Mrs. Frances Miner, Director of Health and Safety. Thursday night two splendid addresses were given and also the legislative report. Mr. E. Franklin Frazier, Director of the Atlanta School of Social Service gave an address on the "Contribution of Social Service Work to the Education of the Negro in the South." Mrs. Charlotte Hawkins Brown, of Sedalia, N. C., made a splendid address on "What to Teach Negro Americans." The report of the legislative committee was read by Dr. James Bond and adopted. Reassembling Friday morning April 23 after brief sectional meetings, the general program was carried out as announced except that Mrs. Charlotte Hawkins-Brown made a second address in the place of Pres. G. P. Russell of Frankfort who could not be present. The Declaration of Principles were read by Prof. A. E. Meyzeek of Louisville. It was moved and seconded that these principles be adopted as the sentiment of the meeting and that they be given due publicity. The committee on the Scholarship Fund was announc- ed as follows: Prof. J. S. Hathaway, Richmond, Chairman; Prof. W. B. Matthews, Louisville; Prof. W. H. Fouse, Lexington; Mrs. M. R. Phillips, Paducah; and Prof. J. H. Ward, Owensboro. The spelling contest was then conducted. The judges were J. S. Hathaway, W. S. Blanton, G. H. Brown, F. A Taylor, and Mrs. E. B. Quarles. The first prize, a medal, was awarded James Whitlock of West Union, 4 Christian County, and the second prize was awarded Isam B. Spen- cer of South Park, Jefferson County. The third prize went to Cor- delia Zellars of the Lincoln School of Louisville. The Friday afternoon session was featured by a rural and indus- trial program. Addresses were given by Mr. L. N. Taylor, State Rur- al School Agent, Prof. Ambrose Caliver of Fisk University and Miss Alice Kinslow, Sttae Supervisor of Home Economics. Prof. Caliver spoke on the "Problem of Guidance in Education." The nominating committee was then appointed consisting of W. H. Bond, Mrs. V. R. Jones, E. B. Toles, J. H. Ward, Mrs. M. R. Phillips, C. W. A. David and G. W. Parks. The Friday night program was the "Pageant of Progress" held at the Jefferson County Armory. The progress of Negro education in Kentucky was portrayed and over five thousand witnessed the pro- gram. The business session of the K. N. E. A. was held Saturday, April 24 at 9 a.m. Exhibit prizes were awarded by the Secretary, A. S. Wilson. The financial report of the Secretary was also given. The nominating committee reported and officers as listed herein were duly elected. The resignation of Prof. F. M. Wood as a director was accepted with regret. A motion was made that we extend Prof. Wood our best wishes and congratulate him on his signal success in Baltimore, Md. as Supervisor of Colored Schools. New officers elected were Prof. W. S. Blanton of Frankfort as a director and Mr. M. J. Sleet of Owensboro as official reporter. The resolutions committee of which Prof. J. L. Bean of Ver- sailles was chairman reported. The resolutions presented were adopted. A vote of thanks was given the Louisville teachers for their rendition of the Pageant. Pres. D. H. Anderson, W. K. I. C. pledged to raise one hundred dollars for exhibit prizes for 1927. The Association then elected E. B. Davis, President and A. S. Wilson, Secretary, as official dele- gates to the meeting of the N. A. T. C. S. at Hot Springs, Ark. in July, 1926. It was then moved and seconded that a committee with Prof. W. H. Fouse of Lexington as Chairman be appointed to report at the 1927 meeting on the salaries of colored teachers in Kentucky. The Association then adjourned to meet again April 20, 1927. Fol- lowing the adjournment of the General Session the Board of Dir- ectors met and voted to receive the- financial rAport of the secretary as reported herein. Each expenditure was approved. Plans were made for the year 1926-27. 5 DEPARTMENTAL REPORTS GENERAL In the main the programs of the various departments were car- ried out as printed. The Primary Department reported an interest- ing session and that the following officers were elected: Mrs. Martha W. Walker, Chairman, Mrs. L. C. Snowden, Vice Chairman and Mrs. K. N. Johnson, Secretary. The Rural School Department operated a model school as the main feature of its program. It was very helpful to the teachers who were present. Mrs. T. L. Anderson was re-elected Chairman of this department and Mrs. Mary Jackson, Secretary. The Industrial Education Department went In record as having closed their most successful session of any year. Many plans were made for the future and in 1927 better exhibits are expected. An ad- visory Board was appointed whose work will be to make special rec- ommendations along various-lines. This Board consists of W. M. Young, Electricity; C. B. Doty, Science; W. E. Lee, Metal Work; and G. L. Bullock, Drawing. Officers elected were G. L. Cordery, Chair- man, Manual Arts and Miss A. E. Barry, Vice Chairman; Mrs. B. W. Davis, Chairman, Domestic Science and Art and Miss Julia Jones, Vice Chairman. Miss L. M. Goodloe was elected the secretary. The officers of the other departments were re-elected and the programs were carried out as printed. The leaders of the various sections reported an improvement in attendance and thought that much good came to the teachers from the discussions, demonstra- tions and addresses which made up their respective programs. INDUSTRIAL ARTS DEPARTMENT Reports of Committee-April 24, 1926 We the members of a committee from the above named depart- ment after having made a careful study of the K. N. E. A. exhibits in the Central High School gymnasium make the following sugges- tions: (1) The number of articles brought should be in keeping with space available. (2) The articles competing for prizes should all be placed to- gether. Rural, City and High School exhibits should be grouped separately. (3) The judges find it a very difficult matter to judge the ar- ticles belonging to a given group when they are scattered all over the exhibit room. We ask that a committee be appointed to be on hand to direct the arrangement of items when they are put on disc play. (4) We further suggest that over half of the Gymnasium be re- 6 served for articles listed in the bulletin, and all other articles be marked miscellaneous and go under the head of General Exhibits. This committee appointed in the Industrial Arts and Home Eco- nomics Department surveyed and made a careful study of the exhibit room and find that for next year a better organization can be made. Signed: Miss Alberta E. Barry (Chmn.) Mr. Paul V. Smith, Lexington. Mrs. B. W. Davis, Georgetown. Miss Goodloe, Georgetown. Miss Eugenia Mundy, Henderson. Prof. C. Cordery, Lincoln Institute. STATE PARENT-TEACHER ASSOCIATION Special Recommendations-April 24, 1926 We the members of the State Parent-Teacher after due consid- eration make the following recommendations subject to the approval of the K. N. E. A. Directors: (1) That the State Parent-Teacher Association engage through out the coming year in a health campaign and urge the boys and girls in our Kentucy' schools to be 100 per cent perfect. (2) That the State Parent-Teacher Association recognize and help foster the Annual Negro Health Week and also Child Health Week. (3) That the Parent-Teacher Association issue a bulletin in the month of May which shall contain a full report of the State meet- ing held in April. (4) That the local branches enter a movement for a student Loan Department and also take special interest in children below school age by seeing that they are vaccinated and otherwise made physically fit to enter school. Respectfully submitted, Mrs. Essie D. Mack, President. N. B.-The K. N. E. A. Directors approved the above recom- mendations. Other recommendations submitted were filed for future consideration. The directors also asked that the State Parent- Teacher Association be advised of its departmental relation and stated that it should be maintained in order that both teachers and parents might cooperate to the highest degree. The Parent-Teacher Association since being a department of the K. N. E. A. has had a steady growth. To further enlarge the work of this department teachers should see that more delegates at- tend the annual meeting representing their respective schools. In maintaining a Parent-Teacher Department the K. N. E. A. follows the example of the National Association of Teachers in Colored schools. A. S. Wilson, Secretary of K. N. E. A. 7 Report on 1926 Activities REPORT ON KENTUCKY NEGRO EDUCATIONAL ASSOCIA- TION FOR 1925-26 By A. S. Wilson, Secretary (Read at meeting of National Association of Teachers in Col- ored Schools, Hot Springs, Ark., July 28-30, 1926). During the past year the Kentucky Negro Educational Associa- tion conducted a very successful program, extending from Septem- ber, 1925 to May, 1926. Within this period a State-wide spelling contest was held in various counties using the words and rules sent out from the office of this Association. The final contest was held as a feature of the annual meeting at Louisville during April. Three prizes were awarded the pupils winning in the final contest. This year "The K. N. E. A. Bulletin," our official organ was issued in November, January, and March, over 5,000 copies having been sent out in the three publications. Our Bulletin contains notes on the Annual meeting and. current educational news. Another fea- ture of our yearly educational program was the preparation of liter- ary and industrial exhibits which were displayed at the annual meet- ing in April at Louisville. All sections of Kentucky were represent- ed and sixty prizes were awarded along various lines. During the year our legislative committee was quite active and at the annual meeting reported that it had used its influence and time (several members of this committee having attended the legis- lature while in session) to have the West Kentucky Industrial Col- lege at Paducah, further recognized and supported by the state and also to have our Normal School at Frankfort raised to college rank. They accomplished both things attempted and in addition another state trade and training school for colored children was authorized, same to be located some where in Western Kentucky. Our appro- priations by the State for Negro education were increased about $50,000 over 1925. An outstanding feature of our annual meeting at Louisville, April 21-24, at which time our 50th Anniversary session was held, was a "Pageant of Progress." This pageant portrayed the history of Negro education in Kentucky from the landing of the Pilgrims to the present. Nearly one thousand children rendered the pageant and about five thousand were present at its rendition. Among those who addressed our Association from other states were Mrs. Charlotte Hawkins-Brown of North Carolina, Mr. E. Franklin Fraz- ier, of Atlanta, Ga., and Prof. Ambrose Caliver of Fisk University. Noted Kentucky speakers on our program included Dr. C. H. Parrish, who delivered the 50th Anniversary address. A scholarship fund was started this year from the proceeds of our pageant. This year we enrolled 1140 out of the 1316 teachers in Kentucky, or 86 per cent. From this report it may be noted that the Kentucky Associa- tion aims to have a program in progress throughout the scholastic year and have the culmination of its program at the annual meeting. In ApriL 8 9 West Kentucky Industrial College PADUCAH, KENTUCKY. Gives courses of thorough Academic and Normal Training through resident and correspondence, for which certificates tre issued by the State Department as follows: Elementary, Intermediate and Diploma For infroation write D. H. ANDERSON, President SIMMONS UNIVERSITY The oldest Institution for Colored people in Kentucky. The only Institution having for its object,. Ministerial, Collegiate and Legal Training. Special training in Normal, Commercial, Music, Domestic Science and Arts departments. Missionary training for women and girls. Extension Course. Athletic As- sociation, Military Training, Gymnastics. Highest Christian and Moral Tone, essential to the highest culture. Rates reas- onable. DR. C. H. PARRISH, President D. L. LAWSON, Dean TIME 'TO ORDER CHRISTMAS CARDS AND CALENDARS We are prepared to fill on short notice, orders for Christmas Cards, Calendars, Christmas Letters and Invitations. All orders must be in by December 5th to insure prompt delivery before Christmas. We make a specialty of Mimeograph and Multigraph Letters. Prices sent on request BROWN'S LETTER & PRINT SHOPPE 1012 West Chestnut Street LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY - M. i I Secretary's Report To the officers and members of the Kentucky Negro Education- al Association: I submit herewith my report as Secretary of the K. N. E. A. for the year ending April 30, 1926: RECEIPTS 1. Balance 1925 meeting as per report in Minutes ...... $ 400.46 2. State Music Association Bal ............ 5 .00 3. Ads in 1925 Proceedings .............. 95.00 4. Ads in 1926 Programs ........ ...... 2' 00 5. Enrollment Fees .................... 1140.00 6. Gift, Mr. L. N. Taylor ........ ....... 10.00 7. Net on Pageant ....................6 87.20 Total Receipts.... $2357.66 PAYMENTS Check No. 49 L. Hodges-Floral Design ............ $ 3.50 50 Wm. Warley-Publicity in Louis. News 7.51, 51 Lee L. Brown-New Stationery 7.03 52 Secretary-Expenses to N. A. T. C. S. (N. C.) .75.00 53 Tax on Account at Bank .38 54 Donation to N. A. T. C. S. (On Ken- tucky's quota) .10.00 55 Postage to work up mailing list 5.05 56 Lee L. Brown-Envelopes for Proceedings 5.67 57 Cash-Postage 1925 Proceedings 26.00 58 Cash-Excess Postage 1925 Proceedings. 12.50 59 United Lodge Supply-Multigraphed let. ters, etc....... 11.60 60 E. B. Davis-Official Trips ....... 23.60 61 P. Moore-Expenses Directors' meeting. 12.72 62 Mrs. M. J. Egester-Ex. Directors' meeting 16.26 63 Mrs. L. B. Fouse-Ex. Directors' meeting 6.04 64 L. M. Petty, P. M.-3000 Stamped Envelopes .52.44 65 Cash-Postage on Jan. Letter to Organizers, etc. 10.10 66 Lee L. Brown-Organizers' Stationeiy.... 11.50 67 I. Willis Cole-Cuts, Jan. Bulletin, etc. 91.00 10 68 St. Louis Button Co.-Badges, Ribbons.. 69 R. E. Williams-R. R. Certificates...... 70 Lee L. Brown-Circular Letter with Jan- uary Bulletins ....................... 71 Ray Kirchdorfer-Deposit on Armory.... 72 Wm. Warley-March Bulletin, I M. Cards 73 Times-Journal Co.-Payment on 1025 Minutes ........................... 74 L. Petty,P. M.-Stamped Envelopes for April .............................. 75 Exhibit. Expenses Fund (Prizes, etc.).... 76 Mary V. Gilbert-Stenographer ........ 77 Secretary's Office Expense Fund, (Clerical Work, etc.) ................. 78 Times-Journal Co.-Programs and Balance Due ............................... 79 Mrs. Charlotte H. Brown-Speaker...... 80 Mrs. D. L. Poignard-Program Expenses. 81 Ambrose Caliver-Speaker ............ 82 Lee L. Brown-P.-T. A. Printing ...... 83 S. L. Barker-Org. Expense ........... 84 L. V. Ranels-Asst. Secy. Expense..... 85 E. Franklin Frazer-Speaker........... 86 E. S. Taylor-Org. Expense ........... 87 C. J. Lunderman-Org. Expense........ 88 A. M. Todd-Org. Expense............ 89 R. L. Carpenter-Piano Rental.......... 90 Mrs. L. B. Fouse-Directors' Expense.... 91 Mrs. M. J. Egester-Directors' Expense.. 92 P. Moore-Directors Expense.......... 93 E. B. Davis-Traveling Expenses........ 94 E. B. Davis-Office Expense ............ 95 Ray Kirchdorfer-Armory Balance.. 96 Mrs. Benj. Winlock-Speaker's Board.... 97 Wm. Warley-Publicity in Louisville News 98 Prizes Spelling Contest, etc............. 99 Secretary's Percentage on Enrollments... 100 Final Postal Cards ................... Total Paid Out ........................ *Balance in Bank ...................... Respectfully submitted, A. S. Wilson, Sec'y. K. N. E. A. 11 36.95 9.50 6.90 25.00 62.00 129.10 24.42 110.00 30.00 115.96 65.00 3.00 25.00 11.25 3.98 15.00 28.92 2.74 2.45 2.00 6.00 5.00 12.30 9.54 55.00 54.10 75.00 7.50 20.00 7.50 205.20 3.50 $1654.95 702.71 $2357.66 N. B.-The Louisville Convention and Publicity League paid $65 for K. N. E. A. Meeting Places-Quinn Chapel and the Palace Theater. *One Hundred Dollars of the above balance has been placed on a savings account to begin the K. N. E. A. Scholarship Fund. TREASURER'S REPORT To the officers and members of the Kentucky Negro Education- al Association: My report corresponds in detail with that of the Secretary, all cheeks as listed having been signed by me and all deposits made in the First Standard Bank. The balance $702.71 for the year ending April 30, 1926 is 0. K. The expenditures as listed were approved by the K. N. E. A. Board of Directors at the meeting April 24, 1926. Signed: J. R. Ray, Treasurer. REPORT ON K. N. E. A. PAGEANT Armory, April 23, 1926. Receipts: 1 822 Students Tickets @ 25c each ..... $ 205.50 2 846 Childrens tickets @ 20c each ...... 169.20 3 1023 Adv. Sale tickets @ 35c each ...... 358.05 4 1139 Gen. Adm. tickets @ 50c each ...... 569.50 5 12Z0 Free to participants, etc. Total ..... $1302.25 Expenditures: 1 Armory Chairs and Stage . .... $ 96.00 2 Winsteads Orchestra .. . . 47.00 3 K. N. I. I. Glee Club Expense ..... 25.00 4 Programs and Tickets . .... 35.00 5 Costume Rental and Drayage ..... 37.00 6 Commissions on sale of tickets ..... 15.20 *7 Officers, stage hands and helpers ..... 196.45 *8 Scenery and decoration ..... 52.00 *9 Advertisement in papers, etc ..... 61.50 *10 Materials used by schools (refunds) 49.90 615.05 Net Balance for K. N. E. A . . .687.20 $1302.25 *Reported in detail to Board of Directors. 12 G. P. HUGHES, J. E. SMITH, President and Founder. Vice-Piesident and Direc- tor of Agencies. A FACT Every Man Knows He Needs Insurance GOOD POLICY Every man who buys insurance should select the Company which-besides giving the best returns for money invested in protection therein, and being qualified by experience and financial strength to meet its obligations of trust assumed through its policy contracts-shows stability as well as prog- ress through conservative management and reflects credit to the policyholders and the people who give it their support. THE DOMESTIC LIFE & ACCIDENT INSURANCE COMPANY Solicits Your Patronage On Its Merits W. F. TURNER, Secretariy and General Manager. A. E. MEYZEEK, Treasurer. 13 . Legislative Report REPORT OF LEGISLATIVE COMMITTEE April 24, 1926. We, your Committee on Legislation submit the following report I. Educational Problems Facing the Kentucky Negro. There are three or four outstanding problems confronting the Negro of Kentucky and especially the leaders in the educational field. Definite progress can scarcely be made in improving present conditions until these problems are met, understood and solved. (1) The first of these problems to be mentioned is the lack of unity among the colored people themselves. The Kentucky Negro Is pre-eminently an individualistic group. Each man for himself and the devil take the hindermost seems to be the motto of the average Kentucky Negro. This is true practically in every phase of our lives. Geographically the Kentucky Negro is divided into four great groups, the independent, belated mountain Negro, the proud, haughty, self- contained Blue Grass Negro, the Louisville Negro with some show of .reason has long since modestly admitted that he is the chosen peo- ple of God and the veritable salt of the earth, and the sensitive, neg- lected and yet capable, ambitious Western Kentucky Negro, who be- cause of certain characteristic geographical industrial and education- al isolation constitute a class by himself. There is scarcely any unity of thought or purpose or action between any of these four groups, certainly no great statewide question has within recent years ever dominated these groups or welded them into one great force. (2) The Kentucky Negro is also educationally divided into cliques and groups in hostile camps, and at no time since the fath- ers in the early days bravely and successfully battled for equitable distribution of public school funds and for institutions for the train- ing of teachers have the Negroes united in a great educational cam- paign not for the personal aggrandizement of certain groups of lead- ers but for the whole people of the state and especially for the child- ren of the state. In this particular it might be said without fear of successful contradition what if during the last Legislature the Ne- groes of the state with their white friends had gone before the Gen- eral Assembly as one man with one great state-wide constructive educational program, there is little doubt but that the Legislature would have granted their request even to the extent of a million dollars. But here as elsewhere we were divided into little groups, each group asking for a mere pittance, fearing and suspecting the leaders of the other groups. Is it,therefore, any wonder that we failed miserably in our larger program before the lkw makers in Frankfort? (3) Demoninationally the Negro is also divided into hostile camps with little or no cooperation or fellowship between the various 14 religious organizations that function among the people. The some- what worn story of the Negro Baptist and Methodist congregations on opposite corners, the one singing "Will there be any stars in my crown?" and the other singing at the same time, "No, not one" il- lustrates the extent to which our denominational activities have pre- vented in many cases cooperation of these great denominations in great forward step movements for the race. (4) We have not been able to bring ourselves to the point where we could unite as a race on any great industrial enterprise and hence until within the last four or five years no banks, insurance companies or great industrial enterprises of any kind have appealed to our people and even now our heroic gallant young men who have launched out upon the almost untried seas of commerce and indus- trial activities find themselves hampered by the lack of racial con- sciousness, racial confidence and spirit of unity and cooperation. As well as our banks and insurance companies have done under the circumstances, what might have been the record had our people spurned and discriminated against by white business enterprises, rallied as one man to the support of these new and vital enterprises among our people? The unvarnished truth in regard to the whole matter is that the Kentucky Negro of the present day has little sense of the im- portance of racial unity or racial cooperation in the fields just men- tioned and who in many cases would rather remain in the ditch him- self than to see his Negro brother arise with him. These are some of the problems which have made the educationi- al progress of the Negro so slow and painful and our educational position a by word in other states far less favored than our own and these are some of the conditions which your legislative committee has had to face and in facing them have gone down in defeat when victory might have perched upon our banner. 'The only point where there is practical agreement is in the pol- itical world, where on and a few weeks preceding election the Ken- tucky Negroes cease their hostilities against each other long enough to vote under the log cabin for Republican men and measures which do not vitally affect the interest of the Negro himself. When this is religiously done, the various groups return to their camps and to their independent individualistic ways with the air of men and wom en who had risen to great heights and had accomplished great and daring deeds. What might have been accomplished for the race along educa- tional lines if this single example of racial unity and cooperation seen in the political work had been turned to account in some great construction measure demanded by these black men and women of the political bosses who without these black men and black women would never have a look into a public office much less holding one? And, further, what might not have been accomplished for the edu- 15 cation of our children if some of these divisions which are so appar- ent in other phases of our life had appeared in our political life to the extent that both great political parties were actively bidding for the vote of members of all of the groups that make up our life? Another problem which we have had to confront has been pol- itics in the Negro schools, a problem that has long since been rele- gated from the white schools. We have also been confronted with an unaroused public sentiment both white and colored which was not opposition but absolute indifference to the conditions and needs of the Ndgro schools. II. Objects Obtained. The committee, however, is glad to report progress as the fol- lowing will indicate: Through the publication of the resolutions of your legislative committee, adopted at the last meeting of the K. N. E. A. and the widest publicity given these resolutions in our colored papers and in the great dailies of the state, much of the lethargy and indiffer- ence have been removed and white and colored people alike have be- come arousd to the alarming situation that confronts us. The pub- lic press and leaders of thought among the white people of the state in many fields headed by Governor Fields have insisted and urged that Kentucky take her place along by the side of North Carolina, West Virginia, Missouri, Tennessee and other states in the educa- tional provision for the education of her Negro population. The veto by the Governor of the Jones Bill which would have thrown all the public schools of the state back into politics was an- other sign that the grip of politicians is being loosed from the throats of the children of the state. Your legislative committee used its influence to defeat this measure. Your committee also cooperated with other agencies in securing certain general educational legisla- tion which will inevitably improve the condition of colored schools. We are glad to not3 that in co-operation with hte Inter-racial Com- mission provisions were made by the recent legislature for an insti- tution for feeble-minded colored children, than which scarcely any more important legislation was passed by the recent legislature. Through the activities of your committee in cooperation with the In- terracial Commission influences have been brought to bear upon the authorities to do away with the separate school boards and separate school taxes on white and colored property. Only a few such situa- tions remain. Perhaps the most outstanding undertaking of your committee in cooperation with the Interracial Commission, the N. A. A. C. P., and other organizations was securing the withdrawal by Governor Fields of a bill calling for a bond issue of $5,000,000 for the University of Kentucky and substituting another calling, among other things, for the expenditure of $500,000 for Negro education. The Governor went before the legislature and made an appeal for this bill in be- 16 half of the colored boys and girls of the state. It was carried by a large majority in the House and defeated by only four votes in the Senate, and this with the most meagre kind of cooperation be- tween the various leaders that are especially supposed to be interest ed in education. III. Goal For The Coming Year. Your committee would recommend the following: (1) That $500,000 for a real college to be located at some central point. A college in fact as well'as in name with sufficient appropriation for its maintenance and enlargement be set up as a goal for the K. N. E. A. (2) That $500,000 be asked for a teachers' college to be lo- cated somewhere in the fifth district. (3) That $500,000 be asked for a teachers' college in the western section of the state. (4) That $500,000 annually be asked for the maintenance and up-keep of these institutions, a total of $2,000,000. (5) That effort be made by the K. N. E. A. through its var- ious committees to secure the united support and cooperation of all of our various groups of Negro citizens to put over this educational program. (6) That effort be made through the legislature and city coun- cil and Boards of Education to remove any discriminations against colored people in salaries, in length of terms, in suitable buildings, playgrounds, etc. And finally that the Negro voters of the state be urged to use their ballot on all occasions so as to make possible the realization of this goal. That this body appoint a commission to make a survey of the educational situation and present same with recommendations of the next several assembly. "The fault is not in our stars but In ourselves that we are un- derlings," and it might be further stated with equal truth that the remedies of the evil of which we complain are to be found primarily within ourselves. We present the following resolution: Whereas Governor William J. Fields has given Indisputable evi- dence of his interest in Negro education by the inclusion of a mil- lion dollars in the $75,000,000 bond issue and of $500,000 in the pro- posed bond issue presented to the General Assembly at its recent session showing his interest in this phase of education by going be- fore the General Assembly in person asking for the passage of a bill in behalf of Negro boys and girls, and Whereas, Governor Fields in other ways has shown his interest in justice and fair play for the Negro, therefore be it resolved That the K. N. E. A. here assembled go on record as heartily commending him for his interest in educational progress of the 17 Negro and in behalf of the colored people of the state. Committee on Legislation James Bond, Chairman. A. E. Meyzeek. H. C. Russell. C. L. Timberlake. D. H. Anderson. JOIN THE National Association of Teachers in Colored Schools $1.50 Pays for Both Membership and The Bulletin (The Bulletin is Published Monthly in the Interest of Negro Education in America) Next Annual Meeting, Nashville, Tenn., July 29, 1927 C. J. Calloway, Secretary W. A. Robinson, President Tuskegee, Ala. Raleigh, N. C. A. S. Wilson, Ky. Representative 18 EVERY TEACHER IN KENTUCKY AND EVERY HOME IN THE STATE SHOULD HAVE THE CRISIS A MONTHLY MAGAZINE Published By THE NATIONAL ASSOCIATION FOR THE ADVANCE- MENT OF COLORED PEOPLE Edited By W. E. BURGHARDT DU BOIS 69 Fifth Avenue, New York, N. Y. Subscribers Wanted. Agents Wanted. Terms Liberal. Compliments FIRST STANDARD BANK On the Corner Sixth and Walnut Sts. Louisville, Kentucky I I 6 RESOLUTIONS REPORTED AND ADOPTED April 24, 1926. 1. We are pleased to note the recent advanced steps in the building of the National Association of Teachers in Colored Schools; and that these steps are going to make it possible for the State or- ganizations to give opportunity for expressions in a National way. We recommend that our State Association shall appoint one del- egate from every department who will affiliate with similar depart- ments in the National Association in handling special phases of edu- cation represented by the departments. Traveling expenses of these delegates to and from the annual meeting of the National Associa- tion of Teachers in Colored Schools to be cared for as directed by the Board of Directors of the State Association. We further recommend that a special representative known as a Counsellor, be appointed by our State Association at this meeting to take part in the executive meetings of the National body and to rep- resent the educational work of the State. We commend the officers of the National Association of Teach. ers in Colored Schools for the new program of endeavor in behalf of the 45,000 teachers in colored schools, and in order to affiliate with them in a more definite and tangible way. We are recommending that $25 be the fee of this Association for 1926-27. II. We recommend that the secretary write a letter of thanks to the public school teachers and principals of the Louisville Schools for their rendition of the Pageant of Progress at this 50th Anniver- sary session. The pageant was successfully rendered and quite in structive. Each one is thanked for this contribution to the program III. We also recommend, that our State organization endorse and approve the publication of an official History of Negro Educa- tion in Kentucky, covering a space of one hundred years, from 1827 to 1927; the said history herein mentioned to be compiled by Rev T. J. Smith of Dayton, Ohio, formerly the historian of K. N. E. A. Respectfully submitted, J. E. Bean, Chairman, Versailles. W. S. Blantonr. Frankfort. Miss M. M. Elliot, Harrodsburg.. 19 Declaration of Principles By PROF. A. E. MEYZEEK, Louis-Ville, Ky. To the President and Fellow Teachers of the Kentucky Negre Educational Association: Again we have assembled in this, our annual session, to take an inventory of our professional progress in order to determine whether our educational balance sheet shows a steady growth in assets over the liability of ignorance. For fifty years, the negro teacher of Kentucky, striving against prejudice and unfairness, working under handicaps and discourage, ment, have sacrificed their lives upon the altar of the race that its youths might attain higher standards of manhood and womanhood And today the quality of teachers here assembled strongly at- tests whether that labor has been in vain. We hold these truths to be self evident; that absolute superority of any race is a myth; that all children are created equal, whether black or white, and endowed by their creator with inalienable rights. such as life (well born life-), liberty to acquire and enjoy a develop- ment equal to their capabilities, and the pursuit of happiness in the attainment of equal opportunity to apply their learning and skill. All that the negro is asking for is the absolute fulfillment of the preamble to the Declaration of Independence. We ask no more than the American patriots affirmed for them. selves and this sound American declaration is the. xeystone of the negro's declaration of principles, whether civil or educational. in the face of this remarkable preamble and in the face of later constitutional guarantees, Kentucky has been miserly in providing for the education of its future negro citizens. A comparison of the two separate school systems, will show such a discrepancy in buildings, equipment and salaries of teachers that proves at once the unfairness and amonally of the situation with comfortable and convenient school buildings well situated for one race, while the schools for the other race in the same towns, are but miserable shacks and shanties. Kentucky has consolidated the rural high schools in well estab- lished and graded centers for the efficient training of one class but then sadly neglected, even refused such provisions for colored chil- dren even though numbers require it. It has invested millions in building up a splendid State Univer. sity equal to any of the states, while the pleadings of negro teacb- ers for a real college education for their children at home have been refused slight consideration. Kentucky has for many years maintained an enfeebled Normal School, not for the broad and comprehensive training of the teach- 20 ers of our schools and leaders of our people, rut merely as a gral bag for political profiteers (both white and colored), resulting ii. the shameful tragedy of its mentally and enfeebled product, wit)% but few exceptions wholly unfit to become adequate teachers of thp youth of the race, blind leading the blind. While on the other hand Kentucky has made liberal appropriations for five white Normals, two of which are raised to college grade with only an insulting fea- ture of a few advanced courses in our State Normal taught by teachers wholly unprepared for college work. Again blind leading the blind. All fair-minded race patriots must, therefore, admit with sor row and regret that our teacher training schools have been retarded by political post masters long since discarded and thrown out of the white institutions. Kentucky has been miserly in our educational interests. Note the progress made in North Carolina, Virginia, Mississippi, by Leg- islative enactment. In the past four years North Carolina has spent over $4,000,000 on higher education of negro youth, not from bond issues but from taxation, and as a result, her satisfied negro population has in- creased 20 per cent. While in the same period the dissatisfied negro population of Kentucky has decreased 20 per cent, due largely to poor education advancement. Looking over the past with regret and disappointment, but witb faith in a more cloudless future, we appeal to the teachers and lead- ers of the race, to become as one mind in insisting that this com- monwealth fulfill its purpose only by providing equal education fox all of its youth, who must eventually participate in the enlightened citizenship of a democracy. We declare in principle that the negro schools of the state should in proportion to population participate in the taxable income for education; that there should be equality of assessment and ex- penditure. The laws which have justified a separate assessment in som- communities, if tested in the courts would probably be declared uij- constitutional. A hint to the wise. We declare for an equitable distribution and adriinistratio- of school funds and for equality of salaries for like efficient service We declare that provision ample and real should be made for u higher and more comprehensive education of our teachers as the first requisite of better schools, resulting in an enriched course of instrue- tion and better product of our schools. In principle the separate negro school boards always lift the burden of our education from responsible and accredited officiabs It serves no good purpose save to enhance the popularity of a few misguided individuals. In each community there should be one school board for all 21 schools, white and colored. The principle of consolidated schools should be applied in dis tricts where sparse population does not warrant local schools and some arrangement should be made for transportation of pupils t" and from said schools. The principle of levying on white taxpayers for white school. only to the exclusion of colored schools in some communities is wrong and undemocratic and will not stand in the courts. It has long been held that taxation for school purposes should be so ap plied that the general good may be conserved. This rule is already applied in the case of rich counties whose school funds are so ap- portfoned as to assist in the education of children of pauper counties. The levying of white taxpayers of small towns for white school,, alone robs the colored children of said towns of school facilities and thereby shifts the burden of negro education upon the county boards of edudation instead of upon the town boards of education. This practice is unjust as it diverts county funds to the educa tion of town children of color. We declare that this session should appoint a committee to make a survey of this condition and funds should be voted by this Association to test the validity of the levy. ing of said taxes. Therefore we pledge ourselves to the task of equalization of op. portunities to the end that our children may have a fuller and more enriched education. 22 PALACE Picture Parlor Eleventh and Walnut Streets Owned and Operated by CITIZENS AMUSEMENT COMPANY (Incorporated) Phone City 8063 W. L. Sanders, Pres. & Gen. Mgr. LOUISVILLE'S POPULAR PHOTOPLAY HOUSE HIGH CLASS FEATURES ONLY APRIL 20e23g 1927 "SPECIAL PROGRAM FOR VISITING TEACHERS" I A FIFTY YEAR SURVEY By DR. C. H. PARRISH, F. R. G. S. President of Simmons University, Louisville, Ky. Antidating-Our Teachers Association was organized in 1877. Dean Paul W. L. Jones of K. N. L I. and Mr. A. S. Wilson, our Secretary call attention to the fact that schools for free negroes existed in Kentucky as early as 1827. City authorities here and there, particularly in Lexington, Louisville and Covington, per- mitted schools to be conducted for a few months during the year. The teachers were free negroes who had managed to learn some- how, gaining a fair knowledge of the three R's, reading, writing and arithmetic. Prior to 1837 free negroes paid their taxes, al- though, the State conducted no schools for the training of their children. By act of the State Legislature, February 8, 1839, the Common School law was so amended as to exempt from taxation for school purposes, property of free negroes. Pay schools taught by both negroes and whites were conducted for negro children in the years preceding the Civil War. By acts of the General Assembly, February 6, 1866, a school system for negroes was provided. All taxes derived from colored people for taking care of such schools as were established, were under supervision of white Trustees. Negroes were employed as teachers and required to hold certificates. Very poor schools were had and these only in the large centers of negro populations. The rural districts were almost without schools. Then, too, the taxes were provided equally between the negro schools and paupers. The term three months and teacher's salaries were meager. Among the early teachers of this period were W. N. Steward, Lexington, Ky.; William Gibson, Sr., Rev. Henry Adams, Louisville; Charles V. Vaughn, Rev. Francis Boyd. Berea College opened its doors to negro students in the fall 1866. Hundreds of young men and women who had longed for better school advantages entered Berea, and went out from every nook and corner teaching others what they had learned. In 1868 the State law touching negro schools was so amended that no part of the tax derived from negroes could be used for schools, till all paupers were provided for. This retarded the growth of the schools already existing, and these schools could not have continued their work, had not salaries of teachers been supplemented by dona- tions from white friends and extra pay from negroes whose chil- dren were of school age, and a number of friends from the North that came to the South as missionaries. Says Dean Jones: "Detesting solitude, delighting in village life and anxious about the education of their children and welfare of their churches, negroes in Central Kentucky and few localities in other parts of the State built small towns that served as centers 23 for their educational and religious activities. Among these towns we have Bracktown, Maddoxtown, Warrentown, Cadentown, Price- town, in Fayette County; Centerville, Ruckerville, Currantville in Bourbon County; Davistown and Fort Spring in Woodford County, and Howardsville in Clark County. Schools sprang up in these negro settlements which operated for terms of five months (later for seven and nine months), and which had in some instances two and three teachers. In 1877 H. A. M. Henderson, Superintendent of Public In- struction in Kentucky, stated in his report that the most perplex- ing question connected with our school interests, is that which re- lates to education of children of colored people. In every social aspect of the case they constitute a non-conformable element. . They differ in history and color. There seems to be no natural affinity between them and the white race. After long subjection to servi- tude the colored people have suddenly been elevated to the fran- chised of American citizens. If education is the basis, of civil order then to elevate the igno- rant Africans who are invested with a tremendous power of suf- frage, becomes at once a necessary duty. I presume that candidate men of all parties will agree that the mixing of the races in the common schools would dismember the system, yet the colored peo- ple ask that something should be done for them to aid in the edu- cation of their children and we should not be so imbecile as to dis- miss their entreaty without even thinking of what might be done for them without injury to the whites. I am opposed to the division of the present school fund. It is already inadequate to the estab- lishment of such schools as we require among the whites. Its fur- ther distribution to about 100,000 colored pupil children without correspondingly benefiting the blacks. He then states for the inf or- mation of those desiring to know what provision Kentucky has made for the education of colored people, we make the following compend. The fund consists of the present revenue tax of 45 cents on each $100 worth of property owned by colored persons. All the State' taxes paid by colored people is devoted to their education. A ca- pitation tax of one dollar on each colored male over 21 years of age. All State taxes on deeds, suits or any license collected from colored persons, all the fines, penalties and forfeiture imposed upon and collection from colored persons due the State. All taxes on dogs owned by negroes, all mony here after donated by Congress from the sale of public lands, the pro-rata share to each pupil not to exceed that to the whites. The Assessors to keep separate lists of colored citizens, ages of pupil children from 6 to 16 years. Three colored Trustees to a district appointed by the County Commis- sioner. Duties of the Superintendent and Commissioner similar to those under white Trustees. Separate State Teacher's Association and County Institutes. 24 Lincoln Institute of Kentuckp LINCOLN RIDGE, KENTUCKY Deeply religious, but nonsectarian. Gives four and six-year courses of thorough Normal training, fitting for common and high school state certificates. Graduates are accepted on their record at the best Negro Colleges and Northern State Universities. Thorough training given in Carpentry, Mechanical and Electrical En- gineering, Scientific Agriculture, Household Economics and Music. The Institute has a domain of 440 acres, beautifully situated, solid brick and stone buildings, with modern systems of heat, water light, sew- age and plumbing. Normal graduates are eagerly sought as teachers. One County School Superintendent recently asked the Institute to supply all the colored schools in his county with teachers. Students are carefully safeguarded. Parents can be sure that their children are cared for. The U. S. Bureau of Education says, "An effectively managed school, -with good equipment and considerable endowment-Emphasis is placed on development of character." The secretary of the Phelps-Stokes Fund calls it one of the "outstanding schools, and its location and work strategic." One hundred and sixty-five graduates from full courses, are making a notable record. The Institute encourages athletics.Tearps in baseball, football and tennis are organized, and inter-school games are played annually. Faculty of nineteen members, Model School for practice teaching of students. One hundred and fifty-six dollars pay all necessary expenses for a school year of thirty-six weeks, except clothes. Much of this can be earned at the Institute. Located 22 miles east of Louisville on the Louisville & Nashville Rai- road and the Louisville & Interurban Railway. Nine miles west of Shel- byville. For Information Write, REV. KIRKE SMITH, Dean. REV. R. EUGENE THOMSON, Principal. DR. WHITNEY M. YOUNG, Student Agent. 25 State Board of Education makes rules and regulations for govern- ing of colored schools. He states at this period, Louisville, Lexing- ton and other cities of the State have made handsome municipal pro- vision for education of their children. With these surroundings we have the birth of our Teacher's As- sociation in 1877. As far as we have been able to find out it was called by Superintendent Henderson and the conference was made up of some of the leading educators in the State. ' We have no record of this first meeting other than that John H. Jackson was made President, and that the organization, August 22, 1877, was at Frankfort, Ky. The first regular meeting was held at Danville August 7 and 8, 1878. They met in the Courthouse on Wednesday morning, August 7. The body was called to order by President John H. Jackson 'of Lexington, 'Ky. Rev. Daniel Murray delivered the address of welcome. Response by President. On motion of J, M. Maxwell, William H. Jackson of Lexington, was chosen Secre- tary pro tem. After the enrollment of members, the President de- livered his annual address. At the close of the address J. M. Max- well offered the following resolution; that a Committee of five be appointed by the chair to consider the propriety of preparing a Me- morial, setting forth the educational wants of colored people to be presented to the Legislature of Kentucky at its next session. Said Committee to report at the next meeting of the Association. After discussion by every member of the Association, it was finally adopt- ed by unanimous vote. So you see at this early age the very first important busi- ness 'in the first official meeting of this organization, was to send a Committee to the Legislature, asking for better schools and ad- vantages. They had a very enthusiastic meeting. President Jackson spoke on the many hindrances to the cause of education. In some of our smaller towns, chief among which was the fostering of the sec- tarianism, and the establishing of sectarian schools and the writer of the minutes writes that he threw the burden of the blame on the ministers, and although extremely radical in some of his statements he carried the house with him, the clergy not excepted. General S. S. Frye, on invitation, addressed this first meeting of the Association. At the close of this session, Prof. J. M. Maxwell of Louisville, was elected president. J. C. Graves, Midway, vice- president, and William M. Jackson, Lexington, secretary. It is interesting to note who attended the first meeting of the Association. Enrollment of members in full as given by the Secre- tary. Superintendent H. A. M. Henderson, Superintendent of Pub- lic Instruction, heads the list. John H. Jackson of Lexington, J. M. Maxwell of Louisville, William M. Jackson of Lexington, Samuel Murray, Danville; George W. Taylor, Danville; J. C. Graves, 26 Midway; J. C. Hughes, Nicholasville; Louis Sublett, Versailles; Elijah Grigsby, Owensville James Parris, Frankfort; Peter M. Mor- gan, Hopkinsville. Female teachers: Misses E. Belle Jackson, Lex- ingon, Ky.; Miss F. C. L. Bates, Shelby City; Miss Mary E. Britton, Lexington; Miss Annie E. Jackson, Louisville; Miss Emma Bruce, Millardsville. School Trustees: L. A. Doran, Danville; 0. A. Tinsley, Danville; S. Green, Danville; A. Withers, Danville; Ben Holmes, Parkersville' Harris Johnson, Meleagville; B. Stone, Uniontown. Honorary members: Rev. D. S. Bentley, Danville; Rev. L Slaughter, Rev. D. C. Fields, Parkersville; Rev. A. H. Ross, Nicholasville. The second meeting was held in Louisville, Ky., Aug. 27, 1879, at the Central Colored High School building. President J. M. Maxwell of Louisville, presided. Rev. I. W. Gassaway offered pray- er, and Horace Morris, Esquire, delivered an address of welcome to which John H. Jackson responded. At this meeting the Committee on Memorial to the Legislature, made its report, which was unanimously adopted. The following gen- tlemen were then appointed a committee to present the Memorial to the Legislature at its next session: Horace Morris, Sr., J. M. Maxwell, Louisville; D. H. Murray, Danville; John H. Jackson and James Turner, Lexington, and Peter Smith of Frankfort. Resolu- tions were also passed requesting the colored people of the various counties in the State, urging the Legislature to grant relief sought by the Memorial Committee of this Association and that the proceed- ings of such meeting be furnished the Secretary of the Association. At this meeting Professor Peyton was put in nomination -against Prof. J. M. Maxwell, and after a long and hard debate as to the merits of the two candidates, Professor Maxwell was elected by a twenty-one majority. There was a hot contest between Professor McKinley and William M. Jackson for Secretaryship, Jackson win- ning by a nineteen majority. Motion was also passed asking the Senators and Representatives in Congress to urge the passage of the bill, which gives the pro- ceeds derived from the sale of public lands to the several states for educational purposes, that we ask the Board of Education in the several cities of the State to endorse our Memorial by the signatures of said boards. A vote was also passed thanking Supterintendent H. A. M. Henderson for interest manifested in the education of col- ored children in the State. Simmons University was founded in 1879. It played a lead- ing part in helping to 'prepare teachers for the negro schools. Under the leadership of the immortal William J. Simmons, college and theological courses were organized and young men and young wom- en were sent out from the Institution that rendered invaluable serv- ice as teachers, ministers and leaders in every walk of life. The present condition of the school, which is now known as Simmons University, has made rapid strides, having a property of $250,000 27 and a student body of 350. Having sent out from its various de- partments in the interval upwards of a thousand students.. The third meeting was held in Lexington, Ky., Aug. 25, 1880. At St. Paul Church at 10 o'clock, A. M., President J. M. Maxwell presiding, prayer by the Reverend Gazaway. Welcome address by Rev. William J. Simmons, D.D., the president responding. At this meeting the following resolution was passed, that we re-adopt our Memorial at last Association and that we reaffirm it sets forth our wants and our needs. We will never cease our efforts to aecom- plish the ends aimed at by the Memorial, the higher moral and in- tellectual development of our race in Kentucky. At this meeting William M. Jackson was elected president. For some cause, how- ever, he did not appear at the next meeting of the Association. The fourth meeting was in Paris, Ky., 1881. The Association met in the Second Christian Church at 10:15 A. M. Prof. J. M. Max- well called the meeting to order. The President, Mr. William M. Jackson, being absent, it was suggested Prof. J. M. Maxwell act as chairman. Meeting opened with prayer by Rev. Daniel Jones of Paris. J. C. Graves appointed as Secretary pro tem. The welcome address was made by J. C. Graves, response by Prof. J. M. Maxwell. At this meeting Mr.; H. Shirley took the chair as the newly elected President. The fifth meeting was held at Bowling Green, Ky., Aug. 29, 28 I A COPY FREE! If you are not already a subseriber to "Primary Education- Popular Educator," send for a free sample copy. Tell us what educational magazine you now read and we will send you material that will help you in your school work. Colored representatives wanted to secure subscriptions. Ad- dress DESK C, Primary Education- Popular Educator 2510 Prairie Avenue CHICAGO, ILLINOIS. I I 1882. The meeting was held in the Presbyterian Church, President Shirley in the chair. President Shirley called the Association to order at 11:15 A. M. In the absence of the regular Secretary, Mr. J. C. Graves of Paris, Ky., the Association appointed William H. Perry of Louisville to act as Secretary. The following officers were elected for the ensuing year: Presi- dent, Henry Shirley; Vice-President, C. C. Vaughn, Secretary, W. H. Perry; Treasurer, 3. M. Maxwell. Benediction by Reverend Al- lensworth. The Association adjourned to meet in Frankfort, Ky. the last Wednesday in July, 1883. Members of the State Teachers' Association: H. Shirley, president of Glasgow, Ky.; W. H. Perry, secretary, Louisville; George W. Talbert, Louisville; C. R. McDowell, Bowling Green; C. C. Stumm, Bowling Green; J. M. Maxwell, Louisville; A. J. Mallory, Bowling Green; C. C. Vaughn, Russellville; J. E. Parrett, Bowling Green; J. A. Arthur, Louisville; Lizzie Morris, Louisville; Emma Briggs, Bowling Green; Grace Shirley, Glasgow; Eva V. Alexander, Bowling Green T. E. Stumm, Bow;ling Green. The Association convened for its Sixth Annual Session in St. John's A. M. E. Church at Frankfort, Ky., Wednesday, July 11, 1883, at 11 A. M., with President Henry Shirley of Glasgow, Ky. Prayer by Rev. E. Wilson of Midway. Mr. W. H. Mayo of Frank- fort delivered the address of welcome. Mr. J. M. Maxwell re- sponded. At this meeting the following officers were elected: President, W. H. Perry, Louisville; Vice-President, W. H. Mayo, Frankfort. Ky.; Secretary, Charles Steele, Georgetown, Ky; Treasurer, J. 3. C. McKinley, Louisville. On motion of Mr. W. T. Peyton, the date of the Association was changed to meet the first Wednesday and Thursday in July of each year. The next meeting was held at Georgetown, Ky., July, 1884. W. H. Perry, President; Vice-President, W. H. Mayo; Secretary. Charles Steele., it being the Seventh Session. The eight meeting was at Lexington, July 6, 1885. President William H. Perry, presiding. Prayer by Rev. G. H. Newsome, Ath- ens. The Secretary being absent, C. C. Monroe, Lexington, was elected Secretary pro tem. The following officers were elected: President, W. H. Perry, Louisville; Vice-President, William H. Major, Frankfort; Secretary. M. E. Britton, Lexington; Treasurer, H. S. Henderson. The ninth meeting was at Louisville, July 5, 6 and 7, 1886. W. H. Perry, President; M. E. Britton, Secretary. Meeting wax held in Fifth-street Church. Prayer by Rev. J. D. Smith, address of welcome, Dr. R. D. Conrad. Response by Mr. S. R. Singer of Coving- ton. After the first day the meeting was held in the Central School building At this meeting Prof. C. C. Monroe of Lexington was 29 elected President; Vice-President, G. W. Talbott; Secretary, Miss R. J. Davis, Louisville; Treasurer, F. P. Adams, Brownsboro, Ky. The enrollment of members was 150. Danville, Ky., July 7, 1887. The tenth meeting of the Associa- tion met at the St. James Methodist Church at 8 P. M. Meeting opened with President Monroe in the chair. Prayer by Dr. William J. Simmons. Welcome address by Mr. J. W. Bate of Danville. Response by Mr. S. E. Smith of Elizabethtown. By act of the State Legislature in 1887 the State Normal School for Colored persons, now Kentucky State Industrial College was established at Frankfort. Its aim is to prepare teachers for public schools of the State, to train industrial helpers and leaders and to give a well-rounded education to those youths of the race who plan professional and business careers. The graduates and undergradu- ates of the school are scattered throughout the length and breadth of the State, serving in all the walks of life and doing effective work wherever their lots are cast. On the evening of July 7, 1886, a banquet grand, with all the word implies, was tendered the visiting teachers by Louisville friends and teachers in State University grounds. After surveying the beauty and grandeur of the house and grounds, the latter be- ing lighted with electric light, which gave a scene of magnificence. as the handsomely dressed guests walked to and fro upon the grass and sidewalks, and the love making couples where hearts beat ip unison were seated beneath the trees and harbors in pleasant con. versation, the guests were summoned to the chapel to the rear of the main building to listen to the progam of the evening. All rural schools of Kentucky were operated for five months during the period from 1885 to 1904. High schools for negroes sprang up here and there, notably Central, Louisville, Clinton' Street, Frankfort, Russell, Lexington, William Grant, Covington. Douglas, Henderson, Attucks, Hopkinsville; Western, Owensboro; Bate, Danville; Western, Paris, and also in Mt. Sterling, Winchester. Richmond and, Maysville. Tenth Annual Session of the State Teacher's Association met at Richmond, Ky., July 3, 1888, in the Courthouse with President Monroe presiding. Prayer by the Rev. Reid. Song, "Over There. Address of welcome by Rev. G. B. Miller of Richmond. Response by Prof. John H. Jackson of Frankfort. After general routine of business the Committee on election of officers reported. Mr. J. S. Hathaway of Berea, President; Miss F. M. Bronston, Richmond Vice-President; Mr. G. W. Talbott, Secretary, Louisville; Miss Lena B. Tibbs, Danville, Treasurer. Meeting adjourned to meet in Lex ington in July of the following year. The Eleventh Annual meeting was held at Lexington, Ky., July 1889. President J. S. Hathaway of Berea, presiding. Prayer bw Dr. S. D. Pickett of Frankfort. State Superintendent of Public In 30 struction. Mr. J. C. Jackson delivered the address of welcome. RC- sponse by Dr. William J. Simmons of Louisville. Officers: J. S Hathaway, President; Miss Fannie M. Bronston, Vice-President- George W. Tallbott, Secretary; Miss Lena Tibbs, Treasurer. Twelfth Annual Association met in Hopkinsville, July 1, 1890, a* the C. M. E. Church. President J. S. Hathaway called meeting to order, in absence of Secretary.' Nominations were made for that office. Miss A. G. Gilbert and Mr. S. E. Smith were elected as Sec retary and Assistant. Prayer by Rev. William J. Simmons, D.D., of Louisville. At this meeting Rev. William J. Simmons, D.D., was elected President, and Aaron H. Payne, Secretary. The Thirteenth Annual meeting was held in Owensboro, Ky. July 7, 1891, in the First Baptist Church. Owing to the death of the President, Rev. William J. Simmons, D.D., and the absence of th*, Vice-President, Miss Mary E. Britton, the meeting was called to order by A. H. Payne, Secretary. Prof. John H. Jackson was electedi temporary Chairman. At this meeting compulsory education wa* stressed. The Fourteenth Annual Session was held in the First Baptist Church, Henderson, Ky., 1892. Meeting opened by President Wil liam H. Mayo at 10:45 A. M. Miss A. M. Bowman was appointed Secretary pro tem. Prof. J. M. Mundy made the welcome address Prof. A. J. Austin of Bowling Green, responded. Officers elected were: President, W. H. Mayo; Vice-President, Miss G. G. Moore Secretary, R. H. C. Mitchell; Treasurer, C. C. Monroe; Editor, J. H Jackson; Historian, Mrs. N. L. Payne. A motion prevailed that the Annual Membership fee be $1.00, Honorary Membership $1.50, and that life time membership fee be $9.00. The Fifteenth Annual Session met in Corinthian Baptist Church, Frankfort, Ky., July 4, 1893. Association called to order by Presi- dent William H. Mayo at 11:30 A. M. after singing, Miss Rosie Morgan at the instrument. Prayer by Rev. R. Mitchell of Bowling Green. Welcome address by Dr. E. E. Underwood, Frankfort, Ky. Response by Prof. S. J. Austin, Bowling Green, Ky. The Sixteenth Session met at Bowling Gren, Ky., July 3, 4, 5, 1894. Session held in A. M. E. Church. Called to order by Presi- dent R. Mitchell. Address of welcome by W. B. Furgerson, Bowling ,Green. Response by Rev. J. E. Wood, Elizabethtown. Miss M. V Cook, Secretary. Seventeenth Annual Session met in St. Paul A. M. E. Church, Lexington, July 2, 3, 4, 1895. President Mitchell called meeting to order. Prayer by Rev. S. P. Young, Lexington, Ky. At this meet- ing Rev. C. H. Parrish was elected President, election was mad. unanimous by motion of C. C. Monroe. Miss Lottie Gatewood, Vice* President; Miss Corinne Butler, Secretary; Mr. G. W. Maddoxt. Treasurer; T. Shaffner, Assistant Secretary; C. C. Monroe, His- 31 torian; E. H. Woodford, Editor. Meeting adjourned to meet in Paris, Ky. We have no records of Minutes from 1895 until July 4, 1900. In the intervals the Presidents were Rev. C. H. Parrish, 1896 to 1898. Miss M. S. Brown, 1898 to 1899. In 1899 Rev. J. E. Wood. was elected President. Miss Edwin'- Kennedy, Secretary. Meeting held at Frankfort, Ky., July 4, 1900 Meeting called to order by President J. E. Wood. Prayer by Rev J. B. Winrow of Bowling Green, Welcome address by President J. E. Givens. Response by Miss L. M. Gibson of Louisville, Ky Rev. E. T. Fishback and Mrs. J. E. Givens were appointed to fill vacancies on program made by absence of Mr. Ed. B. Davis and Dr. C. L. Purce. At this meeting the subject "Does University Training Fit for Practical Life," was discussed. Officers, elected were: Rev. J. E. Wood, President; Miss L. M.- Gibson, Vice-Presi- dent; Miss E. F. Kennedy, Secretary; C. C. Wakefield, Treasurer; Miss M. S. Brown, Historian; Miss M. I. Foster, Editor. The Twenty-First Annual Session met with Berea College, Berea, Ky., July 3, 4, 5, 1901. Meeting called to order by President J. E. Wood, Danville. Song, Prayer by Rev. Dr. Haywood of Paris. Scripture reading by Rev. J. A. Boyden of Danville. The Secretary and Treasurer reported absent, thereupon the Association voted W. D. Thomas to act as Secretary, and Miss M. S. Brown as Treas- urer. At this meeting Prof. Frank L. Williams of Covington was elected President; Mr. James H. Lyons, Secretary. The Twenty-Fourth Annual Session was held at Louisville, Ky., December 28, 1903. Meeting at A. M. E. Zion Church, Thirteenth and Eroadway. Meeting called, to order by President Frank L. Williams. Song by Seventh Grade Pupils. Prayer by Rev. G. B. Wallace. Opening address by Prof. G. P. Russell, Lexington. Ad- dress of welcome by Miss M. S. Brown. Response by Miss Mary A. 'Titths. Officers elected were: President, Frank L. Williams, Cov- ington; Vice-President, C. C. Monroe, Owensboro; G. P. Russell, Lex- ington; Miss G. G. Moore, Louisville; Secretary, W. C. Jordan, Bardstown; Treasurer, Miss Maggie Broaddus, Richmond; Historian, A. L. Garvin, Harrodsburg. The Twenty-Sixth Annual Session met at Lexington, Dec. 26, 1904. Meeting called to order by President Prank L. Williams. Prayer by Rev. G. W. Ward of Covingfon. Song, "America." Wel- come address, Miss Courtney, Lexington. Response, Miss Zenobia Cox of Cincinnati, 0. * The Twenty-Eight Annual Session was called to order at 2 P. M., December 26, 1906. In the Circuit Courtroom, President Frank L. Williams, presiding. Prayer by Brother Hawthorne. Welcome ad- dress by J. B. Caulder, and response by Prof. G. W. Jackson of Pa- ducah. Zenobia F. Cox, Secretary. 82 We find no minutes for the Twenty-Seventh Session which would have been in 1905. The Twenty-Ninth Session met at Danville, Ky. President Frank L. Williams presiding. Welcome address on behalf of County Super- intendent J. W. Rawlins. On behalf of teachers, Mrs. M. L. Doneghy and on behalf of citizens, by Rev. J. E. Wood. Zenobia F. Cox, Secretary. The Thirtieth Annual Session convened in the Opera House at Winchester, Ky., Dec. 29, 1908. Meeting called to order by Presi- dent Frank L. Williams. Prayer by Reverend Bond. Welcome ad- dress on behalf of citizens by Mayor J. A. Hughes. On behalf of the teachers of Clark County and Winchester, by Mrs. Fannie B. Wil- liams. The Thirty-First Annual Session meet in Frankfort, Ky., Decem- ber 28, 1909. President F. M. Wood, presiding. Prayer by Prof. W. H. Perry. Welcome address, Governor E. A. Wilson. Response, Prof. M. W. McGowan of Mt. Sterling, Ky. Secretary, Mrs. A. L. Garvin. The Thirty-Second Annual Session met December 28, 1910, Henderson, Ky. President F .M. Wood, presiding. Vice-President, M. E. Williams, Frankfort, Ky.; Second Vice-President, A. 0. Guth- rie, Owensboro, Ky.; Third Vice-President, C. W. Houser, Louisville. Ky.; Secretary, Mrs. A. L. Garvin; Corresponding Secretary, Miss G. A. Thomas, Lebanon; Assistant Secretary, Miss Alice Chinn, Cov- ington. Thirty-Third Annual Session met in Paris, Ky., December 27. 1911. President F. M. Wood in the chair. Secretary, Miss K. C Blackshear. Thirty-Fourth Annual Session was held at Bowling Green, Ky., December 27, 1912. President F. Wood. Meetings held at State St. Baptist Church. Rev. R. Mitchell, Pastor. Ncretary, Mrs. K. C Blackshear. The Thirty-Fifth Session was called to order by President F. M Wood at Quinn Chapel, Louisville, Ky., November 13, 1913. Wel come address, Rev. W. T. Amiger. Response by Dr. W. E. Whitby Rev. A. E. Clark and Rev. J. W. Gibson. Secretary, Mrs. K. C Blackshear; Vice-President, Miss M. E. Williams, Frankfort; Wil 11am H. Mayo, G. G. Moore, Louisville; Miss Arabella Smith, Owens boro; J. H. Garvin, Winchester; S. P. Craig, Danville; J. D. M. Russell, Richmond. Thirty-Sixth Annual Session met at Louisville, April 21, 1915 F. M. Wood, President; E. E. Reed, Secretary; S. L. Parker, Assist ant Secretary; Miss F. S. Gibson, Treasurer; T. J. Smith, Librarian- Vice-President, Miss M. E. Williams, Frankfort, Ky. Thirty-Seventh Annual Session met in Louisville, Ky., April 25 28, 1916. President H. C. Russell, Louisville; E. E. Reed, Secretary: Assistant Secretary, Miss Nina B. Todd, Franklin; Miss F. S. Gib 88 son, Treasurer, Louisville; T. J. Smith, Historian. The Thirty-Eighth Annual Session met at Louisville, April 26- 28, 1917. H. C. Russell, President; E. E. Reed, Secretary; Miss Nina L. Todd, Secretary; Mrs. K. C. Blackshear, Assistant Secre tary; T. J. Smith, Historian. The Thirty-Ninth Annual Session met in Louisville, Ky., April 25-28, 1918. Meeting at Camp Zachery Taylor, Central High School and Quinn Chapel. Officers: H. C. Russell, President; E. E. Reed Secretary; Assistant Secretay, Miss Nina L. Todd; Historian, J. R Ray. The Fortieth Annual Session was not held on account of Epi demic of Influenza, which caused so much loss of time. The Board of Directors of the Association called a Conference of Principals and3 Supervisors of the State to meet at Louisville, April 25, 26, 1919 Program for 1920 was arranged by Committee and President Rus sell. Forty-First Session, Louisville, April 20-23, 1920. Officers- President, H. C. Russell; Secretary, E. E. Reed, Bowling Green; Assistant Secretary, Miss Jennie Murphy; Treasurer, Mrs. K. G. Blackshear, Henderson; J., R. Ray, Historian. Meetings held at Western Colored Library, Quinn Chapel and Central High School Forty-Fourth Annual Session, Louisville, Ky., April 19-22, 1921. Meetings held at Quinn Chapel, Central High School. Presidenf H. C. Russell; Secretary, E. E. Reed; Assistant Secretary, Mrs. K. C Blackshear; J. R. Ray, Historian. Forty-Seventh Annual Session, Louisville, Ky., April 11, 1922 Officers, H. C. Russell, President; E. E. Reed, Secretary; Miss Jen- nie Murphy, Assistant Secretary; Mrs. K. C. Blackshear, Treasurer' J. R. Ray, Historian. - Forty-Eighth Annual Session, Louisville, Ky., April 23-26, 1924. Officers, E. E. Reed, President; A. S. Wilson, Secretary; Miss L. V Ranels, Assistant Secretary; Joseph R. Ray, Treasurer; W. J. Cal. lery, Historian. Meetings held at Quinn Chapel, R. E. Jones Temple Central High School. Forty-Ninth Annual Session was held in Louisville, Ky., April 22-25, 1925. Membership 1,240. Officers, E. E. Reed, Louisville, President; A. S. Wilson, Secretary, Louisville; Miss L. V. Ranels, Assistant Secretary, -Winchester; Joseph R. Ray, Treasurer, Louis ville; W. J. Callery, Historian. Meetings held at Quinn Chapel, R. E Jones Temple, Central Colored High School. The election of officers was perhaps the greatest feature of the session. It was a spirited affair, and resulted in the election of Mr. E. B Davis, Georgetown, Ky. It might be noticed in the survey of the fifty years of our Asso- ciation that one main object "the betterment of the condition of colored people through Legislative action," was the chief concern of every meeting. 34 The largest and most successful demonstration was January 26, 1886, when pursuant to the call the representatives from all over the State appeared before the Kentucky Legislature and demanded the establishment of a Normal School and which resulted in the establishment of the Normal School in 1887 at Frankfort. The daily papers of that meeting state that the following representa- tive committee appeared before the Legislature: Fifth District, Wil- liam J. Simmons; First District, W. H. McRidley; Third District, J. C. Strange; Seventh District, Henry Scroggins; Eighth District, A. W. Titus; Ninth District, I. H. Natus; Eleventh District, William H. Mason. State at large, J. C. Jackson, R. Varien, G. W. Gentry, E. Evans, A. C. Brent, C. H. Parrish, Daniel Jones. This Committee appeared in the Hall of Representatives of the State of Kentucky Their speeches electrified the audience. Dr. Simmons speech was printed in full by order of the Senate. We give here a clipping of Dr. Simmons' speech: The speech of Rev. W. J. Simmons, D.D., before the Kentucky Legislature, was one of the ablest efforts ever made in the interests of the colored people. They (the Legislature), have ordered two thousand copies printed. Viz.- Only the history of the two races in our beautiful country could give birth to such a scene as this. That we, born Americans, finding distinctions in law, should be driven to appeal to a portion of the same body politic for rights and equalities; and though American sovereigns ourselves, because too weak, bend the suppliant knee, craving that we might be given that which appears rightly ours without contest. We feel some pride and are consequently jealous of the good name of the State and of the United States. We also feel humiliated that a foreigner who has never felled a tree, built a cabin, or laid a line of railway, seems more welcome to this shore, and is accorded every facility for himself and children to make the most of themselves, even before naturalization; while we seeing them happy in a new found asylum, and knowing you from our youth up-our mothers washed your linen and nursed you, our fa- thers made the soil feed you, and kept the fire burning in your grate-are compelled to beg, in the zenith hour of 1886, your fa. vors. Two generations are before you; the one born in the cradle of slavery, the other born in the cradle of liberty; the one saw the light mid the discussions of your fathers; the other mingled their infant's voices with the retreating sound of the cannon. We be, long to the South-the "New South." Your own progress in the questions of human liberty and our own thirst for draughts from higher fountains and, indeed, in obedi. ence to the demands of our constituents, we venture to lay before you in a manly, honorable way, the complaints of 271,481 as true hearted Kentuckians as ever came from the loin of the bravest, truest and most honored of women, sired by the most distinguished 85 fathers. As Kentuckians we meet you, with the feelings and aspira tions, common and peculiar to those born and surrounded by tho greatness of your history, the fertility of your soil,' the nobility of your men and the beauty of your women. We come plain of speech, in order to prove that we are men of judgment, meeting men who are really desirous of knowing our wants. The paper also stated that C. H. Parrish followed in a witty, his toric, learned, powerful argument for the better treatment of col ored people. His speech also inspired the audience and made s good impression. Says, he stated in private conference, the Committee had agreed to supplicate as dependents and to say nothing that would mar the feelings of the Legislature, but breaking away from the Committee's agreement and asking pardon for letting out their secret, we call attention to the fact that Kentuckians are Kentuckians, whether white or black when they meet each other, there comes the tug of war. Therefore, we do not appear as suppliants, but we demand of you as Representatives and Senators that you give us our rights ap guaranteed by the Constitution of the United States. In order that you may see that the present powers of our Asso ciation are not a bit behind in stating in the most explicit terms, the injustices under which we yet suffer, I quote the following from the Committee on resolutions, headed by Dr. Bond of last year. Another outstanding phase of this educational crisis is the need of the colored people of the State of Kentucky for higher Institutions of learning, such as colleges and universities. By all the laws of justice and fair play and by every dictate of wise state manship, the State should furnish these institutions. From time im memorial the negroes of the State have been taxed to support the University of Kentucky and the University of Louisville without any provision whatsoever for participation in the opportunities for train ing which these institutions provide. Dr. Thomas Jackson Woofte? a white man, says in his book, "Basis of Racial Adjustment," when writing about community morality; "Any community which votes bonds supported by taxation of all the people for public facilities where the negroes are denied their proportionate share is as muckl a highway robber as the highwaymen who holds you up with a blud- geon and takes the money out of your pocket." This is exhctly what the State of Kentucky has been doing as the University of Kentucky and at the University of Louisville. There is probably no high court in the land that would sutain laws like these if the question was ever brought before it squarely anv, upon its merit. The better way, however, would seem to be tV adjust such matters without resort to the courts by a mutual agree ment between the groups involved whereby Kentucky would main tain a University and Teacher's College for colored people on the same basis and with the same standards it maintains for white peo- 36 ple and the University of Louisville would do the same. Certainly this proposition is the only just and fair one, and while all these improvements may not come at once, if the first steps are not taken the succeeding steps will never be taken. As teachers we must deal with ideals. And it is well to remember that peace and good will between races so necessary to the welfare of both will come only through the removal of the cause of irritation and friction. AMERICAN MUTUAL SAVINGS BANK Safety First-Profit Next The Bank of Personal Service MAMMOTH BUILDING and LOAN ASSOCIATION Capital $1,250,000 will buy a home for you-payment less than rent. Install- ment Stock, $100 per share. Payable 10 cents a week on each share. Dividends paid semi-annually. American Mutual Building 608 West Walnut Street Louisville, Ky. 87 i I q K. N. E. A. Enrollment 1926 Note: All cities are in Kentucky except as otherwise indicated. Adams, Mrs. G. W., 1230 Cypress St., Paris. Adams, Prof. G. W., 1230 Cypress St., Paris. Adams, Miss Mary P., Lebanon. Adams, Mrs. Mattie, Hopkinsville. Alexander, Miss Carrie E., 2502 Magazine St., Louisville. Alexander, Miss Emnma J., 2502 Magazine St., Louisville. Alexander, Dr. E. R., Cynthiana. Alexander, Mrs. J. M., Waterview. Alexander, Miss S. B., 2502 Magazine St., Louisville. Alexander, Mrs. V. B., 634 So. 21st St., Lonisville. Allen, Mrs. Alice, 311 W. Penn St., Cynthiana Allen, Miss 0. M., 812 S. 7th St., Paducah. Alves, Miss Juliet C., 514 Gabe St., Henderson. Anderson, Mrs. A. H.., W. K. I. C., Paducah. Anderson, Miss Clara L., Cave City. Anderson, Pres. D. H., W. K. I. C., Paducah. Anderson, Miss M. B.; 722 W. Ky. St., Louisville. Anderson, Miss Mabel I., Box 88, New Liberty, Anderson, Miss Mattie Lee O., 604 S. 18th St., Louisville. Anderson, Miss Nettie Mae, Bloomfield. Anderson, Mrs. T. L., 609 High St., Frankfort. Anderson, Miss Viola S., 321 Hill St., Frankfort. Andrews, Miss Edwina, 2301 W. Walnut St., Louisville. Anthony, Miss Naomi A., 939 S. Clay St., Louisville. Armstrong, Miss Hallie Q., 1706 Dumesnil St., Louisville. Armstrong, Mrs. Nannie M., Sulphur Ave., Eminence. Arnett, A. B, Box 1, Henderson. Arnold, Miss Alice, 840 Whitney Ave., Lexington. Arnold, Mrs. Alice, 682 Georgetown St., Lexington. Arnold, Miss Edna E., Payton St., Russellville. Arrington, Miss Ella B., Millersburg. Arthur, Miss Geneva, 170 Parrish St., Richmond. Asher, Miss Decora, R. R. No. 1, Paris. Asher, Miss 0. M., 1325 Madison St., Paducah. Bacon, Mrs. P. A., 372 E. Third St., Lexington. Bailey, Mrs. L. M., 1220 Clay St., Paducah. Bailey, Mrs. 0. L., 433 N. 2nd St., Central. Baker, Miss Bettie M., Lectra. Baker, Mrs. H. B., 445 N. Upper St., Lexington. Banks, Miss Etta R., 200 Blanton St., Frankfort. Banks, Miss Marie. 341 Payne St., Georgetown. Barbour, Miss Clara E., 517 E. Breckinridge, Louisville. Barker, Miss P. E., 1015 E. 16th St., Owensboro. 38 Barker, Prof. S. L., 1015 E. 6th St., Owensboro. Barnett, Mr. D. W., 1823 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Barnett, Mr. Ralph, 722 W. Ky. St., Louisville. Barry, Miss Alberta E., 2014 Magazine St., Louisvilie. Bate, Prof. J. W., 509 Russell St., Danville. Battle, Miss Adgie E., 539 35th St., Louisville. Batts, Miss Bernice C., 517 S. 20th St., Louisville. Baughman, Miss Edith J., 312 Oark Ave., Pineville. Beam, Mrs. M. Brook, Maud. Bean, Mrs. Anna M., P. 0. Box 22i, Versaillea Bean, Prof. J. L., P. 0. Box 221, Versailles. Beasley, Miss G. M., 867 E. 1Ost., Bowling Green. Beasley, Miss M. J., 482 N. Upper St., Lexington. Beaumont, Mrs. Maggie, Box 121, LaGrange. Bedford, Miss M. J.,335 W. 2nd St., Paris. Beeler, Miss Lillian F., 1440 S. Third St., Louisville. Bell, Mrs. Millie A., 116 Liberty St., Hopkinsvilie. Bellamy, Miss Isabella, Smithland. Bennett, Mrs. Emma B., 640 E. St. Catherine St., Louisville. Berryman, Mrs. E. M., 417 E. Fourth St., Lexington. Bigstaff, Mrs. L. S., 332 E. Short St., Lexington Bishop, Miss Martha, 431 W. 7th St., Paris. Bivens, Miss Lucyle Love, 1506 W. Walnut St., Louisville. Black, Miss Mary, Arlington.. Black, Mrs. Daisy, Third St., Frankfort. Blakey, Miss M. E., Box No. 70, Mayfield. Bland, Miss C. R., 1416 Cypress St., Paris. Bland, Mrs. N. S., 1416 Cypress St., Paris. Blanton, Mrs. Emma J., 208 E. Third St., Frankfort. Blanton, Mr. John O.,, 621 S. Eighth St., Louisville. Blanton, Prof., W. S., 208 E. Third St., Frankfort. Blue, Mr. Thomas F., 1723 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Board, Miss Nannie G., 2126 W. Chestnut St., Louisv1ille. Bond, Dr. James, 214 Pythian Temple, Louisville. Bond, Mr. R. C., 320 Mero St., Frankfort. Bonner, Prof., C. D., R. R. NoN. 7, Lexington. Booker, Miss Alberta E., 517 E. 20th St., Covington. Booker, Mr. Geo. W., 1324 Newtown St., Paris. Boone, Mrs.-Olive K., 2414 W. Madison, Louisville. Bothic, Miss E. Hortense, R. No. 2, Box 83, Bowling Green. Bowen, Mrs. Elizabeth, Mayslick. Bowles, Mrs. Cora, Hopkinsville. Bowling, Mrs. Maude, 11th ' St., Hopkinsville. Bowman, Mrs. A. B., County Training School, Bardstown. town. Bowman, Miss May Etta, 536 Caldwell St., Louisville. Boyd, Miss Anne, Box No. 230, Mayfield. 39 Bradford, Mr. Thomas, 1112 Bardstown Rd., Louisville. Bradley, Mrs. Lula, 400 Hale St., Franklin. Bradshaw, Miss C. A., 821 Jackson St., Paducah. Bradshaw, Mrs. Clara C., 701 E. 4th St., Hopkinsville. Brame, Mrs. L., Hopkinsville. Braxton, Miss Mary Bell, Hopkinsville. Braxton, Mrs. Mary Bell, Hopkinsville. Brazier, Miss Debora C., Dawson Springs. Brent, Mrs. L. A., Springfield. Bright, Miss Josephine, Stanford. Bristow, Miss Rosa Anna, R. R. No. 3, Box 129, Paris. Broaddus, Mrs. Mary C., 827 S. Preston St., Louisville. Brock, W. B., (Mrs.) Moquali, Wis. Brooks, Miss Hewell, Milburn. Brooks, Mrs. Laura, Brook St., Paris. Brooks, Mrs. Mary L., 200 Blanton St., Frankfort. Brooks, Mr. Sam L., 2230 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Brooks, Mr. W. T., Proviednce. Brown, Miss Adie C., 1945 Cedar St., Louisville. Brown, Miss Annette. C., 844 Clay St., Henderson. Brown, Miss Bertha M., 417 E. Wabasso St., Louisville. Brown, Miss Birdie, 724 Preston St., Louisville. Brown, Mrs. Charlotte Hawkins, Sedalia, N. C. Brown, Mrs. Dorthy, Hopkinsville. Brown, Prof. G. H., 1919 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Brown, Mr. Lee L., 1012 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Brown, Mrs. Lee L., 1012 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Brown, Miss M. E., 2336 W. Walnut St., Louisville. Brown, Mrs. M. B., 935. Clay St., Henderson. Brown, Miss Marie S., 1300 Atkins Ave., Paducah. Brown, Miss Mary S., 724 S. Preston St., Louisville. Browne, Miss Susan, 445 Fagon St., Henderson. Brown, Miss Susie M., No. 7 Wesley St., Mt. Sterling. Brown, Mr. W. W. Tribbey. Bruce, Mrs. Melissa, Maysville. Bryant, Miss Charlotte. 2221 Magazine St., Louisville. Bryant, Miss M. Marie. 3804 Grand Ave., Louisville. Bryant, Mr. N. H., 2212 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Bryant, Miss Pattie G., Greenville. Bryant, Mr. T. I., 903 Clay St., Henderson. Buckner, Mrs. Courtney, 434 S. 19th St., Louisville. Buckner, Prof. H. C., R. R. No. 7, Paris. Buckner, Mrs. Idella, Vine St., Hopkinsville. Buckner, Miss M. E., 404 Chestnut St., Lexington. Buckner, Miss M. L., 3209 Herman St., Louisville. Buckner, Mrs. N. B., Elizabethtown. Buckner, Mr. S. F., Elizabethilown. 40 Buckner, Miss Stella M., Bengal. Buckner, Miss Thelma, Elizabethtown. Buford, Mrs. E. T., 404 State St., Bowling Green. Buford, Prof. E. T., 404 State St., Bowling Green. Buford, Miss J. E., 114 Newton St., Paris. Buford, Mrs. Roberta, 406 N. Upper St., Lexington. Bullock, Mr. George L., 3407 Grand Ave., Louisville. Bullock, Miss Mamie A., 1300 W. Broadway St., Louisville. Bunch, Miss Martha S., 212 S. Adams St., Henderson. Bunch, Miss M. E., 212 S. Adam St., Henderson. Burbridge, Miss Susie Lee, 409 Louis St., Glasgow. Burdette, Miss Katie M., Main St., Beattyville. Burley, Miss A. G., 502 Brown, Georgetown. Burnside, Mr. Carl M., Box 72, Bryantsville. Burris, Mrs. Catherine Coleman, 214 Park Ave., Pineville. Burroughs, Mrs. Margaret, 433 Georgetown St., Lexington. Burrus, Mrs. Mary E., 301 Washington St., Franklin. Bush, Mr. Jas. E., 719 S. 19th St., Louisville. Butler, Mrs. Emma, R. R. North Middleton. Butler, Mrs. Emily R., Route No. 1, Paris. Butler, Mrs. Henrietta, 638 S. 18th St., Louisville. Butler, Prof. Lee L., Oakville. Bush, Miss Lillian B., 528 E. Breckenridge St., Louisville. Butler, Miss Pearl I., Oakville. Cabell, Miss Adella, 937 Clay St., Henderson. Cabell, Mr. C. M., 627 S. Elm St., Henderson. Cabell, Mrs. Rosa E., 627 S. Elm St., Henderson. Caise, Miss Ora J., 403 Shelby St., Frankfort. Caldwell, Miss Annie, 341 Payne St., Georgetown. Caldwell, Mr. B. H., 722 Sycamore St., Owensboro. Caldwell, Mrs. B. H., 722 Sycamore St., Owensboro. Caldwell, Mr. Julius, Nicholasville. Caldwell, Miss Lillian, 209 E. Green St., Danville. Caliman, Mr. 0. M., 504 N. First St., E. Central City. Callery, Mrs. Bertha T., 1722 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Callery, Prof. W. J., Route No. 3, Paris. Campbell, Mrs. Laura Smith, Hopkinsville. Canady, Miss Olivette A., 720 S. Preston St., Louisville. Carlisle, Mrs. Hazel, Thompson St., Hopkinsville. Carman, Miss Georgia, 303 S. Jane St., Louisville. Carmon. Prof. D. E., Box 184, LaGrange. Carnes, Mrs. H. M., Box No. 102, Mayfield. Carpenter, Miss C. O., 504 W. Main St., Bowling Green. Carpenter, Miss R. Lillian, 504 W. Main St., Bowling Green Carrol, Miss Lillian. B., 2517 W. Madison, Louisville. Carter, Mrs. Clara, R. R. No. 1, Chilesburg. Carter, Mrs. D. C., 210 W. 7th St., Newport. 41 Carter, Miss Jessie R., 1724 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Carter, Mrs. Mollie, Paris. Carter, Rev. P. A., W. Owen St., Eminence. Caudler, Mrs. E. J., L. Box 37, Stanford. Cauldler, Mrs. H. G., 505 E. Third St., Lexington. Cauldler, Mrs. J. B., 505 E. Third St., Lexington Cauldler, Miss R. M., 505 E. Third St., Lexington. Chandler, Mrs. G. A., Main St., Beattyville Chandler, Prof., G. A., ARIain St., Beattyville. Cherry, Miss Beatrice, R. F. D. No. 2, Shelbyville. Chenault, Miss Viola Young, 29 Temsy, Mt. Sterling. Cherry, Mrs. Jessie B., Box 197, Bardstown. Chilton, Miss Kate A., 802 E. First St., Hopkins rille. Chinn, Miss I. M., 112 Mulberry St., Georgetown. Chinn, Miss Laura J., 709 Marshall St., Louisville. Christopher, Mrs. J. L., P. 0. Box 221, Versailles. Christy, Prof. Wm. J., Midway. Churchill, Miss Hattie, Maud. Churchill, Miss Sallie, Maud. Clark, Miss Bernice, Hopkinsville. Clark, Mrs. Elizabeth, Springfield. Clark, Miss H. Harlan, 532 S. 18th St.. Louisville. Clarkson, Miss Hattie, New Castle. Clark, Miss Lettie, 608 Poplar St., Owensboro. Clark, Miss Myrtle, 441 N. Green St., Henderson. Clay, Miss Fannie B., 629 Washington St., Frankfort. Clayborne, Miss G. B., Calhoun. Clayborne, Miss Vinia L., 113 W. Robbins St., Covington. Clemens, Mrs. Vitula, 1505 W. 9th St., Owensboro. Clement, Bishop Geo. C., 1635 W. Jefferson St., Louisville. Coleman, Miss Julia H., Owingsville. Coleman, Miss Mabel L., 633 E. Hill St., Louisville. Coleman, Mrs. Mary W., 319 Lincoln St., Lawrenceburg. Coleman, Mrs. Maude, 214 Park Ave., Pineville. Colerane, Mrs. J. A., No. 2 Burns Ave., Winchester. Combs, Mrs. L. M., Nicholasville. Commons, Miss L. B., 1200 W. Oak St., Louisville. Cooper, Mr. J. B., 10th and Chestnut Sts., Louisville. Cooper, Mrs. J. B., Dunbar High School, Mayfield. Cooper, Prof. J. Bryant, N. 8th St., Mayfield. Cooper, Mr. V. L., 2202 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Cooksey, Prof. C. W. S., 529 E. Seventh St., Russellville. Copeland, Mrs. Mammie L., Hopkinsville. Cordery, Prof. G. T., Lincoln Inst., Lincoln Ridge. Cotter, Prof. J. S., 2306 Magazine St., Louisville. Coulter, Miss B. E., 1119 Cleveland Ave., Paducah. Cox, Mrs. A. I., Southgate St. School, Newport. 42 Cox, Miss E. Glodena, 710 N. Elm St., Henderson. Craighead, Miss Beatrice, Guthrie. Cunningham, Miss Louise, Maysville. Curtis, Mrs. Keziah H., R. R. No. 2, Box 2, Boxville. Daniel, Miss Hattie M., 1512 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Davis, Miss Ada R., P. 0. Box 221, Versailles. Davis, Mrs. Adella, 925 W. Main St., Morganfield. Davis, Mrs. Betty W., 133 Bourbon St., Georgetown. David, Prof. C. W. A., 448 N. Upper St., Lexington. Davis, Prof. E. B., 133 Bourbon St., Georgetown. Davidson, Mrs. Eiza, 229 Walton Ave., Lexington. Davis, Miss Mary L., 420 Brook St., Paris. Davis, Mrs. Robin H., 194 E. Locust St*, Mt. Sterling. Dawson, Miss Anna L. Hopkinsville. Dawson, Mrs. B. A., W. K. I. C., Paducah. Deadman, Miss Mable, Dunbar High School, Mayfield. Dean, Prof. S., 508 Rexford, Centralia, Ill. Delany, Mrs. M. I., 260 Haldeman Ave., Louisville. Dickinson, Mrs. Alice, Route No. 1, Box 16, Trenton. Denson, Miss Helen E., %Mrs. Miller, 117 Exeter, Middlesboro. Dickinson, Mrs. Blanche Taylor, 513 Centennial Ave., Sedwick- ley. Diggs, Mr. L. R., Box 637, Irvine. Diggs, Mrs. Lula, 44 Oliver St., Winchester. Dixon, Mrs. Effie, Franklin. Doleman, Mrs. Margaret, 402 S. 20th St., Louisville. Doneghy, Miss Carrie B., Route No. 8, Paris. Doneghy, Mrs. M. L., 234 McGroty Ave., Danville. Doss, Mrs. R. N., 16 Lee Ave., Bridgeport, Conn. Dotson, Prof. Sam L., Cave City. Dotye, Mrs. C. B., 36 Burns Ave., Winchester. Douglas, Mrs. Florence, Hopkinsville.' Dowery, Mrs. M. L., Box 452, Elizabethtown. Dowery, Prof. R. L., Box 452, Elizabethtown. Downey, Miss Minnie, 28 Upper St., Winchester. Downton, Mrs. Mattye A., 827 Polk St., Carrollton. Drummer, Mrs. Anna M., 48 N. Maple St., Winchester. Dukes, Mrs. Meacie R., P. 0. Box No. 7, Browders. Duncan, Miss E. M., 3621 Virginia Ave., Louisville. Duncan, Mrs. J. W., Route No. 3, Paris. Duncan, Mrs. R. E., 722 W. Kentucky St., Louisville. Dunlap, Miss Carrie L., Earlington. Dupee, Miss Mary E., Gen. Del., Campbellsville. Durham, Mr. Geo. W., P. 0. Box 276, Campbellsville. Durrell, Mrs. Ophelia M., Route No. 1, Lancaster. Duvalle, Miss Helen H., 1923 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Duva""e, Miss L. N., 1323 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. 43 Eades, Mrs. Beatrice, 1758 Drumesnil St., Louisville. Eads, Mr. Otis, 260 Haldeman Ave., Louisville. Ealy, Prof. D. M., Guthrie. Earley, Miss Adella, 708 S. Main St., Henderson. Earley, Miss Janie A., 500 Vine St., Henderson. Earley, Miss Lillian C., 627 S. Elms St., Henderson. Easters, Mr. Allen B., Lincoln Institute, Lincoln Ridge. Edmonson, Mrs. N. G., Oakville. Edmunds, Mrs. Blanche, 2905 S. 6th St., Louisville. Edmunson, Miss Lula M., Hazelwood. Edward, Mrs. Tommy, Adairville. Edwards, Mrs. E. W., 509 Short St., Bowing Green. Edwards, Miss Emma E., Sweeney St., Owensboro. Edwards, Miss Consuella, 1312 Magazine St., Louisville. Egester, Mrs. M. J., W. K. I. C., Paducah. Elliott, Miss M. M., 389 N. Main St., Harrodsburg. Ellis, Miss Marie C., 511 Wilkinson St., Frankfort. Elzy, Miss Eliza, 532 Caldwell St., Louisville. Embry, Miss M. L., 410 Elm St., Richmond. Emery, Mrs. Prudence, 244 Chestnut S., Bowling Green. English, Miss Gladys, 331 Woodbine St., Louisville. Ervin, Mrs. Claudine, 210 N. Elm St., Henderson. Estill, Mr. J. S., K. N. I. I., Frankfort. Evans, Miss Bobbie E., Hopkinsville. Evans, Miss Gladys, 724 S. Preston St., touisville. Evans, Mrs. Louisa T., 220 Brook St., Paris. Evans, Mr. Otis, Hopkinsville. Evans, Mr. W. H., 220 Brook St., Paris. Evans, Mr. Wm. C., 220 Brook St., Paris. Everett, Mrs Edith, 458 Ohio St., Lexington. Farris, Miss Lilu, 118 State St., Bowling Green. Faulkner, Miss Luina, 203 Rochester Ave., Middlesboro. Fellow, Miss Mattie M., 604 Elm St., Henderson. Fellows, Mrs. Ada E., R. No; 1, Box 8, Geneva. Fellows, Miss Hazel M., Box 155, Robards. Felton, Miss M. I., 610 Adams St., Paducah. Fields, Miss H. M., 115 Water St., Cynthiana. Fields, Miss Ivanhoe, 2101 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Fields, Miss M. B., 812 W. 7th St., Owensboro. Fields, Miss Thelma, 316 Ohio St., Lexington. Fields, Miss Virginia, 2113 Magazine St., Louisville. Fields, Mrs. A. B., 926 Breckinridge, Owensboro. Figg, Miss Hattie, 625 Finzer St., Louisville. Figg, Miss Margaret, Phyllis Wheatley School, Louisville. Figgs, Mrs. K. B., 539 Ash, Lexington. Fish, Mrs. Susie, 226 E. Green St., Danville. Fishback, Miss Mary E., 2316 W. Chestnut, Louisville. 44 Fisher, Mrs. Ida Penick, 206 E. Houston St., Cloverport. Fletcher, Miss Carrie L., 36 Burns Ave., Winchester. Ford, Mrs. J. F., 315 W. Penn, Cynthiana. Forlines, Mrs. Louisa, Stanford. Fouse, Mrs. L. B., 219 N. Upper St., Lexington. Fouse, Prof. W. H., 219 N. Upper St., Lexington. Fowler, Mrs. Iola, 206 Atkins Ave., Earlington. Frazer, Miss Dovie L., 1820 W. Broadway St., Louisville. Frazier, Miss Martha, 608 W. Fifth St., Lexington. Frye, Mrs. A. M., Route No. 3, Frankfort. Frye, Mrs. Bettie M., 301 Harrodsburg, Nicholasville. Fuller, Mrs. Ella, 301 E. 6th St., Lexington. Funk, Mrs. E. J., 581 E. 6th St., Russellville. Fust, Miss Mayme L., North Payton St., Russellville. Gaddie, Mrs. Fannie B., Saloma. Gaines, Mrs. J. A., Stanford. Gaines, Miss L. R., 618 N. Ninth St., Paducah. Garner, Mrs. Ethel G., 227 Second St., Frankfort. Green, Miss Addie L., Geneva. Green, Mrs. Callie, 428 N. Upper St., Lexington. Green, Mrs. Emma E., Bloomfield. Green, Prof. J. T., Midway. Greene, Miss Mattie P., P. 0. Box 221, Versailles. Green, Mrs. Rosa C., 840 Clay St., Henderson. Greene, Mrs. Rosa, Midway. Greene,' Mrs. Virginia, H., Box 273, Midway. Greenwade, Mrs. Elnora, R. No. 1, Box 36, Lafayette. Gregg, Mrs. Sophica P., 220 E. Walnut St., Danville. Grey, Mrs. Stella Mae, Nashville Pike, Russellvelle. Grigsby, Mr. Isaac, Bloomfield. Grigsby, Mr. Simon, Bloomfield. Guest, Miss Rebecca M., 1013 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Guinn, Miss Verna, 1919 W. Madison St., Louisville. Gum, Mrs. M. B., 811 Tennessee St., Paducah. Gumm, Miss Etta L., R. F. D. No. 4, Franklin. Guyn, Miss Emma J., 238 Lincoln St., Nicholsville. Guynn, Miss F. S., 312 Francis St., Richmond. Haddox, Miss Tinnie, Taylorsville. Hale, Mrs. Pearl, 120 S. 1st St., Hopkinsville. Hall, Miss Cecile, Greenville. Hall, Miss Helen F., 215 Campbell St., Greenville. Haley, Mrs. Lula Flint, 2309 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Hall, Mrs. M. B., 1010 Murrell Blvd., Paducah. Hall, Mrs. Rhoda A., R. F. D. No. 2, Box 71, Guthrie. Halliburton, Prof. G. T., 2511 St. Xaxier St., Hickman. Halsell, Mrs. Nettie V., R. No. 4, Box 97A, Bowling Green. Hamilton, Miss Ophelia, Dunbar School, E. St., Louis, Ilm. 45 Hampton, Miss Anne W., 433 Ohio St., Lexington. Hancock, Miss K. W., Tribbey. Hansberry, Miss Roberta T., 1925 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Hansford, Mrs. Hattie, Nelson Co. Train. School, Bardstown. Hardin, Mrs. William H., 322 S. Clay St., Louisville. Garrett, Miss Lucille, 205 McEnvere Ave., Earlington. Garrott, Miss Esterline, 814 Hays St., Hopkinsville. Garvin, Mr. A. L., 230 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Gauss, Miss Edna Mae, 413 Pleasant St., Louisville. Gay, Mrs. Beatrice, 11 Pearl St., Winchester. Gee, Mrs. Mattie, Hopkinsville. Gee, Prof. L. W., 117 Elm St., Hopkinsville. George, Miss A. M., Middlesboro. .Gibson, Mr. A. F., 224 Park Ave., Pineville. Gibson, Miss Harriet, 2118 Magazine St., Louisville. Gibson, Miss L. M., 2912 W. Walnut St., Louisville. Gibson, Mrs. Laura, Emanuel. Gibson, Miss Nancy B., 415 E. Burnett Ave., Louisville. Givens, Miss Fannie, -507 Firjzer St., Louisville. Givens, Miss Jessie, 507 Fin'zer St., Louisville. Givens, Miss Margaret V., 507 Finzer St., Louisville. Gill, Mrs. Mary E., P. 0. Box 221, Versailles. Gilmore, Mrs. Ollie M., 220 Bourne Ave., Somerset. Glass, Mrs. 0. K., 836 Clay St., Henderson. Glover, Miss Queen Ella, 509 Poplar St., Owensboro. Goddard, Mrs. M. E., Pineville. Golder, Mrs. Arena Hughes, 1510 Garland St., Louisville. Good, Miss Earline, 2015 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Goodloe, Miss L. M., 307 Chambers Ave., Georgetown. Gordon, Miss M. A., Box 452, Elizabethtown. Gowdy, Mrs. Catherine, Springfield. Gowdy, Mrs. Henrietta C., Route No. 3, Paris. Graham, Miss Will Ella, Lincoln Institute, Lincoln Ridge. Grant, Mrs. Nettie, 1022 W. 7th St., Cincinnati, Ohio. Grant, Prof. R. D., 124 Williams St., Flemingsburg. Graves, Miss Edna A., 2118 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Graves, Mrs. Jennie Spillman, Nicholasville. Graves, Miss Lilliam B., 1914 W. Madison St., Louisvilie. Gray, Mrs. Florence, R. R. No. 1, Nicholasville. Greathouse, Miss Nannie, 1231 Oldham St., Louisville. Harding, Mrs. L. C., 530 Caldwell St., Russellville. Harding, Mrs. Virginia, Flemingsburg. Hardy, Mrs. Nannie A., 647 Ohio St., Lexington. Harvey, Miss Callie L., 425 Mero St., Frankfort. Harold, Miss Virginia, 307 Elm St., Owensboro. Harris, Miss C. Vee, 528 S. Sixth St., Louisville. Harris, Miss Fannie, 781 S. Clay St., Louisville. Harris, Miss Hattie D., Flatwood Route, Lancaster. Harris, Miss Ida M., 389 N. Main St., Harrodsburg. Harris, Mrs. Serena, 605 E. Burnett St., Louisville. Harris, Miss Virginia, 122 W. 4th St., Lexington. Harrison, Miss Ermine F., 2701 Cedar St., Louisville. Haskins, Mrs. Fannie, Greenburgh. Haskins, Mrs. K. T., 221 W. Fourth St., Lexington. Haskins, Miss V. Elizabeth, 1269 Center St., Bowling Green. Hathaway, Prof. J. S., E. Main St., Richmond. Hathaway, Mrs. L. O., 723 W. 3rd St., Owensboro Hawkins, Miss Christine, Locust St., Cynthiana. Hawkins, Mrs. Estella, No. 1 Midland, Georgetown. Hawkins, Miss L. B., 322 E. Second St., Lexington. Hawkins, Miss Lou Alice, 407 E. Fifth St., Lexington. Hawkins, Mr. Moses, St. Charles. Hawthorne, Mrs. Daisy, R. R. No. 7, Lexington. Hayden, Prof. Julius M., Owengsville. Hayden, Mrs. Rosa Etta, Winchester. Hayden, Miss Willetta, 1521 Gallager St., Louisville. Hayes, Miss Apperline, 334 E. Second St., Frankfort. Hayes, Mr. J. A., 713 E. 1st St., Hopkinsville. Hayes, Miss Pauline H., 1935 W. Madison, Louisville. Haynes, Mrs. A. V., Stanford. Haynes, Mrs. C. B., Fulton. Haynes, Mrs. C. V., P. 0. Box 253, Campbellsville. Haywood, Miss Handy, Dunbar High School, Mayfield. Henderson, Mrs. Lina G., Flemingsburg. Henderson, Mrs. L. S., 119 Fourth St., Maysville. Henry, Mrs. Mary C., P. 0. Box 161, Hardinsburg. Henry, Mrs. Walter, 615 E. Burnett, St., Louisville. Henson, Mr. R. L., Alves and Clay Streets, Henderson. Hewitt, Rev. Abel N., Nepton. Hicks, Mrs. Kahterine, Nicholasville. Hicks, Miss Mary V., 724 S. Preston St., Louisville. Hill, Mrs. Ella B., 519 Seventh St., Henderson. Hill, Mrs. Maggie, 105 Lovier St., Hopkinsville. Hill, Mr. Nathan, 520 7th St., New Albany, Ind. Hines, Mr. Thomas G., 625 S. 18th St., Louisville. Hoard, Rev. S. E., 401 Main Cross ,Nicholasville. Hocker, Miss Annie, 2334 W. Chest. St., Louisville. Holcomb, Miss David E., 545 E. 6th St., Russellville. Holcomb, Miss Leanna P., Adairville. Holland, Miss Margaret, Springfield. Holmes, Miss Lillian A., 123 W. Broadway St., Winchester. Holmes, Mrs. Mary, Washington. Holmes, Miss Mary C., 328 Mero St., Frankfort. Hopson, Mrs. Rose, 901 E. Hayes St., Hopkinsville. 47 House, Mrs. E. J., P. 0. Box 258, Cadiz. Houser, Miss Lillian M., 2103 Magazine, St., Louisville. Houser, Miss Lottie A., 2103 Magazine St., Louisville. Houston, Mr. George B., Franklin. Howard, Miss Gertrude, Jeffersontown. Howard, Miss Jessie, 632 Elm St., Owensboro. Howard, Miss Mary E., 1217 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Howard, Mr. T. N., Forkton. Howe, Miss Annie, 275 E. 4th St., Lexington. Hughes, Miss Doro E., 2230 Magazine St., Louisville. Hughes, Mr. L. W., 348 College St., Bowling Green. Hughes, Miss Mamie, Elkton. Hughes, Miss Nellie A., 1323 W. Madison St., Louisville. Hughes,' Miss M. Lucile, 716 S. 8th St., Paducah. Hughley, Miss Mary E., 2207 W. Walnut St., Louisville. Hummons, Miss Myrtle E., 466 Jefferson St., Lexington. Humphrey, Mrs. M. L., P. 0. Box 214, Calhoun. Humphreys, Prof. W. H., Maysville. Hunt, Mrs. Mary Lue, 715 W. 4th St., Owensboro. Hunt, Miss Rowena, K. N. I. I., Frankfort. Hunter, Mr. Wm. H., 1920 W. Madison St., Louisville. Hurley, Mrs. Eliza, Georgetown. Hurley, Mr. S. J., 2122 W. Madison St., Louisville. Hutcherson, Mrs. W. J., 404 Center St., Bowling Green. Hutchinson, Mrs. Daisy, 2921 S. Sixth St., Louisville. Hutchings, Mrs. L. J., 515 E. R. Ave., Ashland. Irvine, Mrs. Stannie, 1223 Madison St., Paducah. Ingram, Mr. J. H., 428 Second St., Pineville. Ingram, Mrs. F. T., 127 E. Walnut St., Danville. Isles, Mrs. Alma V., Flemingsburg. Irvine, Miss Charles M., 124 Tates Creek Ave., Richmona. Irvine, Miss Bessie D., 124 Tates Creek Ave., Richmona'. Jackson, Miss Ellena M., Midway. Jackson, Mr. G. W., 652 S. 21st St., Louisville. Jackson, Mrs. J. B., 10 Burns Ave., Winchester. Jackson, Mrs. Katherine F., R. R. No. 1, Danville. Jackson, Mrs. L. E., 331 Center St., Bowling Green. Jackson, Mrs. Margaret H., 630 Chestnut St., Lexington. Jackson, Mrs. Mary E., 2223 Standard Ave., Louisville. Jackson, Miss Mattie, 111 W. 5th St., Lexington. Jackson, Miss Mattie M., Locust St., Box 159, Versailles. Jackson, Miss M. E., 449 S. 12th St., Louisville. Jackson, Mr. T. H., 225 E. Second St., Frankfort. Jackson, Prof. W. C., 331 Center St., Bowling Green. James, Miss Rosa L., 226 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Jamerson, Mr. Scott, 311 Hill St., Frankfort. Jarman, Miss M. E., Stanford. 48 Jeffries, Miss Carrie B., 609 S. 21st St., Louisville. Jenkins, Miss S. A., 2306 W. Walnut St., Louisville. Jett, Mr. L. B., 226 McGroty Ave., Danville. Johnson, Mrs. A. S., 430 Kenton St., Lexington. Johnson, Miss Bertie, Maysville. Johnson, Mr. Clarence S., 222 Second St., Frankfort. Johnson, Mrs. K. B., 442 Fagon St., Henderson. Johnson, Miss K. N., 279 E. 4th St., Lexington. Johnson, Miss Laura A., 526 N. Seminary St., Princeton. Johnson, Mrs. Leona, 1224 S. 18th At., Louisville. Johnson, Miss Louise, 832 Morgan St., Louisville. Johnson, Miss Mattie C., Versailles. Johnson, Miss M. E., 1207 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Johnson, Miss M. Lyda, 1933 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Johnson, Miss Mannie J., 134 W. Broadway, Winchester. Johnson, Miss Pollie, Providence. Johnson, Mrs. R. P., Newburg. Ind. Johnson, Miss Sadie, Maysville. Johnson, Mrs. Susie, Third St., Lexington. Johnson, Mrs. Thelma Beard, Irvington. Johnson, Mrs. T. K., 421 S. 7th St., Paducah. Johnson, Mr. Wm. H., P. 0. Box 158, Lancaster. Johnson, Rev. W. M., 1900 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Johnston, Prof. J. W., 202 Race St., Lexington. Jones, Miss B. E., 410 E. 7th St., Paducah. Jones, Mrs. Ellen, Eunice. Jones, Miss Eva C., 60 E. Hight St., Mt. Sterling. Jones, Mrs. Grace C., 207 Church St., Nicholasville. Jones, Prof. J. Roger, 9 Smith St., Mt. Sterling. Jones, Miss Julia M., 530 S. 18th St., Louisville. Jones, Miss Mae, 638 S. St., Williamsburg. Jones, Miss Maggie E., 143 E. Green St., Danville. Jones, Miss Mary E., R. F. D. No. 5, Box 54, Winchester. Jones, Mrs..M. E., 709 Speckert Ave., Louisville, Jones, Mrs. M. B., 326 Stanford Ave., Danville. Jones, Miss Myrtle, 1907 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Jones, Mr. Paul W. L., Ky. State Industrial Col., Frankfort. Jones, Miss Rachel C., 1496 Bland St., Louisville. Jones, Miss S. F., 1637 Hale Ave., Louisville. Jones, Mrs. V. K., Stanford. Jordon, Mrs. V. C., 424 S. 28th St., Louisville. Judy, Miss Malinda B., Box 26, Waddy. Kaye, Miss Emma B., 2336 W. Walnut St., Louisville. Kean, Mr. Henry A., 2235 W. Walnut St., Louisville. Kean, Mr. William L., 2235 W. Walnut St., Louisville. Keen, Mrs. Lizzie, Eastwood. Kellis, Miss M. E., 631 Wm. St., Paris. 49 Kellis, Miss M. F., 631 Wm. St., Paris. Kelley, Miss Josephine W., 2218 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Kelly, Miss Luvica, Main St., Beattyville. Kennedy, Miss Estelle M., Harrods Creek. Kennedy, Prof. M. M., Elkton. Kester, Miss Pierey F., 608 Finzer St., Louisville. Ketchum, Miss Helen, 513 S. 8th St., Paducah. Killerbrew, Miss Orella, Mayfield. Kincaid, Mrs. Mary A., Bryantsville. King, Miss Susie, 518 Jefferson St., Lexington. King, Miss Virginia, 2718 W. Walnut St., Louisville. King, Mr. William L. G., 2340 W. Madison St., Louisville. Kirke, Miss Virgie E., 236 First St., Richmond. Kirkwood, Miss Virginia, White Plains. Knox, Miss A. J., Fulton. Kuykendall, Mrs. J. E., 637 College St., Bowling Green. Lackey, Miss Virginia, 644 S. Main St., Somerset. Laine, Miss C. B., 11 N. Burns St., Winchester. Laine, Miss Esther, I -N. Burns St., Winchester. Lancaster, Miss Mary E., 437 W. Walnut St., Lebanon. Lainer, Mrs. M. B., i904 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Lane, Miss Hazel M., 88 E. High St., Mt. Sterling. Lang, Mrs. Emma J., 260 Haldeman Ave., Louisville. Lanier, Rev. M. B., 1704 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. LaPrade, Mrs. H. Bell, Hopkinsville. Larke, Mr. B. H., 2702 Cedar St., Louisville. Lawrence, Mrs. B. E., 620 Clay St., Henderson. Lawrence, Miss Ella, 23.03 Madison St., Louisville. Lawrence, Rev. W. L., 620 Clay St., Henderson. Lawson, Dean D. L., 1505 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Lawson, Miss Mattie, 533 Gano St., Paris. Leach, Miss Leon, 2110 Magazine St., Louisville. Leavel, Mrs. Annie Penn, 118 S. Vine St., Hopkinsville. Leavell, Mrs. Frances, Hopkinsville. Leavell, Miss Ora Lee, 706 Hayes St., Hopkinsville. Lee, Miss Electra, P. O. Box 121, Campbellsville. Lee, Mrs. Mattie F., 2223 W. 8th St., Owensboro. Lee, Mr. William E., 542 Finzer St., Louisville. Letcher, Miss Susie B., R. R. No. 1, Lancaster. Levingston, Miss Zula, 210 E. Main St., Danville. Levy, Miss Mallie, 2210 W. Chestnut St., Louisille. Lewis, Mrs. Beatrice, Mayesville. Lewis, Mrs. Blanche W., 25 N. Highland St., Winchester. Lewis, Miss Della M., R. R. No. 1, Burlington. Lewis, Miss Ethel, P. O. Box 450, Campbellsville. Lewis, Miss J. P., 212 Payne St., Georgetown. Lewis, Mrs. Lottie M., Glasgow. BO Lewis, Miss Lucinda, Mill St., Cynthiana. Lewis, Mrs. Nellie G., Commonwealth Ave., Erlanger. Liggin, Mr. Clyde, 3007 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Lewis, Miss Sallie P., Farfield. Livisay, Mrs. Emma H., 255 E. 5th St., Lexington. Logan, Miss Nellie( 513 S. 8th St., Louisville. Louis, Miss Elizabeth, V., 901 E. Hayes St., Hopkinsville. Long, Mrs. Olivia, R. No. 1, New Castle. Lunderman, Mr. C. J., 825 Jones St., Paducah. Lunderman, Mrs. L. C., 825 Jones St., Paducah. Lusby, Miss Mary S., 3534 Grand Ave., Louisville. Lutz, Miss Meinnili L. K., 504 Ky. St., Jellico. McAttee, Miss Carrie, 626 S. 17th St., Louisville. MeBeth, Miss Alline, Gen. Del., Danville. McBeth, Mr. G. N., Nicholasville. McBetn, Mrs. Sarah, Nicholasville. McCain, Mrs. Virdie, Nelson Co. Train. School, Bardstown. McCaskill, Mrs. Frankie, 542 S. 21st St., Louisville. McClaren, Miss Helen, 730 Breekinridge St., Owensboro. McClaskey, Mrs. Bettie, Somerset. McClaskey, Prof. E. B., Somerset. McClaskey, Miss Mary E., Bloomfield. McConico, Miss Eva., 1310 Central Ave., Newport. McCreary, Miss Arabelle, Maceo. MeCutchen, Miss Charity, 236 Center St., Bowling Green. McElroy, Mrs. Hattie, 520 Merino St., Lexington. McGill, Mr. M. V., W. K. I. C., Paducah. McGoodwin, Miss Rosaline, Princeton. MeKinney, Mrs. Sadie C., 118 Alvesia St., Henderson. McLawler, Rev. V. W., 2224 W. Chest. St., Louisville. McLeod, Miss Ida Mae, Boyle St., Earlington. McMickens, Miss R. V., 624 Poplar St., Owensboro. McMurray, Miss Lucille, 539 Roseland St., Louisville. McNarie, Miss Jewel, 2522 W. Walnut St., Louisville. McNeil, Mrs. Virginia, Hop.insville. McPheeters, Prof. A. A., 222 Cedar St., Lexington. Mackintosh, Mrs. G. J., 704 Jackson St., Paducah. Maddox, Miss Rachel, 2339 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Maddox, Prof. W. W., W. K. I. C., Paducah. Mahin, Mrs. G. G., Franklin. Malone, Miss Ethel B, 1924 Magazine St., Louisville. Malone, Miss M. Edythe, 1924 Magazine St., Louisville. Mance, Miss Juanita, 123 E. 5th St., Mayville. Manning, Miss Mary E., Madisonville. Mansfield, Miss Robbie G., 2238 W. Madison St., Louisville. Marshall, Miss Birdie L., Box 116, Greensburg. Marshall, Mrs. R. L., 225 Third St., Bowling Green. Martin, Mrs. Katie, E. Elm St., Eminence. Martin, Miss Ozetta, 1500 S. Clay St., Louisville. Mason, Miss Cleoda V., 422 S. Sixth St., Louisville. Mason, Miss Lillie B., P. 0. Box 26, Lancaster. Masterson, Miss Cordelia E., 216 Big Hill Ave., Richmond. Matthews, Miss Susie M., 1826 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Matthews, Miss Louise, 2121 W. Chest. St., Louisville. Matthews, Prof. W. B., 2121 W. Chest. St., Louisville. Mattingly, Mrs. Lula V., Hardinburg. Maxwell, Miss M. E., 2208 W. Madison St., Louisville. Mayo, Miss Selena, 311 Wilkinson St., Frankfort. Means, Mr. E. L., 709 Jones St., Paducah. Merriweather, Mrs. Sunshine, Prospect. Merriweather, Mr. C. W., P. 0. Box 360, Hopkinsville. Merriweather, Mr. D. M., Dunbar High School, Mayfield. Merriweather, Mrs. Rosa, 1103 Coleman St., Hopkinsville. Merry, Mr. H. R., 822 Russell St., Covington. SMeyzeek, Prof. A. E., 1701 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Miles, Miss Mildred, 436 S. 13th St., LouisviTle. Miles, Mr. Monroe P., Simpsonville. Miller, Mrs. D. B., 117 Exeter Ave., Middlesboro. Miller, Mr. 0. L., P. 0. Box 21, Campbellsville. Mills, Mrs. Marietta P., 1913 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Mills Mrs. R. B., Moquah. Minims, Mrs. Candis, Hopkinsville. Minnis, Miss Elizabeth M., 3112 Grand Ave., Louisville. Minnis, Miss Emma, Versailles. Minnis, Miss Emma L., 3112 Grand Ave., Louisville. Minnis, Miss E. T., 3112 Grand Ave., Louisville. Minor, Miss Annie L., 2008 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Mitchell, Mr. H. M., Nebo. Mitchell, Rev. Robert, 324 E. 5th St., Lexington. Mitchell, Mrs. Susie, 645 S. 20th St., Louisville. Moberly, Miss Ethel, 1029 E. Main St., Richmond. Monroe, Prof. C. C., Middlesboro. Monroe, Mrs. M. B., 704 W. Short St., Lexington. Moore, Mrs. Frankie M., 414 Second St., Pineville. Moore, Miss L. G., 1421 Atkins Ave., Paducah. Moore, Mrs. L. B., Franklin. Moore, Miss Lula Mae, Main St., Flemingsburg. Moore, Mrs. Mattie, 257 E. 4th St., Lexington. Moore, Mr. P., Hopkinsville. Morgan, Miss Christine, 2328 W. Madison St., Louisville. Morris, Mrs. Mayme S., 2424 W. Walnut St., Louisville. Morris, Mrs. T. E., Box 557, Murray. 52 Morton, Miss Bertha T., 1221. E. Forest Ave., Maysville. Morton, Miss Thelma E., 1631 W. Walnut St., Louisville. Mosby, Miss Julia L., 1224 W. St. Catherine St., Louisville. Mosee, Miss W. E., 2343 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Moss, Miss June E., 132 Holly St., Richmond. Moss, Mrs. Lizzie, Pembroke. Muir, Miss M. E., 610 S. 18th St., Louisville. Mumford, Mrs. L. D., R. F. D. No. 3, Cynthiana. Mundy, Miss Eugenia A., 513 Seventh St., Henderson. Murphy, Miss Jennie, 337 E. Third St., Lexington. Murphy, Mrs. Louise, 613 S. 22nd St., Louisville. Murray, Miss C. D., 1302 Cypress St., Paris. Murray, Mr. G. S., 1720 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Murray, Mrs. T. I., 800 W. 7th St., Owensboro. Murrell, Miss E. Y. S., 1550 Prentice St., Louisville. Murrell, Mrs. Mary L., GlAsgow. Nance, Mr. James, 36 Burns Ave., Winchester. Neal, Miss Katherine, 717 S. Preston St., Louisville. Neal, Miss Mamie, 946 S. Hancoek St., Louisville. Nelson, Mrs. Cora, 1782 W. Ormsby St., Louisville. Newbern, Mrs. Grace, R. No. 2, Box 83, Paducah. Newby, Mr. J. E., 1501 E. Main St., Richmond. Newhouse, Mr. R. H., Irvington. Newsom, Prof. W. E., 436 Penn St., Cynthiana. Nuckolls, Mrs. C. I., B. T. W. High School, Ashland. Nuckolls, Prof. C. B., B. T. W. High School, Ashland Nuckolls, Mrs. Helen O., Providence. Nuckolls, Mr. W. O., Providence. Nugent, Miss Alice E., 845 S. 6th St., Louisville. Nugent, Miss G. A., 845 S. 6th St., Louisville. Nurse, Miss Ida D., 643 S. 20th St., Louisville. Offutt, Prof. L. A., 722 W. Ky., St., Louisville. Oglesby, Mrs. Mildred, 639 E. Burnett Ave., Louisville. Oldham, Rev. R. H., 1948 W. Walnut St., Louisv11e. Osborne, Prof. H. S., W. K. I. C,, Paducah Overstreet, Miss Evabelle, 407 S Brook, Louisville. Overstreet, Miss Isabelle, Box 27, Lancaster. Owen, Miss Chalmer T., F. F. D. Box 155, Winchester. Owen, Miss Elizabeth, 1216 W. Madison St., Louisville. Owens, Miss Frances, 1420 Bland St., Louisville. Owens, Miss Mary A., Bardstown Junction. Owings, Miss Laura P., No. 9 Washington, Mt. Sterling. Page, Mrs. M. D., 451 Ash St., Lexington. Parker, Miss D. L., 733 Wm. St., Paris. Parks, Prof. G. W., 221 Woodlawn Ave., Lebanon. Parks, Miss Marguerite, 1922 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. 53 Parr, Miss Elizabeth G., 138 E. Walnut St., Danville. Parrish, Mr. C. H., 847 S. 6th St., Louisville. Pariott, Mrs. Clara, 554 S. 20th St., Louisville. Pate, Miss Carrie B., 1724 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Patterson, Miss Mai R., P. 0. Box 394, Georgetown. Patton, Mrs. M. R., 236 N. 5th St., Danville. Patton, Mrs. Pearl, 542 N. Isiand Road, Madisonville. Payne, Mrs. Cordie O., Nicholasville. Payne, Miss Lucy, R. F. D. No. 7, Shelbyville. Payne, Mrs. L. B., Franklin. Payne, Mrs. Nora L., 1928 Yale Drive, Louisville. Pears6n, Mrs. S. B., 705 N. 7th St., Paducah. Perdue, Miss Penelope J., 2518 W. Walnut St., Louisville. Perkins, Prof. B. E., W. K. I. C., Paducah. Perkins, Mr. Joseph P., 604 Poplar St., Owensboro. Perkins, Mrs. Mary B., P. 0. Box 96, Lewisport. Perry, Prof. W. H., 2230 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Perry, Mr. W. H., Jr., 2230 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Peten, Miss Veva M., St. Charles. Peters, Miss Frances,.1109 W. Jefferson St., Louisville. Peters, Mrs. Mattie M., Star Route, Bryantsville. Peyton, Miss A. M., 208 N. 18th St., Louisville. Peyton, Mrs. Carrie, Elkton. Phillips, Mrs. Myrtle R., 1233 Clty St., Paducah. Pierce, Mr. B. L., 724 Preston St., Louisville. Pierce, Mr. J. E., 722 W. Ky. St., Louisville. Pierce, Mrs. Lizzie B., 724 Preston St., Louisville. Pike, Miss Cleora L., Adairville. Pike, Mrs. Nina L., Adairville. Pipkin, Mrs. Elam, Gamaliel. Pipkin, Mr. R. W., Gamaliel. Pippin, Miss Emma, R. F. D. No. 2, Morganfield. Pleasant, Mr. Raymond I., Waterfill Ave., Lawrenceburg. Poignard, Mrs. D. L., 2012 Wilson Ave., Louisville. Pollard, Miss E. Pauline, 929 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Poole, Prof. A. L., 545 E. Sixth St., Russellville. Porter, Miss Anna Mildred, Auburn. Postell, Mrs. Fannie M., Hopkinsville. Poston, Mr. E., Hopkinsville. Poston, Mrs. Susie E., Bardwell. Powell, Miss L. B., 703 Jones St., Paducah. Prentice, Miss Susie, Versailles. Prewitt, Mr. Clifton B., L. B. 284, Carlisle. Prewitt, Mrs. Madeline B., Millersburg. Price, Miss Ruth D., Box 91, Midway. Pritchett, Miss Mary V., Madisonville. 54 Pursiful, Miss Mary Lee, 304 Park Ave., Pineville. Quarles, Mrs. B. J., 17th & Clay Sts. HIopkinsville. Quarle!', Mrs. Emma E., 400 E. 17th St., HIoplinsville. Quisenberry, Miss Missouri, 26 Lincoln St., Winchester. Ranels, Miss L. V., 325 W. Washington St., Winchester. Ransom, Miss Viola H., 3634 Rudd Ave., Louisville. Ratliff, Dr. Wm. R., 439 S. Eighth St., Louisville. Ratliff, Mrs. W. M., 439-443 S. Eighth St., Louisville. Ray, Mr. Jos. R., 2230 Magazine St., Louisville. Ray, Miss Marguerite, P. 0. Box 232, Campbellsville. Raynes, Miss Iola, Franklin. Redding, Miss Lula, 227 E. 3rd St., Frankfort. Reed, Prof. E. E., 920 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Reed, Mrs. Mary E. Wilson, 1529 Washington St., Gary, Ind. Reid, Mrs. Emma L. C., 2303 W. Walnut St., Louisville. Reid, Rev. B. F., 2710 Lytle St., Louisville. Reeves, Miss Jeanette, 28 Lincoln St., Winchester. Render, Mrs. M. W., P. 0. Box 326, Central City. Reynolds, Miss Christine B., 2316 W. Walnut St., Louisville. Rice, Mr. C. A., 26 W. 10th St., Covington. Richards, Mr. J. E., 618 Tennessee, Paducah. Richardson, Miss C .E., 1106 N. 10th St., Paducah. Ricketts, Mrs. Frankie, Campbellsburg. Roach, Mrs. J. P., East Walnut and McGroty Ave,, Danville. Roach, Miss L. V., 735 S. 13th St., Louisville. Roberts, Miss Georgia, 134 W. Owens St., Eminence. Roberts, Mrs. Jas. T., R. F. D. No. 4, Box 18, Guthrie. Roberts, Mr. J. W., 1011 College St., Shelbyville. Roberts, Mrs. J. W., 1011 College St., Shelbyville. Roberts, Miss Pearl B., 619 S. 20th St., Louisville. Robinson, Mrs. Allene, 438 E. 4th St., Lexington. Robinson, Miss E. M., 624 Poplar St., Owensboro. Robinson, Miss Harriett E., 304 E. 3rd St., Frankfort. Robinson, Miss Hattie, 753 W. Short St., Lexington. Robinson, Miss Jennie, 612 Lampton St., Louisville. Robinson, Mrs. Laura, 1126 W. Ky. St., Louisville. Robinson, Mrs. Lottie J., 612 Lampton St., Louisville. Robinson, Mrs. Marie, 236 Second St., Frankfort. Robinson, Miss Nannie E., P. 0. Box 217, Greensburg. Robinson, Miss Pearl A., 1828 W. Magazine St., Louisville. Robinson, Mr. W. H., 304 Elm St., Owensboro. Robinson, Mr. W. I., Box 307, Glasgow. Robinson, Miss Willie Mae, 433 N. 2nd St., Central. Rogers, Miss-R. D., 1720 W. Walnut St., Louisville. Rogers, Mrs. Ruth M., 2339 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Rose, Prof. D. G., Fulton. 55 Rose, Miss Mozelle, 2414 W. Walnut St., Louisville. Rose, Miss Virginia R., 2512 W. Madison St., Louisville. Rounds, Miss S. D., 422 Alvasia St., Henderson. Rowe, Mrs. C. L., Box 384, Elizabethtown. Rowe, Prof. L. A., Springfield. Rowland, Mrs. Lula B., Versailles' Rowlett, Mrs. Frances, Providence. Rucker, Mrs. Kathleen, 730 W. Walnut St., Louisville. Russell, Prof. G. P., K. N. I. I., Frankfort. Russell, Mr. H. C., 1029 W. Madison St., Louisville. Rutledge, Prof. Wm. J., 328 Eighth St., fenderson. Ryan, Mrs. M. P., W. K. I. C., Paducah. Samples, Miss Jewel, Glasgow Samuels, Miss Alice D., 508 Washington St., Frankfort. Samuels, Miss Valeria, W. Broadway St., Winchester. Sanders, Mr. W. L., 1103 W. Walnut St., Louisville. Sansbury, Miss Annie, 2110 W. Walnut St., Louisville. Saunders, Miss A. E., 457 N. Kenton St., Lexington. Sawyer, Miss Amelia L., 1933 W. Walnut St., Louisville. Sawyer, Mrs. Margaret, R. R. 22, Box 33, Louisville. ville. Schofield, Mr. H. S., W. K. I. C., Paducah. Scott, Mrs. Celia, Georgetown. Scott, Mrs. Laura, 270 E. 4th St., Lexington. Scott, Miss Mary L., 612 S. 15th St., Louisville. Scott, Prof. Sanford, Kenvir. Scott Mr. Wm. M., 1707 Magazine St., Louisville. Seay, Mr. C. W., 1233 Madison St., Paducah. Sewell, Miss Zella R., Glasgow. Shannon, Miss Lottie M., 2215 W. Walnut St., Louisville. Sharp, Miss Almeda, Georgetown. Sharp, Mr. Charles H., 631 E. Bourbon St., Georgetown. Shelbourne, Mrs. Lula L., 308 E. 7th St., Russellville. Shelburne, Miss Sue P., P. 0. Box 26, Taylorsville. Shepard, Miss Mary E., 124 Williams, Flemingsburg. Sherrill, Mrs. Mary E., 441 S. 21st St., Louisville. Shipley, Miss Stella L., 2515 Magazine St., Louisville. Shobe, Prof. W. L., K. S. I. C., Frankfort. Silvey, Miss Lettia W., P. 0. Box 314, Frankfort. Silvey, Mrs. Mittie, Box 405, Central City. Simmons, Mrs. Anna D., Route 4, Adairville. Simms, Miss O., Waverly. Simpson, Miss Anna M., 610 N. Upper St., Lexington. Simpson, Miss Ida, 610 N. Upper St., Lexington. Simpson, Mrs. Jean, 374 E. Short St., Lexington. Simpson, Miss Sarah R., 433 Campbell St., Lexington. 56 Singleton, Miss A. M., 507 S. Eighth St., Paducah. Singleton, Miss A. M., 1716 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Singleton, Mrs. Ida Curtis, 529 S. 18th St., Louisville. Skillman Mrs,. Louise A., Owingsville. Slaton, Miss Annie Belle, Madisonvilie. Slaughter, Mrs. Margaret C., 327 Woodbine Ave., Louisville. Sledd, Mr. H. W., 1233 Madison St., Paducah. .Sledd, Mrs. Gertrude, E. Green St., Danville. Sleet, Mr. M. J., Box 270, Owensboro. Sloan, Mrs. Fannie J., 30 N. Highland St., Winchester. Smalling, Mrs. J. L., 2303 W. Madison St., Louisville. Smith, Miss Annie, Versailles. Smith, Mrs. Elizabeth J., New Castle. Smith, Mrs. E. M., Springfield. Smith, Miss Evelmn, 1550 Prentice St., Louisville. Smith, Mrs. Fanny B., Bardstown. Smith, Mrs. Florence Adams, Eminence. Smith, Dean Kirke, Lincoln Institute, Lincoln Ridge. Smith, Mrs. LaVetta J., 536 N. Upper St., Lexington. Smith, Miss Mary, Midway. Smith, Miss Mary R., Elizabethtown. Smith, Mrs. M. J., 121 W. Third St., Maysville. Smith, Miss Paula, Springfield. Smith, Prof. Paul V., 258 E. 5th St., Lexington. Smith, Miss Ruth, Lincoln Institute, Lincoln Ridge. Smith, Prof. S. L., Bardstown. Smith, Rev. T. H., Midway. Smith, Mrs. Theresa, Route 16, Anchorage. Sneed, Mrs. L. B., 818 S. 6th St., Louisville. Snowden, Mrs. L. C., 563 N. Upper St., Lexington. Snowden, Miss S. B., 422 N. Upper St., Lexington. Sparks, Miss Lyda 3., 2233 W. Madison, Louisville. Spears, Miss Louise G., 2704 W. Walnut St., Louisville. Speed, Miss Modjeska B., 1629 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Speers, Mrs. Fannie, 317 W. Penn St., Cynthiana. Spencer, Miss Bessie, 1139 S. 6th St., Louisville. Spencer, Miss Mildred L., 2347 W. Madison St., Louisville. Starks, Mr. S. W., Sirocco. Starling, Mrs. Mildred, 368 Ohio St., Lexington. St. Clair, Miss Susie J., 922 S. Jackson St., Louisville. Steele, Mrs. M. W., 1322 Cypress St., Paris. Stephens, Mr. C. W., 722 W. Ky., St., Louisville Stephens, Miss M. M., 2126 W. Walnut St., Louisville. Stephenson, Miss Alice L, Route 3, Paris. Stepp, Mrs. F. E., Box 135, Stanford. Steward, Mrs. M. E., 621 S. 8th St., Louisville. 57 Steward, Rev. Wm. H., 621 S. 8th St., Louisville. Stewart, Mrs. Annetta, R. R. No. 6, Lexington. Stewart, Miss G. B., 546 Gano St., Paris. Stewart, Miss Honie, 633 Ohio St., Lexington. Stewart, Miss Luthie, Hopkinsville. Stewart, Miss Margaret. R. R. No. 6, Lexington. Stith, Mr. (x. W., West Point. Stokes, Miss Cordia, Florida Heights. Stone, Miss R. G., Box 36, Whitesville. Stone, Mrs. Rosa A., 512 Finzer St., Louisville. Strauss, Mrs. M. O., 428 S. 8th St., Paducah. Stout, Miss Florence, Taylorsville. Strider, Mr. L. H., Hamburg Place, Lexington. Stum, Mrs. Annie, Central City. Sugg, Mrs. M. C., Box 138, Adairville. Summers, Miss M. E., 612 W. Lexington St., Danville. Sweat, Mrs. Nannie B., Russellville. Takecare, Mr. Ford C., Lincoln Institute, Lincoln Ridge. Takecare, Mrs. Ruth, Stamping Ground. Talbert, Miss M. E., Brighton. Talley, Miss Estelle, 718 S. 13th St., Louisville. Tandy, Mrs. Helen, Hopkinsville. Tardiff, Mr. Wmn. D., Stanford. Tardiff, Mrs. S. E., Stanford. Tate, Miss Sophia Marie, 1811 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Taylor, Mrs. A. H., 433 Ohio, St., Lexington. Taylor, Miss Anna, 2201 W. Madison St., Louisville. Taylor, Miss Clara Lee, Maceo. Taylor, Mrs. Cora, E. First St., Hopkinsville. Taylor, Mrs. E. Birdie, 425 N. Upper St., Lexington. Taylor, Mrs. Ellen, 1300 W. Broadway St., Louisville. Taylor, Prof. E. S., 127 W. Broadway St., Winchester. Taylor, Prof. F. A., 446 S. Green St., Henderson Taylor, Mrs. Fannie Jackson, P. O. Box 237, Greensburg. Taylor, Miss Hazel L:. 216 Big Hill Ave., Richmond. Taylor, Mr. Harry L., P. 0. Box 4, Mayslick. Taylor, Mr. H. V., Atkinson College, Madisonville. Taylor, Mr. Joseph H., Lincoln Institute, Lincoln Ridge. Taylor, Prof. L. W., 425 N. Upper St., Lexington. Taylor, Miss M. Adeline, 315 N. First St., Richmond. Taylor, Miss Margaret, 2338 W. Walnut St., Louisville. Taylor, Mrs. Madeline, 1315 E. Ninth St., Owensboro. Taylor, Miss Margaret N., 1120 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Taylor, Miss Marteen, Maceo. Taylor, Mrs. Mary E., 127 W. Broadway St., Winchester. Taylor, Miss M. B., 722 W. Kentucky St., Louisville. 58 Taylor. Mrs. S. E., 446 S. Green St., Henderson. Taylor, Mrs. Vivian G., 17 Lincoln St., Winchester. Tilley, Mrs. Rebecca, R. F. D. No. 2, Finchville. Thomas, Miss Hattie L., 606 Thomas Ave., Paris. Thomas, Miss India, 90 E. High St., Mt. Sterling. Thomas, Mrs. Nora, Versailles. Thomas, Prof. W. M., 124 Williams St., Flemingsburg. Thompson, Miss Zedah, 313 W. Second St., Covington. Thomson, Dr. A. E., Lincoln Institute, Lincoln Ridge. Thornton, Mr. Matthew G., Washington. Truston, Miss Margaret, 1712 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Timberlake, Prof. C. L., Greenville. Timberlake, Rev. T., 1023 W. Madison St., Louisville. Tinsley, Mrs. Evie B., 1025 W. 8th St., Owensboro. Todd, Prof. A. M., Adairville. Toles, Mr. E. B., 134 Kelley St., Paris. Torian, Miss Mertha, 1.411 Langstaff Ave., Paducah. Tracey, Miss Mary E., 628 N. St. Clair St., Frankfort. Tracey, Mrs. Minnie, Midwa:t. Travis, Mr. E. M., Monticello. Troutman, Miss Mozella, 642 S. 20th St., Louisville. Tucker, Miss Marietta, 621 Wilkinson St., Frankfort. Turley, Miss Pattie, 36 Tenny Ave., Mt. Sterling. Turner, Miss Annie C., 349 Hill St., Richmond. Turner, Mrs. B. O., Finchville. Turner, Miss Ethel L., Flemingsburg. Turner, Miss Hattie D., 349 Hill St., Richmond. Turner, Mrs. Mary E., 104 Vine St., Hopkinsville. Turner, Miss MeFoyce, 441 W. Seventh St., Paris. Tutt, Mr. C. A., Campbellsville. Tyler, Mrs. Ethel C., R. No. 1, Box 122, Lewisburg. Tyler, Mrs. Mattie, 539 Chestnut St., Lexington. Tyler, Migs R. A., 6 Burns Ave., Winchester. VanLee, Miss Lucille, 720 Laffoon St., Madisonville. VanLowe, Mrs. Theda, 1105 High St., Paris. Vaughn, Mr. J. E., Williams St., Hopkinsville. Vertreace, Miss Eulah B., 830 Watt St., Jeffersonville, Ind. Waddell, Prof. J. W., Elkton. Wade, Mr. W. H., Campbellsville. Wakefield, Prof. George C., 918 O'Bannon St., Morganfield. Wakefield, Mrs. Josephine, 918 O'Bannon St., Morganfield. Walker, Miss A. J., R. R. No. 5, Box A., Henderson. Walker, Mrs. Bernice M. Cable, 709 Caldwell St., Louisville. Walker, Miss G. L., 473 E. Irvine St., Richmond. Walker, Miss Hallie E., 3123 Greenwood Ave., Louisville. Walker, Mrs. Martha Williams, 226 Third St., Frankfort. 59 Walls, Mrs. Mary, 561 Maryland Ave., Lexington. Ward, Mrs. A. L., 626 Elm St., Owensboro. Ward, Prof. J. H., 626 Elm St., Owensboro. Ward, Mrs. Loula W., 325 Clinton St., Frankfort. Ward, Miss Nora H., Southgate St., School, Newport. Warren, Miss Carrie B., 1324 W. Madison St., Louisville. Warren, Miss Cornelia S., P. 0. Box 221, Versailles. Warren, Miss Henrietta, 1324 W. Madison St., Louisville. Washington, Mrs. Edna, 274 E. Fourth St., Lexington. Washington, Miss Katie C., Georgetown. Washington, Mrs. Prima A., 1025 W. Liberty St., Louisville. Watkins, Mrs. Hattie L., 113 Adams St., LaGrange. Watkins, Miss Minnie L., Gracey. Watson, Miss Jennie A., 722 W. Kentucky St., Louisville. Watson, Mrs. M. C., 1647 Hale Ave., Louisville. Watson, Miss Nannie C., 133 Brown St., Georgetown. Weathers, Miss Mary,-Elkton. Wells, Miss Mabel A., R. F. D. Route No. 2, Taylorsville. West, Mrs. J. B., 341 N. Lime St., Lexington. Weston, Mrs. A. V., 904 Tennessee St., Paducah. Weston, Mrs. Cornelia J., 917 E. Howell St., Hokinsville. Wheatley, Mrs. W. S., 816 W. Seventh St., Owensboro. Wheeler, Miss Maggie, R. No. 5, Box 67, Nicholasville. White, Miss Ethel, Box 33, Pleasureville. White, Miss Ethel L., 1931 W. Madison St., Louisville. White, Mrs. Fannie, 764 Pine St., Lexington. White, Miss Margaret, Georgetown. White, Mrs. P. L., 126 Williams St., Flemingsburg. Whitley, Mrs. Rachel, 1528 W. Breckinridge, Louisville. Whitney, Prof. W. D., Bloomfield. Whittaker, Mrs. D. J., Wortville. Whorton, Prof. S. R., R. No. 6, Box 22, Hickman. Wilhite,.Miss A. E., 1633 Hale Ave., Louisville. Wilhite, Miss Theresa H., 2621 Washington St., Gary, Ind. Wilhite, Miss Elsa Mae, 1633 Hale Ave., Louisville. Wilkerson, Mrs. Josephine, 204 Brown SE, Glasgow. Williams, Mrs. Dora C., 618 E. First St., Hopkinsville. Williams, Miss E. S., 341 Payne St., Georgetown. Williams, Miss Georgia A., Pembroke. Williams, Mrs. Mary F., P. 0. Box 76, Carlisle. Williams, Miss M. M., 213 W. Pleasant St., Cynthiana. Williams, Mr. P. W., State Industrial College, Frankfort. Williams, Mrs. R. R., Dunbar High Sch., Mayfield. Williams, Prof. T. C. Buford, Franklin. Willis, Mrs. Emma P., 603 S. Green St., Henderson. so Willis, Mr. N. M., 602 W. Walnut St., Louisville. Wilson, Miss A. B., 542 S. 19th St., Louisville. Wilson, Miss Alberta, Jeffersontown. Wilson, Miss Annie Lee, 2216 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Wilson, Miss Armah, 644 S. 21st St., Louisville. Wilson, Mr. A. S., 2518 Magazine St., Louisville. Wilson, Miss Ernestine, 2216 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Wilson, Miss Hallid, 532 E. Breckinridge St., Louisville. Wilson, Mr. Jas. A., Jeffersontown. Wilson, Mrs. Jennie, Springfield. Wilson, Mrs. Jennie K., 443 S. 21st St., Louisville. Wilson, Mrs. J. Francis, Maceo. Wilson, Miss Maggie B., 340 E. Irvine St., Richmond. Wilson, Miss Zf. L., 1301 Center St., Bowling Green. Wilson, Miss Ouida C., 712 S. 13th St., Louisville. Wilson, Mrs. Rhea, 1314 Clay St., Paducah. Wilson, Prof. W. M., 1301 Center St., Bowling Green. Wimmon, Miss G. P., W. K. I. C., Paducah. Withers, Mrs. E. B. 630 S. 17th St., Louisville. Withrow, Mrs. A. J., 446 Chestnut St., Lexington Witt, Miss S F., Elizabethtown. Wood, Mrs. Cordellia, Stanford. Wood, Prof. F. M., Board of Education, Baltimore, Md. Wood, Mr. Edmond, Box 235, Danville. Wood, Mrs. Mae Willie, Munfordsville. Woodward, Mrs. M. B. F., 536 Maryland St., Lexington. Woods, Miss Alvena, 1514 W. Madison St., Louisville. Woodson, Miss Catherine, 1026 W. Oak St., Louisville. Woodson, Miss Henrietta, 143 Woodard St., Paducah. Woolfolk, Mrs. Leslie, Providence. Wooten, Mrs. Louise V., Box 101, Drakesboro. Work, Prof. M. C., 1301 Center St., Bowling Green. Worthington, Miss Salome C., 1721 W. Walnut St., Louisville. Wright, Mrs. W. F., 522 Hanson St., Paris. Wright, Mr. Wm. C., 522 Hanson St., Paris. Yancey, Miss Helen L., 2105 W. Chestnut St., Louisville. 61 Parent-Teachers Association Enrollment (Most of the following are officers or representatives of their respective P. T. Associations. They were delegates at the 1926 K. N. E. A. Meeting). Alves, Mrs. Annie, R. R. No. 1, Henderson. Ball, Mrs. May Bell, Anchorage. Barnett, Mr. A., Henderson. Blount, Mrs. Mattie, 607 E. Walnut St., Louisville. Bowman, Mrs. W. L., Bardstown. Bransford, Mrs. Zemmie, Barnsford Hotel, Mammoth Cave. Broadus, Mrs. Katie, 554 Chestnut St., Lexington. Davis, Mrs. Mary, Finchville. Davison, Miss Osceola, R. No. 1, Box 13, Lafayette. Ebbs, Mrs. Irene, Anchorage. Evans, Mrs. Minnie, R. No. 1, Cynthiana. Farmer, Mrs. Emma, Adairville. Fellows, Mrs. Hazel, R. No. 1, Box 81, Geneva. Ford, Mrs. Mary, 2321 W. Walnut St., Louisville. Foster, Mrs. A., 1608 W. St. Catherine St., Louisville. Generals, Mrs. Mary H., 238 Payne St., Georgetown. Glass, Mrs Ora, 736 Clay St., Henderson. Green, Mrs. Rosa A., Henderson. Gohagan, Mrs. Sara L., Valley Station, Route 5. Howard, Mrs. Eliza, Beuchel. Johnson, Mrs. Anna, Elizabethtown. Johnson, Mrs. R. F., Box 352, Newberg, Ind. Jones, Mrs. J. L., 522 Chestnut St., Louisville. Kirkpatrick, Mrs. Johnnie, W. Chestnut St., Louisville. Lassley, Mrs. Susie, Virginia Ave., Louisville. Leachman, Mrs. Sadie, Worthington. Mack, Mrs. Essie D., 1642 W. St. Catherine St., Louisville. Moran, Mrs. Anna, Eastwood. Mudd, Mrs. Sevella, Secy. Col. P. T. A., Lebanon. Pipes, Mrs. M., 1416 W. Walnut St., Louisville. Quarles, Mrs. Emma, 400 E. 7th St., Hopkinsville. Robinson, Mrs. Cora, Orell. Sloan, Mrs. Patsy E., 2817 S. 6th St., Louisville. Smith, Mrs. Eola, Tribbey. Takecare, Mrs. Ruth A., Stamping Ground. Taylor, Mis. Etta, Harrods Creek. Thornton, Mrs.. A. E., Anchorage. Walker, Miss Flora A. J., Route 5, Box A., Henderson. White, Mrs. Fannie, 764 W. Pine St., Lexington. Wilson, Mrs. Belle, Jeffersontown. 62 ENROLLMENT BY COUNTIES-1926. Note: It is possible that some counties do not show the exact enrollment because some teachers, when enrolling, gave their home addresses. This is a probable explanation of the over-enrollment in the Fifth and Seventh Districts. Hereafter all teachers will be re- quested to give their teaching county when enrolling. However, the enrollments shown and number of teachers employed in the vari- ous counties are approximately correct. These statistics include both rural and city schools. Fractions are omitted in the calcula- tions of per cents. FIRST DISTRICT. CountyrNO. of Teachers Ballard............ Caldwell .......... Calloway ......... Carlisle ............ Crittenden...... Pulton ............. Graves ............ Hickman ......... Lyon ................ Livingston...... McCracken ...... Trigg ................ Totals.......... K N E A Enroll Memb Percent ..8 1 13 ..5 2 40 .4 1 25 ..3 3 100 ..1 0 0 ..13 5 38 ..20 11 55 .. 6 0 0 .. 7 1 14 .. 5 '1 20 .42 44 100 ..14 1 7 128 70 55 SECOND DISTRICT Christian ....... 87 51 Davies. ...... 27 32 Hancock .......2 1 Henderson ...... 40 42 Hopkins ....... 21 17 McLean ....... 4 2 Union....... 10 5 Webster ....... 13 5 Totals ....... 224 155 THIRD DISTRICT. Allen....... 6 0 Barren ....... 21 10 BRtler. ....... 3 0 Logan ....... 27 24 Metcalfe ....... 7 0 Muhlenberg .... 21 9 Simpson ....... 12 10 59 100 50 100 81 59 Todd ........... 22 Warren .... 36 Totals .... 155 14 64 20 56 87 56 FOURTH DISTRICT. Breckinridge.. 8 6 75 Bullitt..........2 1 50 Grayson .......... 2 1 50 Hardin .......... 11 11 100 Hart .......... 11 1 9 Green .......... 1 2 7 58g Marion .......... 11 3 2 7 Larue ..........3 0 0 Meade ..........5 1 20 Nelson .......... 1916 84 Ohio .......... 7 0 0 Taylor .......... 12 12 100 Washington 10 10 100 Totals.. 113 69 FIFTH DISTRICT Jefferson .. 215 316 SIXTH DISTRICT Percent Ad Boone ...... 4 1 8t Campbell ... . 5 5 Carrol ...... 3 6 69 Gallatin...... 2 2 Grant ...... 1 1 9 Kenton ...... 22 6 48 Pendleton .... 1 0 e Totals .... 38 20 90 SEVENTH DISTRICT 0 Bourbon .... 32 29 4q Clark . . 22 25 83 Estill . . 2 2 63 61 100 25 100 100 100 0 27 0 53 100 100 100 , . Fayette .... 71 Franklin .... 40 Henry .... 10 Lee ........ Oldham ..... Owen ...... Powell ...... Scott ....... Woodford .... Totals .... 2 8 2 2 19 20 80 100 35 88 10 100 4 100 3 38 0 0 1 50 21 100 22 100 230 242 100 TENTH DISTRICT Floyd ..1...... Knott ..1.... Letcher ..... Owsley ..... Perry ....... Pike ........ Totals .... 0 0 0 .0 0 0 0 0 3 33 0 b 29 3 11 ELEVENTH DISTRICT EIGHTH DISTRICT Adair ....... Anderson .... Boyle ....... Casey ....... Garrard ..... Jassamine .. . Lincoln ..... Madison .... Mercer. Shelby ...... Spencer ..... 6 1 it 5 2 46 17 13 8b 1 0 C 9 8 8P 14 14 100 15 11 73 32 17 53 11 2 1Q 18 18 100 4 4 100 Totals.... 132 90 6& Bell ........ Clay ........ Clinton ..... Cumberland Harlin ...... Knox. Laurel ...... Leslie ....... McCreary ... Monroe ..... Pulaski. Russell ..... Rockeastle Wayne ...... Whitley ..... 17 13 1 0 1 0 7 3 12 1 4. 1 3 1 1 0 1 0 9 3 9 9 2 0 1 0 4 1 4 1 80 a 0 43 25 83 0 0 33 100 0 0 25 25 NINTH DISTRICT Bracken .... Breathitt ..... Boyd ....... Bath ........ 2 2 5 7 Carter ...... I Fleming ..... 9 Greenup 1.... Harrison . .... 11 Lawrence 1.... Lewis ....... 1 Mason ....... 17 Nicholas .... 4 Minifee . 1.... I Montgomery .. 13 Robertson ... 1 o 0 0 0 8 100 3 4; o 0 9 100 0 0 11 lo( 0 o 0 ( 12 70 2 6(. 0 9 7( 0 (. Totals.... 76 54 Totals .... 76 34 SUMMARY OF DISTRICTS First. 128 Second .... Third ...... Fourth ..... Fifth ....... Sixth ...... Seventh .... Eighth ..... Ninth ...... Tenth ...... Eleventh ... 244 155 113 215 38 230 132 76 29 76 70 155 87 69 316 20 242 90 54 3 34 56 69 56 61 100 53 100 6 I 71 11 45 71 Totals ... 1416 1140 . 80.5 64 A FORECAST FOR 1927 KENTUCKY NEGRO EDUCATIONAL ASSOCIATION FIFTY-FIRST ANNUAL SESSION, LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY, APRIL 20, 21, 22, 23, 1927 The Program Includes the Following Features: 1. A State Oratorical Contest and Musicale 2. A State Spelling Contest 3. A New Type of Literary and Industrial Exhibits 4. An Athletic Exhibition Including a Track Meet 5. New Speakers of National Prominence. The Annual Story Telling Contest, Sectional Meetings, Rural School Program, Parent-Teacher Association, Music Programs, and Election of New Officers will also 'be features of the 1927 session. Teachers are urged to enroll as soon as possible for 1927. Rural teachers should enroll while their schools are in session. All prin- cipals and organizers are requested to start the enrollment cam- paign now. Every Kentucky Teacher should be a member of the K. N. E. A. CUT OUT AND MAIL ADVANCE ENROLLMENT BLANK Date ........................................... .......................... A. S. Wilson, Sec'y. K. N. E. A., 2518 Magazine Street, Louisville, Kentucky. ENCLOSED IS ONE DOLLAR FOR MY 1927 MEMBERSHIP. N am e ................................................................................................................. Street ........ City..................................................................................................................... Teaching County ............................................................................................ 65 THE MAMMOTH LIFE AND ACCIDENT INSUR- ANCE COMPANY has grown from a small beginning in 1915 to one of the largest Companies among our people. Its modern six-story Home Office Building contains twen- ty-four apartments, offices, three stores, and the largest, finest and most beautiful theatre owned and controlled by colored people anywhere. The assets of the company have nearly reached the half million mark. ASSETS Real Estate, Real Estate Mortgages, Bonds Stocks and Other Assets ............................ $422,151.00 LIABILITIES Capital Stock (fully paid) ................................ $200.000,00 Reserve, Surplus and other Liabilities ............ $222,151.00 TOTAL .................................. $422,151.00 FOUR HUNDRED THOUSAND DOLLARS WILL TAKE CARE OF YOUR NEEDS. INSURE IN The Mammoth Life and Accident Insurance Co. LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY. 66 i KENTUCKY CENTRAL LIFE & ACCIDENT INSURANCE CO. ANCHORAGE,KENTUCKY IN 1925 WE PAID OVER ONE MILLION DOLLARS TO POLICY- HOLDERS AS FOLLOWS: 116,419 Weekly Indemnity Claims for . $.. 751,584.48 and 2,417 Death and Dismemberment Claims for ........ $ 269,097.55 Total paid to Policyholders, 1925 ............................ $1,020,682.03 Over Eight Million Dollars Paid to Policyholders Since Organization If not insured-see our Agent at once. Louisville District Office, 500-507 Louisville National Bank Bldg., Louisville, Ky. District Offices in all the principal Cities of Kentucky, Ohio, Indiana, West Virginia, Michigan and Pennsylvania. I i Buy Where Service Is Good Pice Is Better Qualitp Is Best "CENTRAL" School Furniture meets every need of the Mod- ern School Room, "CENTRAL" Prices, quality considered, are better "CENTRAL" Service meets your needs immediately. COPY OF OUR SCHOOL CATALOG SENT FREE UPON REQUEST Central School Supply Co. Incorporated "Everything for the School" 311-13 W. Main St. Louisville, Ky. Buy In Kentucky I :