xt7wpz51gw24 https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7wpz51gw24/data/mets.xml Lexington, Ky (Fayette County) University of Kentucky 18801881 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- Annual Report, Volume 3 (1880-1881) text Annual Report, Volume 3 (1880-1881) 1880 2012 true xt7wpz51gw24 section xt7wpz51gw24 While these sheets were going through the press a
communication was received from Gen. W. B, Hazen,
Chiet Signal Oiiicer of the United States Army,
wherein it is stated that opportunity will in the future
be afforded to graduates of this and other colleges in
which scientific studies are pursued, to enter the service
of the Signal Bureau. The following extracts from the (
communication are made: '  
"Organized as it is upon an economical and exact- A
ing military basis, it furnishes an opening to a perma-  
nent military career, while it gives to persons of other  
tastes the best preliminary meteorological training."  
"Every year deserving candidates may be examined,  
and two (2) members of the Corps may be appointed Y2;
Second Lieutenants." >;
‘fThe object of the present writing is to inspire an f ;;
interest among young college men, especially among  
such as have scientific training and tastes, which may  
incline some of them to enter this field. It is essential  
that they should have courage enough to face the difii-  
culties of the preliminary training, and self-confidence {2
enough to feel sure of winning the highest places."  
"The preliminary training involves enlistment in the  
Signal Corps of the Army, military drill and ex-  
ercises in signal duties, instruction in field telegraphy  
and meteorology, andfsubsequently thorough training as  
telegraphers and meteorological observers. The pay  
and allowances during this training are nearly double fj
those of a cadet at the Military Academy, and insure is
an ample and comfortable support. The men already
in the Corps are of an unusually high character, and I `
desire to add to their number, young men of good {f_
standing, who, with minds already disciplined by col-  
lege training, possess those manly qualities without  
which learning and industry are so often perverted to  
unworthy ends. I want those who, in connection with  
the thoroughly intelligent men we now have, will be A  
able to use to the best advantage the valuable data now
collected by this bureau."
" A diploma and the recommendation of the college
faculty, especially as to personal character, with a cer-
tificate of good health, will take the place of any other
t preliminary examination?

 _ or me _
  STATE EUEEEEE UE KENTUCKY.
  STATEMENT OF THE CONDITION, MATRIC-
LT1 ULATES, AND COURSE OF STUDY FOR
  THE COLLEGIATE YEAR 1880-81,
Q; WITH THE ANNOUNCEMENTS
  FOR 1881-2.
T -.~vvx.SESSIQN BEGINS·ww—·-·
  TNEDNEEDEY, SEPTEMBER TZTETI, 1881.
LEXINGTON, KY.
TIIANSYLVANIA PRINTING C0.
1881.

 5
s
, L
1
3
{
` 2
. 'M
V-é
3
vi
ai
¥
`. I  
)
I
Z
. Q
» Q
2
I
7
· i
i
 
' x
x -¢`
 

 I
  INTRODUCTORY. ·
ii i Agricultural and Mechanical Colleges in the
C ‘ United States owe their origin to an act of Congress, ,
h, entitled "An act donating public lands to the several
,   States and Territories which may provide colleges for
ff the benefit ofo agriculture and the mechanic arts,"
  approved july 2, 1862. The amount of land donated
  was 30,000 acres for each Representative in the National
  Congress. Under this allotment, Kentucky received
  330,000 acres. Several years elapsed before the Com-
·   monwealth established an Agricultural and Mechanical
  College under the act. \rVhen established, it was not
  placed upon an independent basis, but was made one of ‘
  the Colleges of Kentucky University, to which institution A
the annual interest of the proceeds ofthe Congressional
A land grant were to be given for the purpose of carrying
_ on its operations. The land scrip had meanwhile been
·‘ sold for iiftytcents per acre, and the amount received—
$165,000-—lIlV€SiZ€(l in six per cent. Kentucky State
bonds, ot which the State became the custodian in trust
for the College.
; · The connection with Kentucky University con-
{ tiuued till 1378, when the act of 1865, making it one of `
{ the Colleges of said University, was repealed, and 8i
  commission was appointed to recommend to the Legisla-
  ture of 1879-’8o a plan of organization for an Agri-
,   cultural and Mechanical College such as the necessities
  of the Commonwealth require. The city of Lexington
  oH`ered to the Commission, which was also authorized
  to recommend to the General Assembly the place,
  which, all things considered, oH`ered the best and great-
  est inducements for the future and permanent location
*§

 4 ANNUAL REGISTER l-  _`
i  ,..
of the College, the City Park, containing iifty·two ~
acres of land, within the limits of the city, and thirty
thousand dollars in city bonds for the erection of build- _
ings: This oii`er the county of Fayette supplemented V  ·
by twenty thousand dollars in county bonds, to be used  
either for the 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 As-
sembly.
By the act of incorporation, and the amendments ,
thereto, constituting the charter ot 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 qualified teach-
ers. This College, with the associated departments
which will, from time to time, be opened as the means
placed at the disposal of the Trustees will allow, will,
it is hoped, in the no distant future, do a great work in ‘
advancing the educational interest of Kentucky. Being
entirely undenominational in its character, it will ap-
peal with confidence to people of all creeds and of no
creed, and will endeavor, in strict conformity with the
requirements of its organic law, to afford equal ad- _
‘ vantages 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, it is be-
A lieved, enable the Trustees to begin and carry on, upon
4 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.
P

   STATE COLLEGE *0F KENTUCKY. 5
_ ‘ BOARD OF TRUSTEES OF THE AGRICULTURAL
- AND MECHANICAL COLLEGE OF KENTUCKY.
is —°_‘
Chairman Ex-0ffici0:
Hrs EXCELLENCY Govermon L._P. BLACKBURN.
Secretary.
JUDGE B. F. BUCKNER. A
. Trustees whose Term of 0ffice Expires January 10th, 1882.
. JUDGE WILLIAM B. KINKEAD .... Lexington.
` EX·CHIEFJUS'1`ICE B. J. PETERS .... Montgomery county.
Ex·GovERN0R P. H. LESLIE . . . . . Barren county.
HON. W. H. WADSWORTH ..... Mason county.
Trustees whose Term of 0f/ice Expires January 10, 1884. V
GEN. JAMES F. ROBINSON, JR., . . . Lexington. V
HoN.JOHN G. SIMRALL ....... Louisville.
GEN. DON CARLOS BUELL ..... Muhlenburg county.
JUDGE B. F. BUCKNER ........ Lexington.
Trustees whose Term of 0h‘ice Expires January 10, 1886.
MA]. ROBERT S. BULLOCK. . . . . Lexington.
' Cor., L.], BRADFORD . . ...... Covington.
HON. A. R. BOONE .......... Mayfield.
Hou. P. P. JOHNSTON ........ Fayette county.
Executive Committee.
JUDGE W. B. KINKEAD, Clmirmarz.
JUDGE B. F. BUCKNER, Secretary.
MA]. ROBERT S. BULLOCK, Treasiwer.
HoN. P. PIJOHNSTON.
GEN. JAS. F. ROBINSON.

 F A C U L T Y.   _
->0—
JAMES K. PATTERSON, Ph. D., F. R. H. S., F. S. A. L;
President, Professor of Metaphysics, Civil History, and Political Economy.  
ROBERT PETER, A. M., D
Professor of Chemistry and Experimental Physics. l
]OHN SHACKLEFORD, A. M., '
G
Professor oi the English Language and Literature. V  
_]AMES G. WHITE,  
Professor of Mathematics, Physics, and Astronomy. V
A. R. CRANDALL, g»
Professor of Natural History_and Director of the Mechanical Department.  
_ MAURICE KIRBY, A. M., ,  
Professor of Theory and Practice of Teaching and Principal of the Normal  
School.  
W. C. MCFARLAND, Second Lieutenant U. S. A., Q
Professor of Civil, Mechanical, and Mining Engineering, Drawing, and Mil-
itary Science. i
F. M. HELVETI, y  
Professor of the French and German Languages and Literature. fi
JOHN H. NEVILLE, A. M., ‘  
1*roiessor of the Latin and Greek Languages and Literature, ;,g
` ` T. c. H. vi-mcs, f
Associate Professor in the Normal School and Principal of the Coininercial g
Departinent. `  
WALTER K. PATTERSON,  
Principal of the Preparatory Department. {A3
A. M. PETER, B. s.,  
Adjunct Professor of Chemistry and Natural History.  
DAVID A. KlNG, if?
Instrnctor in Practical Mechanics.  
W. A. KELLERMAN, .  
· Professor of Agriculture, Horticulture, and Economical liotnny.  
G. D. BUCKNER, M. D.,  
Medical Examiner. A "_
JOHN L. PATTERSON,  
Tutor in[Latin.  
JOHN L. MCCLELLAND,
M. L. PENCE, .
A Assistants in Preparatory Department. A
•
N

  
;£ REPORT OF THE PRESIDENT or THE COL-
  LEGE. ` .
ri __O_
  To fha Honorable Board gf Trusloos of ikc Agricultural
and Ilfechauical College ¢y'Korz!z¢cky.·
Q The Collegiate year of 1880-81 just closed has been
  even more encouraging in its results than the preced-
  ing. The per centage of increase of last year over the
  preceding has been more than maintained in this, as the
  following Hgures will show:
  Total number of matriculates 1877-8 (last year of connection
li with Kentucky University) ...... . .... . . . . 78
§ Total number of matriculates 1878-9 ...... . . . . · IIS
  Total number of rnatriculates 1879-80 .......... 137
  Total number of matriculates 1880-81 .......... 234
` li This success as regards increase oi numbers has _
  been attained under circumstances embarrassing in the
J extreme, but which render it all the more gratifying.
  Our accommodations have been painfully inadequate-
  The building on the Woodland estate rented for the
  year was found altogether insufficient for the various
  departments with their enlarged numbers, though
  every room in it, from cellar to attic was occupied.
  Additional accommodation had to be found in the
  Masonic building, three·quarters of a mile distant, three
  rooms of which were rented, in which the Commercial,
{Q Chemical and Normal Departments have been carried
i, on during the year. This separation of departments
if necessitated in some instances a duplication of classes,
Q} and a consequent increase of labor to some of the Pro-
  fessors. These difliculties will, we trust, all be obviated
" next Autumn when we occupy our new buildings.
l the accommodations of which will be ample for
T 4oo or Soo students in which all duplication of classes
 

 i?
‘ 8 ANNUAL REGISTER  
will be obviated, and the principle of division of labor  
brought fairly into operation. A ,  
Instruction has been furnished to the several classes
which make up the Departments of Civil History, `
Political Economy, English Literature, Matlieinatics,  
Physics and Astronomy, Chemistry—Elementary and  
Applied, Mental and Moral Philosophy, Latin, Greek,  
French, German, Natural History, including Botany,
Z00l0gy, Comparative Anatomy, Physiology, 'Ge-  
ology; Drawing, Practical Mechanics, Theory and Prac- ‘°
tice oi Teaching, Commercial Science, Military Art and _
Science. By the act of the Legislature approved April
23d, 1880, a Normal School was established as one of {
the departments of the State College. At the begin- ,
ning of the Collegiate year this department was opened L
and rendered accessible by resolution of the Executive ·s
Committee to females as well as males. The attend- g
ance was at first meagre, but as the session advanced it  
grew to very respectable proportions. The course of  
, study adopted by the Faculty and approved by the ii
Executive Committee extends over three years. It  
was thought best at the outset to endeavor to accom-  
plish the double purpose of supplying the immediate  
necessities of the common schools, and of raising the  
standard of scholarship among teachers by inducing  
them whenever possible to aim at something higher  
than proficiency in the branches required for the lowest  
grade certificate. Each year accordingly is complete in   '
· itself. The theory and practice of teaching goes hand  
in hand with instruction in the subjects taught. The   i
pupil who graduates in the Normal School will V   (
not only know the subjects taught, but how to teach   I
them to others. We do not profess to be able to make   · {
a teacher in ten weeks. It can not be done. The   I
pupil who takes the first year’s course and completes it, _ t_
will be well qualified to teach a common school. The in t‘
(I

   _S'1‘A'I`E COLLEGE OF KENTUCKY. 9
   
é` second year’s course will enable him to take a school
i of a higher grade. The third year’s course will fit him
A for the conduct of an academy or high school, and
g_ place him on such vantage ground that he can continue
  the successful .prosecution of his studies on the lines
  laid down. To those who do not take the course re-
5 quired for graduates in this School, certificates are given _
certifying the extent and character of their attainments.
I It is believed that not many years will pass before the
  counties of the Commonwealth will feel the beneticent
results hoped for from the establishment of this school. _
' The Commercial Department, though in operation
i but one year, has in its results more than met expecta-
tion. Besides the matriculates in that department
  proper, a large number of students in the Classical and
  Scientific Departments have availed themselves of the
L opportunity of familiarizing themselves with the princi-
  ples and pra,ctice of a business education. The course of
  study necessary f`or the diploma of this Department has
  also been enlarged beyond the requirements of most of
·: the Commercial Colleges ofthe country. Rhetoric and
  Com position.Political and Physical Geography, Algebra,
  Geometry, French and German, Moral Philosophy and
E Commercial Law have been added to the merely tcch-
  nical details of book-keeping, If provision could be
  made for Phonoarapliy in connection with this depart-
  ment I believe it would greatly add to the desirableness
  of the course adopted.
  For the first time since the establishment of the
  College :1 decided step has been taken in the direction
  ofrealizing the Congressional idea of instruction (theo-
V fg retical and practical) in scientinc agriculture. It is con·
ii fidently believed that the appointment of Professor
  Kellerman, who has devoted many years to the chemis-
{ try and physiology of plant life, and who has been for
» ‘ the last two or three years prosecuting a series of orig-
ff

 IO ANNUAL REGISTER
 
inal investigations at the Universities of Gottingen and
Zurich upon the obscure diseases of plants will prove
of solid advantage to the Institution and to the public.
He will return from Europe to assume the duties of his
chair in September. .
I cannot close this brief report without making I
complimentary mention of the generosity of certain
donors who have presented to the College valuable
agricultural implements. In addition to the thanks
rendered these gentlemen by the Executive Committee 4 _
. it is proper that public recognition be made. The do-
nations, with the names of the donors are as follows; _
Through Messrs. Sandusky &'Batson, of Lexing- .
ton, Ky.
_ 1 Sulky plow from   I. Case Plow Company,
Racine, Wisconsin.
Through Messrs. DeLong & Co., Lexington, Ky. -
1 Walking cultivator from B. F. Avery & Sons,
Louisville, Ky.
g Oliver chilled steel plows from Oliver Chilled P
Plow Company, South Bend, Ind. ·
1 Walton plow from   T. Walton, Bloomington,
Illinois. ’ J`
The plows and cultivators mentioned above are all [
superior implements, of the most approved construe- V
tion and quality, reflecting credit upon the skill no less  
than upon the generosity of the manufacturers.   `
Through Messrs. DeLong & Co., was also received  
from Nash & Bro., New York. I
1 Acme pulverizer, an implement of superior Z f
quality and much in advance of the common harrow. · .·
In conclusion I beg to thank the Executive Com- I
mittee for the intelligent and unwearied interest 1
which they have manifested in the somewhat com- i
plicated details of the work placed under my supervi-  
sion and for the hearty support which they have at all  
  i
i.` .

 s
A   STATE COLLEGE oF KENTUCKY. II
 
times given me in the effort to give it isuch shape and
direction as will make this State College committed to
their oversight and control an institution of which the
Commonwealth will not be ashamed.
I I am, your obedient servant,
JAMES K, PATTERSON.
` *$i¤""‘~T$-ai,//·’¥Z?
xr   ,..%‘»*
*   `··-·- fi » V
  _ ~;~·\ »\_
L tg'!   . xt
      · Ae»— , =
.       , ’
’§§§ >?eCj;j»*iL- S  
i `    
i
2
Il

 T / Y Y/~ ·=kD/
_ I
I2 ANNUAL REGISTER ·
  `
MATRICULATES —,
Of the State College of Kentucky, for the collegiate year iSSo-81,  
in its several departmcnts—Scientiiic, Classical,  
Normal School and Commercial. l  
by/ALLEN, W1LL1A M ADONIRABI ..... Centreville, Ky. V  
ADAMS, STANLEY GowER ....... Springport, Ky, »‘ `
BATRD, MADISON LEE ......... Longtalls Creek, Ky.
Bl£AUCI·IAMP,_]’EFFERSON Davis . . . . Litchtieltl, Ky,
BEALERT, MK5.l$ER1`v . . . . ..... Lexington, Ky.  
BEALL, EDWARD Busu ......... Fayette county, Ky, J `
BEALL, LEONARD NEt._s0N ....... Fayette county, Ky.`  
BARTLETT, FREDERICK VINCENT .... Lexington, Ky,  
BARTLETT, WILLIAAI LAWSON ..... Lexington, Ky. _ L
BAssET1·, JAMES EDWARD ........ Lexington, Ky. ,
BOOTH, LEE ....... · ....... Versailles, Ky.  
BOWLES, JOHN ..... . . . , . . . . Caskey’s Station,Ky_ i ‘
BERRY, GEoRGE GESS ......... Fayette county, Ky. ,. ·-
BUTLER, ROBERT '1`uoRNToN ...... Lexington, Ky, LL
BULLOCK, LETTTTA PRESTON ...... Lexington, Ky. ..
BYRNE, OLIVER PERRY . . . ..... Lexington, Ky. —
BOS\V(jR'1`H,_IOHN CLoU1> . . ..... Fayette county, Ky. ir
BRowN, ICLIAS JACKSON ........ Cumberland Cny,Ky_ gf ·.
BRAwNER,]or1N Basu. ......... Whitley C. I-I., Ky. E.;
BRECKXNRIDGE, ELEANOR I)ESHA .... Lexington, Ky. -
BREc1c1NRtDoE, Som1oN1suA PREsToN . Lexington, Ky.
BREcR1NR1DGE, DESHA ..... . . . . Lexington, Ky , »-
BRASHER, _]o1-1N L . . . . . . ..... Hopkinsville, Ky. 1
BRENTs,_]0HN ALLEN . . . . . . . . . Albany, Ky,  
Bnooxs, josrrurx GREEN . . ...... Longfalls Creek, Ky. ·  
Bnanamcu, GEORGE WASHINGTON   . Frankfort, Ky, ,°i
BRAND, FANNIE l·lAY .......... Lexington, Ky. ·’
CARR, WTLLTAM ESTILL ........ Lexington, Kv. f·
CAss1DY, FRANK W1LL1AMs ...,. . . Lexington, Kiy. ."'
COONS,JOHN WILLIADIS ........ Lexington, Ky.
COOPER, MARY WTCRLTEFE ....... Lexington, Ky, _ {_,
`%
it
ll

 A STATE COLLEGE OF KENTUCKY. I3
 
‘ V. · F COMES, ELIZABETH BROVVNELL . . . . Lexington, Ky. `
. ` COLE, CHESTER! . . . . . .... . . . Shannon, Ky.
L CH'AMtzERS, BENJAMIN STEWART .... Lexington, Ky.
CHARIBERS, ANNA LEWILNA ...... Lexington, Ky. _
CLUTTERIsUcI<, ELDON MANNING .... Florence, Ky.
3 CR EAS()N,JAMl'2S ADONIRAM ...... Centreville, Ky.
-1} CRAIG, ALBERT DEWEES GROSVENOR . . Lexington. Ky.
  CRAIG, H0I{I\Ch] GRoSvENoR ...... Lexington, Ky.,
  CROMWELL, OLIVER . .... . .... Warsaw, Ky.
Yi CROSSTI-i\VAITE, WILLIAM . . ..... Lexington, Ky.
  CULLEY, SAMUEL CHARLES ....... Madison Sta., Miss.
  DAVIS, EDGAR CROYSDALE ....... Lexington, Ky.
V     I)/\VIS, CHARLES CHESTER ...... . llebron, Ky.
DAVIDSON, NIAGDALEN LANCASTER . . . Lexington, Ky.
DAVIDSON, ROIxER*I BRANR ....... Lexington, Ky.
  ])AVlDSON,_]AMES TIIOAIPSON . . . . . . Lexington, Ky.
; ‘ DAvISoN, _WAS1lING'PON ASToR ..... Greenup C. H., Ky.
  DELPII, joSI·:I·II ........ . . . . . Lexington, Ky.
  DELl’!l,_]I£REMIAl{ EDWARD . ...... Lexington, Ky,
Y ` .DESH.»\, NIARY . . . .... . . . . Lexington, Ky.
` , DE RooDE, Louis KUYNDERS . . . . . _. Lexington, Ky.
  1)oHERTY, ()ScAR- CoLE . ....... Beattyville, Ky.
__`` ‘ DOWNING, \rV[LLIAl\'I LEE . . . . J. . . Fayette county, Ky.
,. ·- DIDLAKE, IXNNA ....... . . . . ·. Lexington, Ky.
JL DUEE,_]AMES . . ..... . . ..... Lexington, Ky.
_. DUNCAN, 1gD\VARD IVIACALISTER , . . . Lexington, Ky.
` · 1)UNCI\N,Gk]0RGE BRAND . . . . . . . Lexington, Ky.
ig DI{ISCOLL,JOliN ...... . . . . . . Frzinkfort, Ky.
{  ELLIS, SAMUEL BRUCE ..... . . . . Greenup C. H., Ky.
“ ·_~ ELLlO'1`T, FANNIE HAMILTIIN ...... Lexington, Ky.
· ER\VlN,JOl-IN P . . . .... . . . . .Gainesville, Ky.
I EVERET'1`, PIIARO . . ....... , . Lexington, Ky.
  E\VAL'l`, IUSEPH HENRY ......... Paris, Ky,
  FARRA,_]ENNIE C . . .......... Fayette county, Ky.
  FARNS\VOR'I`H, CHARLES ........ Leesburg, Tenn,
  FOLEY, RoIzERT_]AMES ......... PatterSon’SCreek,Ky
, I FoLEY, 'l`IIoMAS SYLVESTER .... . . Patterson’SCreek,Ky
· FYEEE, PERRYJAMICS .......... Maysville, Ky.
  FRAZIER, joIIN EASLEY ._.. . .... Abb‘s Valley, Va.
  GAUI,T, WVILLIAM LESLIE ...,. . . . Shannon, Ky. _
Z, GARNIIER, EUGENE Louis . . . .... Louisville, Ky.
_   GARRARD, DANIEL l{ARN.·\S1[ ...... Manchester, Ky.
} `
 
 
 
Ii

 n I4. ANNUAL REGISTER
V GARDNER, GaoRGa BENJAMIN . . . . . Salyersville, Ky.
GI1ss0N, LOUISIANA HART ....... Lexington, Ky. ’ _
GILLESPIE, GEoRoE ROBERTSON .... Lexington, Ky. .
GOODLOE, MARY MANN . .... . . . Lexington, Ky, A
GOODLOE, ANNIE C .......... Lexington, Ky.
GORDON, CRITTENDEN ......... Hebron, Ky, ‘
GUNN, WILLIAM EDWARD ....... Lexington, Ky. ·
GRAVES, CLARENCE Scorr ....... Lexington, Ky.
GRAVES, GEoRGa KEENE ........ Lexington, Ky. _
GRATZ, HERNIINE CARY ..... . . . Lexington, Ky.
GEEENLEAF, KATHARINE ST. CLAIR. . Lexington, Ky.
GRIMEs, CHARLES WESLEY .... . . Port Royal, Ky. f
Gaoss, GEORGE ...... . ..... Fayette county, Ky,
HAGER, SAMUEL WILBER . . ..... Salyersville, Ky. .
HAGGARD, EDWARD YVEDDALL ..... Lexington, Ky. `
‘ HAMI>1·oN, JAMES ANDERSON ...... Eagle Station, Ky.
• IIARRIS, MARGARET WOOLFOLK .... Lexington, Ky. z
HERD, FRANCIS 1`{ARION . . . . .... Manchester, Ky. .
HENRY,JESSE MALCOLLI ...... . . Hinton, Ky.
HlCKS,JADiES NIONROE ......... Norma, Mo.  
HIBLER, EMMA IRENE . . ....... Lexington, Ky.  
H0AGLAND, YVILLIAM WILSON ..... Lexington, Ky. ·
H0DGas, MARY C ...... . . . . Lexington, Ky.
I‘IODGES, MARY . . . .. . . .. . . .Lexington, Ky. ;.·
IIoDGEs, PIARRIET ........... Lexington, Ky.
PIOPKINS, D»\VID WILLIAM ...... Sacramento, Ky. ,_·
HOLLIN, DILLIAN F .......... Winchester, Ky. _
IIUR·I·,jo1IN CHRISMAN .....,. . . Albany, Ky.
INGRAM,JAMES ED\VARD , · · · . . . Monticello, Ky. {
IRVINE, FRaDaRIcII KENSEL ...... Lexington, Ky. "
IRVINE, YVILLIAM MCCLANAIIAN .... Lexington, Ky.  
JASPER,JOIIN SOPER .......... Nicholasville, Ky.  
]AGIoN1RAix1 . . . . . Fayette county, Ky.  
SHELY, ALvA MERRILL .... . . . Fayette county, Ky. .
VSHANKLIN, ELL1o‘1`T \VES·1· . . . . . .Nicholasville, Ky.  
SHACKLEFORD, JOHN ARMSTRONG . . . Lexington,·Ky. i  
SHAcKLE1¤·oRD, THo1uAs WHEATLEY . . Lexington, Ky. E
SIIRYOCK, ELIZABE1`1i, . ....... Lexington, Ky. f,
SKILLMAN, LIENRY MARl`YN .... . . Lexington, Ky.  
S1u1TH, \V1LL1AM ADDISON . . .... Lexington, Ky.  
Sl\1Y'I`H,JOHN BURKE . . . .... . .Beattyville, Ky.  Q
SPEYER, S1GMUND . . . . . . . . . Lexington, Ky.  ’
SPEARS, JOHN CHRISMAN .... . . . . Spears, Ky.  
SPRAKE, FRANK GRAVES ....... Donerail, Ky.  
SPRAKE, GEORGE GRA\’ES ....... Donerail, Ky. `· `
STENVART, JAMES W1LL1AM ....... Grayson, Ky. iT 
STILES, RUEUS FR XNKLIN ....... George’s Store,Tenn. '°  ,
_ \
ll

 _f ' _ STATE COLLEGE OF KENTUCKY. 17
{    
-_ { STRAUS, PHILIP ........... Hamilton, Ohio.
  STOLL, JOHN WILLIAM ......... Lexington, Ky.
UZ: SWIFT, CHARLES HENRY ....... Lexington, Ky.
  Sworn, HENRIETTA C0R1>EL1A . . .' . _Lexington, Ky.
  TALBERT,PERCY $TANTON . . . .... Fayette county. Ky.
5   TARLETON, JARVIS TAYLoR ...... Murphysville, Ky.
TAYLOR, JAMES WILLIAM ....... Robertson Station,Ky
· { TISDALE, DILLARD . . . . ....... Lexington, Ky. `
_ . THOMAS, _`[AMEs ABNER ....... Mooreiield, Ky.
—· THoRN, JAMES BENNETT . . . . .... Fieldsborough, Ky.
· THOMPSON, GEURGE BELL ....... Rosine, Ky.
~ TROUTMAN, OLIVER FARRA ...... jessamine county,Ky_
VAN DYKE, WILLIAM LEE ....... Wilsonville, Ky.
'Y { VAUGHN, JOSEPH LouIs ........ Lexington, Ky.
j__ XVALKER, RoEERT SIMPSON . . . . . . Fayette county, Ky.
  WARDROPER, DAVID LEE . . . . . . . Fayette county, Ky.
·_§Q\ - _ ` WARE, EDWIN OSWALD ........ Campbellsville, Ky.
  WARE, VVILLIAM WESTON . . . . . . . Winchester, Ky.
  WARE, JOHN .......... . . . . Winchester, Ky.
  WEBB,JOHN WHITNEY . . . ..... Versailles, Ky.
  ‘ WELLER, NICHOLAS JOHN ..... . . Cave Spring, Ky.
L WING, ALBERT EVERETT . . . .... Greenville, Ky.
  , VVINSHIP, CHARLES . . . .... . . . Lexington, Ky.
  ` WILKERSON, CHRISTOPHER HARRIS . . Lexington, Ky.
.   _ WILSQN, HENRY CLAY .... · ..... Mt. Olivet, Ky.
 V  WILsoN, BENJAMIN .......... Keene, Ky.
1 WILsoN,_IAMEs DAVID ..... ,· . . . Keene, Ky.
in WILLIAMS, CI—IARLEs ......... Amherst C. H., Va.
  WILLIAMs,]AI•IEs ALBERT . . .... Lexington, Ky.
 er WILLIAMS, ANNIE NOTTLE ...... Lexington, Ky. _
  WHEATLEY, ]oIIN BURNS ....... Paintsville, Ky.
 ., WHITE, ]'oI—IN GILBERT . . . ..... Manchester, Ky.
  WOOLFOLK, MARY BRANNIN . . . . . Lexington, Ky.
 · WooLFoLI<, JOHN GRosvENoR ..... Lexington, Ky.
  WRIGHT, AUGUSTUS . . .` . Q , . . . Winchester, Ky.
\
Il

 18 ANNUAL REGISTER  
 
DEPARTMENTS OF STUDY. A
• -1-;-O 
The Departments of Study comprise the following:
Mathematics. i
` ifhysics and Astronomy. .
Chemistry, Elementary and Applied. · ` _
i\Ier1tal and Moral Philosophy. -
Civil History and Political Economy.
· Agriculture and l’IOl`li(ZL1ltLl1'€.
l English Language and Literature.
Latin Language and Literature.
Greek Language and Literature. i
French Language and Literature. ng
German Language and Literature. J;
Spanish Language and Literature.  
Italian Language and Literature.  
Civil, l>{echanical, and Mining Engineering and Drawing.
Natural History—- Botany, Comp. Anatomy, Geology, &c. r
Veterinary Science. V _
Practical Mechanics. A t
Theory and Practice of Teaching. l
Book-keeping and Peninanship.  
Commercial Law.  
Military Art and Science. . Q
Architectural and Landscape Gardening. !
SCIENTIFIC COURSE. 5
Mathematics. i
Physics and Astronomy.   t
Chemistry, Elementary and Applied. _ iv;
Agriculture and Horticulture. 2;
Veterinary Science. C · _;
Civil History and Political Economy. it
Mental and Moral Philosophy. l
Natural History—B0tany,Z0-ology, Comp. Anatomy, Ge- __?
ology, Mineralogy, &c. i
i
t
(I

 i .
  STATE COLLEGE OF KENTUCKY. IQ
`  
I Latin, Partial Course.
ii French or German.
  Practical Mecliaz1ics‘.
  Englisn Langurge and Literature. ·
I Civil, _\IeciianicaQ, and Ziiining Engineering and Drawing.
Landscape Gartlening.
Military Art and Science.
. CLASSICAL COURSE.
' Mathematics,
S · Physics and Astronomy.
` Chemistry.
Mental and Moral Philosophy.
_ Latin and Greek Languages and Literature.
I English Language and Literature.
. French and German Languages and Literature.
_r Spanish and Italian (optional).
Q Civil History and Political Economy.
  Natural History—-Botany, Comp. Anatomy, Zo-ology, Ge-
fi ology, Nc.
COURSE OF STUDY REQUIRED FOR DI-
7 PLOMA IN NORMAL SCHOOL.
l Elementary English Branches.
I Mathematics, inclulling Geometry and Trigonometry.
I Experimental Physics.
l Descriptive Astronomy.
l Natural History—Botany, Physical Geography, Physiology.
Penmanship and Book-keeping, Drawing.
' Rhetoric, Elements of Criticism, Composition, Logic.
  History and Political Economy.
Theory and Practice of Teaching.
  1 French and German.
  Latin Language and Literature, partial course.
  Mental and Moral Philosophy. I
i ii All other departments oi` study in the College are open, with-
i out extra fees, to students in the Normal course. To those whO
  do not take the course required lor a diploma, certilicatcs of
  qualification to teach are issued for those branches in which th