xt7f4q7qp45z https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7f4q7qp45z/data/mets.xml Lexington, Ky (Fayette County) University of Kentucky 1901 The University of Kentucky catalogs contains bound volumes dating from 1865 through 2007. After 2007 course catalogs ceased to be printed and became available online only. course catalogs  English University of Kentucky This digital resource may be freely searched and displayed.  Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically.  Physical rights are retained by the owning repository.  Copyright is retained in accordance with U. S. copyright laws.  For information about permissions to reproduce or publish, contact the Special Collections Research Center. University of Kentucky course catalogs, 1865- Catalogue of the Officers, Studies, and Students of the State College of Kentucky, Lexington, Volume 4 (Session ending 1901 June 6 ) text Catalogue of the Officers, Studies, and Students of the State College of Kentucky, Lexington, Volume 4 (Session ending 1901 June 6 ) 1901 2012 true xt7f4q7qp45z section xt7f4q7qp45z CATALOGUE E
OF THE
  OFFICERS, STUDIES, AND STUDENTS
Hall. ,
ion. OF THE
STATE COLLEGE OF KENTUCKY.
  LEXINGTON,
gc. WITH A PART OF THE REGULATIONS, I
{all.
:. _ vox um
%“· · SESSION ENDING JUNE 6, 1901.
Eg!.
1. · U
  LOUISVILLE:
JOHN P. M01z·r0N & C0M1>ANv.
1901 5
J7 .
69

 1
1

 l 2 
CONTENTS.
THE STATE COLLEGE OF KENTUCKY ........................... 1
History ......,....................................... 1
Scope of Studies ..........,. . ............,........ . . . 2
The Normal School ......,............................. 2
f The Kentucky Experiment Station ............ . ........,.. 2 .
Location ...... . ...................................... 3
. Grounds ......................................,...... 4
Buildings ............,........... . .................... 4 -
Development ................ . ........ . ................ 5
BOARD or TRUSTEES ....................................... 7
` FAcULTv ................. ` .... . ........................... 8 .
; ASSISTANTS . 1 .......... . .................................. g .
` OTHER OFFICERS .......... . ........................ . .... I0
~ THE KENTUCKY EXPERIMENT STATION ................. . ....... IO
_ Board of Control ......................... . ............ IO
· Officers ofthe Station .............................. . . . . IO
U. S. WEATHER BUREAU ............................... . .... II
Aomssron ................................................ 1 1
‘ DEPARTMENTS ............................................. I4
_ COURSES OF STUDY ..................... . ................... 1 5
` History, Political Economy, and Metaphysics .............. I5
Botany, Horticulture, and Agriculture ............,........ I5
The English Language and Literature ...... . ............. 20
_ Military Science ....................................... 23
 _ Chemistry ............................................ 24
Mathematics and Astronomy .................. . ......... 27
` Modern Languages .....,.............................. 28
Greek and Latin .................... . .......... . ...... 29
` The Academy .......,................. . .............. 32
The Normal School .... . .............................. 32
Civil Engineering ...................................... 34 _
_ Mechanical and Electrical Engineering .............. . ..... 37
` AI1&tOmy and Physiology ...... · -···- . .............i..... 42
Geology and Zoology ....... , ........................... 44
Physics .................................... . ......... 48
Entomology ................................ . ......... 5o
DEGREES .......,............................. , .... . ..... 51
GROUPING or CoURsEs FOR DEGREES ......................... 52
For the Degree of B. S .................. . .............. 52
. For the Degree of A. B ........ . ....................... 5g
` For the Degree of B. Ped ............................... 62
5 For the Degree of B. M. E ..................... . ........ 65
` For the Degree of B. C. E .............................. 67 -
For the Degree of B. Agr ..,..,......................... 69

 rv STATE COLLEGE OF KENTUCKY.  j
THE Acxmzmy ............................................. 72
Ass0c1AT1oNs ...... . ......... . ........................... 77
Literary Societies ............,................... . .... 77
Engineering Society .................................... 77
Athletics ................ . ..... . ..................... 77 ‘
ALUMNI .................................................. 78 _
MTLITARY DEPARTLIENT, ROSTER .... . ,....................... 84 _
POST·GRADUATES_ .......................................... 85  
UNDERGRADUATES ........ , ................................. 85
REGULATIONS ............................... . ............. 98
Traveling Expenses of Students ....,...................., 98 `
College Expenses ...................................... 98
Boarding ....................... . ..................... gg
Free Tuition, Beneficiaries ......... . ................... 100
Appointees to the Normal Course ............ . ............ 101 1
Special Courses of Study ............................... 101
Change of Classiiication ................................ 101
Accredited Schools .............. . ..... . ............... 102
Manual Labor ......................................... 104
Certificates of Character ................................ 104 `
The Monitress .................... . ................... 104 ,
Enlistrnent of Cadets ..................... . ............. 104
CALENDAR ................................................ IO5
l C01.1.EoE DIRECTORY ....................................... 106 A
APPENDIX ................................ .... ........... 107

 - a
72 i THE STATE COLLEGE OF KENTUCKY.
77 l
77
77 HlS’l-CRY.
77 GRICULTURAL and Mechanical Colleges in the United States
78  ‘ A owe their origin to an act of Congress, entitled M An Act Donating
84 Public Lands to the several States and Territories which may provide
85 Colleges for the benefit of Agriculture and the Mechanic Arts," approved
85 , ]uly z, 1862. The amount of land donated was 30,000 acres for each `
98 ‘ representative in the National Congress. Under this allotment Kentucky
98 I received 33,0,000 acres. Several years elapsed before the Common-
98 ` wealth established an Agricultural and Mechanical College under the _
99   act, When established it was not placed upon an independent basis,
:00 _ but was made one of the Colleges of Kentucky University, to which
:01 institution the annual interest of the proceeds of the Congressional land
101 , grant was to be given for the purpose of carrying on its operations.
101 _ The land—scrip had meanwhile been sold for fifty cents per acre, and
102  , the amount received-$165,000-invested in six per cent Kentucky
104 State bonds, of which the State became custodian in trust for the
104 ‘ College.
104 ` The connection with Kentucky University continued till 1878, when
104 the act of 1865, making it one of the Colleges of said University, was
105 repealed, and a Commission was appointed to recommend to the Legis-
106 latnre of 1879-80 a plan of organization for an institution, including
107 an Agricultural and Mechanical Colleges, such as the necessities of the
Commonwealth required. The city of Lexington offered to the Com-
mission (which was also authorized to recommend to the General
4 Assembly the place which, all things considered, offered the best and
greatest inducements for the future and permanent location of the
_ College), the City Park. containing fifty-two acres of land, within the
limits of this city, and thirty thousand dollars in city bonds for the
  erection of buildings. This offer the county of Fayette supplemented
by twenty thousand dollars in county bonds, to be used either for the
V erection of buildings or for the purchase of land. The offers of the city
of Lexington and of the county of Fayette were accepted by the General
Assembly. V
By the act of incorporation, and the amendments thereto, consti-
tuting the charter of the Agricultural and Mechanical College of Kentucky,
liberal provision is made for educating, free of tuition, the energetic
young men of the Commonwealth whose means are limited. The
Normal Department, for which provision is also made, is intended to aid
in building up the Common School system by furnishing properly qual-
itied teachers. This College, with the additional departments which
will, from time to time, be opened as the means placed at the disposal
of the Trustees allow, will, it is hoped, in the not distant future, do a

 2 STATE COLLEGE or KENTUCKY. -
great work in advancing the educational interest of Kentucky. Being
entirely undenominational in its character, it will appeal with confidence
to the people of all creeds and of no creed, and will endeavor, in strict
conformity with the requirements of its organic law, to afford equal
advantages to all, exclusive advantages to none. The liberality of
the Commonwealth in supplementing the inadequate annual income
arising from the proceeds of the land-scrip invested in State bonds, will, A
it is believed, enable the Trustees to begin and carry on, upon a scale  
commensurate with the wants of our people, the operations of the
institution whose management and oversight have been committed to `
them by the General Assembly of Kentucky.
SCOPE OF STUDIES.
ln the act of Congress making provision for the class of colleges to I
which the State College partly belongs, it is declared M that their leading
object shall be, without excluding other scientific and classical studies,
and including military tactics, to teach such branches of learning as
are related to agriculture and the mechanic arts, in order to promote
the liberal and practical education of the industrial classes in the several
pursuits and professions in life." To the two departments of agricul-
ture and the mechanic arts, contemplated in the act, a Normal School has
been added by the State and an Experimental Station by the United .
States, while liberal provision has been made for instruction in all
branches of science and in the classics, so that this institution is far
more than an agricultural and mechanical colleges, embracing, as it does, _
I not merely the two original departments, but six others. _
THE NORMAL SCHOOL. ,
The Normal Department of the State College exists under the l
A authority of acts of the General Assembly approved April 23 and April ‘
29, 1880. Section 7 of the first act briefly defines the object for which  
the Department was established, M a Normal Department or course of .
instruction for irregular periods, designed more particularly, but not ,
exclusively, to qualify teachers for common and other schools, shall be
established in connection with the College." The second act provides .
the necessary endowment to make the Department effective. .
The number of students annually enrolled in the Normal School has
exceeded expectation. As they come from all parts of the State, and
many of them return well prepared for the profession of teaching, they
must greatly promote the efnciency of our common schools generally,
and demonstrate the wisdom of the General Assembly in providing an
inexpensive Normal School, centrally located and easy of access, to
keep the State always supplied with well-trained teachers.
THE KENTUCKY EXPERIMENT STATION.
This Department of the State College originated in a resolution of
the Executive Committee of the Board of Trustees, adopted in Septem-

 i STATE COLLEGE or KENTUCKY. 3 l
*8
*6 · ber, 1885, when the Department was organized and a Director ·
Ct appointed. In 1886 the Station was recognized and named by the `
5* V General Assembly, and in 1887 it and a similar Station in every other
Df State were each endowed by Congress with an annual appropriation of
*6 $I5,000.
li The work of the Station is directed to two objects: 1. To a con-
*6 ` stant succession of experiments made by specialists, in order to learn
*6 what applications of science will insure the best returns from the farm,
$0 the garden, the orchard, the vineyard, the stockyard, and the dairy.
2. To the publication of bulletins announcing such results of the experi- ’
ments as are found to be valuable to those of the people of Kentucky
‘ who seek profit from either of those prime sources of wealth-the soil,
$6 the Hock, or the herd. `
-8 Results of experiments have been published in ten annual reports
ii A and ninety bulletins, and general appreciation of their utility is shown
*5 ` in the fact that, while no bulletin is sent except upon application for
$6 it, the mailing list of the Station contains more than 8,ooo names,
** · and is ever increasing.
*‘ With an ample endowment, a large and commodious building
-5 V planned for the purpose, adequate apparatus, a good experimental farm
d i conveniently situated, and seven capable scientists always employed
1* and in correspondence with other stations, the Kentucky Experiment
I Station is not only an important adjunct of the College in the education
M of students for the leading industrial pursuits, but, directly or indirectly,
 . through the wide and continual diffusion of knowledge for the benefit
of so large a proportion of our population, it is bound to be extremely
useful to the Commonwealth at large.
  _
il _
b LOCATION.
’f . The State College of Kentucky is established in the old City Park,
**2 just within the southern boundary of Lexington and near the Cincinnati
6 _ Southern Railway. The site is elevated and commands a good view
S ` of much of the city and of the surrounding country.
Lexington, now a growing city of thirty-odd thousand inhabitants,
S · is in the heart of the far-famed Bluegrass Region, a region distinguished ~
d for fertility and healthfulness, wealth and beauty. Numerous schools
y a11d churches, an intelligent and refined population, well-paved streets,
‘, . handsome buildings, extensive water-works, and an unsurpassed system
D of street electric railways make Lexington attractive as a seat of learn-
0 ing and place of residence, while the splendid stock farms scattered
over the large body of fertile country around it afford advantages hardly
equalled elsewhere for the student who desires to become familiar with
the best breeds of horses, cattle, sheep, and swine in America. More-
f over, Lexington is the railroad center of Kentucky, and in immediate
- _ connection with Louisville, Cincinnati, Maysville, and Chattanooga,
. and with more than seventy counties of the Commonwealth.

 4 STATE coi.LEGE or KENTUCKY. ,-
GROUNDS.
The campus of the College consists of fifty-two acres of land, located
within the corporate limits of Lexington. The South Limestone Street ·
electric car line extends along the greater part of its western border,
giving opportunity to reach in a few minutes any part of the city. The
campus is laid out in walks, drives, and lawns, and is planted with a
choice variety of native and exotic trees and shrubs, to which additions
are constantly being made. A portion of the land has recently been
reserved for a botanical garden, in which will be grown the most desir-
able native plants, with a view to testing their adaptability to cultiva- Y
tion, and to give increased facilities to students taking agricultural and
biological courses. Two and a half acres, forming the northeast portion
of the campus, inclosed and provided with a grand stand, is devoted to
the field sports of students.
About three quarters of a mile south of the campus, on the Nich— .
olasville pike, an extension of South Limestone Street, is the Exper-
iment Station Farm, consisting of two hundred and three acres, to which
sixty—four and a half acres have been added by recent purchase. Here
the field experiments of the Station are conducted, and students have
opportunities to witness tests of varieties of field crops, dairy tests
fertilizer tests, fruit-spraying tests, in short, all the scientific experiv
mentation of a thoroughly equipped and organized Station. The front
of the farm is pasture and orchard. The back portion is divided off
j into two hundred one-tenth acre plots, for convenience in making crop
tests.
BUILDINGS.
The main college building is a structure of stone and brick, 140 feet
long and 68 feet in width. It contains the ofiice of the President and
of the Business Agent, and on the third floor, counting the basement r
I floor as one, is the chapel, in which each day the students and Faculty _
meet, and in which are held public gatherings and such other meetings
as bring together the entire student body. The remaining space in this
building is occupied by recitation rooms and by the society rooms of the
students.
The Station building is a handsome structure, well planned for the `
object for which it was made. It is seventy feet in length by fifty—fou1‘ ‘
feet in width, with a tower projection in front, and an octagonal projec-
tion eighteen by eighteen on the north side. The building is two stories
high, and a basement eleven feet from floor to ceiling. The mai11
entrance is on the f1rst floor, on the west side of the building, through
an archway fifteen feet wide. The basement is occupied in part by the ,
Station and in part by the College. The next floor above is devoted to »
office and laboratory work of the Station, while the upper fioor accom-
modates the College work in Chemistry.
The building devoted to Mechanical Engineering covers altogether
an area of about 2o,ooo feet, is constructed of stone and pressed brick, ,

 . STATE COLLEGE OF KENTUCKY. 5
 i and is well furnished with modern conveniences for work in this branch
· of engineering.
Ed Two large brick dormitories on the campus afford boarding conven-
56* iences for the students who wish to lessen expense in this direction.
BR Other buildings on the campus are a brick dwelling for the President
he ° and a cottage occupied by the Commandant.
I a Science Hall, built during the year 1897 for the departments of
ms _ Natural Science, is 96 x Q7 feet, of pressed brick trimmed with Bowling
FH Green limestone. The wide halls, the numerous and spacious lecture- ,
*1* rooms, laboratories and offices in its three stories are conveniently ar-
""·‘ ranged, well lighted, and the rooms well furnished.
Pd j On the Experiment Farm are a brick dwelling occupied by the .
ion Director of the Station, and the usual farm buildings for the care of
to Y tools, the protection of stock, and the like.
A brick building, 157 feet long and 100 wide, with the central part
3h` three stories high and the wings two, is to be built just north of the
§Y· ‘ main building and completed by the 15th of August, at a cost of $25,-
tch ooo. The central part will be appropriated to the College societies and
zre the Y. M. C. A.; the wings will contain the Drill Hall and the Gym-
tve _ nasium.
its 1· A site of three and a half acres, on Limestone Street and a fourth ot
>r1· _ r a mile south of the College, has been purchased for the Young VVomen’s
mt Dormitory. The building is to cost $20,000 and be completed by
OH 4 the beginning of the next session.
TOP
DEVELOPMENT.
eet The growth of the College from year to year is shown in the follow-
·¤d _ ing summary 1
ent  »
My , 1862. To establish and endow a college, chietiy for instruction in agriculture andthe
lgs mechanic arts, an act of Congress apportioned to each State, for each of its Senators and
his I Representatives in Congress, 30,000 acres of the public land.
the 1865. The General Assembly of Kentucky having accepted the State’s portion under
’ the conditions prescribed, established the Agricultural and Mechanical College. making it
the . one lof the colleges of Kentucky University, then recently nnitednvith Transylvania Uni- .
versity and located at Lexington, citizens of Lexington and its vicinity donating $Il0,000 to
)uI` Z the Curators of the University to buy a site for the College. The General Assembly having
GC- _ authorized the Commissioners of the Sinking Fund to sell the 330,000 acres apportioned to
jeg Kentucky, by the misinanagement of the C0m1nissioners' agent the State realized for its
aiu land only $65,000.
1866. The College opened with a President, four Professors, and a Commandant.
[gh ` 1878. Dissatisfied with the management of the College by the Curators, who were en·
the i Hflgcd in a long factional strife, the General Assembly severed the connection with the Uni-
{0 versity, and appointed a commission to re—locate the College, to provide for its continuance
bm-  ` in operation till re—l0cated, and to prepare " a plan for a lirst-class University." Kentucky
University claiming and retaining the former site of the College, the sole property left the
her ; latter after the severance was an income of $9,QDG derived from the land grant. l
IBBO. The City of Lexington offering the City Park of fifty-two acres as a new site for
Ck, the College, and also $30.000 in bonds. and the County of Fayette offering $20,000 besides, ,

 6 STATE COLLEGE OF KENTUCKY. _}.
the General Assembly ratified the selection of a site made by a majority of the commission, '
and located the College permanently in Lexington.
1SSo. To provide teachers for the Common Schools of the State and for other schools,
the General Assembly added to the College a Normal Department, which should admit,
besides other students, one from each representative district every year free of tuition.
1880. Further to endow the College and to enable it to purchase apparatus, machinery,
implements, and a library; to maintain the Normal Department, and to defray other neces»
sary expenses, the Gent-:ralAssembly imposed a tax of one-half cent on each hundred dollars
of the assessed value of all property in the State liable to taxation for State revenue and ·
belonging to its white inhabitants.
1880. The Classical and Normal Departments and the Academy added.
1882. The College Building, the First Dormitory, and the President’s House completed.
1885. The C0m1nandant’s House reconstructed,
1887. To enlarge by experiments and to diffuse the knowledge of agriculture, an act of i
Congress established, under the direction of the Agricultural and Mechanical College in
each State, an Agricultural Experiment Station, appropriating for its support $15,000 per
annum.
1887. The Department of Civil Engineering established, an experimental farm of forty-
eight acres purchased, and the College greenhouse built.
1889. The Experiment Station Building completed.
189o. The Second Dormitory completed.
1890. For " the more complete endowment " of Agricultural and Mechanical Colleges,
an act of Congress appropriated to each State $15,000 for the year ending june 3o. 1890, and
the same su1n with an increase of 5I,OOD per annum for ten years, after which the maximum
of $25,000 should continue without change. Of` the amount thus annually appropriated, the
College receives 85 per cent. and the school of the colored people at Frankfort I5 per cent.
1891. The Department of Mechanical Engineering established.
1892. The Mechanical Building and Workshops completed.
1894. Greenhouses for the Experiment Station built.
| 1895. The Annex to the Mechanical Building and the lnsectarium for the Station built,
1897. The Department of Electrical Engineering established. Additions made to the `
Greenhouses and lnsectarium.
IXQB. The Building for Natural Science completed,
1898. Sixty-four and a half acres added to the Experimental Farm, making 113 in all. ·
1900. Sixty thousand dollars appropriated by the General Assembly for a Dormitory
I for Young \’Vomen, for a Gynasium and Drill Room, and a Hall for the Y. M. C. A. `
1901. Ninety acres added to the Experimental Farm, making 203 in all. The Build»
ing erected containing the Gymnasium, the Drill Room, and Halls for the Societies and r
the Y. M. C. A. The Young Women’s Dormitory built. ·
]z1cn·a.vt·zy" Pm/rrr/y—Tl1e property of the College is estimated to be worth $600,000 more
than it was in 1580.
]»zw·m.w· ry' 7l.·nuhu:·:—-Before 1880 the College had six Professors ; it now has sixteen
Professors and sixteen Assistants.
lzrcrmn ry" Courses-—Before IBSO the College offered a single course of study leading to —
a degree; it now offers eight.
lm.·»·1·.r.w of Strzdwz/.x·—r'I`l1e number enrolled during the session of' IBQK VQQ was about 480,
considerably the largest till then in the history of the College ; last session the number was ‘
563; this session it is 614. ,
lm;rt·tzx1.· ty' Grm/1nzlt·s—No fact more distinctly marks tho growth of the College than
the increase in the number of its graduates. More students were graduated in INQ7 than
were graduated in the first seventeen years, and the number of those graduated during the
last seven is greater than tl1at of the first thirty,
t
1

 ¤.
BOARD OF TRUSTEES.
LZ » ~·—
7 - His EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR OF KENTUCKY,
$1 CHAIRMAN EX·OFFIClO.
S , PRESIDENT JAMES K. PATTERSON,
MEMBER EX·OFFICIO.
l_ ` TERM EXPIRES JANUARY, 1902.
GEN. E. H. HOBSON ............................. Greensburg.
’f joim B. KENNEDY, Esg ····-·... . ........ . ........ Paris.
3 JUDGE GEoRoE B. KINKEAD .............. . ......... Lexington. `
i WILLIAM R. RAMSEY, Esg .................. . ...... London.
y- _ CAPT. THOMAS Toon ............................. Shelbyville,
TERM EXPIRES JANUARY, 1904.
sy W. T. FO\VLER, Esg ............................. Hopkinsville.
d D. F. FRAZEE, Esq ............ . ................. Lexington.
n L. N. L1NnsEY, Esg ....,........................ Frankfort.
*6   B. MARCUM, Esg .............................. jackson.
R. C. STOLL, Esg ...................... . ......... Lexington.
` TERM ExP1REs JANUARY, 1906.
¤· HON. B. W. BRADBURN ............ . ....... - ..... B owling Green.
`8 ` JUDGE HENRY S. BAIQKER .......................... Louisville.
HON. McDowELL FERGUSON ....................... Paducah.
]_ ‘ HON.   F. HAGER ......... . .... . ............... Ashland.
y  z I-loN. R. W. NELSON ............................. Newport,
1. -—-xt.
  `
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE.
-8 D. F. FRAZEE,
H Ch1ll·T}}Id?l,
. G. B. K1N1,
.0 R. W. NELSON,
j. K. PATTERSON,
  R. C. SToLL.
I; V1cT0R E. MUNCY,
Secretary q/`I/10 Bmzrzi and af the Cvvzmzllre,

 (In the order of appointment.)
JAMES KENNEDY PATTERSON, Pu. D., LL. D., F. S. A., Preszdent, A
Pr¢s:or of History, Polilical Economy, and Metaphy:1`cs.
JAMES GARRARD WHITE, A. M.,
Pr%*.r:or¢y" [lint/zcmatic: and Axlrouomy. V
JOHN HENRY NEv1LLE, A. M., LL. D., Woe-President,
_ Przghssorqf Greel¢o1zdLalz`n.
WALTER KENNEDY PATTERSON, A. M.,
P:·z'ucz}ml y` the Academy.
JOSEPH HOEING KASTLE, PH. D., ‘
Pr¢::or of Chumisiry.
RUR1c NEVILLE RDARR, P1-1. D.,
Prz'm·1l;$zzl q/`z‘/12 zVormul School.
JOSEPH WTLLTAM PRYDR, M. D.,
Przyixvsor ¢y'Analomy and Phyxiology.
FREDERIC PAUL ANDERSON, M. E.,
I Pnykssor J [Ilec/zanical Enghzeering.
CLARENCE WENTWDRTH B/IATHE\VS, B. S.,
P¢·y'e::o¢· qf Bolzwy, Hortz'eultm·e, mul Agdculture.
ARTHUR MCQUISTON MILLER, A. M.,
, P7m’JS07’Q/· Geology am! Zoology.
MERRY LEVVIS PENDE, M. S.,
Prqfexsor ey' Physics.
PAUL WERNTDKE,
Przfnrsor ey"/llodern LdIlg`1¢Il$’£'5.
jorm PASCAL BROOKS, M. S.,
Pro/bssor Af Cz`:/z`l E 1z_g1'v1ccrz'11g.
ALEXANDER ST. CLAIR MACKENZIE, M. A.,
I’rM·s.Tor of Engli:/L and Logic,
WILLIAM 'I`1—10mAs CARPENTER, B. M. E.,
C0}/l7}ld7ld1L7lf and Prewsxor ¢y"]¥[1-l1'fa1j/ Science;.

 /
i xx
° — ASSISTANTS.
]0x~m LEWIS LOGAN, A. B.,
Assistant Professor in the Academy,
A ‘\ RODER·r LEE BLANTON, M. LIT.,
  Assistant Przyessor ey" Greek and Latin.
nt, ]0sEP1~1 M0RT0N DAVIS, A. B., B. S.,
` Assistant in the Academy.
JAMES RICHARD JOHNSON, B. M. E.,
Assistant in lllathenzatics.
CHARLES RALPH STURDEVANT, M. E.,
_ Assistant Prqessor ef Electrical Engineering,
‘ jomq '1`1—1E0D0RE FAIG, M. E., » °
Assistant Przfessor q/`bleehanical Engineering.
SAMUEL CARRUTHERS DEB0w, B. M. E.,
Laboratory Assistant in E.r;$crimental Engineering.
M1L1=0RD WHITE, B. C. E.,
Assistant in the Normal School.
JAMES EDWARD WINSTON, M. A.,
Assistant in the Academy.
LEON KAUFNIAN FRANKEL, B. M. E.,
Assistant in Shupwor/c and Drawing,
` ]0sEP1~1 D1cxER,
Assistant in Blacksmith Shot t17l(l,F07¢7lt{?'}’.
V Mxss MIRIANI GRATZ CLAY,
Assistant in Drawing.
` jomq ALBERTUS SHARON,
Assistant in English a nd Elhxthenzatics,
ELI]AH ALEXANDER WALDEN,
Engfnrer and Assistant in lVuod Shop.
LECTURE ASSISTANTS.
MAR1us EARLY ]01~1Ns0¤, B. S.,
Fellow in Chemistry.
]0uN TEVIS GDNN, A. B.,
]*2·llo·:u in German.

 OTHER OFFICERS. I
MRS. LU<:Y BERRY BLACKBURN, _
Manitress.
JOSEPH WILLIAM PRYOR, M. D., `
Surgeon qfthz Battalion,
Miss IVIARY HODGES,
Stznagrapher,
VICTOR EMANUEL MUNCY, ·
Business Manager and Secretary qrt/ze Faculty.
THE KENTUCKY EXPERIMENT STATION.
BOARD OF CONTROL.
j. B. MARcUM, Esg., Chazrman ............ . ......... jackson.
D. F. FRAZEE, Esg ......... . .... . ................ Lexington.
]. B. KENNEDY, Esg ............................... .Paris. `
CAPT. THOMAS 1`ODD ................... . ........... Shelbyville.
PRESIDENT JAMES K. PATTERSON, Ex-0_;7i¢z'u ............ Lexington.
DIRECTOR M. A. SCOVELL, Ex-ajficzb ................. Lexington.
I
OFFICERS OF THE STATION.
MELVILLE AMASA SCOVELL,
DZ.7‘L’L`tO?'·
ALFRED MEREDITH PETER,
Chcvzixt.
HENRY ERNEST CURTIS,
C`hcm1's!.
HARRISON GARMAN, .
Entvmulagzkt a mz' Batazzzkt.
CLARENCE VVEN'I`\VORTH MATHEWS,
[{07‘!I·CIlIl‘I¢7‘l;¥[.
ROBERT McDowELL ALLEN,
C/ark,  `
jon DAREIN TURNER, B. PED.,
Svcrutary tu thx Dirzctar.
JOSEPH NELSON HARPEI{,
S1:/>en'ntcm!2·nt qf I·`1'xZ¢{ Expcr1`2m·ut.I and Dairyman, ·

 s LEON Ouvizx BEATTY, M. S.,
 i Assistant in Chemistry.
W11.L1A1v1 HENRY Sc1~1E1