Organization lists of the agricultural colleges and experiment stations in the United States : with a list of agricultur...

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Material Information

Title:
Organization lists of the agricultural colleges and experiment stations in the United States : with a list of agricultural experiment stations in foreign countries
Series Title:
Bulletin / U.S. Department of Agriculture, Office of Experiment Stations
Running title:
Agricultural colleges and experiment stations
Physical Description:
v. : ; 23 cm.
Language:
English
Creator:
United States -- Office of Experiment Stations
Publisher:
G.P.O.
Place of Publication:
Washington
Publication Date:
Frequency:
annual

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Agricultural experiment stations -- Directories -- United States   ( lcsh )
Agricultural colleges -- Directories -- United States   ( lcsh )

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began with: 1899.
General Note:
Description based on: Jan. 1901.
General Note:
Issues for <1903-> have no subtitle.
General Note:
Latest issue consulted: Dec. 1903.
Statement of Responsibility:
U.S. Department of Agriculture, Office of Experiment Stations.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 029611149
oclc - 42740558
lccn - 2006238652
Classification:
lcc - S541 .O75
System ID:
AA00025985:00001

Related Items


Full Text



I)E IARME i- OF- AG'RIC. R




O ANIZATION, IsTS
ion


oleges. aP4 Experiment Statio

.IN THS



,- RICULTURAL EXPERIMENT- STATIONS
.1F'OREIN' COUN14TRIES.-
.. .. .


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V! ..........
w'Q

90 t













,OFFICE OF EPR NT ISAT NS
A. C. TR., Director.,
E. W. ALLEN, Assistant. Direc tio -Chemitairy Daf Farmiing-andD
W, H. BEAL, M oroly )rtilizeSo a dx





WALERn H. EVANS, BEotanyf and Diseases of Pant"
C. F. L4NewoRTHiY Foods and Animal Proucution.
J. 1. SCHULTEY Pield Crops.
C. B. SMITH, Statistics and Indexing.
Hf. W. LAWSON, Assistant.
V. CLARK, Assistant.
S. L. SOMMERS, Record Clerk.
W. O.- Atwater, In Chargeof Nutrition nvestiaai s.
C. D. WoDS, Nutrition Investigatis.




C. C.- GIoRGESso, In Charge of Alaska Investigations
ELWOOD MAD,, ponsulting Expert, on Irrigatioul




THE AGRICULTURA LEXPE RIM NT ,STAT-IONS.

A0A.MA Auburn: College Station; P. H ndso.T Gotumha: H. J-. Widers,
iMell.* niontoin Canebrake Station M NA-oean M. E







Collins. t NEBRiASKA -Lincoln. G. E. XaOLea
AS.zoNA-fues0p C S. ParLoas.* NEVA4D-Rene J, E. Stubbs.*
W0ARKANsAS-Faye ille .L. Benett,.* NEWi HAMPSIRE-Durham: C
CALIOronIA--Berketey:E W. H~igar'd.* WEwJEhsat-New Brunaswick: -E. B. Vooreb,< "
CoLORAno-Fort )Collins, Alston Ellis. Nas~EWEItcoMeftlla, Park: C I-.ordl
CONNECTIOUT-Yetw Haven: State'Statiou; S.W.NW YORK-Genevoa : State Station; j
Johnson.* Storrs :Storrs. Station; W. 0. At- dn. Ithaca : Cornell Universit y Sggion
water.* Roberts.*-.
DELAWARE-Netwark1 A. T. Neale.* 'ORTH CAROLINA--Raleigh: W. A.Wither4
FLRoIDA-Lake City: W. P. Yesuni. 1N6RTH, I)Ao'iA-LAgriculturaZ- College_.X5 T
SGEORGIA-Eperient R. Redig'* Wort
IDAo-Moscow: J. P. Blantorn. io- oer C. E. Thone.












IOWA-Ames: C. F. Curtiss. PRtNYVXtiA--Hiate 06llge: A. P. Anno
KANsAs--Manhattan: Thos. E. Will. RssoDEI9LANi--.Kingston: A. A.'Brighamn_
KENTUCKY-Lexington. M A. Scovell.* SOUT11 CAROLINA-1-CleraSon College: RE.S.Hr,-
LoUISIANA-Audubon Park, New Orleans (Sugar zog.* .
Station. Baton Rouge: State Station. Calhoun: 80pmuT DAKoTA 1Btookingo. S. H. Slhtpart
IELWo IEW ]uuWJI


































North Louisiana Station. W. C. Stubbs. e
MAINE-Orono: C. D. Woods.* TEXAS-t Station:, . 0om0 .
MARYLA-ND-College Park: 11. J. Patterson.* T.Hsr4 '-oganz L. Foster'* r
MASSACUSETTs-Amherest H.1.eGroodell.* VENT-Bulington: T. L. Hill.*<
MICHsA-Agricatural College: C. D. Smith. VIRGINIA-Blacksburg: J. M. MoD "d
MINNESOTA-St. Anthony Park, -St. Paul: W. IU ASHiNGTN U an: E. A. Bryan.*,
Liggett.* WEST ossRtG A-Morganto'iso f.lu.
Misasissipi-Agricultural College. W. L. Entch Wiscoxeix-Madisoin: W. A. Henrdy.
insonl.* ALmak-Larmie: E.'-E. Smile










Director. :Actlg.director
t ALsistant director in charge. Chairman of council.
Xur-0rno C,8''1 D.'B W'o In, a.ds.* \~~
~~~'~ Park' J. tt-an


Dii:iieetpr,""



N' ~ ;. >% ~~~'~ Di~:' ~ :~ ~~~ '~~P~~







BULETIN No. 59. 276
U. S. DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE,

OFFICE OF EXPERIMENT STATIONS.




ORGANIZATION LISTS

OF THE



Agr ltura Colleges and Experiment Stations


INs THE




















J A- :N AlY,





WASHINGTON:
.GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE.
1899.
iii~ iiiiii iii~E iii iii liiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiii iiiil iiiii iii iiiiiiiii ii iiiiiiiiiii iiiii i il ii iii i iiii i i


i;n




i n @@ N:




























CONTENTS.


Page.
List of abbreviations ........................................................ 4
Officers of the Association of American Agricultural Colleges and Experiment
Stations ................--..................................-----......--..... .... 5
Officers and reporters of the Association of Official Agricultural Chemists of
the United States .....---...-------------....--..........-------------..-................----- 6
List of institutions with courses in agriculture in the United States, with
courses of study and boards of instruction........--..----....----------..------....... 7
List of experiment stations in the United States, with governing boards and
station staffs......---......----......-----------............................................ 42
Foreign experiment stations ......-..............-............................ 63
List of station publications received during 1898 .--....---..---------............---.. 74
Federal legislation affecting agricultural colleges and experiment stations.... 85
Regulations of the Post-Office Department regarding experiment-station
publications --............---..---........----................---.-----.......----....--.... 91
Rulings of the Treasury Department as to the construction of the act of Con-
gress of March 2, 1887, establishing agricultural experiment stations---....... 93
Rulings of the Department of Agriculture on act of Congress of March 2, 1887.. 96
Index of names ........-.............. ..... ...... ...... ...... ......- .....--. 101
2




















LETTER OF TRANSMITTAL.



INITED STATES I)EPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE,
OFFICE OF EXPERIMENT STATIONS,
Washington, 1. C., January 1, 1899.
Smu: I have the honor to transmit herewith manuscript of a bulletin
containing the organization list of agricultural colleges and experiment
stations, a subject list of publications of the experiment stations
received by this Office during 1898, the Federal legislation relating to
the colleges and stations, and the rulings of the Post-Office, Treasury,

Congress of March 2, 1887, establishing the stations. There has also
ben added a list of agricultural experiment stations and kindred
institutions in fpreign countries compiled from various sources. The
matter has been compiled under my direction by Miss 8. L. Sommers,
of this Ofie, and I recomend its publication as Bulletin No. 59 of
this Office.
A. C. TialE,
Director.
Hon. AMES WILSON,
Secretary f Ag riculture.
3




















LIST OF ABBREVIATIONS.



Agr., Agriculture, Agriculturist, Agricul- Lang., Language, Languages.
tural. Libr., Library, Librarian.
Anal., Analytical. Lit., Literature.
Anat., Anatomy. Math., Mathematics.
Arbor., Arboricul. e, Arboriculturist. Mech., Mechanics, Mechanical.
Archi., Architecture. Met., Meteorology, Miteorologist.
Arith., Arithmetic. Mi., Military.
Assoc., Associate. Min., Mineralogist, Mineralogy.
Asst., Assistant. Myc., Mycology, Mycologist.
Astron., Astronomy. Path., Pathology, Pathologist.
Bact., Bacteriology, Bacteriologist. Pedag., Pedagogics, Pedagogy.
Biol., Biology, Biologist, Biological. Philos., Philosophy.
Bot., Botany, Botanist, Botanical. Phys., Physics, Physicist, Physical.
Chair., Chairman. Physiol., Physiology, Physiological, Phys-
Chem., Chemist, Chemistry, Chemical. iologist.
Dept., Department. Polit., Political.
Dir., Director. Pract., Practical, Practice.
Econ., Economy, Economic, Economics. Prep., Preparatory.
Elect., Electrical, Electricity. Pres., President.
Engin., Engineer, Engineering. Prin., Principal.
Engl., English. Psych., Psychology.
Ent., Entomology, Entomologist. Rhet., Rhetoric.
Expt., Experiment, Experimental. Sci., Science.
For., Forestry. Sec., Secretary.
Geol., Geology, Geologist, Geological. Sta., Station.
Geog., Geography. Sten., Stenographer, Stenography.
Gov., Governor. Supt., Superintendent.
Hist., History. Treas., Treasurer.
Hort., Horticulture, Horticulturist. Univ., University.
Husb., Husbandry. V. Dir., Vice Director.
Indus., Industrial, Industries, Industry. Vet., Veterinary, Veterinarian.
Instr., Instructor. Vit., Viticulture, Viticulturist.
Irrig., Irrigation. Zool., Zoology, Zoologist.
Lab., Laboratory.
4

















OFFICERS OF THE ASSOCIATION OF AMERICAN AGRICULTURAL COL-
LEGES AND EXPERIMENT STATIONS.



President,

H. P. ARMBY, of Pennsylvaia.

Vice Presidents,

JoSEH E. S s, of Nevaa; JONATHAN L. SNYDER, of Michigan;
CHs. S.MULAND, of New Hampshire; P. H. ME, of Alabama;
F. PAIU ANDERSON, of Kentucky.

Secretary and Treaeurer,

E. B. VORIeES, of New Jersey.

Bibliographer,

A. C. TRiE, of Wasington, 1). C.

Eeutire (ommittee,

I H. ( GODEI, Of Msachuvtts, Chair.; J.H WASHBURN, of Rhode Island;
AXs Co of Ohio; W. M. L r, of Minnesot;
Eoffiio: The PREs T; the JUNIOR Ex-PRE IDEIT (H. C.WrHITE); the SEC-
RETARY.

Chairmen of ections,

Agricture and Chemistry, J. L. HIs, Entomology, C. W. ,onDOR, of Cal-
of Vermont; ifornia;




Secretaries of Sections,

Agriculture and Chemistry, IE. )AVEN- College Wbrk, CHARLES E. COATES, Jr.,
PORT, of Illinois; of Louisiana;
Botany and Horticulture, SAMUEL B. Entomology, LAWRENCE BRUNER, of Ne-
N:. of M innest; braka;
Mehanic At, F. PAU ANDERN, of Kentucky.
5














OFFICERS AND REPORTERS OF THE ASSOCIATION OF OFFICIAL AGRI-
CULTURAL CHEMISTS OF THE UNITED STATES.



President,

R. C. KEDZIE, Agricultural College, Mich.

Vice-President,

B W. KILGORE, Agricultural College, Miss.

Secretary,

H. W. WILEY, U. S. Department of Agriculture, Washington, D. C.

Executive Committee,

The PRESIDENT; the VICE-PRESIDENT; the SECRETARY ;
H. J. WHEELER, Kingston, R. I.; M. E. JAFFA, Berkeley, Cal.

Referees,

Phosphoric acid, E. G. RUNYAN, Wash- Dairy products, J. B. WEEMS, Ames,
ington, D. C.; Iowa;
Nitrogen, B. L. HARTWELL, Kingston, Foods and feeding stuffs, G. L. TELLER,
R. I.; Fayetteville, Ark.;
Potash, B. B. Ross, Auburn, Ala.; Liquors and food adulterations, H. A.
Soil andaalh, M.E. JAFFA, Berkeley, Cal.; WEBER, Columbus, Ohio;
Sugar, ELTON FULMER, Pullman, Wash.;
Tannin, 0. CARR, Corry, Pa.

Associate Referees,

Phosphoric acid, H. K. MILLER, Raleigh, Dairy products, J. A. LECLERC, Geneva,
N. C.; N.Y.;
Nitrogen, THORN SMITH, Moscow, Idaho; Foods and feeding stuffs, F. W. WOLL,
Potash, L. S. MUNSON, Agricultural Col- Madison, tVis.;
lege, Mich.; Liquors and food adulteration, W. D.
Soils and ash, W. R. PERKINS, Agricul- BIGELOW, Washington, D. C.;
tural College, Miss.; Sugar, G. L. SPENCER, Washington, D. C.

Abstract Committee,

E. W. ALLEN, Washington, D. C.; L. H. MERRILL, Orono, Me.;
J. T. ANDERSON, Auburn, Ala.; H. SNYDER, St. Anthony Park, St. Paul,
WV. IN BEAL, Washington, I). C.; Minn.;
E 1. HOLLAND, Amherst, Mass.; J. P. STREET, New Brunswick, N. J.;
C. G. JENTER, Geneva, N. Y. ; C. WILLIAMS, Raleigh, N. C.




(i I .



















INSTITUTIONS WITH COURSES IN AGRICULTURE.






Agricultural and Mechanical College of Alabama, A nhurn.

COUREs OF NTUDY.

The course of study are seven. Fie of these require four years each for comple-
tin,and lead to the degree of B. 8.: Course in chemistry and agriculture, course in
mechanics and civil engineering, course in electrical and nelchanical 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 years'
course in mechanic arts.

IOARD OF INSTRUCTION.

Wmi. Leroy un M. A., LL. D., Iree.; C. F. Baker, I. S., Ent.
Py. and A o. B.. CdrenIhiaw, M. E., Instr. Math.
0. iD. th M. A., th C. L. Har, B. S., Instr. Cherm Lab.
. IL Mell, M. E., Pu. D.. Bot. and Geol. R . Tr.mmell. C. E., Instr. Mech. .rIts.
J. HI. Lane, C' E., M. A., LL. D., Ciil H. 11. Kyser. E. and M. E., Instr. Phys.
Engtin. and Drawing. Lab.
C. C. Thach, M. A., Enl. and Polit. Eco. W. L. Fleming, B. S., I 1at. Lib.
B. B. Io s M. S., Chem. and t gr. Chei. M. T. Fullan, .JIst. in Mech. Art.
J. J. Wilmore, M. E., Mech Engi. and R. 1). Webb, B. S., Jsst. in Ergl.
Dir, Lab. F. L. Tate, B. S., .sset in Enl. and Math.
C. H. Ros PH. D., Mode;i Lang. and Engi. MG Holley, B. S., Ast. in Math.
. Petrie, M. A., Pu. D., st. and Latin. G. Ni. Bcha S., Ast. in Civil Engin.
A. F. McKissick, M. A., M. M. E., Elect, and Drawing.
Engin..nd Phys. W. W. Hill. B. S., Asst. in Mech. Arts.
C. A. Cary, D. V. M., Vet. Sc. E. B. Joseph, B. S., Asst. in Chem.
M. 0. Hollis, Lent., 4th Infantry, U. S. A., T. G. Conner. B. S., .sstf. in Elect. En gin.
Mi1. S. J. B. Hobdy, B. S., Asst. in Gym iasiu m.
J. F. Dg M. S., Agr. W. J.Nixon, B. S., Asst. in Vet. Nci.
F. 8, Earle. rt. and Biol. W. P. Leonard, B. S., Asst. in Agr.
. iller, P. C., M.,M.., Phar- B. S. Patrick, B. S., Asst. in Latin. ,


Agricultural and Mechanical College for Negroes, Normal.

COURSES OF STUDY.

The is divided into two departimnts, literary and industrial. The courses
.requiring fur y for completion are as follows: Scientific, agricultural, and
mechanical. Courses covering from one to three years are given in a number of
different industrial and literary subjects.
7





8

BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.

W. H. Councill, PH. D., Pres.; Ancient H. M. Archer, Sec. Faculty; Prin. Depts.
Hist. and Mental Sci. Lang. and Music.
S. A. Hull, Prin. Dtept. Maath. H.E. Archer,tural
B. A. Imes, B. A., B. D., Chaplain; Prin. and Phys. Sci.
Dept. Bible Training. E. L. Lowery, Shoemaking.
W. A. Simmons, Prin. Depts. Engl. and Eliza Lee, Writing, Drawing, and Sewing.
Business Training. J. H. E. Jones, Bookkeeping.
E. B. Derrick, Prin. Dept. Domestic Sci. C.C. Duncan, Art Painting.
E. S. Melton, Prin. Dept. Mech. Arts. H. K. Patrick, Millinery.
LL. D.aily, Engl. H. W. Handy, Purchasing Agent.
J. F. McClellan, Prin. Dept. Agr. Isora Garrett, Asst. (Prest.'s) See.
A. H. Halfacre, Normal Prep.; Asst. Vocal Gertrude Adell, Sec., Prin. Dept. Engl.
Music. Edith M. Kelly, Sec., Prin. Dept. Engl.
S. W. McCall, Engl. and Typewriting. George L. Lowery, Asst. Shoemaking.
J. A. Lankford, Machinery and Engin. Mary Rutledge, Asst. Seamstress.
R. A. Thompson, Laundress. Joshua Barney, Plumbing.
M. F. Holston, Elocution and Nurse Train- Jno. McAlister, Asst. Blacksmithing.
ing. Alfred Thomas, Painting.
W. A. Scott, Blacksmithing. Orondell Terry, Asst. Woodworking.
Chas. Alexander, Printing and Music. Nellie Lowery, Libr.

ARIZONA.
University of Arizona, Tucson.

COURSES OF STUDY.

The facilities and privileges of the university are open to all qualified persons of
either sex without charge. Three regular four-year courses of study leading to a
degree are offered, viz, literary and scientific, engineering and mining, agriculture.

BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.
M. M. Parker, M. A., Pres.; Civics. Sherman M. Woodward, M. A., Phys. and
Wm. P. Blake, PH. B., M. A., Geol., Metal- Mech.
lurgy and Mining; Dir. School Mines. .F. N. Guild, M. E., Asst. in School of Mines.
C. S. Parsons, Dir. Agr. Exp. Sta.; Irrig. Margaret Randal, Elocution, Engl., and
Engin. Phys. Culture.
Jamies W. Toumey, B. S., Biol. D. H. Holmes, Drawing and Shopwork.
Alfred J. McClatchie, M. A.,, Agr. and Mrs. Emma Monk Guild, Asst. in Prep.
Hort. Dept.
Charles P. Richmond, Instr. Mil. Tactics. F. Yale Adams, M. A., Instr. Ancient and
Howard J. Hall, B. A., Engl. and Libr. Modern Lang.; Commandant.
Robert II. Forbes, B. S., Chem. Mrs. M. B. Aguirre, Hist. and Spanish.
IJ N. Summners. Prin. Prep. Dept.; Dir. James 0. Turner, Math.
Commercial Dept. Nora To\wier, Sten.

A RKANSAS.

Arkansas Industrial University, Fayetterille.
COUI~SES OF STUDY.
The university offers the following courses in the departments at Fayetteville:
Three in engineering, leading to the degrees of B. M. E., B. C. E., and B. E. E.; seven
in science, leading to the degree of B. S., with one of the following subjects as a
specialty, viz. chemistry, zoology, geology, matheematics, economics, agriculture, and
horticulture ; eight in liberal arts, leading to the degree of B. A., with one of the
On "eave.,






9

followg subjects as a specialty, viz, ancient languages, modern languages, math-
t, istory, economics, chemistry, zology, and geology; three short courses
without degree, students in whih at the end of the sophomore year may change to
one eing to oe of the above degrees, viz, normal, mechanical engineering and
electrical engineering course. There are also graduate courses. In addition to the
above, the medical department and the law department, both at Little Rock, have
courses of study leading to the degrees of M. and B. L., respectively.

BOARD OF INSTUOCTION.

J. L. Buanan, M. A., LL. D., Pr.: Junius Jordan, LL. D., Philos. and Peday.
Ethi. Clara Earle, B. A., Asst. in Engl.
SE. Meke, D. Sc., F. C. 8., Pt. D., E. L. Busch, .sical Dir.
Chem. and PsAY. Elizabeth Busch, Piano.
J F. Neil B. S., M. A, m. ., Liol. ertrude Crawford, Initr. Focal Music.
. T. Bynum, Pu. D., Eng. and odern Mr. Jennie ). Rice, Instr. Art.
Lang. Mack Martin, B. M. E., Intr r. achin
J. W. Fertig, Pu. D., Hit. Shop and Foring.
W. A. R Bo, (Acting) Mil. i. and N. Wilson, B. 8., M. E., ITr. WIod-
Taices. W orking and Foundry.
J. C. Futral, M. A., Ancnt Lang. Susie I. peer, Libr.
0. W. Droke, M. A., ath. and Astr. W. A. Crawford, rin. Prep. Ipt.
C. E. Houghton, B. A., M. M. M ., Mh. G. A. Cole, I. A., Instr. Math.
Arts and Engin. Cener Iolcomb, B. A., Intr. Engl. and
W. B. Bentley, M. A., PH. D., ( A4oc.) Gog.
h. and Phys. Naomi J. Williams, M. A., Instr. Latin
B. J. Dunn, M. A., (Aseo.) Math. and Ilist.
J. J. Knoch, M. S., C. B., Ciril Engin. Mrs. E. W. Cole, Intr. Math. and Ilist.
W. N. G(adson, M. E., Elect. E Mary Davis, Instr. Engl.
adge Davies B. A., (Asoc.) Eng. and Linda Read, B. A., Instr. Enyl. and Math.
Modrn Lang C. L. Newman, B. S.. Ayr.
E. F. Shannon, B. A., (Aseoc.) Latin. T.J T. Stinson, B, S., IJort.
A. IH. Mde, M. A., Geol. and Min. G. L. Tellr, M. S., Agr. Chem.
S. J. McLean, M.A., LL. B., PI.I. D. n. R. R. Dinwiddie, V. S., M. D., Animal
an" d ociogy. Path. and Myc.

CA LIFO INA.

College of Agriculture of the University of California, Berkley.

COURSE 0(1 STUDY.

The courseofstudy rquires four years for completion and leads to the degree of B. S.

BOARD aF INSTRUCTION.

M. Kellogg, LL. D., Fre. E. O'Neill, PH. B., (Assoc.) Organcic and
. Stringa, Pu. D., Math. Phyil. Chkm.
E. W. ilgard, PH. D., LL. D., Ayr.; Dir. J. LeConte, LL. D.,Geol.and Natural Hist.
Agr. Expt. Sta. A. C. Lawson, PH. D., (Aseoc.) Min. and
E. J. Wickson, M. A., Agr. Pract. Geol.
R. H. oughrie, Pu. D., (As,.) Agr. B. Christy, PH. B., ining and Metal-
Geo. and r. Chem. lurgy.
P. Bo. C. W. Woodworthl, M. S., (Aset.) Ent.
W. GC. Edwards, PH. B., (Assoc.) Math.





S10

BOARD OF INSTRUCTION-continued.

M W. Haskell, PH. D., (Assoc.) Math. M. E. Jaffa, M. S., (Asst.) Agr.
W. C. Jones, M. A., Jurisprudence. G. E. Colby, M. S., Instr. Vit. Lab.
G. Gutsch, J. U. D., (Honorary) Lecturer in W. J. Raymond, B. S., (Asst.) Phys.
Jurisprudence. 1 E. P. Lewis, PH.D., (Asst.) Phys.
L. T. Hengstler, PH. D., (Asst.) Jurispru- A. C. Alexander, PH. D., Instr. Phys.
dence. A. P. Hayne, PH. B., (Asst.) Vit. and Olive
A. 0. Leuschner, PH. D., (Asst.) Astron. Culture.
and Geodesy; Dir. Students' Observatory. F. T. Bioletti, M. S., Instr. Pract. Wine
F. Slate, B. S., Phys. Making and Bact.
W. E. Ritter, PH. D., (Assoc.) Zool. W. C. Blasdale, M. S., Instr. Chem.
H. Kower, C. E., (Asst.) Instrumental J. H. Gray, jr., B. S., Instr. Chem.
Drawing. H. B. Torrey, M. S., Instr. Zool.
F. Soule, Grad. U. S. Mil. Acad., Civil W. L. Jepson, PH. D., Instr. Bot.
Engin. and Astron. Mrs. M. B. Ritter, M. D., Medical Exam-
H. I. Randall, B. S., (Asst.) Civil Engin. iner of Women.
E. E. Brown, PH. D., Theory and Practice A. A. D'Ancona, B. A.,M. D., Hygiene.
of Education. G. Davidson, D. Sc., PH. D., Geog.
F. B. Dressler, PH. D., (Asst.) Theory and I. C. Allen, Asst. in Chem.
Pract. of Education. G. D. Louderback, B. A., Asst. in Min.
T. P. Bailey, jr., PH. D.,(Assoc.) Education F. H. Bartlett, M. A., Asst. in French.
as Related to Character. G. W. Beattie, Reader in Chem.
B. Moses, PH. D., Hist. and Polit. Econ. W. P. Boynton, PH. D., Instr. Phys.
C. M. Gayley, B. A., Engl. Lang. and Lit. E. R. Drew, B. S., Instr. Phys.
E. B. Clapp, PH. D., Greek Lang. and Lit. M. A. M. Centner, Asst. in German.
I. Flagg, PH. D., (Assoc.) Classical Phi- S. A. Chambers, M. A., Instr. French.
lology. A. J. Cook, Conductor Farmers' Institutes.
C. B. Bradley, M. A., Rhet. D. T. Fowler, Conductor Farmers' Insti-
A. F. Lange, PH. D., (Assoc.) Engl. Philol- tutes.
ogy. F. E. Frey, B. S., Student Asst. in Civil
J. B. Davy, Asst. in Bot.; Asst. Bot. to Agr. Engin. and Astron.
Expt. Sta. Y. Kuno, B. S., Student Asst. in Astron.
W. M. Hart, M. A., Instr. Engl. C. W. Leach, M. A., Instr. Hist.
H. Hirst, B. S., Instr. Civil Engin. T. W. Page, PH. D., Instr. Hist. and Econ.
L. E. Hunt, B. S., Instr. Civil Engin. L. E. Dickson, PH. D., Instr. Math.
H. P. Johnson, PH. D., (Asst.) Zool. and W. E. Magee, Dir. (Asst.) Phys. Culture.
Curator Zool. Collections. J. C. Merriam, PH. D., Instr. Paleontology
J. W. Craig, Evening Asst. in Libr. and Hist. Geol.
Mrs. G. E. Magee, Asst. in Phys. Culture. A. V. Saph, S., Instr. Drawing.
W. D. Armes, M. L., (Asst.) Engl. Lit. B. R. Maybeck, Instr. Drawing.
A. Putzker, M. A., German Lang. and Lit.- G. T. Winterburn, Instr. Drawing.
A. B. Pierce, M. A., Instr. Math. C. A. Noble, B. S., Instr. Math.
T. F. Sanford, B. A., (Asst.) Engl. Lit. E. J. Wilczynski, PH. D., Instr. Math.
G. Faucheux, B. L., B. S., Instr. French. C. P. Nott, M. S., Asst. in Bot.
C. H. Howard, B. A., Instr. French. W. J. V. Osterhout, M. A., Instr. Bot.
J. H. Senger, PH. D., (Assoc.) German. N. L. Perry, PuI. B., Asst. in Math.
F. V. Paget, B. L., B. S., French and Span- G. F. Reinhardt, B. S., Asst. in Phys. Cul-
ish Lang. and Lit. ture.
C. C. Plehn. PH. D., (Assoc.) Finance. J. A. Pearce, Asst. in Chem.
S. A. Cloman, Grad. U. S. Mil. Acad., Mil. Miss R. L. Rising, (Honorary) As8t. in
Sci. tand Tactis. Chem.
R S. Norris, Pii. 1., Instr. (Chem. S. D. Townley, D. Sc., Instr. Practical
J. Sutton, Pl. B.,lecorder of Faculties. Astron.

SOn leave.







BOARD OF INSTRUCTION-continned.

L. D. Syle, M. A., (Ant.) Engl. Lit. J. T. Allen, Pu. D., Instr. Greek and Cla si-
F. L. Wharf, Pi. B., lusir. Gernan. cat Area ololy.
MC. C.Flaherty, P. B., Istr T. Ard ey, S. A., (Assoc.) Decoratire and
Satn. Ind u. Art.
A. W. Gray, B. A., Axt in Phys. K. C. Babcock P. D., Instr. Hist. and
P. G. Nutting, B. A., Student Ast. in Polit. S.
Phy T. 1. Bacon A., D., Moder Europan
T. L. Heaton, B. L., LL. B., Asst. in Hit.
Peda. J. Fryer, (.gassiz) Oriental Lany. and
A. Icell, B. S., Ast. in Phys. Lit.
H. E. J. Ongertl, Reader in German. .1. E. Gardner, Instr. Cantonease.
J. A. Rowland, header in Greek. C. R. Greenleaf D., ( Honorary)Mil. and
R. C. Daniels, At. in Che. Public BHy giene.
C. ilman, Ast in Ch. E. A. Hersa, S., (st.) Metalurgy.
C. B. Higy, (Honorary) Ant. in Chet. WV. A. Merrill, Pu. D., Latin Lany. and Lit.
W. T. Welcker, (E ritus) Math. L.J. Richardson, B. A., (Ast. Latin.
T. M. Putnam, B. S., Ast. in Math. II. M. Hopkins, Pu. D., Instr. Latin.
R. M. Hathaway, B. S., nst. in Math. H. C Nutting, IP. D., Instr. Latin.
R. D. Yelland, Intrf. raw1in. C. Pie, Pu, D., Inatr. Latin.
C. II. Shinn, t. A., Insp'ctr Ap, rpt. W. Ilusband, M. A., lst. in Latin.
Sta. G.. I.Howi1on, M. A., LL. D., (Mills)
F. R. Watson, Ast. in Phys. Philos.
F. G. Hesel Mech. Engin. E. (. Moore, PH. D., AssI. in Philos.
L. F. Cheseh rogh, Intr. Mech. Arts; C. 1. Lindley, (Honrry Law of Mines
Foreman Machine ShoBp. and Water.
J. N. Le nte, M. M. E. Insr. Mech. M. L. Margolis, Pu. (. aIoc.) s itic
G. E.Cox, Ast. in Mech.; Foreman in .ood- Lang.
vorking. E. B. McGilvary, PU. D., (A.st.) Logic and
H. W Crozier, StNdent Ast. in Mech. Theory of Knowledge.
C.R. Wh BS Anst. in Mech. W. 8. Morley, B. S. ., Aal. Ant. in Mining.
0. Schober, Ant. in Mec. and Mecani- I. Schussler, (Honorary) Water Supply
cian. En gin.
W. 1. Stamper, Mchanioian in Dept. of E. I. Simonds, B. 8., Intr. Assaying and
P.hy. Mill A.St.
C. L. Cory, M. M. E., (Assoc.) Elect. Engin. G. M. Stratton, i. I)., (Ast.,) Psychi and
W. A. Lynn. II. S., ia. in ec. Engin. in Charge Psy. Lab.
E. N. Prouty, B. S., Student ANt in MCil J. Voorsanger, D. D., (Honoraryo emitio









The course f study are four, each reiring four years in addition to two years
of preparatory work, and each leading to the degree of B. S.: The agricnltural
course, the mechaical engineering course, the irrigation and civil engineering
course, and the ladie corse. Provision is made for post-graduate work. The
degreof C. E and M. are conferred upon those worthy of holding them, by
y approved by the governing board commercial corse, covering a
idof two i established, entrance to which requires the same qualifica
tio a f a ii to the freshman class no degree is given.
M.a~nnl E, aw worhy of hoding by
:'':li~::lil':A~, conrae .oveing







12

BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.

Alston Ellis, M. A., PH. D., LL. D., Pres.; L. D. Crain, B. M. E., A st. in Mech. Engin.
Polit. Econ. and Logic. and Drawing.
James W. Lawrence, B. S., Mech. Engin. Allen P. Greenacre, B. S., Asst. in Forge
and Drawing. Room Work and Drawing.
Louis G. Carpenter, M. S., Civil and Irrig. William F. Garbe, Asst. in Foundry Prac-
Engin. tice.
Charles S. Crandall, M. S., Bot. and Hort. Frank L. Watrous, Asst. in Agr.
Clarence P. Gillette, M. S., Zool. and Ent. Edward S. G. Titus, Aset. in Dairy.
Wells W. Cooke, B. S., M. A., Agr. Carl H. Potter, B. S., Asst. in Bot. and
William P. Headden, M. A., PH. D., Chem. Hort.
Theodosia G. Ammons, Domestic Sci. Charles F. Mergelman, Asst. in Floricul-
Jacob A. Christman, Prin. Commercial ture and Landscape (tardening.
Dept. Louis A. Test, B. M. E., A. C., Asst. in
Edward B. House, B. S., E. E., Math. Chem.
James E. DuBois, Sec. of the Faculty. Fred Alford, B. S., Asst. in Chem.
Edward M. Traber, B. A., Engl. and Joseph Lownes, B. S., Asst. in Chem.
Philos. Elmer D. Ball, B. S., Asst. in Zool. and
Jennie E. McLain, B. S., Hist. and Lit. Ent.
William C. Davis, 1st Lieut., 6th Artil- Lathrop M. Taylor, B. S., Asst. in Sten.
lery, U. S. A., Mil. Sci. and Tactics. and Typewriting.
Mary E. Gill, Prin. Prep. Dept. Charles Golding-Dwyre,jr., Asst. in Book-
Jay D. Stannard, B. S., Asst. in Phys. and keeping and Penmanship.
Civil Engin. John W. Newman, B. S., Asst. in Math.
Robert E. Trimble, B. S., Asst. in Met. and Marguerite E. Stratton, B. S., Libr.
Irrig. Engin. Frank H. Thompson, B. S., Sten.

CONTNECTICUT.

Storrs Agricultural College, Storrs.

COURSE OF STUDY.

The course of study requires four years for completion and leads to a degree.

BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.

Geo. W. Flint, M. A., Pres. Chas. A. Wheeler, Instr. Math.
B. F. Koons, PH. D., Zool. and (eol. C. L. Beach, Instr. Dairying.
A. B. Peebles, B. S., Chem. and Phys. L. J. Barber, Instr. Math, and Engl.
C. S. Phelps, B. S., Agr. L. G. Lincoln, Lady Prin.
N. S. Mayo, D. V. M., Vet. Sci. Mrs. Maud Knapp Wheeler, Domestic Sci.
A. G. Gulley, B. S., Hort. H. S. Patterson, Instr. Wood and ron Work,
R. W. Stimson, M. A., Rhet. and Engl. Lit. Mech. Drawing.
11. A. Ballou, Instr. Bot. J. B. Ballon, Prep. Dept.

DELAWARE.

Delaware College, Newark.

COURSES OF STUDY.

The courses of study are sBeven in number and require four years each for coi ple-
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
legree of B. S.; three courses in engineering, leading to the degrees of B. C. E.,
11. M. E., and BE. E E. There are also a two years' course and a short winter course
of thirteen weeks in argiculture.







18

BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.

Geo. A. Harter, M. A., Pu. D., Pre.,; E. W. Manning, M. A., PH. D., Modern
Math and Phy. Lang.
T. R. Wlf, M. Pu D., Chem., Min., E. Conover, M. A., Latin ad Greek.
anr i., and Gol. Lieut. Charles II. Cabaniss, U. S. A., (Re-
Frederic H. Rob n, C. E., Ciil Engin. tired) Mil. Sci. and Tactics.
William H. Bishop, B. ., Agr. and Biol. W H. H. Punrell, M. A., LL. D., Instr.
H. P. Evea, D. V. M., vet Sd. Elocution and (ratory.
W. A. Pratt, C. E., E. E., Mech. and Elect. Carl Harrington, B. E. E., Instr. Mech.
gi. and Elect. Engin.
E N. Vallandigha, P. B., El. Lany. Charles J. Hibberd, Instr. Shopork.
and Lit. and Polit. Nei.

State College for Colored Students, Dorer.

COURSES OF STUI)Y.

There are five courses of study: Clasical, scientific, agricultural, engineering,
and normal.
BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.

Rev. William C. Ja M. A., B. D., obert W. Gaddn, B. A., Supt. Indu.
Pre.; Grk, Lin, Metal and Moral Dpt.; Math., P, P and Che.
I5. Miss Lydia P. Laws, Normal Dept.; Hit.,
Sainuel L. Conwell, B. A., Sec.; Common Engil. Lit.: Matron.
Engl. Branch andBol. John Boyken Aiken, Instr. 'ract. .1gr.

FLORIDA.

Florda Agricultural College, Lake City.

COURSES OF STUDY.

Besidesa preparatory dartent there are three equivalent collegiat courses of
study, each requiring four years for completion: The agricultural course, leading to
the degree of B. S.; the mehaniel courts, leding to the degree of B. S.; the Latin
scientific course, leading to the degree of B. A.

BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.

W. F. YOm, M. A., D. D., Pre.; Dr. Maria Justa Ana de Figneroa, Instr. Span-
S ish and French.
A. B. Hagen, Se. Board of Trtee (e Bessie C. DeSha, Intr. Sten., TI)pewriting,
oficio). and Telegraphy.
P. H. Rolfs, M. S., Biol. and Hort. Gussie Barnes, Asst. in Prep. School.
C. Wagh, M. MA., Philo. and Latin. eorgia L. Yocum, B. A., Asst. in Biol.
Mary Law MClintock, B. A., Engl. and John M. Young, B. S., Instr. Phys. and
it. Asst. in Mech. Arts. .
S. Stokbridge, PH. D., Agr. W F. lournoy, B. A., Commadant of
H. A. Gossard, M. 8., Ent. Cadets and Bursar; Intr. Tactics.
Robt L. Bo B. A., Mth. J. Franklin Appell, M. D., Surgeon and
N. Cox, B 8., Mech. rt and Drawing. Physician.
H.K. Mi, W. P. Jernigan, Auditor and Bookkeeper.
. L., Prin. Prep. School C. A. Finley, Sup. of Mess Hall.
R. N. Hadley, M. Acounts, Intr. Book- Mrs. L. G. Miller, Matron of Mess Hall.
Sa La, Cial Marguerite Persons, Ste. to Expt. Sta.
Ath. and Penmanhip. Lucia MCulloch, Libr. College.
Hardy C B. S r. Mech. Arts and A. Snowden Miller, Libr. Expt. Sta. and
DrawingJ. Mailing Clerk.







14

Florida State Normal and Industrial College, Tallahassee.

COURSES OF STUDY.

The courses of study are seven: Academic, preparatory, normal, manual training,
agricultural, domestic economy, and music.
BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.

T. De S. Tucker, M. A., Pres. Clara R. Shippen, B. A., Prin. Academic
N. B. Marshall, Math. Dept.
L. D. Hileland, Mech. Arts and Drawing. Florence M. Butler, Asst. Academic Dept.
Wm. Hugh Mason, Engl. and Music. Mrs. F. Reynolds Keyser, Matron.
Mrs. C. B. Tucker, Dairying. Miss Julia Harding, Domestic Econ.
Alexander Cuppage, Agr. Theresa Smith, Teacher Model School.
T. W. Talley, M. A., Natural Sci. G. T. Llewellyn, Asst. Math.
M. E. Hall, Engl.

GEORGIA.

Georgia State College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, Athens.

COURSES OF STUDY.

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.

BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.

H. C. White, PH. D., Pres.; Chem. C. M. Snelling, B. S., Math.; Commandant.
A. H. Patterson, M. A., Phys. C. H. Herty, PH. D., (Adjunct) Chem.
Jno. Morris, M. A., Modern Lang. U. H. Davenport, B. S., Instr. Phys. and
B. F. Riley, M. A., Engl. Elect. Engin.
D. C. Barrow, jr., C. and M. E., Math. E. L. Griggs, Inst. Drawing.
C. M. Strahan, C. and M. E., Engin. J. M. Stephenson, B. A., Instr. Engl.
John P. Campbell, B. A., PH. D., Biol. H. J. Wing, Instr. Dairying.
J. 11. T. McPherson, PH. D., Hist. T. Lustrat, M. A., Modern Lang.
H. N. Starnes, B. A., Agr. and Hort. W. B. Phillips, Tutor Hist.

IDAHO.

College of Agriculture of the University of Idaho, Moscow.

The regular course in agriculture requires four years for its completion and leads
to the degree of B. Agr.
BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.

Joseph P. Blanton, M.A., LL. D., Pres.; Harriett E. Cushman, M. A., Engl. Lang.
Philos. and Lit. ..
Charles W. McCurdy, P. D)., D. Sc., John E. Bonebright, B. S., M. A., Phys.
C(hem. Fred G. Frink, B. S., Civil Engin.
Willard K. Clemenlt, M. A., Pu. D., Alfred S. Miller, M. A., Pu. D., Mining
.A ncient Lang. and Metallurgy.
mLois F. IHeinldrson, Pl. B., Hot. Fred A. MIuntley, B. S. A., Hort.
John M. Aldrich, M. S., Zool. Hiram T. French, M. S., Agr.







15

BOARD OF INSTRUITION-continued.
. Anette Bowan, FreHan ra ora P. Moore, B. S., Instr. G(rman and
I JCogswell, M., M .sic. Hist.
Aurelia 1. Henry, B. L., Elocution and Gurry E. Huggins, B. L., ntr Latin and
Phys. Culture and Infr. French. (Acting) Mil. Sd. and Tactics.
Thorn Sith, B. S., At. Agr. e. Stella M. Allen P. B., Libr.
John J. Anthony, Pu. B., Ir. Mh. John M. Aldrich, Ctrator of Museum.
Art and Math. Herbert T. Condon, Rgistrar and Nec. of
Sara E. Poe, B. L., Insi. Fngl. Prep. Faculty.
Schoo. Edgett, Janitor.
W. A. Zumbof, Fireman

I LLINOS.

Colege of Agriculture of the University of Illinois, Urbana.
COURSiE (OF STUlDY.
The regular course rquires four years for completion a l leads t the degree of
B. The winter school in agriculture begins in January and continues eight
weeks. Provision is also made for specia student.

BOARD OF IN TItUCTION.
Andrew S. Drap, LL. D., Pres. Univ. Arthur W. Palmer, 1). S., Che.
Eugene Davenport, M. A ., Dan; ni- Frank F. Frederick, Art and Denign.
mal Hush. Samuel W. Parr, S., Applied Chlm.
Thoma J. Burril, P. D., LL. D., Bot. David Kinley, h. I)., Econ.
and 1ort. Daniel Il. Brush, Capt., 17th Infintry,
Stephen A. Forbes, PH. D., Zool. U. S. A., .11il. Sei.
Charle W. Rolf, M. S., Gol. Albert P. Carmen, I). Sc., Phys.
DonIad McIntosh, V. S., Vet. SN. George T. Kemp, Pu. 1)., M. D., Phyaiol.
Edgar J. Townsnd, Pn D., Math. Frank Smith, M. A., Zool.
Evarts B. Greene, P. D,.. Hit. Perry G. olden, M. S., AJr. Phys.
Violet D. JayneP, P D., Ei. Nell C. Brooks, PH. D., Geran.
John P. Hylan, P'. 1., Psych. Agnes S. Cook, B. A., Rhet.
William H. Vandervoort, M. E., Mech. Oscar Quick, M. A., Phys.
Engin. Stanley M. Lewis, .Art and De.ign.
Harry S. Grindley, D. Sc., Che Wilbur J. Fraser, B. S., airying.
T. A. Clark, B. L., Rhet. Joseph C. Blair, lort.
eman S. Piatt, Pu. D., Romanic Lang. Chas. W. Young, B. S., lot.
Arthur H. niels, Pu. D., Philos. Albert N. Curtiss, i Woodworking.
Charles W. Tooke, M. A., Polit. Scl. Henry Jones, Blacksmith.

INDIANA.

hool of Agriculture, orticulture, and Veterinary Science of Purdue
University, Lafayette.
COURSE OF STUDY.
The course of study requires four years to complete nd leads to the degree of B. S.

BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.'
Henry Smart, M.A., LL. D., Pre. Arvill Wayne Bitting, B. S., D. V. M.,
Uni. Vet, Si.
SLatta, M. S., Agr. Stanley Coulter, M. A., Pa. D., Biol.
SPlumb, B. S., Animal Joseph Charles Arthur, D. Sc., Vegetable
sad Diri. Phyiol. and Path.
or. and Et. Winthrop Ellsworth Stone, PH. D., Chei.

Sth intrtors exclusively engaed in the schools of Engineering,
--* ^







16

BOARD OF INSTRUCTION-continued.

PercyNorton Evans, B. S., PH. D.,(Assoc.) Katherine Eliza Golden, M. S., Instr. Biol.
Chem. William Henry Test, M. S., Instr. Chen.
Henry Augustus Huston, M. A., A.C., Agr. Severance Burrage, B. S., Instr. Saiitary
Chem. Sci.
Alexander Wilmer Duff, M. A., B. S., Phys. Samuel Newton Taylor, PH. D., Instr.
Emma Montgomery McRae, M. A., Engl. Phys.
Lit. Alfred M. Kenyon, M. A., PH. D., Instr.
Thomas Francis Moran, PH. D., Hist. and Math.
Polit. Econ. Joakim Reinhard, M. A., (Assoc.) German.
Glen Levin Swiggett, M. A., German and Mary Doan, B. L., M. S., Instr. Engl.
Spanish. James David Hoffman, M. E., Instr. Wood
Pauline Mariotte-Davies, PH. D., French. Shop.
Clarence Abiathar Waldo, PH. D., Math. Charles Bainbridge Peterson, B. C. E.,
Moses Cobb Stevens, M. A., Math. Instr. Mech. Drawing.
Thomas Greene Alford, M. A., Math. Samuel Morgan, Asst. in Forge Room.
Erastus Test, M. A., M. D., Math. Matt. R. Peterson, U. S. A., 1st Lient.,
Laura Anne Fry, Indus. Art. 6th Infantry, Mil. Si.
Anne Embree Baker, B. S., Tnstr. Wood Frank Homer Curtiss, Phys. Dir.
Carving. Elizabeth Day Swan, Libr.

IOWA.

Iowa State College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, Ames.

COURSES OF STUDY.

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.; the
course in mechanical engineering, leading to the degree of B. M. E.; the course in
civil engineering, leading to the degree of B. C. E.; the course in electrical engineer-
ing, leading to the degree of B. S. in E. E.; the course in mining engineering, lead-
ing to the degree of B. M. E.; the course in sciences as related to the industries,
leading to the degree of B. S., and the course for ladies, leading to the degree of Ph. D.
The veterinary course requires three years for completion; each of the others four
years. There are also a two years' course, a short winter course in agriculture and
dairying, and group courses in the sciences.

BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.

W. M. Beardshear, M. A., LL. D., Pres.; Julius Buel Weems, PH. D., Agr. Chem.
Psych. and Ethics. Wilbert Eugene Harriman, B. S., M. D.,
J. L. Budd, M. H., (Emeritus) Hort. Path., Histology, and Therapeutics.
M. Stalker, M. S., V. S., Vet. Sci. Charles F. Curtiss, M. S. AGR., Agr.;
John Craig, B. S., Hort. Dir. Expt. Sta.
Edgar William Stanton, M. S., Math. and H. Knapp, B. S. A., Mil. Sci.
oEon. Sci. Miss Gertrude Coburn, B. S., Domestic
Alfred Allen Bennett, M. S., Chem. Econ.
II. E. Siiummers, B. S., Zool. and Ent. Louis Bevier Spinney, B. M. E., M. S.,
Louis IHermann Pammel, B. Agr., M. S., Phys. and Elect. Engin.
Bot. Miss Lizzie May Allis, B. A., M. A., French
I James Wilson, M. S. A., Dean in Agr. and German.
Alvin B. Noble, P')I. B., Rhet. and Engl. Lit. John A. Craig, B. AGR., Animal Huib.
George Welton Iissell, M.E., Mech.Engin. Axel Kolling, ). V. M., (Asst.) Vet. Soi.
Anson Marston, C. E., Ciril Enfin. Warren H. Meeker, M. E., (Ast.) Mech.
William IHillis Wynn, PH. D., D. D., Hist. Engin.

1 On leave.







17

IBARD OF INSTRUCTION-COontinued.

Samel Walker Beyer, PH. D., (As) Frank ouska, B. AGR., Is8st. in
Guol. and Mn. Ewgin. Dairping.
eorge Lewis McKay, nstr. Dairyng and Clarence Henry Eckles, B. AGR., M. S.,
Cheese Making. 81sst. in Dairy Bact.
Mrs. Irving W. Smith, B. 8., Preceptregs. Harry .1. Titus, D. V. M., ouse Sureon.
Adrian M. Newens, Inr. Elocutio and Carleton R. Ball. B. S., Asst. in Bot.
ngl. Joseph J. Edgerton, B. S., Instr. A r.
Frank J. Resler, B. A., Dir. of Music and Phys.: Farm Foreman.
Vocalit. Miss Maud GBardiner, B. S., asst. i) Do-
Miss Maria Roberts, L., Instr. Math. mestic Econ.
Miss Elin Wilson, C. E., C. E., Ast. Robert Cobs, PH. G., B. S., Asst. in
i Civil En gin. lBot
T. Lenox, Insr. Machine Shops. Miss Julia A. Wentch. B. L., Istr. Math.
Miss Bessie B. Larrabee, B. A. I, sr. ames Atkinson, B. S. A., Jest. in A'r.
Latin and EngL Miss Vina E. Clark, I.ibr.
Edwin Clarke Boutelle, B. M. E, Instr. Mis Helen Knapp, B. L., (A(st.) Lir.
Machine Shos. Mrs. EAlizabeth Resler, PH. B., Instr. In-
Miss Hazel L. eardshear, B. L., st. in strumental Music.
Cm. Emerson Reed, B. S. in E. E., Jlst. in
E. C. Potter, Inttr. Carpentry. Elect. Enygin.
Miss Lola A. Placeway, B. 8., Inrtr. Chem. obert K-ing, B. S. in E. E., Asst. in Elect.
J. J. Vernon, B. AGr., .Ast. iin Iot. En in.

KA NAS.

Kans State Agricultural College, Manhattan

COURSES OF STUDY.

The regular course of study requires four years for completion and leais to the
degree of B. S. Special and postgraduate courses are also provided. The degree
of M. S. is given upon posgradiate study with satisfactory evidence of proficiency
after three years i science anid ndustrial arts.

BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.

Thomas Elmer Will, M. A., Pros.: Econ. Joseph D. Harper, M. S., Mech. andEnin.;
and Philos. Supt. Workshpes.
Henry M. ttrell, M. S., Ayr.,: Npt. Far. Mil. Sc.i and Tactics.
Albert Hitchcock, M. S., Bot. S. N. Chaffet, B. S., Instr r. Prep. ept.
Julius T. Willard, M. S., Applied Chem. Alexander B BBrown, M. A., Music.
eorge F. Weida, PH. D., Pure Chem. Fredric Augustus Metcalf, O. M.,Oratory.
Edward W. Beiis, PH. D., Eon. Sc. Ernest R. Nichols, D. B.. M. A., Phys.
Suren J. H. Ward, PH. D., Engl. Lang. and Paul Fischer, B. AGR., D. V. M., Vet. Sci.
Li. Chairles S. Davis, Supt: Printing.
Arnold Enich, Pu. D,, Graphic Math. Miss Harriet Howell, Supt. Sewing.
Fa arsons, B. C. E., lit. and Polit. Miss Alice Rupp. Instr. Engl.
M. Miss Josephine C. Harper, Instr. Math.
Hort. and Ent.; Supt. Or- Miss eln J. Wescott, Libr.
r and Garden. William L. House, Foreman Carpenter
Miss Minnie A.St B. S., Household Shop.
E Doetic c Dept. William H. Moore, B. S., Foreman Green-
John D. Walters, S,, Id. rt and house.
Deigni. Miss Charlotte J. Short, M. S., Asst. in
MisMaryF. Winston, P. D., Math. ouehold Econ.
10$03-No. 59-2







18

BOARD OF INSTRUCTION-continued.

Miss Lorena M. Helder, M. T., Asst. in Margaret J. Minis, Asst. Libr.
Music. Mrs. Winnifrede W. Metcalf, Aast. in
R. H. Brown, M. T., B. S., Asst. Music. Oratory.
Enos Harrold, Foreman Iron Shop. Royal S. Kellogg, B. S., General Asst.
Miss O. G. Yenawine, B. S., Asst. in Sewing. J. Minton Westgate, B. S., General Asst.
R. W. Clothier, B. S., Asst. in Chem. Charles W. Pape, M. S., Asst. in Vet. Sci.
Mrs. Mary L. Hanson, Asst. Household and Biol.
Econ. J. D. Rickman, Foreman Printing.

KENTUCKY.

Agricultural and Mechanical College of Kentucky, Lexington.

COURSES OF STUDY.

The regular courses of study are eight, each requiring four years for completion:
The agricultural course, leading to the degree of B. S.; three scientific courses,
leading to the same degree; the classical course, leading to the degree of B. A.; the
mechanical engineering course, leading to the degree of M. E.; the civil engineering
course, leading to the degree of C. E., and the normal course, leading to the degree
of B. Ped. Certificates of proficiency are given to those who do not complete a
course undertaken.
BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.

J. K. Patterson, PH. D., LL. D., Pres.; C. R. Sturdevant, M. E., Elect. Engin.
Metaphysics and Civil Hist. M. B. Jones, Mil. Sci.
J. Shackleford, M. A., V.Pres.; Engl. Lang. J. W. Pryor, M. D., Anat. and Physiol.
and Lit. W. K. Patterson, M. A., Prin. Academy.
J. G. White, M. A., Math. and Astron. J. L. Logan, B. A., Asst. in Academy.
Paul Wernicke, French and German Lang. Milford White, B. S., Asst. in Normal Dept.
and Lit. R. L. Blanton, M. LIT., Asst. in Greek and
J. H. Neville, M. A., Latin and Greek Lang. Latin.
and Lit. J. M. Davis, B. A., B. S., Asst. in Academy.
J. H. Kastle, PH. D., Chem. V. E. Muncy, B. S., Asst. in Academy.
R. N. Roark, B. A., Prin. Normal Dept. John Theodore Faig, B. M. E., Asst. in
Arthur M. Miller, M. A., Zool. and Geol. Mech. Engin.
C. W. Mathews, B. S., Agr., Hort., and Bot. J. R. Johnson, B1. M. E., Asst. in Mech.
J. P. Brooks, C. E., M. A., Civil Engin. Engin.
M. L. Pence, M. S., Phys. James Murray, Practical Hort.
F. Paul Anderson, B. M. E., Mech. Engin. Thos. T. Robinson, Printing.

The State Normal School for Colored Persons, Frankfort.

CO'IRSES OF STUDY.

The courses of study are four: A literary course, a course in manual training, a
course in science, and a course in agriculture. The school grants State certificates
to normal graduates.
BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.

James E. Givens, B. A., Pres.; Psych., Mary E. Jackson, Normal Dept.
Peda!. and Latin. T. Augustus Reid, Prep. Dept.
W. D. Thomias, B. A., Natural Sci. and Mrs. Mary E. Reed, Sewing.
A r. Mrs. Julia IH. Sayre, Cooking.
Moses A. Davis, Mech. and Manual Train- Miss Mattie A. Carr, Matron.
ing. Thos. T. Robinson, Printing.










LOUISIANA.

Loisiana ate University and Agricultural and Mechanical College, Baton
Rouge.

COURSES OF STUDY.

The regular orses of study are seven, ach requiring four years for completion:
The course in agriculture, the course in sugar cultivation and manufacture, the
course in mechanical and civil engineering, the course in mechanics, the general sci-
ence conrse, the Latin science course, and the literary course, the first live leading
tothe deree of B. 8.. the others to the degree of B. A. A preparatory department,
with a course covering one year, is also provided.

BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.

Thomas D. oyd, M. A., LL. D., Prcs. D1. F. Ilyy, ,LLXD., Philos. and Civic.
James W. Nicholdsn, M. A., LL. D., Math. Charles I. Stumberg, M. A., odern Lang.
William C. Stnbhsb Pu. D., .lyr. William I. Dalrymple, M. R. C. V. S., Vet.
H. A. Morgan, B. S. A., Zoo. and Ent i.
E. L. Scott.M. A., Ancient Lany. E. A. Chavanne, Ml. Si. and Tactics.
B. W. Pegues, Ciri Engin. F. 1. Burnetto. (A .d.) ort.
C. A. mith, M. A., PH. D., Eng. I. L. Himes, Prin. Subfrchmn Dept.
Charles E. Coates.lr., P. D., Chem. Carlos V. Cusachs, B. A., B. S., Instr.
W. R. Dodson, H. A., B. S., Bot. Eng!. and Spanish.
Thomas W. Atkinson, H. 8., C. E., Mech. C. H. Kret, Instr. Mech.
and Phyc. Afred Best, B. S., Instr. Chem.

Southern University and Agricultural and Mechanical College, New Orleans.

COURSES OF STUDY.

The courses in agricultur reuire two and four years or completion, the latter
leading to the degree of B. 8.

BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.

H. A. Hill, Pre.; Econ. and Mental Si. A. H. Kennedy, Engl.
Hugh Jamieson, Agr. E. P. Barrell, Chm. and Phys.
Millard Mithoff. Mech. W. J. Nickerson, Music.
L. MM artint, Math. Chas. E. Ros, Biol. and Dairying.
E. E. Duncan, Prin. Girl' Indus. Section.



The University of Maine, Orono.

COURSES OF STUDY.

The underraduate courses of study leading to degrees are ten, each requiring four
r These re the classical course, the Latin scientific course, the scientific
couse, t chemical course, the agricultural course, the preparatory medical course,
the pharmacy course, the civil engineering course, the mechanical engineering course,
electrical engineerig course. The classical course leads to the degree of
A. Latin scientific course to B. Ph., thecourse in civil engineering to B. C. E.,
the cos n mechanical and eleqtrical engineering to B. M. E., the other courses
The shorter courses leadin to a certificate are as follows: The courses







20

of one and two years in agriculture, the course of two years in pharmacy, and the
farmers' training courses of six weeks. The course in the school of law is two years
in length and leads to the degree of LL. B.

BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.

Abram W. Harris, D. Sc., Pres. Wallace S. Elden, M. A., Latin and German.
Merritt C. Fernald, PH. D., Philos. Perley Walker, B. M. E., Mech. Engin.
Alfred B. Aubert, M. S., Chem. Reginald Goodell, B. M. E., Modern Lang.
Allen E. Rogers, M. A., Civics. Ralph K. Jones, B. S., Libr.
Walter Flint, M. E., Mech. Engin. Leonard P. Dickinson, B. S., Elect. Engin.
James M. Bartlett, Chem. Garnett Ryland, PH. D., Chent.
Lucius H. Merrill, B. S., Agr. Chem. Harold S. Boardman, B. C. E., Drawing.
Francis L. Harvey, PH. D., Natural Hist. Charles P. Weston, B. C. E., Civil Engin.
James N. Hart, C. E., Math. and Astron. Stanley J. Steward, B. M. E., Shopwork.
Welton M. Munson, M. S., Hort. Arthur R. Crathorne, B. S., Math.
Horace M. Estabrooke, M. A., Engl. Herbert G. Dorsey, M. S., Phys.
James S. Stevens, PH. D., Phys. Allen Rogers, B. S., Chem.
Gilbert M. Gowell, M. S., Animal Indus. Ora W. Knight, B. S., Chem.
Charles D. Woods, B. S., Agr. Andrew J. Patten, B. S., Chem.
Mil. Sci. Lucius J. Shepard, B. S., Hort.
Fremont L. Russell, B. S., V. S., Biol., Vet. Ralph Hamlin, B. C. E., Civil Engin.
Sci. Ray H. Manson, B. M. E., Elect. Engin.
Nathan C. Grover, C. E., Civil Engin. Elmer D. Merrill, B. S., Natural Hist.
Wilbur F. Jackman, PH. C., Pharmacy. Arthur W. Price, B. A., Engl.
Howard S. Webb, M. E., Mech. Engin. Leon E. Ryther, B. S., Phys.
Edwin B. Nichols, B. A., Modern Lang. Horace L. White, B. S., Chem.

MARYLAND.

Maryland Agricultural College, College Park.

COURSE OF STUDY.

The course of study requires four years and leads to the degrees of B. S., B. A.,
M. E., and A. M.
BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.

R. W. Silvester, Pres.; Math. Thos. H. Spence, Lang.
R. H. Alvey, B. A., V. Pres.; Engl. and G. Gwinner, M. E., Mech.
Civics. Wmn. H. Zimmerman, M. S., Photography,
Clough Overton, 1st Lieut., 4th Cavalry, Metallurgy, and Electro-Metallurgy.
U. S. A., Mil. Sci. and Tactic. S. S. Buckley, B. S., D. V. S., Vet. Sci.
WT.T. L. Taliaferro, B. A., Agr. H. T. Harrison, Prin. Prep. Dept.
H. B. McDonnell, M. D., B. S., Chem. F.P. Veitch, B S. S., S., Asst. Chem.
Martin P. Scott, M. D., Natural Hist. W. W. Skinner, B. S., Asst. Chem.
W. G. Jolnson, M. A., Ent. J. R. Laughlin, B. S., Asst. Chem.
Jas. Robinson, Hort. F. B. Bomberger, B. S., Asst in Engl. and
C. O. Townsend, PH. D., Path. and Bot. Math.
iHenry Lanahan, B. A., Civics and Civil J. H. Mitchell, M. S., Asst. in Engin.
Engin. Jos. R. Owens, M. D., Registrar and Teas.

MASSACIHUSETTS.

Massachusetts Agricultural College, Amherst.

COURSE OF STUDY.
The course of study requires four years and leads to the degree of B. S.


Ji







21

BOARD) OF IN8TRUCTION.

HH Goodell, LL. D., .; odern William M. Wright, 1st Liet., 2d Infan-
Lag. try, U. S. A, Mil. S. and Tactics.
Levi Stockbrge, (Honorary) Agr. George E. Stone, P. D., Bot.
Chs.A. P.D., LL. D.,he. John E. Ostrander, C. E., Engin. and
Samuel T. Maynard, B. S., Hort. Math.
Chas. Wellington, Pu. D., (Assoc.) Chem. Hermsan Babson, M.A, A, Ast. in Engl.
Charles H. Fernald, P. D., Zool. Edward R. Flint, PH. D., A8s8t. in Che.
Rev. Charles Walker, P. D., Mental Fred S. Cooley, B. S., As. in Agr.
and 'ot. Richard 8. Lull. M. S., Aset. in Zool.
William P. Brooks, Pu. D., A'. Ralph E. Smith, B. S., Intr. G an and
George F. Mills, M. A., Engl. and Latin. hot.
James B. Paige, D. V. S., et Sc. Philip B. Hasrouck, B. S., Asst. in Math.
Robert W. Lyman, LL. B., Lcturer on Farm Lai.



MICHI GA.

Michigan Agricultural College, Ayricultural College.

COURSES OF STUDY.

The courses of study are three, ach reiring four years for completion and lead-
ing to the e of B. 8,: The agricultural course, the mechanical course, and the
women's coure. A post-graduate coue is also provided.

BOARD OF ISTRIUCTION.

J. L. Snyder, M.A., PHI D., 1rs. Warren Babock,jr., B. 8., (Ast.) Math.
. C. Kedze, M. A., M. .,. Sc Chn. Mrs. Linda E. Landon, Libr.
SCuraor Chem. Lab. II. W. Mumford, B. S., (s) Agr.
William J. Beal, M 8. Pu. D., Bot. anid R P.ettit, B. S., Instr. Zool.
For.; Curator uot. Musen. A. L. Westcott, B. M. E., Instr. Mech. En-
Levi TaftM. S., ort. and Landscape gin.
Gardenin Supt. Hort. DptJ. Crosby, B. S., Instr. Engl.
Howard Edwards, M. A., LL. D., E M. W. Fulton, B. S., Intr. Agr.
Lit. and Modern Lny. 0. Longyear, Instr. Bot.
Herman K. Vedder, C. E., Math. William 0. Beal, I. A., Intr. Math.
I. H. Butterfield, Sec. G. 1H. True, B. 8.. Instr. Dairying.
C. D. Sit M,. S., ; Supt. Farm. C. E. Marshal, PI. B., (JAt.) liBat.
C. L. Weil, B.S., Mech. Engin. fH. E. Smith. B. S., Instr. Mech. Engin.
W. B. Barrows, B. S., Z and Phyiol.; Mrs. Jennie K. L. ianer, Instr. Sewing.
Curator General Mueum. Ellen I. Rushmore, Instr. Domestic Sci.
Frank S. Kedzie, M. S., (Adjunct) Chem. Mrs. Maud Marshall, Instr. Music.
George A. Waterman, M. S., V. S., Vet. Nc K. KL. Butterfield, II. S., Supt. Farmers' n-
William S. Holdworth M. S., (AWt.) slit tes and College Field Agent. -
Drawing. Frank V. Warren. B. S., Instr. Math.
P. B.Woodworth, B. S., M. E.,(At.) Phys. Thomas nson, Foreman Greenhouses.
C. Wheeler, B. S., (A1t.) Bot. F. C. Kenney, Aust. Sec.
W. 0. Hedrick, M. S., (Asst.) Hst. and Chas. H. Alvord, B. S., Foreman Farm.
o. S. Leonard, Foreman Machine Shops.
d Ryland Keller, M.A., Dean of Wo- Chase Newman, Instr Mech. Drawing and
an's Dept. Woodsh op.
Blunt, P. M., (Asst.) Engl. W. B. Bradford, Foreman Woodshop.
SC. E. Baker, Foren Foundry.
E. S. Good, Clerk to Pres.







22

MINNESOTA.

College of Agriculture of the University of Minnesota, St. Anthony Park, St.
Paul.

COURSE OF STUDY.

The college course requires four years for completion and leads to the degree of
B. Agr. Instruction in a number of subjects included in the course in agriculture is
given by the faculty of the college in science, literature, and the arts. There is also
a secondary school of agriculture, with a course requiring three years of six months
each for completion, and a dairy course of four weeks. To secure a dairy certificate
the student must have two seasons' actual practice in a creamery or cheese factory,
one of which must follow his work at the dairy school.

BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.

Cyrus Northrop, I.L. D., Pres. J. M. Drew, Blacksmithing and Poultry.
William M. Liggett, Dean. William Boss, Carpentry and Power Ma-
Henry Webb Brewster, PH. 'D., Prin. of chinery.
School; Math. Alvin D. Gaines, M. A., Lang., Civics, and
Samuel B. Green, B. S., Hort. and For. Music.
Otto Lugger, Pu. D., Zool. and Ent. Harry A. Leonhliuser, Lieut., U. S. A.,
Charles R. Aldrich, Carpentry, Drawing, Mil. Drill.
and Farm Buildings. E. W. Mahodd, M. A., Arith. and Athletics.
Florence A. Brewster, Libr. Juniata L. Shepperd, M. A., Cooking and
William Robertson, B. S., Phys. and Bot. Laundering.
J. A. Vye, Penmanship and Accounts. Margaret Blair, Sewing.
Harry Snyder, B. S., Chem. Virginia C. Meredith, Preceptress; House-
T. L. Haecker, Dairy Husb. hold Art and Social Culture.
M. H. Reynolds, M. D., V. M., Physiol. B. D. White, Instr. Butter Making.
and Vet. Sci. A. J. Glover, Instr. Cheese Making.
Willet M. Hays, M. S., Agr. E. W. Major, Instr. Sweet-Curd Cheese Work.
Thomas Shaw, Animal Indus. N. H. Fulton, A8st. in Creamery.
Andrew Boss, Dressing and Curing Meats; L. Hobart, Asst. in Creamery.
Farm Machinery. H. C. HIlcker, Instr. Dairy Lab.

MISSISSIPPI.

Mississippi Agricultural and Mechanical College, Agricultural College.

COURSES OF STUDY.

The course of study requires four years for completion and leads to the degree of
B. S. Post-graduate courses and a preparatory course are also provided.

BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.

S. D. Lee, LL. D., Pres. R. C. King, B. S., Sec. andPurchasing Agent.
W. C. Welborn, M. S., Agr. C.E. Ard, B. S., Instr. Drawing and Car-
A. B. McKay, B. S., lort. pentry.
A. J. Wiechardt, M. M. E., Mech. Arts. W. L. Hutchinson, M. S., Dir. Expt. Sta.
G. W. Herrick, B. S., Biol. J. S. Carroll, M. S., Asst. Chem. .
J. M. White, M. S., Hist., Civics, Psych., E. W. Magruder, B. A., M. S., Asst. Chem.
and Ethics. J. C. Robert, D. V. M., Vet. Sci.
F. J. Weddell, B. S., (Asst.) Engl. B. Kilgore, M. S., Chem.
J. L. Stinson, B. S., (Asst.) Prep. Dept. W. H. Magruder, M. A., Engl.
W. II. Barr, M. ., Surgeon. B. M. Walker, M. S., Math.







23

hOARD OF INSTRUCTION-continued.

J, Fox, 8., o) Math. J. F. Montgomery, Foreman Farm.
J. 8Wier, B. ., Instr. Draring, llacksmith E. A. Grosvenor, tospital Nurse.
ad Fondy Work. C. T. Ames. B. S., Asst. Hort.
SD. King, S., Sten. J. C. Herbert. M. S., Prin. Prep. Dept.
A. M. Mxwell, Itr. Wring and Book- J. E. McKell, B. S., Asst. Mch. Arts.
keepng. W. Hand, MI. S., Asat. Chem.
W. . Gllaway, Steward and Janitor. Miss M. C. Mc Kay, B. S., Libir.
J. S. Wallce, B. S., (Asat.) Pr. Dept.

Alcorn Agricultural and Mechanical College, Westxide.

COURSES OF STUDY.
The courses of study are two: The indmutrial course of live years, and the scientific
course, requiring four years for completion and leading to the degree of B. S.
BOAlt) OF INSTRUCTION.
Rev E. E Triplett, Pres. A... Wade, Instr. Shoemaking.
P. A. Wadlow, B. S., Math. Rev. J. D). Randolph. l1str. Printing.
P. M. Smith, S., ( Aut. Math. Thos. I. Helm, Instr. Blackrmithing.
Henry L. Stiles, B. S., Eni. Instr. Carpenering.
Danie W. Gary, 8., (Ant.) g. C. A. (ordon, See. College.
J. M. Ma M. S., Si. James N. Beck, 1. D., College Physician.
Rev. F. H. Bunon, Chaplain and T tor. vW. I, Jernagin, Steward Boarding
L.J. Rowan, .., Hall.
W. R. ily, Geo. 11. Oliver, .
J. M. Hicks, B. S., Ayr. and upt. Farm. E. W. -Ford,-

MISSOURI.

Colege of Agiculture and Mechanic Arts of the University of Missouri,
Columbia.
COURSES OF STUDY.
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
coure. The college also offers a post-graduate course, which requires two years for
letion, and leads to the degree of M. Agr.

BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.
R. H. Jesse, LL. D., Pre. P. Kauffman, M. D., Bat. and Path.
H. J. Waters, B. A., Dean. M. L. Lipsconb, M. A., Phys.
P. Schweitzer, P. ., LL.., L. Ayr. Chem. A. P. Bumlngton, 1st Lieut., U. S. A., Mil.
F. B. Mumford, M. S., Agr. Se.
J. C. Whitten, B. S., ort. C. F. Marbut, B. S., M. A., Geol. and Ain.
E. A. Allen, LIT. D., Enl. C. W. Marx, B. E., Supt. School Mech. Arts.
Howard Ayers, 8., Pa. D., Biol. W. G. Brown, B. S., PH. D., Chem.
T J. Rodhoue, S., Instr. Drai. Sidney Calvert, B., M. A., Asst. in Chem.
E J Masonm B. S., nstr. ech. Arts. R. B. Moore, B. S., Istr. Chem.
S e Porter, B. L., Intr. Commercial J. N. Fellow, M. A., M. S.,
Stadies. H. C. Penn, M. A., Asst. in Engl.
J. W Connaway, AM. D. C., M. D., Vet. R. H. Switzler, B. A., Teaching Fellow in
M. ath.
S k, B. A., PI. D., Polt Econ. W. W. Griffith, B. S., Instr. Phys.
B. S., n. C. Thom, B. A., M. A., Instr. Bot.







24

MONTANA.

The Montana College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, Bozeman.

COURSES OF STUDY.

The following courses are given: Four-year courses in mechanical engineering,
electrical engineering, general science, chemistry, agriculture, and domestic science,
leading to degrees, and business and preparatory courses.

BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.

James Reid, B.A., Pres.; Mental and Moral W. M. Cobleigh, M. E., Asst. in Chem. and
Sci.. Econ., and International Law. Phys.
S. M. Emery, Hort. Aaron H. Currier, M. A., French and Ger-
Frank W. Traphagen, PH. D., F. C. S., man.
Phys., Chem., and Geol. Joseph W. Blankinship, PH. D., Biol. and
W. H. Williams, B. S., Mech. Engin. and Bot.
Math. Miss M. A. Cantwell, Prin. Prep. Dept.
Robert S. Shaw, B. S. A., Irrig. Engin. and Miss May Travis, M. A., Asst. in Prep.
Agr. Dept. and Math.
E. V. Wilcox, PH. D., Bot., Zool., and Ent. Miss Virginia Corbett, Asst. in Prep. Dept.
Will F. Brewer, B. A., Hist., Latin, and E. B. McCormick, B. S., Instr. Mech.
Engl. Engin.
Mrs. F. E. Marshall, Art. H. G. Phelps, Business Dept.
Miss Lilla A. Harkins, M. S., Instr. Domes- Stella Shaff, Sten. and Typewriting.
tic Sci. Miss Kate P. Calvin, Piano.


NEBRASKA.

The Industrial College of The University of Nebraska, Lincoln.

COURSES OF STUDY.

The groups of study are as follows, each ordinarily requiring four years for com-
pletion and leading to the degree of B. S.: General scientific group; general agricul-
tural group; special groups-agriculture and chemistry, botany and agriculture,
botany and zoology, chemistry and physics, horticulture and botany, mathematics
and physics, zoology and philosophy; and technical groups-technical agriculture,
civil engineering, municipal engineering, electrical engineering, steam engineering,
and mechanical engineering. One and three year courses in elementary agriculture
and a course in dairying are also provided in the school of agriculture.

BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.

George E. Mac Lean, Pu. D., LL. 1)., Chan- George 1. Morse, B. E. E.,Elect.and Steam
cellor. Engin.
Charles E. lessey, PH. D., Dean; Bot. C. F. Ansley, B. A., Engl.
1. W. Caldwell, M. A., American Hils. and P. H. Frye, B. A., Engl.
(ir'ics. L. A. Sherman, PH. D., Engl. and Engl. Lit.
T. L.yttleton Lyon, B. S. A., Agr. Lawrence Bruner, B. S., Ent.
R. S. ltiltner, M. A., A.gr Chem. F. M. Fling, P. D., European Hist.
11. II. Nicholson, M. A., Chem. E. H. Barhour, Pir. D., Geol.
John White, Pu. 1)., ('hem. Wm. W. Hastings, M.A., PH. D., Hygie
Hosa Bouion, M. A., Clhen. and Dir. Gymnasium.
Samuel Avery.,Pu. D., Cth en. Laurence Fossler, M. A., Germanic Lang.
(. V. P. Stout, (. E., Ciril 'Engin. A. Ross Hill, PH. D., Philos.
Morgan Brooks, B. Pl'., M. E. Elect. and Amanda Heppner, M. A., anic Lng.
Nleam Engin. It. A. Emerson, B. S., (JAst.) Hort.







25

BOARD OF INSTRUCTION--conltinued.

G. Barer, M. A., Latin Lang. and Lit. L.T. More, Pi. D., Phys.
E. WX Davi, P. D., Math. W. G. Taylor, LL. B., Polit. and Econ.
T. M. Hodgman, M. A., Math. Sci.
A. L. Candy, P. D., Math. C. R. Richards.M. M. E., Pract. eh.
SR. Chatburn, B.C.E., Math and Ciril J.C. Hitcha B. S, S Aset. Instr. Meh.
Engin. D rawing.
G. D. Swezey, A., Met. A. 1. Edgren, Pu. D., Romance Lang., San-
harlesW, B. S., Acting C~mman- snrt, and Comparatire Philology.
dant; Mil. S(. and Tactics. Clara Conklin, M. A., Romance Lany.
Anne L. Barr, Phys. Training. H. I. Ward. Pu. 1)D., Zool.
D. race, P. D., Phys. R. H. Wolcott. M. D., M. A., Zool.
B.E. MooreM. A., Phy. J.. Wyer, jr., B. L. S., Acting Lir.

NEVADA.

School of Agiculture of the Nevada State University, Reno.

COURSES OF STUDY..
The regular course requires four years for completion and leads to the degree of
B. 8. A rt orse in grieultre is also provided, requiring live months of each
r for four ears and leading to no degree.
BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.

Joseh E. tubbs, M. A., 1). D., LL. 1)., F. 1. Hillan, M. S., Et. and Bot.
re Mrs. Mary W. Emery, M. A., Pdag.; Prin.
Hannah K. Clapp, M. A., Instr. in Engl. Normal Schol.
W. N. Miller, B. 8,, Anat., Phys., and Roert Lewers, Polit. Econ. and Commer-
Geol. cial Law.
. D. Jackson, Pi. B., Mining, al- E. Hubbard. 1st Lieut., 7th Artillery,
urg, (ad A.aying. U. 8. A., Mil. S. and Tactics and Ciril
J. Warne Phillips, D. Sc., Che. and Phys. Enin.
R. I. McDowell, B. S., Agr. and Iort. Charl P. Brown, B. S., Drawing and
T. W. Cowgill, M. A., Ewgl. Math.
Richard rown, t. Me. Dept. Laura De Lagna, A., French, ermai,
Henry Thurtell, B. S., Mech. and Math. and Spanish.
James E. Church, jr., B. A., Latin. Anna H. Martin, M. A., t.

NEW IIAMPSIHIIE.

New Hampshire College of Agrculture and the Mechanic Arts, Durham.

COURiES OF STUDY.
There are five courses of study, each requiring four years for completion and lead-
ing to the degree of B. 8.: Course in agriculture, course in chemistry, course in
mechanical engineering, course in electrical engineering, and general course (open
Swoen). Als a two years' course in agriulture not leading to any collegiate
degree, and a one year's priparatory course.

BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.
Murkland, M. A., P. D., Pres.; Fred W. Morse, B. S., Organic Chem.
a t. Charles L. Parsons, B. S., General and
Char H. Pettee, M. A., C. E., Dean; Anal. Chem.
Math and Ci. Clarence M. Weed, D. Sc., Zool. and Ent.
Cl W. M. A., it. and Polt. Albert Kingsbury, M. E., Mech. Engin.
Econ. Frank William ane, B. AGR., M. S,, Hort.







26

BOARD OF INSTRUCTION-continued.

o Hollis C. Clark, 1st Lieut., 23d U. S. In- Ellis Warren Lazell, PH. D., Instr. Chem.
fantry, Mil. Sci. and Tactics. and Min.
Charles W. Burkett, M. S., (Assoc.) Agr. John N. Brown, Foreman of Machine Work.
Herbert H. Lamson, M. D., Instr. Bot. Foreman of Woodwork.
Arthur F. Nesbit, M. A., B. S. Instr. Phys. Charles H. Waterhouse, Instr. Dairying;
and Elect. Engin. Supt. of Creamery.
Charles H. Kinne, PH. D., Instr. Modern Ewin H. Forristall, B. S., Assi. in Agr.
Lang. Edward E. Russell, Engin. and Curator of
Instr. Modern Lang. Buildings.
Joseph H. Hawes, Instr. Drawing. Clement S. Morris, Purchasing Agent.


NrEW JERSEY.

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

COURSES OF STUDY.

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
BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.

Austin Scott, PH. D., LL. D., Pres.; Hist. John Charles Van Dyke, L. H. D., Hist.
and Polit. Sci. Art.
Rev. Jacob Cooper, D. D., D. C. L., LL. Robert Woodworth Prentiss, M. S.,Math.
D., Logic and Mental Philos. and Astron.; Sec. of Faculty.
Rev. Carl Meyer, D. D., Modern Lang. and Eliot Robertson Payson, PH. D., Hist. and
Lit. Art Teaching.
Francis Cuyler Van Dyck, Pa. D., Phys. Edward Luther Stevenson, PH. D., Hist.
and Expt. Mech. William Cathcart Buttler, 3d U. S. In-
Edward Albert Bowser, C. E., LL. D., fantry, Mil. Sci. and Tactics.
Math. and Engin. Rev. Henry Du Bois Mulford, Enyl. Lang.
Rev. Charles Edward Hart, D. D., Ethics, and Lit.
Evidences of Christianity, and the Engl. Irving Strong Upson, M. A., Libr. and
Bible. Registrar.
Louis Bevier, jr., PH. D., Greek Lang. and Clarence Livingston Speyers, Pi. B.,
Lit.; Sec. Extension Dept. (Assoc.) Chem.
Edgar Solomon Shumway, PH. D., Latin William Shields Myers, M. S., F. C. S.,
Lang. and Lit. (Assoc.) Chem.
Alfred Alexander Titsworth, M. S., C. E., Edward Livingston Barbour, B. 0., Instr.
Graphics and Math. Rhet. and Elocution.
Julius Nelson, PH. D., Biol. Ezra Frederick Seattergood, M. S., Instr.
Byron David Halsted, D. Sc., Bot. and Math., Elect., and Phys.
Ilort. Edwin Bell Davis, B. L., Inst. Modern
John Bernhard Smith, D. Sc., Ent. Lang.
Edward Burnett Voorhees, M. A., Agr. Fred Herbert Dodge, B. A., Instr. Phys.
Albert IHuntingtoi Chester, E. M., PH. Training; Dir. Gymnawsium.
D., 1). Sc., Chem. and Min.; Curator Francis Cuyler Van Dyck, jr., B. A.,
Museum. Instr. Math., Elect., and Phys.

1 On leave.







27

IEW MEXICO.

New Mexico College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, esilla Park.

COURSES OF STUDY.
The courses of study are four: A course in agriculture, a course in civil engineer-
ing, a course n mechaical engineering, and a scientifi course.
BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.
Cornelius T. Jordan, A., e.; Polt. Frank E. Lester, Instr. Sten. and Type-
Sriting: Libr.; Clerk and Sc. to Faculty.
Clar e T. Hagerty, M. S.. Math. and R. Flred Hare. M. S., Instr. hem.
Astron. Charles Mills, Instr. College Shops.
Artu r G oss, . A C., Chem. Ellen F. Gibsn, In. Eloction and Phys.
Chas. A. Keffer, Ag. and Ilort. Culture: Ast. in Prep. Dept.
Frank W. Brady, E. Mech. and Ciril Joseph F. Bennett, jr., B. 8., Instr. Book-
Engin. keepiny.
Ida M. Joes, Spanih. Fabian Garcia, B. 8., Asat. in Ayr. and
T. D. A. Cockerell, Ent.; in Charge of Hort.
Physiol. and Zool. Geraldine Combs, Asst. in Prep. Dept.
Hiram Hadley, A., Hist. and Peda. Ida E. Freeman. Ast. in Prp. Dept.; Ma-
Elmer Wooton, M. A., Bot., Geol., and tron of the Girls' Dormitoy.
Phys. Du al Garland Cravens. B. S., Aset. in
Frederick F. Barker, LL. B., Eng. and Engin. Dept.
Latin. Katherine )oughty, Asst. in Prep. Dept.
Ralph Roy Larkin, B. S., Prin. Prep. Dept.; Humboldt Casad, Asst. in Agr. and Ilort.
in Charge of 8udfreehman Class. Elizabeth Wickham, AEBt. Libr.
Helen Mar Macgregor, EAst. College Clerk.

NEW YORK.

Cornell University, Ithaca.

COURSE OF STUDY.
Among the numerous courses of study offered by the university is one which leads
to the degree of bachelor of the science of agriculture. This course requires four
years for completion, and during the last two years the student selects most of his
studies in work given by the department of agriculture and horticulture, and in the
courses in agricultural chemistry and economic entomology. Post-graduate courses
leading to advanced derees are provided, and special courses in subjects relating to
agriculture are also arranged.

BOARD OF INSTRUCTION,'
Jacob Gould Schran, M. A., D. Sc, Liberty Hyde Bailey, M ., General and
LL. D., Pres. E.pt. Hort.
Isaac Phillips Roberts, M. AG., Dir. Col- George Francis Atkinson, Pu. B., Bot.
geAgr., Dean Faclty; gr. Simon Henry Gae, B. S., Anat.
Gere Chapman Caldwell, B. 8., Pu. D., Willard Winfield Rowlee, Plant Hitology.
Agr. and General Chen. Henry Hiram Wing, M. S., (As8st.) Animal
J Law, F. R. C. V. 8, Ve. edicine Indus. and Dairy Hsb.
d Surery. Mark Vernon Slingerland, B. S., (Asst.)
John Henry Comstock, B. S., Ent. and Ent.
Generl I be Z gy. Louis Adelbert Clinton, B. S., (Asst.) Agr.

only tructors n subjects directly relating to agriculture. Many other members of
lty ay give instruction to student prsuing the course leading to the degree of
B.S. A.







28

BOARD OF INSTRUCTION-continued.

George Walter Cavanaugh, B. S., (Asst.) Hugh C. Troy, B. S. A., Asst. in Dairy Lab.
Chem. John W. Spencer, Deputy Chief Nature
Benjamin Minge Duggar, M. S., (Asst.) Study and Univ. Extension Work.
Bot. Miss Mary Farrand Rogers, B. S., Lecturer
Alexander Dyer MacGillivray, Asst. .in in Nature Study and Univ. Extension
Ent. Work.
George Nieman Lauman, B. S. A., Asst. in Abraham L. Knisely, M. S. A., Asst. in
Hort. Chem.
Walter W. Hall, Asst. in Cheese Making. Leroy Anderson, M. S. A., Asst. in Dairy
Webster E. Griffith, Asst. in Butter Husb.
Making. Charles E. Hunn, Foreman Garden.
John Lemuel Stone, B. S. A., Asst. in Edward Arthur Butler, Clerk and Ac-
Agr. countant.

NORTH CAROLINA.

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

COURSES OF STUDY.
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.
BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.
Alex. Q. Holladay, LL. D., Pres.; Hist. H. K. Miller, Asst. in Chem.
W. F. Massey, C. E., Hort., Arbor., and H. M. Curran, B. S., As8t. in Hort.
Bot. C. M. Pritchett, M. E., C. E., Instr. Draw-
W. A. Withers, M. A., Chem. ing and Shop.
D. H. Hill, M. A., Engl. C. B. Park, Supt. Shops.
F. E. Emery, M. S., Agr. B. S. Skinner, Farm Supt.
W. C. Riddick, B. A., Math.and Civil Engin. Lee Watson, Instr. Drawing.
C. W. Scribner, B. S., Mech. Engin. J. A. Bizzell, Asst. in Chem.
F. A. Weihe, M. A., PH. D., Phy8. and H. W. Primrose, Asst. in Chem.
Elect. Engin. W. A. G. Clark, B. E., Asst. in Drawing.
Cooper Curtice, D. V. S., M. D., Biol. and N. R. Stansel, B. S., Asst. in Phys.
Vet. Sci. C. D. Francks, B. E., Asst. in Engl. and
J. C. Gresham, Capt., U. S. A., Mil. Sci. Math.
and Tactics. J. W. Carroll, Asst. in Dairying.
T. L. Wright, B. A., Instr. Math. E. B. Owen, B. S., Tutor.
J. M. Johnson, M. S., (Asst.) Agr. Mrs. S. C. Carroll, Matron.
James R. Rogers, M. D., Physician.

The Agricultural and Mechanical College for the Colored Race, Greensboro.
COURSES OF STUDY.
The courses of study are: Agriculture, horticulture, arboriculture and botany,
chemistry, physics, mechanics and applied mathematics, imthematics, English,
history, military science and tactics, and domestic economy.
BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.
James B. Dudley, M. A., Pres.; Hist. G. C. Snow, Asst. in Math. and Mech.
John Thompson, B. AGR., Agr. and Chem. Miss M. D. Perry, Asst. in Prep. Dept.
J.1. HBourne, M. E., Phys., Applied Math. H. A. Williston, B. S. AGR., ASt. in Agr.
and Mech. C. H. Evans, Wookwlorking, Mil. Sci. and
Charles II. Moore, M. A., Engl. Tactics.
Miss Sophia M. Parker. Domestic Sci. James A. Snead, Blacksmith.
J. H. M. Butler, M. A., Prin. Prep. Dept. Junius Rooks, Foreman Farm..







29

NORTH DAKOTA.

No Dakota Agricultural College, Agricultural College.

COURSES OF STUDY.

Four-year course leading the degree of B. S. are as follows: Agriculture,
mecha and science; there are also short courses in agriculture, dairying, and
domestic econo'ny.
BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.

J. H. Wort, Pres. H. L. Bolley, M. S., Bet. and Zool.
E. F, Ladd, ., Ch. Merton Field, B. S., (Asst.) Bot. and Zool.
C. M. Hall, B. S., Geol. E. S. Keene, S., Mech
W. C. Langdon, D. V. S., Vet. Sci. Miss M. B. Seu, M. S., Iomeslic Si.
J. H. Shepperd, M. S.-A., Agr. Mrs. Eva E. Boyles, At. in Modern Lang.
A. M. Ten Eyck, M. S., (As t.) Agr. Mrs. P. A. Evans, Libr.
L.S. Bottentield, M. A., Modern Lang. Mrs. Ethel McVeety, Asst. Libr.
H. W. McArdle, B. 8., Math. H. M. Ash, Supt. Farm.
E. E. Kaufman, B. AGu.. D)airmn. P. W. Farnham, Accountant and Book-
C. B. Waldron, B. S., Ieort. and For. keepr.








This university is dividled into six colleges, as follows: Agriculture and Domestic
Science; Arts, Philosophy, and Science; Engineering; Law; Pharmacy; and Vet-
erinary Medicine. There are twenty-eight courses of study, as follows: Four-year
course leading to degrees-Agriculture. arts, ceramics, chemistry, domestic economy,
civil engineering, electrical engineering, mechanical engineering, mine engineering,
English philosophy, horticlt and forestry, industrial arts, Latin philosophy,
law, modern language, philosophy, pharmacy, science, and veterinary medicine.
Short courses-Agriculture, ceramics, domestic economy, industrial arts, inIinig,
and pharmacy. Architecture, course preparatory to law and jour~alism, and course
preparatory to medicine, three years each; dairying, three months. The degrees
grted are as follows: In the College of Agriculture and Domestic Science, the
degree B. S. in agriculture, B. S. in horticulture and forestry, and B. Sc. in domes-
tic economy. In the College of Arts, Philosophy, and Science: B. A., B. Ph., und
B. Sc. In the College of Engineerin: C. E., E. M., E, M. in ceramics, M. E., E.
inelectricalengineering, B. Sc. in industrial arts, and B. Sc. in chemistry or in metal-
lrgy. In the College of Law: LL. B. In the College of Pharmacy: B. Sc. in phar-
macy. In the college of Veterinary Medicine: D. V. M., and a certificate of veteri-
nary surgeon to hose who fail in certain literary requirements which are demanded
for the higher degree Post-graduate ork is oferd in all colleges.

BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.

Jas H. Cafleld, M. A., LL. D., Pres. S. C. Derby, M. A., Latin.
ward Orton, PD., LL.., Geol. W. R. Lazenby, M. AGR., Hort. and For.
. I citott, LL A., LL D, Philoe, J. R. Smith, M. A., Greek.
. W. Lord, E., ean College Engin., H. A. Weber, PH. D., Agr. Chem.
i., d Mtalurgy. B. Thomas, PH. D., Phys.

SExclusive of College of Law.







30

BOARD OF INSTRUCTION-continued.

G. W. Knight, PH. D., American Hist. and C. P. Linhart, Dir. Gymnasium; Instr.
Polit. Sci.; Constitutional Law. Phys. Education.
R. D. Bohannan, B. S., C. E., M. E., Math. J. N. Bradford, M. E., (Assoc.) Drawing.
Herbert Osborn, M. S., Zool. and Ent. Wm. McPherson, jr, D. Sc., Chem.
C. N. Brown, C. E., Civil Engin. F. A. Ray, M. E., (Assoc.) Mining Engin.
W. T. Magruder, M. E., Mech. Engin. Frank Ruhlen, B. S., Asst. in Agr.
E. A. Eggers, German. J. A. Bownocker, D. S., (Asst.) Geol.
Albert M. Bleile, M. D., Anat. and Physiol. C. W. Foulk, B. A., (Asst.) Chem.
Frank E. Sanborn, B. S., Dir. Indus. Dept WL. Graves, M. A., (Asst.) 11het.
Edward Orton, jr., M. E., Dir. Ceramics W. H. Siebert, M. A., (Assoc.) Hist.
and Claywcorking. A. W. Hodgman, PH. D., (Asst.) Greek and
S.A. Norton, PH. D., LL. D., Lecturer on Latin.
Chem. W. F. Lavery, Asst. in Vet. Medicine.
A. E. Vinson, Asst. in Agr. Chem. C. C. Sleffel, Asst. in Indus. Dept. and Fore-
W. D. Gibbs, (Assoc.) Agr. master.
C. E. Sherman, C. E., (Asst.) Ciril Engin. E. E. Somermeir, G. PH., Asst. in Metal-
E. A. Hitchcock, M. E., (Assoc.) Expt. lurgy.
Engin. .T. E. French, M. E., (Asst.) Drawing.
J. E. Boyd, M. S., (Asst.) Phys. K. D. Swartzel, M. S., Asst. in Math.
G. W. McCoard, M. A., (Asst.) Math. Albert Bleininger, Asst. Dir. in Claywork-
F. C. Caldwell, B. A., M. E., (Assoc.) Elect. ing and Ceramics.
Engin. J. H. Schaffner, Asst. in Bot.
Perla G. Bowman, (Assoc.) Domestic Sci. J. S. Hine, B. S., (Asst.) Ent.
F. C. Clark, PH. D., (Assoc.) Econ. and T. K. Lewis, B. S., Asst. in Drawing.
Sociology. F. L. Landacre; B. A., Asst. in Zool. and
H. J. Noyes, (Asst.) Dairy HFusb. Ent.
C. W. Mesloh, M. A., (Asst.) German. C. W. Weick, Asst. in Indus. Dept.
J. R. Taylor, B. A., (Asst.) Rhet. and Engl. W. A. Knight, Asst. in Indus. Dept.
Lang. Olive B. Jones, Libr.
M. P. Brush, Ph. D., Asst. in French. N. H. Brown, M. A., Asst. in Phys.
C. L. Arnold, M. S., Asst. in Math. Clark Wissler, Asst. in Philos. and Pedag.
E. M. Van Harlingen, M. S., (Asst.) Anat. O. V. Brumley, Asst. in Vet. Medicine.
and Physiol. Charles B. Fredericks, Asst. in Vet. Medi-
C. A. Dye, G. PH., (Asst.) Pharmacy. cine.
J. P. Gordy, PH. D., Education. Stella M. Elliott, Assoc. Dir. Gymnasium.
John T. Martin, 1st Lieut.. 5th Artillery, Alan Fish, E. E., Lab. Asst. in Elect. Engin.
IT. S. A., Mil. Sci. and Tactics. Robert Fischer, M. PH., Lab. Asst. in Chem.
W. A. Kellerman, PH. D., Rot. F. 0. Clements, Lab. Asst. in Chem.
Thomas F. Hunt, M. S.. Dean College Agr. John F. Cunningham, M. S. (Hort.), Asst.
and Domestic Sci.; Agr. in Hort. and For.
A. C. Barrows, M. A., D. D., Dean College A. H. Mclntire, M. E. in E. E., Lab. Asst. in
Arlts, Philos., and Sci.; Engl. Lit. Indus. Arts.
J. V. Denney, B. A., Sec. Faculty; Rhet. Horace Judd, M. E., Lab. Asst. in Mech.
and Engl. Engin.
B. L. Bowen, PH. 1)., Romance Lang. and Frederick T. Hale, M. E., Fellow and Lab.
Lit. Ast. in Mech. Engin.
R. I. Fulton, M. A., Elocution and Oratory. Benj. Maag. Emerson McMillen, Fellow
G. B. Kaufnfman, S., Dean. College Phar- and Asst. in Astron.
macy; Iharmacy. John B. Parker, B. A., Fellow and A1it. in
W. C. MIills, B. S. (HI. & F.), Curator Ar- Rhetoric and Engl. Lang.
chaeology. Emma Leanna Ball, M. S., Fellow Asst. in
1). W. White, D. V. S., Vet. Mledicine; Dean Math.
College ret. Medicine. Samuel E. Rasor, B. S., Fellow Asst. in
I C. Lord, B. S., (Assoc.) Astron. Math.







31



ah a Agicultural and Mechanical College, tilwater.

COURE OF STUDY.
The c our f study rquis fur yeas for completion and ltas o the degree of B. S.

MOARlt OF INSTRU'TION.

George Espy MorrowM.A. .: Ar. I'r,; gr. John Fields, B. S., (ssoc,. Chien. and
George Latimer Holtr, B. S., he. and Phys.
Phys. John Hayes Bone B. S., (Jsoe.) Ayr.
Henry Ewing Glazier, lort.1 Mrs. E. Q. Stevenson, Music.
Erest Everett Bogue. M. S., lt. and Ent. Miss G. M. Holt, Ste.
Lowery Layion Lew M. 8.. D. M., Oscar M. Morris, B. ., Ast. in iort.
Zool. and 1et. c. Harry Edgar Thompson, S., Prin. Prep.
Angelu C Seott, M. A., Eng. and Lit. Dept.
Richard E. Chandler, M. M. E., Engin. May (verstrevt. Ast. Prcp. Diept.
James W. MesMath. H MHand, Libr.



Oregon State Agricultural College,. C orrailic.

COURSES OF STUDlY.
Tere are four courses of study, each leading to the degree of B. S.: Agriculture,
four years; mechanical engineering, four years; household economy (for girls), four
year; and pharmey, four years.
OARD OF INSTRUcTION.
Thos. M. Gatch, M. A,, Pu. D., 're.; .. B. Horer, M. A., LIT. D. Engl. Lang.
M. tal and Moral ,. and Lit.
F. erchtold, M. A., D~ean Lang. and 11t.4 Mrs. Ida B. Callahan, B. S., (.est.) Egl.
Grant A. Covell, M. E., Mec.., Mclh. Lang. and Lit.
En in. and Phys. E. Le, adet Major, Ml. i. and
Ernest C. HaywaVr, E. E., (Ant.) Mec., Tactic.
ech. Enuin. and 'hys. Gordon V. Skelton, C. E., Math. awnd t'iil
D. W. Prichard. A.ss. in 1Woodwork. Engin.
Clyde.M. Phillips, B. M. E.. IAst. in lack- Chas. L. Johnson, B. S., (iAJlt.) Math.
mlthing, and Civil Engin.
Margaret C. Snell, M.D., Hou1ehold Econ. A. .. Cordley, B. S,, Zool. and Ent.
and I/gientS. E. R. Lake, M. S., Bot. and Hlort.
Mrs. Mary Avery, Ast. in Sewing Dept. (Ge. Coote, Flori and r(;Trdener.
James Withycombe, V. S., 1Ar.; V. Dir. E. F. Pernot, Drawing and Photography.
Erpt. Sta. Dorothea Nash, B. HI. E., As8t. in Draw-
F. L. Kentf B. Agr., Asst. in Dairying. ing: Instr. Muic.
G. W. Shaw, Pu. D., Chcm. Helen V. Crawford, B. S., Elocution.
John F. Fulto, B. S., (Ast.) Ch. ertha Ellis, Vocal Music.
C. M. MeKellips, Pu C., (Ast.) Ch ; T H. Crawford, Clerk and Purchasing
Inr. Phar. Agent.

PENSYLVANIA.

The Pennsylvania tate College, State College.

COURSES OF STUDY.
courses of study, each requiring four years for completion unless otherwise
Sare as follows: Classical course, leading to the degree of B. A.; eneral







32

science course; Latin scientific course; course in agriculture; course in biology;
course in chemistry; course in civil engineering; course in electrical engineering;
course in mathematics; course in mechanical engineering; course in mining engi-
neering; course in physics; course in philosophy; a special course in chemistry and
a special course in mining engineering, each requiring two years for completion;
short courses in agriculture and mining, each lasting twelve weeks, and a course in
dairying and in creamery work of six weeks each. The four years' courses (except
classical) lead to the degree of B. S., the diploma containing mention of the course
pursued. Provision is also made for post-graduate study, leading to advanced
degrees, and for one year of preparatory work.

BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.

George W. Atherton, LL. D., Pres.; Polit. Carl D. Fehr, M. A., (Asst.) German.
and Social Sci. Silvanus B. Newton, B. A., M. D., Dir.
William A. Buckhout, M. S., Bot. and Phys. Education.
Eort. Charles L. Griffin, B. S., (Asst.) Machine
I. Thornton Osmond, M. S., M. A., Phys. Design.
Harriet A. McElwain, M. A., Lady Prin.; Anna E. Redifer, (Asst.) Indus. Art and
Hist. .Design.
Louis E. Reber, M. S., Mech. and Mech. Harry Hayward, B. S., (Asst.) Dairy
Engin. Husb.
William Frear, PH. D., Agr. Chem. John H. Leete, B. A., (Asst.) Math.
George Gilbert Pond, M. A., PH. D., Chem. Nathaniel \V. Shed, B. S., E. M., (Asst.)
Henry Prentiss Armsby, PH. D., Lecturer Mining Engin. and Metallurgy.
on Stock Feeding. Herbert E. Dunkle, B. S., M. E., Instr.
Henry T. Fernald, M. S., PH. D., Zool. Mech. Drawing.
Benjamin Gill, M. A., Greek and Latin. John A. Hunter, jr., B. S., M. E., Instr.
Magnus C. Ihlseng, E. M., C. E., PH. D., Mech. Engin.
Mining Engin. and Geol. Irving L. Foster, M. A., Instr. Romance
John Price Jackson, B. S., M. E., Elect. Lang.
Engin. Francis J. Pond, M. A., PH. D., Instr.
Fred E. Foss, B. S., M. A., Civil Engin. Assaying.
Joseph M. Willard, B. A., Math. Walter J. Keith, M. A., PH. D., Instr.
Fred Lewis Pattee, M. A., Engl. and Rhet. Chem.
George C. Watson, B. Agr., M. S., Agr. Paul B. Breneman, B. S., C. E., Instr.
Martin G. Benedict, M. A., PH. D., Pedag.; Civil Engin.
in Charge Sublfreshman Class. Thomas H. Taliaferro, C. E., Pu. D.,
Daniel C. Pearson, Capt., 2d Cavalry, Instr. Math.
U. i<. A., Mi. Sci. and Tactics. Elizabeth B. Meek, M. S., Instr. Biol.
George C. Butz, M. S., (Asst.) Hort. Abraham H. Espenshade, B. A., Instr.
Madison M. Garver, B. S., (Asst.)'Phys. Rhet. and Elocution.
Franklin E. Tuttle, M. A., PH. 1)., (Asst.) Frank F. Thompson, B. S., E. E., Instr.
Chem. Elect. Engin.
William Mason Towle, B. S., (Asst.) Prac- Charles F. Sponsler, B. S., Instr. Pract.
lical Mech. Mech.
Erwin W. Runkle, M. A., PH. D., (Asst.) Charles W. Lawrence, B. S., Asst. in Ciril
Psyich. and Ethics. Engin.
Joseph II. Tudor, C. E., M. S., (Asst.) Frank T. Beers, B. S., Asst. in Chemn.Lab.
Math. Helen M. Bradley, Libr.
Thomas C. Hopkins, M. S., M. A., (Asst.) Clara Dayton Wyman, in Charge- ffsic.
Geol Anna Addams McDonald, Asst. Libr.
T. Itayvmond Blyer, B. S., C. E., (Asst.) William C. Patterson, Supt. Grounds and
Ciril Enlgin. Buildings.


A i11







33

?IRHODE ISLAND.

Rhode and College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, Kingston

COURSES OF, STUDY.

The courses of study are six: Agricultural, echanical, general scientific, chemical,
biological, physics-mathematics. Each requiresfour yeas for completion, and leads
to the degree of B.. A short winter course in both agriculture and mechanics,
with shop and laboratory work, together with a poultry school extending through
four weeks, is given from Janary 1 to April 1. Agricultural high school, with a
two years' co e fo farmers' boys who have been deprived of high school advan-
tages.
BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.N

John H. Washburn, Pu. D., Pre. ; Chem. Thos. C. lodman, Instr. Woodwork.
A. A. Brigham, Pu. D., Agr. John F. Knowles, B. S., Instr. Woodwork.
Homer J. Wheeler, Pu.D., Geol. Mabel D. Eldred. B. S., Instr. Drawing.
SA. L. Bosworth, B. 8., Math. M.W. Rockwell.B.A., Istr.Engl. and ist.
E. J. Watson, M. A., Lan. Lucy H. Putnam, str. Expression.
Win. E. Drake, B. ., Mech. Enin. George B. Knight, Instr. Mech.
H. L. Merrow, M. A., Bt. Howland Burdick, Ast. Agr.
Geo. W. Field, Pu. D., Zol. M. I. Tyler, Cirl Engin.
John E. Bucher, Pu. D., Agr. (Clien. J. S. Allen,jr., olit. Si.
F. W. Card, M. S., rt. F. E. Craig, Asst. Instr. Mech.
A. Smith, ath. Nathaniel Helme, Met.
A. C. Scott, B. S., Phys. and Elet. E. Brooks. Sen.

SOUTII (A1 OLI0NA.

Clemson Agricultural College, Clemn Cllege.

COURSES (0F STUDY.

There is one course of study offered in the freshman year, two in the sophomore,
threin the junior ad snior years-ne in chemistry and agriculture, one in
mechanics and engineering, and one in textile engineering.

BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.

Henry S. Hartzog, Pres C. Hancock, Instr. Drawing and Jece. De-
M. B. Hardin, Chm. ignig.
J. S. Newman, Agr. F. S. Shiver, PH. G., Jst. Chem.
W. H. Boebm, Mech. R.T.V. Bowman, Instr. Forgeand Foundry.
C. M. Furman, B. A., El. G. E. Nesom, B. S., D. V. M., Instr. Vet. Sci.
W. S. Morrison, B. A., H1t. W.. M. Riggs, B. S., E. and M. E., Instr.
. A. Shanklin, M. A., Acing Comman- Elec.; in Charge Elect. Lab.
dant; M 8i. i and Tactic& Albert Barnes, M. E., Instr. W'oodwork; in
J. G. Clinkscales, M. A., Math. Charge Mech. Lab.
J.. Lewis, B. E., Geol. A. P. Anderson, M. S., Pu. D., Bot.
R. N. Brackett, B. A., (Aest.) Chem. T. G. Poats, Instr. Phys. and Machine
P. T. Brodie, B. 8., B. A., (Aset.) Math.; Shop.
Instr. Civil Engin. E. Walker, B. S., Ent. and Asst. Hort.
. W. Daiel, (Aset.) Engl. J. H. M. Beaty, Dir. Textile Dept.
F. C. DuPre, (At.) A.r. and Hrt. G. Shanklin, Tutor Math.
C. M. Conner, B. S., Animal HIeb. and R. E. Lee, Asst. Instr. Drawing.
WDa W. Klugh, B. S., Tutor.
SM.Redfearn, B. S., M. D., Instr. Physiol. S. M. artin, M. A., Tutor.

Studying in Germany
10603- 6o. 59- 3







34

The Colored Normal, Industrial, Agricultural, and Mechanical College of
South Carolina, Orangeburg.
COURSES OF STUDY.
The courses of study are four in number and require four years each for comple-
tion: The collegiate normal and industrial course, leading to the degree of B. A.;
the agricultural course, leading to the degree of B. Agr.; the mechanical course,
leading to the degree of B. S.; the preparatory course, leading up to the three above-
named courses.
BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.
Thos. E. Miller, M. A., Pres.; Hist., Dir. Julia A. McLain, Kindergarten, and Assi.
Indus. in Engl.
W. R. A. Palmer, M. A., D. D., Engl., Lit., Olive A. Sasportas, Asst. in Engl.
Pedag., and Moral Sci. S. M. Boston, Supt. Ironwork.
R. S. Wilkinson, M. A., Math.. Phys., and Wm. Gruber, Supt. Woodwork.
Mil. Sci. J. R. Steele, Supt. Brickwork.
J. W. Hoffman, PH. D., Agr., Chem., and J. A. Tolbert, Supt. Painting.
Zool. G. C. Williams, Supt. Farm.
N. C. Nix, B. A., Math. W. W. Williams, As8t. in Ironwork.
R. L. Douglass, B. A., Engl. C. H. Waller, Asst. in Dairy.
Sarah V. Smalls, Prin. Prep. Dept.; Phys. S. D. Frazier, Asst. in Surveying and Phys.
Sci. E. F. Mikell, Instr. Band Music and Engl.
Louise B. Fordham, Drawing and Art. C. C. Davis, Dressmaking and Plain Sewing.
Mary J. Miller, Bookkeeping and Typewrit- C. J. Gregg, Domestic Econ. and Matron.
ing; College Accountant. John Palmer, Engin.

SOUTH DAKOTA.

South Dakota Agicultural College, Brookings.

COURSES OF STUDY.
About four-fifths of the regular five years' work leading to the B. S. degree is the
same for all. The remainder of the fifty-two courses required are elective and must
be taken in some two departments of instruction. Regular three years' work in
pharmacy is offered for the Ph. G. degree. A diploma is granted those completing
the prescribed year's work in commercial science and steam engineering; and a cer-
tificate to those completing the special quarter year's work offered in agriculture,
horticulture, and dairying.
BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.
J. W. Heston, PH. D., LL. D., Pres.; Hist. Marcus Johnson, Asst. in Steam Engin.
and Econ. Eva P. Mathews, B. S., Indus8. Art.
G. L. Brown, M. S., Sec.; Math, and Astron. H. B. Mathews, B. 8., Phys.
E. A. Burnett, B. S., Animal Husb. and E. L. Moore, B. S., D. V. S., Zool. and Vet.
Dairy Sci. Sci.
E. C. Chilcott, M. S., Geol. and Agronomy. F. G. Orr, (Asst.) Commercial Dept. and
A. B. Crane, B S., As8t. in Math. and Engin. Libr.
Stacy A. Cochrane, Asst. in Agr. Engin. Miss E. L. Pratt, Music and Phys. Culture.
A. B. Crosier, Commercial Sci. A. R. Saunders, M. E., Archi. and Agr.
Miss N. E. Folsom, B. 8., Engl. Lang. Engin.
Miss Isabella R. Frisbie, B. S., Domestic De Alton Saunders, M. A., Bot. and Ent.
Sci. J. H. Shepard, B. S., Chem. .
N. E. Hansen, M. S., Hort. and For. H. C. Solberg, M. E., Mech. Engin.
A. S. Harding, M. A., (Asst.) Hist. and W. S. Thornber, B. S., (Asst.) Hort. and
Econ. Bot.
A B. iohn, B. S., Acting Commandant. J. I. Wheeler, B. A., Modern Lang.
H. II. Husted, B.S., As,4. in Music and B. T. Whitehead, B. S., PH. G., Pharmac g
Math. William 11. Knox, B. A., (Asst) Chen.t
R. F. Kerr, M. A., (Asst.) Latng.







35

TENNESSEE.

State A ltual and Mechanica College of the University of Tennessee,
Knoxrille.
COURSES OF STUDY.
The co s f study are seven: Literary course, scientiic course. course in agri-
culture, course in civil engi ring, ouse in mecanial enineering, course in elec-
trl enginerig, and chemical course. The degrees of B. A. and B. S. are conferred.

BOARD F INSTRUCTION.
Chas. W. Dabney, PH. D., LL.1)., Pres. C. ). Schmitt, M. A., Math.
W. W. Carson, C E., M. E, Ciril Engin. Edward T. Sanford. M. A., LL. B., Lec-
T.W. Jordan, M. A., Latin. turer on Hixt. of Tnnessecc.
C. E. Wai C. E., M. E., Pu. I., F. C.S., Henry J. Darnall, (Adjunct) .odern
Chem. l.anUg.
-, Agr. nd rt Andrw I Nave, Capt., U. S. A., Mi. Si.
G.F. Mellen, M. A., PH. D., Gr~ek and and Tactic.
French. .. R. McColl, B. S., (Asst.) Mech. Engin.
J. B. Henneman, M. A., P.iD., Eng. and I. L. Watts, B. A., Instr. Hort.
Gema n. Chlarles E. Ferris, B. S., Initr. Drawting.
T. C. Karns, M. A., Philo8. and Peda. S. Bain, B. A., Instr. Bot.
Charles A. Perkins, Pu. D., 'hys. and C. E. Chaibliss, M. S., Instr. Zool.
Elect. Engin. Edwin Wiley, B. S., Libr.. Insitr. Engil.
Charles W. Turner, M. A., (Acting) Hist. WeBon M. Fulton, 1B. A.. Ir. Met.
James Maynrd, M. A., Lectrer on Inter- Charles Hill, ANst. Chei., Instr. Chen.
national Law. and Pharmacy.
Joshua W. Caldwell, M. A., Lectnrer ~n John F. Voorhees l.str. Phys. Culture.
Contittal Ht. John B. Guinn, Forean Shops.



State Agricultural and Mehanic College of Texas, olle Station.

COURSES OF STUDY.
There are four reular courses of study: Agriculture, horticulture, mechanical
engineering, and civil engineering. Each xtends through four years, and leads to
the degree of B. S., the particular course being specified in the diploma. Special,
elective, and graduate courses are also provided.

1A0R OF? INSTRUCTION.
L. L. Foster, Pre A. L. Banks, B. A., M. S., (Asoc.) Math.
R. H. Whitlock, M. E., ech. Eni. II. Ness, B. S., (Asst.) Hort. and Bot.
H H Harrington, M. S., Chle. and Min. D. W. Spence, I, S., C. E., (Assoc.) Civil
C. Puryear M. A., C. E., Math. Engin. and Phys.
Mark Francis, D. V. M., et.i. C. E. Burgoon, B. M. E., (Ast.) Mech.
F. R. Giesecke, M. E., Drawing. Engin.
J. Magle A.,., C. ., M. C. E., Cir E. V. Kerr, B. S., (At.) ch. Engin
iand Phy. A.M. Soule, B. S. A., (Asst.) Agr.
R. .Price, B. ., Hrt., ot, and Ent. H. W. South, (Asst.) Engl. and list.
Bittle A., P. D., Lang. A. C. Gillespie, M. D., Surgeon.
H. Connell, M. S., Ar. J. A. Baker, Sec.
SW. utson, Engl. ad H J. G. Harrison, Bookkeeper.
SMartin, Mi. Sci.; Commandant. Bernard Sbisa, Steward.
mith, (Asoc.) Math. C. A. Lewis, Foreman Carpenter Shop,
P.. 8., (Aesoc.) Chnem. H. C. Kyle, B. S., Foreman Farm.
W. B. Philpott, M. S., (Assoc.) Engl. and B. C. Pittuck, Station Ayr.
,~i~ii ";il,;tatil







36

UTAHI.

Agricultural College of Utah, Logan.

COURSES OF STUDY.

The college work includes five distinct lines of instruction:` Course in agriculture,
course in domestic arts, course in mechanical engineering, course in civil engineer-
ing, and commercial course. There are three special courses: A two years' course
in agriculture, a two years' course in domestic arts, a two years' commercial course,
and a preparatory department. In addition to these special courses there are two
courses of winter lectures covering ten weeks each: A course of agricultural lec-
tures and a course of lectures for the domestic arts department.

BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.

Joseph M. Tanner, Pres.; Polit. Sci. Lewis A. Merrill, B. S., (Asst.) Agr.
John T. Caine, jr., B. S., Prin. Prep. Dept. Edward W. Robinson, (Asst.) German
James Dryden, (Asst.) Met. and Sten. and Drawing.
Elias J. MacEwan, M. A., Engl. Lang. Samuel W. Dunning, 1st Lieut., 16th In-
and Lit. fantry, U. S. A., Mil. Sci. and Tactics.
George L. Swendsen, B. S., C. E., Civil John W. Faris, Prin. Commercial Dept.,
Engin. Commercial Econ., and Bookkeeping.
F.. B. Linfield, B. S. A., Dairying and Ruth Evlyn Moench, Instr. Elocution and
Animal Husb. Phys. Culture.
Willard S. Langton, B. S., Math., Biol. Joseph E. Wilson, Instr. Penmanship.
SJohn A. Widtsoe, B. S., Chem. and Min. Ulysses P. Hedrick, Bot., Hort., and Ent.
Mrs. Dalinda Cotey, B. S., Domestic Arts. George Thomas, B. A., Hist.; Instr. Chem.
Miss Sarah E. Bowen, Instr. Sewing, Dress- August J. Hanson, Foreman Woodworking
making, and Millinery. Dept.
Joseph Jenson, Meck. Engin.; Dir. Work- J. P. Griffin, Foreman Ironworking Dept.
shops. John Stewart, B. S., Asst. in Chem. Lab.
Clarence E. Snow, B. S., Math, and Phys. Expt. Sta.
Mrs. Sara G. Goodwin, Libr. and Instr. James C. Thomas, Asst. in Chem. Lab.
Music. Expt. Sta.
Luther Foster, B. S., M. S. A., Agr.; Dir. John A. Crockett, Asst. in Dairy Dept.
Expt. Sta.
VERMONT.

University of Vermont and State Agricultural College, Burlington.

COURSES OF STUDY.

The four-year academical courses are seven in number: Classical, leading to the
degree of B. A.; literary-scientific, leading to tie degree of Ph. 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.

BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.

M. II. Buckham, I). D., Pres.; Polit. and G. H. Perkins, PH. D., Natural Hist.
Awial Philos. J. E. Goodrich, D. D., Latin.
II. A. P. Torrey, LL. D., Intellectual and W. C. Kitchin, PH. D., French. .
Moral Philo8. J. L. Hills, B. S., Agr. Chem.
V. G. Harbour, Pi. B., C. E., Mech. and F. Tupper, jr., PH. D., ihet. andEng. Lit.
Bridge Engin. A. W. Slocum, M. A., Phys.

I On leave.







37

BOARD OF 1NISTRUCTION-4ontinlled.

G. E. Howe, Pu. D., Greek. .. Eaton, Instr. Shopwork.
F. A. Waugh, M. S., Hort. C. W. Doten, PII. B., Instr. Eloution;
. J.Bailey, M. A., 1st Lieut., 1st Artil- Sec. and Reyistrar.
lery, U. 8. A., Mil. Sci. and TacticV. W. G. Bullard. PuD. D., rst. Math.
F. A. Rich, S., M. D., Insr. 1et. Medi- J. B. Stearns, B. S., Min.
c ie. H. A. Torrey, Plt. D., Instr. Chem.
8. F Emerson Pu. D., H~t. G. E Smith, B. S., l istr. (iril Enqin.
N. Merrill, P ., he. E, umphrey, i8str. Dairying.
A. L. Daniels, D. Sc., Ma. ., A.D. Insr. Math and
L. J. Huff, M. A., German. Eng.
J. V. tey, C. E., Civil Engin. A. Z. Eno, B. A., Engl. and German.
1. A. Ctorr, C E. Elect. Engin. J. C. Robinson, Instr. Dairying.
L. R. Jones, PH. B., Bot. R. T. .ayncs, DJairying.
A. W. Ayer, B. S., Mech. Engin. D1uncan Stuart. Dairying.
.I. B. Chitteuden, M. A., lntr. Ayr. Dept. Edith Clarke, Libr.

VIRGINIA.

Virnia Agricultural and echnical College, lilacksburg.
COUR~ES OF STUDY.

The oues of study are teven, each requiring four years for completion and
leading to the degree of B. S.: Agricultural course, horticultural course, applied
chemistry course, general cien course, civil engineering course, mechanical engi-
neering course, and electrical engineering course. There are also two couN rses which


BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.

J. M. McBrde, Pu. D., LL. D., Pres.: Agr. W. 1. Saunders, At. Dairy Isb.
Chem. .1. R. Parrott, (Adjunct) Woodwork and
W. B. Alwood, Hort., Ent. and Mye. Dir. Shops.
R. H. udall, Pu. D., Engl. f rst. and A. T. Eskridgc, M. 8., stri. Mi., and
Poit. Econ. Geol.
E. myth, jr., M. A., 3 iol. C. Wade, Teas.
T. P. Campbell, M. A., Modern Lang. W. G. Conner, M. E., Instr. M1achine
8. R. Pritchard, M. A., Elect. Engin. Work.
R. C. Pice, Ce., Mi. aMd Geol. C. McCullough, ). V. M., M. D., Instr.
D. 0. Nourse, B. S., Agr. Vet. Ei.
A. T. Finch, M. D., Mil. Sci. a Ta tis and A.W Drinkard, M. S., Sec.; Instr. Engl.
Instr. Phyuiol.; Commandant of Cadetx. and list.
L.S. Randolph, M.E., ech. Engin. W. Stull, C. E.. Inst. M3th. and Ciril
W. M. Patton, C. E., Civil Engin. Engin.
R.J. Davidson, M. A., Anal. Che.. W. B. Ellett, M. S., Instr. Chem.
E. P. Niles, V. M., Vet Sci. J. S. A. Johnson, B. S., Arst. in Mech.
C. E. Vawter, jr., B. S., (Acting) Math. Drawing and Aset. Commandant.
and hy. C. Lee, B. S., Ast. in Elect. Engin.
.W. Walker, B. A., Asst. in Math, and H. L. Price, B. S., Asst. in Hort.
Engl. M. Ferguson, B. S., asst. in Math.
The Hampton Normal and Agricultural Institute, Hampton.

COURSE OF STUDY.

The rof study requires three years for completion, and a diploma is givei
on grraduation.







38

BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.

H. B. Frissell, D. D., Prin.; Mental Phi!os. Flora F. Lowe, Engl. and Arith.
H. B. Turner, Pastor; Bible Lessons. Albert Howe, Supt. Indus.
Alexander Purves ( Treas.), Hampton. Martha M. Waldron, M. D., Resident Phy-
Francis C. Briggs, Business Agent. sician.
Elizabeth Hyde, In Charge Academic Dept. Elizabeth Clark, Lady Prin.; Math.
Frank K. Rogers, Dir. Armstrong and Sla- M. Isabella McNear, Domestic Sci.
ter Memorial Trade School. L. R. Miner, Drawing.
C. Augusta Adams, Engl. and Lit. Celia S. Nettleton, Training School.
Mrs. M. A. Armstrong, Sci. Mary W. Nettleton, In Charge Whittier
Alice M. Bacon, Civics and Rhet. School.
Alice I. Boardman, Manual Training. Williametta 0. Nash, Geog.
Hugh M. Brown, Phys. W. H. Parker, Machinist.
William L. Brown, Bookkeeping. Lucy A. Pratt, Gymnastics.
Harris Barrett, Bookkeeping. Sarah E. Proctor, Arith. and 3eog.
Cora F. Butler, Lit. and Hist. Ella Richardson, Shelbanks Night School.
A. Louise Cleaveland, Engl. and Arith. S. J. Scott, Wheelwright.
Bessie Cleaveland, Vocal Music. W. S. Sweetser, (Asst.) Agr.
Rossa B. Cooley, Sci. and Engl. Myrtilla J. Sherman, Gram., Composition.
Jessie A. Coope, Gymnastics. Susan Showers, Geog.
Jane E. Davis, Sci. Emma F. Small, Sloyd Teacher.
C. H. DeYarmett, Metal Work. Emma B. Smith, First Grade, Whittier.
C. Duncan, Blacksmithing. Clara M. Snow, Engl. and Arith.
Blanche Finley, Kindergarten. E. H. Spennie, Wood Turning.
Dora Freeman, Lit., Bible, and Reading. Helen Tucker, Arith. and Engl.
Charles L. Goodrich, Agr. M. W. Twitchell, Engl., Arith., and Geog.
L. M. Goodrich, Engl. and Arith. Jessie A. Wier, Sewing and Dressmaking.
John G. Hartelius, Carpentry.* F. D. Wheelock, Bible.
Leonora E. Herron, Libr. Julia F. Winter, Bible Hist.
Emma Johnston, Arith. Jane S. Worcester, Hist.
Jane Langley, Methods. R. R. Moton, Commandant of Cadets.
J. F. LaCrosse, Painting. Allan Washington, Asst. Commandant.
D. R. Lewis, iech. Drawing. W. A. Webster, Bricklaying and Plastering.

WASHINGTON.

Washington Agricultural College and School of Science, Pullman.

COURSES OF STUDY.
Courses of study are offered in the'following lines: Mathematics, civil engineer-
ing, mining engineering, chemistry, botany and zoology, agriculture, horticulture,
English language and literature, economic science and history, electrical engineer-
ing, steam engineering, hydraulic engineering, military science and tactics, modern
languages, and supplemental courses in Latin, physics, dairying, pharmacy, and
veterinary science.
BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.
E. A. Bryan, M. A., Pres.; Hist. and Polit. Osmar L. Waller, Pu. M., Math. and Civil
Si. Engin.
Albert E. Egge, P ., Engl.I. Lang. and Elton Fulmer, M. A., Chem. ,
Lit. W. Chase, Ist Lieut., 22d Infantry, U.S.A.,
Charles V. Piper, M. S., Bot. and Zool. Mil. Sci. and Tactics.
George H. Watt, B. S., Prin. Prep. Dept. William J. Spillman, M. S., Agr.
Eleazer Darrow, E. E., Mech. Engin. and W. G. Beach, M. A., Econ. Sci.
Phys. Annie Howard, Rhet. and Composition.
Ward Barnumll M. E., (Asst.) Mech. Engin. John A. Bamer, Hort.







39

[BARI) OF INSTRUCTION-Continued.

W. H. Heileman, B. S., Ant. in hem. H. Webster, B. A., Instr. Commercial
. B. Nelson, D. V. M., et. Sc. Branches.
. W. Dane, B. A., Asst. in Zool L. Corner,. 8.. Tutor Prep. Dept.
C. A. Barry, Moder Lan. D. A. Brodie B. S., Tutor Prep. Dept.
W. J. Roberts, M.A., (A .) Math. HI. C. MKinstry, Instr. Butter Makint.
Solon Shedd, B. A., Sec. Faculty: (Asst.) J.H. .Hecker, Intr. Cheese Making.
Geol. and Mi. Lillian A. Bolser. Instr. Piano.


WEST VIRGINIA.

West Virgnia University, organtn.

COUR(ES OF STUDY.

The four-year coures with degrees are: Classical course. B. A.; philosophical
course, Ph. B.; modern literature course, B. L.; scientific course, B. S.; course in
mechanical nginering, B. S. M E.; course in civil engineering, B. S. C. E.; scientific
course in agriculture, B. Agr., and the law course. LL. B. The two-year courses
are: The tw ear certifcate law coure, not leading to any degree, and the short
course in practical agriculture, leading to the deree of B. Agr. Preparatory, grad-
iate, and special courses are also offered.

HOARD OF INSTRU:CTIO.

Jerome H. Raymond. P. I)D., Prc.: Soc- Frederick Lincoln Emory, B. S., M. M. E.,
ology and Econ. Mech. and Applied Math.
Robert A. ArmsMtron, A, : B.. lit,. M. S., Agr. Chem.
SLit. L. C. Corbett, M. S., Iort.
Okey Johnson, M. A., LL. B., Dean Law A. D. opklins, PI. 1)., Econ. Ent.
Co lege. W. Rumsey, B. AAn., Bot.
ma Clark Atkeson, P. D., ean Agr. Hare B. A.. Latin.
College: Agr. C. A. Ellenberger, Music: Dr. School
James H. Stewart, M. A., Dir. Agr. Erpt. Music.
ta. John A. Lockwood, 1st Lieut., I' . A.,
Waitman Barbe, M. A., Asst. to Pre,. Mil. So. and C'ommandant ('adets.
. B. Reynolds, D. D., Philo. Frederic W. Sanders. Pu. D., (Asst.)
St. George T. Brooke, LL. D.. Common and European Hist.
atut La. Frederick W. Truseott, Pu. D.. (Jsst.)
W~m. P. Wlley, M. A., Equity, J.urispru- Germanic Lang. and Lit.
den, and C meral La. ichard Ellsworth Fast, LL. B., M. A.,
Alexander Whitebill, Pu. D., Genral ~(st.) Amerian Hist. and Polit. Sci.
and Anal. Chm. Kenneth McKenzie, PI. D., (Aest.) Ro-
Ja. W. artigan, M. A., M. D,, Biol. ance Lang. and Lit.
John L. Johnsto, C. E., Ciril and Mining Charles Henry Patterson, -M. A., (Asst.)
Egin. Rhet. and Elocution.
Jas. S. Stewart, M. S., Math. Russell McMurphy, JIntr. Piano.
Samuel B. Brown, M. A., Geol. Eva E. Hubbard, Instr. Painting and
Thomas C. Miller, M. A., Peda.; Prin. raing.
Sc Frank W. Keene, Instr. Violin, G itar, and
William S. Aldrich, M. E., Mech. Engin. Mandolin.
W. Douthat, Pu. D., Latin Lang. and Russell L. Morris, C. E., Instr. Civil and
Lit. Mining Engin.
Hodges, M. A., Phy. C. Jones, M. E., Instr. Mech. Engin.
Cas Woolery,M. A., Greek Lan. D. J. Barton, B. A., Ast. in Math.
dLit. D.M. Willis Prin. Commercial School.







40

BOARD OF INSTRUCTION-continued.

Elizabeth Whitescarver, Asst. in Cor- Lloyd Lowndes Friend, B. A., Fellow in
mercial School. Engl.
Rufus West, Asst. in Mech. Engin. Eliza J. Skinner, Libr.
Grace Martin, B. M., (Asst.) Piano. Francis A. Hauber, B. S., Asst. in Libr.
Arthur Lee Post, B. A., Fellow in Chem. Anna B. White, B. A., Asst. in Libr.
Daniel Webster Ohern, B. A., Fellow in Ella E. Egbert, Sec. to Pres.
Greek. Albert Collett, Sec. to Pres.

The West Virginia Colored Institute, Farm.

COURSES OF STUDY.

The courses of study are three: A course in agriculture, requiring three years for
completion; a mechanical course, and a normal course.

BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.

J. McHenry Jones, Pres.; Agr. Mrs. Etta L. Hill, Music, Drawing, and
Byrd Prillerman, Eng. Lang. German Lang.
J. M. Canty, jr., Mech. and Mech. Draw- W. A. Spriggs, Carpentry.
ing. Flayvilla D. Brown, Sewing.
Charles E. Jones, Natural Sci. S. D. Brown, Printing.
J. C. Gilmer, Math. and Latin. W. S. Brown, Farmer.


WISCONSIN.

College of Agriculture of the University of Wisconsin, Madison.

COURSES OF STUDY.

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

BOARD OF INSTRUCTION.

Charles K. Adams, LL. D., Pres. G. McKerrow, Supt. Farmers' Institutes.
W. A. Henry, B. AGR., Dean; Agr. R. A. Moore, (Asst. to Dean,) in Charge
S. M. Babcock, Pi. D., Chief Chem. Short Course.
F. HI. King, Agr. Phys. S. Beattie, D. V. S., Vet. Sci.
E. S. Goff, Hort. and Econ. Ent. H. Vanleeuwen, Instr. Milk Testing.
H. L. Russell, Pu. D., Bact. G. Rohn, Instr. at Butter Worker.
E. H. Farrington, M. S., (Assoc.) Dairy J. H. Godfrey, Instr. at Separator.
Husb. Lewis Engleman, Instr. at Separator.
F. W. Woll, M. S., Chem. U. S. Baer, Instr. Cheese Making.
W. L. Carlyle, B. S. A., Animal Husb. J. Berg, Instr. Cheese Making. .
J A. Jeffery, B. ARu., (Asst.) Agr. Phys. F. Dewhirst, Instr. Farm Dairying.
C. I. King, Instr. Pract. Mech. J. F. Dietrich, Asst. Instr. Farm Dairying.
G. C. Morse, M. E., Instr. Dairy Engin. Fred. Ashman, Instr. Pasteurizing.
J W. Decker, B. AuR., Instr. Cheese Mak- J. H. Stanton, Asst. in Stock Judging.
ing. .W. J. Moyle, Instr. Iort.
A. Vivian, PH. G., (Asst.) Chem. F. Cranefield, Instr. Greenhouse.
W. A. Scott, I)lP. I)., Econ. Agr.





41



Coge of Agriculture of the University of Wyoming, Laramie.

cQURSE OF STUDY

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

BOAItD OF INSTIRCTION,

Elmer E. Smiley, B. A., B. D., Pr. C. B. Ridgaway, M. A., ath.and PJhys.
Aven Nelson, M. S., M. A., Bio. E. E. Slosson, M. S., Chem.
Henry Merz, M. A., Soial Sci. W. C. Knight, M. A., Geol.
I. M. More, M. A., Hist. L.. H.Morey, B. A., Rlht. and Enyl. Lit.
B. C. Bffum, M. S., gr. ad Hort. V,. Gilkison, B. S., Meh.
- -, Mi. ci. an Tatic and Asst. J. E. Downey, M. A.. Instr. EqjIl.
Math. W 1. Reed. Ast. in Gfol. a nd PaleontoloWy.

















AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATIONS.




ALABAMA.

Agricultural Experiment Station of the Agricultural and Mechanical College
of Alabama, Auburn.

Department of the Agricultural and Mechanical College of Alabama.

GOVERNING BOARD.

Board of Trustees-Committee on Experiment Stations: I. F. Culver (Pres.), Union
Springs; J. G. Gilchrist, Hope Hull; H. C. Armstrong, Auburn.

STATION STAFF.

W. L. Broun, M. A., LL. D., President of the College and of the Station Council.
P. H. Mell, M. E., PH. D., Dir.; Bot. J. T. Anderson, PH. D., Assoc. Chet.
B. B. Ross., M. S., Chem. C. L. Hare, M. S., 2d Asst. Chen.
C. A. Cary, D. V. M., Vet. R. G. Williams, M. S., 3d Asst. Chem.
J. F. Duggar, M. S., Agr. T. U. Culver, Supt. Farm.
F. S. Earle, Hort. and Biol. John McCalla, Asst. in Agr.
'C. F. Baker, B. S., Ent. W. E. Johnson, Asst. in Biol.

Canebrake Agricultural Experiment Station, Uniontown.

GOVERNING BOARD.

Board of Control: I. F. Culver, Montgomery; P. H. Mell (Dir. ex offcio), Auburn;
W. M. Booker, Uniontown; J. Huggins, Newbern; A. Sledge, Whitsett; G. D. Stollen-
werck, Siddonsville; M. Walker, Faunsdale.

STATION STAFF.

P. H. Mell. P. D., Dir. ex officio. J. F. Connor, D. V. M.. Vet.
W. Collins, B. S., Asst. Dir. in charge. M. Walker, Treas.

ARIZONA.

Agricultural Experiment Station of the University of Arizona, Tucson.

Department of the University of Arizona.

GOVERNING BOARD.

Board of Regents: William Herring (Chancellor), Tucson; John H. Martin (Sec.),
Tuiconw; M. P. Freeman (Treas.), Tucson; W. V. Whitmore, Tueso; Gov. N. 0.
lMurphy (ex oficio), Phwnir; A. P. Showman (Territorial Supt. of Instrction) Phwni

1 On lea-e.
42







43

STATION STAFF.

M. M. Parker, M. A., President of the Unirersty.
C. S. Parons, .; Irrg. gin Mark Walker, Asst. Chem.
Jame W. Touney, B. 8., Bol. Angus McBride, Sten.
. H. Forbe, ., Chem. Miss Nor Towner, Bookkeeper.
. M. Woodward, M. A., Met. S. P. Greepleaf, Forean.
A. J. MfClatchie, M. A. ( PhInix), Ar. Charl E. Chase, Mech. Engin.
and Hort.
ARKANSAS.

Arkansas Agricultural Experiment Station, Fayetterille.

Department of Arkanas Indutrial University.

GOVERNING BOARD.
oard of Trstees-Aricultural Committee: T. A. Ftrall ( Pre.). Mar-annm,
W. H. Langford, PinebluTf; V. Y. Cook, Elmo.

STATION STAFF.
J. L. Buchanan, LL. 1., Pr of the Unirersity.
R. L. Bennett, B. S., Dir. J. T. Stinson, B. S., Hot.
Geo. L. Teller ., Chem. JF. Moore. B. ., Jst, (hem.
R. B. Dinwiddi, V. S., Animal Path. and G. Irby, B. A., J st. in Feedig Expts.
Me. CL. L. Newman B. S., Ar.

CALIFORNIA.

Agricultural Experiment Station of the University of Calforni&. ely.

Department of the University of California.

iOVERNING BOARD.
The Regents of the University: Gov. H. T. Gage (Pres), Sacramento: Louis Sloss
(Treas..), 10 Sansome mt., San Francimco; Jacob H. Neff, Colfax; Howard E. Wright,
SBerkel T. J. Kik, acranto; Adolph Sreckels, 7 Market st., San Francisco;
Andrew 8. Halldie, 30 arket at., San Francisco; Jas A. Waymire, Alameda:
Charles W. Slack, 30 San Francisco; Chester Rowell, hresno; T. G.
Phelp, San Carlo; John E. Bud, Stockton: James D. Phelan, San Jrancisco; J.
West Martir, Union Sarings Bank, Oakland; .J. B. Reinstein, 217 Sansome st., San
Frac ; H. S. Foote, U. S. Appraisers' Building, San Francico; I. W. Hellman,
k,a Franci co; W. T. Wallace, 799 Van ess are., San Francisco; Mrs.
Ph e Hearst, San Franc J. F. Hough ton, Sfe Deposit Building, San Francisco;
Arthur Roders 309 ontgoery st., San Francisco; Albert Miller, corner Annie
and teesn ., San Francico; T. S. Kirk, Feeno; Jacob Neff, Colfax.
STATION STAFF.
Martin Kellogg, M. A., LL. D., President of the University.
E. W. Hilgard, Pu. D., LL. D., Dir.; IA. P. Hayne, PH. B., A st. in Charge of
Gel. and Uhem. Vit. and Olire Culture.
E.J. Wikson, M. A., Hrt. Geo. E. Colby, PH. B., M. ., Ast. Chem.
R. H. Lougbridge, Pa. D., Agr. Geol. and Fit. Lab.
gr. Che. F. T. Bioletti, B. S., M. S., Instr. Wine
M Jaffa, PH. B., M. S., let Asst. Chem. Making and Bact.
n Agr. Lab. A. M. Dal Piaz, Ast. in Fit.
SW. Woodworth, ., Ent. C. H. Shinn, B. A., Inspector Sta.
A. Setchell, P. D., Bot. Emil Kellner, Foreman Grounds.
Dvy, Ast. Bt. A. V. Stubenrauch, Clerk to Dir.
I On leave.






44

OUTLYING STATIONS.

Southern Coast Range Station, F. D. Frost, Patron, Paso Robles; J. H. Barber,
Foreman, Paso Robles.
San Joaquin Valley Station, John Tuoby, Patron, Tulare; Julius Forrer, Foreman,
Tulare.
Sierra Foothill Station, R. C. Rust, Patron, Jackson; J. W. Neal, Acting Foreman,
Jackson.
Southern California Station, Rev. C. F. Loop, Patron, Chino; James W. Mills, Fore-
man, Pomona.
East Side Santa Clara Valley Viticultural Station, John Gallegos, Patron, Mission
San Jose.
Station for Resistant Vine Tests, St. Helena, J. K. Moffett, Patron, San Francisco.
Chico Forestry Station, V. C. Richards, Patron, Chico; H. B. Allen, In Charge.
Santa Monica Forestry Station, Roy Jones, Patron, Box 4, Los Angeles; Chas. A.
Colmore, Foreman, Santa Monica.


COLORADO.

Agricultural Experiment Station, Fort Collins.

Department of The State Agricultural College of Colorado.

GOVERNING BOARD.

A. Lindsley Kellogg (Pres.), Rockyford; M. A. Leddy, Manitou; A. S. Bensoni,
Loveland; James L. Chatfield, Gypsum; B. F. Rockafellow, Canon City; Mrs. Eliza
F. Routt, Denver; John J. Ryan, Fort Collins; P. F. Sharp, Pueblo; Gov. Charles S.
Thomas, Denver; President Alston Ellis, Fort Collins.

STATION STAFF.

Alston Ellis, M. A., PH. D., LL. D., President of the College and Director.
W. W. Cooke, B. S., M. A., Agr. Edward S. G. Titus, Asst. Dairyman.
C. S. Crandall, M. S., Bot. and Hort. Carl H. Potter, B. S., Asst. Hort.
W. P. Ieadden, M. A., PH. D., Chem. Louis A. Test, B. M. E., A. C., Asst.
L. G. Carpenter, M. S., Met. and Irrig. Chem.
Engin. Fred Alford, B. S., Asst. Chem.
C. P. Gillette, M. S., Ent. Joseph Lownes, B. S., Asst. Chem.
J. E. DuBois, Sec. R. E. Trimble, B. S., Asst. Met. and Irrig.
F. H. Thompson, B. S., Sten. Eng.
F. L. Watrous, Asst. Agr. E. D. Ball, B. S., Asst. Ent.
Harvey If. Griffin, B. S., Supt. Arkansas Valley Substa., Rockyford.
J. E. Payne, M. S., Supt. Rainbelt Substa., Cheyenne Wells.


CONNECTIC UT.

The Connecticut Agricultural Experiment Station, New Haven.

GOVERNING BOARD).

State Board of Control: Gov. George E. Lounsbury (Pres.), Hartford; W. H. Brewer
(Sec. and Treas.), Nciw Haen; S. .Johnson, New Haren ; W. 0. Atwater, Middletowtn;
(Edwin HIoyt, New Canaan; J. H. Webb, Box 1644, New Haven; T. S. Gold, West
CornwalE ; S./ M Wells, letiherstfield.







45

STATION STAFF.

Samuel W Johnson, M. A., Dir. W. E. Britton, B. S., Ilort.
EH. Jenkifs, P.D., 1,. Dir.; Chei. Miss V. E. Cole, Libr. and Clerk.
A. L. Winton, B., Che. Charles J. Rive, in Charge of Buildings and
T. B. Osbrne, Pi. D., Chem. Grunds.
A. W. Ogden, P. B., Chei. Hugo Lange, Lab. Jsst.
George F. Campbell, Pu. B.. Che. J.B. Olcott, Grass Gardener (Nouth Man-
Wale L. Mitchell, Pu. B., Chew. ehecter).
WM. C. Sturgis, M. A., PH. D., Myc. V.L. Churc1hill, ampling Agc t.
William Pokrob, LaOb. A8st.

Storrs Agricultural Experiment Station, Storrs.'

Department of Storrs Agricultural College.
G)OVERNING BOAJl.I.

Board of Tustees: Gov. George E. Lonnsbury P're), Hartford: T. S. Gold (See.),
Wst Cornwall; I. C. Miles (Trea.), Milford: W. E. Simonds (. Pres.), Iartford:
8. WJohnson, NXw HaIen: E. S. Henry, Rockrill; Andrew Hyde, Norwich; S.O.
Bowen, Eaford; Edmund Ilalladay, Sffleld.
STATION STAFF.

G. W. Flint, Presdent of the College.
W. 0. Atwater, D., D1 r. (Middletown). Francis G. Benedict, Pr,. D., Chei. (Mid-
C. S. Phelps, B, 8., F. Dir.: Agr. dleton).
F. E. Singleton, Sc. (Middletown). P B. awk, Ast. Chen (Middletown).
Clayton F Palmer, asst. Agr.

DELAWARE.

The Delaware College Agricultural xperiment tation, Neark

Departient of Delaware College.
(WOVEKRNIN; BOARD.

Board of Trustees-Committee on Agriculture: James Ilossinger, Newark; Chas.
C. Stockley, Georgetown; John C. Higgins, Delaware City; Manlove Hayes, DoMer;
W. F. Causey, Milford; W. H. Stevens, Seaford; Nathan Pratt, Milford; Edward
Reynolds, Mi ddletown
STATION STAFF.

Geo Hrter, M. A., PH. D., President of the College.
Arthur T. Neale, M. A., Pu. D., MDr. C. L. Penny, M. A., Chec.
F. D. Chester, M. 8., Bot. W. H. Bishop, B. S., Agr. and Met.
G. Powell, M. S., Iort. and Ent. H. P. Eves, D. V. M., Fet.

FLORIDA.

Agricultural Experiment Station of Florida, Lake City.

iDepartment of Florida State Agricultural College.

GOVERNING BOARD.

Board of Trstees: S. Stringer (Pres.), Brookrsille; A. B. Hagan (Sec.), Lake City
E. Harris, Ocala: F. R. Osborn, leland William Fisher, Pensacola; F. L. Rees,
LireBak; E. J. Vann, Madison.

Saddress Storrs vi Willimantic; railroad station, exprres, and freight address, Eageville.







46

STATION STAFF.

W. F. Yocum, M. A., President of the College and Director.
P. H. Rolfs, M. S., Hort. and Biol. John F. Mitchell, Foreman of Farm.
H. K. Miller, M. S., Chem. W. P. Jernigan, Auditor and Bookkeeper.
Horace E. Stockbridge, PH. D., Agr. J. H. Jeffries,. Foreman of Garden and
H. A. Gossard, M. S., Ent. Orchards.

GEORGIA.

Georgia Experiment Station, Experiment.'

Department of Georgia State College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts.

GOVERNING BOARD.

Board of Directors: O. B. Stevens (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, Carespring; A. V. Dead-
wyler, Maysville; W. H. Warren, Augusta; William Henderson, Ocilla.

STATION STAFF.
H. C. White, C. E., PH. D., President of the College.
R. J. Redding, Dir. J. M. Kimbrough, Agr.
H. C. White, C. E., PH. D., V. Dir.; Chem. H. J. Wing, Dairyman.
A. L. Quaintance, M. S., Biol. and Hort. Mary Pearl Bush, 8ten. and Typewriter

IDAHO.

Agricultural Experiment Station of the University of Idaho, Moscow.

Department of the University of Idaho.

GOVERNING BOARD.

Board of Regents: James H. Forney (Pres.), Moscow; Frank Martin (V. Pres.),
Boise; Frank E. Cornwall (Sec.), Moscow; John G. Brown, Pocatello; David M. Eck-
man, Moscow; Aaron F. Parker, Grangeville; James H. Hawley, Boise; Warren Truitt,
Moscow; Mrs. M. J. Whitman, Montpelier; William L. Payne (Treas.), Moscow.

STATION STAFF.

Joseph P. Blanton, M. A., LL. D., President of the University and Director.
Chas. W. McCurdy, PH. D., Chem. Fred G. Frink, S., Irrig. Engin.
Louis F. Henderson, PH. B., Bot. Fred A. Huntley, B. S. A., Hort.
John M. Aldrich, M. S., Ent. Hiram T. French, M. S., Agr.
John E. Bonebright, M. A., Met. Thorn Smith, B. S., 1st Asst. Chem.
Herbert T. Condon, Clerk.
ILLINOIS.

Agricultural Experiment Station of the University of Illinois, Urbana.

Department of the University of Illinois.

GONVERNING BOARD.

Board of Trustees of the University: Gov. John R. Tanner, Springfield; Irving J.
Pcarce, Sherman House, Chicago; J. H. Freeman, Springfield; F. M. McKay, 134 War-

Telegraph, express, and freight address, Grifin.







47

re ae., C ago; Mrs. Mary T. Carriel, Jksonille; T. J. Smith, Champaign; N. B.
in, Odin, James E. Armstrong, 59 Sixty-scond st., Chicago; Isaac S. Ray-
d, Aexander McLean, Maob; S. A. Bullard, Springfield; Mrs. Lucy L.
Flower, The irginia, Chicago.
ADVISORY BOARD.

Thomas J. Burrill, Pi. D. (Pre.), Urbana; Eugene Davenport, M. AGR., Frbana;
A. D. Barber (of tae Board of Agriltre), Hamilton; E. A. Riehl (of State Horti-
ultural o iety), lto; 1. Gurler (of Stae Dairymen's Association), Dekalb; N. B.
Morrison, Odin; Isaac S. aymond, Sidny; Stephen A. Forbes, Pu. D., Urbu~ni.

STATION STAFF.

Andrew Draper, L. D., Pre~dei of the Uniersity of Illinois.
Eugene Davenport, M. Aa., Dir.; Ani- C. G. Hopkins, Pu. D., Chem.
mral Husb. P1. Holden, Agr. PAys.
T. J. Burril ,P. ., anid Hlot. W. J. Frar, Dairying.
S. A. Fors, Pu. D., Ent. G. P. Clinton, M. S., Bot.
D. MeIntosh, V.S., Vet. J. C. Blair, lIro.


INDIANA.

Agricultural Experiment Station of Indiana, Lafayette.

Department of Purdue Ulniverity.

GOVERNING BOARD.

Board of Trustees: Charles B. Stuart (Pre.), Lafayette; E. A. Ellsworth (See.),
Lafayette; J. M. Fowler (Tra.), Lafayette; William A. Banks, Laporte: Sylvester
Johnson, Irrington: D. E. Beem, Sn Job H. Van Natta, Lafayet: Benjamin
Harrison, Indianapoli William H. O'Brien, Larecebry; Jae M. Barrett, Fort
Wayne; John Martin, Brookrille.

STATION STAFF.

James H. Smart, M. A., LL. D., Preident of the Uniersity.
Charles .Plumb, B. S., ir. A. W. Bitting, D. V. M., et.
William C. Latta, M. S., Agr. William Stuart, B. S., As88. Bot.
James Troop, M. S., Hort. A. IH. Bryan S, S. Asst. Chem.
Henry A Husto A., A. C. CChem. W. B. Anderson, B. 8., Asst. Ayr.
Joseph C. Arthur, D. Sc., Bot. E.Van Norman, Supt. Farm,Asst.to Dir.

IOWA.

Iowa Agricultural Experiment Station, Ames.

Department of Iowa State College of Agriculture and Mehanic Arts.

GOVERNING BOARD.

Board of Trustees: Gov. L. M. Shaw, Des Moines; R. C. Barrett, (Superintendent of
Pblic ntruct ion); W. O. McElroy (Chair.), ewiton; E. W. Stanton (Sec.), Ames;
Herman Knapp ( T .), Ames; C. F. Saylor, Des Moines; W. J. Dixon, Sac City; J. S.
Jones Mancheter; Addis Schermerhorn, Charles City; J. B. Hungerford, Carroll;
V. Sto Parkerbug; L. B. Robinson, Avoca; S. H. Watkins, Libertyville; C. S.
Barclay t Liberty; W. B. Penick, Tingley.







48

STATION STAFF.

W. M. Beardshear, M. A., LL. D., President of the College.
C. F. Curtiss, M. S. A., Dir.; Agr. James Atkinson, B. S. A., Asst. Agr.
SJames Wilson, Dean of Agr. G. L. McKay, Instr. Dairying.
J. B. Weems, B. S., PH. D., Agr. Chem. John J. Vernon, B. S. A., Asst. Hort.
L. H. Pammel, B. AGR., M. S., Bot. Ira J. Meade, B. AGR., A8st. Chem.
H. E. Summers, B. S., Ent. C. R. Ball, B. S., Asst. Bot.
J. L. Budd, M. H., Hort. Robert Combs, B. S., Asst. Bot.
M. Stalker, M. S., V. S., Vet. Harry A. Gossard, B. S., Asst. Ent.
John A. Craig, B. S. A., Animal Husb. C. H. Eckles, B. Agr., M. S., Asst. in Dairy-
Axel Kolling, D. V. M., Asst. Vet. ing and Dairy Bact.
Joseph J. Edgerton, B. Agr., Asst. in Agr. F. W. Bouska, B. S., Asst. in. Dairying.
Phys. Miss C. M. King, Ent. and Bot. Artist.

KANSAS.

Kansas Agricultural Experiment Station, Manhattan.

Department of Kansas State Agricultural College.

GOVERNING BOARD.

Board of Regents: J. N. Limbocker (Pres.), Manhattan; Mrs. Susan J. St. John
(V. Pres.), Olathe; C. B. Hoffman (Treas.), Enterprise; T. J. Hudson (Loan Commis-
sioner), Fredonia; Carl Vrooman, Parsons; Wm. H. Phipps, Belleville.
Secretary of Board: Thos. E. Will, Manhattan.

STATION STAFF.

Thos. E. Will, M. A., President of the College and Chairman of the Station Council.
H. M. Cottrell, M. S., Agr. F. C. Burtis, M. S., Asst. in Field and Feed-
A. S. Hitchcock, M. S., Bot. ing Expts.
J. T. Willard, M. S., Chem. D. H. Otis, B. S., Asst. in Dairy.
-- Hort. and Ent. Geo. L. Clothier, B. S., Asst. Bot.
Paul Fischer, B. AGR., D. V. M., Vet. Sci. R. W. Clothier, B. S.,.Asst. Chem.
and Biol. P. J. Parrott, B. A., Asst. Ent.
W. L. Hall, Asst. Hort.

KENTUCKY.

Kentucky Agricultural Experiment Station, Lexington.

Department of the Agricultural and Mechanical College of Kentucky.

GOVERNING BOARD.

Board of Control: Hart Boswell (Chair.), Lexington; R. S. Bullock (Treas.), Lex-
ington; J. K. Patterson, Lexington; M. A. Scovell, Lexington; J. T. Gathrigbt, Louis-
rille; Thos. Todd, Shelbyville.

STATION STAFF.

James K. Patterson, PH. D., President of the College.
M A. Sovell, M. S., Dir.; Chem. C. W. Mathews, B. S., ort.
A. M. Peter, M. S., Chem. Edward Rhorer, Sten. and Sec. to Dir.
II. E. Curtis, M. S., Chem. J. N. Harper, Agr.
Ii. Carnmn, Ent. and Bot.

( Granted an indefinite leave of a 1bsence.







49

LOUISIANA.

No1. Sugar xperiment St udubon Park, New Orleans.
No. 2. St Station, Baton Rouge.
No. 3. North Louisiana Experiment Station, Calhoun.

Departent of Louisiana State University and Agricultural and Mechanical College.

GOVERNING BOARD.
State Board of ricultre and Immigration Gov. Murphy F. Foster, Baton Rouge;
W (( Pre.), Baton Roue:; J. G. Lee (Comr.), Baton Rouge; Thos. D. Boyd
(Pre State nierit), Baton Roue; and Win. C. Stubbs (Direcor State Eipt. SMa.),
Baton Rouge.
Jno. Dymond, Belair; Emil Rost, Sarpy; A. V. Eastman, Lake Charles; E. T.
Sellers, Walnut Lane: Chas. Schuler, Katche; H. P. McClendon, Amite.

STATION STAFF.
T. yd, President of the ollege (aton Rouge).
Sugar Experiment Station, A-dubon Park, New Orleas.
W C. Stubsp, M. A., Pu. D., Dir. Gwo. Chiquelin, Sgar Maker.
R. E.Blonin, B. 8., Aset. Dir.; Chem. W. D. Clayton. M. S., Fam Manager.
J.. Q. urton, r, B. S., Chem. K. MHugh, e.

State Experiment Station, Baton Rouge.
Win. C. Stubbs, M. A., Pu. D., Dir. W. H. Dodson, M. A., Bot. and Myc.
Ant. Dir. W. II. Dalrymple, M. R. C., V. 8., Vet.
Carles E. Coatesjr., Pu. D., Chem. II. A. Morgan, S. A., Ent.
J. F. Harp, Ant. Chem. F. H.urnette, lort.
A. C. Veatch, M. S., M. A., Geol. J. Clayton, Farm anagtr and Tobacconit.
North Louisiana Experiment Station, Calhoun.
W C. 8 M. A., PH. D., Dir. Thos. I. Watson, Farm .Manager.
. G. Lee, Ant. Dir. Eugene J. Watson, Jiort.
M. Bird, B. S., Chem.
MA NE.

Maine Agriultural Experiment Station, no.

Department of University of Maine.
GOVERNING BOARD.
BOARD (F TRUSTEES OF THE UNIV1'usERITY.
Station Council: A. W. Haris (Pre.), Orono; Chas. D. Woods (Sec.), Orono; B. F.
Brigs, urn; Arthur L. oore, Camden; Elliot Wood, Winthrop; J. M. Bartlett,
Orono L. H. Merrill, rono; F. L. Harvey, rono; F. L. Russell, Orono; W. M.
Munson, Orono; G. Cowell, Orono; B. W. McKeen, Fryeburg; C. S. Pope, Man-
chester; Otis Meader, Albion.
STATION STAFF.

A. W. Harris, M. A., D. Sc., President of the University.
Chas. Woods, B. ., Dir. G. M. Gowell, M. S., Agr.
J. M. Bartlett, M. S., Chen. L. J. Shepard, B. S., A8st. Hort.
. Merrill, B. S., Chem. 0. W. Kight, B. S., Asst. Chem.
L. Harvey, Pa. D., Bot. and Ent. A.J. Patten, B. S., Asst. Chem.
FL. R B. S., V. S.,Vet. Horace L. White, As8t. Chem.
. Munson, M. S., Iort. Miss Mary Hutchinson, Sten.
10603-No. 59-4







50

MARYLAND.

Maryland Agricultural Experiment Station, College Park.

Department of Maryland Agricultural College.

GOVERNING BOARD.

Board of Trustees-Agricultural Committee: Gov. Lloyd Lowudes, Annapolis;
Charles H. Stanley, Laurel; Charles W. Slagle, Baltimore; David Seibert, Clear
Spring; Murray Vandiver, Havre de Grace; W. Scott Whiteford, Whiteford.

STATION STAFF.

R. W. Silvester, President of the College.
Harry J. Patterson, B. S., Dir.; Chem. E. 0. Garner, Asst. Agr.
James S. Robinson, Hort. E. Dwight Sanderson, B. S. A., Asst.
Milton Whitney, Phys. Ent.
Willis G. Johnson, M. A., Ent. C. F. Doane, B. S., Asst. Dairy and Bact.
Samuel S. Buckley, D. V. S., Vet. G. L. Stewart, Asst. Plant Path.
Charles O. Townsend, M. S., PH. D., Jos. R. Owens, M. D., Treas.
Plant Path. Robert E. Browning, Clerk.

MASSACHUSETTS.

Hatch Experiment Station of the Massachusetts Agricultural College,
Amherst.

Department of the Massachusetts Agricultural College.

GOVERNING BOARD.

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.

STATION STAFF.

H. H. Goodell, LL. D., President of the College and Director.
William P. Brooks, PH. D., Agr. Samuel W. Wiley, B. S., Asst. Chem. (Fer-
George E. Stone, PH. D., Bot. and Myc. tilizers).
Charles A. Goessmann, PH. D., LL. D., Edward B. Holland, M. S., Asst. Chem.
Hon. Dir., Chem. (Fertilizers). (Foods and Feeding).
Joseph B. Lindsey, PH. D., Chem. (Foods Fred. W. 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. Philip H. Smith, B. S., Asst. in Foods and
(Fertilizers). Feeding. .i
Chas. I. Goessmann, B. S., Asst. Chem. Arthur C. Monahan, Observer.
(Fertilizers). George F. Mills, M. A., Treas.







51



nt Station of Michigan Agricultural College, Agricultural College.'

Department of Michigan Agricultural College.

GOVERNING BOARD.

State Board of Agriclture: Franklin Wels (Pre.), Constantine; T. F. Marston,
Bay ity; A. C. Bird, Hglland; Chas. W. Garfield, Grand Rapids: Charles F. Moore,
St. Clair; Ch. J. Monroe, South Haren: Gov. Hazen S. Pingrer, Detroit: Jonathan
L. Snyder, Pu. D. (P're. College), Agricultural Colleg-e.

STATION STAFF.

Jonathan L. Snyder, Pu. D., Pridet of the College.
linton D. Smith, M. 8., ir. VW. B Barruws. B. S., Consulting Zool.
J. D. Towar, B. Ayr. R. II. Pettit, B. S. A., 1st. En1t.
Robert C. Kezie. M. A., M. D., he. ('has. F. Wheeler, B. S., CousulitBg l ot.
L. R. Taft, M. S., fort. s. L. E. Landon. Libr.
Herbert W. Mumford. BI. 8., At, Ayr. C'. E. Marhall. B., Aset. Bact,
H. P. Gladden, B. 8., Anat. Hort. T. T. Lyon, In Charge of nubsta.. (outh
M. L. Dean, Ast. Iort. Havre).
L. S. AMunson. S., Aest. Chen. Ira I But 1teield, Sec and Treas.
GeorgoA. WatermanV. S., Cosulti1g Vet. Mina C. Cook. Clerk and Sten.


MI8NESOTA.

Agricultural xperiment Station of the University of Minnesota, St. Anthony
Park, St. Paul.

Department of University of Minnesota.

GOVERN IG IOARD.

Board of Reoents: John 8. Pillsbury, Minneapolis (;ov. David M. Clough,
inneapoli; Cyrus Northrop, LL. D. (PrD. University), Minneapolis; W. W. Pender-
gast, M. A. (Sue ntendt of Public Instruction), Ilutchinson Stephen Mahoney,
B. A., Mineapoli; Sidney M. Owen, Minneapolis; Alphonso Barto, St. Cloud; M. R.
Todd, Preston; V. M. Liggett (Chair.), St. Anthony Park; A. Rice, Willmar;
Elmer C. Adams, B.A., Fergus Falls; Greenleaf Clark, M. A., St. Paul; Samuel G.
Smith, D. D., St. Paul.
STATION STAFF.

Cyrus Northrop, LL. D., President of the University.
W. M. Liggett, Dir. Thomas Shaw, Animal 1ushb.
Willet M. Hays, M. AR., Agr. T. A. Hoverstad, B. A ., A, Ast. in Agr.
Samuel B. Green, B. S., HIort. (Crookston).
Otto Lugger, P. D., Ent. and Bt. Andrew Boss, Asst. in Agr. (Univ. Farm).
Harry Snyder, B. S., Chem. R.S. Mackintosh, Aset. in Hort. (Univ.
. L. Hcker, Dairy ush. Farm).
M. H. Reynolds, M. D., V. M., Vet. J. A. Vye, Se.

I Freight and express address, Lantsing.







52

MISSISSIPPI.

Mississippi Agricultural Experiment Station, Agricultural College.'

Department of Mississippi Agricultural and Mechanical College.

GOVERNING BOARD.
Board of Trustees: Gov. A. J. McLaurin (Pres.), Jackson; H. M. Street, Meridian;
R. C. Lee, Madison Station; W. H. Morgan, Sheppardtown; Jno. R. Dinsmore, Macon;
J. B. Bailey, Conehatta; W. B. Montgomery, Starkville; T. C. Dockery, Lore Station;
J. H. Sharp, Penn ; J. J. Coman, Jackson; S. D. Lee (Pres. of College), Agricultural Col-
lege; W. L. Hutchinson, Agricultural College.

STATION STAFF.
S. D. Lee, LL. D., President of the College.
W. L. Hutchinson, M. S., Dir.; Chem. W. R. Perkins, M. S., Assoc. Chem.
E. R. Lloyd. M. S., Asst. Dir.; Agr. E. B. Ferris, M. S., Asst. CheLm.
G. W. Herrick, B. S., Bot. and Ent. J. S. Moore, M. S., Asst. Bot. and Met.
A. B. McKay, B. S., Hort. C. T. Ames, B. S., Asst. Hort.
J. C. Robert, D. V. M., Vet. R. C. King, B. S., Treas.
W. H. Pickard, Sten.

MISSOURI.

Missouri Agricultural College Experiment Station, Columbia.

Department of the College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts of the University of
the State of Missouri.
GOVERNING BOARD.
Board of Curators-Executive Committee: Noah M. Givan (Pres.), Harrisonville;
G. B. Rollins, Columbia; Campbell Wells, Platte City.
Advisory Council-The Missouri State Board of Agriculture.

STATION. STAFF.
Henry J. Waters, B. S. A., Dean of the College and Director.
Paul Schweitzer, PH. D., Chem. T. I. Mairs, B. AGR., Asst. in Agr.
J. C. Whitten, B. S., Hort. W. B. Cady, B. S., Asst. in Che.,
J. M. Stedman, B. S., Ent. C. Thom, M. A., Asst. in Bot.
J. W. Connaway, M. D. C., Vet. Irvin Switzler, Sec.
A. E. Hackett, Met. R. B. Price, Treas.
N. O. Booth, B. AGR., .sst. in Hort. C. L. Willoughby, Clerk and Sten.

MONTANA.

Montana Agricultural Experiment Station, Bozeman.

Departmient of Montana Agricultural College.
GOVERNING BOARD.
Executive Board: L. S. Willson (lres.), Bozeman; Peter Koch (Sec. and Treas.),
Biozoman; Walter Cooper, Bozeman; Geo. Kinkel, jr. (V. Pres.) Manhattan; 6.elson
Story, Bozeman.
STATION STAFF.
Rev. James Reid, B. A., President of the College.
S. M. Emery, Dir.; iort. W. M. Cobleigh, Asst. Chem.
F. W. Trilphagen, I'l. D., Chem. E. V. Wilcox, PH. D., Biowl.
'Robert S. Shaw, B. S. A., Asst. Agr. J. W. Blankinship, PH. D., Bot.

I Freight and telegraph address, Starkville.







53

XEBRASKA.

Agricultural Experiment Station of Nebraska, Lincoln.

Department of The University of Nebraska.

GOVERNING BOARD.

Regents of the University: Charles H. Morrill (Prs.), Lincoln; Thomas Rawlings,
Wakeild; Chas. Weston, Hay Springs; L. Goold, Ogallala; E. von Forell, Kearney,
George F. Kenower, Wisner.
STATION STAFF.

Georg E. MacLean, PH. D., LL. D., Chancellor of the Unirersity and Director.
H. H. Nicholson, M. A., Chem. 0. V. P. Stout, C. E., rig. Engin.
C. E. Bessey, Pu. D., Bot. G. A. Loveland, B. S., A8st. Met.
Lawren Bruner, B. S., Ent. W. D. Hunter, M. A., Asst. Ent.
E. I. Barbour, PH. D., Geol. R. 8. ilitner, M. A., A. st. Chem.
R. A. Emerson, B. S., Hort. A. L. Il ecker, AAst. yr.
A. T. Peter D V. 8., Animal Dieases. Vergil C. Barber. B. A., Asst. .nimal Path.
G. D. Swe M. A., t. Pern, Frean Far.
T. L. Lyon, B. S. A., Agr. J. S..Dales, M. PH., Tra.
C. EH. endorf, Animal Husb. W. Marhall, E.recutir Clerk,

NEVADA.

Nevada Agricultural Experiment Station, Beno.

Department of Nevada State University.

GOVERNING BOARD.

J. N. Evans (Pre.). Reno; Geo. II. Taylor (See.), Reno: W. E. F. Deal, Virginia
City; H. 8. Starrett, Battle Mountain.

STATION STAFF.

Joseph E. Stubb, M. A., D. D., L.L. D., President of the College and Director.
Fred H. illan, M. 8., Eat. and Bot. Walter MoN. Miller, M. D., Bact. and Path.
Ransom H. McDowell, 8. 8., gr. and Theodore Clark, Foreman Farm.
Hart. Hannah K. Clapp, M. A.. Libr.
Nathaniel E. Wilson, M. S., Chem.

NEW IIAMPSIIRE.

New Hampshire College Agricultural Experiment Station, Durham.

Department of New Hlampshire College of Agriculture and the Mechanic Arts.

GOVERNING 'BOARD.

Board of Control: Frank Jones (Chair.), Portsmouth; George A. Wason, New
Boston; Charles W. Stone, M.A. (Sec.), Andover; John G. Tallant, Pembroke; Chas.
S. Murkland (Pree.), Durham.
STATION STAFF.

has. S. Murkland, M. A., Pu. D., President of the College and Acting Director.
d W Mrse B. S., V. Dir.; Chem. Clarence M. Weed, D. Sc., Ent.
W Rane B. AGR., M. S., Hort. Elwin H. Forristall, B. S., Asst. Agr.
al W. Burkett, M. S., Agr. Arthur Given, B. S., Asst. Chem.
les H. Pettee, M. A., C. E., Met. William F. Fiske, Asst. Ent.
H.Laon, M. D., Bat. Clement S. Morris, Clerk.







54

NTEW JERSEY.

New Jersey State Agricultural Experiment Station, New Brunswick.

At Rutgers College.

GOVERNING BOARD.

Board of Managers: Gov. Foster M. Voorhees, Trenton; Austin Scott, Nenw Brun-s-
wick; Edward B. Voorhees, New Brunswick; Theo. F. D. Baker, Bridgeton; Elwood
Evans, Haddonfield; Samuel B. Ketcham (V. Pres.), Pennington; John E. Darnell,
Masonville; David D. Denise, Freehold; James Neilson,-New Brunswick; George Fritts,
Pattenburg; Elias N. Millen, Deckertown; Samuel R. Demarest, jr. (Pres.), Hacken-
sack; George H. Blakeley, Paterson; L. H. Muller, 173 Lafayette st., Newark; C. L.
Jones. 8 Milford ave., Newark; Rynier J. Wortendyke, 76 Montgomery st., Jersey City;
George E. De Camp, Roseland; G. W. Doty, Union.

STATION STAFF.

Edward B. Voorhees, M. A., Dir. Clarence B. Lane, B. S., Asst. in Dairy
Irving S. Upson, M. A., Chief Clerk; Sec. Husb.
and Treas. Board Managers. Alfred A. Cannon, Asst. Clerk.
Louis A. Voorhees, M. A., Chief Chem. Mary Whitaker, Sten. and Typewriter.
John P. Street, M. S., Chem. Vincent J. Carberry, Lab. Asst.
Alva T. Jordan, B. S., Asst. Hort. George R. Pohl, Laborer.

New Jersey Agricultural College Experiment Station, New Brunswick.

Department of Rutgers College.

GOVERNING BOARD.

Board of Trus'tees-Executive Committee: Austin Scott (Chair.), New Brunswick;
George C. Ludlow, New Brunswick; Henry W. Bookstaver, 14 East Sixty-seventh st.,
New York City; Henry R. Baldwin, New Brunswick; James Neilson, N-ew Brunswick;
Paul Cook, Troy, X. Y.
STATION STAFF.

Austin Scott, Pn; D., LL. D., President of the College.
Edward B. Voorhees, M. A., Dir. James A. Kelsey, M. S., Field Asst.
Julius Nelson, PH. D., Biol. Irving S. Upson, M. A., Disbursing Clerk
Byron D. Halsted, D. Sc., Bot. and Hort. and Libr.
John B. Smith, D. Sc., Ent. Alfred A. Cannon, Asst. Clerk.
Augusta E. Meske, Sten. and Typewriter.

NEW MEXICO.

Agricultural Experiment Station of New Mexico, Mesilla Park.

Department of New Mexico College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts.

GOVERNING BOARD.

Board of Regents: G. A. Richardson (Pres.), Roswell; P. H. Curran (Sec. and
Trreba..), Las Cruces; A. A. Jones, Las Vegas; H. D. Bowman, Mesilla Park; Jacinto
Armijo, Las Cruces; Gov. Migiul A. Otero, Santa Fe; Manuel C. de Baca (Supt.
Public Instruction), Santa lFe.







55

STATION STAFF.

Cornelins T. Jordan, M. A., President of tfhe Colliee and Director.
Arthur Gs, M. 8., A. C., Dir.; Chem. Fabian Garci, .. S., Asst. A9gr. and Hort.
T. D. A. Cockerell, Eat. Alfred M. Holt, M. S., _d Asst. Chet.
Chs. A. Keffer, Ag and fort. Humboldt Casad, Asst. Agr. and Hort.
E. Wooton, M. A., Bot. Frank E. CLester, clrk.
C. H. T. Townsend,Borapher and Systm- Elizabeth Wickham, Asst. Clerk.
atc Et. Charls E. Mead, B.S.,Sipt. ubsta. ( Atec).
John D. Tinley, iol. John S. Thornhill, Supt. Subsla. (Las
R. Fred HareM. 8, A8 s t. Cem. Vega) .

NEW YORK.

New York Agricultural Experiment Station, enera.
'OVL]R 1NI BONARI)D.
Board of Control: Martin V. B, Ives (Pres.), Potsdam:; W. O'Hanlon (See. and
Treas.), G(encra Gov. Theodore Rooseelt, Albany: William C. IBarry, Rochester;
S. H. Hammond, Genea; A. C. Chas, Syracuse: F. (). Chamberlain, Canandaitlua;
F. C. Sahraub, Lowille Nicholas Hallock, Q(een;: Lyinan P. Haviland, Camden:;
G. Howard Davison, Mill.rook.
STATION STAFF.

AW. I. Jord, D. Sc., Dir. EB. Hart S,, Ass. Chm.
.Geo. W. Churchill, .Ar. and Nupt. Labor. (o. A. Smith. Dairy Expert.
Wm. P. Wheeler, Abls. Animal Indus. rank II. Hall. B. S., Editor and Lib.
HI. A. Harding, B. S., Bat. Victor II. Lowe, M. S., Ent.
F. C. Stewart M. 8., ot. F. A. Sirrine, M. S., Et (Jaaia, .).
L. L. Van Slyke, PH. D., Chem 8. A. Beach, M. S., Hot.
C. G. Jenter PB. C., Asat. Chem. Wendell Padock, B. S., Adst. Iort.
W. H. HAndrews I. 8., .st. Chem.. c P. Cloe S., Asst. Hort.
J. A. LeClerc, B. 8., Asat. Chem. Frank E. Newton. Clerk ad Sten.
A. D. Cook, P. C., Ait. Chem. .Jennie Terwilliger, Clerk and Stn.
Fred D. Fuller, B. ., As. Ch. A. H.orto, Computer.

Cornell University Agricultural Experiment Station, Ithaca.

De>partment of Cornell I niversity.

4iOVERNING BOARD.
BOARD OF TRUSTEES.
Station Council: Jacob G. Schurman (Prea.), Isaac P. Roberts. John H. Comstock,
Liberty H. Bailey, Franklin C. Cornell, Emmons L. Williams.

STATION STAFF.
Jacob G. Schurman, B. A., D. Sc., LL. D., President of the University.
Isaac P. Roberts, M. AG., Dir.; Agr. Benjamin M. Duggar, M. S., M. A., PH. D.,
Henry H. Wing, B. Aon., M. S., Dairy Asst. Cryptogamic Bot.
Husb. and Animal Indus. A. R. Ward, B. S. A., Dairy Bact.
George C. Caldwell, B. S.,P. D., Chem. Wilhelm Miller, B.A., M. S. AGR., Asst,
James Law, F. R. C. V. S., Vet. in Floriculture.
Jhn H. Comstock, B. S., Eat. A. L. Knisely, M. S., Asst. in Chem.
Liberty H. Bailey, M. S., Hort. Leroy Anderson, B. S., M. S. AGR., Asst.
F. Atkinson, M. S., Cryptogaic Bot. in Dairy.
Mark V. Singerland, B. S., Asst. Ent. Chas. E. Hunn, Gardener.
ouis A. Clinton, B. S., At. Agr. G. N. Lauman, B. S. A., Asst. in Hort.
L. Stone, B. S. A., Asst. in Agr. E. L. Williams, Treas.
e W. Cavanauh, B. S., sst. Chem. E. A. Butler, Clerk.







56

NORTH CAROLINA.

North Carolina Agricultural Experiment Station, Raleigh.

Department of North Carolina College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts.

GOVERNING BOARD.

Board of Trustees-North Carolina College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts:
J. C. L. Harris (Pres.), Raleigh; L. C. Edwards, Oxford; J. W. Harden, jr., Raleigh;
Matt. Moore, Kenansville; J. Z. Waller, Burlington; H. E. Bonitz, Wilmington; J. J.
Britt, Bakersville; A. Q. Holladay, Raleigh; J. R. Chamberlain, Raleigh; S. L.
Crowder, Ridgeway; W. C. O'Berry, Dudley.

STATION STAFF.

Alex. Q. Holladay, LL. D., President of the College.
W. A. Withers, M. A., Acting Dir.; Chem. W. G. Haywood, B. LITT., Asst. Chem.
F. E. Emery, M. S., Agr. (Fertilizer control).
W. F. Massey, C. E., Hort., Bot., and Ent. H. W. Primrose, B. S., Asst. Chem.
Cooper Curtice, D. V. S., M. D., Vet. Alexander Rhodes, Asst. Hort.
A. W. Blair, M. A., State Chemist (Fertilizer C. W. Hyams, Asst. Bot.
control). J. M. Johnson, M. S., Asst. Agr.
C. B. Williams, M. S., Asst. Chem. (Fertil- B. S. Skinner, Supt. Farm.
izer control). J. M. Fix, Sec.
G. S. Fraps, B. S., Asst. Chem. H. E. King, Chief Clerk (Fertilizer control).
C. D. Harris, B. S., Asst. Chem. (Fertilizer C. M. Hughes, B. E., Clerk.
control). Miss M. S. Birdsong, 8ten. (Fertilizer con-
J. A. Bizzell, B. S., Asst. Chem. trol).
F. G. Kelly, A8st. Chem. (Fertilizer control). Mrs. L. V. Darby, Sten.


NORTH DAKOTA.

North Dakota Agricultural Experiment Station, Agricultural College.

Department of North Dakota Agricultural College.

GOVERNING BOARD.

Board of Trustees: W. H. Robinspn (Pres.), Mayville; E. M. Warren, Lamoure;
N. A. Lewis (Treas.), Fargo; Henry J. Rusch, Fargo; L. R. Casey, Jamestown; Alex.
Stern, Fargo; Roger Allen, Grafton; Geo. E. Osgood, Fargo.

STATION STAFF.

J. H. Worst, President of the College and Director.
E. F. Ladd, B. S., Chem. E. E. Kaufman, B. S. AGR., 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. H. McGuigan, B. S., Asst. Chem.
H. Bolley, M. S., Bot. P. W. Farnham, Bookkeeper and Account-
Merton Field, B. S., As.t. Bot. ant.







57

OHIO.
M 110.

Ohio Agricultural Experiment Station, Wooer.

GOVERNING BOARD.

Board of Control: Set H. Ellis (Pr.), Springboro; R. Warder (Sec.), North
Bend; J. T. Robinson, Rockaay; Gov Asa S. Bushnell, Columbu Charles E. Thorne,
Wooster.
STATION STAFF.
C. E. Thorne, Dir. .J. W. T. Duvel, Asst. Bot.
W. J. Green, Dir.; fort. William Holmes, Foreman Farm.
J. F. Hickan, M. 8. A., Agr. C. A. Patton, s, Fo.eman and let.
F. M. Webster, M. S., Ent. Annie B. Ayres, Mailing Clerk.
A D. SDlby, B. S., Bot. and Chei Cary Welty, Mechanic.
P. A. Hinman, Brar. W. E. Bontrager, Forewan Greenhouses.
C. W. Mally, M. S., Ast. Ent. Edward Mohn, npt. Subsa. (Strongsrille).
Lewis Schultz, 8Upt. Substa. (Neapolix).

OKOLAOMA.

Oklahoma Agricultural Experiment Station, tilatr.

Department of Oklabhoma Agricltural and Mechanical College.

GOVERNING BOARD.
Board of Reent: B. Barnes (Pr.), onca 'ty: Gov. C. M. Barnes, (uthrie;
R. J. Edwards, Oklahoma City; C. J. Benson (Treas.), Shawnee; J. C. TousIly,
eatherford; F. J. Wikof, t atr

STATION STAFF.
George Morrow, M. A., Prsident of the Collee, Director, and Agriculturist.
H. E. Glazier, V. Dr.; rt. John Fields, B. S., Aeoc. Chem. and Phys.
G. L. Holter, B. S., CheJ. J. Bone, B. S., AsMoc. Ayr.
E B. E. e, M. S., Bot. and Ent. A.. Ford, B. S., Asst. Chen.
L. L. Lewis, M. S., D. V. M., Vet. H. M. Hand, Clerk.
Oscar M. Morris, B. S., Ast. Iort. Miss G. M. Holt, ten.

OREGON.

Oregon Experiment Station, Corrallis.

Department of Oregon State Aicultural College.

GOVERNING BOARD.
Board of Regents: J. T. Apperson (Pr.), Oregon City; W. E. Yates (Sec.), Cor-
ralli; J. K. Weatherford (Trea.), Albany; Gov. T. Geer, Salem; F. I. Dunbar
(See. State), Salem J. H. Ackerman (State Superintendent of Public Instruction) Salem;
W. M Hilleary, Turner; W. P. Keady, Portland; Benton Killin, Portland; J. M.
ChurI, Lgrande; B. 8. Pagne, Portland; John D. Daly, Corvallis; B. F. Irvine,
Corvalli8.
STATION STAFF.
Thomas M. GatchM. A., P. D., President of the College and Director.
James Withycombe, V. S., V. Dir.; Agr. C. M. McKellips, PH. C., Asst. Chem.
eorge Cote, and ardener F. L. Kent, B. S. AGR., A88t. Agr. and
A. B. Cordley, B. 8., Ent. Dairy Instr.
. Lke, M. 8., rt and Bot. E. F. Pernot, Bact.
G W. Shaw, M. A., PH. D., Chem. T. H. Crawford, Clerk and Purchasing
Jon F. B. Che Agent.







58

PENNSYLVANIA.

The Pennsylvania State College Agricultural Experiment Station, State College.

Department of the Pennsylvania State College.

GOVERNING BOARD.

Board of Trustees-Advisory Committee: John A. Woodward (Chair.), Howard;
Amos H. Mylin, Lancaster; Samuel R. Downing, Goshenville; Joel A. Herr, Cedar
Springs; George W. Atherton, State College; H. P. Armsby (Sec.), State College.

STATION STAFF.

George W. Atherton, LL. D., President of the College.
H. P. Armsby, PH. D., Dir. C. A. Brown, jr., M. A., Asst. Chem.
William Frear, B. A., PH. D., V. Dir.; C. W. Norris, Asst. Chem.
Chem. James.P. Pillsbury, Asst. in Hort.
William A. Buckhout, M. S., Bot. M. S. McDowell, B. S., Asst. Chem.
Geo. C. Butz, M. S., Hort. A. W. Diehl, B. S., Asst. Chem.
George C. Watson, M. S., Agr. Chas. P. Beistle, B. S., Asst. Chem.
Harry Hayward, B. S., Dairy Husb. Mary Garner, Sten.
William C. Patterson, Supt. Farm. Junius D. Huston, B. S., Fellow in Dairy
Julia C. Gray, Sec. Husb.
J. A. Fries, Asst. Chem. William A. Hutchison, B. S., Fellow in
1 M. E. McDonnell, B. S., Asst. Chem. Agr. Chem.
E. H. Hess, Asst. to the Director. Augustus Otto Hiester, B. S., Special Asst.

RHODE ISLAND.

Rhode Island Agricultural Experiment Station, Kingston.

Department of Rhode Island College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts.

GOVERNING BOARD.

Board of Managers: Henry L. Greene (Pres.), River Point; C. H. Coggeshall
(V. Pres.), Bristol; Melville Bull (Treas.), Newport; Gardiner C. Sims (Clerk),
Providence; Jesse V. B. Watson, Wakefield.

STATION STAFF.

John H. Washburn, PH. D., President of the College.
A. A. Brigham, PH. D., Dir.; Agr. George E. Adams, B. S., Photographer;
Fred W. Card, M. S., Hort. Asst. Hort.
H. J. Wheeler, PH. D., Chem. Charles F. Kenyon, Asst. Chem.
George W. Field, PH. D., Biol. M. H. Arnold, Poultryn an.
Joseph A. Tillinghast, Asst. Field Expts. Nathaniel Helme, Met.
Burt L. Hartwell, B. S., Asst. Chem. Bertha E Bentley, Sten.

SOUTH CAROLINA.

South Carolina Agricultural Experiment Station, Clemson College.

Department of Clemson Agricultural College.2

GOVERNING BOARD.
Board of Trustees: R. W. Simpson (Pres.), Pendleton; P. H. E. Sloan (See. and
Treas.), (:lemnon College; D. K. Norris, Hickory Flat; M. L. Donaldson, Greenville; R.
E. Bowen, Briggs; Jess(e 1. Hardin, Chester; B. R. Tillman, Trenton; J. E. Bradley,

'("n leave. 2Telegraph office, Clemson College, S. C.; express and freight address, Caoun.










Huters: H. M. Stackhouse, Donoho; J. E. Tindal. Felder: W. H. Mauldin, Hamp-
to;: J. E. Wanamaker t. Matthews; W. H. Ellerbe, Columbia; D. T. Redfearn,
Mount Croghan.
STATION STAFF.

Henry S Hartzog Preident of the College and irector.
J. S. Newman, V. Dir.: Ar. C C.. McDonnell, Ast. Chem.
M. B. Hardin,he. R. N. Brakett, Pu. D., Asst. Chet.
A. P. Anderson, M. S., Pu. D., Bot. .1. F. C. Du Pre, Asst. Hort.
B. F. Roertson, B. S., sat. C'hem. Ernest Walker, Ent. and Asst. tort.
F. S. Shiver, Pu. G., .ss. 'he. G. E. Nesom, B. 8., D. V. M., jet.
C. M. Conner, B. A BU., B. S., Bsst. AIr. J. S. Pickett, Station Foreman.
and Dair mnan. J. N. Hook, $ec.



SOUTH DAKOTA.

South Dakota Agricultural Experiment Station, rookis.

Department of South Dakota Agricultural College.

(GOVERNING BOARD.

RRGNTS oF oIWCATION.

H. I. Blair (Pre.), Elk Point Robert W. Haire (See.), Aberden Charles N.
erried, Eureka; L. M. Hough, Stu;rgi; Frederick A. Spafford, M. D., Flandreau.

STATION STAFF.

Jno. W. Heston, M. A., PH. ,D, L. D., Presidt of the College.
Ja. H. Shepar, B. S., Dir.; Chem. E. A. Burnett, B. S., Animal ius.b
E. C. Chilcott, M. S., V. Dir.: Agr. AB. .Holn, B. S., Asst. in Soils.
De Alton Saunders, M. A., ot. W. H. Knox, B. S., Asl. ('hem.
E. L Moore, B. S., D. V. S., Animal S. A. Cochrane, Asst. Irri.
Path. F. Orr, Libr,
N. E H sn, M. S., Hort. A. M. Allen, See.


TENNESSEE.

Tennessee Agricultural Experiment Station, Knoville.

Department of the University of Tennessee.

GOVERNING BOARD.

Board of TrsteesExperiment Station Committee: 0. P. Temple (Chair.), Knox-
ille; James aynard, Kovile; James D. Porter, Paris; James Comfort, Knoxville;
T. F. P. Allison, ashrille.
STATION STAFF.

Cas. Dabney, PH. D., LL. D., President of the College.
S Sec. and Ar. C. E. Chambliss, M. S., Ent.
R. L. Watts, B. AGR., ort. John R. Fain, Farn Manager.
J. MBryde, B. A., C. E., Che F. H. Broome, Libr.
. M. Ba, B. A., Bot.. RH. Garrahan, Asst. Hort.







60

TEXAS.

Texas Agricultural Experiment Station, College Station.

Department of the State Agricultural and Mechanical College of Texas.

GOVERNING BOARD.
Board of Directors: F. A. Reichardt (Pres.), Houston; W. I. Cavitt (See.), Bryan;
F. P. Holland, Dallas; Geo. C. Pendleton, Belton; Chas. Rogan, Brownwood; Jeff
Johnson, Austin.
STATION STAFF.
L. L. Foster, President of the College.
J. H. Connell, M. S., Dir. H. C. Kyle, B. S., Foreman of Farm.
H. H. Harrington, M. S., Chem. K. R. Hooper, Sten.
M. Francis, D. V. M., Vet. S. Barnes, Asst. Met.
R. H. Price, B. S., Hort. H. Ness, B. S., Asst. Hort.
P. S. Tilson, M. S., Assoc. Chem. L. L. McGinnis, Treas.
W. C. Martin, B. S., Asst. Chem. J. G. Harrison, Bookkeeper.
B. C. Pittuck, B. S. A., Agr. S. A. McHenry, Supt. State Sta. (Beeville).

UTAH.
TTAIEL

Agricultural Experiment Station, Logan.

Department of the Agricultural College of Utah.

GOVERNING BOARD.
Board of Trustees: W. S. McCornick (Pres.), Salt Lake City; Joseph E..Wilson
(Sec.), Logan; Allan M. Fleming (Treas.), Logan; Mrs. Emily S. Richards, Salt Lake
City; D. C. Adams, Salt Lake City; M. W. Merrill, Logan; L. Hansen, Wellsville;
Mrs. R. N. Bagley, Ogden; Joseph Morrell, Logan.

STATION STAFF.
Joseph M. Tanner, President of the College.
Luther Foster, M. S. A., Dir.; Agr. James Dryden, Met. and Poultry Manager.
F. B. Linfield, B. S. A., Dairy Husb. Lewis A. Merrill, B. S., Asst. Agr.
1J. A. Widtsoe, B. S., Chem. John Stewart, B. S., Asst. Chem.
U. P. Hedrick, M. S., Hort. and Bot. John A. Crockett, Asst. Dairyman
Geo. L. Swendsen, C. E., Irrig. Engin. J. C. Thomas, 2d Asst. Chem.

VERMONT.

Vermont Agricultural Experiment Station, Burlington.

Department of University of Vermont and State Agricultural College.

GOVERNING BOARD.
Board of Trustees-Board of Control: Matthew Henry Buckham (Pres.), Burling-
ton; E. J. Ormsbee, Brandon; G. S. Fassett, Enosburg; Cassius Peck, Burlington.

STATION STAFF.
Matthew Henry Buckham, D. D., President of the University.
J. L. Hills, B. S., Dir. C. H. Jones, B. S., Chem.
G. II. Perkins, IP. D., Ent. B. 0. White, P11. B., Asst. Chem.
L. 1. Jones, PH. B., Bot. W. C. Norcross, Dairyman.
F. A. Waugh, M. 8., Iort. A. Orton, B. S., A8st. Bot.
F. A. Rich, V. S.. M. D., 1 et. Mary A. Benson, Sten.
CasBsius Peck, Supt. Famrm. E. H Powell, Treas.

SOn leave.





61

VIRGINIA.

Virinia Aricultural Experiment Station, Blacksburg.

Department of Virginia Agricultural and Mechanical College and Polytechnic
Institute.

(GOVERNING BOARD.

Board of Visitors: C. E. Vawter, Crozet: J. M. Barton. Kernstown: B. R.R Selden,
ichmond; H. L. Maynard, Portsmouth; I. WV. Southall, Richmond;: T. B. Price,
Lawrenerille; S. H. Graves, Roanoke: D. M. Cloyd, Dublin;: J. T. Brown, Brierjield.

:*TATIIN NSTAFF.

.. M. MccBryde, Pii. D., LL. D., Pr;rident of the College and Director.
W.B.Alwood, V.Dir.; ort.,Ent.,and Myc. E. P. Niles, D. V. M., e0t.
E. A. Smyth, jr., M. A., Biol. Clas.McCullough, D.V.M. M.D., t4sst. Iet.
D. 0. Nourse, B. 8., Agr. A. T. Eskridge, M. S., Ast. Clrhem.
R. J. David(on, M. A., Chem. W. B. Ellett, M. S., Agst. Chn.
H. L. Price, B. S., Asst. Hort. C.I. W eadc, Treas.


WASIIINGTON.

Washington Agricultural Experiment Station, Pullyman.

Department of Washington Agricultural College and School of Science.

iUVERNING IBOARD.
Board of Regents: T. ,. Tannatt, Farmigton; ItR. C. McCrosky, ;aricld:; H. W.
Cantleld, Colfax; J. W. Stearns ( Trea.), Tekoa J. B. Allen, Seattle.

STATION STAFF.
E. A. Bryan M.A., President of th e rllege and Director.
Wm. J. Spillma, M. A., Agr. C. V. Piper, B, Bot. and Ent.
John A. Balner, Hort. Elton Fulner, M. A., Chen.
8. B. Nelson, D. V. M., Vet. W. H1. lleinlema, B. S,, Asst. C(hem.
IE. W. Doane, B. A., Ent.

WEST VIRGINIA.

West Virginia Agricultural Experiment Station, Morgantown.

Department of West Virginia University.

GOVERNING BOAR).
Board of Regents: James M. Lee, Lewiebury; James F. Brown, Charleston; R. R.
McMahon, Harpers Ferry; Dr. A. H. Kunst, Weston; W. E. Powell. Parkersburg; JA.
Campbell, New Cgmberland; James L: Hamill, Welch; George C. Sturgiss, Morgan-
town; P. C. Eastham, Point Pleasant.

STATION STAFF.
J. H. Raymond, Pu. D., President of the Unirersity.
J. H. Stewart, M. A., Dir.; Agr. T. F. Watson, B. S., Asat. Chen,. and Met.
A. D. Hopkins~ 1P. D., V. Dir.; Ent. Horace Atwood, B. S., Asst. Agr.
Bert H. Hite, M. S., Chem. Eugene C. Frame, Sten. and Clerk.
L. C. Corbtt, M. S., Hort. M. A. Stewart, Libr.
W. E. Rumsey, B. S. A., t. Et. S. G. Chadwick, Auditor.
C. D. Howard, B. 8., Aest. Cheai. A. R. Whitehill, Treas.

I Express and freight address, Christiansburg Depot.







62

WISCONSIN.

Agricultural Experiment Station of the University of Wisconsin, Madison.

Department of the University of Wisconsin.

GOVERNING BOARD.

Board of Regents: John Johnston (Pres.), Milwaukee; E. F. Riley (Sec.), Madison;
State Superintendent of Instruction, Madison; President of University, Madison;
Ogden H. Fethers, Janesville; William P. Bartlett, Eau Claire; Frank Challoner,
Oshkosh; Wm. F. Vilas, Madison; B. J. Stevens, Madison; Geo. H. Noyes, Milwaukee;
Orlando E. Clark, Appleton; J. A. Van Cleve, Marinette; J. E. Morgan, Spring Green;
J. H. Stout, Menomonie; John R. Riess, Sheboygan.

STATION STAFF.

Charles Kendall Adams, LL. D., President of the University.
W. A. Henry, B. AGR., Dir H. L. Russell, PH. D., Bact.
R. A. Moore, Asst. to Dir. Victor H. Bassett, Asst. Bact.
F. H. King, Phys. S. M. Babcock, PH. D., Chief Chenm.
J. A. Jeffery, B. S. AGR., Asst. Phys. F. W. Woll, M. S., Chem.
E. S. Goff, Hort. Alfred Vivian, Asst. Chem.
Frederic Cranefield, Asst. Hort. Leslie H. Adams, Farm Supt.
E. H. Farrington. M. S., Dairy Husb. Ida Herfurth, Clerk and Sten.
J. W. Decker, B. AGR., Asst. in Dairying. E. M. Close, Libr.
W. L. Carlyle, B. S. A., Animal Husb.


WYOMING.

Wyoming Agricultural Experiment Station, Laramie.

Department of the University of Wyoming.
GOVERNING BOARD.

Board of Trustees: Otto Gramm (Pres.), Laramie; T. F. Burke (V. Pres.), Chey-
enne; Grace R. Hebard (Sec.), Cheyenne; J. C. Davis (Treas.), Rawlins; M. C. Brown,
Laramie; James A. McAvoy, Lander; J. O. Churchill, Cheyenne; H. W. Stevens, Lar-
amie; S. N. Bristol, Casper; T.T. Lyman, (State Superintendent of Public Instruction),
Cheyenne; E. E. Smiley. Laramie.

STATION STAFF.

E. E. Smiley, B. A., B. D., President of the University and Director.
B. C. Buffum, M. S., F. Dir.; Agr. andHort. W. C. Knight, M. A., Geol.
Aven Nelson, M. S., Bot. C. B. Ridgaway, M. A., Phys. and Met.
E. E. Slosson, M. S., Chem. Grace R. Hebard, M. A., Pu. D., Sec.
W. H. Fairfield, B. S., Supt.


HIAVWAIIAN ISLANDS.

Hawaiian Experiment Station, Honolulu.

STATION STAFF.

Walter Maxwell, Dir. and Chief Chem. C. F. Eckart, dAsst. Chem.
J. T. Crawley, 1st Asst. Chem. E. G. Clarke, Field Asst.
This station hlis been miiaintained since 1895 by the Hawaiian Sugar Planters'
Association.
iiii~ji



















FOREIGN EXPERIMENT STATIONS.




ALGERIA.


Station. Loation. Director.


Agricltral Station............................ Algiers .............. M. Duat.


AUSTRIA-IIUINGARY.


Agricultural xprimnt Stat .......... Bud t ............ Prof. Dr. Liebe ann.
Seed Control Station ............................. .....do ................
Chemical Laboratory of the Agricultural Sec. Chruduim. Bhen i.... Prof. J oh. Trojan.
ondary School.
Seed Control Station............................ Dehrzin .............
Aricultural Chemical Experint Station Du-blany, Gaicia...... J. M. Pomrski.
Seed Tstin Station ............................ ....do 14................ Dr. Ign. Szszylowie.
rcultra Ch ial Experiment Station of Feldkirch. Vorarler r. Wilh. Eugling,
e Vorarlberg Agrinitural Society.
rial Ryal Agric tural Chemical Ex peri Gi( r............... Johann IBlle.
ent Station for Serulture and Viticultur.
Po logcal and Seed Control Station of the So Grat. Stievr rk..- Dr. Ed. Hotter.
lty r Fruit Growing of aMide Steiermark.
SeedControl Station of the Agricultral S Kaaden, B Lhem ia..... Prof. Andr. Nowozek
ondary School.
Cheic Exerient Station................... Kascha.............
Seed Control Station ............................ .....do ................ Prof. J. zolins .
Chmical Experiment Station .......... .. Kesthely ........... Prof. r. .., Czanaly.
Agricultural Che al Experiment Station of Klagenfrt, Krnthen Dr. Ernst Kramer.
the Royal imperial Agricultural Society.
Laboratory for Investigations on Seedsi Ferti- Klattau. Bohemia..... Friedrich Nebovidaky.
lzer and Sos at the Agricult l Scho.
Chemical Experiment Station ................... Klausenburg ........ Prof. Dr. Sabingi.
perial Royal Chemical Physiological Eperir burg...... Prof. Dr. Leopold Roessler.
int for Grape and Frt Growing
Seed Control Station............................ Koloza-Monstor ...... Prof. Dr. Adall. v. Szanizlo.
Agricultural Chemical Exrient Station...... itmritz Bhmia.. J. Kollar.
Prince Sch1warzener Chemical Experiment Lobositz............. Dr. J. Hanamann.
Station.
AgriculturalChemical Experimnt Stationof the Marburg. Stciritrark. Edm. Schmid.
Fruit nd Grape Clture Shool.
Imerial Roal Expriment Station for Forestry. Mariabrun .......... K. Friedrici.
AgriclturalChmical Experiment Statiooth Neuthin.Mhrn A. Wiener.
Intermediate Agricultural School..
Seed Control and Experiment Station of th .....do ................ Prof. Rich. Haierak.
State Agricultural Secondary School.
Agricultural Experint on................ O rhermsdorf Sile- Jos. Sissl
Exrimental Station f Fruit and Grpe Grow- Panzo Istria....... Dr. K. Hlugues.
ing at the State Institute.
Exerintal Laboratory of the Agricltu Pi Bohemia...... Kundrat.
AgriculturalChemicaland Seed Control Station Prae ............... Dr. J. Nickerl.
of the Mnitof Agricltur of the King-
dom of Bohemia.
ohean Expriment Station for Brewing ........... ............ F. Chodounsky.
tStationr Distlling, of the Society .....do ................ Karl Krms.
for Distilling.
Seed Contrl and ent Station of the Perau, Miihren....... Johann Bafiha.
State Agricultural Secondary School.
Ch .................... Pressurg ............ Prof. Dr.J. Lucich.
s on Aricultural Raudnitz Hracho Prof. Alois Mollenda.
a of t A Secondary School. lusk, Bohemia.
t Station for r Cultur of the Rudnick, Galicia..... Emil Koppens.
and Experimet Station.... S. Michele Tirol...... Edm. Mach.
Imperial Aricultural ExperimentStation. Saato Dlmatia....








64

AUSTRIA-HUNGARY,-Continueu.


Station. Location. Director.


Seed Control Station of the State Agricultural Tabor, Bohemia....... Prof. Dr. Fr. Silensky.
High School.
Station for the Analysis of Commercial Ferti- .....do ............... Prof.Franz. Farsky.
lizers of the State Agricultural High School.
Agricultural Chemical Experiment Station of Tetschen Liebwerd, Prof. Aug. Leydhecker.
the State Agricultural High School. Bohemia.
Experiment Station for Flax Growing........... Trautenau..........- Ludw. Langer.
Seed Control Station for the Winter School of Troppau, Silesia ...... Otto Kambersky.
Agriculture.
Agricultural Experiment Station................ Ungar-Altenburg .... Prof. Dr. Kosutany.
Seed Control Station ......... ........... ....do ........... Prof. G. Linhart.
Station for Testing Agricultural Implements.... .....do ................ Prof. V. Thallmeyer.
Imperial Royal Agricultural Botanical Seed Con- Vienna .............. Dr. Th. Ritter v. Weinzierl.
trol Station.
Chemical Technical Experiment Station of the .... do ................ Friedrich Strohmer.
Central Society for the Beet Sugar Industry
in the Austrian Empire.
Imperial Royal Agricultural Chemical Experi- ....do ................ Dr. F. W. Dafert.
ment Station.
Society for the Encouragement of Agricultural 9-3 Garnisongasse, Prof. Dr. Ad. Ritter v. Lieb.
Experimental Methods in Austria. No. 4, Vienna. enberg.
Austrian Experiment Station of Brewing and Vienna ............... Prof. Franz. SchwackhSfer.
Malting.


BELGIUM.


State Analytical Laboratory ................Antwerp............. D. Crispo.
Agricultural Laboratory.-.........-.........---. Courtroi...-.......... D'Houdt.
State Analytical Laboratory. ..-...-....-....... Gand ............----. Nyssens.
State Analytical Laboratory.................... Gembloux ...-.......- Masson.
Agricultural Experiment Station..................... do ................ APetermann.
State Analytical Laboratory..................... Hasselt.............. Mercier.
State Analytical Laboratory............- ....----- Liege.............. M. de Molinari.
State Analytical Laboratory .............-...-- Louvain........... .J. Graftiau.
State Analytical Laboratory ......-..----....... Mons ............... Warsage.
Agricultural Laboratory......................... Roulers.............. Van der Berghe.
Agricultural Laboratory........................ St. Nicolas........... Dr. Wodon.


BRAZIL.


Agronomical Institute of Sao Paulo ........... Campinas....-........ Gustavo R. P. d'Utra.
Agricultural Experiment Station................ Rio de Janeiro.......... Domingos H. Braune.
Agricultural Institute.......................... Itabira-de-Mata-Deut-
ro.


BRITISH HONDURAS.


Botanical Station .............................. Belize ........... E. L. F. Campbell.


BRITISH WEST INDIES.


Government Laboratory ........................ Antia .............
Botanical Station .............................. Dodd's Reformatory, J.R.Bovell.
Barbados.
Jamaica Agricultural Society............... ....... Kingston, Jamaica.... C.A. Douet.
Botanical Station ................................ St. Lucia........... .
Botanical Station ............................... St. Vincent .......... Henry Powell.


BULGARIA.


Experiment Station of the Agricultural School.. Pleven..............
Experiment Station of the Agricultural School.. Rustchuk.............
Experiment Station of the Agricultural School. Sadowa..............








65

CANADA.


Station. ocation. Director.


Experimental Farm.............................. Aasiz, British Co. Thos. A. Sharpe.
nlmbia.
'A le Staton ............................. A sa ..................
mental Farm.... ................... Brandon, Manitoba ... S. A. Bedford.
Experimen Farm ..... ..............t Colege. J Mills.
unelplh. Ontario.
Dairy Sch l ................................ H inth e ....
Experimntal Fam........ .................. Indian Hemd, North. Angus Mackay.
west Territry.
Dair -School Branch School of Mining and Agri- Kingston, Ontario ...

Experimental Farm for Maritime Provinces, Nalpan. Nova Scotia
Depart t of Aricultture.
Central Experenal Fa ..................... Ottawa .............. Wm. Saunrs.
Wellil n tion ....................... ...... Charlottewn. Prince
Edward Island.
ova Scotia School of orticultur ............. Wole ................. T. (. Sears.


CAPE COL(ONY.


alytial Government Laboratory ............. Cape Towtn ......... Chas. F. Jurit.
Government School of Agritultu r ............. Someret Eat ........ .1. 1).Overman.
Government School of Agriculture and Viticil- Stellenboch .......... F. Blrsch.
ture.


CHINA.


Botaical and Atforestation Garden ........... ongkon...........


DENMARK.


Moor Experiment Station of the Danish Moor Aarhu ............... I ClauIi vWesth.
Society. u
Experiment Station .................. Ascov ................ F. IHansen.
Experiment Station ............................. Bester-llasing....... A.J. lHansen.
Carlserg Physiologil Laborto.ry ............. Copenhaen ......... Prof. Dr. E. C. Hansen.
Physiological Laboratory of Agricultural High ..... do .~..... ...... Johane.
Carsrg Chemical Larato ..................... do ................ Prof. Dr. Job. Kj(hldahl.
Physiological Laboratory of niversity ......... .....do ................. R. I'Pedirsen.
Ieed Control Station ............................... .. .do ................ U. TRostrup.
Chemical Laboratory and Control atio ............do ................ Prof. V. Stein.
Experiment Laboratory .......... ..... ........... Prof. Dr. v. Storch.
Experiment Station ............................. LungbT............... K. lIansen.
Experimnt ttion...................,......... Tystote .............. P.Nilsen.


ENGLAND.


.A icultural lepartme University College of Aberystwyth......... Prof. T.Parry.
Agricultural College ............................ Apatria Carlisle ... Smith Hill.
'niversity College of North Wales.............. ngor ............... Professor Winter.
Bath and West and Southern Counties Society.. 4 Terrace Walk, Bath. W. Carruthers.
Cambridge and Counties Agricultural Educa- Cais College, Cam- T. B. Wood.
tion Committel. bridge.
Esex Tenical Laboratorie, Essex County Chelsford ........... David IHouston.
Council.
Royal Agricultural Collee and Farm ........... Cirencester ........... Prof. E. Kinch.
Tehnical Instruction Committee, Cheshire Crewe ................ G. Dixon.
County Council.
Durham College of Science ...................... New Castle upon-Tyn Prof. Win. Somerville.
Royal Botanic .................. Kew .................... W. Thiselton Dyer.
Yorksire College ....................... .... Leeds ................ R.. Hayden.
Departentf otan, Universit of London... London ............... Prof. J. Reynolds Green.
Uiversity College...................... ... ottingham ......... M. J. Dunstan.
Uniersit Extension College ................... Readig............. Douglas A. Gilchrist.
Agricultural Experiment Station................ othamsted ......... Sir John B. Lawes, Sir
Henry Gilbert.
t Sssex Agriltural College................ Uckfield.............. W. J. Malden.
10603-No. 59-5








66

ENGLAND-Continued.


Station. Location. Director.


Dawntsey's Agricultural School................. West Lavington De- F. W. Long.
vizes.
Agricultural Experiment Station of Royal Agri- Woburn ..... ..-..... Dr. J. A. Voelcker.
cultural Society of England.
Seed Control Station of Royal Agricultural So- Woburn .............. W. Carruthers.
ciety of England.
Experimental Fruit Farm ....................... ..... do ................ The Duke of Bedford.
The Southeastern Agricultural College...-- ..... Wye, Kent ......-- .. A. D. Hall.


FINLAND.


Agricultural Chemical Experiment and Seed Aabo ................. Dr.-Ernst Lithner.
Control Station.
Agricultural Chemical Experiment Station...... Helsingfors ..........
Mustiala Agricultural and Dairy Institute...... Mustiala.............. Dr. Gosta Grotenfelt.


FRANCE.


Agricultural Station................ ........... Amiens............... Roger.
Station of Vegetable Physiology of Villa-Thuret. Antibes .-........-.. Ch. Naudin.
Agricultural Station......-.................-.... Arras................. A. Pagnoul.
Agricultural Station..................--.......... Auxerre .............. Nantier.
Agricultural Station....-...- ......-...-........ Avignon..-----...--.... Roger.
Station of Maritime Zoology ........----- ....- ... deBanyuls...--- ...-- Lacaze-Duthiers.
Agricultural Laboratory..--...-------....-.......... Beauvais ..........
Agricultural Laboratory...-----.........-....... B6thune .....-........ Ponnelle.
Agricultural Laboratory......................... Blois.................. Trouard-Riolle.
Agricultural Station............................ Bordeaux ..- .......--. W. Gayon.
Irrigation Station...................----........... Boulogne ............. Canu.
Dairy Station.---..--.....-- ..-....--.--..--.....-- .. do.....--...-..--.. Sauvage.
Agricultural Station....-...............--..---- Boulogne sur Mer .- -... Vuaflart.
Agricultural Laboratory ........................ Bourg ..--.....--..... L. J. Grandvoinnet.
Agricultural Station..---.....---------..-...--.....------.. Bourges ....--.......---L. Peneau.
Agricultural Station............................. Caen ................ Prof. M. Louise.
Agricultural Station.........................- Cappelle---..-..--..-----.. F. Desprez.
Agricultural Laboratory ........................ Chalons .............. Doutt*.
Agricultural Station............................. Chartres.............. C.V. Garola.
Agricultural Station........---..........--.. ... Chateauroux ..... .- Alla.
Agricultural Station......................-...... Clermont-Ferrand ... P. Parmentier.
Agricultural Station....--.........-- ..-..... ..-- Cluny ................ Bernard.
Agricultural Laboratory ..---------.....----........ do ................ Bernard.
Agricultural Laboratory..-...-......... .......... Cogna ............... A. Baudouin.
Station for Viticulture--......---...--..-..-..-...- .. do ................ Gouirand.
Agricultural Station-............................ Commercy............ Prudhomme.
Agricultural Station......-......-............... Dijon................. Recoura.
Zoological Laboratory .................-......... Endoume ............. A. Marion.
Agricultural Laboratory......................... Foix.................. Soula.
Station of Vegetable Pliysiology................. Fontainebleau........ G. Bonnier.
Agricultural Laboratory ..................... Granville............. Laurot.
Agricultural Station ... .......... ............. Grignon .....--........ P. PDeh6rain.
Agricultural Station.............-............... .....do ..----....-..---........ bert.
Laboratory Animal Physiology.................. Joinville ............. Mall vrc.
Agricultural Station..-......-....... .......... .. Juvisy .....-......... C. Flammarion.
Agricultural Experiment Station................ Laon ..............-.. Gaillot.
Agricultural Laboratory ....................... Laval...............------- Leizor.
Agricultural Station-..............-............. Luzardeau ..........----.. G. Paturel.
Agricultural Experiment Station...........-.... Lille ................ A. Dubernard.
Agricultural Experiment Station................ Lyons ................ .L.Vignon.
)airy Station.............. ..................... LaMarolle............. Martin.
Station for Sericulture-.......................... Manosque ............ Brandi.
A gricultural Station-............................ Marseilles ........... Gasend.
Station for Analysis of Fertilizers ............. ...... do ............... E. Millian.
Agrioiltuiral Station ............. ............... Melun ................ A. Vivier.
Station of Vegetable Physiology................. Mendon ....-......... M. Berthelot.
Agricultural Station .....................I..... Montpellier ..........- Lagatu.
Station for Sericulture ................. ..-....... .....do ............... --Lambert.
(Enological Station .................. ....... .......... do ............... Roos.
Station for Viticulture ................. ............ ...do ................ P. Viala.
Agricultural Laboratory ........................ -Morlaix .............. M. Libert.
Agricultural Station.............. ............ Nancy................ Colomb-Pradel.
Agricultural Station............................. Nantes ............... A. Andouard.
Station for (Enology, or Stat ion fr Study of Wine I
Making-...-...........................-........ Narbonne...-......... L. Semichon.
A gricultural Laboratory......................... Nevers ..... Mauchron.
Agricultural Laboratory-...................... Nimes ............... Chauzit.








67

FRANCE-Continued.


Station. Location. Director.


Ston firEoo or Station for Study of Wine
M aking....................................... im ................ Ka er.
- - - - - - - - - ----- -- -'. t lr r - % b-- r*-. cr- a)p l B if i .
Station for Dairy Investigation ................. ................ E. Dclaux.
Agriculti l Laboratory........................ Orleans ............... Duplessis.
Laboratory fr Investiations of Ueful Insct. Paris ................. Blanclhard.
Station of Agricultura Enomology ............. 16 Rue Claude, -br. Broechi.
nard, Paris.
Laboratory of Frmentations ................... Paris ................. l)claux.
Agricultural Experinmnt Station de 1'Est .............. o ................. Prof. L. Grandeau.
La t Vegetable Pathology .............. ........ do .............. Prillienx.
Station for Tstin Agricultural Iplenvit .... 47 ue Jennr, Pari.. M. Itingelman n.
Station for Testing Seeds .................. Paris ................. E. Schribatt .
Agricultural Station............................. Prto. Vrdee ........ Milrchlal.
A ricultural Laborator ....................... Poitiers............... x.
Agricultural Labratory ........................ enirnnt ...... .... Ievogs.
Agricultu al Station ........ .................. en s .............. ;. Lec rtit r.
Agrictural Labratory ....................... It ............... Coritte.
Agrietural Station ............................ La Ro s sur You ... M. Vauchtey.
Agricultu ra Sta ion............................. Rouen ................ IloIza.,
Labortor f Agricnitural Entonology ........ ... do ..... .......... N iel.
Agricultural Laboratory ....................... St. Etienne............ Balm.
Agricultural Laboratory ........................ Tors ................ on.
A r lt l tation................ ............ To l ......... ...... Fabr .
A griultral Labora y ..................... Valleniennes......... iQulnot.
Agrutml Laboratory .......... ........ Veralles............. Rivi, re.
Laborat of Horticultural R rch ........... ........do ................ Petit.
Station for Viticlt ......................... Villfranche .......... P. 1.Vernorel.

GERMA NY.


Seed Control Station ............ ............... Arnde, i. Sach ..... Dr. PI. erzberg
Experiment Station ............................ A sburg. i, Bay ..... Dr. M. flagen.
SAricultural Experiment Stion ......... I .. Ba\ rut- i, Bay .....
Eperiment Station and chool for Brewing (se-. Inialidotnstrasso 42,
tionof Institute for Brewing and Distill ig). Irlin. N.
Institute for Brewingand Dis tillin (six s Seetrase Berlin, N. Prof. Dr. Max D)elbriick.
tions).
Experiment Station of the Geran A gricull ural Berlin ............... Dr. Thiesing.
society.
Ducal Agricultural Experiment Station......... Bernburg............. Prof. D. )II. Wilfarth.
Agricultural Experiment Station................ B n .......... ...... Prof. Dr. A. Stutzer.
Experiment Station ......................... .. lrauschweig ....... Prof. Dr. lIlgo Schiltze.
Moor Experiment Station ....................... Bremen ............... Prof. D)r. M. Fleisclher.
Seed Control Station of the A griultural Schol Bre, rviirde i. Hun ICarl (irdrss.
Agicultural Botanical Expriment and ed Matth plat s Prof. Dr. Eidan.
Control Station. lau.
Agricultural Exprient ad Control Staion... Br-la ............... Dr. B. Sch lze.
University Institute of Animal Chemistry ...... ..... do ............... Prof. Dr. II. Weiskt.
Experiment Station.......................... Cthen ............... Dr. F. HIlideprienm.
Imperial Agricultural Experiment Station ...... Colmar i. E ............ Pr. Dr. Max Barth.
Agricltural Experimnt Station................ Dahm, i. P ........... Prof. Dr. r. Ulbricht.
ricultral Epri t and Sed Control Sta- Danzig, i. P .......... Dr. lM. Sclinmom er.
tion.
Experimnt Station of the Agricultural Society Dar tadt............ Pro. )Dr. P. Wagner.
of Hesse.
Experi t Station of the Im lrial Royal Vet- DA ..............
crinary High School.
Chemial andPhyiologi Exeriment tation .....do ................ Prof. Dr. Ellenberger.
of the High School of Veterinary Medicie.
Royal Saxon Experiment ation for Plant Cul- ....do ............... Prof. Dr. O. Drude.
ture at Botanical Garden.
Agricutural Chemical Laoratory .............. D lin, i. Sach ...... Prof. Dr. W. Wolf.
Control Station for Fertiliz r, el.ing Stuffs, Ebstorfi n I Dr. F. Bente.
etc.
Ch ical Experiment Station ................... Eifeld...............
Control Station ................................. Eldena, i. Po ...... Ar. von Iloneer.
Expriment Station for Plant Physiolog, Fruit Geisenhi .......... Prof. Dr. Jul. Wortmaann.
and rape Culture, and Station for Pure Yeast.s
Control Sttion for Fertliers, Feeding Stt, Gittingen ............. Dr. G. Kalb.
Set.
Agricultural Experiment tation.................do ................ Prof. Dr. F. Lehmann.
Laborator and Experimental Field of the Uni- ...do ............... Prof. Dr. C. von Seelhorst.
versity Agri ultural Institute.
Experiment Station for lant Protection ........ Halle ............... Dr. M. Hollrung.
Physi ological Laboratory Experimeetal Field ....do ............. Prof. Dr.J. Kiihn.
and Zlogical Garden for Domestic nial
of the Agrcultural Institute of the University.
Aricultal ChemicalExperiment Station of .....do................ Prof.Dr.MaxMaerker.
Department of Agriculture.








68

GERMANY-Continued.


Station. Location. Director.


Agricultural Experiment Station of the Cen- Halle.................
tral Society of Agriculture.
Agricultural Botanical Experiment Station..... Hamburg ............. Dr. Oscar Burchard.
Section for Seed Control of Botanical Museum ....do ................ Dr. A. Voight.
and Laboratory for the Study of Commercial
Products.
Experiment Station for the Study of Agricul- Hamburg-Horn....... Dr. Ullman.
ture and Plant Growth.
Agricultural Experiment Station................ Hildesheim .......... Prof. Dr. Karl Miiller.
Royal Wurttemburg Seed Testing Station..----. Hohenheim........... Prof. Dr. 0. Kirchner.
Experiment Station........-------------......... ..------....do ............. Prof. Dr. A. Morgan.
Agricultural Experiment Station.--..- ..--- ----. Interburg, i. P........ Dr W. Hoffmeister.
University Experiment Station..-.............. Jena-....--......--- .. Prof. Dr. H. Settegast.
Grand Ducal Agricultural Experiment Station.. Karlsruhe ............ Prof. Dr. L. Klein.
Agricultural Clhemical Experiment Station. .... Kempen, a. Rh...-..... Dr. Gottfr. Fassbender.
Agricultural Chemical Experiment Station...... Karlsruhe ............ Prof. Dr. J. Nessler.
Agricultural Experiment Station.....-..-..----- Kiel --...--.....--- --. Prof. Dr. A. Emmerling.
Seed Control Station................. .............do ............... Prof. Dr. H. Rodewald.
Experiment Station and Dairy School ........... Kleinhof-Tapiau, i. P Dr. K. Hittchei.
Dairy Laboratory of the University Agricul- Kiinigsberg ......... Prof. Dr. Alex. Backhaus.
tural Institute.
Agricultural Experiment Station....................do ............do .. ........ Prof. Dr .Klien.
Agricultural Experiment and Seed Control Sta- KiSslin, i. Pom........ Dr. P. Baessler.
tion.
Experiment and Seed Control Station .......... Landshut, i. Bay..----. Dr. Joh. Aug. Botz.
Botanical Garden for Economic Plants and Ex- Liegnitz............. Dr. Wiibbe.
perimental Field of the Agricultural School.
Agricultural Experiment Station..---..------- .. agdeburg...........
Agricultural Chemical Experiment and Seed Marburg ............. Prof. Dr. Tb. Dietrich.
Control Station.
Royal Saxon Agricultural Experiment Station.. Mcekern............. Dr. O. Kellner.
Station for Scientific Brewing ............... Munich.............. Prof. L. Aubry.
Laboratory for Agricultural Physics and Phys- .....do................ Prof. Dr. E. Wollny.
iology.
Agricultural Central Experiment Station of .....do .............. Prof. Dr. Franz Soxhlet.
Bav aria.
Agricultural Experiment Station......................do ................ Dr. E. Haselhoff.
Agricultural Experiment Station .............. Miinster.............. Prof. Dr. J. Kiinig.
Experiment and Control Station................... Oldenburg ............ Dr. P. Petersen.
Experiment Station ........ .................... Pommritz, i. Sach..... Prof. Dr. G. Loges.
Animal Physiological Institute of the Agricul- Poppelsdorf .......... Prof. Dr. Osc. Hagemann.
tural Academy.
Experiment Station of Agricultural Academy... ..... do ..............
Agricultural Experiment Station.............. Posen-Jersitz......... Dr. Gerlach.
Dairy Institute...........-......-...-----.......- Proskau ............. Dr. J. Klein.
Experiment Station for Plant Physiology of the ..... do ............... Prof. Dr. R. Stoll.
Royal Pomological Institute.
Agricultural Experiment and Seed Control Sta- Regenwalde ........
tion.
Experiment Station................... ........ ostock .............. Prof. Dr. R. Heinrich.
Imperial Agricultural Experiment Station ...... Rufach. i. E..........
State Agricultural Experiment Station......... Speier, i. Bay ........Dr. A. Helenke.
Royal Station for Plant Physiology and Seed 'Tharand, i. ach...... Prof. F. Nobbe.
Control.
Agricultural Experiment Station................ Triesdorf, i. Bay ...... Prof. Dr. Ph. Schreiner.
Agricultural Experiment Station............ .. Usambara (G e rm an
East Africa).
Laboratory of the Royal Academy of Agricul- Weihenstephan....... Dr. Kraus.
ture and Brewing.
Experinent Station............................ Wiesbaden .... ...... Prof. Dr. IH. Fresenius.
Dairy Institute.................................. Wreschen, Posen -....
State Agricultural Experiment Station.......... Wiirzburg, i. Bay ..... Dr. Th. Omeis.
Experiment Station for Grape Growing and In- .....do ...............
spection of Foods.


HOLLAND.


Agricultural Experiment Station.............. Goes............ ........ Dr.. J. Swaving.
Agricultural Experiment Station ............... Groningen............ D. Sjollema. '
Agricultural Experiment Station............... Hoorn .............. Dr. K.I, M.VanderZande.
XBacteriological Section of the Agricultural Ex- .... do ................ M. J. Boekhout.
perimient Stat ion.
A gricuiltl.ral 'Experimnt Station............ Maastricht ...........
Cttral Agricill1tural Experiment Station...... Wa eningn.......... Prof. Dr. Adolph Mayer.
See d ('(ntrol Station of Central Agricultural .... ................ F. F. Bruining.
Ex periment Station.








S69

INDIA.


in I Location. Director.


perental F ..........................a B gal.... N Bancrjei.
Exprm tal Fam........................... Cano Northwst J. E. MIston.
SFa Province and l Oul.
perimental Far ............................ Dmraon, engal .... N. NBanerjid.
Division of rop Experime in Assam........ Golaghet .... ....... L. J. Kerhaw.
Exerimeal Far ............................. Hlydera ad. ni ...... F. M. Khambatta.
Epr ntal Farm ............................. K l o y J. Molliuson.
Presideny v.
Agricultural Experiment Station............... ashio Nt Shan
States. Burmah.
xper entl .............. ............ Nagpur,Centra Prov R. Craddk.
Inces.
I18008
Experimental Far ............................. Poonall. ubay Presi- J. W. P. Mir.-Mackenzie.
Colle of Agricult ......................... Sid t .............. W. Kees.
Experimental Farm ........................... Slbpur, Bngal....... C. Ba;s.
Expermental Farm..........................i Surat. Bobay ri- J. W P. uir-Mackenzie.
Division of Experimental Cultivation in the Tauggyi ............ A. Hildebrand.
Southern Shan States.


IRELAND.


Agricultural Chemical Asociation of Uster .... Ilfast ............. Prhfessor Hodges.
Royal Dublin Society (this society carries on ex- KildarstrtDubln
periment on different olected estates
Cheimical Laboratory, Glenevin Agricultural Dublin ............. Profesor Carroll.



ITA ,Y.


Oi nological Expcriment Station ................. Ati .................. Professor Cominlni.
Agrivtr Chmical Lahoratory ............... Ilogna ........ ... Prof. Ad. Casati.
Agricultural Cheminal Lalorlttoy ............... C a ............... Prof. M. Coppola.
Agriultural Experiment Station .....................do ................
Agricultural Experinent Station ............... Flornce ............. Prof. hitter E. Blchi.
Entoologal Ex riment Station ................... do ................. Prof. Targioi.Tozzetti.
Entomological Station ............... ...... ........ lo ................ Do.
Agricultural Chemical Experiment ation...... For... .............. Prof. Dr. Aless. Pasqualini.
Agricultural Experim t Station .... ......... .... ............... o.
Experiment tation for Ches Making ......... i ............... Prof. Carlo eana.
Agricultural Chemical Experiment tation ...... Mlan ................. Pro Menzoki.
Agricultul Chmical Experiment tation ...... Modi na........... Protessor Cugini.
Sericultnre Station .......................... Padua .............. Prof. r. Eurim Verson.
Agricultural CJheical Experiment Station...... Palro .................. Dr. (liveri.
Agricltural Experiment Station................ ...do ............... Do.
ryptogamic Ly ........................ Pavia ............... Prof. ciov. Briosi.
Agricultural C mial Laboratory .............. Perugia............... Prof. Gius BHellici.
Agricultural Chemical Laboratory .............. Psaro ........ .... Prof. Dr. T. Diipro.
Aricltural Chemical Laoratory ............ Pis ................... Prof. J. Sestini.
Entomolog La r ...................... Portici, near Naples
Expermet tatio for egetable Pathology.. Ro ................. Prof. G. Cboni.
Agricultural C mical Experiment Sttio ...... do ............... Pro P. Freda.
Agric ral Cemi Laboratory ............... Sena ............. Prof. C. Ciannietti.
Agricultural Chemical Eperiment Station...... Turin................. Dr. M. Zecchini.
Agricultural Experiment Station ..................... do ................ Do.
Agricultural Cheical Experiment Station.... dine ............... Prof. G. Nallino.


JAPAN.


Toka Aricultural Experiment Station ......... Aihi................. Dr. S. Machida.
tu cultural Experi nt Station ........ Akita................. Dr. T. Ouda.
Agricltral Experient Station.............. Gannmaken............
Stokurou A ricultural Experient Station .... Ishikawa ............ Dr. Kagami.
SExpement Station...................... Kumaoto ............ Dr. Y. Otsuka.
To-o Agricultural Expermet Station..... Mi.................. Dr. K. Ushimura.
entral Agricultural Experiment Station ....... Nishigahara, near To- Dr. J. Sawano.
kio.
Sayo Agricultural Experiment Station ......... Numatagori H i ro- Dr. S. Shinjo.
shima.
Agriultural Experi t Statio......... Osaka................. Dr. K. Okada.
Expeimental Farm of Imperial Agricultural Sapporo...............
Cozege.








70

JAPAN-Continued.


Station. Location. Director.


Sanin Agricultural Experiment Station .......... Shimana .............. Dr. S. Kikukawa.
Agricultural Chemical. Laboratory of Agricul- Tokio................. Dr. Oscar Loew.
tural Institute, University of Japani.
Shikoku Agricultural Experiment Station....... Tokushima ........... Dr. T. Ichichi.


JAVA.


Experiment Station of the Botanical Garden .... Buitenzorg ........... Dr. J. M. Janse.
West Java Sugar Cane Experiment Station ..... Kagok-Tegal........ H. C. Prinsen-Geerligs.
Indigo Experiment Station ..................... Klatten...............I. I. JHazewinkel.
East Java Sugar Cane Experiment Station...... Passoeroean .......... J. D. Kobus.


MAURITIUS.


Agricultural Station........... ................... Reduit, Mauritius .... W. T. A. Edwards.


NEW SOUTH WALES.


Experimental Farm................... .......... Bathurst .............
Experimental Farm ....... ............ Bomen..............
Experimental Farm. .......-..-.............. Booral...............
The Hawkesbury Agricultural College and Ex- Ham Common, Rich- J. S. Thompson.
perimental Farm. mond.
Experimental Farm............................ Murrumbridgee ......
Irrigation Experimental Field.......... ....... Pera Bore ............

NEW ZEALAND.


Canterbury Agricultural College .............. Lincoln...............

NORWAY.


Chemical Laboratory of Aas Agricultural Col- Aas................... Dr. John Sebelien.
lege.
Seed Control Station................................... Christiania ........... Bastian Larsen.
State Meat-Control Station....................... do .............-.. A.Lo.
Veterinary Pathological Institute .............. .....do ................ Dr. Mam.
Agricultural Chemical Control Station................do ................ Fr. Werenskiold.
Plant Culture Section of Royal Society of Norway. Vel-Aas ............ Bastian Larsen.


PORTUGAL.

Agricultural Experiment Station................ Coimbra............. Ant. Aug. Baptista.
Agricultural Experiment Station............... Evora ................ Antonio Gomes Ramalho.
Agricultural Experiment Station................ Lisbon................ Ramiro Larcber Margal.
Chemical Laboratory for the Inspection of Wines .do................ Amando De Seabra.
and Oils.
Agricultural Experiment Station................ Porto.............. Guilh. Adr. Da Silveira.


QUEENSLAND. ..

Agricultural College and Experimental Farm... Gatton................ Edward M. Sheltonu


ROUMANIA.

Chemical Laboratory and Experiment Station Bucharest .......... Dr. Maximilian Popovici.
for Tobacco Cult ure.
Royal Agricultural Experiment Station ... do ...........do............. Cornelius Roman.








71

RUSSIA.


Station. Location. Director.


Agricultural Experimental ield ................ Estat of Sgurovka. K. J. Denissenko.
Borowi, Kiev.
Agricultral ExperimentStaton ofthe mperial Estate of J. N. Tol-
Free Economical Society. slto Bogoduc hov,
Gouv. Orel.
xperimetl Field of te Charkov Agrultu- Estt of Chonsk,
nrl Society. Gouv. Charkov.
Agricultural Experimental Field of the Agricul. Cherson .............. Tarchov.
tural School.
aticht ewo Agricultunral E eriment St- Dorogobush, Gouv. N.A. Diakonov.
tion. Smolensk.
Watuachen e o Agricultural Experimel Gl s........ .......
tal Field.
Agricultural Experimental Field. .......... Estate of Vissokoji. N. P. Sa1anijev.
Jlarlaw.
Cotton Expriental Field ...................... Karajas, Trans.caca- N.P. Tarat inov.
8118.
Seed Control Station of the Society of Agricl- Kiev .................. J. lardsilewski.
tural Arts.
Flax Experiment tation ..................... Esate of Grditsch Korn.
r'he, Kost~oma.
Plot Agricutural Expriment Station .......... Krutije, Gourv. Prince Truhatzkoi.
lien.
Ariultural Experimental Field ................ Estate Novovols
chanka,Gouv. Kursk
STobacco Experinntal Plantation ............... Loch v it z a, G ou v. P M. ~Loinonssov.
Poltava.
Experintal Fi of the A'riultural Soiety ....do ................
for Culture of Oil-earing seeds and Irain.
AgriclturalExpri tal Fil .............. Petrvskoje Ras u Win. R. Williams.
ovskoje Estate,
Moscow.
Aricultural Experintal Field................ Ni i.Nov gorod, Th. orbatowski.
Senstvo. near Mu-
r;achkins.
Experimental Fei of the Dons Agri, tural Novotschirkask......
Society.
Experinental Field of the Agricultural and Novo Al x and r a Prof. Budrin.
orestry Acaemy. Gouv. Lublin.

South Russia.
Agriultural Experiment Field .................. Omak, Sberia......... Prince Kudaschev.
Agricultural Experiment Field................... .................
Experiment Field of the Agricultural Socit... Poltava ............... N. I)iakov
Flax Experimnt Station ........................ Estate of Dirini Gor- Mjasnikov.
ki, Porchov, Gouv.
Pskov.
Agricultural Experientt Ficld................ Estate of Derebts- R1. Lubanski.
chin, Rachna, Kiew.
Agric ltural Chemical Experiment and Seed iga ................. Prof. Dr. Geo. Thoms.
Control Station of the o hncicum.
Horticltural Experimntalild .............. Estate of Non goj e O)shannin.
Seo., Ztov. Gouv.
J aroslov.
Sapolje Agriltural Experiment Station ........ S near Luga, J.J. Sfochozki.
Gouv. St. Petrs-
burg.
Agiclt l E eient Stion................ stat of Mohovoje, G. Nefedof.
Scha t i o w k aj a,
Gour. Tola.
Agriltural Experint Field... .............. S stvo, Watna .....
Wjatkaschen Aricultural Experiment Station .... do ............ S. .N. Kosserev.
A icultural Ex perinal Seed Control and Sobieszyn, near Iwan- A. Semnpolowski.
Meteoroloial Station. ord, Poland.
Hortic lral and Agricultural Experiment Suhi, Caucasus ...... R. Garbe.
Station.
Seed Control Station of Royal Botanial aren. S. Petersburg ........ J. G. Klinge.
ricltura Chemical Laborator of Forestry .... do ................ Prof. Kossovitch.

Imperial University St.Petersburg .......... .....do ................ Prof. D. NM. v. Nencki.
Agricultural C cal Laboratory .............. trelnik Parrevenear
SDepedrrei j, Kiev.
Horl nd Al Ston ........ Suchum Kale, Canca- Chancellor Tatarinov.
Agricltural Experimental Plantation .......... Ta ent.......... Chodasseitsch.
ricultral heical Experiment Station...... Tilis Soalo ...........
Seed Control Station of the Imperial Agricul- ver.............. .Devel.
tural Society.
Agricltral Experiment Field ............ m ............
Agrcultural Experiment Station alujka, Gouv. Sa- W.S. Bogdan.
mara.
Agrcltural ChemicalSton................... Warsaro..............
iculural ExperimentFi ............... Velikoje Selo, Gour. JagodinKuvschinov.
Jaroslaw.








72

RUSSIA-Continued.


Station. Location. Director.


Agricultural Experiment Station.............. Verhosunji, near
Glazov.
Seed Control Station, Museum of Arts and Agri- Warsaw ............ .. A. Sempolowski.
culture.


SCOTLAND.

Experiment Station of the Royal Highland and Edinburgh .......... Dr. A. P. Aitken.
Agricultural Society of Scotland.
Seed Control of the Highland and Agricultural .....do ............... Dr. McAlpine.
Society of Scotland.
The Glasgow and West of Scotland Technical Glasgow............ R. Patrick Wright.
College.
Agricultural Research Association of the North Glasterbury, Aber- Thos.Jamieson.
Eastern Counties (carries on experiments at deen.
suitable farms).
Stewartry of Kirkcudbright Dairy Association Kirkcudbright ....... J. R. Campbell.


SOUTH AUSTRALIA.


Central Agricultural Bureau ................... Adelaide ............. John A. Cockburn.
Agricultural College and Experimental Farm... Roseworthy .......... William Lowrie.


SPAIN.

Oenological Station ............................ Alicante..............
Oenological Station ............................. Ciudad Real.......
Oenological Station ............................ Har..............
Experiment Station for Vegetable Pathology.... Madrid ............. Prof. C. Ascarate.
Central Experiment Station ..... ........ ..... ....do ................ Prof. Jose Marti.
Experimental Station of Agricultural High .....do .............. Prof. Josef Hurtado de
School. Mendoza.
Analytical Laboratory of Agricultural High .....do ............... A. Dorronsoro.
School.
Viticultural Experiment Station.....................do ................
Oenological Station .............................. Valencia..............
Oenological Station ............ ............. Toro..................
Sericultural Station.............................. Murcia .............


SWEDEN.

Seed-Control Station...................... ... Bors ................... A. W. Essen.
Seed-C(ontrol Station......................... Falun ..........
Seed-Control Station..-........... ...... .. Gee .......Gee.......... ..... A. Westman.
Seed-Control Station.............................. G6teborg ............. J. C. Al6n.
Seed-Control Station........... ............... Halmstad............. Em. Lyttkens.
Seed-Control Station......... .............:... emse................ T. A. Satervall.
Seed-Control Statn.......................... Hernosand ......... C. G. Strokirk.
Chemical Station for Agriculture and Manufac- Jinkiping............ C. von Feilitzen.
tures.
Seed-Control Station.......... .............. ... ....do .............. Rob Tolf.
Seed-Control Station.......................... Kalmar............... Dr. A.Atterberg.
Seed-Control Station............................. Kristianatad ......... Dr. L. Wahlstedt.
Seed-Control Station........................ .... Linkiping....... .... C. Ad. Blum.
Seed-Control Station.......... ................. Lulea................ Dr. Paul Hellstrom.
Seed-Control Station ............................. Lund ..........Lu........... Dr. B. Jinsson.
Seed Control Station ............................ Molkom, Virmland... J. A. Andersaon.
Seed Control Station ........................... Oerebro............... J. Wid6n.
Seed Control Station ......................... ...... Ope, near Brunflo ..... .F. Broman.
Seed Control Station........................... Skara ................ O.Nylander.
Station for Vegetable Physiology................ Albano, Stockholm ... Prof. Dr. J. Erikson.
Entomologicv; Station, of Fresati ............. .....do ............... Prof. S. Lapa.
Chernical Experiment Station..... ...............do .............. Dr. L. F. Nilson.
Royal Fields of Experiment .................... .....do ................ S. Rhodin.
jBotanical Garden ................................ Stockholm............ E. Lindgren.
Seed-Control Station.............................. do ................ Olaf Stjernqult.
Royal Swedisl Acadenmy of Agriculture............. do................
Seed-Control Station of the Swedish Seed Associ- Svaloef ............... Dr . Nilson.
ation.
Sed-Control Station ............................. me&................. C.N.Pahl.
Seed Control Station ............................ Upsal ............... T. von Post.
SetedControl Station .... .......... Weers ........... Dr. J 0. Bergtrand.








73

SWITZERLAND.


Station. Location. Director.


Experiment d Control Station of Universit e .............. Dr. Paul Liecti.
A ilturl Experimnt Station Agricultural Lasanne ............. M. S. Beiler.
Dairy Experiment Station ...................... .....do ................ Martinet.
Viti tral Eperiment Station ..................do ....... Prof. Dr. J.Dufour.
Agri cutural Chemical tation ......... ........... o ................ Prof. Dr. Dusserre.
Swi Experimnt Station fr rewing .......... Zirich ................ L. Fries.
SwiAgcult Chemic lExprientStation ...... do ................ Dr. E. A. GretI.
Experimnt Station of Pomolo Viticulture, W densweil, Zirich Prof. Dr. Muller-Thurga.
and Horticulture.
S orl on ............................ Zrich................ Dr. G. Steblr.

TASMANIA.


Council of Agricult-rl ......................... art ........... T.A.Tabart.


TUNIS.


Agricutural Station ........................... Tunis ................ Bertainchand.


URUI GUAY.


Shool of Agriltur and Experimental Tle................


VICTORIA.


Botanic Garden .................................. Brisbane..............
Agricultural ollege ad Experimentl Farm... Dookie .........
Agricultural Cleg d Experimental Farm... Framlingham ........
Agricultural College and Experi tal Farm... onernog.........


WEST AUSTRALIA.


Department of Agriulture.................... Perth................. L. Lindley-C'own.
. .


















LIST OF STATION PUBLICATIONS RECEIVED BY THE OFFICE OF
EXPERIMENT STATIONS DURING 1898.1




ALABAMA COLLEGE STATION.


Date. Publication. Title.


1897.
December.......... Bulletin 88............ Experiments with Corn.
Annual Report -..'... Tenth Annual Report, 1897.
1898.
January ........... Circular .............. List of Bulletins and Reports.
January ........... Bulletin 89............ Experiments with Cotton.
January -...-...... Bulletin 90 -.......... I. The Peach Tree Borer. II. The Fruit-Bark Beetle.
February .......... Bulletin 91.--.....----. Cooperative Fertilizer Experiments with Cotton in 1897.
April.............. Bulletin 92 ............ Experiments with Lime on Acid Soils.
April.............. Bulletin 93.-........... Peanuts, Cowpeas, and Sweet Potatoes as Food for Pigs.
June............. Bulletin 94.--..--...-- Strawberries.
August.......-----.. Bulletin 95-........... Experiments with Oats.
August.........- Bulletin 96............ Experiments with Crimson Clover and Hairy Vetch.
September........ Bulletin 97............ Dairy and Milk Inspection.


ALABAMA CANEBRAKE STATION.


1895.
March ............. Bulletin 18-........... Cotton, Corn, Wheat, Forage Crops, and Fruit.
1897.
Annual Report ....... Twelfth Annual Report, 1897.


ARIZONA STATION.


1897.
December ......... Bulletin 26............ Sugar Beet Experiments.
December ..--..... Bulletin 27............ Arizona Weather and Climate.
1898.
March ..--..--.... Bulletin 28............ Salt River Valley Soils.
June .............. Bulletin 29..-......... The Date Palm.


ARKANSAS STATION.


1897.
November ......... Bulletin 48............ Strawberries.
Annual Report ...... Tenth Annual Report, 1897.
1898.
January .......... Bulletin 49........... Preliminary Report on Arkansas Seedling Apples.
Janary ........... ulletin 50............ Some Irish Potato Experiments.
May ............... ulletin 51........... Methods of Combati CobainCommunicable Diseases of Parm
Animals
July ............... nulletin 52............ Feeding Value to Steers of Cotton Seed, Ground Cotton
Seed, Cotton Meal, and Hulls.
EffIct of Temperature.
Selptember ......... Bulletin 53............ A Report of Progress of Investigations In the Chemistry
of Wheat.

A list of publications issued by the stations prior to January 1. 1892, was published in the Experi-
ment Station Record, Vol. III p. 937; a list of those issued d'uring 1892 and 1893 in Bulletin 19of
the Oflice of Experiment Stations, p. 61; a list of those issued during 1894 in Bulletin 23, p. 58; a list
of thtlo issued for 1895 in Bulletin 27, p. 59; a list of those issued for 1896 in Bulletin 39, p. 58, and a
list of those issued for 1897 in Hulletin 47, p. 57.
74








75

CALIFORNIA STA TION.


Dat ublatio. Title.


ber ..... lltin 118 ........... Distribution f Seds and Plants,
ce r ........ Bulletin 119........... Vie Pruning.

arch ........... iennial R rt ......Partial rt of Work, 189-17
March ...... Bulletin 120 ........... The Olive Knot.
August.......... lleti 121........... The Conservation of Soil Moisture and Economy in the
use of Irration Water.
Dece r ......... Sd Bulletin ......... Distribution of ees ad Plants.


COLORAIK) STATION.

1897.
Annual Rport ....... ent Annua Report, 197
1898.
February.......... letin 41 ..........l Blight and Other Plant Dii ses.
February .......... Bletin 42............ Sugar s in Colorado in 1-97.
Mar ..........tin 43 ........... I. Colorado Lepidptera II. A few New Species of
Delto-ephalus andAthysanus troin Colorado. III. A
list of Original Types, etc., in Collection.
March............ lletin 4t............ Frher Nots on the Birds of Colorado.
............... B leti 45............ The Loss of Watcr from Resrvoir by Seepage and
Evaporation.
June .............. BIlletin 4 ............ A Sil Study: Part I. The rop Grown: Sugar Beets.
Juy ............... ulletin 47 ............ Colorado's Worst Insct Pets and Their RemIedies.
July............... Bulletin 48 ......... Loses from Canals fom Filtration or eepage.
Setmber ......... Bulletin 49 ........... Meeorlog of 1897, with Illustations.

CONNECTICUTE TATE STATION.

1897.
Annal Report ....... Twnty-frst Annual Report. Part II. Fertilizers. Part
III. Mildew of Lina iBeas. Prevention of Leaf-Blight
and Leaf-Sot of Celery. Cause and Prevention of a
Fungus Dis ofea t Apple. Investigations on a Dis-
eas of Carnations. Literatore of Fungus Diseases.
Part IV. Expriments on Tokacco. Availability of
Fertilizer-Nitrogen. C(onmerdial Fertilizers for Forc-
ing House Crops. St Sterilizer for Soils. Comipo-
sition of Violet Plants and FlowerI. Inect Notes.
Analyses of F s and of Milk and Butter Leguinin
and other Proteids of Legumin. Proteids of Soy Bean.
Fr-ed Tests.
1898.
1.

pril .............. Bulletin 125.. ........ Prearation ad Appliation of Fungicides.
May........ .. .. letin12........... Insleticides: Their Preparation and Use.
ay............... i~ei 127........... he Cot of Plant Food in Connecticut Spring Months
of 188.


COlNNECTICUT STORRS STATION.

1897.
December ......... Bulletin ............ Nitrogenous Feeing Stuffs.
Annual Report....... Teth Annual Report, 1897. Part I.
Annual Rport ...... Tent Annal Report. 1897.


DELAWARE STATION.

1897.
Bulletin 36 ............Potash: Its Commercial Relations. Its Agricultnral
Relations. Chemical Method for its Accurate Estima-
tion in Soil.
Annual Report ....... inth Annual Report, 1897.
1898.
Bulletin 37............ Anthrax: A study of National and of State Legislation
on this Subject.
Bulletin 38............ Some rinciples in Delaware Apple Culture.
Bulletin ............ 3Sorghum: Its Development as a Commercial Source of
ISugar.
Bulletin 40----............ Soil Bacteria in their Relation to Agriculture, Part I.
Bulletin 41............ a Canning in Delaware.
December ......... Bulletin 42............ The European and Japanese Chestnuts in the Eastern
United States.








76

FLORIDA STATION.


SDate. Publication. Title.


1898.
January........... Bulletin 44........... Cane. Sirup. Sugar.
March ............. Bulletin 45.......... Three Injurious Insects. Beau Leaf-Roller. Corn Del-
phax. Canna Leaf-Roller.
July ..---............. Bulletin 46............ The Strawberry Thrips and the Onion Thrips.
September......... Bulletin 47 .--...... Diseases of the Tomato.
Annual Report....... Annual Report, 1898.


GEORGIA STATION.


1897.
November ......... Bulletin 37............ Corn Culture.
December.......... Bulletin 38............ Watermelons.
December......... Bulletin 39............ Cotton Culture. Fertilizer Formulas.
1898.
Annual Report ....... Tenth Annual Report, 1897.


IDAHO STATION.


1898.
Bulletin 11............ Smuts and Rusts of Grains in Idaho, and the Most Ap-
proved Methodls of Dealing with Them.
Bulletin 12............ Sugar Beets in Idaho.
Bulletin 13............ Meteorology.
Bulletin 14............ Twelve of Idaho's Worst Weeds.
July .............. Bulletin 15........... I. Report for Fiscal Year ending June 30, 1898, with
Financial Reports for 1897-98. II. Miscellaneous In-
formation.


ILLINOIS STATION.


1898.
January ........... Bulletin 49........... The Sugar Beet in Illinois.
February.......... Bulletin 50............ The Cost of Production of Corn and Oats in Illinois in
1896.
May ............... Bulletin 51 ........... Variations in Milk and Milk Production.
June .....-..... Bulletin 52............ Orchard Cultivation.
July ............... Bulletin 53........... The Chemistry of the Corn Kernel.


INDIANA STATION.


1897.
December.......... Bulletin 67............ Wheat and Corn as Food for Pigs.
Annual Report ....... Tenth Annual Report, 1897.
1898.
March ............. Bulletin 68........... The Sugar Beet in Indiana.
M arch ............. Bulletin 69........... Insecticides, Fungicides, and Spraying.
May .............. ulletin 70........... The Relation of Water Supply to Animal Diseases.
June ............. Bulletin 71.......... I. Corn Meal and Shorts as Food for Pigs. II. Skim
Milk as Food for Young Growing Chickens.
August............ Bulletin 72............ Field Experiments with W heat.


IOWA STATION.


1897.
Bulletin 36 ........... 1. Soil Moisture. II. Some Botanical Studies on'*en.
III. Seed Testing. IV. Leaf Spot Disease of Alfalfa.
V. San Jos6 Scale. VI. Fresh v. Stripper Cow Butter.
VII. Our Hybrid Roses, Gooseberries, and Straw-
berries. VIIf. Index to Vol. Il, Bulletins 25-a6, in-
clusive.
Biennial Report ..... Biennial Report for 1896 and 1897.
1808.
Bulletin 37............ Sugar Beet Investigations, 1897.
Bulletin 38........... The Russian IThistle.
Bulletin 39 ........... Weeds of Cornfields.








77

KANSAS STATION.

Date. Publicaton.Title


18K7.
J ............... Bulletin 71............ E eriments with What.
July ............... Bulletin 72 Grwth of Young Stock.
July ............... uletin 7 ............ Fiit Notes.
y............... lletin 4............ E ri nt with as.
Aug st .... .. Bevo 7p.......... l etin t vlopment.
Annu ....... Tenth Annual Report, l97.
Februar ... Bulletin 76 ............ on VKanjas We4ds. Vegetative Propaga-
tion of 4t nnil W .
March ............. Bulletin 77............ Some In~ Inurious to the Orchard.
April .............. Biltin 78 ........... Sugar Bets.
April ........ Bulletin 9 ............ vine Tuberc lois.
June............... Blletin S ............ Sixth Report on Kansas W ds Distribution anld Other
Notes.
Sept. er......... Bulletia 81 .......... .a.nd Cae of the Dairy Cow.

KENTUCKY STATION.





I
1| y Annual Repo ....... Ninth Annual Report1896.
Dec er.......... BuI tn 0 ............ The Wulllein. 2. The Gape I)isae of Poultry.

2. Ana|y1e, of Other Samples.
February .......... IBulletin 72 Potate.............
February ....... Bulletin 73... ........ lrries.
Ma ............... Bulltn 74 .......... 1. The Chinch Bug. 2. Erthwnorm a Sourc of Gapes
in Poultry.
June .............. Iulletn 75............ Com i Fer rs.
August............ IBulletin 7 ........... Do.
September......... Bulletin ................ Wheat.
r ......... Bulletin 78......... Gineng: Its Nature and Culture

LOUISI ANA STATIONS.


... .......... t f n d ........
1897. Second sores.
Bulletin 49 ......- ... Analyses of Commercial Fertilizers and Paris Green.
Anual Report ....... Tenth Annual Report 187.
Bulletin ........... Red Ri'e.
Bulletin ........... Cattle Tick and Texas Fever.
Buletin 5............ Reprt for 1r0 and 1W7 of the Horticltural Depart
nmnt of State EXFpriient Stations.
Report................ G logy and Agricltur. 1V; A Preliminary Report
upon the Blwf and Missisippi Alltuvial Lands of
Louisiana.

MAINE STATION.

1897.
Annual Report ....... Thir nth Annal eport. 1897.


ar ........... Bulletin 43............ F rtilizer Insipe tion.
May...... ...... Buleti 44 ............ Feeding Stuf Inspection.
c er......-..... Bulletin 45............ Fertilizer s tion.
o ber ......... Blletin 46............ rna ntal Plants or aine.

MARlYLAND STATION.

1897.
........... Bulletin 49 ..... .. Composition of Commercial Fertilizers Sold in this State.
br ......... Bulletin 50 ............ Rst and Leopard Spot. Two Dangerous Diseases of
Asparagus.
cember........ Bulletin 51....Horse Feeding. Tests of the Digestibility of Oats, Corn,
Hay, and the New Corn Product.
Annual Report ....... Tenth Annual eport, 1897.
1898.
Febrar......... Bulletin 52 .......--..... Composition of Commercial Fertilizers Sold in this State.
Mar ............. Blletin53............ Special Investiation of the So-called "New" Horse
Dise.ase in Maryland.
Marh............. Bulletin 54.-......... Tomatoes.
May............... Bulletin 55........... The Black Peach Aphis. Cutworms in Young Tobacco.
Law Providing for the Suppression and Control of In-
sect Pests and Plant Diseaes in Maryland.








78

MARYLAND STATION-Continued.


Date. Publication. Title.


1898.
June .............. Bulletin 56 ........... Wheat, Winter Oats, Barley, and Lime Experiments.
August............ Bulletin 57.......... Report on the San Jos6 Scale in Maryland and Remedies
for its Suppression and Control.
August..-.....-... Bulletin 58............ The Hessian Fly and Wheat Diseases.


MASSACEHUSETTS HATCH STATION.

1897.
November......... Bulletin 49............ I. Analyses of Manurial Substances sent on for Exam-
ination. II. Analyses of Licensed Fertilizers Collected
by the Agent of the Station during 1897.
December.......... Meteorological Bulle- Meteorological Bulletin 108.
tin.
Annual Report...----. Tenth Annual Report, 1897.
1898.
January ........... Bulletin 50..-....---- The Feeding Value of Salt Marsh Hay.
February.......... Bulletin 51............ Analyses of Manurial Substances sent on for Exam-
ination. II. Analyses of Licensed Fertilizers Collected
by the Agent of the Station during 1897.
March............. Bulletin 52............ Variety Tests of Fruits. Spraying Calendar.
April----..-..-----. Bulletin 53........--. Concentrated Feed Stuffs.
July............... Bulletin 54............ I. Analyses of Manurial Substances sent on for Exam-
ination. II. Analyses of Licensed Fertilizers Collected
by the Agent of the Station during 1898.
January-November Meteorological Bulle- Meteorological Bulletins 109 to 119.
tins.


MICHIGAN STATION.

1896.
November ......... Special Bulletin 2..... Pests of House and Ornamental Plants.
October............ Special Bulletin 3..... Lightning Rods and Proteetion of Farm Buildings from
Lightning. A Good Rod for b ive Dollars.
November ......... Special Bulletin 4.... 1. The A pple Orchard. 2. Spraying-Why and How.
December-......... Special Bulletin 5..... Forecasts of Frosts.
December ....... Special Bulletin 6..... 1. Building Silos. 2. Forage Crops.
Annual Report ....... Ninth Annual Report, 1896.
1897.
January ..-........ Special Bulletin 7..... A New anger to Fruit Growers.
March ............. Special Bulletin 8 .... Planting Sugar Beets.
June............... Bulletin 145-..---..... Fertilizer Analyses.
July ............... Bulletin 146 ---..-...... Bacteria and the Dairy.
August....--...... Bulletin 147..--..---- Pasteurization of Milk.
September ..-..... Bulletin 148......-.... Strawberries.
November --..--..- Bulletin 149........... Feeding Dairy Cows.
December.......... Bulletin 150.....------.. Sugar Beets in Michigan in 1897.
December.......... Bulletin 151............ Raspberries, Blackberries, and Grapes
Annual Report ....... Tenth Annual Report, 1897.
1898.
January ........... Bulletin 152........... Report of South Haven Substation.
February .......... Bulletin 153........... Vegetable Tests of 1897.
March ............. Bulletin 154..-........ Some Experiments in Corn Raising.
March ..-......... Bulletin 155........... Spraying Calendar for 1898.
March............. Bulletin 156........... Preliminary Report of State Inspector of Nurseries and
Orchards, and Laws Relating to the Same.
May ............... Bulletin 157........... Hog Cholera.
May .............. Bulletin 158-..-....... Some Experiments with Poultry.
J une............... Bulletin 159........... A Study of Normal Temperatures and the Tuberculin
Test.
June............... Bulletin 160........... Some Insects of the Year 1897.
July .............. Bulletin 161........... Fertilizer Analyses.


MINNESOTA STATION.

1897.
I)ecember--.......... Bulletin 55........... Grasshoppers, Locusts, Crickets, Cockroaches, etc., of
Minnesota.
1898.
April ............. Bulletin 56............ Sugar Beets. Summary of Investigations from 1888 to
1898.
June ............... Bulletin 57........... Fattening Lambs in Winter
June-........ ..... Bullet in 58........... Fattening Steers in Winter.
July ............... BIulhletin 59!........... Fattening Lamibs and Wethers in Winter.
July............... Bultin 60............ Beef Cattle and Swin.





79

SSSS PI STATION.


Date. Publication. Title.


1897.
ve r ........ Bulletin 42 ........... Acclimation Fever, or Texas Fever.
Annual Report....... Tenth Annal Reprt, 197

Jan7uary ........ Special Bulletin 42.... Analyses of Coierial Fertilizers on Sale in the State.
bruary ........Special Bulletin 43... Natural Plant Fod : Clainms Made for It and Its Value.
January -....-...Blltin 44............ Winter Pasture
Februar5 ....... S cial Bulletin 4 .... Anal of 'ommswrial Fertilizers on Sa;l in tlhe State.
March ............ letin 4............ Cooperative Exp-rientt Mwith Simll Fruit.
March25 ........ Spial Bulletin 47.... Anals of Ci 'tereial Fertilizers on Sal in the State.
al li.............. Iltin 48............ Analyses of tommnareial Fertilihers.
June 4 ............ Speia Bulletin 49.... Analysesof 'Cormnrcial Fertiliersa on Sale in the State.
Sept br......... Bulletin o ............ Winter and Sum er Pastu in Mississippi.

MISSOURI STATI N.


Jul ............... Blletin 3 ............ Influence of Width of Tir on Draft of Wagons.
O to ber............ Bulletin 4 ............ The Sugar Beet.
Annu:al Repor..... Annual R ort. 87.
S1898.
Januar ........... Bulletin 41............ The San ."s Scale in Missouri.
April .............. Bllt 42 ............. A New Orchanr Pet: The Fringd-Wing Apple-Bud
Moth.
y ............... Buletin 43............ I.Winter Forcing of Asparagun in tl l Ope, n Field.
II. Asparagus Culture for Missouri,

MONTANA STATION.

1897,
April .............. ulletin 14 ............ Montana Swine Feeing.
July ............. Bletin ............ Larkspur Poisoning of Shep.

NEBltASKA STATION.

'$97.
December ....... Bulltin 51............. Artiele I. Oservations on the Codling Moth.
Annual Report ....... Eleventh A.nnal Report 1897.

January II......... Bulletin 52........... Corntalk Disease.
March 3 .......... Bulletitn 3 ............ Preliminar Repor on Experiii nis with Forage
Crops.
June 8 -............. Mulletn ............ The RFet of Certan Methods of Soil Treatamnt upon
the Cori Crop.
August 20 ........ Bulletin 55............ ramental Planting.
August 31 ......... Bulletin 56......... Methods of Tre Planting.

NEVADA STATION.

1896.
ceber .......... Blletin 34............ Drinking Water.
Decezmber ......... lulletin 5 ............ Hops.
Annual Report ....... Ninth Annual Report. 189.
1897.
ecember ......... Bulletin : ............ Sme Comon Injurious Insects of Western Nevada.
December ......... Bulletin 37 ........... Sugar ts.

NEW HAMPSHIRE STATION.
- - -- _- -
1897.
October ............ Bulletin 47......... Strawberries in New Haimphire.
'Novem er ......... Bulletin 48 ............ Ninth Annual Report, 1897.
1898.
January ........... Bulletin 49............ The Inspection of Fertilizers in 1897 in Cooperation with
the State Board of Agriculture.
Febary .......... Buletin ........... Dehorning Cattle.
March ........... ulletin 5............ Sweet Corn for New Hampshire.
S ..... Bulletin 52............ Growig Mskmelons in the North.
May .... ....... Bulletin 53............ The Farm Water Supply.
ue............. Bulletin 54........... The Winter Food of the Chickadee.
July .............- Bulletin 55............ The Feeding Habits of the Chipping Sparrow.
A ........... Bulletin 56............ Poisonous Properties of Wild Cheiry Leaves.





80

NEW JERSEY STATIONS.


Date. Publication. Title.


1897.
November 26...... Bulletin 124.......... Analyses of Fertilizer Supplies and Home Mixtures.
Analyses and Valuations of Commercial Fertilizers and
Ground Bone.
November 27 ..... Bulletin 125........... The San Jose Scale and How it May be Controlled.
November 29 ...... Bulletin 126.......... Small Fruits.
November 30 ..... Bulletin 127........... The Prevalence, Cause, and Treatment of Bovine Abor-
tion, Milk Fever, and Garget.
December 31....... Special Bulletin R.... Catalogue of Reports and Bulletins. Index of Reports,
1880-1897.
Annual Report....... Eighteenth Annual Report, 1897. -
1898.
February 2 ........ Bulletin 128........... The Peach Borer. Experiments with Hydraulic Cement.
June 10............ Bulletin 129........... The Asparagus Rust; its Treatment and Natural Ene-
mies.
October 10 ......... Bulletin 130........... Forage Crops.
October 12 ........ Bulletin 131........... Feeds Rich in Protein. The advantage of a Guaranteed
Composition.


NEW MEXICO STATION.


1897.
April.............. Bulletin 23 ........... Sugar Beets.
August............ Bulletin 24............ Life Zones in New Mexico.
Annual Report....... Seventh Annual Report, 1897.
1898.
February--......... Bulletin 25 ........... Preliminary Notes on the Codling Moth.
June............... Bulletin 26............ New Mexico Sugar Beets, 1897.
June............... Bulletin 27............ Report on Plums.


NEW YORK STATE STATION.


1896.
Annual Report....... Fifteenth Annual Report, 1896.
1897.
July ............. Bulletin 125........... Forcing Tomatoes. Comparison of Methods of Training
and Benching. Note on a Tomato Disease.
November .-..--..-- Bulletin 126........... Feeding Experiments with Chicks and Capons.
November ......... Bulletin 127........... Strawberries in 1897.
November ......... Bulletin 128........... Variety Tests with Raspberries, Blackberries, and Dew-
berries.
November ......... Bulletin 129.---...--.- Report of Analyses of Commercial Fertilizers for the
Spring of 1897.
December.......... Bulletin 130........... A Bacterial Disease of Sweet Corn.
December ...-...... Bulletin 131........... Results of Oat Smut in 1897.
December.......... Bulletin 132.......... The Source of Milk Fat.
December.......... Bulletin 133........... Spraying in 1897 to Prevent Gooseberry Mildew.
December.......... Bulletin 134........... Report of Analyses of Commercial Fertilizers for the
Fall of 1897.
December.......... Bulletin 135........... The Composition and Production of Sugar Beets.
December............ Bulletin 136........... Inspection of Nurseries and Treatment of Infested Nurs-
ery Stock.
December.......... Bulletin 137........... Commercial Fertilizers for Potatoes.
December......... Bulletin 138........... Experiments and Observations on Some Diseases of
Plants.
December.......... Bulletin 139........... Plant Lice: Descriptions, Enemies, and Treatment.
December.......... Bulletin 140.......... Wood Ashes and Apple Scab.
December.......... Bulletin 141........... Digestion and Feeding Experiments.
December ......... Bulletin 142.......... Director's Report for 1897.

1898.
pril .............. Bulletin 143........... Cottonwood Leaf Beetle. Green Arsenite.
September ........ Bulletin 144........... A Spraying Mixture for Cauliflower and Cabbage Worms.
September ......... Bulletin 145........... Repot of Analyses of Commercial Fertilizers for the
Spring of 1898. ;
Novmber ........ Bulletin 146........... Some Experiments in Forcing Head Lettuce.
December ......... Bulletin 147........... Variety Tests of Strawberries, Raspberries, and Black-
1897. i'OULAR EDITION. be ries.
November ......... Bulletin 125............. Tomato Forcing: Methods of Training and Benching.
November ......... Bulletin 126 ....... .. Ground Grain v. Whole Grain for Chicks and Capons,
Deember.......... 1Bulletin 127-128....... Notes on Small Fruits Grown in 1897.
December......-... Bulletin 130..........I A New Disease of Sweet Corn.
December.......... Bulletin 131........... Oat Smut and New Preventives.
Deceiber......... Bulletin 1:2.......M.... ilk Fat from Fat-Free Food.
December.......... Bulletin 133........... The best Remedy for oooseberry Mildew.








81

NW YORK STATE STATION--Continued.


Date. ublcation. Title.


POPULAR EDITION.
1897.
......... Bultn 136........... Nnrse- S;tok Pes and their Repression.
ceber.......... Blletn 137........... Potale Potat Fertilizing.
Dev er.......... Bulletin 138........... Work uon some Diseases f Plants in 1897.
Dece r..lt....... Bulletin 140........... Wo- Ashes not an Apple Scab Preventive.
December .......... Bulletin 141 ........... Some Results in Stock Feeding.
18,18.
April ........... ulletin 143.......... A D, tructive lIvtle and a IRemniy.
Septeier ......... illetin 144 ........... Conmbatin (abblge Pests
Novem ,r ..... .... Blletin 146.. .... Forcing a Lettuce: Soils and Fertilizers.
Deember .......... Bulletin 147 ........... ome Good Berries.


NEW YORK CORNELL STATION.


Annual Report ....--. Ninth Annual Report,1l1t.
1898.
Janary ........... Bulletin 142 ......... The Codling Moth.
FeIrur..y .. .... Bulletin 143 ......... Sugar Beet 1nvestigations.
Janary ......... let 14...... .. Noes on Spraying ad on the San JostB Scale.
Febrar .......... Bulletin 14.......... Some Important Pear 1)iseases.
February........ Bullein 14. ......... F1oudlh 1port of Pro rss on Extension Work.
April ......... lu..letin 147 ........... Fo h Retport upon Chrsanthemums.
Ia ............... BI-ulletin 148........... The Quince CUnreilio.
Junl ............-. B flletin 149........... Somn Spraying Mixtres.
July ............. Bulletin 150 ........... Tuerulis in Cattle and its Control.
A igst ........... Blletin 151........... Gravity or Dilution Seprators.
Octobr ............ Bulletin 152 .......... Studies in Milk Sretion.
SOctcer............ Bulletin 15 ......... Impessins of our Fruit-.(owing Industries.
Novemhr t......... ulletin 14 ........... Tables for (o mputing Iatlons for Farm Animals.
December .. l Bunltillf5 .......... Second Re on the San JosI6 Scale, with Remarks on
the Effects f Kerosene on Foliage.
Annual eport....... Eleventh Annal tpor', 1898.


NO)RT CAROLINA STATION.


1897.
December 22...... ulletin 14 ............. rimon Clover.
Deeber 31 ....... Bulletin 146 ........... Micellaneus Farm Bulletin.
Special Bulletin 48... Expriment Station Staff. Equipment and Work. Re-
ent Bulletinsa.

June 6............. Bulletin 147........... A Study ofLettesr .
June 8............. Bulletin 148 .........Digstion Ex ient. Pasterization of Milk.
June 11........... Blletin 149 ......... The Apple in North Carolina.
June 13.......... Bulletin 150........... Medicinal Plants.
June IT......... Bulletin 151........... The Fertilizer Control for 1897.
Sptembr 12 ...... Bulletin 152 .......... Poultry Notes.
December 8........ Bulletin 153...........Vinegar Adultration.
Deembr 17....... Bulletin 154........... The Adulteration of Coffe and Tea.
March 12.......... Speial Bulletin 49.... Sugar Beets.
Octiobr 25..-..,.. Spocial Bulletin 50... Thi Station and its Exhibit.
Annual Reports ...... Twentieth and Twenty-first Annual Reports of the Di-
rector for 1897 and 1898 (half year).


NORTH DAKOTA STATION.


1897.
Deceber.......... Bulletin ............ Preliminary Report upon the Selection of Potatoes for
Planting.
1898.
March ............. Bulletin 31............ Experiment Station Notes on Miscellaneous Subjects.
Apri.............Bulletin 32............ Chemical Studies.
August............ Bulletin 3............ Fattening Cattle.
F ebruar ......... Annual Report ...... Eighth Annual Report, 1897.

10603-No. 59-6








82

OHIO STATION.

Date. Publication. Title.


1897.
July .............. Bulletin 80............ The Maintenance of Fertility. Field Experiments with
Fertilizers in 1896.
July ............... Bulletin 81............ The San Jos6 Scale in Ohio.
August............ Bulletin 82............ Field Experiments with Wheat.
September............ Bulletin 83............ A First Ohio Weed Manual.
July ............... Bulletin 84........... Sixteenth Annual Report, 1897.
September......... Bulletin 85.--......... Strawberries.
October..........- Bulletin 86........... The Story of the Lives of a Butterfly and a Moth.
November ......... Bulletin 87 ........... The Periodical Cicada (Cicada septendecim), or so-called
Seventeen-year Locust, in Ohio.
December.......... Bulletin 88............ Cooperative Experiments made by the Ohio Agricultural
Students' Union, in 1896.
December.......... Bulletin 89........... Prevalent Diseases of Cucumbers, Melons, and Tomatoes.
1898.
January ........... Bulletin 90.......... Sugar-beet Investigations in 1897.
January ........... Bulletin 91............ The Lung and Stomach Worms of Sheep.
March ............ Bulletin 92............ Preliminary Report upon Diseases of the Peach. Ex-
periments in Spraying Peach Trees.
April ............. Bulletin 93............ The Home Mixing of Fertilizers.
June............... Bulletin 94........... The Maintenance of Fertility.

OKLAHOMA STATION.

1898.
January........... Bulletin 30........... Oklahoma Weather and Crops for 1897.
February......... Bulletin 31........... Strawberries. Grapes. Stimulating and Holding Fruit
Buds.
March............. Bulletin 32........... Practical Chemistry of Soils and Crops. A Study of the
Castor-oil Plant.
March ............. Bulletin 33............ Experiments with Field Crops, 1897.
May ............... Bulletin 34............ The San Jose Scale in Oklahoma.
Annual Report....... Annual Report, 1898.
November ........ Bulletin 35............ Summary of Digestion Experiments.
November ........ Bulletin 36........... Summary of Experiments with Corn and Wheat, 1898.

OREGON STATION.

1896.
October............ Circular 1 ............. Dairying in Oregon.
1897. Annual Report ...... Annual Report, 1897.
1898.
January ........... Bulletin 48............ Spraying.
January ........... Bulletin 49........---. Paris Green.
February.......... Bulletin 50............ The Fertility of Oregon Soils.
March .-..--....- Bulletin 51............ Marketing Fruit.
April ............. Bulletin 52........... The Cultivation of the Hazel Nut; also Notes on Varie-
ties of Pears and Peaches.
April ............. Bulletin 53 ............ Sugar Beets, 1897.
May .............. Bulletin 54............ I. Notes on Flax and Hemp. II. Dairy Rations. III.
Fresh v. Stripper Cow Butter. IV. Feeding Pump-
kins to Pigs. V. Feeding Artichokes to Pigs.
November ........ Bulletin 55............ Chemical Studies of Oregon Fruits. Cherries.

PENNSYLVANIA STATION.

1896.
Annual Report....... Annual Report, 1896.
1897.
November ........ Bulletin 39........... Wheat, Oats, and Potatoes.
December ........ Bulletin 40............ The Sugar Beet in Pennsylvania.
December ........ Bulletin 41... ........ Tests of Dairy Feeds.
1898.
Bulletin 42........... The Maintenance Ration of Cattle.
July ............... Bulletin 43............ Apples in Pennsylvania.

RHO)DE ISLAND STATION.

1896.
Annual Report ...... Ninth Aunual Report, 1896.
1897.
August........... Bulletin 46............ Lime and Liming.
Annual Report ...... Tenth Annual Report, 1897.
1898.
July .............. letin 47.......Butin ...... Linie, Nitrogen, and Soda.
July.............. Bulletin 48............ Analyses of Commercial Fertilizers.
November ........ Bulletin 49............ Liming in Rhode Island. Legumes.








83

SOUTH CAROLINA STATION.


Date. Publication. Title.


1897.
Annual Report ....... Tenth Annual eporti. 1897.

Mrh............ Bulletin 33............ 1 Tests of Dairy Methld and Apparatus. II. Conm-
parative Tets of Butter Fat.
May ............ B.. Bullet ......... S r Be
June ............... Bulletin 35............ Analyses of C1meLCial Fertilizers.
September......... Bulletn ............ Die of Plats
October........... Bulletin ........... Wheat.


SOUTH DAKOlTA STATION.


Ann Report ....... Tenth Ann l Report 1897.

Januar ........... Bulletin 56............ Sugar Beets in South Dakota.
Februry .......... Bulletin 7 ........... Four Injuious Incts.
arch ............. Bulletin i............ nttations for 1 .
A pril ..... ...... Bulletin 5............ Frage and Garoen Crops in the Janws River Valley.
May............... Bulletin 64............ Millet.
Annual R ...... Eleventh Annual Report, 189.


TENNESSEE STATION.


1897. 1
-

t ber ......... B letin, Vol. X. No. 3. The Sois of Tennesse.
Deceiner.......... Bullet n, Vlo X, No.4. Scale Ilnse : an Jue and other Secies.
Annud Report ....... Tenth Annual ReI rt, 197.


TEXAS STATION.
1897.

arch ............. etin 42............ The rish Potto.
April .............. Bulletin 4 ........ Report from le lle Station: T. oils. IT. Climate.
1I I. Water Supply. IV. Irrigation EquipmenIt.
July ............... Bulletin 41........... Paints and ainin Materials aid Miscellaneous An-
alyses.
Deember.......... Bulletin 45 ............ Cottn Experiments.
Bulletin 46............ Grasses and Forage Plants.


UTAH STATION.


1897.
December......... Blletin 51 ............ Poltry Experiments.
.Annual Report ..... Eighth Annul Report. 1897.
1898.
January .. ...... Bulletin 52............ The Chemical Composition of Itah Soils.
February Blletin ............ tah Sugar Beets, 1897.
February .... Bulletin 54.... ...... Ctt F ig.
March .. Bulletin 55 ........... Orchard Psts.
April .............. ulletin ..... Field Expements with Wheat. Oats, and Barley.
June ............... Bulletin 57............ Byproducts of the Dairy.
July .............. Bulletin 58.......... The Cheic Life History of Lucern, Part II.


VERMONT STATION.


1897.
October.......... Bulletin 6.......... Insects of the Year.
November ........ Bulletin ............ Hardy Apples for Cold Climates.
1898.
Janary ...........Bulletin 62............ Home-grown Grapes in Vermont.
March ............ Bulletin 63............ Analyses of Commercial Fertilizers.
.............. lletin 6............ Do.
BRulletin 65......... Do.








84

VIRGINIA STATION.


Date. Publication. Title.


1896.
December.......... Bulletin 71-........... An Experiment in Generating Vinegar.
1897.
January ......--- .. Bulletin 72..--.........- Notes on Treatment of San Jos6 Scale, with Directions
for Winter Work.
February .......... Bulletin 73............ Preservation of Corn Stover.
March............. Bulletin 74 ........... I. Legislation for the Suppression of the San Joes Scale.
II. Summer Treatment for the San Jos6 Scale.
April.............. Bulletin 75............ Black Leg.
May .............. Bulletin 76........... The Cattle Tick in Virginia.
Annual Report ...... Annual Report, 1897.


WASHINGTON STATION.


1896.
December ......... Bulletin 29............ Rational Stock Feeding.
Annual Report....... Sixth Annual Report, 1896.

1897.
December.. ....... Bulletin 30........... A Report on Damage to Fruit Trees Caused by the Severe
Freeze of November 26-28, 1896.
December......... Bulletin 31............ Irrigation Experiments in Sugar-Beet Culture in the
Yakima Valley.
1898.
Bulletin 32............. I. Correction of Babcock Test for Cream. II. Effect of
Richness of Cream on Acid Test.
May ............... Bulletin 33............ Fiber Flax Investigations.
May ............... Bulletin 34............ The Russian Thistle in Washington.
May...-........... Bulletin 35............ Miscellaneous Injurious Insects.
May ............. Bulletin 36.......... Insects Injurious to Currants and Gooseberries.


WEST VIRGINIA STATION.


1898.
Folio ................ Spray Calendar.
January ............ Bulletin 50.......... The Periodical Cicada in West Virginia.
January ........... Bulletin 51............ Commercial Fertilizers.
March ............. Bulletin 52........... Strawberries.
May I.............. Special Bulletin ...... Fertilizers.


WISCONSIN STATION.


1897.
October....... .... Bulletin 63............ The Culture of Native Plums in the Northwest.
Annual Report..... Fourteenth Annual Report, 1897.
1898.
January ........... Bulletin 64........... Sugar Beet Investigations in Wisconsin during 1897.
February .......... Bulletin 65............. A Bacterial Rot of Cabbage and Allied Plants.
April.............. Bulletin 66............ Analyses of Licensed Commercial Fertilizers.
June ............: Bulletin 67........ .... Factory Tests for Milk.
June .............. Bulletin 68........... One Year's Work Done by a Sixteen-foot Geared Wind-
mill.
September.......... Bulletin 69........... Pasteurization as Applied to Butter Making.


WYOMING STATION.


1897,
Novemb.r ........ Bulletin 34............ Fruit Growing in Wyoming.
Dece'mber ......... Bulletin 35.. ........ Mechanical Analysis and Water Content of yoming
1898. Soils.
April ............. Bulletin 36............ Wyoming Sugar Beets.
June ............. Bulletin 37............ The Stooling of Grains.
September........ Bulletin 38............ Cultivated Shade and Forest Trees.
)December ........ Bulletin 39........... Alkali Studies, II.
Annual Report ...... Eighth Annual Report, 1898.


















FEDERAL LEGISLATION AFFECTING AGRICULTURAL COLLEGES AND
EXPERIMENT STATIONS.



AC'T OF I DO1TIXG LAYIN FOR 1AGICIUTLTURAL COLL EGES.
AN ACT donating public lnds t the several Stats and Territories which ay prorviId colleges ftr
the b.eefit of agriculture and the mchanlic arts.

Be it eacted by the Senate and Iwione of leprreniatirxs of fthe United Sates of Jmerica
in Congres; assmtme ed, That there e granted to the several States. for the purposes
hereinafter mentioned, an iount of public land, to lhe apportioned to each State a
quantity equal to thirty thousand res for each Senat~ r and Representative in
Congress to which the States ar espectively entitled by the apportinlnenlt under
the census of eighteen hunndredd d sixty: Provided, That no ineral lands shall be
selected or purchased under tih provisions of this act.
SEc. 2, That the land aforesaid, aftr being surveyed, shall be apportionel to the
everal States in sections or subdivisions of sections, not less than one quarter of a
ection; and whenever there are public lands in a Stat subject to sale at private
entry at one dollar and twenty-five cents per are. the quantity to which said State
shall he entitled shall be selected from such lands within the limits of such State,
and the ecretary of the Interior is hereby directed to issue to each of the States in
which there is not the quantity of public lands subject to, sia at private entry at
one dollr and twenty-ive cents per acre, to which said State may he entitled under
the provisions of this act, land scrip to the famount in acres for the deficiency of its
distributive share; said scrip to be sold by said States and the proceeds thereof
applied to te uses and puroses prevcrilhe in this act and fmor no other use or pur-
pose whatsoever: Provide, That in no case shall any State t) which land scrip may
thus he issued he allowed to locate the same within the limits of any other State, or
of any Territory of the nitd Stats but their assignees may thus locate said land
scrip upon any of the unapprpriate(d hinds of thhe United States subject to sale at
private entry at one dollar and twenty-five cents, or less, per acre: Ald prorided
frther, That not more than one million acres shall be located by such assignees in
any one of the States: And provided further, That no such location shall be made
before one year from the passae 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, a all expenses incurred in
the managemet and disbursement of the moneys which may be received therefrom,
shall be paid by the Staes to which they may belong, out of the treasury of said
States, so hat the entire proceeds of the sale of said lands shall be applied without
any diminution whatever the purposes hereinafter mentioned.
SE. 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 script hereinbefore
provided for, shall e invested in stocks of the United States, or of the States, or
some other safe stocks, yi eldig 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
apital of which shall reain forever undiminished (except so far as may be provided
85







86

in section fifth of this act), and the interest of which shall be inviolably appropri-
ated, by each State which may take and claim the benefit of this act, to the endow-
ment, support, and maintenance of at least one college where the leading object shall
be, without excluding other scientific and classical studies, and including military
tactics, to teach such branches of learning as are related to agriculture and the
mechanic arts, in such manner as the legislatures of the States may respectively-
prescribe, in order to promote the liberal and practical education of the industrial
classes in the several pursuits and professions in life.
SEC. 5. That the grant of land and land scrip hereby authorized shall be made on
the following conditions, to which, as well as to the provisions hereinbefore con-
tained, the previous assent of the several States shall be signified by legislative acts:
First. If any portion of the fund invested, as provided by the foregoing section,
or any portion of the interest thereon, shall, by any action or contingency, be dimin-
ished or lost, it shall be replaced by the State to which it belongs, so that the capital
of the fund shall remain forever undiminished; and the annual interest shall be regu-
larly applied without diminution to the purposes mentioned in the fourth section of
this act, except that a sum, not exceeding ten per centum upon the amount received
by any State under the provisions of this act, may be expended for the purchase of
lands for sites or experimental farms, whenever authorized by the respective legis-
latures of said States.
Second. No portion of said fund, nor the interest thereon, shall be applied, directly
or indirectly, under any pretense whatever, to the purchase, erection, preservation,
or repair of any building or buildings.
Third. Any State which may take and claim the benefit of the provisions of this
act shall provide, within five years, at least not less than one college, as described in
the fourth section of this act, or the grant to such State shall cease; and said State
shall be bound to pay the United States the amount received of any lands previously
sold, and that the title to purchasers under the State shall be valid.
Fourth. An annual report shall be made regarding the progress of each college,
recording any improvements and experiments made, with their cost and results and
such other matters, including State industrial and economical statistics, as may be
supposed useful, one copy of which shall be transmitted by mail free, by each, to all
the other colleges which may be endowed under the provisions of this act, and also
one copy to the Secretary of the Interior.
Fifth. 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
States at the maximum price and the number of acres proportionately diminished.
Sixth. No State while in a coGdition of rebellion or insurrection against the
Government of the United States shall be entitled to the benefit of this act.
Seventh. No State shall be entitled to the benefits of this act unless it shall
express its acceptance thereof by its legislature within two years from the date of
its approval by the President.
SEC. 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
sixty-three.
SEC. 7. That the land officers shall receive the same fees for locating land scrip
issued under the provisions of this act as is now allowed for the location of military
bounty land warrants under existing laws: Provided, Their maximum compensation
shall not be thereby increased.
SEC. 8. That the governors of the several States to which scrip shall be issued
under this act shall be required to report annually to Congress all sales made of
such scrip until the whole shall be disposed of, the amount received for the same,
and what appropriation has been made of the proceeds.
Approved, July 2, 1862.







87

AC~ OF 1A7 ESTABLISHING IGRICULTFRAL EXPERIMENT STATIONS.
AI ACT t etabli icur experimentstations in connection with the colleges established in
th vralSte r the pvisionsf an act approved July second, eighteen hundred and sixty-
two, and the acts supplementary thereto.
Be it acte by the Senate anid 1ouse of Repre.entatirec of thie United States of America
in Congress asembled, That in order to aid in acquiring and diffusing among the
people of the United States useful and practical information on subjects connected
with agriculture, and to promot scientific investigation and experiment respecting
the principles and applications of agricultural science, there shall be established,
under direction of the college or colleges or agricultural department of colleges in
each Stte or Territory established or which may hereafter be established, in accord-
ance with the provisions of an act approved July secnd, eighteen hundred and
sixty-two, entitled "An act donating public lands to the several States and Terri-
tories which may provide colleges for the benefit of agriculture and the mechanic
ars," or any of the supplements to said act, a department to he known and desig-
nated as an "agricultural experiment station :" Proudd, That in any State or Ter-
ritory in which two such colleges have been or may be so estahlished the appropria-
tion hereinafter made to such State or Territory shall be equally divided between
such colleges, unless the legislature of such State or Territory shall otherwise direct.
SEc. 2. That it shall h the olject and duty of said experiment stations to conduct
original resarches or verifv experiments on the physiology of plants and animals;
the diseases to which they are severally subject, with the remedies for the same; the
chemical composition of useful plants at their difftrent stages of growth; the com-
parative advantages of rotative cropping us purued under a varying series of crops;
the capacity of new plants or trees for acclimation; the analysis of soils and water;
the chemical composition of manures, natural or rtificial, with experimen~tsdesigued
to tet their comparative effects on crops of different kinds; the adaptation and
valueof grasses and forage plants; the composition and digestibility of the different
kinds of food for dbwestie animals; the scientific and economic questions involved
in the production of butter and cheese; and such other researches or experiments
bearing directly on the agricultural industry of the United Stats wi may in each
case be deemed advisable, having due regard to the varying conditions and needs of
the respective States or Territories.
Sc. 3. .That In order to secuir, as far as praticable, uniformity of methods and
results in the work of said stations, it shall be the duty of the United States Com-
missioner of Agriculture to furnish forms, as far as practicable, for the tabulation of
results of investigation or experiments; to indicate from time to time such lines of
inquiry as to him shall sem most important; and, in general, to furnish such advice
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 of
its operations, including a statement of receipts and expenditures, a copy of which
report shall be sent to each of said stations, to the said Commissioner of Agriculture,
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
States or Territories in which they are respectively located, and to such individuals
actually engag d in Lfrming as may request the same and as iar as the means of the
station will permit. Such ulletins or reports and the annual reports of said stations
shall be transmitted in the mails of the United States free of charge for postage,
under such regulations as the Postmaser-General may from time to time prescribe.
Si.c. 5. That for the purpose of paying the necessary expenses of conducting inves-
tigations and experiments and printing and distributing the results as hereinbefore
prscribed, the sum of fifteen thousand dollars per annum is hereby appropriated to
each State, to be specially provided for by Congress in the appropriations from year







88

to year, and to each Territory entitled under the provisions of section eight of this
act, out of any money in the Treasury proceeding from the sales of public lands, to
be paid in equal quarterly payments on the first day of January, April, July, and
October in each year, to the treasurer or other officer duly appointed by the govern-
ing boards of said colleges to receive the same, the first payment to be made on the,
first day of October, eighteen hundred and eighty-seven: 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 thereafter an
amount not exceeding five per centum of such annual appropriation may be so
expended.
SEC. 6. That whenever it shall appear to the Secretary of the Treasury from the
annual statement of receipts and expenditures of any of said stations that a portion
of the preceding annual appropriation remains unexpended, such amount shall be
deducted from the next succeeding annual appropriation to such station, in order
that the amount of money appropriated to any station shall not exceed the amount
actually and necessarily required for its maintenance and support.
SEC. 7. That nothing in this act shall be construed to impair or modify the legal
relation existing between any of the said colleges and the government of the States
or Territories in which they are respectively located.
SEC. 8. That in States having colleges entitled under this section to the benefits
of this act and having also agricultural experiment stations established by law sepa-
rate from said colleges, such State shall be authorized to apply such benefits to
experiments at stations so established by such States; and in case any State shall
have established under the provisions of said act of July second, aforesaid, an agri-
cultural department or experimental station, in connection with any university,
college, or institution not distinctively an agricultural college or s'chool, and such
State shall have established or shall hereafter establish a separate agricultural-
college or school, which shall have connected therewith an experimental farm or
station, the legislature of such State may apply in whole or in part the appropriation
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.
SEC. 9. That the grants of moneys authorized by this act are made subject to the
legislative assent of the several States and Territories to the purposes of said grants:
Provided, That payment of such installments of the appropriation herein made as
shall become due to any State before the adjournment of the regular session of its
legislature 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. 10. Nothing in this act shall 'be held or construed as binding the United
States to continue any payments from the Treasury to any or all the States or insti-
tutions mentioned in this act, but Congress may at any time amend, suspend, or
repeal any or all the provisions of this act.
Approved, March 2, 1887.

A CT OF 1O89 FOR THE FURTHER ENDOWMENT OF AGRIIOULTURAL COLLEGES.

AN ACT to apply a portion of the proceeds of the public lands to the more complete endowment and
support of the colleges for the benefit of agriculture and the mechanic arts established under the
provisions of an act of Congress approved July second, eighteen hundred and sixty-two.

Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America
in Conress assembled, That there shall be, and hereby is, annually appropriated, out
of any money in the Treasury not otherwise appropriated, arising from the sales of
public lands, to be paid as hereinafter provided, to each State and Territory for the
more complete endowment and maintenance of colleges for the benefit of agricul-
ture and the mechanic arts now established, or which may be hereafter established,





89

in aordanc with an act of Congress approved July second, eighteen hundred and
xty-tw, the um of fiftee thousand dollars for the year ending June thirtieth,
ighteen hundred and ninety, and ar annual increase of the amount of such appro-
piation thereafter for ten years by an additional sum of one thousand dollars over
e preceding year, and the annal amount to be paid thereafter to each State and
Territory shall be twenty-five thousand dollars, to be applied only to instruction in
agriculture, the mechanic arts, the English language, and the various branches of
mathematical, physical, natural, and economic science, with special reference to
heir applications in the industries of life, and to the facilities for such instruction:
1rorided, That no money shall be paid out under this act to any State or Territory
for the support and mainetnance of a college where a disti on of race or color is
made in the admission of students, but the estahlishment and maintenance of such
college separately for white and colored students shall be held to be a compliance
with the provisions of this act if the funds received in such State or Territory be
equitably divided as hereinafter set forth: 'rorided, That in any State in whichl there
has been one college established in pursuane of te act of July seconod, eighteen
hundred and sixty-two, and also in which an educational institution of like charac-
ter has been established, or may be hereafer established, and is now Aided by such
State from its own revenue, for the education of colored ttudents in agriculture and
the mechanic arts, however named or styled, or whether or not it has received money
heretofore under the act to which this act is an amendment, the legislature of such
State may propoe and report to the Secretary of the Interior a just and equitable
division of the fund to be received under this act, hetween one college 'fr white
students and one institution for colored students, established as aforesaid, which
shall be divided into two parts, and paid accordingly, and thereulon such institu-
tion for colored students shall be entitled to the benefit of this act 1and sulject 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 flfillment of the foregoing provisions
shall be taken as compliance with the provisions in reference to separate colleges
for white and colored students.
SEC. 2. That the sums hereby appropriated to the State and Territories for the
urther 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 Trieasury, 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 y the
laws of such State or Territory to receive the same, who shal, 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-
tembe 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:
Prorided, That payments of such installments of the appropriation herein made as
shall become due tQ 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 by the Secretary of the Treasury.
SEc. 3. That if any portion of the moneys received by the designated officer of the
tate or Territory for the further an more complete endowment, support, and main-
tenauce 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-
tese whatever, to the urchase, erectio, preservation, or repair of any building or







90

buildings. An annual report by the president of each of said colleges shall be made
to the Secretary of Agriculture, as well as to the Secretary of the Interior, regard-
ing the condition and progress of each college, including statistical information in
relation to its receipts and expenditures, its library, the number of its students and
professors, and also as to any improvements and experiments made under the direc-
tion of any experiment stations attached to said colleges, with their costs and results,
and such other industrial and economical statistics as may be regarded as useful,
one copy of which shall be transmitted by mail free to all other colleges further
endowed under this act.
SEC. 4. That on or before the first day of July in each year, after the passage of this
act, the Secretary of the Interior shall ascertain and certify to the Secretary of the
Treasury as to each State and Territory whether it is entitled to receive its share of
the annual appropriation for colleges, or of institutions for colored students, under
this act, and the amount which thereupon each is entitled, respectively, to receive.
If the Secretary of the Interior shall withhold a certificate from any State or Terri-
tory of its appropriation the facts and reasons therefor shall be reported to the Presi-
dent, and the amount involved shall be kept separate in the Treasury until the
close of the next Congress, in order that the State or Territory may, if it should so
desire, appeal to Congress from the determination of the Secretary of the Interior.
If the next Congress shall not direct such sum to be paid it shall be covered into
the Treasury. And the Secretary of the Interior is hereby charged with the proper
administration of this law.
SEC. 5. That the Secretary of the Interior shall annually report to Congress the
disbursements which have been made in all the States and Territories, and also
whether the appropriation of any State or Territory has been withheld, and if so,
the reasons therefor.
SEC. 6. Congress may at any time amend, suspend, or repeal any or all of the
provisions of this act.
Approved, August 30, 1890.

EXTRACTS FROM AN ACT MAKING APPROPRIATIONS FOR THE DEPARTMENT OF
AGRICULTURE FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDING fUNE THIRTIETH, EIGHTEEN
HUNDRED AND NINETY-NINE.

AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATIONS, OFFICE OF EXPERIMENT STATIONS: To
carry into effect the provisions of an act approved March second, eighteen hundred
and eighty-seven, entitled "An act to establish agricultural experiment stations in
connection with the colleges established in the several States under the provisions
of an act approved July second, eighteen hundred and sixty-two, and of the acts
supplementary thereto," and to enforce the execution thereof, seven hundred and
sixty thousand 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,
and ten thousand dollars of which sum may be expended by the Secretary of Agri-
culture 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 said Territory, as has been
done in other States and Territories, and the selection of suitable locations for such
stations; and the Secretary of Agriculture shall prescribe the form of the annual
financial statement required by section three of said act of March second, eighten
hundred and eighty-seven, shall ascertain whether the expenditures under the appro-
pri;tion hereby made are in accordance with the provisions of the said act, and
shall make report thereon to Congress; and the Secretary of Agriculture is hereby
authorized to employ such assistants, clerks, and other persons as a e may deem nec-
essary, and to incur such other expenses for office fixtures and supplies, stationery,
travelinrg, reight and express charges, illustration and publication of the Experi-







91

ment Station Record, bulletins, and reports, as he ay find essential in carrying out
the objects of the above acts; and the sums apportioned to the several States shall
be pai quarterly inadvance. And the Secretary of Agriculture is hereby authorized
to furnish to such instituties or individuals s may care to buy it copies of the card
idex of agricultural literatre prepared by the Office of Experiment Stations, and
charge for the same a price covering the additional expense involved in the prepara-
tion of these copies; and he is hereby authorized to apply the moneys received
toward the expese of the preparation of the index.
IRRATION INFORMATION: For the purose of collecting from agricultural col-
leges, agricultural experiment stations, and other sources. including the employ-
meit of practical agents, valuable information and data on the subject of irrigation,
and publishing the same in bulletin form, ten thoutind dollars, or so much thereof
as may be necessary.
NuTRITION INVESTIGATIONs: To enable the Secretary of Agriculture to investi-
gate and report upon the nutritive value of the various articles and comimodities
used for huma food, with special suggestions of full, wholesome, and edible rations
ss wasteful and ore economical than those in commnon use, fifteen thousand dol-
lars; and the agricultural experiment stations are hereby authorized to cooperate
with the Secretary of Agriculture in carrying out said investigtiions in such mai-
ner and to such extent as may he warranted by a due regard to the varying condi-
tions and needs of the respective States and Territories, and as may be mutually
agreed upon; and the Secretary of Agriculture is hercby authorized to require said
statins to report to him the results of any such investigations which they may
carr out, whether in cooperation with said Secretary of Ariculture or otherwise.
PUBAC-ROAD INQUIRIES: To enable the Secretary of Agriculture to make iniquir-
ie in rerd to the system of rod management throughout the United States; to
make investigations in regard to the best methods of road making, and the best
kind of road-making materials in the several States; for labor, traveling, and other
necessary expen and for preparing and publishing bulletins and reports on this
subject for distribution, and to enable him to assist the agricultural colleges and
experient stations in disseminating information on this subject, eight thousand
dollars, of which sum one thousand dollars sall be immediately available.




REGULATIONS OF THE POST-0FFICE DEPARTMENT FOR THE FREE
TRANSMISSION IN THE MAILS OF THE BULLETINS AND REPORTS OF
AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATIONS UNDER THE ACT OF CON-
GRESS OF MARCH 2,1887.



Section 372 of the Postal Laws and Regulations of the United States reads as fol-
lows: Regulati for free transmission of bulletins and reports [under the act of
Congress of March 2, 1887], are prescribed as follows:
(1) Any claimant of the privilege must apply for authority to exercise it to the
Postmaster-General, stating the date of the establishment of such station, its proper
name or designation, its official organization, and the names of its officers; the name
of the university, college, echool, or institution to which it is attached, if any, the
legislation of the State or Territory providing for its establishment, and any other
grating it the benefits of the provision made by Congress as aforesaid (accompanied
by a copy of the act or acts), and whether any other such station in the same State
or Trritory is considered or claims to be, also entitled to the privilege; and also the







92

place of its location and the name of the post-office where the bulletins and reports
will be mailed. The application must be signed by the officer in charge of the
station.
(2) If such application be allowed after examination by the Department, the post-
master at the proper office will be instructed to admit such bulletins and reports to
the mails in compliance with these regulations, and the officer in charge of the
station will be notified thereof.
(3) Only such bulletins or reports as shall have been issued after the station became
entitled to the benefits of the act can be transmitted free, and such bulletins or
reports may be inclosed in envelopes or wrappers, sealed or unsealed. On the exte-
rior of every envelope, wrapper, or package must be written or printed the name of
the station 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
of the station, to be affixed by himself or by someone duly deputed by him for that
purpose. 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
same, and upon a bulk package a request to the postmaster to open and distribute
the "franked" matter therein, in accordance with the address thereon.
Bulletins published by the United States Department of Agriculture and analogous
to those of the station, and entitled to be mailed free under the penalty envelope of
that Department, may also be adopted and mailed by the several stations, with their
own publications, under the same regulations, and any bulletins or reports mailable
free by any agricultural experiment station under these regulations may be so mailed
by any other station having free mailing authority.
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
said 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 persons to whom
they are by the foregoing act authorized to be sent, and the annual reports to any
address within the United States, Canada, Mexico, or Hawaiian Kingdom (Sandwich
Islands), but not to other foreign countries, free of postage.
Among other rulings on matters of detail the following are the most important:
"In sending out bulletins from an agricultural experiment station it is permissible
to inclose postal cards to enable correspondents of the station to acknowledge the
receipt of its publications and to request their continuous transmission.
"Copies of the reports or bulletins of the agricultural experiment stations, which
are purchased, paid or subscribed for,. or otherwise disposed of for gain, when sent
in the mails, are not entitled to free carriage under the frank' of the director of
the station."
Station bulletins and reports consisting of typewritten matter duplicated on a
mimeograph or other duplicating machine "retain their character as free matter
when properly franked by the director of the station."
Station bulletins and reports printed in connection with the reports of State boards
of agriculture or other State boards, commissioners, or officers can not be sent free
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 be sent
free through the mails under the frank of the director of the station, whether aid
catalogue is published separately or is bound together with a station publication.







93


RULINGS OF THE TREASURY DEPARTMENT AS TO THE CONSTRUCTION
OF THE ACT OF CONGRESS OF MARCH 2, 1887, ESTABLISHING AGRI-
CULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATIONS.




From cpies of letters addressed to the ecretary of the Treasury and others by
the Fist Comptroller of the Treasury, relating to the construction of the act of
Congres of March 2, 187, and ts supplementary thereto, the following digest has
been prepared for the us of the stations. The sections are those of the act, the
date those of the decisions by the Comtroller:

S&ction 3-Jawnary 30, ISSS.

That the annual fancial stateent of the stations, with vouchers, should not be
sent to the Treasury Department, but that a copy simply of the report that is made
to the governor is to b sent t tthe ecretary of the Treasury.

Section -Jauary 31, 18.

First. That the Treasury Department will not require oftcers of experiment sta-
tions to do or perform anything not specifically required by said bill.
econd. That the Secretary of the Treasury is not required to take a bond of the
offcers of said stations for the money paid over under the provisions of said act.
Third. That no reports will be rquired fro the stations directly to the Se of the Treasury; but the governor of the tate must send to the Secretary of the
Treasury a copy of the report made to him by the colleges or stations.

Section 4-I e ember 1

The Solicitor of the Treasury writes: "I am of the opinion that there is no author-
ity for an agricultural experiment station to sell its bulletin outside of the State or
Teritory. Congress appropriates for the publication and free distribution of the
bulletins, and neither expressly or by necessary implication authorizes their sale."

Section 5-March 4, ISS 7

'Congres only intended by the expression the sm of fifteen thousand dollars is
hereby appropriated to each State' to fix the amount that coull Ie slecially pro-
vid for by Congress in appropriations fro year to year. Hence I conclude that
section 5 does not make an appropriation, but that the sae must e specially pro-
vided for by Congress."

Section 5 and 6March 10, 1888.

(1) The appropriations are intended for the fiscal year and not the calendar year.
(2) The first annual report should be made on or before the 1st day of February,
1889, and said report should include simply the operations of the preceding fiscal
year, not down to and includin December 31, but up to and including June 30,1888.
(3) The balance unexpened at the end of the fiscal year, the 30th of June pro-
ceding the report, must be accounted for in the report.
(4) The one-fifth proviso for building in section 5 can be made out of the first
annual appropriation, to wit, that which commences on the 1st day of July, 1887,
and terminates on the 30th of June, 1888.
(5) The intention of Congress was to make quarterly payments, not in advance,
but at the nd of each uarter







94

Section 5, proviso-March 22, 1888.

"I have been informed that there is no farm connected with the agricultural col-
lege in Delaware. The act provides that one-fifth of the amount appropriated can
be expended in the creation, enlargement, or repair of a building or buildings for
carrying on the work of the station receiving the appropriation. I am in doubt
whether, with this qualification, out of the balance of the appropriation a farm
could either be purchased or rented. Another question in my mind is as to the com-
petency of the legislature which was in session at the date of the passage of the 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 herein
made as shall become due to any State before the adjournment of the regular session
of its legislature 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.'"

Section 5, proviso-February 3, 1893.

"It was held by my predecessor that the fund provided by the act of March 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 cognate
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 may
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 in
the act authorizing the establishment of agricultural experiment stations independ-
ent of said colleges.
The act contemplates that where stations have already been established discon-
nected from the colleges, the legislatures of such States may make such provisions in
regard thereto as they may deein proper; but it does not authorize the establish-
ment of stations except in connection with the colleges that were at that time or
mnight thereafter be established under the act of July 2, 1862.







95

Section 8-February 14, 1888.

Where there is an aricultural college or station which may have been established
by tt authority, and is maintained y thhe State, the eighth section of the above
act would authorize the State to designate the station to which it desired the appro-
priation to be applied, whether to one or more, or all, and the Secretary of the Treas-
ury should make the payment under the appropriation to whichever one the State
might designate.
Nections 1 mand 8-Febrary 15, IS.

(1) When an agricultral college or station has been establishd under the act of
July 2, 1862, each college is entitled to the bnefits of the provisions of said act (i. e.,
of March 2, 1887).
(2) In a State where an agricultural college has leen established under the act of
July 2, 186, and agricultural stations have also been establish-d, either under the
act of July 2, 62, or by State authority, before March 2. 1887. the legislature of
such State shall determine which one of said institutions, or how many of them,
shall reeive the benefits of the act of March 2, 18D7.
(3) If the legislature of any State in which an agricultural collegi, has leen estab-
lished under the act of July 2, 182. desir to establish an agricultural station which
shall be entitled to the benefits of said act, it must establish such station in connec-
tion with said college.

PIrorio to usetions 1 and 8-Dember 7, 1 .

It is within the power of the legislature ofany State that has accepted the provi-
sionsof said ct of March 2, 187, to dispose of the amount appropriated by (ongress
for said station to either one or all of the agricultural colleges or stations which may
have been establiged in said State by virtue of either the pr,)visimns of the act of
July 2, 1862, or the provisions of said eighth section of the act of March 2, 1887.
The whole responsibility rests upon the State legislature as to lhow the fund appro-
priated by Congress shall be distributed among these various institutions of the
State, provided there is one or more aricultural colleges with which an agricultural
station is connected,or or more agricultural stations.

Section S-January S, IS9.

The act of the State of Georgia in authorizing the goveror to receive the fund to
which the State may le entitled under the act of March 2, 1887, is not in conflict
with any of the provisions of said act. If a State has established an agricultural
college or station under the act of July 2, 1862, or if it has established an agricul-
tural station in connection with said college, as provided in the eighth section of
the act of March 2, 1887, the legislature can authorize some person or persons to
receive the money donated by the Government and direct its application in such way
and manner as it seems best to carry out the objects and purposes of said acts of
Congre to either the colleges or the station, or to both.

Sectimn 9-February 4, 188S.

It appears by the statement of Representative Blount that there was a session of
the legislature of the State of Georgia after the passage of the act and before the
first payment became due, October 1, 1887, and which did not adjourn until after
that time. That being the case, under the proviso of the section, the governor of the
State can not assent to that payment, which was to be made October 1, 1887.
The leislature having adjourned before the second payment became due, without
accepting the provisions of the bill, no further payment can be made to said State
until the legislature thereof shall have accepted the provisions of the bill. You
will rve the language of the proviso, "that payment of the installments of







96

the appropriation herein made as shall become due to any State before the adjourn-
ment of the regular session of its legislature," applies,.certainly, only to such install-
ments as become due before the final adjournment. The idea seems to be to give the
legislature the full time before it adjourns to accept the provisions of the bill or
not; but it is plain to my mind that only such payments as become due before the
adjournment of the legislature can be accepted by the governor of the State.




RULINGS OF THE DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE ON THE WORK AND
EXPENDITURES OF AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATIONS.'



In connection with examinations of the work and expenditures of the agricultural
experiment stations established in accordance with the act of Congress of March 2,
1887, under authority given to the Secretary of Agriculture by Congress, questions
have arisen which have seemed to make it advisable to formulate the views of this
Department on certain matters affecting the management of the stations under that.
act. The statements given below have therefore been prepared, to cover the points
which seem to require special attention:

EXPENDITURES FOR PERMANENT SUBSTATIONS.

This Department holds that the expenditure of funds appropriated in accordance
with the provisions of the act of Congress of March 2, 1887, for the maintenance of
permanent substations is contrary to the spirit and intent of said act. The act pro-
vides for an experiment station in each State and Territory, which, except in cases
specified in the act, is to be a department of the college established under the act of
Congress of July 2, 1862. The objects of the stations, as defined in the first-mentioned
act, are evidently of such a character as to necessitate the services of scientific and
expert workers. Most of the lines of investigation named in the act are general,
rather than local, and involve scientific equipment and work. It is obviously the
intent that the stations established under this act shall carry on important investi-
gations which shall be of general benefit to the agriculture of the several States
and Territories. The sum of $15,000, which is annually appropriated by Congress
under this act for each station, is only sufficient to carry out a limited number of
investigations of the kinds contemplated by the act.
As the work of the stations in the different States has developed, it has been
found necessary to limit, rather than expand, the lines of work of the individual
stations. Thorough work in a few lines has been found much more effective and pro-
ductive 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
work of each station, and the fact that the act expressly provides for only a single
station in connection with each college, it becomes very clear that expenditures
such as are necessary to effectively maintain permanent substations ought not to be
made from the funds granted by Congress to the States and Territories for experi-
ment stations. The maintenance of permanent substations as a rule involves the
erection of buildings and the making of other permanent improvements. Thsums
of money which can be expended for permanent improvements under the act of
Congress aforesaid are so small that it is 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 institution which

SU. S. Dept. Agr., Office of Experiment Stations Circular 29.







97

all receive the benefits of said ct, it would seem to have exhausted its powers in
the matter. The responsibility for the maintenance of an experiment station under
said act devolves upon the gerning board of the institution thus designated. If
the legislature of the State or Territory sees fit to provide funds for the equipment
and matenance of other experiment stations and to put them under the control of
the same governing board well and good, but this does not in any way diminish the
rsponsibiity of the oard to administer the funds granted by Congress in accord-
ance with e provisions of said act.
The wisdom of Congress in limiting the number of stations to be established in
each State and Territory under the foresaid act has been clearly shown by the
experience of the fw Stat and Territories which have attempted the maintenance
of substation with the funds granted under said ct The expense of maintaining
substation has as a rule materially weakened the central station, and the investi-
gations carried on at the substations have been supericial and temporary. It is
granted that in many States and Te ries more than one gricultural experiment
station might do ful work, and in some States more than one station has already
been succefully maintained; but in all these cases the State has given funds from
its own treasury to supplement those given by Congress. It is also granted that
experiment stations esablished 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 localitie in their respective tates and Territories, but it is held that this
should be done in such a way as will secure the thorough supervision of such inves-
tigaton by the expert officers of the station and that arrangements for such experi-
mental quiries should not beof so permanent character as to prevent the station
froshifting its work from place to place as circumstance may reire, nor involve
the expenditure of funds in such amounts and in such ways as will weaken the
work of the station as a whole.
As far as practicable, the cooperation of individuals and communities benefited by
these special invesgations should be sought, and if necessary the aid of the States
nvoked to carry on enterprises too great to be successfully conducted within the
limit of the appropriation granted by Congress nder the act aforesaid.

PURCHASE OR RENTAL OF LANDS FOR AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATIONS.

This Department holds that the purchase or rental of land by the experiment
stations fr the funds appropriated in accordance with the provisions of the act
of Congress of March 2, 1887, i 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. Prorided, 1owever,
That ou of te 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 stations; and there-
after an amount not exceeding 5 per centum of such annual appropriation may be
so expended." he only reference to land for the station in the act is in section8,
where State legislature are authorized to apply appropriations made under said
act to separate agricultural colleges or schools established by the State "which
hall have connected therewith an experimental far or station." The strict limita-
tion of the amount provided for buildings and the absence of any provision for
the purcseor 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
xperiment station. This conclion is reinforced by considerations of a wise and
0603-No. 59-7







98

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
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 whose
interests will be advanced by the station work should contribute the use of the small
tracts of land which will be required for experimental purposes. Experience shows
that in most cases the stations have had no difficulty in securing such land as they
needed, without expense, and it is believed that this may be done in every case
without injuriously affecting the interests of the stations.

EXPENDITURES BY AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATIONS FOR CARRYING ON FARM
OPERATIONS.

This Department holds that expenses incurred in conducting the operations of
farms, whether the farms are connected with institutions established under the act
of Congress of July 2, 1862, or not, are not a proper charge against the funds appro-
priated by Congress for agricultural experiment stations in accordance with the act
of Congress of March 2, 1887, unless such operations definitely constitute a part of
agricultural investigations or experiments planned and conducted in accordance
.with the terms of the act aforesaid under rules and regulations prescribed by the
governing board of the station. The performance of ordinary farm operations by an
experiment station does not constitute experimental work. Operations of this char-
acter by an experiment station should be confined to such as are a necessary part of
experimental inquiries. Carrying on a farm for profit or as a model farm, or to
secure funds which may be afterwards devoted to the erection of buildings for
experiment station purposes, to the further development of experimental investiga-
tions, or to any other purpose however laudable and desirable, is not contemplated
by the law as a part of the functions of an agricultural experiment station estab-
lished under the act of Congress of March 2, 1887. Section 5 of that act plainly
limits the expenditures of funds appropriated in accordance with said act to "the
necessary expenses of conducting investigations and experiments and printing and
distributing the results."

FUNDS ARISING FROM THE SALE OF FARM PRODUCTS OR OTHER PROPERTY OF AN
AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION.

This Department holds that moneys received from the sales of farm products or
other 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-
gress 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
in accordance with the laws or regulations governing the financial transactions of
the governing board of the station, provided, however, that all expenses attending
such sales, including those attending the delivery of the property into the posses-
sion of the purchaser, should be deducted from the gross receipts from the sales and
should not be made a charge against the funds appropriated by Congress.

LIMIT OF EXPENDITURES OF EXPERIMENT STATIONS DURING ONE FISCAL YEAR.

This Department holds that expenses incurred by an agricultural experiment
station 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, and that
claims for compensation for such services can not properly be paid out of the appro-