Organization lists of the agricultural experiment stations and institutions with courses in agriculture in the United States


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Organization lists of the agricultural experiment stations and institutions with courses in agriculture in the United States
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United States -- Office of Experiment Stations
G.P.O. ( Washington )
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List of abbreviations..--------....-..--..------......------...-...----------------................--
List of experiment stations in the United States, with governing boards and
station staffs............................................................-------------------------------------------------..
List of institutions with courses in agriculture in the United States, with
courses of study and boards of instruction.---....--...----.............--...
Officers of the Association of American Agricultural Colleges and Experiment
Stations ...-.......----.-..----.---.................--------.......------..--...-.....-
Officers and reporters of the Association of Official Agricultural Chemists of
the United States ...----......................------....--.-----.........---....-------....-
List of station publications received during 1897..----......-------------..
Federal legislation affecting agricultural colleges and experiment stations--- ....
Regulations of the Post-Office Department regarding experiment station pub-
lications ---................-------------..---.. .--.......................--.......
Rulings of the Treasury Department as to the construction of the act of Con-
gress of March 2, 1887, establishing agricultural experiment stations.... ----.
Rulings of the Department of Agriculture on act of Congress of March 2,1887..
Index of names............-- .-.---..----.-..--..--- ......-----....--.-..............--.

'4 0









.Waasingtom, D. C., January 1, 1898.
r". BSm: I have the honor to transmit herewith manuscript of a bulletin
Il sobbllnllitJlg the organization list of agricultural colleges and experiment
r|l| i oles, a subject list of publications of the experiment stations
mui~i~vied by this Office during 1897, the Federal legislation relating to
S^r ^ colleges and stations, and the rulings of the Treasury, Post-Ofice,
end Agricultural Departments as to the construction of the act of Con
pm:ll||lll goof March 2,1887, establishing the stations. The matter has been
rm:;..piled under my direction by Miss S. L. Sommers of this Office, and
I. I recommend its publication as Bulletin No. 47 of this Office.
v ,"-A. C. TaUE,
Secretary of Agriculture.


Agr., Agriculture, Agriculturist, Agricul-
Anal., Analytical.
Anat., Anatomy.
Arbor., Arboriculture, Aboriculturist.
Archi., Architecture.
Arith., Arithmetic.
Assoc., Associate.
Asst., Assistant.
A8tron., Astronomy.
Badt., Bacteriology, Bacteriologist.
Biol., Biology, Biologist, Biological.
Bot., Botany, Botanist, Botanical.
Chair., Chairman.
Chem., Chemist, Chemistry, Chemical.
Dept., Department.
Dir., Director.
Econ., Economy, Economic, Economics.
Elect., Electrical, Electricity.
Engin., Engineer, Engineering.
Engl., English.
Ent., Entomology, Entomologist.
Expt., Experiment, Experimental.
For., Forestry.
Geol., Geology, Geologist, Geological.
Geog., Geography.
Gotv., Governor.
Hist., History.
Hort., Horticulture, Horticulturist.
Hush., Husbandry.
Indus., Industrial, Industries, Industry.
Instr., Instructor.
Irrig.. Irrigation.


Lab., Laboratory. -
Lang., Language, Languages.
Lib., Librarian.
Lit., Literature.
Math., Mathematics.
Meeh., Mechanics, Mechanical.
Met., Meteorology, Meteorologist.
Mil., Military.
Min., Mineralogist, Mineralogy.
Myc., Mycology, Mycologist.
Path., Pathology.
Pedag., Pedagogics, Pedagogy.
Philos., Philosophy.
Phys., Physics, Physicist, Physical.
Physiol., Physiology, Physiological, Phys-
Polit., Political.
Prep., Preparatory.
Pres., President.
Prin., Principal.
Psych., Psychology.
Rhet., Rhetoric.
Sci., Science.
Sec., Secretary.
Sta., Station.
Sten., Stenographer, Stenography.
Supt., Superintendent.
Treas., Treasurer.
Univ., University.
V. Dir., Vice Director.
Vet., Veterinary, Veterinarian.
Vit., Viticulture, Viticulturist.
Zool., Zoology, Zoologist.


..e. of Catrl: I. F. Culver, Mnlpiuwy; W. L. Brouin (Dir. exoffiEcio), Auurns;
V. N. Booker, Utafws; J. Huggins, Nebhers; A. Sledge, Whifltt; G. D. StollUean-
wk8JddaueI1; M. Walker, Fsumusle.


IW ... Bkon, M. A., LL.. D., Dir. ex ojeo.
A". Bdam, N. S., Amt. Dir. i Charge.

J. F. Connor, D. V. M., Vri.
M. Walker, Trea.


LAu tmtraml UwzpMdenmt Station of the University of Arisona, mees.

. Department of the University of Arizona.


Bead of Reent.: L. C. Hughe (Ch eorflor), Temn; John H. Martin (Se.),
2ws; M. P. Freeman (2Wm.), Thsmm; W. V: Whitmore, TesmM; Gov. Myron H.
eCoW FPat; A. P. Showman (Twderial 8upt. of Instrmutd), MHs.


M. M. Parker, A. M., Prnite. rof te Usrm f.-
-- IMr.; Apr. Hd lrt. Nathan IL Barnew PH. D., A. M., Irrtg.
Jmm W. ro.aey, B. 8., Ae 1Dir.; Zgda. ad Met.
JIM. sd w et. Robert H. Forbes, M. S., Chem.
Meakt Walker, Jr., B. 8., Ag. CAmE. Felix 0. HaveoD, F erna, Tao-n.
LMe 1 Chmais, tO. Bena Eaer, Frwn.., nPseU.
..:... fi .

J~m M ++b ++++m+....... ... +... ... ..

Department o0 ArKansas inuusrial uuliversitly. i.iia
"" '*--*:.""*
Board of Trustees-Agricultural Committee: T. A. Futrall (Pres.), Momna
W. H. Langford, Pinebluff; V. Y. Cook, Elmo. *:

J. L. Buchanan, LL. D., President of the University. "
R. L. Bennett, B. S., Dir. J. T. Stinson, B. S., Hert. ..
Geo. L. Teller, M. S., Chemn. J. F. Moore, B. S., Asst. Chem. and tWi" ..N:
R. R. Dinwiddie, V. S., Animal Path. and G. B. Irby, B. A., Substa., Newport.
Myc. C. L. Newman, B. S., Agr.
Agricultural Experiment Station of the University of California, Berkeley 'li:
Department of the University of California.
The Regents of the University: Gov. James H. Budd (Pres.), Sacramento; Louis '
Sloss (Treas.), 310 Sansome st., San Francisco; Win. T. Jeter, Santa Cruzs; F: L. i3
Coombs, Napa; Samuel T. Black, San Buenaventura; C. M. Chase, San Francisco; i
Andrew S. Hallidie, 330 Market st., San Francisco; Jas. A. Waymire, Alameda; ,i
Charles W. Slack, New City Hall, San Francisco; Chester Rowell, Fresno; T. 0. ;:
Phelps, San Carlos; John E. Budd, Stockton; G. T. Marye, jr., 234 Montgomery st., .
San Francisco; J. West Martin, Union Savings Bank, Oakland; J. B. Reinstein, 917 San- :.
some st., San Francisco; H. S. Foote, U. S. Appraisers' Building, San Francisco; I. W.
Hellman, Nevada Bank, San Francisco; W. T. Wallace, 799 Van Ness ave., San Fran-
cisco; Mrs. Phoebe Hearst, San Francisco; J. F. Houghton, 223 Mission at., Saw .
Francisco; Arthur Rodgers, 309 Montgomery st., San Francisco; Albert Miller, 532 1
California st., San Francisco.
Martin Kellogg, M. A., LL. D., President of the University.
E. W. Hilgard, PH. D., LL. D., Dir.; J. Burt Davy, Asst. Bot.
Geol. and Chemn. M. E. Jaffa, PH. B., M. S., 1st Asst. Cbem. ..
E.J. Wickson, M. A., Supt. Agr. Grounds, in Agr. Lab.
R. H' Loughridge, Pn. D., Agr. Geol. and A. P. Hayne, PH. B., Asst. in Charge of Vit. :
Agr. Chemn. and Olive Culture. :
C. W. Woodworth, M. S., Ent. Geo. E. Colby, PH. B., Asat. Chem. Vit. Lab.
W. A. Setchell, PH. D., Bot. C. H. Shinn, B. A., Inspector Stations.
Emil Kellner, Foreman Grounds.
F. T. Bioletti, B. S., Instr. Wine Making and Bact.
A. V. Stubenrauch, Clerk to Dir.


Southern Coast-Range Station, F. D. Frost, Patron, Paso Robles; T. F. Sedgwilck,
Acting Foreman, Paso Robles.
San Joaquin Valley Station, John Tuohy, Patron, Tulare; Julius Feorrer, Foreman,
Sierra Foothill Station, R. C. Rust, Patron, Jackson; J. W. Neal, Acting Foreman, *
Jackson. i
South California Station, Rev. C. F. Loop, Patron, Chino; James W. Mills, Fore- ::
man, Pomnona.

III. Atos E3is3, .L A., Pf. D., LL. D., PrMident of the College and Director.
Vl!ir t W. Ceeke, B. 8., M. A., Apr. Fred Alford, B. 8., 9Acs. Chem.
llIhi: Ms & Crnda2 LS., Bet. and Hert. John E. Kiteley, B. 8., AMt. Chem.
W V P. HiBsd., M. A., PH. D., Chmt. Jacob H. Cowen, B. 8., Ant. Hort.
Lads B. CpMteY, N. 8., eMd. am Irrig. R. E. Trimble, B. S., Aint. Met. and Irig.

ae iiiiii^... P. Geillette, M. 8., Eat. Elmer D. Ball, B. 8., Anst. Ent.
Ra....:. L. Wafrous, AMn. Ar. mma A. Gillette, Aet. Ent.
ii U LE:'B A. Gage, B. 8., Anit. Ayr. James E. DuBois, Sea.
tid^ k A.L Tet, B. M. E., A. C.. At. Ch km. Charles H. Sheldon, Tres.
S.Fran k H. Thompson, B. S., Ste.
; W. Frank Crowley, Sept. Arkana Valley Substa., Rockyford.
I J. E. Payne, M. 8., Supt. Rads Belt Substa., Cheyense Wells.

h Ce nootiut Agicltral Drpeuiment Station, New Haven.
Stats Board of Contrbl: Gov. Lorrin A. Cooke (Prs.), Hartford; W. H. Brewer (Se.
an w.), New Hem; &. W. Johnson, Newm Hare; W. O. Atwater, Middletown;
Edwin Hoyt, kew 0ssas; J. H. Webb, eBox 1644, New Haren; T. S. Gold, West
CuwMMU; 8. K. Wells, rWetered.
Inss l W. Johnson, k. A., Dir. W. E. Britton, B. S., Hort.
S LH. Jeakins, PU. D., V. Dr.; Ckem. Miss V. E. Cole, Lib. and Clerk.
ALL. Winton, P. B., Chtm. Charles J. Rice, is Charge Buildings and
T.B. Osborne, Pu. D., Chol. Ground.
A.W. Ogden, Pu. D., Chke. Hugo Lange, Lab. JMt.
Gigs F. Campbell, P. B., Che Julian Korn, Lab. AMet.
Walter L. Mitehell, PH. B., Chon. J. B. Olcott, Grau Gardner.
W .L C. ftr, NL A., PH. D., Mye. V. L. Churchill, Sampling Agen.
SITaim Apldoaltural Uxperlmat Station, Storn.1
Spartm t of Stom Agricultural College.
rd od1a Tite;: GoT. Lorrin A. Cooke (Pr.), Hartford; T. 8. Gold (See.), Wrt
OsemM; H. C. Mil. (fWm.), jaIfat; W. E. Silmo4ds, Har/tford; 8. W. Johnson,
JM afmL; L. HEmry, BJuth; W H. Haummond, Elieftt; Andrew Hyde, Hor-
I iA; &.0. Bowen, ZWf.rd. ___ _____
t..t..... ...........wa..a., a. d.s..... ................. ...... .....IO..

u. S. Phelps; B. S., ; ,ViceD r.; Agr. aletown).. ...................
D. W. Colby, B. S., See. (Middletown). :
J. N. Fitts, Asnt. in Farm Expts. '"

-: .* *- ii
The Delaware College Agricultural Experiment Station, Newark ..
Department of Delaware College. .
Board of Trustees-Committee on Agriculture: James Hossinger, Newark; Ch". :1
C. Stockley, Georgetown; John C. Higgins, Delaware City; Manlove Hayes, Do!er.:"
W. F. Causey, Milford; H. A. Nowland, Middletown; W. H. Stevens, Seaford; Nathan
Pratt, Milford.
*. ... EEE:iiii
Geo. A. Harter, M. A., PH. D., President of the College. ..
Arthur. T. Neale, M. A., PH. D., Dir. G. H. Powell, M. S., Agr., Hort.,vmd Enit.:;i
F. D. Chester, M. S., Myc. C. L. Penny, M. A., Chem. ,
W H Bishop, B. S., M et. .JO.l.

Agricultural Experiment Station of Florida, Lake City... "I
Department of Florida State Agricultural College. I
Board of Trustees: S. Stringer (Pres.), Brooksville; A. B. Hagan (Sec.), Lake City; '
F. E. Harris, Ocala; Frank R. Osborne, DeLand; William Fisher, Pensacola; F. L. .
Rees, Live Oak; S. C. Caldwell, Tallahassee. -
W. F. Yocum, M. A., President of the College and Director. ,
P. H. Rolfs, M. S., Hort. and Biol. J. P. Davies, B. S., Asst. in Chem. r
A. A. Persons, M. S., Chem. Horace E. Stockbridge, PH. D., Agr.
A. L. Quaintance, M. S., Asst. in Biol. John F. Mitchell, Foreman Farm.
W. Pi Jernigan, Auditor and Bookkeeper. :

Georgia Experiment Station, Experiment.'
Department of Georgia State College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts.
Board of Directors: R.T. Nesbitt (Pres.), Atlanta; J. B. Park, jr. (Sec. and Treas.),
Greensboro; W. E. Boggs, Athens; H. C. White, Athens; James H. Evans, Halcyon-
dale; P. E. Boyd, Leary; J. T. Ferguson, Leesburg; J. H. Mobley, Hamilton; A.J.
Smith, Conyers; Eden Taylor, Popes Ferry; Felix Corput, Cavespring; A. V. Dead-
wyler, Pendergrass; W.H. Warren, Augusta; William Henderson, Ocilla.
H. C. White, C. E., PH. D., President of the College.
R. J. Redding, Dir. H. N. Starnes, B. A., Hort.
H. C. White, C. E., PH. D., V. Dir.; Chen. J. M. Kimbrough, Agr. .
H. J. Wing, Dairyman.

I Telegraph, express, and freight address, Grifin. II

S--- -- Apr. Louis F. Henderson, Bot.
GFrak, Iri. EdugB J. M. Aldrich, Ent.
i Ch-W.MOCurdyC, ChM. J. E. Bonebright, Met.
F. A. Huntley, 8upt. ad Hort.

mm l: outal mxpedment Station of the University of Illinois, Urbana.

Department of the University of Illinois.

S sBrd of Trustees of the University: Gov. John R. Tanner, Springfield; Irving J.
i reit, Shruma House, Chicago; 8. M. Inglis, Springfield; F. M. McKay, 134 Wairee
aw., Chimo; Mrs. Mary T. Carriel, Jacksonville; T. J. Smith, Champaign; N. B.
MinKtuaon, Odin; James E. Armstrong, 529 Sixty-second at., Chicago; Iaac 8. Raymond,
Mhq; Alexander McLean, Maeomb; 8. A. Bullard, Springfield; Mrs. Lucy L. Flower,
km flrg irnima, Chicago.

Thoias J. Burrill, Pa. D. (Pr..), Urbana; Eugene Davenport, M. AGR., Urbana;
A.D. Barber (of sft. Board of Agriculture), Hamilton; E. A. Riehl (of State Horticul-
twul Aeiut), l/Uo; H. B. Gurler (of State Dairymen'8 Aasooiatiom), Dekalb; N. B.
naI, Odin; Iasae 8. Raymond, Sidney; Stephen A. Forbes, PH. D., Urbana.
Andrew 8. Draper, LL. D., President of the University of Illinois.
Epema Davenport, M. 8., Dir.; Animal C. 0. Hopkins, M. 8., Chem.
R"na. P. G. Holden, Agr. PAys.
T. J. Burrfll, PH. D., Bet. and Hort. W. J. Fraser, Dairying.
A. Forbes, PH. D., Rnt. 0. P. Clinton, M. S., Bog.
D. Meantosh, V. S., Vrt. J. C. Blair, Horg.
Agpicultural Uzperlmant Station of Indiana, LafaettL.
1 Department of Purdue University.
Board of Trustees: Charles B. Stuart (Pra.), Lafayet; E. A. Ellsworth (Sm),
| WLfae#e;.J. M. Fuwler (Trs.), Lafgette; William A. Banks, Laporte; Sylvester
Jdmona, rvrisgfb ; D. E. Beem, Spmer; Job H. Van Natta, lfayette; Benjamin
B Hamw, Isdammpoli; William H. O'(yBrien, La reeburg; James M. Barmtt, Ar
SveM; Jobn Mart in, &Metie.

James H. Smart, M. A., LL. D., President of the University.
Charles S. Plumb, B. S., Dir. Joseph C. Arthur, D. Sc., Bot.
William C. Latta,- M. S., Agr. A. W. Bitting, D. V. M., Vet. t.
James Troop, M. S., Hort. William Stuart, B. S., Asst. Bot /:
Henry A. Huston, M. A., A. C., Chem. Jesse M. Barrett, B. S., A. C.. Asat. .
W. B. Anderson, B. S., Asat. Agr.

Iowa Agricultural Experiment Station, Ames. .:.
Department of Iowa State College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts.
Board of Trustees: W. O. McElroy (Chair.), Newton; E.W. Stanton (Sec.), Awe; e
Herman Knapp (Treas.), Ames; C. F. Saylor, Des Moines; W. J. Dixon, Sace Eit'.::,
C. M. Dunbar, Maquoketa; Hamilton Smith, New London; J. S. Jones, Manchester ; :
Addis Schermerhorn, Charles City; A. B. Shaw, Corning; J. B. Hungerford, Carroll?; ::
A. V. Stout, Parkersburg; L. B. Robinson, Avoca. .
W. M. Beardshear, M. A., LL. D., President of the College. '
C. F. Curtiss, M. S. A., Dir.; Agr. 'John A. Craig, Animal Husb. k
J. B. Weems, B. S., PH. D., Agr. Chem. G. L. McKay, Instr. in Dairying. '
L. H. Pammel, B. AGR., M. S., Bot. J. J. Vernon, Asst. Hort. ::
Herbert Osborn, M. S., Ent. Ira J. Meade, B. AGR., Asst. Chem. n
J. L. Budd, M. H., Hort. C. R. Ball, Asst. Bot.
M. Stalker, M. S., V. S., Vet. Robt. Combs, Asst. Bot.
W. B. Niles, D. V. M., Asst. Vet. Wilmon Newell, Asst. Ent.
James Atkinson, B. S. A., Asst. Agr. C. H. Eckles, B. AGR., Asst. in Dairying.

Kansas Agricultural Experiment Station, Manhattan. IA;.
Department of Kansas State Agricultural College.
Board of Regents: J. N. Limbocker (Pres.), Manhattan; Mrs. Susan J. St. John
(Vice-Pres.), Olathe; C. B. Hoffman (Treas.), Enterprise; T. J. Hudson, Fredonia;
C. R. Noe, Leon; C. B. Daughters, Lincoln; Geo. M. Munger, Eureka.
Secretary of Board: Thos. E. Will, Manhattan.
Assistant Secretary of Board: I. D. Graham, Manhattan.
Thos. E. Will, M. A., President of the College and Chairman of the Station Council.
H. M. Cottrell, M.'S., Agr. I.D. Graham, M. A., Sec. :
A. S. Hitchcock, M. S., Bot. F. C. Burtis, M. S., Asst. Agr.
J. T. Willard, M.S., Chemn. D. H. Otis, M. S., Asst. Agr.
E. E. Faville, M. S. A., Hort. and Ent. Geo. L. Clothier, B. S., Asst. Bot.
Paul Fischer, B. AGR., D. V. M., Vet. Sci. P.J. Parrott, B.A., Asst. Ent.
WV. L. Hall, Asst. Hert.
Kentucky Agricultural Experiment Station, Lexington.
Department of the Agricultural and Mechanical College of Kentucky.
Board of Control: A. P. Gooding (Chair.), Mays Lick; R. S. Bullock (Treas.), Lex-
ington; J. K. Patterson, Lexington; M. A. Scovell, Lexington; Hart Boswell, Lexing-
ton; J. B. Kennedy, Paris.

Dan of Aprleltore: Gov. Murphy J. Foster (Prem.), Batos Rouge; H. Skolfield
.(2..m), Bogt Am ; M4i. J. G. Lee, B. S., Bat Bauge; Wiiam Garig, Batm Jouge.


T. D. Boyd, President of the College (Batoe Rouge).

Sugar Experiment Station, Audubon Park, New Orleans.

W Ce. Stubb M. A., PH. D., Dir.
liL BloSiD B. s., ,Jt. Dir.; Cken.
X LW. Taylor, B. 8., Chew.
S L Matthews B,.8l. Py,.

C. C. Krumbhaar, Meek. Engine.
Geo. Chiquelin, Sugar Maker.
W. D. Clayton, M. S., Farm Manager.
Jas. K. McHugh, Sec.

State Experiment Station, Baton Rouge.

Win. C. Stubby, M. A., PH. D., Dir.
D. N. Barrow, B. 8., Aut. Dir.
Char.B E. Coates,jr., PH.L D., Chem.
J. F. Harp, MA. Chem.
W. W. Clendenin, M. X.j M. A., GeoL
W. R. Dodon, A., Bo and Mjyc.

W. H. Dalrymple, M. R. C., V. S., Vet.
H. A. Morgan, B. 8. A., Est.
F. I. Burnette, Hort.
James Clayton, Farm Manager and Tobao-

North Louisiana Experiment Station, Calmhoun.

Win. C. Stubbe, M. A., PH. D., Dir.
D. C. Sutton, B. 8, AMet. Dir.
Dqsard Turpia, B. S., Chm.

Those. I. Watson, Farm Manager.
Geo. Steil, Dairyman.
Eugene J. Watson, Hort.


Maine Agricultural Experiment Station, Oromo.
Department of University of Maine.
oAn ow nTuum Or mu O uwvMC L rr.

A. W. Haurs (Pw.), Ores; Chba. D. Woods (8e.), Or*o; B. F. Briggp, Aubnm;
Artahur L. Moon, CumW; Elliot Wood, Withrtep; J. M. Bartlett, Orono; L. H. Mer-
lld Oe.M; F. L. Harey, Oroo; F.L. Rm.ll, Ores; W. M. Munmon, (. o; G.M.
QOwd, (Oe; B.W. MeKeK, Jfturg; C. S. Pope, MaseAketr; 0.0. Croesby, Abo.



A. W. Harris, M. A., D. Sc., President of the University. ni
Chas. D. Woods,' B. S., Dir. W. M. Munson, M. S., Hort.
J. M. Bartlett, M. S., Chem. G. M. Gowell, M. S., Agr.
L. H. Merrill, B. S., Chem. L. J. Shepard, B. S., Asst. Hort. ,
F. L. Harvey, PH. D., Bot. and Ent. 0. W. Knight, B. S.,Asst. Chem.,
F. L. Russell, B. S., V. S., Vet. A. J. Patten, B. S., Asst. Chem. *
Mrs. J. Hamlin Waite, Sten. ":


Maryland Agricultural Experiment Station, College Park.

Department of Maryland Agricultural College. -,


Board of Trustees-Advisory Committee: Gov. Lloyd Lowndes, Annapolis; Thomas *
J. Shryock, Baltimore; Robert P. Graham, Salisbury; David Seibert, Clear Spring; ;i
Murray Vandiver, Havre de Grace; W. Scott Whiteford, Whiteford. '


R. W. Silvester, President of the College. :
Robert H. Miller, Dir. Samuel S. Buckley, D. V. S., Vet.
Harry J. Patterson, B. S., V. Dir.; Chem. Ernest H. Brinkley, Asst. Agr.
James S. Robinson, Hort. C. N. Dorsey, Asst. Phys.
Milton Whitney, Phys. Jos. R. Owens, M. D., Treas.
Willis G. Johnson, M. A., Ent. Roscoe C. Peacock, Sten.


Hatch Experiment Station of the Massachusetts Agricultural College,

Department of the Massachusetts Agricultural College.

William R. Sessions (Chair.), Commonwealth Building. Boston; Charles A. Gleason,
New Braintree; William Wheeler, Concord; Elijah W. Wood, West Newton; James
Draper, Worcester; Henry H. Goodell, Amherst.


H. H. Goodell, LL. D., President of the College and Director.
William P. Brooks, B. S., Agr. George D. Leavens, B. S., Asst. Chem. (For-
George E. Stone, PH. D., Bot. and Myc. tilizers).
Charles A. Goessmann, PH. D., LL. D., Edward B. Holland, B. S., Asst. Chem.
Hon. Dir.; Chemn. (Fertilizers). (Foods and Feeding).
Joseph B. Lindsey, PH. D.. Chemn. (Foods Fred. WV. Mossman, B. S., Asst. Chem.
and Feeding). (Foods and Feeding).
Charles H. Fernald, PH. D., Ent. Benjamin K. Jones, B. S., Asst. Chem.
Samuel T. Maynard, B. S., Hort. (Foods and Feeding).
J. E. Ostrander, C. E., Met. Robert A. Cooley, B. S., Asst. Ent.
Henry M. Thomson, B. S., Asst. Agr. Herbert D. Hemenway, B. S., Asst. Hort.
Ralph E. Smith, B. S., Asst. Bot. and Myc. George A. Drew, B. S., Asst. Hort.
Henri D. Haskins, B. S., Asst. Chem. Harry H. Roper, B. S., Asst. in Foods and
(Fertilizers). Feeding.
Chas. I. Goessmann, B. S., Asst. Chem. Arthur C. Monahan, Observer.
(Fertilizers). George F. Mills, M. A., Treas.

Jonathan L. Snyder, PH. D., Preident of the Colge.
D, Smith, M. 8., Dir.; Apr. W. B. Barrows, B. 8., Consulting Eat.
r h C. Kedsie M. A., M. D., Chem. R. H. Pettkit, B. 8. A., Aut. ERat.
S LT ft M. 8., NOw. Chas. F. Wheeler, B. 8., Cosultig Bog.
A.A. Gu t M,. S., Mil. Ar. Mrs. L. E. Landon, Lib.
Reu W. Muford, B. S., Ant. Ayr. C. E. Marshall, Ph. B., As#. Bad.
'.Gladden B. 8., eAt. Hort. T. T. Lyon, In Charge of 1baga., Samth
Dm, Aut. Hort. Havcen.
Ir& LS.Muon, B. 8., Ant. Chen. Ira H. Batterfield, sew. and Tre.
Qee'. A. Waterman, V. 8., Consulting Vet. Mina C. Cook, CZerk and 8lew.

........ MINNESOTA.
|pi outu ;a:: Jraral Experiment Station of the University of Minnesota,
Illlll.==.8' S. AstAomy Park.
S..Department of University of Minnesota.

Brd of Regents: John 8. Pillsbury (Pre.), Minneapolis; Gov. David M. Clough,
Mimnupolis; Cyrus Northrop, LL. D., (Pre. University), Mineapolis; W. W. Pender-
I;gt, N. A., (8Spt. Public Imstruction), Hutchineon; Greenleaf Clark, M. A., 81. Paul;
O adm K. Davis, M. A., St. Paul; Stephen Mahoney, B. A., Minmneapolis; 8. M.
Owen, Miuapelis; Alphonso Barto, St. Cloud; M. R. Todd, Preston; William M.
Lggett, St. Anuhu" Park; A. E. Rice, WillUmar; Elmer C. Adams, B. A., Fergus Falls.
Cyrus Northrop, LL. D., President of the University.
Wms. Liggett, Dir. Those. Shaw, Animal Husb.
Wint M. Hays, M. AGL, Apr. T. A. Hoverstad, B. AoG., Ass. in Agr.,
Bamnuel B. Green, B. 8., Hort. Crookseon.
Otto Lugger, PH. D., Ent. and Bet. Andrew Born, Ant. in. Agr., Univ. Farm.
Harry Snyder, B. 8., Chem. R. 8. Mackintoeh, Asat. in Hort., Univ.
T. L. Hocker, Dairy Husb. Farm.
M. LH. BReynolds, M. D., V. M., Vet. J. A. Vye, Sec.

Miselsippi Axpolturi Experiment Station, .Agrieultural CoGey.,
:Department of Miaimaippi Agricultural and Mechanical College.
SBord of Trutees: GoT. A. J. MoLaurin (Pro.), Jackson; H. M. Street, Meridian;
SJ. F. MeComick, Biloei; Geo. H. Peeta, Woodville; J. B. Bailey, Conehatta; W. B.
IIm, mtgamery, Bwkvl; T. C. Dockery, Leee Station; J. H. Sharp, Pm; W. H.
MeiVr -Um hqe.dtm ; R. C. Lee, Madison; 8. D. Lee (Pr. of ColCe), Agricultrl
CS I.; W. L. Hatehinaon, Agrilewlaure Colbe.

..S mia., .-. ......n, LAe. 'Fnlht ad tleraph awrML.
..... ....

S. D. Lee, LL.D., President of the College........
W. L. Hutchinson, M. S., Dir.; Ckem. J. S. Moore, M. S., Asst. Bot. '
E. R. Lloyd, M. S., Agr. C. T. Ames, B. S., Amst. Hrort.
A. B. McKay, B. S., Hort. E. B. Ferris, M. S., Asst. Chew. :
J. C. Robert, D. V. M., Vet. R. C. King, Treds. .
Glen W. Herrick, B. S., Bot. and Ent. J. B. Bailey, Supt. Substa., Lake. ::
W. R. Perkins, M. S., Assoc. Chem. D. T. Price, Supt. Substa., BBooneule.


Missouri Agricultural College Experiment Station, Columbia..

Department of the College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts of the University of'l1I
the State of Missouri. .

.. :' iii:,i !i
Board of Curators-Executive Committee: N. M. Givan (Pres.), Harrisonvil ,. :;
G. B. Rollins, Columbia; Campbell Wells, Platte City.

Henry J. Waters, B. S. A., Dean of the College and Director. :
Paul Schweitzer, PH. D., CheLem. T. I. Mairs, B. AGR., Asst. in Agr.
J. C. Whitten, B. S., Hort. C. Thorn, B. S., Asst. in Bot.
J. M. Stedman, B. S., Ent. Irvin Switzler, Sec.
J. W. Connaway, M. D. C., Vet. R. B. Price, Treas.
N. 0. Booth, B. AGR., Asst. in Hort. C. L. Willoughby, Clerk and Stem.


Montana Agricultural Experiment Station, Bozeman.

Department of Montana Agricultural College.

Executive Board: L. S. Willson (Pres.), Bozeman; Peter Koch (See. and Treas.),
Bozemnan; Walter Cooper, Bozeman; Geo. Kinkel, jr. (V. Pres.), Manhattan; Nelson
Story, Bozeman.

Rev. James Reid, B. A., President of the College.
S. M. Emery, Dir.; Hort. W. M. Cobleigh, Assft. Chem.
Frank Beach, M. S., Agr. E. V. Wilcox, PH. D., Biol.
F. W. Traphagen, PH. D., Chem. H. S. Jennings, B. S., PH. D., Bot.


Agricultural Experiment Station of Nebraska, Lincoln.

Department of the University of Nebraska.


Regents of the University: Charles H. Morrill (Pres.), Lincoln; Thomas Rawlinmgs,
Wakefield; Chas. Weston, Hay Springs; H.L. Goold, Ogallala; E. V. Forell, Kearney;
George F. Kenower, Wisner. -


Nvda Apicultural experiment Station, Rso.
Department of Nevada 8tate University.

GOvnuRiRo BoARD.

IJ. N. v Ba m (NA), R ; Geo. H. Taylor (8.), Roe; W. E. F. Deal, VirgiSa
M ; L StrLe l, r aleB XMotai.
i Joeeph LE. Stubb, M. A., D. D., LL. D., Preidet of the College and Director.
.S ]EiLHLHillma, M. 8., ot. and Bet. Nathaniel E. Wilson, M. S., CAhem.
e EbLm H. McDowell, B. 8., Aqr. and Walter MeN. Miller, M. D., Bact. and Path.
AW SL. B. Lounsbury, Foreman Farm.
: Hannah K. Clapp, M. A., Lib.



hire College Agricultural Bzperment Station, Durham.

Departmeaat of Now Hampshire College of Agriculture and the Mechanic Arts.


boad of Coutrol: Frank Jonea (Pre.), Portameth; Geo. A. Wason, Nasehua; C. W.
mte (&b.), Easl Amer; Cbas. 8. Murklland, DZrkam; John G. Tallant, Pembroke.


Chat S. Murkland, M. A., PH. D., Pr
FadL W. Mores, B. 8., V. Dir.; Chem.
Frank Win. Rane, B. AG., M. 8., Agr. ad
Ckh. Pettee, M. A., C. E., Mt
sbebrt H. Lamson, M. D.,a Bc
Clamene N. Weed, D. Sc., Ent.
I. L Foritall, FParm 8up.

wident of the College and Acting Directwor.
C. H. Waterhouse, Dairy Imdustry.
Charles D. Howard, B. 8., Aui. CAs.
Ennest B. MacCready, Awt. Chem.
E. J. Riggs, A ut. Hort.
W. F. Fiske, Aut. Eat.
Clement 8. Morris, Clerk.
R. W. Croomman, Aut. Clerk.


New Jersr Sta Aioultumiral 0Ixpdmt Station, N."w Bnsmeuct
i:: At Rutgerm College.
HI Spa tE Mmaages: GoT. J. W. Griggi, lTmtom; Austin 8eot1, Nw Brmunwick;
IIIdward B. Voorhe, JNr BrunmWick; Theo. F. D. Baker, Bridgeo; Samnuel B.
Enhhe14 amaB, Poinsroa m; JAhR E. DnkeUl Joms Hell; David D. Denise, lwelMd;

Edward B. Voorhees, M. A., Dir.
Irving S. Upson, M. A., Chief Clerk; Sec.
and Treas. Board Managers.
Louis A. Voorhees, M. A., Chief Chem.
John P. Street, M. S., Chem.
Alva.T. Jordan, B. S., Asst. Hort.

Clarence B. Lane, B. S., AsA. ia
Alfred A. Cannon, Asst. Clerk. ,::o
Mary Whitaker, Sten. and Typewri.....:
Richard Titus, Janitor and Lab. At,. iil
Vincent Carberry, Lab. Asst. i

New Jersey Agricultural College Experiment Station, New Brutowick.

Department of Rutgers College.


Board of Trustees-Executive Committee: Austin Scott (Chair.), New Brt n i;.... ;
George C. Ludlow, New Brunswick; Henry W. Bookstaver, 14 East Sixty-seventh at,.o
New York City; Henry R. Baldwin, New Brunswick; James Neilson, New Brunswick; "
Paul Cook, Troy, N. Y. -I.

Austin Scott, PH. D., LL.
Edward B. Voorhees, M. A., Dir.
Julius Nelson, PH. D., Biol.
Byron D. Halsted, D. Sc., Bot. and Hort.
John B. Smith, D. Sc., Ent.
Augusta E. Meske,

D., President of the College.
James A. Kelsey, M. S., Field Aset.
Irving S. Upson, M. A., Disbursing
f and Lib.
Alfred A. Cannon, Asst. Clerk.
Sten. and Typewriter.


Agricultural Experiment Station of New Mexico, Mesilla Park.

Department of New Mexico College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts.


Board of Regents: Granville A. Richardson (Pres.), Boswell; Phillip H. Curran
(Sec. and Treas.), Las Cruces; Thomas J. Bull, Mesilla; A.A.Jones, Las Vegas; H. D.
Bowman, Las Cruces.

C. T. Jordan, M. A., President of the College and Director.
George Vestal, Agr. and Hort. T. D. A. Cockerell, Ent.
Arthur Goss, M. S., A. C., V. Dir.; Chem. R. F. Hare, M. S., Asst. Chem.
John D. Tinsley, Biol. F. E. Lester, Clerk.
Fabian Garcia, B. S., Asst. Agr. and Hort. James Bryant, Supt. Substa., Azeo.
John Thornhill, Supt. Substa., Las Vegas.


New York Agricultural Experiment Station, Geneva.


Board of Control: M. V. B. Ives (Pres.), Potsdam; W. O'Hanlon (Sec. and Treas.),
Geneva; Gov. Frank S. Black, Albany; W. C. Barry, Rochester; S. H. Hammond,

..: .m
..: ::
* ll* :"I

Department of Cornell University.


Matmi Couneil: Jacob G. Schurmnan (Pres.), Andrew D. White, Benjamin F.
iE ftsp, lasso P. Roberts, George C. Caldwell, James Law, John H. Comstock, Lib-
.illl^ E:lr Bailey, Henry H. Wing, George F. Atkinson, Mark V. Slingerland, Louis A.
I bimL George W. Cavanaugh, Benjamin M. Duggar.


SJacob G. Sehurmnna, B. A., D. 8c.,
, 1-e P. Roberts, M. AGa., Dir.; Ar.
NBhry EL Wing, B. AGL, M. 8., Dairy
Em.:l:f. ad AmImal Inds.
... as& L. Williams, Trw.
George C. Caldwei, B. 8., Pa. D., Ckem.
Jams Law, F. R. C. V. S., Vet.
Joen H. Comntock, B. 8., ELt.
Liberty H. Bailey, M. 8., Hoart.
0. F. Atkinon, M. 8., Cryptogamie Bat.

LL. D., President of the University.
Mark V. Slingerland, B. 8., Ant. Eat.
Louis A. Clinton, B. 8., Ant. Agr.
J. L. Stone, Mat. Agr.
George W. Cavanaugh, B. 8., MAt. Chem.
Benjamin M. Duggar, M. S., M. A., Aut.
Cryptogamic Bot.
Chas. E. Hunn, Ant. Hort.
G. N. Lanman, Ant. Hort.
Edward A. Butler, Clerk.


North Carolina Apioultural Experiment Station, Raleig.,
Department of North Carolina College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts.


Biad of Trustees-North Carolina College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts:
J.C.L.Haris(Prtw.),Raleigh; L.C. Edwards, Oxford; J.W. Harden, Raleigh; H.G.
Ci omnr, W'dhl; Matt. Moore, KauMMlle; J. Z. Waller, Bsrlissogn; H. E. Bonitz,
Wii hmmo..&mtm; B. F. Dixon, Shelby; J. J. Britt Bakcrsevill; A. Q. Holladay, Raleigh;
I. J.. Chamberlain, Raleigh; 8. L. Crowder, Halifar.

l. 96'Aba-t-o c7en-.
3161-No. 47-2

Alex. i. nHolianay, iL. LU.D., PTreotmt orMe O uoege. *
W. A. Withers, M. A., Acting Dir.; Chem. Alexander Rhodes, Asst. Short.
F. E. Emery, M. S., Agr. C. W. Hyams, Asst. Bot.
W. F. Massey, C. E., Hort., Bot., and Ent. J. M. Johnson, M. S., Asst. Agr. d :.:7
C. B. Williams, M. S., Asst. Chem. F. E. Hege, Manager Poultry Seesagm.
H. K. Miller, M. S., Asst. Chem. B. S. Skinner, Supt. Farm.
C. D. Harris, B. S., Asst. Chem. J. M. Fix, Sec. -*
A. W. Blair, M. A., Asst. Chem.. H. E. King, Chief Clerk.
J. D. Hufham, jr., B. A., Asst. Chem. F. G. Kelly, Clerk.
J. A. Bizzell, B. S., Asst. Chem. S. B. Moore, Clerk.
Miss M. S. Birdsong, Sten.....


North Dakota Agricultural Experiment Station, Agricultural College.
Department of North Dakota Agricultural College. :,,,
Board of Trustees: W. H. Robinson (Pres.), Mayville; A. G. Clark (Sec.), Steeile; i
N. A. Lewis (Treas.), Fargo; Henry J. Rusch, Fargo; L. R. Casey, Jamestown; Alexs
Stern, Fargo; Roger Allen, Grafton; Geo. E. Osgood, Fargo..

J. H. Worst, President of the College and Director.
E. F. Ladd, B. S., Chem. Merton Field, B. S Asst. Bot. .:
C. M. Hall, B. S., Asst. Chemn. E. E. Kaufman, B. S. AGiR., Dairyman. --
J. H. Shepperd, M. S. A., Agr. A. M. Ten Eyck, M. S., Asst. Agr.
W. C. Langdon, D. V. S., Vet. H. M. Ash, Farm Supt.
C. B. Waldron, B. S., Arbor. P. W. Farnham, Bookkeeper and Account-.
H. L. Bolley, M. S., Bot. ant.

Ohio Agricultural Experiment Station, Wooster.
Board of Control: Seth H. Ellis (Pres.), Springboro: R. H. Warder (Sec.), North
Bend; J. T. Robinson, Rockaway ; Gov. Asa S. Bushnell, Columbus; Charles E. Thorne,
C. E. Thorne, Dir. L. M. Bloomfield, B. AGR., Asst. Chemt.
W. J. Green, V. Dir.; Hort. William Holmes, Foreman Farm.
J. F. Hickman, M. S. A., Agr. C. A. Patton, Asst. Foreman and Met.
F. M. Webster, M. S., Ent. D. A. Crowner, B. S. AGR., Dairyman.
A. D. Selby, B. S., Bot. and Chem. Annie B. Ayres, Mailing Clerk.
P. A. Hinman, Bursar. S. J. Blake, Mechanic.
C. W. Mally, M. S., Asst. Ent. W. E. Bontrager, Foreman Greenhouses.
Edward Mohn, Supt. Substa., Strongsville.


Oklahoma Agricultural Experiment Station, Stillwater.
Department of Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical College.
Board of Regents: J. D. Debois (Pres.), Guthrie; Gov. C. M. Barnes (ex officio),
Gulhrie; F. Caruthers (Treas.), Oklahoma City; WV. F. Bort, Kingfisher; R. J. Ed-
wards, Cross; D. Lytton, Stilludater,

'...... ....

......... :-4,46ii!;ii

Oregon Uxpedment Station, Corvalis.
Department of Oregon State Agricultural College.


Doed of Regents: J. T. Apperson (Pres.), Oregon City; W. E. Yates (Sec.), Cor-
Wof; J. L Weatberford (Tree.) Albany; Gov. Win. P. Lord, Salem; H. R. Kincaid,
aim; 0. M. Irwin, 8alem; W. M. Hilleary, Turner; T. W. Davenport, Salem; W.
P. Kedy, Pertlead; Walils Nash, wNaskile; Samuel Hughes, Forestgroe; Benton
xmim, Pw flmd; J. M. Church, kLgrande.
Thomau N.Gateh, M. A., PH. D., Pride.nI of thke College and Director.
ILH. T. French, M. 8., Ar. G. W. Shaw, M. A., Pu. D., Chem.
Gssg Coot., Herd. John F. Fulton, B. S., Aset. Ckem.
A &B Cordley, B. S., Ew. F. L. Kent, B. S. AGR., Aseut. Agr. and
hines Craig, M. &, Beo. Dairy lnstr.
E. F. Pernot, Baot.


t Peaylnnia State College Agricultural Experiment Station, State College.
Department of the Pennsylvania State College.
fBsc of Trustee-Advisory Committee: John A. Woodward, (Chair.), Howard;
Joel A:Her, Ceder Spribp; Amos H.L Mylin, Lanwater; Samuel B. Downing, Goehen-
Mfe; George W. AMrton, Stt College; H. P. Armsby (Sw.), t.fe College.

George W. Atheu, LL. D., President of tke College.
LH. P. Armuby, Pu. D., Dir. W. 8. Sweeter, B. S., Asut. Chem.
William Fremr, B. A., Pn. D., VF. Dr.; J. A. Fries, Aset. Chem.
Chem. M. E. McDonnell, B. S., Asst. Chre.
William A. Beuckhout, M. S., Beo. Harry Hayward, B. S., Ant. is Dairy
Geo. C. Butt, M. S., Hort. Hbe.
George C. Watmon, M. 8., Ayr. E. H. Hem, A4u. to the Director.
Wiliam C. Pattemon, Ssp. Farm. C. A. Brown, jr., M. A., Ant. Chem.
Julia C. Gray, Sec. C. W. Norris, AM. Chem.
M. Edith Gray, Ste8m.

Rhod.e bland Agricultural zpepiment Station, Kingetou.
Department of Rhode Island College of Agriculture and Merhanic Arts.
Dead of Mamagars: C. H. Coggwhall (Pre.), Bristol; Jesse V. B. Watson, Wok-
fiAd; Melville Bul (fle.), Newport; Henry L. Greene (V. Pr.), ier I'ewPO;
tI lmer C. Sim (&5jPm.r m),kProieme.

.:..:.::.. .. ...

.'E.EE "..

jii !!



L. F. Kinney, B; S., Hort. B. L. Hartwell, B. S., let Asst...O:mn0"4
H. J. Wheeler, PH. D., Chem. George E. Adams, B. S., Photqgraq
George Wilton Field, PH. D., Biol. Asst. Vegetation Expts.
Nathaniel Helme, Met. J. D. Toward, B. S., General Aunt.
Bertha E. Bentley, Sten.


South Carolina Agricultural Experiment Station, Clemson College.'

Department of Clemson Agricultural College.

Board of Trustees: R. W. Simpson (Pres.), Pendleton; P. H. E. Sloan (See. a40.
Treas.), Clemson College; D. K. Norris, Hickory Flat; M. L. Donaldson, Greemvile;
R. E. Bowen, Briggs; Jesse H. Hardin, Chester; B. R. Tillman, Trenton; J. E.
Bradley, Hunters; H. M. Stackhouse, Donoho; J. E. Tindal, Felder; W. H. Mauldin,
Hampton; J. E. Wannamaker, St. Matthews; W. H. Ellerbe, Columbia; D. T. Bed-
fearn, Mount Croghan.
Henry S. Hartzog, President of the College and Director.
J. S. Newman, V. Dir.; Agr. C. M. Conner, B. AGR., B. S., Asst. Agr.
M. B. Hardsn, Chem. R. N. Brackett, PH. D., Asst. Chem.
A. P. Anderson, M. S., PH. D., Bot. J. F. C. Du Pre, Asst. Hort.
Juo. Thompson, Asst. Chem. Ernest Walker, Ent. and Asst. Hort.
J. W. Hart, Dairyman. W. E. A. Wyman, V. S., Vet.
F. S. Shiver, PH. G., Asst. Chem. J. P. Lewis, Foreman Farm.
C. C. McDonnell, Asst. Chem. J. N. Hook, Sec.
J. V. Lewis, Geol.


South Dakota Agricultural Experiment Station, Brookings.
Department of South Dakota Agricultural College.
H. H. Blair (Pres.), Elk Point; Robert W. Haire (Sec.), Aberdeen; Charles N.
Herried, Eureka; L. M. Hough, Sturgis; Frederick A. Spafford, M. D., Flandreau.

Jno. W. Heston, M. A., PH. D., LL. D., President of the College.
Jas. H. Shepard, B. S., Dir.; Chem. N. E. Hansen, M. S., Hort.
E. C. Chilcott, V. Dir.; Agr. A. B. Holm, B. S., Asst. in Soils.
De Alton Saunders, M. A., Bot. W. H. Knox, Asst. Chem.
Dice McLaren, M. S., M. D., Zool. F. G. Orr, Sec. and Accountant.

Tennessee Agricultural Experiment Station, Knoxville.
Department of the University of Tennessee.
Board of Trustees-Executive Committee: J. W. Gaut (Sec.), Knoxville; James
Comfort (Treas.), Knoxville; 0. P. Temple, Knoxville; James Maynard, Knoxville;
Hugh G. Kyle, Rogersrille.
'Telegraph office, Clemnson College, S. C.; express and freight address, Calhoun.


u ox ajuircton: r: a. A. aelcuul t Zr-. prw m" 8 nuwJoM; w. uavuii e(,W. ),
b .; ~F.P. Holland; DUel.; Geo. C. Pendleton, Beltes; Chas. Rogan, Browmwood;

7 IL f. Whitloek, Actiq President of/te College and 7 eanrer of the Station.
JANo-.D N, M. 8., DIr. B.C. Pittuck, B. 8. A., Apr.
'j L mfaington, M. 8., CAm. H. C. Kyle, B. 8., Foreman Farm.
X.' Freu D. V. M., Vet. K. B. Hooper, Stn.
IL P3ri8te, B. 8., Hort. A. M. HUldebrandt, Ass#. Met.
LSTibsI, M. 8., AMw. Chen. H. Ness, B. 8., Au:. Hort.
C. TMd, B. 8., AMt Ckhm. J. G. Harrison, Bookkeeper.,
8. A. MeHenry, Supt. SbUta., Beeville.

.i Agpioltural EBzpenmI nt Station, Logan.
LI Department of the Agricultural College of Utah.
Buard of Trustees: W. 8. McCorniek (Pres.), Salt Lake City; Joseph E. Wileon
(S&), Loe ; Ripley 8. Lyon (Treas.), Logan; Mrs. Emily S. Richards, Salt Lake
GIt; BD.C. Adams, &Salt Lake City; M. W. Merrill, Logan; L. Hansen, Wella-ille;
Mw C. Graham, Preo; Mrs. Clarissa 8. McAlister, Logan.
Joseph M. Tanner, President of the College.
larther Poster, M. 8. A., Dir.; Ayr. U. P. Hedrick, M. 8., Hort. and Bot.
F. W. Brewer, M. D., Biol. James Dryden, Met. and Poultry Manager.
a Frtier. C. E., irrig. R".i.. Lewis A. Merrill, B. 8., Ant. Agr.
F. B. Liafield, B. 8. A, Dtairy Hueb. John Stewart, B. 8., Chem.
I. A. Widtmoe, B. 8., Chem. John A. Crockett, Ant. Dairyman.
J. C. Thomas,2d AJuI. CheM.


| VMmoant Agricultural Uxpedxant Station, Burltueon.
Department of Unlverity of Vermont and State Agricultural College.
:fiia,! gfli of Trustees-Board of Control: Matthew Henry Bnuekham (Prei.), Burling-
*-; 3 J. Or(lsMb .Drsd; G. 8. Famelt, Rs rbawrg: Casnius Peck, Brlington.

t. .L. j 1,. l ., iir., ,nmII .. D. ,V. -v be, .-l. .-., .a89. UI.M....
G. H. Perkins, PH. D.. Ent. C. H. Jones, B. S., Asnt. Chen.
R. R. Jones, PH. B., Bot. J. C. Robinson, Dairyman.
F A. Waugh, M. S., Hort. W. A. Orton, B. S., Asst. Bet. '
F. Ak. Rich, V. S., M. D., Vet. Mary A. Benson, Sten.
Cassius Peck, Supt. Farm. E. H. Powell, Treas.

... ::'"::uE E
Virginia Agricultural Experiment Station, Blacksburg.' i
Department of Virginia Agricultural and Mechanical College and Polytechnic-*
Institute.' I
Board of Visitors: C. E. Vawter, Crozet; J. M. Barton, Kernstown; Jos. W. Thomas,
Richmond; H. L. Maynard, Portsmouth; John E. Massey, Richmond; T. B. Price, :
Lawrencerille; S. H. Graves, Roanoke; H. J. Mathews, Max Meadows; E. A. Hearing, .
J. M. McBryde, Pa. D., LL. D., President of the College and Director.
W.B.Alwood, V.Dir.; Hort., Ent.,andMyc. E.P. Niles, D. V.M., Vet.
E. A. Smyth, jr., M. A., Biol. F. S. Roop, D. V. M., Asst. Vet.
D. 0. Nourse, B. S., Agr. A. T. Eskridge, M. S., Asst. Chem.
R. J. Davidson, M. A., Chem. W. B. Ellett, M. S Asst. Chem.
C. I. Wade, Treas.


Washington Agricultural Experiment Station, Pullman. ..
Department of Washington Agricultural College and School of Science.
Board of Regents: T. R. Tannatt, Farmington; R. C. McCrosky (Pres.), Garfield;
H. W. Canfield, Colfax; J. W. Stearns (Treas.), Tekoa; Geo. M. Witt, Harrington.


E. A. Bryan, M. A., President of the College and Director.
Wm. J. Spillman, M. A., Agr. C. V. Piper, M. S., Bot. and Ent.
John A. Balmer, Hort. Elton Fulmer, M. A., Chem.
S. B. Nelson, D. V. M., Vet. W. H. Heileman, B. S., Asst. Chem.
R. W. Doane, B. A., Ent.

West Virginia Agricultural Experiment Station, Morgantown.
Department of West Virginia University.
Board of Regents: James M. Lee, Lewisburg; James F. Brown, Charleston;
R. R. McMahon, Harpers Ferry; Dr. A. H. Kunst, Weston; W. E. Powell, Parkers-
burg ; J. A. Campbell, New Cumberland; James L. Hamill, Welch; George C. Sturgiss,
Morg/antown; P. C. Eastham, Point Pleasant.

Express and freight address, Christianaburg Depot.

.......E ..= ...
i"... t WISCONSIN.

hpbcunltural Experiment Station of the University of Wisconsin, Madiao.

Department of the University of Wisconsin.


U s ]Bad Ra Bgeato: John Johnston (Pre. ), Milwaukee; E. F. Riley (See.), Madison;
IMute Superintendent of lIstruction, Madison; President of University, Madisom;
I Ogle H. Fethers, Jmleuile; William P. Bartlett, Eau Claire; Frank Challoner,
f s O h&WA; H. W. Chynoweth, Madison; B. J. Stevens, Madison; Geo. H. Noyes, Mil-
w h.o ; Orlando E. Clark, Appletn; J. A. Van Cleve, Marinette; W. A. Jones, Mis-
m Poibt; J. H.EL Stout, Meeomnsie; John R. Rieos, Sheboygan.


I. Charles Kendall Adams, LL.
r W.A. Hemry, B. Ao., Dir.
SL. A. Moore, AJwt. to Dir.
ip. .LKitg, Phe.
J. A. Jeffery, B. 8. Aua., Ant. Phyp.
S 8. Goff, Heort.
Fredlie Cranefleld, et. Hort.
I EL Farrington,M. S.,( ASet.) Dairy Hueb.
I. W. Decker, B. Aw., Dairyman.

D., President of the University.
W. L. Carlyle, Animal BHub.
H. L. Russell, PH. D., Baet.
H. A. Harding, Asst. Baet.
8. M. Babcock, PH. D., Chief Ches.
F. W. Woll, M. S., Chem.
Alfred Vivian, Ast. Chem.
Leslie H. Adams, Farm Suapt.
Ida Herfurth, Clerk and Stem.
Close, Lib.


Wyoming Agricultural Experiment Station, Laramie.

Department of the University of Wyoming.
BoAd of Trustees: Otto Gramm (Prw.), Laramie; T. F. Burke (V. Press) Chyq.
.me; Grace B. Hebard (Sec.) Cheyenne; J.C. Davis (Tram.) Rawlnia; M. ('. Brown,
,Lamose; Jam.e A. McAvoy, Laier; J. 0. Churchill, Cheyenue; Carroll H. Parma-
Is, Bufal; H. W. Stevens, Laramie; State Superintendent of Public Instruction;
Mi Estelle Reel, Cheyenne; F. P. Graves, Laramie.


Fuank P. Graves, M. A., Phi. D., LL. D.,
.C. Buffuam, M.8., V. Dire.; Ayr. aud Hart.
Avm Nelson, M. 8., Bt.
I .Slosmms, M. 8., Chem.
W ,C. Knight M. A., GeL

Preeidemt of the Uivrerslyc and Director.
C. B. Ridgaway, M. A., Phys and Met.
W. H. Fairfield, B. 8., Rupt. rNIbsta.,
Grace Hebard, Mf. A., Pa. D., Sec.

"H:.:. .. 5

.. ....... 4.
" : a ". ':: 1
* ** "? :.:: ::


Agricultural and Mechanical College of Alabama, Auburn.


The courses of study are seven. Five of these require four years each for OiijmpJ:
tion, and lead to the degree of B. S.: Course in chemistry and agriculture, court I"MIn
mechanics and civil engineering, course in electrical and mechanical engineering,.
course in pharmacy, and general course. The two remaining courses require two
years each, and lead to a certificate: Two years' course in agriculture and two yewai.'
course in mechanic arts.


Wm. Leroy Broun, M. A., LL. D., Pres.;
Phys. and Astron.
0. D. Smith, M.A., Math.
P. H. Mell, M. E., PH. D., Bot. and Geol.
J. H. Lane, C. E,, M. A., LL. D., Civil
Engine. and Drawing.
C. C. Thach, M. A., Engl. and Polit. Econ.
B. B. Ross, M. S., Chem. and Agr. Chem.
J. J. Wilmnore, M. E., Mehek. Engin. and
Dir. Lab.
C. H. Ross, PH. D., Modern Lang. andE.ngl.
G. Petrie, M. A., PH. D., Hist. and Latin.
A. F. McKissick, M. A., Elect. Engin. and
C. A. Cary, D. V. M., Vet. Soi.
M. 0. Hollis, Lieut. 4th Infantry, U. S. A.,
Mil. Scl.
J. F. Duggar, M. S., Agr.
F. S. Earle, Hort. and Biol.

E. R. Miller, PH. C., PHAR. M., M. S., P/ha-i,
C. F. Baker, B. S., Ent. .
B. H. Crenshaw, M. E., Instr. Math. :
C. L. Hare, B. S., Instr. Chem. Lab. Im::
R. J. Trammell, C. E., Instr. Mech. Arts. i:]
H. H. Kyser, E. and M. E., Instr. Pays.i a
Lab. '
W. L. Fleming, B. S., Asst. Lib.
M. T. Fullan, A8sst. in Mech. Arts.
R. D. Webb, B. S., Asst. in Engl.
F. L. Tate, B. S., Asst. is Engl. and MaSt. .
G. M. Holley, B. S., Asst. in Math.
G. N. Mitcham, B. S., Asst. in Civil Elgin. ..
and Drawing.
W. W. Hill, B. S., Asst. in Mech. Arts.
J. Q. Burton, B. S., Asst. in Chem.
E. B. Joseph, B. S., Asst. in Chem.
T. G. Conner, B. S., Asst. in Elect. Engine.

W. J. Nixon, B. S., Asst. in Vet. Sd.
W. P. Leonard, B. S., Asst. in Agr.

Agricultural and Mechanical College for Negroes, Normal.
The college is divided into two departments, literary and industrial. The courses
requiring four years for completion are as follows: Scientific, agricultural, and
mechanical. Courses covering from one to three years are given in a number of dif-
ferent industrial and literary subjects.
W. H.Councill, PH. D.,Pres.; AncientHist. H. M. Aricher, Sec. Faculty; Prin. Depts.
and Menial Sci. Lang. and Music.
L. S. D. Sessions, B. L., Preceptress; Engl. H. E. Archer, B. S., Prin. Dept. Natural
B. F. Darrell, B. A., Prin. Dept. Math. and Phys. Sci.






UnIveraity of Ariona, Tuesn.


In.Igular fouir-year courses leading to the degree of B. S., general, agriculture
"hMo&reultmre, civil engineering, mechanical and electrical engineering, mining


AL ParerM. A.,PreP ; Cieiv.
WI W. aP.BM ,Pke. B., M. A., .1ol, metal-
hi~y -a Mlsisf JDir. SAbel MI..Mo
|Jam W. TounMey, B.8., Bil.
I'fwrd ILi. Boggs, Ciil and Hydraulic
I Z hs., Cium=ansdI Cadet..
W M.H Barnes, Civi ud nHydraulic Esn.;

Bowrd J. al, B. A., E.g. sad Lib.
: obiEH. Forbes, B. 8., Chm.
JebwrA. EoekfeUow, M. A., Math.; Prim.
Pr,. Dpt.

Sherman M. Woodward, M. A., Phys. and
F. N. Guild, M. E., Aet. in School Minsa.
Clara May Russell, Iter. is Engl., Elocs-
ties and Phys. Culture.
Mrs. Emma Monk Guild, Ant. is Prep.
F. Yale Adams, M. A., Iastr. Ancient and
Modern Lang.
Mrs. M. B. Aguirre, Hist. and Spanish.
Montford Mendenhall, Iner. Siten. and
Commercial Branches.


Arkansas InduMrial Univeralty, Fayetteoelle.


T1 niversity offers the following eoures in the departments at Fayetteville:
T2% in engineering, leading to the degrees of B. M. E., B. C. E., and B. E. E.; five
b selnoe, leading to the degree of B. 8., with one of the following subjects as
sie ,alty: Chemistry, botany, zoology, entomology, and geology; four in liberal arts,
140 lamesl leading to the degree of B. A., with one of the following nibjeets as a
qFlty, vi, *anient languages, modern languages, mathematics, history; four
>On lo O until f S.ptmbr. IMa

....... :.

iug, normal, and electrical engineering courses. In addition to the above, i
cal department and the law department, both at Little Rock, have courses
leading to the degrees of M. D. and B. L., respectively.

J. L. Buchanan, M. A., LL. D., Pres.;
Psych. and Ethics.
A. E. Mnke, D. Sc., F. C. S., Chem. and
J. F. McNeill, B. S., M. A., Biol.
R. H; Willis, M. A., PH. D., Engi. and Mod-
ern Lang.
J. F. Howell, M. A., Hist. and Pedag.
E. Chandler, 1st Lieut., 16th Infantry,
U. S. A., Mil. Sci. and Tactics.
J. C. Futrail, M. A., Ancient Lang.
G. W. Droke, M. A., Math., Logic and
George M. Peek, M. E., C. E., Mech. Arts
and Engin.
W. B. Bentley, M. A., (Assoc.) Chentm. and
B. J. Dunn, M. A., (Assoc.) Math.
J. J. Knoch, M. S., C. E., CiviS Engin.
W. E. Gladson, M. E., Elect. Engin.
Ida Pace, M. A., (Assoc.) Eng. and Mod-
ern Lang.
E. F. Shannon, B. A., (Assoc.) Latin.
A. H. Purdue, M. A., Geol and Min.

S. J. McLean, Econ. and Sociolg. .. :
Jessie L. Cravens, B. L., Instr. Eleufl. we
Clara Earle, B. A., Asst. in Enigliub.
Anna Laird, Instr. Instrumental M se, :.
Gertrude Crawford, Instr. Vocal Msei.-:
Mrs. Jennie D. Rice, Instr. Art.
Mack Martin, B. M. E., Iistr. Mac .i.

Shop and Forging.
B. N. Wilson, B. S., M.
Working and Foundry.
Susie H. Spencer, Lib.
W. A. Crawford, M. A.,

E., Iisr. Wood.

Prn. Prp. Dept....:
Prin. Prep. Dept.

G. A. Cole, B. A., Instr. Math.
M. E. Washington, Instr. Engl. and Geog.
Naomi J. Williams, M. A., Instr. Lati.
and Hist.
Mrs. E. W. Cole, Instr. Math. and Hrist.
Mary Davis, Instr. Engl.
Linda Read, B. A., Instr. Engl. and Math.
C. L. Newman, B. S., Agr.
J. T. Stinson, B. S., Hort.
G. L. Teller, M. S., Agr. Chem.
R. R. Dinwiddie, V. S., M. D., Animal
Path. and Myc.

College of Argiculture of the University of California, Berkeley.
The course of study requires four years for completion and leads to the degree
of B. S.

M. Kellogg, LL. D., Pres.
I. Stringham, PH. D., Math.
E. W. Hilgard, PH. D., LL. D., Dean Agr.;
Dir. Agr. Expt. Stations.
E. J. Wickson, M. A., Agr. Practice.
R. H. Loughridge, PH. D., (Asst.) Agr.
Geol. and Agr. Chetm.

W. A. Setchel], PH.
W. B. Rising, M.
E. O'Neill, PH. B.,
Physiol. Chenm.
J. Le Conte, M. A.,
and Natural Hist.
'A. C. Lawson, M.
Min. and Geol.

D., Bot.
A., M. E., PH. D.,

(Assoc.) Organic and

M. D., LL. D., Geol.

A., PH. D., (Assoc.)

C. W. Woodworth, M. S., (Asst.) EBut.
G. C. Edwards, PH. B., (Aseoc.) Math.
M. W. Haskell, M. A., PH. D., (Asso6.,
L. T. Hengstler, M. A., PH. D., (Asst.)
A. 0. Leuschner, B. A;, PH. D., (Asst.)
Astron. and Geodesy.
F. Slate, B. S., Phys.
W. E. Ritter, M. A., PH. D., (Asst.) Biol.
H. Kower, C. E., (Asst.) Drawing.
F. Soul, Grad. U. S. Mil. Acad., Civil

H. I. Randall, B. S.,
E. E. Brown, PH.

(Asst.) Civil Engin.
D., Soi. and Art of

1 On leave.

a.i:::J. a.M V o amwil= ALwe. -n aJ ug. Ine9*u,-
.. I m.Aem, P H B.,M. L., (At.) E.g. Lit.
--A. flanker, IL A., Gwmm Lamg. and Lit.
LB. PFmm, M. A., Ilwr. MAok.
P. afmfed, B. A., (Ant.) Ewgl. Long.
mtom L Pmbm x, B. L., B. 8., hiatr. French.
ALt Reward, B. A., lieAr. hac k.
J. IL Sags, Pm D., (AM.) Germmn.
V. Post, B. L., B. S., fruk and
Hllll- la6^u&& ^^
A*p!!:::: ^^W BW 'SPI-^^f
Ci!!lC. P. ln, Pa D., (Amn.) Em.
5III' y A. Clam, 1st Lient., 15th In-
mr ft U. 8. A., MNI. BL and Tactics.
*^.W. J. Shrw odA S. M., etr. Chem
J tubUoiiJ gt PH. B., Besrder of Fsaculties.
3: L X Ja0, X. 8., (Mam.) A4r.
Z' G. E. Colby, PH. B., Im'r. Vi. Lab.
ii W. J. Rsymond, B. S., (Aut.) Phgw.
L P. Lewis, Pn. D., (At.) Pkye.
A. C. Alexander, PH. D., Istr. Phys.
A. P. Haye, PR. B., (AMt.) Fit. and Olive

FP. T. Bioletti, B. 8., lier. Prae#. Wine
Nddin a d Bad.
W. C. Blaidale, M. 8., I..r. CAm.
J. H. Gray, Jr., B. 8., lwfr. C"lm.
H.L B. Torrey, B. 8., At. in Biol.
W. L. Jepson, PH. B., Imsir. Bogt.
F. H. Payue, M. D., Medical Dmbner is
Mary B. Ritter, M. D., Medieal Eminmer
of W1e

oMn rf Of J.icminff.
W. E. Magee, Dir. (A8l.) Phya. Culture.
J. C. Merriam, PH. D., Instr. Palmn-

A. V. Saph, M. 8., lter. Drawing.
J. C. Rowell, B. A., Lib.
C. A. Noble, B. S., I istr. Math.
C. P. Nott, Pa. B., Anst. in Bot.
W. J. V. Ostorhout, M. A., Intr. Bot.
N. L. Perry, PH. B., Fellow is Math.
G. F. Reinhardt, B. S., Astt* in Phys. Cul-
R. R. Rogers, B. 8., Asel. is Cken.
F. H. Scares, B. 8., leatr. Astron.
L. D. 8yle, M. A., (At.) Engl. Lit.
F. L. Wharff, PH. B., Ihair. German.
M. C. Flaherty, Pit. B., Instra. Argumenmta-
D. T. Fowler, Conductor Farmers' Inti-
A. W. Gray, B. A., Amut. in Phys.
T. L. Heaton, B. L., LL. B., Fellow in
A. Incell, B. S., Aut. Is Phys.
G. D. Louderback, B. A., Fellow in Min-
H. E. J. Ongerth, Reader in (ermans.
A. J. Pearce, Ast. in Chem..
T. M. Putnam, B. 8., Fellow in Math.
F. E. Ross, B. S., Fellow is Mathk.
C. H. 8hinn, Inspector Ayr. Expt. 85o.
F. R. Watson, Ant. is Phys.


The State Aricultural CollUe of Colorado Fort CoMlima.
Us amss. wof study a. four, each requiring four yearn in addition to two
yea of preparatory work, and each leading to the degree of B. 8.: The agricul
.. ...I. .....O le a ..


Alston Ellis, M. A., PH. D., LL. D., Pres.;
Polit. Econ. and Logic.
James W. Lawrence, B. S., Mech. Engin.
and Drawing.
Jennie E. McLain, B. S., Hist., Lit., and
Louis G. Carpenter, M. S., Civil and Irrig.
Charles S. Crandall, M. S., Bot. and Hort.
Clarence P. Gillette, M. S., Zool. and Ent.
Edward M; Traber, Engl., Sociology, and
Edward B. House, B. S., E. E., Math.
James E. Du Bois, Sec. of the Faculty.
Wells W. Cooke, B. S., M. A., Agr.
William P. Headden, M. A., PH. 1)., Chent.
and Geol.
William C. Davis, 2d Lieut., 5th Artillery,
U. S. A., Mil. Sci. and Tactics.
Theodosia G. Ammons, Domestic Econ.
Jacob A. Christman, Prin. Commercial
Charles Golding-Dwyre, Instr. Bookkeep-

L. D. Crain, B. M. E., Asst, jin e Mi
and Drawing, ,
: E..'.... E" ::i:'
J. D. Stannard, B. S., Asst. in P y
Civil En gin...
Frank L. Watrous, Asst. in Ar. :
Jacob H. Cowen, B.S., Asst. i.Bs B.B::
Hort. .-.J i
Louis A. Test, B. M. E., A. C., A(t;h:-
Ch. em. :::
Fred Alford, B. S., Asst. in Chem. a '..
John E. Kiteley, B. S., Asst. in Ckem. :: .
Robert E. Trimble, B. S., Assl. in Met. .
Irrig. Engin. '"
Lathrop M. Taylor, B. S., Instr. Sten.f..a 'A
Typewriting. :,".*I
Cora B. Thoman, B. S.,Prin. Prep. Dept.
.:. .. .....
Elmer D. Ball, B. S., Asst. in Zool. andEtW.i
Allen P. Greenacre, B.S., Asst. in F0rge :.
.... .....
Room Work ',.
William Garbe, A8sst. in Foundry Protie. .ii'::i
Charles F. Mergelman, Flbrioullur andm
Landscape Gardening.
Marguerite E. Stratton, B. S., ALib. i
Frank H. Thompson, B. S., Sten. :


Btorrs Agricultural College, Storrs. ;
The course of study requires two or four years for completion, and in the latter .
case leads to a degree. .:
B. F. Koons, PH. D., Pres. H. A. Ballou, Instr. Bot. :
A. B. Peebles, B. S., Chem. and Phys. Chas. A. Wheeler, Instr. Math. "
C. S. Phelps, B. S., Agr. C. L. Beach, Instr. Dairying.
N. S. Mayo, D. V. M., Vet. Sci. L. J. Barber, Instr. Math. and Engl. .
A. G. Gulley, B. S., Bot. and Hort. L. G. Lincoln, Lady Prin. p
R. W. Stimson, Rhet. and Engl. Lit. Maud Knapp, Domestic Sdi. "
H. S. Patterson, Instr. Wood and Iron WFork. ..:
: r : i".:
Delaware College, Newark. .1
The courses of study are seven in number and require four years each for comple- 47
tion: The classical course and the Latin scientific course, each leading to the degree .:
of B. A.; the agricultural and the general science courses, each leading to the .
':- ::Ii

Stat e College for Colored Students, Dover.


Ib S re ar fiv e eauwes of study: Classical, scientific, agricultural, engineering,
d aomtl.


UBs. William C. Jaso, M. A., B. D.,
h.a; GmrS, Latm, MWtal and Moral

b::aud L. Conwell, B. A., Sc.; Common
A"M&L awa"., BeOeL

Robert W. Gadsden, B. A., Supt. Indus.
Dept.; Math., Phy.., and Chem.
Miss Lydia P. Laws, Normal Dept.; Hisl.,
Engl. Lit.; Matron.
John Boyken Aiken, Instr. PiaUtioal Ayr.


Florida Agricultural College, Lake City.


Besides a preparatory department there are four equivalent collegiate courses of
stady, each requiring four years for completion: The agricultural course, leading to
the degree of B. S.; the mechanical course, leading to the degree of B. 8.; the Latin
eientifie course, leading to the degree of B. A.; and the women's course, leading to
the degree of B. 8.


W. r. Tocum, M. A., D. D., Pre.; Dir.
Zu$. Big.
A. B. Hagan, Bee. Beard Trulees.
P. H. RolfAs, M. 8., Bpot. and Hori.
A. A. Persons, M. 8., CChm. and Ar.
C. V. Waugh, M. A., PhUnm. and Amechl

sUy L. MeClintoek, B. A., HiW. and Sgl.
BHet K. Stoekbridge, PH. D., Apr.
Bber$ L. Borger, B. A., (Ant.) Metk.
i::J. Flmaklia Appell, I. D., mrgeon.
A L. QuutaBee, M. S., (AEt.) Bie.
i P. Davis B. 8., lair. PIv. ad Awut.
||.I4 Ch

N. H. Cox, B. S., Insir. Woodwork ansdAat.
in Meek.
W. W. Flournoy, B. A., Commadanst of
Cadet and Bursar.
Arthur A. A. 8ilber, M. E., Inst. Gersas
and Math.
William G. Masey, Iuetr. 8tem., Tgpewrf-
ing and Telegraphy.
Maria Justa Anm de Figueroa, I tr. Spawn-
ish and Frech.
M. C. Marion, B. L., Prin. Prep. SAtool.
R. N. Hadley, Iir. BookkeeplAng, Comer.
eal Law, and PI.muAsip.

Florida State Normal and Industrial College, Tallahassee.
The courses of study are seven: Academic, preparatory, normal, manual
agricultural, domestic economy, and music.

T. De S. Tucker, M. A., Pres.
T. V. Gibbs, Math.
L. D. Hileland, Mech. Arts and
Win. Hugh Mason, Engl. and .
Mrs. C. B. Tucker, Dairying.
Alexander Cuppage, Agr.

T. W. Talley, M. A., Natural Soi. -
Clara R. Shippen, B. A., Prin. Acad. Detq
SDrawing. Florence M. Butler, Asst. Acad. Dept. i!:
IMuasic. Mrs. F. Reynolds Keyser, Matron. J
Mrs. Emily Howard, Domqstic EBoon. :
Theresa Smith, Teacher Model School. :


Georgia State College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, Athens.
There are two courses of study, requiring four years each for completion and lead-.
ing to the degrees of B. S. and B. E.; one three years' course, leading to the degree
of B. Agr.; graduate courses of one year each, leading to degrees of M. S., C. E., and
M. Agr.; special courses in chemistry, mining, and metallurgy, in agriculture, in
electrical engineering, and in building and architecture, in which certificates of.
attainment are given. There is also a short winter course in agriculture, comprising
instruction in the English branches, agriculture, and dairying..

H. C. White, Pa. D., Pres.; Chem.
L. H. Charbonnier, M. A., PH. D., Phys.
Jno. Morris, M. D., Modern Lang.
B. F. Riley, M. A., Engl.
D. C. Barrow, jr., C. and M. E., Math.
C. M. Strahan, C. and M. E., Engin.
John P. Campbell, B. A., PH. D., Biol.
J. H. T. McPherson, PH. D., Hist.

J. B. Hunnicutt, B. A.,Agr.
C. M. Snelling, B. S., Math.; CommambtAL
C. H. Herty, PH. D., (Adjunct) Chem.
A. H. Patterson, M. A.,(Adjunct) Phys. and
Elect. Engin.
0. E. Sheffield, B. E., Instr. Drawing.
J. M. Stephenson, B. A., Inistr. Engl.
H. J. Wing, Instr. Dairying.

T. Lustrat, M. A., Instr. Modern Lang.

College of Agriculture of the University of Idaho, Moscow.
The regular course in agriculture requires four years for completion and the ele-
meuetary course two years.
F. B. Gault, M. S., M. A., Pres.; Sociology, S. Annette Bowman, Instr. Drawing.
Logic, and Polit. Econ. Sara E. Poe, B. L., Asst. in Engl. Lit.
C. W. McCurdy, D. Sc., PH. D., Chem. I. J. Cogswell, Instr. Music.
W. K. Clement, PH. D., Ancient and Mod- J. J. Anthony, Mech.. Arts.
ern Lang. Florence M. Corbett, B. A., I-nstr. Latin
L. F. Henderson, PH. B., Bot. and Math.
J. M. Aldrich, M. S., Zool. Arthur P. Adair, C. E., Asst. in Math. and
A-- gr. Engin.
E. R. Chrisman, 1st Lieut. U. S. A., Mil. Flora P. Moore, B. S., Instr. Hist. and Ger-
Sci. and Tactics; (Adjunct) Math. man.
Harriet E. Cushman, M. A., Preceptress; F. A. Huntley, B. S., Instr. Hort.
Lit. Blanche Schofield, B. A., Instr. Phys. Cul-
J. E. Bonebright, M. A., Phys. ture and Engl.
F. G. Frink, B. S., Ciril Engin. Stella M. Allen, PH. B., Asst. Lib.
Alfred S. Miller, PH. D., Miining. Instr. Domestic Econ.

...r... ..- "
ma zAW
: :: ^k1 { jftA ,
fle. J. BDTrri, PH. D., LL D., BOL

itepI A. Forbe, Pu. D., Zool.
,heuemW. B.O1, M. S., O7oe.
Demald Meltosh, V. S., Vet. Sd.
Ed r J. Townmnd, P M.X, Math.
niatERB. Grzens, PH. D., Hui
Vhft D. Jayne., PH. D., Eng.
Jdbo P. Hyla3, PF. D., Psych.
VItYaBdervoort, M. E., SkW. E BRs.
$aM:y & OGrindley, D. o8c., Chem.
T.. Clark, B6 L., Aet.
Enema L. Pia, M. A., Rman..s Long.
Ax Eur H. Daniels, Pu. D., Philo.
IbsesW V. Took, A., Poet M.
:: Henry Joni

Samuel W. Parr, M. 8., Applied Chem.
David Kindley, Pa. D., Econ.
Daniel H. Brush, Capt. 17th Infantry,
U.8.A.,1 MiI.Sci.
Albert P. Carmen, D. 8c., Phys.
George T. Kemp, PH. D., Physiol.
Frank Smith, M. A., Zool.
Perry G. Holden, M. S., Agr. Phys.
Chester H. Rowell, PH. B., German.
Agnes S. Cook, B. A., RAet.
Oscar Quick, M. A., Phys.
Edward J. Lake, B. 8., Art and Deaign.
Wilbur J. Fraser, B. S., Dairying.
Joseph C. Blair, Hort.
Charles F. Hottes, M. 8., Bot.
Albert R. Curtiss, Woodworking.
M, Blacksmith.


.S oa l of ApdicaltuMre, Horticulture, and Veterinary Science of Purdue Uni-
verlsifty, Lafayette.

T7e aovme of study requires four years for completion and leads to the degree of B. S.

Jm H. Smart, M. A., LL. D., Pra. Univ.
William Carroll Latta, M. 8., Agr.
Chaime 8mner Plumb, B. 6., Asimal
Isfis& md Dairying.
Jam. Troop, M. S., Hart and nt.
Arvill Wayne Bitting, B. 8., D. V. M, Vet.
Shmaey Coulter, PH D., Biel.
Joseph Charles Arthur, D. Sc., Vegable
fypsil. and Patk.
WIntrop Ellsworth Stone, Ps. D.. kUn.
F'ayNortonEvans, B. 8., PH. D.,(Amc.)

Usry Augitust Huston, I. A., C.,
ArJJj haM

Alexander Wilmer Duff, M. A., B. 8.,
Emma Montgomery McRae, M. A., Engl.
Thomas Francis Moran, PH. D., Hidt. and
Polit. Eno.
Glen Levin Swiggett, M. A., Germa n and
Pauline Mariotte-Davies, PH. D., French.
Joakim Reinhard, M. A., (Asst.) German.
Clarence Abiathar Waldo, Pu. D., (Head)
Moses Cobb Stevens, M. A., Math.
Thomas Greene Alford, M. A., Makth.
Erastus Test, M. A., M. D., Math.

lbDAd.m sot ftl doe ibe l ttrctom excausively engaged i. sthe School of alsrtug., Set.
S,:::md lmn y.

auc al u-ragv,

., narT .

Samuel N. Taylor, PH. D., Instr. Phys.
Edwin Mortimer Blake, PH. D., Instr.

nmmuu inurganl, as8i. n IfOrg o AUW.
Samuel Warren Miller, U. S. A., latE
5th Infantry, Mil. Se.
Frank Homer Curtiss, Phys. Dir.
Elizabeth Day Swan, Lib.


Iowa State College of Agricultural and Mechanic Arts, AVA .'


The courses of study are eight: The course in agriculture, leading to the degree||.
of B. Agr.; the course in veterinary science, leading to the degree of D. V. M.,; that
course in mechanical engineering, leading to the degree of B. M. E.; the course t.:4,"
civil engineering, leading to the degree of B. C. E.; the course in electrical engeinpor- .
ing, leading to the degree of B. S. in E. E.; the course in mining engineering, lad::.!a.
ing to the degree of B. M. E.; the course in sciences as related to the induutriaQ!.4
leading to the degree of B. S.; and the course for ladies, leading to the degree at
B.L. -.
The veterinary course requires three years for completion; each of the others fou.i*I
years. There are also a two years' course a short winter course in agriculture snat.
and dairying, and group courses in the sciences. ,.


W. M. Beardshear, M. A., LL.D., Pres.; Miss Gertrude Cohurn, B. S., Doueafit
Psych. and Ethics. Econ.
M. Stalker, M. S., V. S., Vet. Sci. Louis Bevier Spinney, B. M. E., M. S,N
J. L. Budd, M. H., Hort. Phys. and Elect. Engin. I
Edgar William Stanton, M. S., Math. and Miss Lizzie May Allis, B. A., M. A., ram*A *,
Econ. Soi. and German. *'
Gen. James Rush Lincoln, Mil. Sei. and John A. Craig, B. AGR., Animal Hush.
Mining Engin. William Benjamin Niles, D. V. M., (Asst.)
Alfred Allen Bennett, M. S., Chem. Vet. Sci.
Herbert Osborn, M. S., Zool. and Ent. Warren H. Meeker, M. E., (Asst.) MHech.
Louis Hermann Pammel, B. AGR., M. S., Engin..
Bot. Samuel Walker Beyer, PH. D., (Asst.) Geol.
'James Wilson, M. S. A., Dean in Agr. and Min.
Miss Margaret Doolittle, B. A., Rhet. and George Lewis McKay, Instr. Dairying and
Latin. Cheese Making.
George Welton Bissell, M. E., Mech. Engin. Mrs. Irving W. Smith, B. L., Preceptress.
Anson Marston, C. E., Civil Engin. Adrian M. Newens, Instr. Elocution andl
William Hillis Wynn, PH. D., D. D., Engl. Oratory.
Lit. and Hist. Frank J. Resler, B. A., Dir. of Music and
Julius Buel Weems, PH. D., Agr. Chem. Vocalist.
Wilbert Eugene Harriman, B. S., M. D., Miss Minnie Roberts, B. L., Instr.Math.
Path., Histology, and Therapeutics. Miss Elmina Wilson, B. C. E., C. E., Ast.
Charles F. Curtiss, M. S. AGR., Agr.; Dir. in Civil Engin.
Expt. Sta. T. Lenox, Instr. Machine Shops.

J On leave.

: ..:.:
.' .-':itl


lea- Stat e Agricultural College, Manhattan.


1; e Th regular course of study requires four years for completion and leads to the
p" : ee of B. 8. Special and post-graduate courses are also provided. The degree of
: & M S. s given upon post-graduate study with satisfactory evidence of proficiency,
A; j three years. in science and industrial arts.


Th m Elmer Will, M. A., Pro.; ERon. Alexander B. Brown, M. A., Music.
and PWM. Frederic Augustus MetcalIf, 0. M., Oratory.
eury M. Cottrell, M. S.,Apr.; Supt. Farm. Ernest R. Nichols, D. B., M. A., Phys.
Albert 8. Hitehcock, M. 8., Beot. Paul Fischer, B. AGR., D. V. M., Vet. Sti.
Julius T. Willard, M. 8., Applied Chem. Ira D. Graham, M. A., Sec. ; Bookkeepiwg,
Gerge F. Weida, PH. D., Pure Chm. Commercial Law, and Accounts.
Edward W. Bemis, PH. D., Eon. Sci. Charles S. Davis, Supt. Printing.
Oear Eugene Olin, M. A., Eugi. Lang. and Miss Harriet Howell, Supt. Sewing.
U Miss Alice Rupp, Initr. English.
FrankParmsons, B.C. E.,Hist. and Polit.Sci. Miss Josephine C. Harper, In sir. Math.
L. I. Faville, M. 8. A., Hort. and Ent.; Miss Julia R. Pearce, B. 8., Lib.
Sept Orchards and Gardewn. William L. House, Foreman Carpenter Shop.
M3. Helen Campbell, HeuseAold Eoen.; Thos. E. Layden, B. 8., Aut. in Engiu.
8pL. DomsItic Se. Dept.. Con Morrison Buck, B. S., (raphicas.
John D. Walters, M. 8., nladus,. Art and De- William Baxter, Foreman Greenhouse.
4iu4g. Miss Charlotte J. Short, M. S., Araf. is
Miss Mary F. Winston, PH. D., Math. Household Econ.
Ozai P. Hoodl, M. S., Meeka. awd Egis.; Miss Lorena M. Holder, M. T., Ant. is
Sept. Workshops. Music.
IRalph Harrison, 1st Lieut., 2d U. 8. Cav- Enos Harrold, Foreman romn Shop.
airy, Mil. SL and Tadiea. Miss Helen H. High, Aut. in. Sewing.


|Ar ltural and Mechanical College of Kentucky, Leztsngole.

The regular coureAm of study are eight, each requiring four years for completion:
The agriltral course, leading to the degree of B. 8.; three scientific courses,
*Ii 9161-No. 47-

course, leading to the degree of C. E., and the normal course, leading to the
of B. Ped. Certificates of'proficiency are given to those who do not cora
course undertaken.

J. K. Patterson, PH. D., LL. D., Pres.;
Metaphysics and Civil Hist.
J. Shackleford, M. A., V. Pres.; Eng. Lang.
and Lit.
J. G. White, M. A., Math. and Astron.
Paul Wernicke, French and German Lang.
and Lit.
J. H. Neville, M. A., Latin and Greek Lang.
and Lit.
J. H. Kastle, PH. D., Chem.
R. N. Roark, B. A.,.Prin. Normal Dept.
Arthur M. Miller, Zool. and Geol.
C. W. Mathews, B. S., Agr., Hort., and Bot.
J. P. Brooks, C. E., M. A., Civil Engin.
M. L. Pence, M. S., Phys.

F. Paul Anderson, B. M. E., Mehek. Engin.
C. R. Sturdevant, M. E., Elect. Engine. 2::
S. M. Swigert, Capt., U. S. A.,M. Mi. Sd. .
J. W. Pryor, M. D., Anat. and Physiol. :.
W. K. Patterson, M. A., Prin. Academy. -
J. L. Logan, B. A., Asst. in Academy. ... ::"!
Milford White, B. S., At. in rmaZ pf.
R. L. Blanton, M. LIT., As8t. in Greek and i :i
Latin. ..
J. M. Davis, B. A., B. S., Asst. in Academy. ,3
V. E. Muncy, B. S., Asst. in Academy. :.
J. H. Wells, B. M. E., Asst. in Meek. Engin.

James Murray, Practical Hort..


Louisiana State University and Agricultural and Mechanical College,
Baton Rouge.


The regular courses of study are six, each requiring four years for completion:
The course in agriculture, the course in sugar cultivation and manufacture, the
course in mechanics and civil engineering, the Latin science, the general science,
and the literary course, the first four leading to the degree of B. S., the others to the
degree of B. A. A preparatory department with a course covering one year is also

T. D. Boyd, M. A., LL. D., Pres.
James W. Nicholson, M. A., LL. D., Math.
William C. Stubbs, PH. D., Agr.
H. A. Morgan, B. S. A., Zool. and Ent.
E. L. Scott, M. A., Ancient Lang.
W. D. Taylor, C. E., Phys. and Ciril Engin.
C. A. Smith, M. A., PH. D., Eng.
Charles E. Coates, jr., PH. D., Chem.
W. W. Clendenin, M. A., M. S., oGeol. and
W. R. Dodson, B. A., B. S., Bot.
D. F. Boyd, LL. D., Philos. and Civics.
Thomas W. Atkinson, B. S., C. E., Mech.
and Drawing.

Charles H. Stumberg, M. A., Modern Lang.
William H. Dalrymple, M. H. C. V. S., Vet. *
Lutz Wahl, 2d Lieut., 5th Infantry, U. S.
A.. Mil. Sci. and Tactics.
D. N. Barrow, B. S., (Asst.) Agr.
F. H. Burnette, (Asst.) Hort.
Ruffin G. Pleasant, B. A., Instr. Hist. and
Allan W. Jeardeau, Instr. Subfreshman

Charles V. Cusachs,
Engl. and Spanish.

B. A., B. S., Instr.

Southern University and Agricultural and Mechanical College, New Orleans.


The courses in agriculture require two and four years for completion, the latter
leading to the degree of B. S.

S. .
=. ..=.... =

I dvflieagieering to B. C. M., the courses in mechanical and electrical engineering to
M B. M. E., the other courses to B. S. The shorter courses leading to a certificate are
a b follows: The courses of one and two years in agriculture, the course of two years
in pharmacy, and the famers' training courses of Mix weeks each in general agricul-
Sire, n dairying, and in horticulture.
Akma W. Harris, D. 8c., Pres. Howard S. Webb, M. E., Mech. Engine.
9Merritt C. Fernald, Pa. D., Math. Fremont L. Russell, V. S., Biol. and Vet.
ON ege H. I.Hamlin, C. E., Civil Engin. Sci.
Alfred B. Aubert M. 8., Ckem. Burton S. Lanphear, M. E., Elect. Engin.
Ai Z J E. Rogers, M. A., Civics. Edwin B. Nichols, B. A., Moderi Lang.
Walter Flint, M. E., Meek. Eagin. Wallace S. Elden, M. A., Latin and German..
IsAcias H. Merrill, B. 8., Agr. Chwen. Perley Walker, B. M. E., Mekch. Egin.
I Frae L. Harvey, Ph. D., Natsral 1ist. Reginald Goodell, M. A., Modvrs Lang.
S Jame N. Hartl, C. E., Math. and Astron. Harvey W. Thayer, B. A., Modem Laong
Welton M. Munson, M. S., Hort. Gellert Alleman, PH. D., Chem.
Herace M. Estabrooke, M. A., Engl. Ralph K. Jones, B. 8., Lib.
Jmm es Stevens, PH. D., Pkys. Harold S. Boardman, B. C. E., Drawing.
SGilbert M. Gowell, M. S., Animal Indus. Charles P. Weston, B. C. E., Piys.
Cbarles D. Woods, B. 8., Agr.. Richard M. Andrews, B. A., Math.
Herbert N. Boyden, U. S. A., Mil. Sei. and Stanley J. Steward, B. M. E., Shopwork.
Tarc". William T. Brastow, B. C. E., Pkys.
Nathan C. Grover, C. E., Civil Egins. Allen Rogers, B. S., Chem.
Wilmr F. Jackman, PH. C.. Pharmacy. Edwin C. Upton, B. 8., Engl.
Maryland Agricultural College, College Park.
The course of study requires four years and leads to the degree of B. 8. and B. A.
3. W. Silvester, Pre.; Math. H. G. Welty, C. E., Pihye. ad Civil Engin.
IL H. a-ivey, B A., V. Pres.; Egl. and H. Gwinner, M. E., Mecl.
Civics. S. & Buckley, B. 8., D. V. 8., Vet. Sl.
Clough Overton, 1st Lient., 4th Cavalry, H. T. Harrison, Pris. Prep. Dept.
U. 8. A., il. 8ed. Oande.TactiCS. H. M. Strickier, B. A., Pkjs. Culture.
W. T. L. Talisaferro, B. A., Ayr. H. T. Welty, B. 8., Asst. CAsm.
H. B. McDonnell, M. D., B. 8., Chem. F. P. Veitch, B. 8., Ant. Ckem.
| Morth P. Scott M. D., Natural Hist. W. W. Skinner, B. S., Aet. Chem.
SW. G. Jobnson, M. A., E4l. J. I. Laughlin, B. 8., Ant. Ckem.
[ J.. Robinson, Be#. ad Hert. F. B. Bomberger, B. S., aLt. in Eg. and
h O u 8.6peBme, L..g. Math.
Joa. X. Owens, N. D., Reqtrar &nd Treae.

The course of study requires four years and leads to the degree of B. S.".
.. ..** ...;'!:; i
Henry H. Gooedell, LL.D., Pres.; Modern James B. Paige, D. V. S., Fet. Sei.
Lang. William M. Wright, 1st Lieut., 2d Inii
Levi Stockbridge, Agr. (Honorary). try, U. S. A., Mil. S86. and Tactics,. '
Chas. A. Goessmann, PH. D., LL.D., Chem. George E. Stone, PH. D., Bot. ::
Samuel T. Maynard, B. S., Horr. John E. Ostrander, C.E., Engin. ada kt.
Chas. Wellington, PH. D., (Assoc.) Chemn. Herman Babson, B. A., Asst. in Engl. : .
Charles H. Feruald, PH. D., Zoo1. Edward R. Flint, PH. D., Asst. in Ctm. :
Rev. Charles S. Walker, PH. D., Mental Fred S. Cooley, B. S., Asst. in Agr. .
and Polit. Sci. Richard S. Lull, M. S., Zool.
William P. Brooks, PH. D., Agr. Ralph E. Smith, B. S., Insitr.Germax and
George F. Mills, M. A., Eugl. and Latin. Bot.

Philip B. Hasbrouck, B. S., Asst. in Math.
Robert WV. Lyman, LL. D., Lecturer on Farm Law.

Michigan Agricultural College, Agricultural College.
The courses of study are three, each requiring four years for completion and lead-
ing to the degree of B. S : The agricultural course, the mechanical course, and the
women's course. A post-graduate course is also provided.

J. L. Snyder, M. A., PH. D., Pres.
R. C. Kedzie, M.A., M. D., Chem.; Curator
Chemn. Lab.
William J. Beal, M. S., PH. D., Bot. and
For.; Curator Bot. Museum.
Levi R. Taft, M. S., Hort. and Landscape
Gardening; Supt. Hort. Depth.
HowardEdwards, M. A., LL. D., Engl. Lit.
and Modern Lang.
Herman K. Vedder, C. E., Math.
Harry H. Bandholtz, 1st Lieut., 7th In-
fantry, U. S. A., Mil. Sci. and Tactics.
I. H. Butterfield, Sec.
C. D. Smith, M. S., Agr.; Supt. Farm.
C. L. Weil, B. S., Mech. Engin.
W. B. Barrows, B.S., Zool. and Physiol.;
Curator General Museum.
Frank S. Kedzie, M. S., (Adjunct) Chem.
George A. Waterman, Fet. Sci.
William S. Holdsworth, M. S., (Asst.)
P. B.Woodworth, B. S., M. E., (Asst.) Phys.
Alvin B. Noble, PH. B., (4sst.) Engl. Lit.
and Modern Lang.
C. F. Wheeler, B. S., (Asst.) Bot.
W. 0. Hedrick, M. S., (Ass8.) Hist., and
tolUt, LON,

Warren Babcock. jr., B. S., (Asst.)MaMta.
Edith F. McDermott, Domestic Econ. and
Household Sci.
Mrs. Linda E. Landon, Lib.
H. W. Mumford, B. S., (Asst.) Agr.
R. H. Pettit, B. S., Instr. Zool.
A. L. Westcott, B. M. E., Instr. Mech.
D. J. Crosby, B. S., Instr. Engl.
M. W. Fulton, B. S., Instr. Agr.
B. 0. Longyear, Instr. Bot.
William 0. Beal, B. A., Instr. Math.
G. H. True, B. S., Instr. Dairying.
C. E. Marshall, PH. B., (Asst.) Bat.
H. E. Smith, B. S., Instr. Mech. Engin.
Mrs. Jennie J. L. Hainer, Instr. Sewing.
K. L. Butterfield, B. S., Supt. Farmers'
Institutes and College Field Agent. ,
Thomas Gunson, Foreman Greenhouses.
F. C. Kenney, Asst. Sec.
Ernest Wittstock, Foreman Farm.
W. S. Leonard, Foreman Machine Shops.
Thos. Durkin, Foreman Hort. Dept.
C. E. Hoyt, Foreman Woodshops and Foun-
E. S. Good, Clerk to Pres.
Chaco Newwan, Clerk Mech. Dept.

. I::.

fmmw Nod.hro" LL. D., P'..
1 WouBI K Liggotti >ee.
I S L Oreen, B. S., Blrt.
SOtis Lugger, Pu. D., Remt.
e a.ry W. Brewter, Pil. D., Math.
Thom" Shaw,


Harry 8nyder, B. 8., Ayr. COrm.
T. L. Haecker, Dairg H Nb.
M. H. Reynolds, M. D.. V. M., Idt. Medicine
and Surgery.
Willet M. Hays, M. AGR., Agr.
Animal Hub.

IlBa.Wlppt Agloultural and Mechanical College, Agricultural ('


The eomne of study requires four years for completion and leais to the degree of
B. 8. Post-graduate courses and a preparatory course are also provideil.


& D. Lee, LL. D., Jm,.
W. C. Welbeonu, M. 8., Ayr.
A. B. McKay, B. &, Hort.
A. J. Wieeardt, M. M. E., MweA. Arto.
6. W. Herriek, B. 8, Bki.
J. M. White, M. 8., Hit., Civic, Psych.,
sand Eime.
F.J. WeddeD, B. 8., (Anst.) Egl.
B. W. Barnett, B. L., (Au.) Prep. Dept.
W. H. Barr, M. D., 8wurge.
R. C. King, B. 8.,8w. and Purchasing Agn t.
LH. H. Ludlow, 3d Artillery, U. S. A., Mil.
Rd. sad Taees; At. Makth.
C. E. Ard, B. 8., Imstr. Drawing and Car-
W. L. Hutehinson, M.8.,DZr. Expt. Station.
J. L Carroll, M. 8., Ant. Cm.
E. W. Magrder,. B. A., M. 8., AWi. Okem.

J. C. Robert, D. V. M., ret. Sd.
B. W. Kilgore, M. S., Chem.
W. H. Magruder, M. A., Engl.
B. M. Walker, M. S., Math.
J. W. Fox, M. S., (Aeoe.) Math.
J. S. Wier, B. P.,/nsar. Drat ing, Blacksmitk
and Foundry 1tork.
M. D. King, B. S., Stem.
A. M. Maxwell, Instr. Writing and Blook-
W. J. Gallaway, Steward and Janitor.
J. F. Montgomery, Foreman Farm.
E. A. Grosvenor, Hospital Nurw.
C. T. Ames, B. 8., Foreman Hort. Dept.
J. C. Herbert, M. 8., Prin. Prep. Dept.
J. E. McKelI, B. 8., Ant. Meen. Art.
W. F. Hand, M. 8., Ant. Chem.
Miss M. C. McKay, Lib.

J. S. Wallace, B. 8., (At.) Prep. Dept.

Aloomn Apaoultural and Mechanlcal Collage, Weated.

7The ounes of study are two: The industrial eourse of five years, and the sei.-
tie eowwe, requiring four years for completion, and leading to the degree of B. a.


nw. E. ML Triplet Pre.
Andrew J. Howard, M. A., Matk.
O. J. WilUUam, B. 8., (AA() M&A.

C. A. 8oodgrmes, B. 8., T r; SBand Instr.
Herbert A. Clark, EgL and PriH. Commer-
cia Dept.


Joseph Anderson, M. A., Sdi. and Lib.
B. F. Ousley, B. D., Tutor; College Chap-
J. M. Hicks, B. S., Agr. and Supt. Farm.
J. B. Bemis, Instr. Carpentry.

A. 0. Coffin, Ph. D., Sec. College..
J. N. Beck, M. D., College Physician...,
Rev. W. H. Jernagin, Steward BtO.I IF i.,
Hall. ""'"
:. ..: .:;- :: .!

: '". ":.Ii
College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts of the University of Missouri,
Columbia. ,


The course of study requires four years for completion and leads to the degree of
B. Agr. There are also three short courses: A lecture course in agriculture of three
months, a school of horticulture of three months, and a two years' elementary
course. The college also offers a post-graduate course, which requires two years for
completion and leads to the degree of M. Agr.


R. H. Jesse, LL. D., Pros. W. Ophuls, PH.D., Batd.
H. J. Waters, B. S. A., Dean. M. L. Lipscomb, M. A., Phys.
P. Schweitzer, PH. D., Agr. Chem. W. A. Thurston, Lieut. U. S. A., Mil. Sei.
F. B. Mumford, M. S., Agr. C. F. Marbut, B. S., Geol. and Min.
J. C; Whitten, B. S., Hort. C. W. Marx, B. E., Supt. School MecJd. Arts.
E. A. Allen, LITT. D., Engl. W. G. Brown, PH: D., Chem.
Howard Ayers, PH. D., Biol. Sidney Calvert, B. S., Asst. in Chem.
T. J. Rodhouse, B. S., Drawing. R. B. Moore, M. A., Asst. in Chem.
E. J. Mason, B. S., Asst. Mech. Arts. W. C. Tindall, M. A., M. S., Math.
M. Estelle Porter, B. L., Bookkeeping. I. Loeb, M. S., LL. B., Asst. in Hist.
J. W. Connaway, M. D. C., M. D., Vet. Sci. H. C. Penn, M. A., Asst. in Eugl.
F. C. Hicks, B. A., PH. D., Polit. Econ. R. H. Switzler, Asst. iut Math.
J. M. Stedman, B. S., Ent. W. W. Griffith, B. S., Asst. in Phys.
C. Thorn, B. S., Asst. in Bot.


The Montana College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, Bozeman.

The following courses are given: Four-year courses in mechanical engineering and
chemistry, leading to a degree; four-year course in agriculture; two-year course in
domestic science; and business and preparatory courses.

James Reid, B.A., Pres.; Mentaland Moral
Sci., Econ., International Law.
S. M. Emery, Hort.
Frank W. Traphagen, PH. D., F. C. S.3
Phys., Chem., and Geol.
W. H. Williams, B. S., Mech. Engin. and
Frank Beach, M. S., Irrig. Engin. and Agr.
E. V. Wilcox, PH. D., Zool. and Ent.
Will F. Brewer, B. A., Hist., Latin and

Mrs. F. E. Marshall, Art.
Miss Lilla A. Harkins, Instr. Domestic Soci.
W. M. Cobleigh, M. E., Asst. in Chern. and
H. S. Jennings, PH. D., Biol. and Bot.
Miss M. A. Cantwell, Prin. Prep. Dept.
Miss May Travis, M. A., Asst. in Prep.
Dept. and Math.
H. G. Phelps, Business Dept.
Stella Shaff, Sten. and Typeiwriting.
Miss Kate P. Calvin, Piano.

I ..g MacLn, PH. D., LL. D.,

|||, aL BMDy, Pf. D., Dea; Boe.
T. Lttlytou Lyoe, B A., Agr.
ii & Rilner, M. A., Ayr. Ch
.L W. Caldwel, M. A., Amserinm HiOt. and

I H. LH. Nicholson, K A., Cm..
hhJoab it., PH D., Chem.
| Rn Boeton, IL A., Chem.
gSamel Avery, IP.L D., Cha.
O0 .. V.P. Stout, C. E., Civil Engin.
IL B. Owens, E. E., Elect. and Steam Egin.
I Wa. Hand Browne, jr., Elect. and Steam

C. F. Andey, B. A., Eugi.
E. A. Thurber, M. A., Engl.
P. EL Frye, B. A., Ewgi.
LA Sherman, PH. D., EWgl. and Eingl. Lit.
H. (C. Petarson, Pf. D., Engl. Lit.
ILaWrence Brunaer, LB. 8., Et.
F. M. Fling, PH. D., European Hit.
B. Barbour, PH. D., Gel.
Wn. W. Hmtinget, M. A., PH. D., Hygiene
aXd Dir. Ggmuaaium.
Laurene Foweler, M. A., Germanic Lang.

P. B. Burnet, M. A, Germanic Lang.
Amanda Heppner, M. A., Germanic Lang.
F. W. Card, M. S., Hoat.
G. E. Barber, M. A., Latin Lang. and Lit.
E. W. Davis, PH. D., Math.
T. M. Hodgman, M. A., Math.
A. L. Candy, M. A., Math.
G. R. Chatburn, B. C. E., Math. and Ciril
G. D. Swezey, M. A., Met.
J. M. Stotsenburg, 1st Lieut., 6th Cav-
alry, U. S. A., Mil. Sci. and Tactics.
Anne Barr, Phys. Training.
D. B. Brace, PH. D., Phys.
B. E. Moore, M. A., Phys.
L. T. More, PH. D., Phys.
W. G. L. Taylor, LL. B., Polit. and Ecoa.
C. R. Richards, M. M. E., Practical Meoh.
R. E. Chandler, M. M. E., Practical Mech.
A. H. Edgreu, PH. D., Romance Lang., Sam-
serit, and Comparative Philology.
Clara Conkling, M. A., Romanue Lang.
H. B. Ward, PH. D., Zool.
R. H. Wolcott, M. D., M. A., Zool.
John D. Epeu, B. A., Acting Lib.

School of Agiculture of the Nevada State University, Reno.
The regular course requires four yearn for completion and leads to the degree of
B. &. A abort course in agriculture Is also provided, requiring five months of each
year for four years and leading to no degree.

Jmph E. Stubbe, M. A., D. D., LL. D.,.

Bass K. Clapp, M. A., letr. is Epgl.
W. MN. Miller, B. SAnt., Pky., and

k L D. Jaekson, PH. B., Mining, Metl-

J. W e Philups, D. 8c., Ch.. and Phi.

F. H. Hillman, M. 8., Eis. and Bet.
Mrs. Mary W. Emery, M. A., Pedag.;
Pri. Normal S wol.
Robert Lowers, Polt. Rem. and Commaer.
cial law.
E. W. Hubbard, lst Lieut., 3d Artillery,
U. 8. A., Mil. Se. and Taetis and Ciril

K. 1L1. JiJJV.LUWI.L, Jn. i.., L.T. U'oIU v.UTr.
T. W. Cowgill, M. A., Engl.
Richard Brown, Supt. Mech. Dept.



., mEnffiW*
"" a "

Laura De Laguna, B. A., French,i

enry Thurtell, B. S., Mech. and Math. and Spanish. :
mines E. Church, jr., B. A., Latin. Anna H. Martin, M. A., Hist.. *Af


New Hampshire College of Agriculture and the Mechanic Arts, Durhamo,-I.


There are five courses of study, each requiring four years for completion anda. *:I
leading to the degree of B. S.: Course in agriculture, course in chemistry, coursiM:;e
mechanical engineering, course in electrical engineering, and general course (ope ::;:;:
to women). Also a two years' course in agriculture not leading to any collegiate .i


C. S. Murkland, M. A., PH. D., Pres.
thas. H. Pettee, M. A., C. E., Dean; Math.
and Civil Engin.
Clarence W. Scott., M. A., Hist. and Polit.
F. Win. Rane, B. AGR., M. S., Agr. and
Clarence M. Weed, D. Sc., Zool. and Ent.
Fred. W. Morse, B. S., Organic Chem.
Chas. L. Parsons, B. S., General and Anal.
Hollis C. Clark, 2d Lieut., U. S. A., Mil.

Albert Kingsbury, M. E., Mech Engin.
H. H. Lamson, M. D., Bot. and Bacd.
Arthur S. Nesbit, B. S., M. A., Instr. Elect.
Engin. and Phys.
Ned Dearborn, Instr. Eng. and Math.
Charles H. Kinne, B. A., PH. D., Instr.
Modern Lang.
Joseph H. Hawes, Drawing and Math.
Ernest B. MacCready, B. S., Instr. Chem.
C. H. Waterhouse, In str. Dairying.
John N. Brown, Foreman, Machine Work.
Geo. H. Furbish, Foreman Woodwork.
Ralph W. Crossman, Clerk.

Clement S. Morris, Purchasing Agent.


Rutgers Scientific School, the New Jersey State College for the Benefit of
Agriculture and the Mechanic Arts, New Brunswick.


There are five distinct courses of study: A course in agriculture, a course in civil
engineering and mechanics, a course in chemistry, a course in electricity, and a course
in biology. Each course requires four years for completion and leads to the degree
of B. S.

Austin Scott, PH. D., LL. D., Pres.;. Hist.
and Polit. Sci.
Rev. Jacob Cooper, D. D., D. C. L., LL.
D., Logic and Mental Philos.
Rev. Carl Meyer, D. D., Modern T.ang. and
Francis Cuyler Van Dyck, PH. D., Phys.
and Expt. Mech.
Edward Albert Bowser, C. E., LL. D.,
Math. and Engin.

"Rev. Charles Edwaird Hart, D. D., Ethics,
Eridences of Christianity, and the Engl.
Louis Bevier, jr., PH. D., Greek Lang. and
Lit.; Sec. Extension Dept.
Edgar Solomon Shumway, PH. D., Latin
Lang. and Lit.
Alfred Alexander Titsworth, M. S., C. E.,
Graphics and Math.
Julius Nelson, Pm. D., Biol.

** ::.1"a


.-. !
, :

. ',i




ket Robertson nPyson, Pm. ID, tH.c and
iifli i fam!, g.

U ]watrd Luther Stevenson, Pu. D., Hidt.
WiUMsa Cfthcart Bnttler, 3d U. 8. In-
attry, MIefil. S ..d Tat"le.

Charles Fverett Adams, M. A., M. D.,
Instr. Phys. Trainmg; i~r. Guymnaium.
Ezra Frederick Scattergood, M. 8., t Insir.
Math., Elect., and Phya.
Edwin Bell' Davis, B. L., Imstr. Modern


E S Iuico College of Agriculture and Mechanic frts, Mesilla Park.


Tlbe course of study are four: A course in agriculture, a conrs in mechanical
caesering, a course in civil engineering, and a scientific course.


C. T. Jordan, M. A., Pw.; Mental Sci.
J. P. Owea, V.Prs.; Hiat. and Polit. ei.
C. T. Hagerty, M. 8., MatA.
Arthur Goe, M. 8., A. C., Ckm.
F. W. Brady, M. E., lrr. aend Meek.
J*b m., Piys., and Drawing.
W. W. Robertson, M. A., Etal. sad Latin;
Pf* Buhf'reahmsu Dept.
otsge W. Miles. M. 8., Astrn., t;eel., and
Johba D. Tinaley, Biol.
Geoge Vestal, 4Ar. and Horl.

Ida M. Jones, Spanish; Aset. Subfreakmau
F. E. Lester, Sten. and Typewriting ; Clerk.
R. F. Hare, M. 8., Inetr. Chem.
Fabian Garcia, B. S., Assi. Jgr. and Hort.;
Charles Mills, Foreman College Shops.
Ellen F. Gibson, Elocution and PIhyts. Cal-
ture; Asst. Subfreshman Dept.
Geraldine Comis, As-t. Sabfreskmae Dept.
Jos. F. Bennett, B. 8., Bookkeeping.
Ida B. Freeman, Matron.


Corneil University. Ithaca.

AmIXng the numernms courses of study offered by the university is one which leads
to the degree of bachelor of the science of agriculture. Thin course requinrei fonr
years for completion, and during the last two years the ntudent'selects most of his
studies in work given by the department of agriculture and hortienlture, and in the
Seones in agricultural chemistry and economic entomology. Post-graduate eoarses
leading to advanced degreesA are provided, and special courses in subjects relating to
agrietare .an also mned.

Jacob Gould Schurman, M. A., D. Sc.,
LL. D., Pres.
Isaac Phillips Roberts, M. AGR., Dir. Col-
lege Agr., Dean Faculty; Agr.
George Chapman Caldwell, B. S., PH. D.,
Agr. and General Chenm.
James Law, F. R. C. V. S., Vet. Medicine
and Surgery.
John Henry Comstock, B. S., Ent. and
General Invertebrate Zoology.
Liberty Hyde Bailey, M. S., General and
Expt. Hort.
George Francis Atkinson, PH. B., Bot.
Simon Henry Gage, B. S., Anat.
Willard Winfield Rowlee, Plant Histology.
Henry Hiram Wing, M. S., (Asst.) Animal
Indus. and Dairy Husb.

Mark Vernon Slingerland, B. s. .
Louis Adelbert Clinton, B. S., (An)#
George Walter Cavanaugh, B. S., (4 .
C hem ~H.... ... ........
Chem. .*
Benjamin Minge Duggar, M. S., (A W.-iE
Alexander Dyer MacGillivray, Aas.I.....i
E n t. ":::: ::
George Nieman Lauma.n, B. S. A., Asa.m is. .!
Short. ..H
Walter W. Hall, Asst. in Cheese Making. !
Jared Vanwagenen, jr., B. S., Asst. in But.
ter Making.
John Lemuel Stone, B. S. A., Asmt. in Ayr.
George W. Tailby, Foreman Farm.
Charles E. Hunn, Foreman Garden.

Edward Arthur Butler, Accountant.


The North Carolina College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, West Raleigh.

The general courses of study are three, each requiring four years for completion:
The course in agriculture, the course in engineering and mechanics, and the course
in applied science, each leading to the degree of B. S.


Alex. Q. Holladay, LL. D., Pres.; Hist. C. M. Pritchett, M. E., C. E., Instr, Draw-
WV. F. Massey, C. E., Hort., Arbor., and ing and Shop.
Bot. C. B. Park, Supt. Shops.
W. A. Withers, M. A., Chemn. B. S. Skinner, Farm Supt.
D. H. Hill, M. A., Engl. F. P. Williamson, D. V. S., Instr. Vet. Sei.
F. E. Emery, M. S., Agr. Leo Watson, Instr. Drawing.
W. C. Riddicli, B. A., C. E., Math. and J. A. Bizzell, Asst. in Chem.
Civ. Engin. H. W. Primrose, Ass8. in Chet.
C. W. Scribner, S. B., Mech. Engin. W. A. G. Clark, B. E., Asst. in Drawing.
F. A. Wahe, M. A., PH. D., Phys. and Elect. L. R. Whitted, B. S., Assn. in Phys.
Engin. C. D. Franks, B. E., Asst. in Engl. and
J. C. Gresham, Capt., U. S. A., Mil. Sci. Math.
and Tactics. J. W. Carroll, B. S., Asst. in Dairying.
T. L. Wright, B. A., Instr. Math. J. I. Blount, Tutor.
J. M. Johnson, M. S., (Asst.) Agr. Mrs. S. C. Carroll, Matron.
Jas. R. Rogers, M. D., Physician.

The Agricultural and Mechanical College for the Colored Race, Greensboro.


The courses of study are: Agriculture, horticulture, arboriculture and botany,
chemistry, physics, mechanics and applied mathematics, mathematics, English, his-
tory, military science and tactics, and domestic economy.

'Includes only instructors in subjects directly relating to agriculture. Many other members of the,
university faculty may give instruction to students pursuing the course leading to the degree ofB. S. A.

r ::.



instc economy.


L L West, APr. C. B. Waldron, B. S., Hort. and For.
L IM L 8S., Chm. H.L. Bolley.M. 8., Bet. and Zool.
L| HO, &S8., (AM.) Ckew. Merton Field, B. S., (AsJt.) Bot.
. C, D. V. 8., ret. Be. E. S. Keene, B. S., Meek.
IWfNordby, B. S., (An.) Mehk. Miss M. B. Senn, M. S., Doweric 3Sci.
L. LSkeppIerd, M. 8. A., Agr. Mrs. Eva E. Boyles, Asst. in Modern Lng.
L N. T Eyek, M. 8., (Aut.) Agr. Mrs. P. A. Evans, Lib.
.& Bottmfield, M. A., Modem Lang. Mrs. Ethel McVeety, Mast. Lib.
W. MeArdle, B. S., Math. H. M. Ash, Svpt. Farm.
P. t. nlauht B, AGRL, DaByoben.
P. W. Famham, Acomostast and Bookkeeper.


Ohio State Univeraity,' Columbua.


SWie university is divided into six colleges, as follows: Agriculture and Domestic
AOd .; Arts, Philosophy, and Science; Engineering; Law; Pharmacy; and Veteri-
inry Medicine. There are twenty.eight courses of study, as follows: Four-year
.a. es leading to degrees-Agriculture, arts, ceramics, chemistry, domestic science,
dvil engineering, electrical engineering, mechanical engineering, nine engineering,
SaEgjIA philosophy, horticulture and forestry, industrial arts, Latin philosophy,
a.w, modern language course in philosophy, pharmacy, science, and veterinary wed-
e inet. Short courses-Agriculture, ceramics, domestic science, industrial arts, min-
lg, and pharmacy. Architecture, course preparatory to law and Journalism, and
es preparatory to medicine, three years each; dairying, three months. The
mrs granted are as follows: In the College of Agriculture and Domesti c Science,
o degee B. S. in agriculture, B. 8. in horticulture and forestry, and B. 8. in
oSucscience. In the College of Arts, Philosophy, and Scien-e: B. A., B. Ph and
., lb the College of Engineering: C. E., E. M., E. M. in ceramics, M. E., M. E.
eheial engineering, and B. 8. in industrial arts. In the College of Law:
3 lIn the College of Pharmacy: B. 8. in pbharmacy. In the College of VoterS-
Medieine: D. V. M.,and a certificate of veterinary surgeon to those who fall in
Ibary requirements which are demanded for the higher degree. Post-
work is offered in all colleges.

S]xZeusire of Cla4em of Law.

........... ..... .... ... ........... I.-

James H. Canfield, M. A., LL. D., Pres.
Edward Orton,.PH. D., LL. D., Geol.
W. H. Scott, M. A., LL. D., Philos.
N. W. Lord, M. E., Dean College Engin.,
Min., and Metallurgy.
S. C. Derby, M. A., Latin; Dean College
Arts, Philos., and Sci.
Wr. R. Lazenby, M. AGR., Hort. and For.
J. R. Smith, M. A., Greek.
H. A. Weber, PH. D., Agr. Chent.
B. F. Thomas, PH. D., Phys.
G.W. Knight, PH. D., Hist. andPolit. Sci.;
Constitutional Law.
R. D. Bohannan, B. S., C. E., M. E., Math.
D. S. Kellicott, PH. D., Zool. and Ent.
C. N. Brown, C. E., Civil Engin.
W. T. Magruder, M. E., Mech. Engin.
E. A. Eggers, German.
Albert M. Bleile, M. D., Anat. and Physiol.
A. L. Williston, B. S., Dir. Indus. Dept.
Edward Orton, jr., M. E., Dir. Ceramics
and Clayn-orking.
S. A. Norton. PH. D., LL. D., Lecturer on
A. E. Vinson, Asst. in Agr. Chem.
IV. D. Gibbs, (Asst.) Agr.
C. E. Sherman, C. E., (Asst.) Civil Engin.
E. A. Hitchcock, M. E., (Assoc.) Expt.
J. E. Boyd, M. S., (Asst.) Phys.
G. WV. McCoard, M. A., (Asst.) Math.
F. C. Caldwell, B. A., M. E., (Assoc.) Elect.
Perla G. Bowman, (Assoc.) Domestic Sci.
F. C. Clark, PH. D., (Asst.) Econ. and
11. J. Noyes, (Asst.) Dairy Husb.
C. W. MIesloh, M. A., (A4sst.) German.
J. R. Taylor, B. A., (Asst.) Rhet. and Engl.
C.A. Bruce, B. A., Asst. in French.
C. L. Arnold, M. S., Asst. in Math.
E. M. Van Harlingen, M. S., Asst. in Anat.
and Physiol.
C. A. Dye, G. PH., Asst. in Pharmacy.
J. P. Gordy, PH. D., P(dag.
John T. Martin, 1st Lieut., 5th Artillery,
U. S. A., Mil. Sci. and Tactics.
WV. A. Kellerman, PH. D., Bot.
Thomas F. Hunt, M. S., Agr.
A. C. Barrows, M. A., D. D., Engl. Lit.
J. V. Denney, B. A., Sec. Faculty; Rhet.
and Engl.

B. L. Bowen, PH. D., Romance Lg
R. I. Fulton, M. A., Elocution andOraf.
G. B. Kauffman, B. S., Pharmacy. I
W. K. Moorehead, Curator Archeal.og ::'"y
D. S. White, D. V. S., (Assoc.) Vtt.'MdX
cine; Dean College Vet. Medicine. ,
H. C. Lord, B. S., (Assoc.) Astron. '"4if
J. N. Bradford, M. E., (Assoc.) Drawing,
Wm.McPherson,jr.,D. Sc., hCites.
F. A. Ray, M. E.,.(Asoc.) Mining Ein..:*:
Charles WV. Burkett, B. S., Asst. in Agr i
J. A. Bownocker, M. S., Asst. in. Geol. i
C. W. Foulk, B. A., Asst. in Chem.
W. L. Graves, M. A., Asst. in thet.
W. H. Siebert, M. A., (Asst.) Hist.
A. W. Hodgman, PH. D., (Asst.) Greek
and Latin.1
W. F. Lavery, Asstd. in Vet. Medicine.
C. C. Sleffel, Asst. in Indus. Dept. and Fore- c
man Forge Room.
Frank Haas, C. E., M. E., Asst. in Metal-
T. E. French, M. E., Asat. in Drawing.
K. D. Swartzel, M. S., Asst. in Math.
WV. L. Evans, M. S., 1st Asst. Dir. in Clay-.
working and Ceramics.
J. H. Schaffner, Asst. in Bot.
J. S. Hine, B. S., Asst. in Ent.
T. K. Lewis, B. S., Asst. in Drawing.
F. L. Landacre, B. A., Asst. in Zool. and
C. W. Weick, Asst. in Indus. Dept.
W. A. Knight, Asst. in Indus, Dept.
Olive B. Jones, Lib.
F. E. Kester, E. E., Asst. in Physics.
Clark Wissler, Asst. in Philos. and Pedag.
James G. Boyd, D. V. M., Asst. in Vet.
Charles B. Fredericks, Asst. in Vet. Medi-
Harry WV. Kuhn, B. S., Asst. in Math.
John R. Spurrier, E. E., Lab. Asst. in Elect.
Robert Fischer, M. PH., Lab. Asst. in Chem.
Edward T. Watson, B. S., Lab. Asst. in
John F. Cunningham, B. S. (Hort.), Lab.
Asst. in Hort. and For.
John H. Fox, M. E., Lab. Asst. in Indus.
Horace Judd, M. E., Lab. Asst. in Mech.

May Overstreet, Aut. Prep. Dept.


Oregon Stat e Agricultural College, Corvallis.

h. T ukeon's of stady are three: A course in agriculture, requiring four year for
eis|>1iiie > anad leading to the degree of B. S. A.; a course in mechanical engineer-
g, requiring four years for completion and leading to the degree of B. M. E., and
. y in household economy (for girls) leading to the degree of B. E.
Miin wyew course in household economy (for girls) leading to the degree of B. H. E.


fIIlM. M. Gatch, M. A., PH. D., Prs.;
Meotam a d admeal i.
l..Bs Mto^ A. L., Dwa; Lag. and Hit.
uM A. CoveD, M. E., Mck.,Meck.Eugin.

nM t C. Hayward, E. E., (AsJ.) Meek.,
Meh. Bgfw sad Pkyg.
ID.W. Priehard, Ass. is Woodwork.
Clyd M. Phillips, B. M. E., Ast. i Black.-

Margaret C. Seul, M. D., HeUnhold Emn.

Caue A. Lyford, B. L., (Ast.) HousMhold

Mn. Mary Avery, Ant. is Sewig Dept.
I. T. Freh, M. 8., Ar. ad Dairyinsg.
tL. Ket, B. AGR., Ass. i Dairying.
1 P. Smith, B. 8. A., Perm FaPrm.
1L. W.Shaw, PI. D., Cha.
i .Bertha Ellis,

John F. Fulton, B. S., (Asst.) GChem.
F. E. Edwards, B. M. E., Instr. Chem.
J. B. Hornier, M. A., Engl. Lang. and Lit.
Mrs. Ida B. Callahan, B. S., (Asst.) Engl.
Lang. and Lit.
C. E. Dentler, Lieunt.,1,U. 8. A., Mil. Sci. and
Gordon V. Skelton, C. E., Math. and Ciril
Chas. L. Johnson, B. 8., (Asit.) Math. and
Civil Engin.
A. B. Cordley, B. S., Zol. and Ex t.
Moses Craig, M. 8., Bot. and Hort.
Geo. Coote, Hert. and Landscape G(ardeN-

E. F. Pernot, Drawing and Phl'otWgraphy.
Dorothea Nash, B. H. E., Ant. i n Drawing
and Instr. Music.
Helen V. Crawford, B. S., Elofltioe.
Vocal Music.


The PennsylvanIa State CollUege. Sho Colee.


.Ie n mum of study are as follows, each requiring four years for completion,
im othmerwime specified: Classical course, leading to the degree of B. A.; course
phbiemphhy, leading to the degree of Ph. B.; general science course; Latin scien-
Ile einm; coase in agriculture: course in biology; course in chemistry; eanme



George W. Atherton, LL. D., Pres.; Polit.
and Social Sci.
William A. Buckhont, M. S., Bot. and Hari.
I. Thornton Osmond, M. S., M. A., Phys.
Harriet A. McElwain, M. A., Lady Prin.;
Louis E. Reber, M. S., Mekch. and Meek.
William Frear, PH. D., Agr. Chem.
George Gilbert Pond, M. A., PH. D., Chemn.
Henry P. Armsby, PH. D., Stock Feeding.
Henry T. Fernald, M. S., PH. D., Zool.
Benjamin Gill, M. A., Greek and Latin.
Magnus C. Ihlseng, E. M., C. E., PH. D.,
Mining Engin. and Geol.
John Price Jackson, B. S., M. E., Elect.
Fred E. Foss, B. S., M. A., Civil Engin.
Joseph M. Willard, B. A., Math.
Fred Lewis Pattee, M. A., Engl. and Rhet.
George C. Watson, B. AGR., M. S., Agr.
Lawrence M. Colfelt, D. D., Preacher to
the College; Ethics.
Martin G. Benedict, M. A., PH. D., Pedag.;
in Charge Subfreshman Class.
Daniel C. Pearson, Capt., 2d Cavalry, U.
S. A., Mil. Sci. and Tactics.
George C. Butz, M. S., (Asst.) Horr.
Harry H. Stoek, B. S., E. M. (Ass8.) Min.
Engin. and Metallurgy.
Madison M. Garver, B. S., (Asst.) Phys.
Franklin E. Tuttle, M.A., PH. D., (Asst.)
William Mason Towle, B. S., (Asat.) Prac-
tical Mech.
Erwin W. Rnukle, M. A., PH. D., (Asst.)
Psych. and Ethics.-

H ~

Joseph H. Tudor,C. E.,M. S.,(AW O.i
Thomas C. Hopkins, M. S., M.A., j.4V
Gee,!. I '
Edward J. Colcord, M. A., (Asit) Bit
Carl D. Fehr, M. A., (Asst.) a ii",
T. Raymond Beyer, B. S., C.)Z.,(4siA# t
Civil Engin. ..
Harry K. Munroe, M. A., (AMet) E Al..'
Anne E. Redifer, Instr. Ind us Art a j
Design. 1
Herbert E. Dunkle, B. S., M. E., hwfr
Mech. Drawing. .0
John A. Hunter, jr., B. S., M. 8E., 2itM:
Mech. Engin. -
Harry Hayward, B. S., Instr. Dairy HBignL
John H. Leete, B. A., Ijstr. Math. i
Irving L. Foster, M. A., Instr. 1?rnnni*
Lang. .. .
Charles L. Griffin, B. S., (Asst.) Mn.eiaq
Design. ::::=
Francis J. Pond, M. A., PH. D., f '
Assaying. "r*
Walter J. Keith, M. A., PH. D., N#r;. :::-
Chem. ,'|
Paul B. Brenneman, B. S., Itstr. O |ut
Engin. .
Thomas 11. Taliaferro, PH. D., Inti'. Mat h.
Helen M. Bradley, Lib. ...
Clara Dayton Wyman, Instr. Music.
F. H. Greenwood, B. S., Instr. Praeeisu..
Mech. .
Budd Frankinfield, B. S., E. E., Jlesh:
Elect. Engin.
Charles W. Lawrence, B. S., Iwtr. C fti.i
Lloyd A. Reed, B. S., Asst. in Elect. Lahr.
Warren P. Smiley, B. S., Ast. in C hem Lab.
'%. r rt IDL

Rhode Island College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, Kingston.
The courses of study aresix: Agricultural, mechanical, general scientific, cheBmical,
biological, physics-mathematics. Each requires four years for completion, and leafd

S. 13. Newton, B .A., 2. u., Fivys. LDr.

atm W~ Mda w amp ows.
lUe W. WField, PK. D., ZL
Jot B cDher, Pm., D., Air. CA..
.....W.. hespoon, CaptL, 12th Infantry,
U & A., L. SL a.d Tacthetc.
J.X 6Towe, 3. 8., (.Asm&) Apr. and Math.

Howland Burdick, (Ant.) ATr.
John E. Hammond, B. 8., (Ant.) A4yr.
Charles S. Clark, B. 8., Ast. Incr. Mel.
Charles F. Kenyon, (Ant.) CkAm.
Nathaniel Helme, Met.


I; .mnso Agcul.tural College, Clemon C(ollejge


lmnew. Im one coume of study offered in the freshman year; two in the sophomore,
|uahar, and senior yearn-one in chemistry and agriculture and the other in mechanics
-':a emgieewing,


.i3ar 3 Hartzog, Prm. E. Walker, ERt.
I .L BL Hardin, Chem. P. T. Brodie, (Ant.) Math.
C FXrman, Eugl. W. E. A.Wyman, Vet. Scit.
W. 8. Morerison, Hit. A. M. Redfearn, M. D., Physiol.
I'. H. Worthington, Civil andM eeh. Egi.. J. S. McLucas, (Ant.) Engi.
X. B. Foiler, Capt., U. 8. A., Mil. Sci. acd F. S. Shiver, Inctr. Chem.
PAP. A. P. Anderson, M. 8., PH. I)., Bgt.
J. O.Clinkseale, Math. W. M. Yager, Drawing.
J. V. Lewis, Gl. MidN Mi.. W. M. Riggs, Elect. Engin.
L 5. Newman, .Ar. A. Barnes, M. E., Woodworikiug.
SJ. W. Hart, DMiryam. R. T. V. Bowman, Forge and Pouudry.
L N. Brackett, (Ant.) Chem. A. Shanklin, Tittor, Math.
J. F. C. Da Pro, Herr. Leroy Werts, Tutor, Math.
W. W. Klugh, B. S., Tutor; Eufl.
th e Colored Normal. Industrial, Agricultural and Mechanical College of
South Carolina, Oratgeburg.

Tb corem of study are four in number, and require four years each for complh.-
: The collegiate normal and industrial course, leading to the degree of B. A.;
E agricultural course, leading to the degree of BI. Agr.; the mechanical course,
i to the degree of B. S.; the preparatory roures, leading up to the three alovo-
*- e 6nrw

Lit. Olive A. Sasportas, Asst. in Xi ...,,.
R. S. Wilkinson, M. A., Math., Phys., Mil. and Asst. in Engl, .:
Sci.; College Accountant. S. M. Boston, Supt. Ironwork.
M. W. Gilbert, M. A., D. D., Hist.; Prin. William Gruber, Supt. Woodw ir. ..
Prep. Dept. J. R. Steele, Supt. Brickworb. A.
I. Nunez Cardoza, M. A., (Asst.) Engl., J.A. Tolbert, Supt. Painting. .
Pedag., and Moral Sci. G. C. Williams, Supt. Farm.
J.W. Hoffman, PH. D., Agr., Chemn., and Wm. Williams, Asst. in Ironwork,. ::Ui
Zool. W. A. Alston, Asst. in. Woodwork.,
N. C. Nix, B. A., Math. C. H. Waller, Asst. in Dairy. -, -;
R. L. Douglass, B. A., Engl. S. D. Frazier, Asst. in Surveying Poktij
Sarah V. Smalls, Phys. Sci. W. S. Lowery, Instr. Band MusiciodRwi.|
Louise B. Fordham, Drawirg and Art. C. C. Davis, Dressmaking and PlainS:& i,w?
Mary J. Miller, Bookkeeping and Typewrit- ing. *'i
ing. C.J. Gregg, Domestic Econ. and Matro'.."
Mrs. A. R. Stewart, Prin. Primary Dept. John Palmer, Engin. "

:.. **y
South Dakota Agricultural College, Brookings. : 4

The regular courses of study leading up to degrees are four: Agrioultural, ;
domestic economy, mechanical engineering, and pharmacy. The first three require' "
three years for completion and lead to degree of B. S. The last requires two year":s
and leads up to degree of pharmacy graduate. Advanced courses in pharmacy are
also offered. Short courses are given, as follows: Business and steam engineering, J
each one year; agriculture and dairying, each twelve weeks. :


John W. Heston, M. A., PH. D., LL. D., H. C. Solberg, M. E., Mech. Engin. ;
Pres.; HisI. and Econ. A. B. Crane, B. S., Asst. in Math. auu

James H. Shepard, B. S., Chem.
Nellie E. Folsom, B. S., Preceptress; Engl.
Lang. and Lit.
Dice McLaren, M. S., M. D., Zool.
Carrie M1. Barton, Indus. Art.
Edgar A. Buruett, B. S., Animal Husb. and
Dairy Sci.
E. C. Chilcott, Agronomy.
Niels E. Hausen, M. S., Hort. and For.
De Alton Saunders, B. S., Bot.
Hubert B. Mathews; B. S., Phys.
Addison R. Saunders, M. E., Archi. and
Agr. Engin.
George L. Brown, PH. D., Math. and

Bower T. Whitehead, B. S., PH. G., Phar-
G. E. Bolton, M. ACCTS., Sten. and Buai-'"
ness Forms.
Isabella R. Frisbie, B. S., Domestic Ecowot
Edith L. Pratt, Music and PAys. Culture. .
Gilbert A. Young, B. S., Asst. in Med. .
Percy E. Trippe, Lieut., 10th U. S. Cav-
airy, Mil. Sci. and Tactics.
A. S. Harding, M. S., Asst. in Hist. aid
Frank G. Orr, Sev ... J

A -raimer,

. A., 1 D.2.,

agi. ana

in ffngI.

i,.a1 wei., v.. ax im. a ., JrH. us., r. m.,
1;.. fli"-.
C..Yalbudwfod, Ayr.a ud Hor.
0. F. Mqllm, M. A., Pf. D., GreekL ad

J. B. Nmaaa, M. A., Pt. D., Eugl. and

t. Sas. N M. A., P M". ad Pudag.
Cla" a A. Prkiua, Pt. D., Pysa.'and
a'. .. Tegin.
GlaCrdes W. Tamer, M. A., Acting Prof.
I--- af

J. R. McColl, B. S., (Acet.) Meek. Euin.
R. L. Watts, B. A., Iuir. Hort.
Charles E. Ferris, B. 8., Instr. Drawing.
S. M. Bain, B. A., hIstr. Bot.
C. E. Chambliss, M. S., Instr. Zool.
Norman II. Pitman, B. S., Inatr. Engl.
Edwin Wiley, B. S., Lib., Isir. ERgl.
Eugene R. Attkisson, B. A., Instr. Greek
and Latin.
Wmn. H. Gildersleeve, Aet. Chem.
M. A. Stoner, Instr. Domestic Arts.
Jno. F. Voorhees, Instr. Phys. Culture.

Jno. B. Guinn, Foreman Shops.


otats Arcultral and Mechanical College of Texas, Cotlrye Station.


Th' ee are four regular courses of study: Agriculture, horticulture, mechanical
e.gemerimg, and civil engineering. Each extends through four years, and leads to
O, tdgmee of B. S., the particular coarse being specified in the diploma. Special,
estive, and graduate oourses are also provided.


t LH.Whitloek, M. E., Acting Pree.; Meek. W.B.Philpott,M.S.,(AsJoc.)Engl.asd Hiat.
J w. ~A. L. Banks, B. A., M. S., (Adjumet) Math.
H.IL H Barrington, M. S., Chem. and Min. H. Ness, B. S., (.4 est.) liort. and Bot.
C. PuryeMr,M.A.,C.E., Matk. D. W. Spence, B. S., (C. E., (Aset.) Ciril
Mart Frmne, D. V. M., Vet. 8i. Egyin. and Phys.
.E.Gieseke,M.E.,Drawinr. C. E. Burgoon, B. 31. E., (.4Jut.) Meok.
J. C. Nagle. M. A., C. E., M. C. E., Civil Eaimn.
3na and Pkye. E. W. Kerr, B. S., (Aset.) Meek. Enmix.
H. Price, R. S., Hort., iet., .ad Eat. A.M. Soule, B. B A.,(A.ul.) Ayr.
T'. T C. Little, M. A., PH. I)., Laug. HIIW. South, (Aut.) Emagl. and Hi JL J Co.imell,M. 8., Ar. A. C. Gillespie, M. DI)., Srge..
i C. W. Hatoon, Emgl. ad Hist. J. A. Baker, Se.
T:. T. Bartlett, lit Lient., 3d Artillery, J. G. Harrison, le.kkerpr.
U. .A8., Mil. 8d.; Commadaunt. Bernard hbis, Simard.
'. P. ith, (Amme.) Math. C. A. LAwis, Formam Carp.enter Sp.
I-&Tl, M. 8., (JAw.) C(Te,. H. C. Kyle. B. ItS.. Fornema Farm.
|I9161-No B. PitLuck, Station Ay .r.
|9fi-X,,o. 47-,4

;;..:.:...::ii~ii ;:
The college work includes five distinctive lines of instruction: Course A" 4.p..
ture, course in domestic arts, course in mechanical engineering, course in. civi4a"
neering, and commercial course. There are three special courses: A two year.aeu04
in agriculture, a two years' course in domestic arts, a two years' commercial eot
and a preparatory department. In addition to these special courses there ar frtM
courses of winter lectures covering ten weeks each: A course of agricultural letuz
and a course of lectures for the domestic arts department.


Joseph M. Tanner, Pres.; Polit. Sci.
John T. Caine, jr., B. S.. Prin. Prep.
Dept.; Hist.
James Dryden, (Asst.) Met. and Sten.
Elias J. MacEwan, M. A., Engl. Lang.
and Lit.
F. W. Brewer, M. D., Biol. and Sanitary
Samuel Fortier, M. E., Civil Engin.
F. B. Linfield, B. S. A., Dairying and
Animal Husb.
Willard S. Langton, B. S., (Asst.) Math.
John A. Widtsoe, B. S., Chem. and Min.
Mrs. Dalinda Cotey, B. S., Domestic Arts.
Miss Sarah E. Bowen, Instr. Sewing,
Dressmaking, and Millinery.
Joseph Jenson, Phys. and Mech. Engine ;
Dir. Workshops.
Lewis Cannon, B. S., Math. and Drawing.
Mrs. Sara Goodwin, Lib. and Instr.

Luther Foster, B. S. M. S. A., Ar.;" fnB
Expt. Sta. :'
Lewis A. Merrill, B. S., (Asnt.) Agr. a.iiid
Vet. Scl.
Edward W. Robinson, (Asst.) German. "N=
Samuel W. Dunning, 1st Lieut., 16th In ":!
fantry, U. S. A., Mil. Sci. and Tactis.,
John W. Faris, Commercial Econ. and .,
Bookkeeping; Prin. Commercial DUt. T., :
Miss Rosannah Cannon, Instr. Eloowtwio. '
oo :* : :""-al
and Phys. Culture. '
Joseph E. Wilson, Instr. Penmanship. :g "":1
U. P. Hedrick, Bot., Hort., and Ent. .
August J. Hansen, Foreman Woodworking :i
D s~ t: k' ".E
J. P. Griffin, Foreman Ironworking Dept. : III
John Stewart, B. S., Asat. in Chem. ZaTb. I
Expt. Sta. l
James C. Thomas, Asst. in Chem. Lab.'"& '
Exrpt. Sta.
John A. Crockett, Asst. in Dairy Dept.


University of Vermont and State Agricultural College, Burlington.


The four-year academical courses are seven in number: Classical, leading to the
degree of B. A.; literary-scientific, leading to the degree of Pu. B.; civil and sani-
tary engineering, electrical engineering, mechanical engineering, chemical, agri-
cultural, leading to the degree of B. S., the particular course being specified in the
diploma. A dairy-school course of four weeks' duration is carried on each winter.


M. H. Buckham, D. D., Pres.; Polit. and
Social Philos.
H. A. P. Torrey, D. D., LL. D., Intellectual
and Moral Philos.
V. G. Barbour, PH. B., C. E., Mech. and
Bridge Engin.
G. H. Perkins, PH. D., Natural Hist.
J. E. Goodrich, M. A.. Latin. -

S. F. Emerson, Pi. D., Hist.
N. F. Merrill, PH. D., Chenm.
A. L. Daniels, D. Sc., Math.
L. J. Huff, German.
J. W. Votey, C. E., Civil Engin.
H. A. Storrs, C. E., Elect. Engin.
L. R. Jones, PH. B., Bet.
A. W. Ayer, B. S., Mech. Engin.

and leetiea en sesrequir
:.8ae sad electrical engineering course. There are also two courses which require
tflr yes for completion and lead to a certificate of practical agriculture and
BAeOel amehnihei.

IJ. MN oryde, PH. D., L. D., Fro.:
lI J. GtBn,.
SW.:& Alwood, Bert., el., and My.
SL. I. Mbeib, PS. D., gIL H Aut. aud PoLi.

I. Smyth, jr., M. A., Biol.
T. P. CampbeUl, M. A., Modern Lang
WI. 1. Pritehard, M. A, PAy. and Elect.

SL C. Price, Chow., Min., andi Geol.
D. 0. Nouns, B. 8., Ayr.
D.. aC. Bbks, lIst Lieut., ..18th Infantry,
U. 8. A., Mil. ed. and Tactis, Math.
I. ]Bndolph, M. E., Meck. Egin.
V. M. Patton, C. E., Civil Eagin.
I. J. Davidson, N. A., Anawl. Chem.
I. P. Nibl, D. V. M., rVet. M.
W. D. Sunders, Datry Heb.
W.W.Hart, See.; At. Miati. and Bolk-

J. M. Johnson, aInsty. Forge and foundry
J. R. Parrott, Instr. Woodwork.
A. T. Eskridge, M. S., Instr. Min. and (Gol.
C. Wade, Treas.
W. G. Conner, M. E., Instr. Machine Work.
F. S. Roop, D. V. M., Instr. rVet. 8ci.
A. W. Drinkard, M. S., Instr. Engl. and
J. W. 8tall, C. E., Instr. Math. and firil
W. B. Ellett, M. S., Instr. Chem.
L. W. Jerrell, M. S., M. E., Instr. Wood-
F. P. Turner, B. S., Asst. ins Math. and .1st.
R. C. Stuart, B. 8., Asat. in Machine Work.
H. H. Hurt, B. 3., Asst. in Hist.
W. H. Rasche, Asst. in Drawing.
C. E. Hardy, B. 8., Aat. in Phys.

C. Lee, B. S., Asst. in Elect. egins.
W. M. Scott, B. S., Asst. in Hort.

The Hampton Nornal and Agriultural Institute, Hampdoe.

The course of tady require three years for completion, and a diploma is given on
IL B. Frisell, D. D., Prim.; MJentaIPkdlh. Francis D. Briggs. BrAsaes Ayent.
H.B. Turner, Pastor; Bible Leaawns. Albert Howe, spL. Indus.
Gewge Foster Peabody (Trwe.), e w Martha M. Waldron, M.ID., tReuldet f1l.
TJ l. Hlzan.
J.J.Wilmao (Med. Trea.), Hampton. Elizabeth Cltrk, Lad, Prin.; Math.

ao .

Slater Memorial Trade Schoo
Clara A. Adams, Engl. and Re
Mrs. M. A. Armstrong, Sd.
Alice M. Bacon, Civics and EnR
William L. Brown, Bookkeepin
Harris Barrett, Bookkeeping.
Cora F. Butler, Bible, Engl., ai
A. L. Cleveland, Engl.
Bessie Cleaveland, Vocal Musi
Rossa Cooley, Sci. and Engl.
Jessie Coope, Gymnastics.
Jane E. Davis, Sci.
Dora Freeman, Lit. and Bible.
Charles L. Goodrich, Agr.
L. M. Goodrich, Engl. and AriU
John G. Hartelius, Carpentry.
Emma Johnston, Arith.
Jane Langley, Methods and Psj
J. F. La Crosse, Painting.
D. R. Lewis, Mech. Drawing.
Flora F. Lowe, Engl. and Ariti
H. Magalhaes, Engl. and Sci.

Washington Agriculti

Courses of study are offered
ing, mining engineering, chen
English language and literate

t. L. A. Pratt, Gymnastics. -~''yl'
ading. Sarah E. Proctor, Engl.: and Gj
Ira Richards,' Kindergarten. :,
gl. William H. Scoville, H .st. .
g Myrtilla J. Sherman, Gram., Comu6 ow'
Emma F. Small, Sloyd Teacher. '
nd Hist. Clara M. Snow, Engl. and Ariti. : :'
E. H. Spinnie, Manual Training.
ic. Alice L. Tucker, Engl., Arith., and Gc t;
Helen Tucker, Reading, Arith.. .
M. W. Twitchell, Engl., Arith., and qg.::. j:
Thea Vallin, Drawing. ,
Jessie Wier, Sewing. :i::!Nl
F. D. Wheelock, Bible. :il
h. Julia Winter, Bible, Engl., Geog., and .....
Arith. l
Jane S. Worcester, Geog. I.....
ych. Leonora E. Herron, Lib. II
R. R. Moton, Commandant of Cadet. :
Allan Washington, Asst. Commandant.
h. W. A. Webster, Bricklaying and Plastering,N:'i
C. Duncan, Blacksmithing. .:
E. C. De Yarmett, Mech. .:


iral College and School of Science, Pullman.-

[ in the following lines: Mathematics, civil 'engineer-
nistry, botany and zoology, agriculture, horticulture,:
ire. economic science and history, electrical engineer-

0Jf~ CI 0 0 --
ing, steam engineering, hydraulic engineering, military science and tactics, modern
languages, and supplemental courses in Latin, physics, dairying, pharmacy, and
veterinary science.

E. A. Bryan, M. A., Pres.; Hist. and Polit.
Albert E. Egge, PH. D., Engl. Lang. and
Charles V. Piper, M. S., Bot. and Zool.
George H. Watt, B. S., Prin. Prep. Dept.
Eleazer Darrow, E. E., Mech. Engin. and
Henry M. Lane, B. M. E., (Asst.) Mehek.
Osmar L. Waller, PH. M., Math. and Civil
Elton Fulmer, M. A., Chem.
W. Chase, 1st Lieut., 22d Infantry,
U. S. A., Mil. Sci. and Tactics.
William J. Spillmau, M. S., Agr.

Annie Howard, Rhet. and Composition.
John A. Balmer, Hort.
W. H. Heileman, B. S., Asst. in Chem.
S. B. Nelson, D. V. M., Vet. Sci.
R. W. Done, B. A., Asst. in. Zool.
C. A. Barry, Modern Lang.
W. J. Roberts, M. A., (Asst.) Math.
Solon Shedd, B. A., Sec. Faculty; (Asst.)
Geol. and Min.
S. H. Webster, B. A., Instr. Commercial
L. V. Corner, Tutor Prep. Dept.
D. A. Brodie, Tutor Prep. Dept.
H. C. McKinstry, Instr. Butter Making.
Wni. Schwandt, Inistr. Cheese Making.
Lillian A. Bolster, Instr. Piano.

.:: ~ ~ ~ V.:: Pr...;W^aaw
bilb A Axmrtrog, M. A., V. Pr. ;
.Ok. y Johnsm, M. A., LL. B., Dea L/aw

Il e Clark Atkeson, PH. D., Dean Ayr.
crp; 4Ar.
Jab I H. Stewart, M. A., Dir. Agr. EQpt.

iJt L Harvey, PH. D., Modemr La1.
P.X. Reynolds, D. D., Philo.
iS George T. Brooke, LL. D., Common
ad ABUSte Law.
W. P. Willey, M. A., Equwity, Juriepru-
d8861, sad Cnusereiul Law.
h; Alazir I. Whitehill, PH. D., General
, md Ae. Chem.
SJam. W. Hartigan, M. A., M. D., Biol.
JobM L. Johnston, C. E., CGiril and Mining

Ja. Stewrt, M. S., Math.
nmoesl B. Brown, M. A., Gol.
TIb. C. Miller, M. A., Pedag.; Prim. Prep.

Wm. 8. Aldrich, M. E., Meek. Egin.
I. W. Douthat, PH. D., LatinM Lang. and
bTh. E. Hodge, M. A., Pyips.
SLawie Ci Woolery, M. A., Greek Lamyg.
Frederick Lincoln Emory, B. S., M. E.,
SMeek. ad Applied Math.
SC.C.Hewitt, Capt., U. S. A.,Mif. S&i. a.d
Caamadamt Cadets.
B. H. Hits, M. S., Apr. Chem.
U LC. Corbett, M. 8. AoG., Hert.

W. E. Rumney, B. AoR., Rot.
A. J. Hare, B. A., Prep. Prof. An.4cient lang.
and Math.
C. A. Ellenberger, Musk; IMr. School
John A. Lockwood, lat Lieut., U. 8. A.,
(Acting) Mil. Sci. and Commandant
Frederic W. Sanders, PH. D., (Asst.)
Frederick W. Truscott, PH. D., (.4Ast.)
Germanic Lang. and Lit.
Richard Ellaworth Fast, LL. B., lastr.
Hist. and Polit. Sci.
Jas. P. Whyte, B. A., Insir. Rhet. and Elo.
Russell McMurphy, Instr. Piano.
Grace Martin, Instr. Piano.
W. A. Mestrezat, lItr. Bawd Instrumentsm.
Eva M. Hubbard, Instr. Painting and
Frank W. Keene, Instr. Violin, Guitar, and
Russell L. Morris, B. 8. C. E., Anl. in
Civil and Mining Engin.
C. B. Jones, M. E., Asst. in Mek. EaRgi
D. J. Barton, .4et. in Prep. School.
D. M. Willis, Prin. Commercial School.
Elizabeth Whiteecarver, Asst. in Com.
mercial School.
Rufus West, Ast. 6inM Meek. Engine.
Waitman Barlm, M. A., 9e/d Agent.
Eliza J. 8kinuner, Lib. Dir.
Clara Hough, Lib.
Frederick Moore, B. S., Aust. io Lib.
W. C. Kilmer, Aut. in Lib.

19 ew uj

.:: ...:. :mtii
The long course requires four years, leading to the degree of B. Agr. .".
course in agriculture lasts two terms of fourteen weeks each. The dairyeil
requires for admission four months' previous training in a creamery or chees-lM S
The term lasts twelve weeks. To secure a dairy certificate the student uun-. h
two seasons' actual practice in a factory, one of which must follow his w4ork ::
dairy school. If all work is satisfactory, as reported on blanks and found by iNm:
tion, a dairy certificate is granted.


Charles K. Adams, LL. D., Pres.
W. A. Henry, B. AGR., Dean; Agr.
S. M. Babcock, PH. D., Chief Chem.
F. H. King, Agr. Phys.
E. S. Goff, Hort. and Econ. Ent.
H. L. Russell, PH. D., Bact.
E. H. Farringtou, M. S., (Assoc.) Dairy
F. W. Well, M. S., Chem.
W. L. Carlyle, B. S. A., Animal Husb.
J. A. Jeffery, B. AGR., (Asst.) Agr. Phys.
C. I. King, Instr. Practical Mech.
A. W. Richter, M. E., Insir. Dairy Engin.
J. W. Decker, B. AGR., Instr. Cheese Mak-
A. Vivian, PH. G., (Asst.) Chem.

W. A. Scott, PH. D., ,eon. .
G. McKerrow, Supt. Farmers' Instfits.e
R. A. Moore, (Asst. to Dean,) in OhArge.
Short Course. :
S. Beattle, D. V. S., Vet. Sci. ::I
F. B. Fulmer, Instr. Milk Testing. :
G. Rohn, Instr. at Butter Worker. :
H. Vanleeuwen, Instr. at Separator.. ...... .
R. Paulson, Instr. at Separator. .:
U. S. Baer, Instir. Cheese Making. ::
J. Berg, Instr. Cheese Making. :
F. Dewhirst, Instr. Farm Dairying. q
E. Wyatt, Asst. Instr. Farm Dairying. :
M. Smith, Instr. Pasteurizing. :
T. F. McConnell, Asst. in Stock Judging. i
W. J. Moyle, Inistr. Hort. :

F. Cranefield, Instr. Greenhouse.


College of Agriculture of the University of Wyoming, Laramnie.


The course of study in the department of agriculture requires four years for com-
pletion and leads to the degree of B. Agr.


F. P. Graves, PH. D., LITT. D., LL. D., C. B. Ridgaway, M. A., Math. and Phys.
Pres.; Polit. Sci. Chas. A. Varnum, Capt., 7th Cavalry, U.S. .
Aven Nelson, M. S., M. A., Biol. A., Mil. Sci. and Tactics and Aset. Math.
Henry Merz, M. A., Social Sei. E. E. Slosson, M. S., Chem.
I. M. Morse, M. A., Hist. W. C. Knight, M. A., Geol.
B. C. Buffum, M. S., Agr. and Hort. L. H. Morey, B. A., Rhet. and Engl. Lit.
W. F. Gilkison, B. S., Mech.

 ana srevsurer,

E. B. VooRuEts, of New Jersey.
p m...... ... ..
... A. C. TRux, of Washington, D. C.
F!!:" ..." ..:!
Etecsfive Committee,

tBE.GoonuL, of Maachuaett, Chair.; 3. H. WASHBURN, of Rhode Island;
I'Az Ccops) of Ohio; B. H. JESSE, of Missouri;
tiiie:... o: .The PnwDrrNT; the JuNoa EX-PRESIDENT (G. T. FAIRCHILD); the

Chairmen of SectionN,

Aipismtare ad Chemnistry, R. J. RED- Entomology, J. B. SMITH, of New Jersey;
DBo, of Georgia; Mechanic Arts, W. 8. ALDmIcn, of West
Sotamy and Horticulture, 8. T. MAYNAD, Virginia;
o fMmaehmtb;
College Work, ALSTON ELLIS, of Colorado.

Seretaries of Stios,

AgricuJltse and Chemistry, T. L. HAxC- College Work, E. A. BTRYAN, of Washing-
Kum, of MiuneWota; ton;
Hmauy and Horticulture, H. L. RUSSELL, Entomology, C. M. WzxD, of New HImp-
of Wisouin; shirem;
Mechanic Arts, F. P. ANDERSON, of Kentucky.

I: -ii


A. L. WINTON, New Haven, Conn.


R. C. KEDZIE, Agricultural College, Mich.


H. W. WiLEY, U. S. Dept. Agr., Washington, D. C.

Executive Committee,

M. A. SCOVELL, Lexington, Ky.; J. L. HILLS, Iturlington, Vt.


Phosphoric acid, B. W. KILGORE, Agri-
cultural College, Miss.;
Nitrogen, R. J. DAVIDSON, Blacksburg,
Potash, C. H. JONES, Burlington, Vt.;
Soils and ash, HARRY SNYDER, St. An-
thony Park, Minn.;
Tannin, J. H. YOKUM,

Dairy products, C. L. PENNY, Newark,
Del.; o" "
Foods and feeding stuffs, W. H. KiUo,
Washington, D. C.; : i
Liquors and food adulteration, W. S. '"il
SWEETSER, State College, Pa.;
Sugar, R. S. HILTNER, Lincoln, Nebr.; .
New York City, N. Y.

Associate Referees,

Phosphoric acid, E. G. RUNYAN, Wash- Dairy products, J. B. WEEMS, Ames,
ington, D. C.; Iowa;
Nitrogen, F. S. SHIVER, Clemson College, Foods and feeding stuffs, G. L. TELLER,,
S. C.; Fayetteville, Ark.; I
Potash, B. B. Ross, Auburn, Ala.; Liquors and food adulteration, CHAs. P. :
Soils and ash, B. L. HARTWELL, Kings- WORCESTER, Boston, Mass.;-:
ton, R. I.; Sugar, ELTON FULMER, Pullman, Wash; -i
Tannin, 0. CARR, Corry, Pa.

Abstract Committee, ii

E. W. ALLEN, Washington, D. C.; J. B. LINDSEY, Amherst, Mass.; .
J. T. ANDERSON, Auburn, Ala.; L. H. MERRILL, Orono, Me.; :
W. H. BEAL, Washington, D. C.; A. A. PERSONS, Lake City, Fla.;
B. H. HITE, Morgantown, W. Va.; J. P. STREET, New Brunswick, N. J..;
F. W. WOLL, Madison, Wis.
56 i

. :: .... '... .

:![ .'4,!h.,.

.. .. ; i. : i!

...": ..:.-........
..: t_................
A .............
Aii t........

Bulletin 78.........
Bulln '"...."....
Bulletin 80...........
Bulletin 81...........
Buletib a............
Bulletin 83...........
Bulletin St.........
Bulletin 85---------
Bu metinm...........

Bulletin 87...........

Toumato v orm. M e rape Leaf Hoppers. (c) LCabbage
Cooperative Fertiliser Experiments with Cotton in 1M3
Some Horticultural Suggestions.
A Preliminary List of Alabama Fungi.
Meat Iuspectaon.
Corn, Cowpes, and Wheat Bran for Fattening Pigs.
Hybrids from American and Foreign Cottons.
Japanese Plums.
I. More about the San JoM Scale. H. A Sweet Potato
Pest. I. Regarding Carbon Bisulphid. IV. Insecti.
cides and Pumps In Genernl.
S"ll Inoculation for Leguminous Plants.


MvAy........... Buleda 22 Something About Weeds.
J r........... Bulletin ...... Sugar Beets.
a ... Bulletin 24............ Fieventh Annual Report, 186.
mB............... Bulletin 25............ EIghth Annual Report, 1897.


law.... .

Sus s:.........

Annual Report.......
Bulletin 43............
Bulletn 44..........
Bulletin 45............
Bu3letin 46..........

Bulletin 471...........i

Ninth Annual Report, 189.
Report of the Horticalturist, 1M6.
Vegetable Gardsminx.
MUik: Its Decompositio and Preervation.
EEr imes with TaBmure and Rotation for Impeovils
Worn mCoto Holls. Experiments -m Beef aod Paurk
ProduetJoau In Coanneetiom Therewith.
Comerm-ing Fertiluers and Manures. After-effect of

A. list of pubUfemto iEmsod by the tations prior to January 1,11. was publisbhed in the Exper-
m t 8totm weeord, Vl.- Illp, p. W7 7 a lit of tMose lisued during MN and MS in Bulleti 1 tiof Cho
OSofr Experimmeast SWtimm., p. 61; a liest of tho smlaMt during 184 In Bulmleu 2U. p. M; a lIst .o
i ms IssAed furI In I BuileiUn 27. p. 5, and a list of the. for 1 a 6IBalbtelna p. S.

. ...... ...... ....... ...........

..... .. ii...... ..'... .... .. .....iL .

December .......



Bulletin 113.......... [
Bulletin 1134--- ----
Bulletin 114-...........
Bulletin 115.........
Viticultural Report...

Appendix to Vitivil-
tural Report, 1896.
Bulletin 116...........
Bulletin 117...........

The Bleaching of Nuts by Dipping, ,
The Causes of "Frogging" and 'Bloatiag "et.......
Remedies for Insects and Fungi. ... .. ...;!
Report of the Viticultural Work, 1887-'91. ,:::' '
Resistant Vines: Their Selection, Ada"'pa1* ;
Grafting. :.::: ::3...
The California Vine Hopper.: -li
The Control of the Temperature in Wine
'*: :: '! :;.i:.. .:*..: i?'
... ....9 ..



March ........--.-

Bulletin 35............ Alfalfa.
Annual Report------....... Ninth Annual Report, 1896.

Bulletin 36...........
Bulletin 37............
Bulletin 38............
Bulletin 39............
Bulletin 40...........

Sugar Beets.
The Birds of Colorado.
A Few insect Enemies of the Orchard.
A Study of Alfalfa and Some Other Hays.



June ............

Annual Report......
Annual Report ......

Annual Report.......

Bulletin 124-..........

Annual Report.......

2 .. ..." .;; .... .
Twentieth Annual Report, 1896. Part 11. FPrtI5jfj. 1
Twentieth Annual Report, 1896. Part III. T.he Avai.:
ability of Fertilizer Nitrogen. Commercial Jqrtilim:".
for Forcing House Crops. Scald or Burn of
Insect Notes. Prevention of Potato Scab. Witer
Condition of Fungus of Peach Scab. Leaf Bi'ht orf .:.:':
Melons. A Fungus Disease of Tobacco. Shelinag .ir I
Grapes. Experiments with Fertilizers on T-6bao,. :i
Field Experiments with Maize. Papers on Vgetablo .::
Proteids. Table of Contents and Index. .
Twentieth Annual Report, 1896. '

The Cost of Plant Food in Connecticut. Spring Months
of 1897.
Twenty-first Annual Report. Part I. Second Reports o't
Food Products. :,


Annual Report ------ Ninth Annual Report, 1896. Part IlL.
Annual Report------....... Ninth Annual Report, 1896.



January ..........

Annual Report .......
Bulletin 32............

Bulletin 34...------.....
Bulletin 35............

Eighth Annual Report, 1896.
Combating Anthrax in Delaware.

The Treatment of Plant Diseases in 1896.
The Cherry in Delaware.




Bulletin 37............
Annual Report.....

Bulletin 38...........
Bulletin 39...........
Bulletin 40............
Bulletin 41............--
Bulletin 42............
Bulletin 43...........

The Pineapple at Myers.
Annual Report, 1896, i
Tobacco in Florida. ,
Strawberry Culture for the Market and the Home. -..
The Fall Army Worm. Southern Grass Worm.
A Fungus Disease of the San Jos6 Scale.
Some Strawberry Insects.
A Chemical Study of Some Typical Soils of the Florida
Peninsula. : i

~ i

.. .. ... ....

".. .......::". :.


Bulet1n 10............ Idaho Agriculture. Descriptive and Experimental.


Annual Report....... Tenth Annual Report. 189I .
Iau uaq.. Bulletin 4.. Experiment. with Corn. Attempts to Grow Crimson
Clover. On the Improvement of Retentive Clays;
Drainage of the so-called "Hard Pan" Lands of South-
ean Illinois. On the Importance of the Physiological
Requirements of the Animal Body. Result. of an
Attempt to Grow Cattle Without Coarse Feed.
w ............. Bulletin 47............ Broom Corn Smun t.
A".............. Bulletin 48............ IThe San JoA Sc&ale in Illinois.


Oetobr............ Bulletin 62........... .The Udrler of the Cow.
IDeomber ......... Bulletin 63............ Bovine Tuberculosis in Indiana.
Annual Report....... I Ninth Annual Report, 1896.
Ap ............B Bnlen64............. Field Experiment with Corn, Oats, and Forage Plants.
Ji .............. Bulletin 65............ Formalin for Prevention of Potato Scab.
Otober............ Bulletin 66............ Indoor Lettuce Culture.


Bulletin 34............

Bulletinm. 35.......

I. Studies of the Life Historiean of Gram Feeding Jam-
sids. II. Weeds of the Mustard Family. 111. -Note
on Dairy Bacteriology. IV. lHome Propgation. V.
Crop Notes. IB6.
I. Lamb Feeding. IL Fattening Rang Lamb. III.
Raising Calve on Separator Milk. IV. Hog (Cholemra
and Swine Plague. V. liieai of Sheep au Obeerved
In Iowa. VI.l Quick and Slow Ripening of Cream.


D .e.ember........



A aeus)a .........
AnnUa Repor .......
B9l8let" ...........
Ba stteas............
Bulletin 6............
Bulletin ............
Bullti I............
Bulletin 70............

Orn SmutL
xzprimentma with Ost".
Nbit Annual Report IMS.
Ezperimmts with Co.
Graftntbe Ap
KZV IweNIIV. Fmrit.aand SFalA
StMer Feednllngxpme t V"I.
8o41 MoIstlrn.
Sme Diseamea of CattLU : TruaI Irh. Iliahk.lug. Tnuhra-
luelm. Texas Fever.
Vegtable Growing.


- .- ........

'"',* ""
" :iiii E::

Ma V...............

uiLetin 68............I Analyses or Uommer
bulletin 69........... Wheat.

L. JFertilisers.


Annual Report.......
Second series.
Bulletin 46...--...--...
Bulletin 47............

Bulletin 48............

Ninth Annual Report, 1896.

Leguminous Root Tubercles. "
Results of experiments at State Experimet :5tsk
Baton Rouge,v La., in Corn, Cotton, Forage q
bacco, etc. ::
Report of the Entomologist. -



M a rc h .. ........ .
May ..............
October...-.---- -

Second series.
Bulletin 30...........
Bulletin 31.........
Annual Report......

Bulletin 32...........

Bulletin 33 ...........
Bulletin 34...........
Bulletin 35............
Bulletin 36............
Bulletin 37.......
Bulletin 38..........
Bulletin 39--...---
Bulletin 40............

Fertilizer Inspection.
Modification of the Babcock Method..
Twelfth Annual Report, 1896.

Three Troublesome Weeds: Orange Hawkweed,
Carrot, Buffalo Bur.
Fertilizer Inspection.
Box Experiments with Phosphates.
The Currant Fly. Gooseberry Fruit Fly.
Testing Seeds.
Feeding Stuff Inspection.
Fertilizer Inspection.
Stock Feeding Suggestions.


December -----......---. Bulletin 43-----------. Report Upon the Value of a New Corn Product.
December .--........- Bulletin 44 --.......-. The Soils of the Hagerstown Valley.
1897. Annual Report...-.-- Ninth Annual Report, 1896.
February.---------......-. Bulletin 45............ Composition of Commercial Fertilizers Sold in this State.
March.....--........ Bulletin 46-..---......... Corn and Potato Experiments.
June---.------ Bulletin 47.----.....------.. Dairy Farming.
June----.......--..------- Bulletin 48............ Some Common Injurious Plant Lice, with Suggestions
for their Destruction.
Annual Report -------.. Tenth Annual Report, 1897.



January .........
March ..........---


Bulletin 42........--

Bulletin 96........----
Annual Report.......

Bulletin 43-...........
Bulletin 44--....---.....
Bulletin 45.....--....-----.

Bulletin 46............

I. Analyses of Manurial Substances sent on for ,Exami-
nation. II. Analyses of Licensed Fertilizers Collected
by the Agent of the Station during 1896. IlL. New .
Laws for the Regulation of the Trade in Commercial
Fertilizers in Massachusetts.
Meteorological Monthly Summary.
Ninth Annual Report, 1896.

Electro-Germination. -
Variety Tests of Fruits. Tests of Vegetable Seeds> :."
1. General Discussion on Commercial Fertilizers. 2.
Analyses of Fertilizing Materials sent on for Exami-
nation. 3. New Fertilizer Law.
The Habits, Food, and Economic Value of the American



:r ,i..

.... ::. I:Ei
S..... *"I:

": ..:".

.. ": i

*:* ** ':::
. : .:. .e .::..

ANd ..............

Baurtuz 141 ...........
Bo sti ul42...........
Bulletin 143...........
BWllgtft 144...........

Fore Cps and Wheat.
ISaI Fruit Trials at the College.
Fruit Tests at douth Havenm.
Vegptables-Old and New.

d" -- -------------------------.

..s-b- .
Ii--- .*....

- ......-- ...

BullniO ............

Bulledu so............

BuDSa 51..........
Bulletin ............
Anual Report......

BuEltin S3...........

Bulletin 54............

Inests Injurious in 1896.
Rate of Inermase on the Cut-over Timber Lands of Min.
Progress at the Several Rxperiment Farms in 186.
BDeas. Variety Tests. Barley. Variety Tests. Con,
Variety Tests. Oats Variety Tests. Wheat. Varlet v
Teet. Wheat. Smallest vs. Largest vs. Hardest Ker
Bas for Seed. Rotation of Crope. Cross-Rotation
Experiments. Root Crops, Variety Tests.
Bovine Tuberculosis.
Potuatoe. Variety Tests in INM.
Potato Implemeata.
Annual Report, 18a.

Effects of the Rotation of Crops upon the Humus Con.
tent and the Fertility of Soils. Production of Humus
from Manure.
Human Food Investigations. The Gluten of Wheas.
The DiestlbliUty and Composition of Bread. Tie,
Lees of Food Value by Prolonged Fermentation in
Bread Making. The Digestibility of Potatoem, and
the Loss of Food Value when Potatoes Carrom N aal
Cabbages are Boiled in Different Ways. The Rational
Feeding of M1.


UN. ;


Bulletin ........... il t a (Coutimustlom of Il.1ti a 34.1
Bulletin 39.......... Feedins
Balleti 40............ TheCaps.
A-u al Repaot....... Ninth Anmual ayRop. Inm.

Bulettino 41............ The Colmrado Potato Beele Il MismiMippt.


A i ---...............


xiKsor, STATION.

Bwaletij 34........... Mamuve d lFrtllws. 1. eprt a db Nmfarnmwast
ofedthMFetihj Comtre Law. S'rUisUr Toestwsth
WhltL. The Wats of Farm Mamum. 4. (0mww
Masurto rm
= MM& 6 ........ .... TU"heWo4AphksoflIhe AB
S..... ..... The La Appl Lw fF The Laf Crp:sr.
AnnalReyont....... Alinual Repot, IN.

.. .. .....


January ..........

Bulletin 37..........--.

April.............. Bulletin 38............

Texas Fever. 1. Experiments Confirming W'1SW"
Theory1" 2. Experiments on the-PreYenol|j f,
Fever. 3. Disinfection of Pastures. 4. p
to Determine if the Australian Cattle Feyer Z-
cal with Texas Fever.
Winter Protection of the Peach. Peach G0=wi

_____________________________^____________^ .. .. =:, ,:""

1896. :'
June------------............... Bulletin 11----------............ Devices for Obtaining a Constant Flow in Later*a-_lqit*
Variable Heads in the Main Canals or Reaerv&elrSM ::;
September-------......... Bulletin 12----------........... Third Annual Report, 1896, and Bulletin on the a$i'#
of Mares. : .. :
February .......... Bulletin 13............ Drinking Water. :
.. ..** ** ... ? ,.

January-J uly ...... Bulletin 46............ Nebraska Weather and Climate for 1896. .....:.
Annual Report....... Tenth Annual Report, 1806.
February 1 ........ Bulletin 47............ Serum Therapy in Hog Cholera.
April 20........... Bulletin 48............ Windbreaks.
April 22---......... Bulletin 49............ Suggestions for Chicory Culture.
November 10....... Bulletin 50............ Notes on Pruning.




Annual Report ....... Seventh Annual Report, 1894.
Annual Report ........ Eighth Annual Report, 1895.
Bulletin 32...-......----...- Sugar Beets.
Bulletin 33............ Field Notes on Some Nevada Grasses.


November ........ Bulletin 40............ Eighth Annual Report, 1896.
January ........... Bulletin 41..--....--...... Potatoes: Varieties, Fertilizert, and Scab.
February......... Bulletin 42............ I. Tomato Growing in New Hampshire. II. Notes on
Tomato Breeding.
February.......... Bulletin 43..-........- Some Inferior Wood Ashes.
April.....---...--- Bulletin 44............ The Cankerworm.
May............ Bulletin 45............ Fruit and Potato Diseases.
August............ Bulletin 46.......--...-. I. An Experiment with a Steam Drill. II. Methods of
Road Maintenance.



November .........

March ...........
March .............

Bulletin 117..........

Bulletin 118........
Annual Report .......

Bulletin 119...........
Bulletin 120-...........
Bulletin 121...........
Bulletin 122.........
Bulletin 123..........

Analyses of Fertilizer Supplies and Home Mixtures.
Anaylses and Valuations ot Commercial Fertilizers and
Ground hone.
The Suppression and Prevention of Tuberculosis -of:=
Cattle and its Relation to Human Consumption. :
Seventeenth Annual Report of the State Station and
Ninth of the College Station, 1896.
Apple Growing in New Jersey.
Field Experiments With Potatoes for 1896. 4
The Harlequin Cabbage Bug and the Melon Plant Louse.
The Cost anl Feeding Value of the Dry Matter of Dried
Corn Fodder and of Silage.
Milk: Its Value as a Food, and Studies which Suggest at :
Different Method of Sale. ..**









. .......


a ..r........

A ti-n- --- -----i

A .t...........



NOw swmee.
Bulletin U11.......... Nonomy in Uai g Fertiliaera for Raising Potatoes.
BulletIn 113........... The Cucumber Fe.liestle M the Caune of "Pilmply"

Bulletin 114...........
Bulletin S115...........
Bulletin 116...........
Bulletin 117...........
Bulltin118 ...........
Balletin 11..........
BulleinlMlO ..........
Bulletin 21...........
Bulletin 1IM...........
Balleft 123 ...........
Bulletin 1it..........
nalleiu 2 ....-.
Poumlar eition.
Bulleain U4 ...........
Bulletin 117...........

Bulletin 11 ...........
Bulletin 119..........
Bulletin 120..........
Bulletin 121..........
BulletIn 122...........
Bulletin 123..........
Bulletin 124..........

Director's Report for 1896.
Report of Analyses of Commercial Fertilizers for the
Fall of 18.
Treatment of Leaf Spot in Plum and (Cherry Orchards
in 18N.
The Downy Mildew of lthe Cucumber: What it is and
How to Prevent it.
A Practical Method of Fighting Cutworms in Onion
Spray Pump sand Spraying.
The Ittol Case Bearer.
Spraying Potatoes on Long Island in the Season of 1896.
Anthracnoee of the Black Raapberry.
Gooseberries: Best Varieties and How to Grow them.
Spying for Plum and Cherry Leaf Spot: How Often I
Alfalfa: Its Value, Culture, and Ute.
The Downy Mildew of the Cucumber and its Treatment.
Onion Cutworms: Their Ravages and Treatment.
Spraying Mixtures, and Their Application.

A Peculiar Insect Enemy of the Pear.
Does it Pay to Spray Potatoes I
Preventive Treatment of Raspberry Anlbracnoe.




Jro"Math .........

Fye ..............

NA ..............
May ...........

Annual Report.......
Bulletin 122...........
Bulletin 123..........
BNauletiln24 ........
Bulletin 125...........
BelledU. I..........
BulletIn 127..........
Bulledn12 6........
BuletiU 1 ............
ullemBe US............
Bulwei 131B.........
Balloos n3.......
Bulletin 1in...........
BUlletin ........1..
Banlson133 .......
Rullft. 17...........

Reltotta 133 ........
Bulletin 15........
Baulle 1.41 ..........
Annual RepoU141.......
Amnass) eprt...

Eighth Annual Report, 1895.
Second Report upon Extension Work in Horticulture.
Green Fruit Worms.
The Pitol Ctae Bearer.
A Iseas of Currant Canes.
The Currant Stem Girdler and Th. Rmpberry Cane
A Mecrnd Acount of Sweet Peas.
A Talk aomut Dahli slu.
How to Conduet Field Experimenta with Fertilizers.
Potaste Culture.
3.tmi upon PlumR for Westems New York.
Notes upon Celery.
The Army Wom im New York.
ftewbermwsG under Glua.
Fags Crops
Ckvyuath~~amof IS..
A g-ltmg Efstedom Work Sketbh of It Origina ad
stdiom and Dlustretium. Mubroomms: I.
Third Repe up.. Japmia plums.
P4 04d Revpet an Poats Cultur*.
Pwrdergd &ap a Cs e Df Deth Ammng Swil-Fed
Temth Ausm)al Repol IW.




October 20 .........
December 18.....

January 12.........
January 20.......
January 30..---....
February 8.........
Mav 10...........
August 23 .........
September 30.......
October 30.........

February 20.......
March 6 ...........
March 20 .......
April ............
April 17 ...........
May I .............
May 22.........---.
June 26...........


* ... .. .i

Annual Report -..----- Eighteenth Annual Report, 1895.

Bulletin 132..........
Bulletin 133...........
Biennial Report ......
Annual Report.......
Bulletin 136...........
Bulletin 137..........
Bulletin 138...........
Bulletin 139..........
Bulletin 140..........
Bulletin 141...........
Bulletin 142...........
Bulletin 143-.........
Bulletin 144..........


Bulletin 40...........
Bulletin 41...........
Bulletin 42............
Bulletin 43...........
Bulletin 44...".......
Bulletin 45...........
Bulletin 46...........
Bulletin 47...........

:: ..ii :,,.; "iy ii
The Home Vegetable Garden and its Pests. : ::":,;....
Some New Forage, Fiber, and Other UsefulPlants:;::
Ninth Biennial Report, 1895-'96.
Nineteenth Annual Report, 1896. -
: .. ......." '
Fertilizer Analyses of the Fertilizer Control. ,.
A Warning in Regard to Compost Peddlers. .... .....
The San J osA Scale in North Carolina. :
Home-Mixed Fertilizers and Composts. "
Volumetric Estimation of Phosphoric Acid. :: ::':"
A New Tobacco Pest. .: ...:::.
Comfortable Low-Cost Barns. :
Feeding Experiments, Milk Records, etc.
Ornithology of North Carolina. -:
." r .. :

Fertilizer Analyses of the Fertilizer Control.




June .............


Bulletin 26...........
Annual Report.....

Bulletin 27...........

Bulletin 28..........

Bulletin 29..........

Feeding of Millet to Horses.
Seventh Annual Report, 1896.
New Studies upon the Smut of Wheat, Oats, and'Barley,....
With a Resum6 of Treatment Experiments for the -.-...
Last Three Years. -.
Grain Rations for Fattening Sheep; Value of Straw in- :
a Ration, and the Gains Made after Twelve Week-se'
Feeding; Diseases of Sheep," a reprint of Bulletin 3.
A Study of Methods of Cultivation. I. At the Station>...,
II. At Other Points in the State.


December ........

December .......

September ........

Bulletin 73............

Bulletin 747............

Bulletin 75.-.-..-.-...
Bulletin 7............

Bulletin 77...........
Bulletin 78............

Bulletin 79............
Bulletin 80.............
Bulletin 81.......----.
Bulletin 82...........

Bulletin 85... ........

Investigations of Plant Diseases in Forcing House ad "*.
Garden. I. Diseases of Lettuce. II. Diseases Caused
by Nematodes. III. Leaf Mildews-Spraying With.. .4
Fungicides under Glass. IV. Diseases ot Cacurbita .]
V. Tomato Diseases. :
Fifteenth Annual Report. 1896. !
Beet Sugar Production.
Potatoes: Cultural Notes, Variety Tests, Experiments .....:,
with Fertilizers.
The Chinch Bug and Other Destructive Insects.
Corn: Cultural Investigations; Comparison of Varieti.%,
and Corn Smut.
Some Diseases of Orchard and Garden Fruits.
The Maintenance of Fertility; Field Experiments with
Fertilizers in 1896.
The San Jos6 Scale in Ohio.
Field Experiments with Wheat. Comparison of Varie-.
ties. Cultural Investigations. i
Strawberries. Cultural Notes and Variety Tests:

k : ii

: ,... ::;..::"j


q. A.


* I "'. :
.... ..:<
:" : I

:: '


s t.b....

Bullefti 49 as*........
Bulletin 44.........
Bulletin 45..........
Bulletin aS............
Bulletin 47............

Flax Culture.
A Review of Oregon Sogar Beets.
Prunes in Oregon.
A Plant that Poisons Cattle. Cicuta.
The Relative Digestibility of Cheat and Clever.

wlt......... Buulidf 37. ............ Peach Industry in Pennsylvania.
DOsm .w..... .... Blledn of Informa- The Computation of Rations for Farnm Animals.
ttm N06 L
Jn y ... ... Bulletin 38............ A Test of Hand Separators.


mginbr .......... Bulletin 42............ Fertilizers.
amm ........... Bulletin -43.----------A.... dditioual Tests of Garden Seeda.
3Mw6........... Bulletinn44.......... Celery.
Apl.............. Bulletin 45............ The Loganberry from Seed to Frulitage.
A"t. ......... Bulletin 46 ........... Lime and Liming.



t]une ...........

EOter. ..^...

New ada
Bullet 27.............
AnuafIBepof .......
Bulletin ............
Balloods ...........
Bulletin ............
Bulletin a............

Wounds and Their Treatment.
Ninth Annual Report, 15M6.
The Sweet Potato a Starch Producer.
Analyse of Commercial Fertilizers.
The Determlnatien of Starch in the Sweet Potato.
Hog Ciholera and Swine Plague.
Protection ad Improrement of Worn Solls.



Nan ............

Bletin. 4.........
Annual Report.....
Bulletin So............
Bulletin 52........
Bulletin S3............
Bulletin 4...........
ullUetn 56............

9161-No. 47-5

Shallow Artesian Wdaells of South Dakota.
:1 lath Aumual ReportJ UM.
Fruit Cltere.
Fere Plants for South Dakot Sl, mand flWage.
IrritmaUon ti eouth Dakota.
Furetry in okmth Dakota.
Fedl p In owth Dakota.

.. .... ....

Date. Publication. Title.

December .......


Bulletin, Vol. IX,No.3.
Bulletin, Vol. IX,No.4-
Annual Report.......

..... ...
A Contribution to the Study of Southern Feeding Bt
Varieties of Grapes. :
Ninth Annual Report, 1896. ,.:..,::

January........... Bulletin,Vol. X, No. 1. Apples of Tennessee Origin (Second Report).
June.............. Bulletin,Vol. X, No. 2. Pot Culture of Lettuce.

TEXAS STATION. : :.:..::.:,..

1896. "
September......... Bulletin 40............ Field Experiments at College Station with Corn, O .t:sj;
and Forage Plants.
December .........Bulletin 41........... Steer Feeding. :
Annual Report....... Ninth Annual Report, 1896 ...


November ........ Bulletin 46............ Earthen Dams.
Annual Report....... Seventh Annual Report, 1896.
February: ......... Bulletin 47 ............ The Climate of Utah.
March ............. Bulletin 48........... ..Alfalfa or Lucern: Its Chemical Life History.
April.............. Bulletin 49............ Spraying.
June.............. Bulletin 50............ The Water Supply of Cache Valley.
Annual Report....... Eighth Annual Report, 1897.


Annual Report....... Tenth Annual Report, 1896.
December.......... Bulletin 55.......... Apple Growing in Grand Isle County.
February ......... Bulletin 56............ Orange Hawkweed or "Paint Brush."
March----....---....... Bulletin 57............ Analyses of Commercial Fertilizers.
April............ Bulletin 58............. Do.
May .............. Bulletin 59............. Do.


October ........... Bulletin 57........... The Utilization of Unmerchantable Apples.
November ........ Bulletin 58........... A New Plan for the Construction of a Storage Cellar.
December.......... Bulletin 59........... Experiment Garden Notes. Part I.
January ........... Bulletin 60............ Experiment Garden Notes. Part II.
April.............. Bulletin 63........... Laboratory Tests of Creolin as a Disinfectant.
May ............... Bulletin 64............ Some Parasitical Diseases of Sheep.
June...............I Bulletin 65...........:. Notes on the Cherry Orchard.
July............... Bulletin 66........... The Distribution ot the San Jos6 Scale in Virginia.
August............ Bulletin 67............ Notes on the Plum Orchard. '
September......... Bulletin 68............ Silage for Hogs.
October ............ Bulletin 69.......... Tests of Fertilizers on Wheat.
November ......... Bulletin 70........... Cheap Silos in Virginia.
Annual Report....... Annual Report, 1896.


January ...........
January ...........

Bulletin 21...........
Bulletin 22..........
Bulletin 23 (Technical
Series 1).
Bulletin 24...----......-
Bulletin 25...........
Bulletin 26...........

Bulletin 27......---...
Bulletin 28............

Susceptibility of Spermophiles to Pathogenic Bacteria.
Some Notes Concerning the Nitrogen Content of Soils
and Humus.
The Acid Test for Milk and Cream. .0
Pruning Orchard Trees.
Experiments in the Culture of the Sugar Beet in Wash- *.
ingtou for 1895 and 1896. |
A Few Facts about Insects. ":;
Clearing Land. ;:




iii!:: :

II". ...........

N:am ........

Uoslia 47.
B Ieda ............
AnI .eport .......

Bullet .............

NitBh Anunul Report, 186.


M atf...........

mv ..............


Bulleti 5............
Ruletim 6s..........
Bulletin 5...........
Buisetia S...........
Buletin S........
Buleti s............
Bulletin I...........

Beet Sugar Production: Possibilities for a New Industry
in Wisconsin.
Statistics from Fifty-two Wisconsin Separator Cream.
Analym of Licensed Fertilizers.
The Rape Crop: Its Growth and Value for Soiling and
Fattening Sheep and Swine.
The Construction of Silos and the Making and Handling
of Silage.
The Cheese Industry: Its Development and Possibili.
ties in Wisconsin.
The Constitution of Milk with Especial Reference to
Cheese Production.
Tainted or Defective Milks: Their Causes and Methods
of Prevention.


i Annual Report .......
M-.............Bulin U........
J ............. BullUetin 33..........
Annual Report.......

Sixth Annual Report, 1896.
The Compoeition of Prepared Cereal Foods.
Seventh Annual Report. 187.



AN ACT donating public lands to the several States and Territories which may provide Pa er
the benefit of agriculture and the mechanic arts.

Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United S Eatei i
........ ,,3; ii ,

in Con gret8s assembled, That there be granted to the several States, for the p"ohey.,i!
hereinafter mentioned, an amount of public land, to be apportioned to each S 0.1,.
quantity equal to thirty thousand acres for each Senator and RspresBentatii.""'
Congress to which the States are respectively entitled by the apportionmantn4m"
the census of eighteen hundred and sixty: Provided, That no mineral lands aka-l b."
selected or purchased under the provisions of this act. :
SEC. 2. That the land aforesaid, after being surveyed, shall be apportioned to t|10
several States in sections or subdivisions of sections, not less than one-quarter t:!a
section; and whenever there are public lands in a State subject to sale at puit:M&l
entry at one dollar and twenty-five cents per acre, the quantity to which Sims
shall be entitled shall be selected from such lands within the limits of such State,.
and the Secretary of the Interior is hereby directed to issue to each of the State. ifr::
which there is not the quantity of public lands subject to sale at private a ieyn:try .ii...
one dollar and twenty-five cents per acre, to which said State may be entitled une:..i.
the provisions of this act, land scrip to the amount in acres for the deficiency of 1 it,
distributive share; said scrip to be sold by said States and the proceeds thawwf.':;
applied to the uses and purposes prescribed in this act and for no other use or pur-.l
pose whatsoever: Provided, That in no case shall any State to which land scrip may0
thus be issued be allowed to locate the same within the limits of any other Stateior,
of any Territory of the United States, but their assignees may thus locate said lan ..-II:'i
scrip upon any of the unappropriated lands of the United States subject tosale at
private entry at one dollar and twenty-five cents, or less, per acre: And pr.ov.i:s.":.
further, That not more than one million acres shall be located by such assignees i |
any one of the States: And provided further, That no such location shall be minds,.
before one year froth the passage of this act. :
SEC. 3. That all the expenses of management, superintendence, and taxes from"?
date of selection of said lands, previous to their sales, and all expenses incurred in ,-,!
the management and disbursement of the moneys which may be received therefrom,.
shall be paid by the States to which they may belong, out of the treasury of said
States, so that the entire proceeds of the sale of said lands shall be applied without ,::
any diminution whatever to the purposes herqinafter mentioned.
Sxc. 4. That all moneys derived from the sale of the lands aforesaid by the States:::,
to which the lands are apportioned, and from the sales of land scrip hereinbefor :
provided for, shall be invested in stocks of the United States, or of the States, or :..i
some other safe stocks, yielding not less than five per centum upon the par value of
said stocks; and that the moneys so invested shall constitute a perpetual fund, the ,
capital of which shall remain forever undiminished (except so far as may be provided ...:i

S* "

: ::: ::i.:i i

iiii~ i.:.......:...
,,"'!.... ... .....

it. .if.. of this act), and the interest of which shell be inviolably appbopri-
a Mstste which may take sad elaim the bant of this act, to the eMndow.
ygip % and maintenanee of at leas one college where the leading object shall
1 t excluding other selentifo and elasseal studies, and including military
to teah such branches of learning as aMe related to agriculture and the
art, in such maner the legIslature of the State may repeotively
1be, in order to promote the liberal ad practical education of the industrial
lia the several pueuits and profhesions in life.
Al N & That the grant of Ulad ad land scrip hereby authorlsed shall be made on
|F Slofwing conditions, to which, a well -a to the provisions hereinbefore con-
......... the .. previous assent of the several States shall be signifled by legislative acts:
N.... ......t6 If say portion of the hAnd invested, provided by the foregoing section,
'iWiW qp of the interest thereon, shall, by amy action or contingency, be dimin-
.. lesot, it uhall be replaced by the State to which it belongs, so that the capital,
p idat d shaludlemahi forever undiminished; and the annual interest shall be regu-
N i34pi applied without diminution to the purposes mentioned in the fourth section of
A.fl cept that a sum, not exceeding ten per centum upon the amount received
tmiii r Iis uu1tas ader the provisions of this act, may be expended for the purchase of
3ini hifnr sism or experimental farins, whenever authorized by the respective legis-
Shm:s.'l of said State.
eed| .. M. No portion of maid fhnd, nor the interest thereon, shall be applied, directly
labikestly., uder any pretense whatever, to the purchase, erection, preservation,
e:.W. alr of my building or buildings.
i: e d. Any State which may take and claim the benefit of the provisions of this
t Iaa provide, within five years, at least not less than one college, as described in
SMa:' rt s action of this act, or the grant to such State shall cease; and said State
Sild be bound to pay the United States the amount received of any lands previously
KMd, and that the title to purchasers under the State shall be valid.
o: rth. An annual report shall be made regarding the progress of each college,
es .. ding ay improvements and experiments made, with their cost and results and
mt etbh matters, including State industrial and economical statistics, as may be
sppI osed ful; one copy of which shall be transmitted by mail free, by each, to all
tel other colleges which may be endowed under the provisions of this act, and also
-n espy to the Secretary ..of the Interior.
FftMk. When lands shall be selected from those which have been raised to double
the minimum price, in consequence of railroad grants, they shall be computed to the
M saaat the maximam price, and the number of acres proportionately diminished.
Ifth. No State while in a condition of rebellion or insurrection against the
Gsevmnueat of the United States shall be entitled to the benefit of this seact.
Seventh. No State shall be entitled to the benefits of this act unless it shall
ir es11 its acceptance thereof by its legislature within two years from the date
of its approval by the President.
Sac. 6. That land scrip issued under the provisions of this act shall not be subject
to location until after the first day of January, one thousand eight hundred and
8 C. 7. That the lad offeen shall receive the same fees for locating land scrip
Iesned under the provisions of this act as is now allowed for the location of military
beoty land warrants under existing law: Prided, Their maximum compensation
i al not be thereby increased.
I lmc. That the governors of the several Statesm to which scrip shall be issued
tI -al this act shall be required to report annually to Congress all sales made of
I et scrip until the whole shall he disposed of, the amount received for the aama
ea What appropriation has been made of the proceeds.
p arena July 2,1.M.

:::.... .. ::::. : .i .. .
: .i ::: 'i

... := : ..:E'
with agriculture, and to promote scientific investigation and experiment.i...:
the principles and applications of agricultural science, there shall be e
under direction of the college or colleges or agricultural department of-
... ........ .. .......
each State or Territory established, or which may hereafter be estab.lishedh,9 i...
ance .with the provisions of an act approved July second, eighteen hnif ....
sixty-two, entitled "An act donating public lands to the several State. .a...I
stories which may provide colleges for the benefit of agriculture and the .i40
arts," or any of the supplements to said act, a department to be known a
nated as an "agricultural experiment station:" Provided, That in any8tti$|.....
Territory in which two such colleges have been or may be so established th.e.";l
priation hereinafter made to such State or Territory shall be equally divided6:&*tWI.
such colleges, unless the legislature of such State or Territory shall otherwvsedfoiw
SEC. 2. That it shall be the object and duty of said experiment stations to ee&i&
original researches or verify experiments on the physiology of plants and an^ iEas|
the diseases to which they are severally subject, with .the remedies for the sasnM; .iR.
chemical composition of useful plants at their different stages of growth; 'h e iiBO.^
parative advantages of rotative cropping as pursued under a varying series of o .p :i.
the capacity of new plants or trees for acclimation; the analysis of sofils -and watriiy
the chemical composition of manures, natural or artificial, with experiments de.aegcf
d p at o : .....10
to test their comparative effects on crops of different kinds; the adapt i.flo .an i
value of grasses and forage plants; the composition and digestibility of the 4ifftirivm.
kinds of food for domestic animals; the scientific and economic questions invrtoFro,
in the production of butter and cheese; and such other researches or experihfnenita%
bearing directly on the agricultural industry of the United States as may &ieatidC
case be deemed advisable, having due regard to the varying conditions and needsJiX
the respective States or Territories. : ',
SEC. 3. That in order to secure, as far as practicable, uniformity of methods a l4
results in the work of said stations, it shall be the duty of the United Siate Corn- ...j
missioner of Agriculture to furnish forms, as far as practicable, for the tabulation rE:4;
results of investigation or experiments; to indicate from time to time such lines of *I
inquiry as to him shall seem most important; and, in general, to furnish such advie 'II
and assistance as will best promote the purpose of this act. It shall be the duty of.:
each of said stations annually, on or before the first day of February, to make to the
governor of the State or Territory in which it is located a full and detailed report f- :3;
its operations, including a statement of receipts and expenditures, a copy of whli.ich.::F:,
report shall be sent to each of said stations, to the said Commissioner of Agrieultuire, :-S
and to the Secretary of the Treasury of the United States. '
SEC. 4. That bulletins or reports of progress shall be published at said stations at
least once in three months, one copy of which shall be sent to each newspaper in the" oo
States or Territories in which they are respectively located, and to such individuals :;
actually engaged in farming as may request the same, and as far as the means of th. -,::i
station will permit. Such bulletins or reports and the annual reports- of ai&"M:l
stations shall be transmitted in the mails of the United States free of charge for"i.|
postage, under such regulations as the Postmaster-General may from time to time rj
prescribe. '
SEC. 5. That for the purpose of paying the necessary expenses of conductingIuv. ir Mai-
tigations and experiments and printing and distributing the results as hereinbefre"
prescribed, the sum of fifteen thousand dollars per annum is hereby appropriated to ..
.*.. ..H-ii

.. .: -jB

S.. 2- That nothing in this act shall be construed to impair or modify the legal
Su. Ih sn existing between any of the said colleges and tht government of the States
et m rThritimmem in which they are respectively located.
ew:, & LThat in States having colleges entitled under this section to the benefits
| daiss act and having also agricultural experiment stations established by law sepa-
abWw w m Own said college, such States shall be authorized to apply such benefits to
wqwwll,,:iriments at stations so established by such States; and in case any State shall
,leIII established under the provisions of said act of July second, aforesaid, an agri-
I ifiral department or experimental station, in connection with any university,
k m.. ledqge, or institution not distinctively an agricultural college or school, and such
I S .t shall ]have established or shall hereafter establish a separate agricultural
C eiblegs or school, which shall have connected therewith an experimental farm or
st a8, tth legislature of such State may apply in whole or in part the appropriation
S by this act made to such separate agricultural college or school, and no legislature
shall by contract, express or implied, disable itself from so doing.
Sc. 9. That the grants of moneys authorized by this act are made subject to the
leg native assent of the several States and Territories to the purposes of said grants:
hu i&d, That payment of such installments of the appropriation herein made am
la&IU become due to any State before the adjournment of the regular session of its
I gismlature meeting next after the passage of this act shall be made upon tihe assent
S of the governor thereof duly certified to the secretary of the Treasury.
ScI 10. Nothing in this act shall be held or construed as binding the United
Bsates to continue any payments from the Treasury to any or all the Stales or insti-
S tutims mentioned in this act, but Congress may at any time amend, suspend, or
S repeal any or all the provisions of this act.
|ii Approved, March 2, 1887.

AN ACT to apply a partU.. of the proeaed of the public lands to the umore mplete endowment sad
I support of the colleges for the beflmdt of agricultu mand the mehsia arts established nuder the
pr, isfi of a met of Congrese appoed July eeomd, eihte.n hundred and Aixty-two.

B. B it uwed by the Samte d H Ho of Reprsentaires of ihe United 8ta of AmercaM
6 Cegrew walbled, That there shall be, and hereby is, anunally appropriated, out
Sof any money in the Treasury not otherwise appropriated, arising from the sales of
S..p... bie lands, to be paid as hereinafter provided, to each State aid Territory for the
mre an complete endowment and maintenance of colleges for the benefit of agrieul-
turn and the mechanic arts now established, or which may Ibe hereafter established,

.... .. .
K, ii: j .. .. .

priation thereafter for ten years by an additional sum of one thousand d4eilsli
the preceding year, and the annual amount to be paid thereafter to each $S -,
Territory shall be twenty-five thousand dollars, to be applied only to insr0.i' |
agriculture, the mechanic arts, the English language, and the various bra ei"I..
mathematical, physical, natural, and economic science, with special rofereiftt!
their applications in the industries of life, and to the facilities for such instrL-v. b
Provided, That no money shall be paid out under this act to any State or T i*
for the support and maintenance of a college where a distinction of race .or coir
made in the admission of students, but the establishment and maintenance ofelC
colleges separately for white and colored students shall be held to be a oomplaM !
with the provisions of this act if the funds received in such State or Territo"r7.'l
equitably divided as hereinafter set forth: Provided, That in any State in whieh tbzire l
has been one college established in pursuance of the act of July second, eighteen 'i!
hundred and sixty-two, and also in which an educational institution of like II
character has been established, or may be hereafter established, and is now aids.: .......
by such State from its own revenue, for the education of colored students in agri-. .
culture and the mechanic arts, however named or styled, or whether or not it h :i|'
received money heretofore under the act to which this act is an amendment, the .
legislature of such State may propose and report to the Secretary of the Interior a::
just and equitable division of the fund to be received under this act, between one i
college for white students and one institution for colored students, established as
aforesaid, which shall be divided into two parts, and paid accordingly, and there-" 1
upon such institution for colored students shall be entitled to the benefits of this ..
act and subject to its provisions, as much as it would have been if it had been. '
included under the act of eighteen hundred and sixty-two, and the fulfillment of the :
foregoing provisions shall be taken as a compliance with the provision in reference
to separate colleges for white and colored students.
SEC. 2. That the sums hereby appropriated to the States and Territories for 'the
further endowment and support of colleges shall be annually paid on or before the
thirty-first day of July of each year, by the Secretary of the Treasury, upon the
warrant of the Secretary of the Interior, out of the Treasury of the United States, to
the State or Territorial treasurer, or to such officer as shall be designated by the
laws of such State or Territory to receive the same, who shall, upon the order of the
trustees of the college, or the institution for colored students, immediately pay over
said sums to the treasurers of the respective colleges or other institutions entitled
to receive the same, and such treasurers shall be required to report to the Secretary
of Agriculture and to the Secretary of the Interior, on or before the first day of Sep-
tember of each year, a detailed statement of the amount so received and of its dis-
bursement. The grants of moneys authorized by this act are made subject to the
legislative assent of the several States and Territories to the purpose of said grants:
Provided, That payments of such installments of the appropriation herein made as
shall become due to any State before the adjournment of the regular session of legis-
lature meeting next after the passage of this act shall be made upon the assent of
the governor thereof, duly certified to the Secretary of the Treasury.
SEc. 3. That if any portion of the moneys received by the designated officer of the
State or Territory for the further and more complete endowment, support, and main-
tenance of colleges, or of institutions for colored students, as provided in this act,
shall, by any action or contingency, be diminished or lost, or be misapplied, it shall be
replaced by the State or Territory to which it belongs, and until so replaced no sub-
sequent appropriation shall be apportioned or paid to such State or Territory; and
no portion of said moneys shall be applied, directly or indirectly, under any pre-
tense whatever, to the purchase, erection, preservation, or repair of any building or

illl annual report byO SQt SMflM dfabk taM osmlMs shall lM .W
of Agriclftune, Wel ma to the oenM y of the IOtWuI*WnIS4-
emdiltio and prg m of ao ohimus Jladmilat Iulm Ia
to I ita retoipt. sMd e ihVme, ob library, he number Oif s t8udeats ad
mmd sle t maygmp"nm ansmd pbmabMade Under th. dine-
myweoqorimuat ebtiumseaaftied to6lded slnepawith their OMANm"d
flWiii h med ether idutrIa nd eemom lal sttletlde as may be egadd m-
r|eft eopy of v wchshbe, Ie traumitted by mall hree to all other edhlegs
flrbiw@Auyd unerthis act
S 4,Ibm er beforthe u fist day of July in each year, after the pass ofth
ea ,a of the Interior shall ascerta en and certify to the Secretary of the
aLto eah Sflk S a d Tarrltory whether it is entitled to receive its share of
a rtepalo for colleges, or of institutious for colored students, under
s% md themouat which thereupon each is entitled, respectively, to receive.
f tdo Interior shall withhold a certificate from any State or Teri-
SI tieto the fact and reJonr therefore hall be reported to the Prei-
go ssont involved hall be kept separate in the Treasury until the
Ana=&Onagree, In order that the State or Territory may, if it should -
3ii p to Csn rom the determination of the Secretary of the Interior.
r.jyihB aet Owengrew -a not direct such Bum to be paid it hall be covered into
06 Tha, mry. And the Secretary of the Interior is hereby charged with the proper
at+ ti.sum. of this law.
`l ab&. I. Tha bo Seretary of the Interior shall annually report to Congress the
l :: tu Its which have been made in all the States and Territories, and also
& appropriation of any State or Territory has been withheld, and if o,
:": *W- rattan there-.
U, 8. t Cogress may at any time mend, suspend, or repeal any or all of the pro-
v*isionaofthis act.
prved, August 30, 1890.

intoeffeet the proviioss of an act approved March second, eighteen hundred and
eighty-wren, entitled "An act to establish agricultural experiment stations in con-
eetua with the colleges established in the several States under the provisions of
at approved July second, eighteen hundred and sixty-two, and of the acts sup-
pismeatary thereto," and to enforce the execution thereof, seven hundred and fifty-
five thoumad dollars, thirty thousand dollars of which sum shall be payable upon
the order of the Secretary of Agriculture to enable him to carry out the provisions
of section three of the said act of March second, eighteen hundred and eighty-seven;
aad Ave thousand dollars of which sum may Ie expended by the Secretary of
Agriculture to investigate and report to Congress upon the agricultural resources
and capabilities of Alaska, with special reference to the desirability and feasibility
of the establishment of agricultural experiment stations In aid Territory, as has
been done in other States and Territories, and the selection of suitable locations for
S uek stations fd the Secretary of Agriculture shall prescribe the form of the
annual nmaci r statement required by section three of said act of March second,
eighteen hundred mad eighty-seven, shall ascertain whether the expenditures under
h e appropriation hereby made are in accordance with the provisions of the said aet,
M&d shall, make report thereon to Congres; and the Secretary of Agriculture is
hereby authorized to employ such assistants, elerks, sad other persons as he may
Sdeei neoesary, and to incur such other expense for offie fixture sad supplies,
ut dti-mry, traveling, freight, and express charges, illustrate aad publication of

* :. :.. ;..

:!. :

and the agricultural experiment stations are hereby authorized: to .ceoo-
the Secretary of Agriculture in carrying out said investigations in SuOh
to such extent as may be warranted by a due regard to the varying .c.odit
needs of the respective States and Territories, and. as: may be mutually agma4e
and the Secretary of Agriculture is hereby authorized to require said. :t. t.
report to him the results of any such investigations which they may ..
whether in cooperation with said Secretary of Agriculture or otherwise. ...
PUBLIC-ROAD INQUIRIES: To enable the Secretary of Agriculture to mak.i I"
in regard to the system of road management throughout the United Stats" Y
investigations in regard to the best methods of road making, and the best.idfi...
road-making materials in the several States; for labor, traveling, and othe-r::;b, Nl
sary expenses, and for preparing and publishing bulletins and reports on this wnw*.
for distribution, and to enable him to assist the agricultural colleges and-ep.itlk
stations in disseminating information on this subject, eight thousand dollars, ...l

..... M..-

'* *
..i l
.:. ,.''*1 .
:.. .. E". '':::.
: ".. :X:: :V
.. : .. :: +!:: ::; ;
". .. ':: i i L+" -
= ":: ,= !:'?+"


** .. ::|

.*" .. ii..

*~: .d' :.. i l


i tiie;iiiM university, colisge, school, or institution to which it is attached, if any, the
sglll-latgledat of the State or Territory providing for its establishment, and any other
a ag it the behnests of the provision made by Congress as aforesaid (accompanied
I||:. aeopy of the set or acts), and whether any other such station in the same State
4W: oTritory is oS idered, or claims to be, as1 entitled to the privilege; and also the
III*a::t1 plam of its location and the name of the post-office where the bulletins and reports
Si; hbe mailed. The application must be signed by the officer in charge of the station.
S (3) If such application be allowed after examination by the Department, the post-
: m tstfw at the proper office will be instructed to admit such bulletins and reports to
I hes mails in compliance with thee regulations, and the officer in charge of the
':: sts. n will be notified thereof.
(3) Only such bulletins or reports as shall have been issued after the station became
im entitled to the benefit of the act can be transmitted free, and such bulletins or
..epmss may be incloeed in envelopes or wrappers, sealed or unsealed. On the exte-
dreatf every envelope, wrapper, or package must be written or printed the namnie of
the nation and place of its location, the designation of the inclosed bulletin or report,
and the word "Free" over the signature or facsimile thereof of the officer in charge
.f the station, to be affixed by himself or by someone duly deputed by him for that
psupose. There may also be written or printed upon the envelope or wrapper a
request that the postmaster at the office of delivery will notify the mailing station
of the change of address of the addressee, or other reason for inability to deliver the
Ase, anad upon a bulk package a request to the postmaster to open and distribute
the "franked" matter therein, in accordance with the address thereon.
Il Dulletins published by the United States Department of Agriculture and. analogous
III to those of the station, and entitled to be mailed free under the penalty envelope of
that l)epartmeut, may also be adopted and mailed by the several stations, with their
own publications, under the same regulations, and any bulletins or reports mailable
ftee by ay agricultural experiment station under these regulations may be so mailed
by any other station having free mailing authority.
S If such station's annual reports be printed by State authority, and consist in part
of matter relating to the land-grant college to which such station is attached then
mid report may be mailed free entire by the director of the station; provided, In his
Judgment, the whole consists of useful information of an agricultural character.
(4) The bulletins may be mailed to the stations, newspapers, or person to whom
they are by the foregoing act authorized to be sent, sand the annual reports to any
Stddn"s within the United Stati, Canada, Mexico, or Hawaiian Kingdom (ftSandwich
I M ds), but not to other foreign countries, free of poPtage.
Il:i .75

the station." 'M M ,,
Station bulletins and reports consisting of typewritten matter duplic atsla
mimeograph or other duplicating machine "retain their character as free .a.ivN
when properly franked by the director of the station." .
Station bulletins and reports printed in connection with the reports of State.
of agriculture or other State boards, commissioners, or officers can not be t..4t:4
through the mails under the frank of the director of the station. ':
The catalogue of the college of which the station is a department can not 1i v,
free through the mails under the frank of the director of the station wheth* ser
catalogue is published separately or is bound together with a station publication ...'"
..* .. ...

"!: ..: ':**ii!

"* "i:: '!ia

*.. *":

: .. '



.*Pm'. copies of letters addressed to the Secretary of the Treasury
.itd others by the First Comptroller of the Treasury, relating to the
is slntieou of the act of Cougress of March 2, 1887, and acts supple-
Ua;r:"le y thereto, the following digest has been prepared for the use of
I' th statims. The sections are those of the act, the dates those of the
I hi hesslos by the Comptroller:

lindwn 3-Jsnevr 3SO, 1889.
....... ...
S That the annual financial statement of the stations, with vouchers, should not be
m. t to the Treasury Department, but that a copy simply of the report that is made
tot governor is to be sent to the Secretary of the Treasury.

Scin i3--January 31, 1888.

Fmt. That the Treasury Department will not require officers of experiment
sine.e to do or perform anything not specifically required by said bill.
Seem. That the Secretary of the Treasury is not required to take a bond of the
.eos of said stations for the money paid over under the provisions of said act.
Third. That no reports will be required from the stations directly to the Secretary
of the Treasury; but the governor of the State must send to the Secretary of the
a sry a copy of the report made to him by the colleges or stations

Seindn 4-De- ber 16, 1896.

The Solicitor of the Tnasurywrites: "I am of the opinion that there is no authority
fr an agricultural experiment station to sell its bulletins outside of the State or
Teitery. Congress appropriates for the publication and free distribution of the
bWlleWtas and neither expressly or by necessary implication authorizes their sale."

Section 5-Miarch 4, 1887.

'. Congress only intended by the expression 'the sum of fifteen thousand dollars is
hereby appropriated to each State,' to fix the amount that could be specially pro-
vided for by Congress in appropriations from year to year. Hence I conclude that
section 5 does not make an appropriation; but that the same must be specially
provided for by Congres&."
Swam 6 ad 6-NMare 10, 1888.

(1) The appropriations am intended for the fiscal year and not the calendar year.
L (2) The first annual report should be made on or before the Ist day of February,
11t, and said report should include simply the operations of the preceding Bsedal
year, not down to and including December 21, but up to and including June 30l, 18f
(2) The balance unexpended at the end of the fiscal year, the aOth of June preed-
I Ags the report, must be accounted for in the report.


but at the end of eacl quarter.

Section 5, proviso-Marchk 2, 1888.

"I have been informed that there is no farm connected with the agricultnwalu.:'
lege in Delaware. The act provides that one-fifth of the amount approprinatpd'W ii.
be expended in the creation, enlargement, or repair of a building or building *:I
carrying on the work of the station receiving the appropriation. I am in doiAil
whether, with this qualification, out of the balance of the appropriation a hiMiliB
could either be purchased or rented. Another question in my mind is as to the eoMnl|i||
petency-of the legislature which was in session at the date of the passage of thi1
act to accept as it assumed to do, of the provisions of the act, the ninth section of :
which provides that 'Payment of such installments of the appropriation hiemnin :
made as shall become due to any State before the adjournment of the regular sesionlc
of its legislature meeting next after the passage of this act shall be made upon the1 U:
assent of the governor thereof duly certified to the Secretary of the Treasury." ," !
Section 5, proviso-February 3, 1893. :r
:i" ....
"It was held by my predecessor that the fund provided by the act of Mar&h 2,' .
1887, should not be used for the purchase or rent of land. In this opinion I am
inclined to concur, for though there is no express prohibition, the whole tenor of ,
the restrictive clauses as to lands and buildings, not only in this act, but in the cog- ....
nate acts of July 2, 1862, and August 30, 1890, would seem to support it."

Section 6-April 24,.1888.

At the end of the present fiscal year, to wit, June 30, any portion of the $15,000
which shall have been received, up to and including the payment made on the 1st
day of July, which is unexpended, or which may not be necessary to pay claims '
under contracts made for the benefit of said agricultural station must be deducted
from the next annual appropriation, as specified in said sixth section.

Section 6-August 2, 1888.
The fiscal year commences on the 1st day of July, corresponding with the fiscal
year of the Government.
An agricultural station entitled to the benefits of said appropriations made by
Congress can anticipate the payment to be made July 1, and make contracts of pur-
chases prior to that time, if it shall be necessary to carry on the work of the station.
Of course, no portion of said appropriations paid in quarterly installments can be
drawn from the Treasury unless needed for the purposes indicated in the act; and
so much of what is so drawn as may not have been expended within the year must
be accounted for as part of the appropriation for the following year.

Section 8-January 30, 1888.
The State of New York ought to designate whether to the college or to the station,
or to both, it desires the appropriation to be applied. The eighth section of the act
seems to authorize the State to apply such benefits to experimental stations it mny
have established as it desires.
Where there are no experimental stations connected with the colleges, the legisla-
tures of such States must connect the agricultural experiment station with the :'
colleges already established under the act of July 2, 1862; there is no authority ini :
the act authorizing the establishment of agricultural experiment stations independ- :
ent of said colleges. ii

i ...:-,^

I ...... tUg D ng E *DA UD UUMIEDUeU amUong ZeUe vfa ouuB LUsBUSUlOnS ox bUe
:::t.tJb provided there is one or more agricultural colleges with which an agricultural
SA etin is eomnected, or one or more agricultural stations.
Section 8--January 28, 1889.
I, The act of the State of Georgia it authorizing the governor to receive the fund to
I which the State my be entitled under the act of March 2, 1887, is not in conflict
Swith amy of the provisions of said act. If a State has established an agricultural
e llege or station under the aset of July 2, 18.2, or if it has estabUlihed an agricul-
Stari station in eounectio with aid college, as provided in the eighth option of
the act of March 2, 1887, the legislature can authorize some person or persons to
; a. eeive the money donated by the Governmeat and direct its application in such way
mmI d manner it seeas best to carry out the objects and purposes of said sacts of
I Caress to either the colleges or the station, or to both.
j iiS e ..... -Pn-F bwy 4, fU8.

It appeal by the statement of Represetatve Blot that there was a Session of
Se l legislaturee of the State of Georgia after the passage of the act and before the
u payment became due, October 1,1887, and whiheb did not adjourn until after
Il5!5. time. That being the case, under the proviso ef the scti., the governor of

.. ........;..:..........

until te legislature tnereoi saaii nave accepiea do e provisions of ne in-siicil
will observe the language of the proviso, '"that payment of the instatepzqh.
the appropriation herein made as shall become due to any State before the .a4Jo '!5t
ment of the regular session of its legislature," applies, certainly, only to such.iai"..
ments as become due before the final adjournment. The idea seems to be to gi
legislature the full time before it adjourns to accept the provisions of the bl ,pr|
not; but it is plain to my mind that only such payments as become due befoiwt'Qib
adjournment of the legislature can be accepted by the governor of the State. ::!::i
.. .:'" i:" ....
.... .'-

wp.. aw a zrequIre p cMia atmuntion;

This Dpartmeat holds that the expenditure of funds appropriated in accordance
.. with the provs of the seact of Congress of March 2, 1887, for the maintenance of
p enmsalsu substations is contrary to the spirit and intent of said act. The act pro-
vuie for an experiment station in each State and Territory, which, except in oases in the act, is to be a department of the college established under the act of
C.. tGres of July 2,1862. The objects of the stations, as defined in the first-mentioned
i:* are evidently of such a character as to necessitate the services of scientific and
kipeut workers. Most of the lines of investigation named in the act are general,
ratherthan local, and involve scientific equipment and work. It is obviously the
itest that the stations established under this act shall carry on important invest.
gaon which shall be of general benefit to the agriculture of the several States
aid Territories. The sum of $15,000, which is annually appropriated by Congress
w nder this act for each station, is only sufficient to carry out a limited number of
avestigations of the kinds contemplated by the act.
As the work of the stations in the different States bas developed, it has been
bmnd neeessar to limit, rather than expand, the lines of work of the individual
Saiinc. Thorough work in a few lines ha6 been found much more effective and pro-
doetive of more useful results than small investigations in numerous lines. When
we consider the nature of the investigations, the amount of money provided for the
wirk of each station, and the fact that the act expressly provides for only a
c5gi station in connection with each college, it becomes very clear that expendi-
tuimesuch as are necessary to effectively maintain permanent nubstations ought not
to be made from the funds granted by Congress to the States and Territories for
qwehaemeat stations. The maintenance of permanent substations an a rule involves
Sie erection of buildings and the making of other permanent improvements. The
umnsM of money which can be expended for permanent improvements under the act
of Congress aforesaid are so small that it in clear they were not intended to meet
the needs of more than one station in each State and Territory.
When the legislature of a State or Territory has given its assent to the provisions
of the act of Congress of March 2, 1887, and has designated the Iinstitution which
shall receive the benefits of maid act, it would meem to have exhausted its powers in
Sth, matter. The responsibility for the maintenance of an experiment station under
ki said act devolves upon the governing board of the institution thus designated. if
the legislature of the State or Territory sees fit to provide funds for the equipment

Ia 'U. S. Dept. Agr., Office of Experiment Stations Circular 29.
11161-No. 47--6

the same governing board, well and good, but this does not in any way dim
responsibility of the board to administer the funds granted by Congress i.. :.
ance with the provisions of said act........
The wisdom of Congress in limiting the number of stations to be etbli*ji4
each State and Territory under the aforesaid act has been clearly shown by.:::||
experience of the few States and Territories which have attempted the main't. t
of substations with the funds granted under said act. The expense of mainta 'iniiiu
substations has as a rule materially weakened the central station, and .the in*eSoI.h
nations carried on at the substations have been superficial and temporary, it' iwi
granted that in many States and Territories more than one agricultural experi-n ti&fi^
station might do useful work, and in some States more than one station has already:
been successfully maintained; but in all these cases the State has given funds fraj:g::lll
its own treasury to supplement those given by Congress. It is also granted tttfc::::,:i
experiment stations established under said act of Congress and having no other*!
funds than those provided by that act will often need to carry on investigations in:
different localities in their respective States and Territories, but it is held that this .,.
should be done in such a way as will secure the thorough supervision of such inves-.::::|
tigations by the expert officers of the station and that arrangements for such expe-1:i!
mental inquiries should not be of so permanent a character as to prevent the station :
from shifting its work from place to place as circumstances may require, nor involve :|
the expenditure of funds in such amounts and in such ways as will weaken the.:3'
work of the station as a whole. i
As far as practicable, the cooperation of individuals and communities benefited by::'"
these special investigations should be sought, and if necessary the aid of the Starte
invoked to carry on enterprises too great to be successfully conducted within the :
limits of the appropriation granted by Congress under the act aforesaid. :ii
This Department holds that the purchase or rental of land by the experiment J
stations from the funds appropriated in accordance with the provisions of the act
of Congress of March 2, 1887, is contrary to the spirit and intent of said act. The ':
act provides for "paying the necessary expenses of conducting investigations and`
experiments and printing and distributing the results. Provided, however,
That out of the first annual appropriation so received by any station an amount not .
exceeding one-fifth may be expended in the erection, enlargement, or repair of a
building or buildings necessary for carrying on the work of such station; and there-
after an amount not exceeding 5 per centum of such annual appropriation may be
so expended." The only reference to land for the station in the act is in section 8,
where State legislatures are authorized to apply appropriations made under said
act to separate agricultural colleges or schools established by the State "which
shall have connected therewith an experimental farm or station." The strict limita-
tion of the amount provided for buildings and the absence of any provision for
the purchase or rental of lands, when taken in connection with the statement in the
eighth section, which treats the farm as in a sense a necessary adjunct of the educa-
tional institution to which the whole or a part of the funds appropriated in accord-
ance with said act might in certain cases be devoted, point to the conclusion that it
was expected that the.institution of which the station is a department would' supply
the land needed for experimental purposes and that charges for the purchase or.:
rental of land would not be made against the funds provided by Congress for the'.:,I
experiment station. This conclusion is reinforced by considerations of a wise and
economic policy in the management of agricultural experiment stations, especially
as relating to cases in which it might be desirable for the station to have land for :
experimental purposes in different localities. The investigations carried on by the":l
stations in such cases being for the direct benefit of agriculture in the localities
where the work is done, it seems only reasonable that persons or communities whosi.


wiill be advanced by the staies work should contribut the use of the sml=
t Vfliead which will be required for experimental purposes. Experience show
.. moat cass the staMesb have had so difficulty in eouring suoh land as they
without expus, and it is believed that this may be done in every cm
holjuriomly affecting the interests of the station.
ThhiF' ".'B. Depetment holds that expenses incurred in conducting the operations of
r^ *^ whet there farms am connected with institutions established under the aet
* OIpies,, :", of July 2,18iM, or not, are not a proper charge against the funds appro.
r fls ~by Congresas for agricultural experiment stations in accordance with the aet
t.m..'... s of March 2, 1887, unless such operations definitely constitute a part of
qdus'a ltlal investigations or experiments planned and conducted In accordance
gi....!f.'': the terms of the act aforesaid under rules and regulations prescribed by the
lly aiaiiiiing board of the station. The performance of ordinary farm operations by an
empuiuiia!i;'s aent station does not constitute experimental work. Operations of this char-
Sby an experiment station should be confined to such as are a necessary part of
S pemental inquiries. Carrying on a farm for profit or as a model farm, or to
.em e fuads which may be afterwards devoted to the erection of buildings for
I; :: experimeat station purposes, to the farther development of experimental investiga-
I ..eso, or to any other purpose however laudable and desirable, is not contemplated
b the law as a part of the functions of an agricultural experiment station estab-
S....lId under the act of Congress of March 2, 1887. Section 5 of that Act plainly
thaftS the expenditures of funds appropriated in accordance with said act to "the
a meseary expenses of conducting investigations and experiments and printing and
Sdiatribulting the results."


Th is Department holds that moneys received from the sales of farm products or
edmir property in the possession of an agricultural experiment station as the result
of expenditures of funds received by the station in accordance with the act of Con-
pus of March 2, 1887, rightfully belong to the experiment station as a department
of the college or other institution with which it is connected, and may be expended
I a accordance with the laws or regulations governing the financial transactions of
I the governing board of the station, provided, however, that all expenses attending
su ceh sales, including those attending the delivery of the property into the posses-
[ sn of the purchaser, should be deducted from the gross receipts from the sales and
ihiv Old not be made a charge against the funds appropriated by Congress.
|* This Department holds that expenses incurred by an agricultural experiment
s nation in any one fiscal year to be paid from the funds provided under the act of
Congress of March 2,1887, should not exceed the amount appropriated to the station
by Congress for that year, and especially that all personal services should be paid
for out of the appropriation of the year in which they were performed, Ad that
claims for compensation for sueh services can not properly be paid out of the appro-
dsationes for succeeding yearm. The several appropriations for experiment stations
I11 uader the aforesaid set are for one year only, and officers of experiment stations
l ovare no authority to contract for expenditures beyond the year for which Congress
e I made appropriations.
S This Is plainly implied in the acmet aforesaid, inasmuch a s section 6 provides that
: unexpended balances shall revert to the Treavry of the United States, "In order
t iNS amount of money appropriated to any station shall not exceed the amount

This Department holds that expenditures by agricultural experiment stati0ons8:i |
the funds appropriated in accordance with the act of Congress of March 1WM
the construction of wells,-cisterns, ponds, or other reservoirs for the storage*o ..*
and for piping, and other materials for a system of storing and distributing w *ii
are properly charged, under abstract 18 in the schedule for financial repntMA si.'pb)
scribed by this Department, as being for improvements on land which hare. hi!!*- A
erto been held to come under the head of "building and repairs." The fac' s ,,l,
a water system may be a necessary adjunct of certain experimental inquiries b:...::
not affect the case, inasmuch as the limitations on expenditures for improve i ". I...
contained in section 5 of the act of Congress of March 2, 1887, expressly stipelate
that these improvements shall be such as are necessary for carrying on the wi k ik
of the station. \a
.. :... ...... ,,a
This Department holds that membership fees in associations and other orgami.a !
tions are tot a proper charge against the funds appropriated by Congress in acco'xsujd
ance with the act of March 2, 1887, except in the case of the Association of Amthrlio
Agricultural Colleges and Experiment Stations, which is held to be an essential parI
of the system of experiment stations established under said act. ". :

This Department holds that experiment station officers have no authority to bore,.
row money to be repaid out of appropriations made under the act of Congress of
March 2,1887, and that charges for interest can not properly be made against funds
appropriated under that act.
A. C. TRUE, Director.
WASHINGTON, D. C., March 10, 1896.
This Department holds that no portion of the funds appropriated by Congress in
accordance with the act of March 2, 1887, can legally be used either directly or
indirectly for paying the salaries or wages of professors, teachers, or other persons
whose duties are confined to teaching, administration, or other work in connection
with the courses of instruction given in the colleges with which the stations are con-
nected or in any other educational institution; nor should any other expenses con-
nected with the work or facilities for instruction in school or college courses be paid
from swtd fund. In case the same persons are employed in both the experiment station
and the other departments of the college with which the station is connected a fair
and equitable division of salaries or wages should be made, and in case of any other
expenditures for the joint benefit of the experiment station and the other depart" i
ments of the college the aforesaid funds should be charged with only a fair share of' ill
such expenditures. .,.,i;
Respectfully, A. C. TRUE, Director, .. ::
Approved: .
JAMES WILSON, Secretary.
WASHINGTON, D. C., October 25, 1897. ii|

.&o. A.. T.
AlMs,. A., I
Admm, a.IL, 41.

Atem.XC., 1.
a l F. cY., 2s.
SAdmnG. .L,a.
AdauL H..33L
Ac, n3i IL B., 3.
Aftik,J. LB..2
hUh, J. M.,m.&
AdMrie,W. ., 3S. S.
Amuder,.A. C.. V.
Almder, C.. 2.
* AuI.,T.G.,31.
Bnman G., 35.

AmL W.. SL
Am.I. JC.,T1.
Aisn, I., 18.
AleS. M., 30.
a ,L.X., 3.
Alitmo, w. A, 4.
Ah.y, R. H, 3L
AlWG*L W.B., 22, 5L
Amema T. G..W.
Aadereu. A. P., 30, 47.
Andein.. tVM.,2?.
AMdenm, 7. P, 4,5L.

ASmdMa, W. B. 10.
AndrewW. H., 17.
AMsy, a. Q ...
AstlMby, J.J,3
AppermJ. T.. i.
Aheber. B.K. 2.
Anre, H.M.X.2
Aid. CR.. 7.
Arms., W. D.. 27.
ALeay, HL P., i. 4.
rAmm& g, HC.. 5.
Azmtrw.J. E..9.
AuNmatmg, X. A, 52.
Amebg, L. A-. 53.
h Md, C. L.,.
1 Atiw,,J. C.. 10o.21.
II Aa xM.AtL.

kAteso. T. C., St
Atkinon,G. F., 17, 42.
Atkimnsm, J., 10, a
Atkinson, T. W., 34.
Atkimm, KB.R.,4B.
Atwater, W. 0., T. 8.
AtWood, H.. IL
Anbert, A.B., 8.
Avery, M., 45.
Aver', ., U.
Ayer, A. W., 50.
Ayers H.,38.
Ayre A. t, L
Baboock, M,23, 54.
Babcock, W..jr.,36.
Babon., H.,36.
Baso, A. M.. 52.
Ber. U.S.,54.
Batiley, C.J.. 5L
Bailey, J. B., 13,14.
Bailey, L. H., 17,4
Baiey, T. P., Jr., 27.
Bain, .M.,21,49.
Baker, A. ., .
Bakcr, C. F.,5.24.
Bker, J. A., 49.
Baker, T. F. D., 15.
Bidwin, H. IL., 1.
BEn, C. ., 10, 33.
Ball, E. D., 7,28.
Ballo, H. A., 28.
Banlmer, J. A., 22,52.
Bmdholtz, H. H., 36.
Banks, A. L., 4.
Banks,W. A.,9.
Ba'bs, W., 53.
Barber, A. D., .
Barber, G. E., S.
Barber, J. H.,7.
Barber, L.J.,1.
BMbor, IL L..,4L
Barbor, V.G.,SO.
Ik Ba A.,47.
BDrmeIC. W., is.
D.4iseW N. 5.
BermsX. P.,.
BarniL R. W.,7.
Dmrmqr.J., 5.
Barr., A- U.
Bwr, W. W.H, 7.
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I DrneeaJ.,t]lt1

lBarrow. D. N., 11,34.
Barrows, A. C., 44.
Barrows, W. IL., 13, M.
Barry. C. A., 52.
Barry, W. C., is.
Bartlett. F. H., 27.
Bartlett, G. T., 4d.
sBartlettJ. M., 11, 12.
Bartlett, W.P.,23.
Barto, A., 13.
Barton, C. M., 48.
Barton, D. J., 53.
Barton, J. M., .
Baxter, W., 33.
Beach, C. L., 28.
Beach. F., 14.58.
Beach,&. A., 17.
Beal W.H.,56.
Beal, W. J., 36.
Beal, W. 0., 36.
Beardehear, W. M., 10.32.
Beattie, G. W., 27.
Beattie, S.,14.
Beck, J. N., 38.
Beem, D. E., 9.
Bemis, E. W., 33.
Bemie, J. B., 38.
Benedict F. G., 8.
Benedict, M. G., 46.
Bennett, A. A., 32.
Bennett, J. F., 41.
Bennett, .IL L., 6.
Benson. A 8., 7.
Beaaon, M. A., 22.
Bentley. B. E.. 20.
Bentley, W. B., 26.
Benton,.H., 5.
Berchtold, F., 4".
Berg, J., 54.
Beayy. C. B., 15,39.
Bevier. L.,Jr., 40.
Boyer .S W.. 2.
Beyer, T. R.. 46.
'Bidettl.iF.T,,S 7. -
Bird, A. C3., 1.
Blidaga. M.-, Is.
Bbbop, W.UH..k2.
BimlU., G. W., .S
Biting, A. W., i,. 31.
BIU .,T.C..A
BmS UJ. A.. iAa4
Black, F.&. I.
Baeek LtT..a.

Blake, L. X., a3.
Blake, S. T., 18.
Blake, W. P., 25.
Blakeley, G. H., 16.
Blanton, R. L., 34.
Blasdale, W. C., 27.
Bleile, A. M., 44.
Bloomfield, L. M., 18.
Blouin, R. E., 11.
Blount, J. I., 42.
Boardman, H. S., 35.
Boggs, E. M., 25.
Boggs, W. E., 8.
Bogue, E. E., .19, 45.
Bohannon, R. D., 44.
Bolley, H. L., 18,43.
Bolster, L. A., 52.
Bolton, G. E., 48.
Bomberger, F. B., 35.
Bone, J. H., 19,45.
Bonebright, J. E., 9, 80.
Bonitz, H. E., 17.
Bontrager, W. E., 18.
Booker, W. M., 5.
Bookstaver, H. W., 16.
Booth, N. 0., 14.
Borger, R. L., 29.
Bort, W. F., 18.
Boss, A., 13.
Boston, S. M., 48.
Boswell, H., 10.
Bosworth, A. L., 47.
Bottenfield, L. S., 43.
Bourne, J. H., 43.
Bouska, F. W., 33.
Boutelle, E. C., 33.
Bouton, R., 39.
Bowen, B. L., 44.
Bowen, R. E., 20.
Bowen, S. 0., 7.
Bowman, H. D., 16.
Bowman, P. G., 44.
Bowman, R. T. V., 47.
Bowman, S. A., 30.
Bownocker, J. A., 44.
Bowser, E. A., 40.
Boyd, D. F., 34.
Boyd, J. E., 44.
Boyd, J. G., 44.
Boyd, P. E., 8.
Boyd, T. D., 11,34.
Boyles, E. E., 43.
Boynton, W. P., 27.
Brace, D. B., 39.
Brackett, R. N., 20,47.
Bradford, J. N., 44.
Bradley, C. B., 27.
Bradley, H. M., 46.
Bradley, J. E., 20.
Brady, F. W., 41.
Brastow, W. T., 35.
Breayon, H. E., 25.
Brenneman, P. B., 46.
Brewer, F. W., 21,50.

A3171ggbl JD. M- ., Al.
Briggs, F. D., 51.
Brigham, A. A., 20,47.
Brinkley, E. H., 12.
Britt, J. J., 17.
Britton, W. E., 7.
Brodie, D. A., 52.
Brodie, P. T., 47.
Brooke, St. G. T., 53.
Brooks, J. P., 34.
Brooks, W. P., 12,36.
Broome, F. H., 21.
Broun, W. L., 5,24.
Brown, A. B., 33.
Brown, C. A., 19.
Brown, C. N., 44.
Brown, C. P., 40.
Brown, E.E., 26.
Brown, G L. (S. Dak.), 48.
Brown, G. L. (Tenn.), 49.
Brown, J. F., 22.
Brown, J. G., 9.
Brown, J. N., 40.
Brown, M. C., 23. '
Brown, R., 40.
Brown, S. B., 53.
Brown, S. E., 50.
Brown, W. G., 38.
Brown, W. L., 52.
Browne, W. H.,jr., 39.
Brace, C. A., 44.
Bruner, L., 15,39.
Brush, D. H., 31.
Bryan, E. A., 22, 52,55.
Bryant, J., 16.
Buchanan, J. L., 6,26.
Bucher, J. E., 47.
Buck, C. M., 33.
Buckham, M. H., 21,22,50.
Buckhout, W. A., 19,46.
Buckley, S. S., 12,35.
Budd, J. E., 6.
Budd. J. H., 6.
Budd, J3L., 10, 32.
Buffum, B. C., 23,54.
Bull, M., 19.
Bull, T. J., 16.
Bullard, S. A., 9.
Bullard, W. G., 51.
Bullock, R. S., 10.
Burdick, H., 47.
Burgoon, C. E.. 49.
Burke, T. F., 23.
Burkett, C. W., 44.
Burnet, P. B., 39.
Burnett, E. A., 48.
Burnette, F. H., 11, 34.
Burrage, S.,.32.
Burrill, T. J., 9,31.
Burtis, F. C., 10.
Burton, J. Q., 24.
Bushnell, A. S., 18.
Butler, A. Y., 25.
Butler, C. F., 52.

iutterfield, J.. ., 13,3a 4
Butterfield, K. L., 36.
Battler, W. C., 41.
Batz, G. C., 19,.46. ....:,
Caine, J. T., 50.
Caldwell, F. C.,44. ..
Caldwell, G. C., 17,46 .
E:.. .... ... ....
Caldwell, H. W., 39. :,
C aldw ell, S. C ., 8. C :" .,.l! l
Callahan, 1. B., 45.'..:"i,, +!i
Calvert, S., 38. :'"
.::.. .....
Calvin, K. P., 38. : s
Campbell, G. F., 7. Ill
Campbell, H., 33. : *
Ca mpbell, J. A., 22. |
Campbell, J'. P., 30. i
Campbell, T. P., 51.
Candy, A. L., 39.
Canfield, H. W., 22. ..
Canfield, J. H.,44.
Cannon, A. A., 16.
Cannon, L., 50.
Cannon, R., 50.
Cantwell, M. A., 38. :|
Carberry, V., 16. J.
Card, F. W., 15, 39. :2i
Cardoza, I.N., 48. M
Cargile, F. M.,jr., 21.
Carlyle, W. L., 23,54.
Carmen A. P., 31 ..:
Carpenter, L. G., 7, 28.
Carr, A. G., 25. ...
Carr, M. A., 25. .
Carr, 0., 56. -
Carriel, M. T., 9. i .
Carroll, J.S.,. :7.
Carroll, J. W., 42. :
Carroll, S. C., 42.
Carson, W. W., 49.
Caruthers, F., 18.
Cary, C. A., 5, 24.
Casey, L. R., 18.
Causey, W. F., 8.
Cavanaugh, G. W., 17, 42.
Cavitt, W. R., 21.
Centner, M. A. M., 27.
Challoner, F., 23.
Chamberlain, F. 0., 17.
Chamberlain, J. R., 17.
Chamberlain, J. S., 33.
Chambers, S. A., 27.
Chambliss, C. E., 21,49.
Chandler, E., 26.
Chandler, R. LE., 39..
Charbonnier, L. H., 30.
Chase, A. C., 17. +
Chase, C. M.. 6. 'i
Chase, W., 52. :
Chatburn, G. R., 39. ,
Chatfield, J. L., 7. .;
Cheek, E. A., 43.d
Chester, A. H., 41.
Chester, F. D., 8. I, .;|
Chilcott, E. C., 20,48. ...

I r. u.. ,41.

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@m. A. L., 52.

ahk2BtmG.&P., 47.
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C Mui,.&A.,27.
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CIow, D.M, 1i3.
COtM. Q. wL.Jr, 11, S.
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CkOSh.A.., U.
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C fort, J..o.
Camsrk.eL. u.. 17,.4
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Cemway. J. W.. 14 S.
CAoenJ.H.,21, 0.
S Canmr. C. M...2.
Cvm1 T.G. 24.
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h Cm .LG.,17.
1t rJ. F-, 5.
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e t A. D., 17.

p ii'ruiu, r. Ja., a .
CorbettU,L C., 23,I.
CorbettV., 33.
Cordy,.A. B., 19,45.
SCorner, L. V., 52.
Corput, F.. 8.
Cotey. D., 50.
CottrelU. H. M., 10, n.
Coulter, &. 31.
Council. W. H., 4.
Cowen, J. H., 7,28.
Cowgill, T. W., 40.
Cox, N. H., 29.
Craig, J. A., 10,S 32.
I CralgM.,19,45.
Crandall C. 8., 7,28.
Crane, A. B., 4.
Craieeld, F.,23,54.
Cravems, J. L., 26.
Crawfard,G., L2
Crawford, H. V., 45.
Crawford, R. T., 27.
Crawford, W. A., 26.
Creunshaw, B. H., 24.
Croekett,J. A., 21,50.
Crosby, D. J., 36.
Crosby, 0.0., 11.
Cro-ma, R. W., 15,40.
Crowder, 8. L., 17.
Crowley, W. F., 7.
Crowner, D. A., 18.
Cro er. A A., I&
Caller, L F., L.
Culver. T. U., 5.
CumWilgba. J. F., 44.
Cuppie.gAA. ,a0.
Cumran, P. H.,
CurtlMi,.. ., IL
Curto C.F. .l, II.
Ceul.,r. H.,s3.
Cuwb,.C.V .,4
C.M...s, H. I., s.
DNiey. C. W.,I, 24&
Dilrympk N., I 11, 4.
Dmaleik A.B..lSL
LDNmae* A. LA&

DAUVJ b. W., S
DavisJ. C.,,I.
Davis ,J. .,52.
Davis,J.M, 34
Davis.M., a.
Davis, W. C., 2.
D)avison, G. H., 17.
DaTvy, J. B.,6,f.
Day, C., 27.
Deadwyler, A. V.,S.
Deal, W. E. F., iS.
Dean, M. L., 13.
De Anoonm, A. A., 27.
Dearborn, N.. 4o.
DeboisJ.D.. I.
Do Bois, J. T., 19.
De Camp, G. E., 16.
Decker, J. W.. 23, 5.
Do La4pmg, L., 40.
Demarest, 8. R.,Jr., IL
Denise, D. D., 15.
Deney, J. V., 4L
Dentler, C. E., 46.
Derby, S. C., 44.
Derrick, E B., 25.
Dewhirst, F., 54.
De Yarmett, E. C., 52.
Dickson, L. E., 27.
Dinwiddie, ,. R., 6,26.
Dixon, B.., .17.
Dixon, W. J., 10.
Doan, M., 32.
Done, R. W., 22,51.
Dockery, T. C., 13.
Dodson, W. R., 11, 34.
Donaldson, M. L., 20.
Doolittle, M.. 82.
DorMey, C. N., 12.
DIOM. C. W.. 51.
Doty,O. W., 1.
Douglast, L..4L
Doubat, IW., SL
Downing. S. R, .1L
Drake, W. Z.. 47.
Draper. A. S., S. 31.
Drapr.J., it
Drmla, F. B., 27.
Dreow. 0. A., 12.
Drminkb, A. W.. L
Drets0.W. L
DoPa J.L 7T.X

Dunn, B. 3., 26.
Dunning, S. W., 50.
Du Pre, J. F. C., 20,47.
Durkin, T., 36.
Duryee, A. W., 16.
Dye, C. A., 44.
Eager, B.. 5.
Earle, C., 26.
Earle, F. S., 5,24.
Eastham, P. C., 22.
Eaton, J., 51.
Eckles, C. H., 10,33.
Eckman, D. M., 9.
Edgerton, J. J., 33.
Edgren, A. H., 39.
Edwards, F. E., 45.
Edwards, G. C., 26.
Edwards, H., 36.
Edwards, L. C., 17.
Edwards, R. J., 18.
Egge, A. E., 52.
Eggers, E. A., 44.
Elden, W. S., 35.
Eldred, M. D., 47.
Ellenberger, C. A., 53.
Ellerbe, W. H., 20.
Ellett, W. B., 22,51.
Ellis, A., 7,28,55.
Ellis, B., 45.
Ellis, S. H., 18.
Ellsworth, E. A., 9.
Emerson, S. F., 50.
Emery, F. E., 18, 42.
Emery. M. W., 39.
Emery, S. M., 14,38, 55.
Emory, F. L., 53.
Epes, J. D., 39.
Epps, 0., 43.
Eskridge, A. T., 22,51.
Estabrooke, H. M., 35.
Evans, C. H., 43.
Evans, J. H., 8.
Evans, J. N., 15.
Evans, P. A., 43.
Evans, P. N., 31.
Evans, W. L., 44.
Eves, H. B., 29.
Fairchild, G. T., 55.
Fairfield, W. H., 23.
Falkener, H. H., 43.
Faris, J. W., 50.
Farnham, P. W., 18,43.
Farrington, E. H., 23, 54.
Fassett, G. S., 21.
Fast, R. E., 53.
Fancheus, G., 27.
Faville, E. E., 10, 33.
Fehr, C.,D., 46.

Fields, J., 19,45.
Figueroa, M. J. A. de, 29.
Fischer, P., 10,33.
Fischer, R., 44.
Fisher, W., 8.
Fiske, W. F., 15.
Fitts, J. N., 8.
Fix, J'. M., 18.
Flaherty, M. C., 27.
'Fleming, W. L., 24.
Fling, F.M., 39.
Flint, E. R., 36.
Flint, W., 35.
Flournoy, W. W., 29.
Flower, L. L., 9.
Folsom, N. E., 47.
Foote, H. S., 6.
Forbes, R. H, 5,25.
Forbes, S. A., 9,31.
Fordham, L. B., 48.
Forell, E. V., 14.
Forney, J. H., 9.
Forrer, J., 6.
Forristall, E. H., 15.
Fort, S., 25.
Fortier, S., 21,50.
Foss, F. E., 46.
Fossler, L., 39.
Foster, E., 33.
Foster, I. L., 46.
Foster, L., 21, 50.
Foster, M.J., 11.
Foulk, C. W., 44.
Fowler, D. T., 27.
Fowler, J. M., 9.
Fox, J. H., 44.
Fox, J. W., 37.
Francis, M., 21,49.
Francks, C. D., 42.
Frankinfield, B., 46.
Fraser, W. J., 9,31.
Frazier, S. D., 48.
Frear, W., 19,46.
Frederick, F. F., 31.
Fredericks, C. B., 44.
Freeman, D., 52.
Freeman, I. E., 41.
Freeman, M. P., 5.
French, H. T., 19,45.
French, T. E., 44.
Fries, J. A., 19.
Frink, F. G., 9, 30.
Frisbie, I. R., 48.
Frissell, H. B., 51.
Fritts, G., 16.
Frost, F. D., 6.
Fry, L. A., 32.
Frye, P. H., 39.

JFurbis h, iG. H., 40.
Furman, C; M.I, 47...,
Futrall, J. C., 26.
Futrall, T. A., 6.
Gadsden, R. W., 29.
Gage, B. A., 7.
Gage, S. H., 42.
Gallaway, W. J., 37.
Gallegos, J., 7. -
Ganaway, S. E., 25.
Garbe, W., 28.
Garcia, F., 16,41.
Garfield, C. W., 13.
Garig, W., 11.
Garmnnan, H., 11.
Garrett, 1., 25.
Garver, M. M., 46.

Gatch, T. M., 19,45.
Gault, F. B., 9,30.
Gaut, J. W., 20.
Gayley, C. M., 27.
Gibbs, T. V., 30.
Gibbs, W. D., 44.
Gibson, E. F., 41.
Giddings, H. D. W., 51.
Giesecke, F. E., 49.
Gilbert, M. W., 48.
Gilchrist, J. G., 5.
Gildersleeve, W. H., 49.
Gilkison, W. F., 54.
Gill, B., 46.
Gillespie, A. C., 49.
Gillette, C. P., 7,28.
Gillette, E. A., 7.
Givan, N.M., 14.
Gladden, H. P., 13.
Gladson, W. E., 26.
Glazier, H. E., 19,45.
Gleason, C. A., 12.
Goessmann, C. A., 12,36.
Goessmann, C. 1., 12.
Goff, E. S., 23,54.
Gold, T. S., 7.
Golden, K. E., 32.
Golding-Dwyre, C., 28.
Good, E. S., 36.
Goodell, H. H., 12, 86,55.
Goodell, R.,35.
Gooding, A. P., 10.
Goodrich, C. L., 52.
Goodrich, J. E., 50.
Goodrich, L. M., 52.
Goodwin, S., 50.
Goold, H. L., 14.
Gordon, W. H., 29.
Gordy, J. P., 44.
Goss, A., 16,41.
Gowell, G. M., 11, 12, 85.
Graham, I, D., 10,83.

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Harrison, H. T..l
Harriso, J. G.. 21. .
Harrison, L, 33.
Naold, E.,U.
HauroK Z., SL
Hart, C.I.,40.
Hart, K B., 17.
Hart. J. N., 3.
Hart, J. W.,20,47.
Hart, W. M.,27.
Hertelims, J.G., S.
Harter.G.A.,8, % .
Hartlma, J. W., 53.S
HurtwnlLB. L2,5,tL
Hm'taort H. L., 20,47.
Harvey, F. L., 11,12, iL
Hamvey, J.LI53.
H brck, P. B.,aL
Haskel, W.,36.
Hma Ms, H.D., .
SHudastigs, W. W., .
"Hamves F. G., .
Hvrilnd, L. P., 17.
Hasm, 3. H., A.
HaMLyes, ., .
Hayne, A. P., 6,3.
HayW.X, 13,A7.
H ayHrdECL C.
Hayrad. H., 1, a
HElde, W. P.7,28.
HeOUStL P., 6.
Hebtld. G. 5.,2L
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Hil HL A., W
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Rlleary, W. M., 19.
Himimi, F. H., 1SI.
Hills, J. L., 22, I, 1.
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HhlzJ.8., 4.
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Hirnt,H-H., 27.
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Hitchcock. E.,A44.
Hite. &H.. 23,6356a.
HodEmin, A. W, .
Hodgmnun, T. M., S.
HefinasC..Wa I.
Hfsai 3. D.. 32.
Hoffman, J. W., 4L
Hodliin,P. G., 9,Z3L
Holdaworth, W. 8..
Holladay. A.Q., 17,18,4.
Holland, B., 12
Holland, P. P., 21.
Holley, G. M., 3.
HaUm, .LO.,SL.
Holm, A. B., 20.
Holmes, W.. 1I
Holter, G. L., 1,a4
Hood, 0. P., 23.
Hook, J. N., 20.
RHooper, K. B., 21.
Hopkins, A. D., 2 53.
Hopkin,, C. G., 9.
HpkbisT. C., 4
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neom C. F., IL
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Hudson. T. J., 10.
Huff, L. J.,50.
Hufham, J. D., jr.,.18.
Huggins, J., 5.
Hughes, L. C., 5.
Hughes, S., 19.
Humphrey, G. E., 51.
Hungerford, J. B., 10.
Hunn, C. E., 17,42.
Hannieutt, J. B., 30.
Hunt, L. E., 27.
Hunt, T. F., 44.
Hunter, J. A., jr., 46.
Hunter, W. D., 15.
Huntley, F. A., 9,30.
Hunton, A. W., 25.
Hurt, H. H., 51.
Hurt, W. WV., 51.
Huston, H. A., 10,31.
Hutchinson, W. L., 13,14,37.
Hutson, C. W., 49.
Hyams, C. W., 18.
Hyde, A., 7.
Hyde, E., 52.
Hylan, J. P., 31.
Ihlseng, M. C., 46.
ines, B. A., 25.
Incell, A.. 27.
Inglis, S. M., 9.
Irby, G. B., 6.
Irwin, G. M.. 19.
Ives, M. V. B., 16.
Jackman, W. F., 35.
Jackson, J. P,, 46.
Jackson, R. D., 39.
Jaffa, M. E., 6,27.
Jamieson, 11., 35.
Jason, W. C., 29.
Jayne, V. D., 31.
Jeardeau, A. W., 34.
Jeffery, J. A., 23,54.
Jenkins, E.H.,17.
Jennings, H. S., 14,38.
Jenson, J., 50.
Jenter, C. G., 17.
Jepson, W. L., 27.
Jernagin, W. H., 38.
Jernigan, W.P.,8.
Jerrell, L. W.. 51.
Jesse, R. H., 38,55.
Jeter, W. T., 6.
Johnson, C. L., 45.
Johnson, H. P., 27.
Johnson, J., 21.
Johnson, J. M. (N. C.), 18,42.
Johnson, J. M. (Va), 51.
Johnson, J. R., 34.
Johnson, 0., 53.
Johnson, S., 9.

.J ones, C. Jl., ZZ, 56.
Jones, C. K., 27.
Jones, C. L., 16.
Jones, C. R., 53.
Jones, F., 15.
Jones, H., 31.
Jones, I. M., 41.
Jones, J.H. E., 25.
Jones, J. S., 10.
Jones, L. R., 22, 50.
Jones, 0. B., 44.
Jones, R., 7.
Jones, R. K., 35.
Jones, W. A., 23.
Jordan, A. T., 16.
Jordan, C. T., 16,41.
Jordan, T. W., .49.
Jordan, W. H., 17.
Joseph, E. B., 24.
Judd, H., 44.
Karns, T. C., 49.
Kastle, J. H., 34.
Kaufman, E. E., 18,43.
Kauffman, G. B., 44.
Keady, W. P., 19.
Kedzie, F. S., 36.
Kedzie, R. C., 13,36,56.
Keene, E. S., 43.
Keene, F. W. 53.
Keith, W. J., 46.
Kellerman, W. A., 44.
Kellicott, D.S., 44.
Kellner, E., 6.
Kellogg, A. L., 7.
Kellogg, M., 6, 26.
Kelly, F. G., 18.
Kelsey, J. A., 16.
Kemp, G. T., 31.
Kennedy, A. B., 35.
Kennedy, J. B., 10.
Kennedy, J. E., 43.
Kenney, F. C., 36.
Kenower, G. F., 14.
Kent, F. L., 19,45.
Kenyon, C. F., 47.
Kerr, E. W., 49.
Kester, F. E., 44.
Ketcham, S. B., 15.
Keyser, F. R., 30.
Kilgore, B. W., 37,56.
Killin, B., 19.
Kilmer, W. C., 53.
Kimbrough, J. M., 8.
Kincaid, H. R., 19.
Kindley, D., 31.
King, C. I., 54.
King, F. H., 23,54.
King, H. E., 18.
King. M. D., 37.
King, R. C., 14,37.

1K.napp, H., 10 .
Knapp, K.,28.
Knight, G. B., 47.
Knight, G. W., 44.
Knight, O. W., 1a.
Knight, W. A., 44.
Knight, W. C., 23,54.
Knoch, J. J., 26.
Knowles, J. F., 47.
Knox, W. H., 20.
Koch, P., 14.
Koons, B. P., 8,28.
Korn, J., 7.
Kower, H., 26.
Krug, WV. H., 56.
Krumbhaar, C. C., 11.
Kuhn, H.W.,44.
Kunst, A. H,, 22.
Kunst, G. H. A., 23;
Kyle, H. C., 21,49.
Kyle, H. G.; 20.
Kyser, H. C., 24.
La Chance, L., 5.
La Crosse, J. F., 52.
Ladd, E. F., 18,43.
Laird, A., 26.
Lake, E. J., 81.
Lamson, H. H., 15,40;
Landacre, F. L., 44.
Landon, L. E., 13,36.
Lane, C. B., 16.
Lane, H. M., 52.
Lane, J. H., 24.
Langdon, W. C., 18,43.
Lange, A. F., 27.
Lange, H11., 7.
Langford, W. H., 6.
Langley, J., 52.
Langton, W. S., 50.
Lankford, J. A., 25.
Lanphear, B. S., 35.
Latta, W. C., 10, 31.
Laughlin, J. R., 35.
Lanman, G. N., 17,42.
Lavery, W. F., 44.
Law, J.', 17,42.
Lawrence, C. W., 46.
Lawrence, J. W., 28.
Laws, L. P., 29.
Lawson, A. C., 26.
Layden, T. E., 33.
Layman, J. D., 27.
Lazenby, W. R., 44.
Leavens, G. D., 12.
Le Clere, J. A., 17.
Le Conte, J., 26.
Leddy, M. A., 7.
Lee, C., 51.
Lee, E., 25.
Lee, J. G., 11.

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Mthud, 0. V., S.

M041dpt., &
MsX s,1,t, ItL
MOlak -W.tL.2
MA0,mky X C.9O .

M.Dsrfx 3,x., a&
MeDsmaUC.O.,. SL
M6DOd, B.X., 1.L
MD wDC ].3., 2i a
McDGO&ttI ILI A5 do.
Momnoy,W. 0., 16.
MeoUwtH. JLA., 4
MoeHary, & A., 21.
MoHquh, J. X.,
Meflteh, D., 81 IL
MoKaXy, A. B., 14,37.
McKyW, t ..
McKay, 0. L., 1O,,
McXem, B. W., 11.
MCKdlJ.., 87.
MCKerrow, G., 54.
MaXiDrtry, H. C., S
MoKisick, A.F., 24.
McLain, J. A., .
McLain, J.E.,28.
MoLsurin, A. J., 13.
McLean, A., 9.
MLfe ,8.J..a.
McLucas, 3.8., 47.
MeMalhon, .R. .2.
MeMurphy, R., 53.
McNear. M. I.,52.
McNeill, J. F., 36.
McPheron. J. H. T.,o.
MePherason, W., 44.
McERse, M., 31.
MeVeety, E., a.
MacCnrady, E. B., 15,40.
MacERvan, E. J., 50.
MaoGiUivray, A. D., 42.
MacLea, G. E., 15.,39.
Mackintosh, R. S.13.
Mgslhms, H., 52.
ageo., G .., 27.
Ma, W.ZE.. 27.
Magruder,Ez. W..n7.
Xagrudflr.W. H..a7.
Magrder, W. T., 44.
Maboney, 8., 13.
MaIrsn T. I., &14.
Maly, C. W.. 18.
Manning, E. W., 29.
Marbt, .C.F.. 8.
Marin, M.C.L. 29.
Marltte-Davles. P.. 31.
Marhall. C. E. 13 6.
Marsball. F. E.. 38.
MarnhallU, W.W., 15.
marton, A...3.
M rston, T. F.. i.
Martin, A.H.,40.
Mutin, G. 53.
Martin, J...

Martin, T., 44.
Martin. J. W., .
Martin, M., 2L
Martinet, L.LM., 38.
Marx, C. W., .
Maye, 0. T.,Jr.,S.
Mamon, .J.,98.
Mamey.J. B.,2L
Maey, W. F., 1S,42.
M sey, W. G..2.
Mathews, C. W., 11,a4.
Mathews, H. B., a4
Mathews, H. J.,22.
Matthews, .. S., 11.
Mauldin, W. H., 20.
Maxwell, A. M., 37.
Maynard, H. L., 2.
Maynard, J., 20.
Maynarmd, S. T.. 12,36,55.
Mayo, N. S., 28.
MeadesL J., 10.
Meeker, W. H., 32.
Meall, P. H., 5,24.
Mellen, G.rF.,49.
Melton, E. ., 25.
Mendenhll, M., 25.
Menke, A. E., 26.
Mergelman, C. F., 28.
Merriam, J. C., 27.
Merrill, L. A., 21,50.
Merrill, L. H., 11,12,35,56.
Merrill, M. W., 21.
Merrill, N. F., 50.
Merrow, H. L., 47.
Meeke, A. '.,16.
Meslob, C. W.,44.
Mestrezat, W. A., 53.
Metcalf, F.A., 33.
Meyer, C., 40.
Miles, G. W., 41.
Milleu, E.. ., 16.
Miller, A.,6e.
Miller, A.M.. S.
Miller, A. S.. S0.
Miller, E. ,2L
Miller. F. E.. 45.
Miller, H. K., 18.
Miller M.J.,48.
Miller, B H.. I2.
MW er, &. W., .
Miller, T. C.. sL
Miller. T.ER..4&
Miller, W. MeN., I&.8
MillaC., 41.
MKll,G.F. .l8B.
MII. J. W..6.,
Mitch.m. 0.W.. S4.
Mltcbel, J.F,&.
Mitcbell W. L., 7.
Mlthatl 1..3.
Mohn. E., 18.
Moiahan. A. C.. 1.
M roe, m C. J., I

.Lt1sJr, j ., 13.
Moore, C. H., 43.
Moore, F., 53.
Moore, F. P., 30.
Moore, J. F., 6.
Moore, J. S., 14.
Moore. M., 17.
Moore, R. A., 23,54.
Moore, R, B., 38.
Moore, S. B., 18.
Moorehead, W. K., 44.
Moores, C. A., 21.
Moran, T. F., 31.
More, L. T., 39.
Morey, L. H., 54.
Morgan, H. A., 11,34.
Morgan, S., 32.
Morgan, W. H., 13.
Morrill, C. H., 14.
Morris, C. S., 15,40.
Morris, J., 30.
Morris, I. L., 53.
Morrison, N. B., 9.
Morrison, W. S., 47.
Morrow, G. R., 19,45.
Morse, F. W., 15,40.
Morse, I. M., 54.
Moses, B., 27.
Mossman, F. W., 12.
Moton, R. R., 52.
Moyle, W. J., 54.
Mulford, H. Du B., 41.
Muller, L. H., 16.
Mumford, F. B., 38.
Mumford, H. W., 13, 36.
Muncy, V. E., 11,34.
Munger, G. M., 10.
Manroe, H. K., 46.
Munson, L. S., 13.
Munson, W. M., 11, 12,35.
Murkland, C. S., 15,40.
Murray, J., 34.
Myers, W. S., 41.
Mylin, A. H., 19.
Nagle, J. C., 49.
Nash, D., 45.
Nash, W., 19.
Nash, W. 0., 52.
Neal, J. W., 6.
Neale, A. T., 8.
Neilson, J., 16.
Nelson, A., 23,54.
Nelson, J., 16,40.
Nelson, S. B., 22,52.
Nesbit, A. S., 40.
Nesbitt, R. T., 8.
Ness, H., 21,49.
Nettleton, C., 52.
Nettleton, M., 52.
Neville, J. H., 34.
Newell, W., 10, 33.
Newens, A. M., 32.
Newman, C., 36.

INicholIS, Jl. D., 35.
Nichols, E. R., 33.
Nicholson, H. H., 15,39.
Nicholson, J. W., 34.
Nickerson, W. J., 35.
Niles, E. P., 22,51.
Niles, W. B., 10,32.
Nix, N. C., 48.
Nixon, W. J., 24.
Noble, A. B., 36.
Noble, C. A., 27.
Noe, C. R., 10.
Nordby, 0., 43.
Norris, C. W., 19.
Norris, D. K., 20.
Northrop, C.. 13,37.
Norton, S. A.,44.
NotW C.P., 27.
Nourse, D. 0., 22,51.
Nowland, H. A., 8.
Noyes, G. H., 23.
Noyes, H. J., 44.
O'Brien, W., 9.
O'Hanlon, W., 16.
O'Neill, E., 26.
Ogden, A. W., 7.
Olcott, J. B., 7.
OUlin, 0. E., 33.
Ongerth, H. E. J., 27.
Ophuls, W., 38.
Ormsbee, E. J., 21.
Orton, E., 44.
Orton, E.,jr., 44.
Orton, W. A., 22.
Osborn, H., 10,32.
Osborne, F. R., 8.
Osborne, T. B., 7.
Osgood, G. E., 18.
Osmond, I. T., 46.
Osterhout, W. J. V., 27.
Ostrander, T. E., 12,36.
Otis, D. H., 10.
Ousley, B. F.? 38.
Overstreet, M., 45.
Overton, C., 35.
Owen, J. P., 41.
Owen, S. M., 13.
Owens, J. R., 12,35.
Owens, R. B., 39.
Pace, I., 26.
Paddock, W., 17.
Paget, F. V., 27.
Paige, J. B., 36.
Palmer, A. W., 31.
Palmer, J., 48.
Palmer, W. R. A., 48.
Pammel, L. 1., 10,32.
Park, C. B., 42.
Park, J. B.,jr., 8.
Parker, A. F., 9.
Parker, M. M., 5,25.
Parker, S. M., 43.

arsonus, u. JL., 4u.
Parsons, F., 33.
Patrick, H. K., 25.
Pattee, F. L., 46.
Patten, A. J., 12.
Patterson, A. H., 30.
Patterson, H.J., 12.
Patterson, H. S., 28.
Patterson, J. K., 10,11,34.
Patterson, W. C., 19.
Patterson, W. K., 34.
Patton, C. A., 18.
Patton, W. M., 51.
Paulson, R., 54.
Payne, F. H., 27.
Payne, J. E., 7.
Payson, E. R., 41.
Peabody, G. F., 51.
Peacock, ILR. C., 12.
Pearce, A. J., 27.
Pearce, I. J., 9.
Pearce, J. R., 33.
Pearson, D. C., 46.
Peck, C., 21,22.
Peebles, A. B., 28.
Peek, G. M., 26.
Peets, G. H., 13.
Pence, M. L., 34.
Pendergast, W. W., 13.&
Pendleton, G. C., 21.
Penn, H. C., 38.
Penny, C. L., 8,56.
Perin, S. W., 15.
Perkins, C. A., 49.
Perkins, G. H., 22,50.
Perkins, W. R., 14.
Pernot, E. F., 19,45.
Perry, N. L., 27.
Persons, A. A., 8,29,56.
Peter, A. M., 11.
Peters, A. T., 15.
Peterson, C. B., 32.
Peterson, HI. C., 39.
Petrie, G., 24.
Pettee, C. H., 15,40.
Phelps, C. S., 8,28.
Phelps, H. G., 38.
Phelps, T. G., 6.
Phillips, C. M., 45.
Phillips, J. W., 39.
Philpott, W. B., 49.
Pierce, A. B., 27.
Pillsbury, .S., 13.
Pingree, H. S., 13.
Piper, C. V., 22,52.
Pitman, N.H., 49.
Pittuck, B. C., 21,49.
Placeway, L. A., 33.
Pleasant, R. G., 34.
Plehn, C. C., 27.
Plumb, C. S., 10,3], 55.

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Nly, t .B., 81.
RlyIM, K Z., IL
asky.,x F., Sa
Butter,WV.E., 2L.
Boberts, I. P.. ,17.42.
Robeits ., a3.
Roberts, W.J., 52.
Eobertao, W. W., 41.
Dobiueon, V., 5.
Robison, F. H., 29.
cBob/mam, ,1.C.,22 51.
Bobinson J.8., 12,35.
RobM-,,T. T., l
Dobbmso,L. B., 10.
RobiBwB.W. H., 18.
ickaleflnr, B. F., 7.
Reckfefln,3.T-A., S5.
Roekwell, W., 47.
SBodgn, A-, .
Bodhoa, T.J., 38.L
Roduan, T. C., 47.
Rop, C., 21.
Roers, A., 35.,. .,36.
RoSgeM, F. K., 52.
RSoprsT. I., AL
Roprg, B. ., 27.
Rolif, P. H., 8, 329.
Roain. G.B., 14.L
Miop.F., 22,51.
ods, C.L.,35.
R"op H. H., 12.
1410% R B., s.21so
Rossl, .C., 7.
Riee, W.L F., 7.

B0,V.L., 3.
Roeyn, L N., 35.
Zmayax u.G., 5.
BRspp A., U.
Rucbh, H. J., I&
BRumL C. M...
RBwm-, F.L,I. 12.35.
RuM.L H. L., 23, 54. 56.
Boo LR.C.,L

BOm, 1.J.,7T.
Sud~an F. W.9 5L
8aad, T. F., 7.

SimfIdS, W. D., 2.
Sayler, A. ., 2i.
Smdasrod.4 .,4L
8tblhner, J." 4., &L
Shobmn horB,A.A10.
8ehbmittgD, .., 4.
Schodeld, B., so.
Sohraub, 7.C., 7.
Sohurman,J. G., 17,42.
Sohwaudt, V.,52.
ohweitser, P., 14,38.
Sott, A.. 15,lk4,0.
Soott, A. C., 47.
Scott, C. W., 40.
Scott, E. L., 34.
Scott, M. P., 35.
Scott, V. A., 25, 54.
Scott, W. H., 44.
Scott, W.M., 51.
SoveOSM.A., 10,11,56.
S'oville.W. H., 52.
Scribner, C. W., 42.
Sears, F. H., 27.
Sedgwick, T. F., 6.
Seibert, D., 12.
Selby, A. D., 18.
Staenger, J. H., 27.
Senn, M. B., 43.
Sessions, I. L. D.. 24.
Sessions, W. R., 12.
Setchell, W. A.,0,26.
Shackleford, J.,63.
Shaff, S., 38.
Shanklin, A.,47.
Shanks, D. C., 51.
Shannon, E. F., 26.
Sharp, J. H., 13.
Sharp, P. F., 7.
Sharwood, W. J., 27.
Shaw, A. B., 10.
Shaw, 0. W., 19,4&.
Shaw. T., 13, 37.
Shedd, S,52.
Sheffield, O.E., 30.
Sheib, E. E..5L
Shelby. A. M., 11.
Sheldon, C. H., 7.
Shepard.J. H., 20, 48.
Sbepard, L.J.. IL
ShepperdJ. H.., l8 1.
Shmenua, C. 5.44.
Sberma. L A., .
!jhemaB.6M. J.' AL
Shewumana, A. P. tL
Sblna.C. H.,0.27.
Sbppien. C. R., 3.
Shiver, F.58,23,47. 5.

Silvester. R. W., 12,35.
Simonds, W. E., 7.
Simpson, R. W., 20.
Sims, G. C., 19.
Sirrine, F. A., 17.
Skelton, G. V., 45.
Skinner, B. S., 18,42,
Skinner, E. J., 53.
Skinner, W. W., 35.
Skolfield, H., 11.
Slack, C. W., 6.
Slate, F., 26.
Sledge, A., 5.
Sleffel, C. C., 44.
Slingerland, M. V., 17,42.
Sloan, P. H. E., 20.
Slocum, A. W., 51.
Sloss, L., 6.
Slosson, E. E., 23, 54.
Small, E. F., 52.
Smalls, S. V., 48.
Smart, J. H., 10, 31.
Smiley, W. P., 46.
Smith, A. J., 8.
Smith, C. A., 34.
Smith, C. D., 13,36.
Smith, F., 31.
Smith, G. A., 17.
Smith, G. E. P., 51
Smith, H., 10.
Smith, H. E., 36.
Smith, H. J., 51.
Smith, I. W., 32.
Smith, J. B., 16,41,55.
Sminith, J. R., 44.
Smith, M., 54.
Smith, 0. D., 24.
Smith, R. E., 12, 36.
Smith, R. F., 49.
Smith, S. P., 45.
Smith, T., 30.
Smith, T.J., 9.
Smyth, E. A., jr., 22,51.
Snell, M. C., 45.
Selling, C. M., 30.
Snodgrass, C. A., 37.
Snow, C. M., 52.
Snyder, H., 13, 37, 56.
Snyder, J. L., 13,36.
Solberg, H. C., 48.
Soule, A. M., 49.
Soni6, F., 26.
South, H. W., 49.
Spafford, F. A., 20.
Spence, D. W., 49.
Spence, T. H., 35.
Spencer, S. H., 26.
Speyers, C. L., 41.
Spillman, W. J., 22,52.
Spinks, J. L., 21.
Spinney, L. B 32.
Spinnie, E. H., 52.

Starves, H. N., 8.
Starrett, H. S., 15.
Steamrns J.W.,22.
Stedman, J. M., 14,38.
Steele, J. R, 48.
Steil, G., 11.
Stephenson, J. M., 30.
Stern, A., 18.
Stevens, A. T., 43.
Stevens, B. J., 23.
Stevens, H. W., 28.
Stevens, J. S., 35.
Stevens, M. C., 31.
Stevens, W. H., 8.
Stevenson, E. L., 41.
Steward, S. J., 35.
Stewart, A. R., 48.
Stewart, F. C., 17.
Stewart, J., 21, 50.
Stewart, J. H.. 23,53.
Stewart, 3. S., 53.
Stiles, H. L., 38.
Stimson, R. W;, 28.
Stimson, J. T., 6,26.
Stockbridge, 1I. E., 8,29.
Stockbi idge, L., 36.
Stockley, C. C., 8.
Stoek, H. H., 46.
Stollenwerck, G. D., 5.
Stone, C. W., 15.
Stone, G.E., 12,36.
Stone, J. L., 17, 42.
Stone, W. E., 31.
Stoner, M. A., 49.
Storrs, H. A., 50.
Story, N., 14.
Stotsenburg, J. M., 3R
Stout, A. V., 10.
Stout, J. H., 23.
Stout, 0. V. P., 15,39.
Strahan, C. M., 30.
Stratton, M. E., 28.
Street, H. M., 13.
Street, J. P., 16, 56.
Strickler, H. M., 35.
Stringer, S., 8.
Stringham, I., 26.
Stuart, C. B., 9.
Stqlart, R. C., 51.
Stuart, W., 10.
Stubbs, J. E., 15,39.
Stubbs, W. C., 11,34.
Stubenranch, A. V., 6.
Stull, J. W., 51.
Stumberg, C. H., 34.
Sturdevant, C. R.. ?-.
Sturgis, W. C.,7.
Sturgiss, G. C., 22.
Sutton, D. C., 11.
Sutton, J., 27.
Swan, E. D 32.
Swartzel, K. D., 44.

Taft, L..,.13,.36. .
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Tailby, G. W., 43 .... : 4"
Taliaferro, T. H.,A6. .. .......
Ta]liaferro, 'W. T. ,..' ..
Tallant, J. G., 15. .
Talley, T. W., 30. .
Tannatt, T. R., 22. *..- a
Tanner, J. M., 21,50. *i!"

Tanner, J. R.,9.
Tate, F. L., 24.
Taylor, E., 8.
Taylor, G. H., 15.
Taylor, H. W., 11.
Taylor, J. R., 44.
Taylor, L. M., 28.
Taylor, S. N., 32.
Taylor, W. D., 34.-
Taylor, W. G. L., 89.
Teller, G. L., 6, 26,56.
Temple, 0. P., 20.
Ten Eyck, A. M., 18,49.
Terry, 0., 23.
Test, E., 31.
Test, L. A.,7,28.
Test, W. H., 32.
Thach, C. C., 24.
Thayer, H. W., 35.
Thorn, C., 14, 38.
Thoman, C. B., 28.
Thomas, A., 25.
Thomas, B. F., 44.
Thomas, J. C., 21,50.
Thomas, J. W., 22.
Thompson, F., 17.
Thompson, F. H., 7,28.
Thompson, H. E., 45.
Thompson, J., 20.
Thompson, R. A., 25.
Thomson, H. M., 12.
Thorne, C. E., 18.
Thornhill, J., 16.
Thurber, E. A., 39.
Thurston, W. A., 88.
Thurtell, H., 40.
Tillinghast, J. A., 20.
Tillman, B. R., 20.
Tilson, P. S., 21, 49.
Tindal, J. E., 20.
Tindall, W. C., 38.
Tinsley, J. D., 16,41.
Titsworth, A. A., 40%
Titus, R., 16.
Todd, C. C., 2].
Todd, M. R., 13.
Tolbert, J. A., 48.
Tooke, C. WV., 31.
Torrey, H. A. P., 50.
Torrey, H. B., 27.
Tourney, J. W., 5,25.
Towar, J. D., 20,47.

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Waterhouse C. H., 15.10.
Watemus, G. A., 13,34.
Waters,H.L J., 14,38.
Watrous, F. L., T, 28.
WSMBm, I. J., (LA.) 11.
Watsm,KLJ.,(t 1.) 47.
Waton. KT., 44.
Watsn, F. .,27.
Watson,G.C., 19,4. L
Watson,J. V. B., 19.
Watson, L., 42.
Vatso, T. F..2.
Watson, T. I., 11.
Watt, G.H.,5.
Watts, B. L., 21. 49.
Wsgh, C. V., 2.
Waugh. F. A., 22. 51.
WaymireJ. A., L
Wetbforfd, J.K.,19.
Webb, H. S.3
Webb, 3. H.,T.
Webb, J. D., 24.
Weber, IL H.A., 44.
Webster, F. M., 18.
Weblter,& a., .L
Webster, W A., 2.
Weed, C. 15,40,55.
Veemas, B., 10,32,54.
Weick, C. W.,44.
Welds, G. F., 3.
Wel l, C. L., 3.
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