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Auburn University Libraries

Auburn^ AL 36849

USAIN State and Local Literature Preservation Project

Alabama

Ralph Brown Draughon

Funded in part by the

National Endowment for the

Humanities

Reproductions may not be made without permission from

the Ralph Brown Draughon Library

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Catalogue of the Alabama Polytechnic Institute

1896

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Dates: 1894,1899 1

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Agricultural and Mechanical College of Alabama. I*' Catalogue of the Alabama Polytechnic Institute *h [microform] I Catalog of the Alabama Polytechnic Institute I Auburn, Ala. : *b The College, *c 1894-1899. I 6 v. : *b ill. ; *c 23 cm. 1 . ~

Annual 1

1893-94-1898-99. 1 s

Issue for 1898-99 carries designation 1899-1900. I "State Agricultural and Mechanical College. " I

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d *b 1894 *c 1899 *d alu *e u *f u *g a I Agricultural and Mechanical College of Alabama *x Curricula *x-

Periodicals. 1 '4

19 780 00 Agricultural and Mechanical College of Alabama. *t Catalogue of he State Agricultural and Mechanical College of Alabama I

20 785 00 Alabama Polytechnic* Institute. *t Catalogue of the Alabama Polytechnic Institute I

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POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE

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1896-97

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CATALOGUE

OF THE

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♦. STATE

AGRICULTURAL AND MECHANICAL

COLLEGE.

1 896-97.

AUHURN", ALABAMA.

MONTGOMERY, ALA. :

THE BROWN PRINTING CO., PRINTERS AND BINDERS.

1897.

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TRUSTEES.

17** Excellency, Joseph F. Johnston, President Ex^officio.

J. 0. Turner, Superintendent of Education Ex-officio.

J. G. Gilchrist (term expires 1903) Hope Hull

Tancred Betts .(term expires 1903) Huntstfille

Walter 0. Whitaker (term expires 1903) Tuscaloosa

Jo>athan Haralson (term expires 1901). ..... Selma

Thos. Williams (term expires 1901). Wetumpka

J. A. Bilbro (term expires 1901). ..... . ... . . . Gadsden

I. F. Oulyer...... .(term expires 1899) Union Springs.

J. C. Rich.. ............. . .(term expires IB99) Mobile.

H. Clay Armstrong (term expires 1899) .Auburn.

R. H. Duggar.. . . (term expires 1899 C Gallion.

E. T. Glenn, Treasurer. J. H. Drake, M. D., Surgeon,

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FACULTY AND OFFICERS.

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Wm. LpROY BROUN, M. A., LL. D.,

President and Professor of Physics and Astronomy.

OTIS D. SMITH, A. 3VL,

Professor of Mathematics.

P. H. MELL, M. E., Ph. D„

Professor of Botany and Geology.

JAMES H. LANE, C. E,, A. M., Ph. D., LL. D.,

Professor of Civil Engineering and Drawing.

CHARLES C. THACH, A. M.,

Professor of English and Political Economy.

GEORGE PETRIE, M. A., Ph. D.,

Professor of History and Latin.

A. F. McKISSICK, A. M., M. M. E.,

Professor of Electrical Engineering. .r

B. B, ROSS, M. So., Professor of General and Agricultural Chemistry and State Chemist.

CHARLES H. ROSS, C. E., Ph. D., _

Professor of Modern Languages. J. J. WILMORE, M. E., Professor of Mechanical Engineering and Director of Laboratory.

C. A. CARY, B. Sc, D. -V. M.,

Professor of Physiology and Veterinary Science.

MAGNUS 0. HOLfrS, 1st Lieut. 4th Inf. U. S. A. (West Point),

Commandant and Professor of Military Science.

E. R. MILLER, Phar. M., M. 8c,

Professor of Pharmacy. '

J. F. DUGGAR, M. BQ., ' Professor of Agriculture. >

F. S. EARLE, . Professor of Biology and\ Horticulture,

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C. F. BAKER, B. 8c,

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Assistant Professor of Zoology.

B. H. CRENSHAW, M. E.,

Instructor in Mechanic Arts.

C. L. HARE, M. 8c,

Instructor in Chemical Laboratory.

R. J. TRAMMELL, C. E.,

Instructor in Mechanic Arts.

H. H. KYSER, E. and M. E.t

Instructor in Physical Laboratory.

W. L. FLEMING, B. Sc,

Assistant Librarian. W. J. BEESON, B. 8c, Assistant in English. W. M. WILLIAMS, B. Sc, Assistant in English and Mathematics. G. B. KELLEY, B. Sc, Assistant in Mathematics. C. N. ALFORD, B. Sc, Assistant in Civil Engineering and Drawing. FRANK BOYKIN, B. Sc, Assistant in Mechanic Arts. J. Q. BURTON, B. Sc, Assistant in Chemistry. k

H. S. HENDERSON, B. Sc, Assistant Librarian of Experiment Station.

J. B. EDWARDS, B. Sc, Assistant in Electrical Engineering,

B. A. TAYLOR, B. Sc, Assistant in Veterinary Science.

OFFICERS

OF THE

AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION.

COMMITTEE OF TRUSTEES ON EXPERIMENT STATION

I. F. Culver. . . . . .\ .Union Springs .

J. G. Gilchrist Hope Hull.

H. Clay Armstrong Auburn.

* ►♦*

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Wm. LeRoy Broun ..:... . . . . . President.

P. H. Mell.. . . .,, . ; . . .Botanist.

B- B- Rose v # .Chemist.

C. A. Cary Veterinarian.

J. F. Duggar. Agriculturist.

F. 8. Earle . . .Biologist and Horticulturist.

C. F. Baker ..........,;.. .Entomologist.

•♦♦

ii ASSISTANTS an

J. T. Anderson, Ph. D.. .First Assistant Chemist.

C. L. Hare, M. Sc .Second Assistant Chemist.

R. G. Williams, M. Sc ........... .Third Assistant Chemist.

T. U. Culver Superintendent of Farm.

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OBJECT OF THE COLLEGE.

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The leading object of the College, in conformity with the act of Congress and the acts of the State Legislature, is to teach the principles and the applications of science.

In its courses of instruction it gives prominence to the sciences and their applications, especially to those that, re- late to agriculture and the mechanic arts ; and at the same time the discipline obtained by the study of language and other sciences is not neglected.

All students are require^ to study the English language. The Latin, French and German languages are also taught, and opportunity for their study is offered to students in any course.

The special and technical instruction given is thus based on a sound, general education.

The College, in fact, is a distinctive school of industrial science or Polytechnic Institute a title which, by reso- lution of the Trustees, is permitted to be inscribed in the catalogue, and work of great value to the youth of the State is being accomplished by fitting them by a thorough science-discipline, in which manual training in the lower classes is made a prominent feature, for the successful and honorable performance of the responsible duties of life.

While every attention is gfv$n to the mental discipline of the students in endeavoring to train them to habits of ac- curate scientific thought, and thus to qualify them for the duties of life, their moral and Christian training will always constitute the prominent care and thought of the Faculty.

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Alabama Polytechnic Institute;

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LABORATORIES AND FACILITIES FOR INSTRUC- TION.

The College now possesses facilities for giving laboratory instruction in applied science in' the following departments:

I— IN AGRICULTURE AND HORTICULTURE.

The farm contains 226 acres, and is supplied with illus- trative specimens of stock of select varieties.

The agricultural experiment station, established in con- nection with the College, where experiments and scientific investigations relating to agriculture are daily made, affords unusual opportunities to students to become familiar with agriculture, its defects and remedies.

The students of agriculture accompany the professor in the field, garden, conservatory, stock-yard, etc., where lec- tures are delivered in the presence of the objects discussed, and during the year exercises in practical agriculture of an educational character are given the students who enter

upon this course of study.

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II— IN MECHANIC ARTS.

The laboratory of mechanic arts is used as an auxiliary in industrial education, and as a school in manual training in the arts that constitute the foundation of various indus- trial pursuits. The work performed by the students is i?i- structive in character, as in any other laboratory, and the classes are taught in sections by a series of graded lessons under the supervision of the professor. In the lower classes of the College each student enters this school, and is as- signed three exercises a week, each exercise being two hours long. v ' *

The object of this laboratory is not to teach a trade, but to educate, to discipline and train the eye and the hand, as well as the mind, and thus by associating manual and mental training, to educate thoroughly the student for the duties of life, whatever may be his vocation. There is no

Alabama Polytechnic Institute. 11

attempt to teach students special skill in constructing arti- cles of commercial value, but all the exercises are syste- matically arranged and designed for purposes of education. The wood department is. located in a commodious hall, 90 x 50 feet, and is provided with a twenty-five horse-power Corliss engine, a planer, circular saw, band-saw, two scroll saws, a buzz planer, twenty-four stands each with a lathe and a full set of tools, and thirty benches for carpentry work with the tools requisite for construction.

A brick building, 30 x 87 feet, with two rooms, has been constructed especially for instruction in working iron.

One room, is equipped with sixteen forges and tools re- quired for a forge department, and the other with a Colliau cupola furnace, a core oven, a brass furnace, moulding benches, a foundry crane constructed by students, and special tools for use in a foundry.

The forge and foundry rooms are furnished with a Sturte- vant fan and exhauster, supplied with power from a ten horse-power engine, constructed by the students in me- chanic arts.

The machine department occupies a brick building, 60 x 50 feet, and is equipped with ten engine lathes, one speed lathe, one 20-inch drill press, one 10-inch sensitive drill, one post drill, one 16-inch shaper,.one 5-foot planer, one universal milling machine, a corundum tool grinder, a small emery grinder, a universal cutter and reamer grinder, a No. 1 Brown & Sharpe universal grinding machine, and

a power hack saw.

The chipping and filing department is arranged with benches, vises and tools for twelve students.

The tool room is well supplied with special tools for use in instruction, including a machine for grinding twist drills. The rooms are lighted with electricity whenever necessary.

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Alabama Polytechnic Institute.

Ill-— IN PRACTICAL CHEMISTRY.

The chemical laboratory is supplied with modern appa- ratus, and in its equipment affords excellent facilities for instruction in practical chemistry and for investigation.

The investigations that are undertaken in this laboratory by scientific experts, in connection with the work of the agricultural experiment station, are of especial value to ad- vanced students, and afford them unusual opportunities to learn the methods of scientific research. The building con- tains a large general laboratory that will accommodate sixty students, a lecture room with capacity for one hundred seats, and nine other rooms, all appropriated to instruction and research in chemistry.

IV— IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING.

The electrical laboratory is well supplied with modern appliances for instruction in electrical engineering. It occupies two large rooms in the basement, and is equipped with many fine instruments of precision: Kelvin deka- ampere balance, Kelvin graded current and potential gal- vanometers, Cardew voltmeter, Weston voltmeters and am- meter, Queen's magnetic vane voltmeter and ammeter, Thomson watt-meter, . Hartman and Braun voltmeter^ Kohlrausch ammeter, Wood ammeter, Weston alternating current voltmeter, Weston direct reading watt-meter, Queen's U Acme " testing set, Kelvin electrostatic voltmeter, Edison ammeters, and many other current-measuring instru- ments, resistance boxes, Wheatstone bridges, condensers, telephones, batteries, magnets, etc.

The dynamos occupy a separate building and are opera- ted by a twenty-five horse -power Atlas engine, and a thirty- five horse-power Westinghouse engine. In this building are installed the followiug dynamos :

Edison compound 12 Kilo-watt generator, Thomson- Houston 150 light 110 volt dynamo, Weston 150 volt 25 ampere generator, Crocker- Wheeler one-horse power motor, Brush 6 arc light dynamo with lamps, two Baxter street car

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Alabama Polytechnic Institute. 13

motors, 20-horse power each (so connected as to be used as direct or alternating current motors or generators), one 5 horse-power three phase motor, one General Electric 20- horse power motor, two bi-phase induction motors (built by students), one 9 light Thomson-Houston arc machine, two phase alternator and 500 volt 20 ampere generator, made by students. There is also in connection with this department at the experiment station, a ten-horse power motor, made by students, which is operated by the 500 volt generator in the dynamo room.

v' v— IN PHYSICS.

In the College building provision is made for elementary laboratory work in the department of physics. Special rooms in the basement are appropriated for this purpose, and are equipped with the necessary appliances for instruc- tion in practical physics.

VI— IN MINERALOGY.

»M M '-t'V--'t » \

This laboratory occupies a convenient room in the base- ment, and is provided with tables and appliances to accom- modate thirty students, with an excellent collection of minerals.

VII— IN BOTANY.

» .....

In the work of the agricultural experiment station there is a botanical garden under the charge of the professor of botany, investigations in botany are given special attention, and opportunities are offered advanced students for practi- cal work in a laboratory especially fitted with microscopes, tables, a dark room for photographic work, and appliances needed for instruction and research. This department is provided with Auzoux's clastic models of seeds and flowers for teaching botany.

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Alabama Polytechnic Institute.

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VIII— IN BIOLOGY.

The laboratory in this department adjoins the lecture room of the professor, and is furnished with tables, excel- lent microscopes and appliances for investigation. Each^ student of the class works under the supervision of the professor.

IX— IN ENGINEERING AND SURVEYING.

The necessary apparatus for field work, including transits, levels, plane table, models of bridges, etc., is provided for ' the use of the students, and the customary exercises in the field are given.

X— IN DRAWING.

All students in the lower classes are required to take drawing, a study which tends to discipline the mind, as well as to train the eye and hand to accuracy of observation and execution. A. large, well-lighted drawing-room, that will accommodate fifty students, is 'provided with tables, lock boxes, etc.

m . XI— IN MECHANICAL ENGINEERING.

The mechanical course has been extended to include ex- perimental work in mechanical engineering.

The apparatus available for this instruction is as follows : * A 25-horse power Harris-Corliss engine, a 35-horse power Westinghouse engine, a 25-horse power Atlas engine, two M-tiorse power engines constructed by students, the boilers belonging to the regular power plant, a small engine and boiler for the special purpose of making efficiency tests, a Deane duplex steam pump, # four-horse power gasoline engine, an Ericsson hot air engine, a Westinghouse air pump, four steam engine indicators, a separating calorime- ter, thermometers, a pyrometer, scales, a standard steam gauge with apparatus for testing steam gauges, a Crosby dead weight tester with weights for correcting the standard gauge, a 35,000-pound testing machine, a Henning micro- meter extensometer, and a Carpenter calorimeter with the necessary auxiliary apparatus for determining the heating value of different kinds of coal.

Alabama Polytechnic Institute.

15

This work is now carried on in the lower story of the annex to the chemical laboratory. This room is 30 x 60 feet in size and was specially designed and fitted up for this purpose. A three-inch steam main has been laid from the boiler house, thus securing a steam supply in the building for all work requiring it. The work is thoroughly practi- cal, and it is desired to extend it as rapidly as the funds available for the purchase of apparatus will allow.

XII— IN PHYSIOLOGY AND VETERINARY SCIENCE.

There has been constructed for the veterinary department a new and separate 'two-story building with nine rooms. It is provided with lecture room, office, working and operating rooms for clinical practice, and museum with skeletons of the domestic animals for instruction. Free clinics are given every Saturday for the benefit of the students in vete- rinary science.

XIII IN PHARMACY.

The laboratory of this department occupies the second floor of the annex to chemical laboratory, and is provided with a sufficient supply of drugs and apparatus necessary for instruction in pharmaceutical preparations.

The students work in the laboratory with the professor, from five to eight hours, six days in the week.

It is expected to- increase the facilities as means are

available.. -

MILITARY TACTICS.

Instruction in this department is given in conformity with the act of Congress. Students receive the benefit of regular military drill, and in addition the military system is used as a means of enforcing discipline and securing good order, promptness and regularity in the performance

of academic duties. This department is under the charge of Lieut. M. U.

Hollis, 4th Infantry, U. S. A.

It is supplied with new cadet muskets and accoutrements for the corps, and for artillery practice, with two three-inch rifle guns, carriages and limbers.

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Alabama Polytechnic Institute. COLLEGE BUILDINGS.

The frontispiece is a representation of the main College building. It is 160 x 71 feet, and contains forty-five rooms. This building is not used for dormitories lor students, but is appropriated to pur- poses of instruction and investigation.

It contains the lecture rooms and offices of the professors, labora- tories, library, museum, armory, etc.

LANGDON HALL.

This is a two-story building, 90 x 50 feet. The second story is the audience hall, used for commencement and other public occa- sions.

The first story is appropriated to the laboratory of mechanic arts.

THE CHEMICAL LABORATORY,

As shown on the opposite page, is a two-story structure, 40 x 60 feet, with a rear projection, 35 x 60 feet, of one-story and basement, and contains eight rooms. The exterior is of pressed brick, with cut stone trimmings and terra-cotta ornamentation.

In the basement are ample accommodations for assaying and storage.

The main laboratory will accommodate sixty students, and con- tains improved working tables, with water, gas and every necessary appliance for chemical work.

The second story contains a lecture room and also a room used at present for the pharmaceutical laboratory. Around the lecture room are cases containing crude and manufactured products, illus- trating agricultural and industrial chemistry, prominent subjects taught in the institution.

ANNEX, TO CHEMICAL LABORATORY.

This is a three-story brick building containing rooms for mechani- cal engineering, pharmacy, analytical chemistry and drawing.

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CHEMICAL LABORATORY.

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GYMNASIUM.

The recently constructed gymnasium is situated at the west end of the athletic grounds and contains one room, 80 x 40 feet, with truss-roof and strong beams 22 feet above for fastening the usual fixtures. It is equipped with Spalding's gymnasium apparatus and is open to all students at stated hours, under the care of an instructor.

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V GRADUATES IN 1896.

CLASS OF 1896. ..

HONOR GRADUATES.

COURSE IN CHEMISTRY AND AGRICULTURE.

Albert Lea Alexander. . . . . ........ Georgia.

COURSE IN ELECTRICAL AND MECHANICAL ENGINEERING.

William Henry Harrison Trammell .Lee.

COURSE IN CIVIL ENGINEERING. George Bates Kelley Jefferson.

GENERAL COURSE.

Walter Lynnewood Fleming... . . . Pike.

DEGREES.

BACHELOR OF SCIENCE.

Albert Lea Alexander,. . .Georgia.

Charles Nutting Alford . .Marshall.

Andrew Beirne Andrews. Tennessee.

Marion Joseph Bancroft ; Mobile.

William James Beeson. . . . Etowah.

John Simeon Bennett .Lee.

Sidney Josiah Bross. ............. Coosa.

Joseph Quarterman Burton Lee.

Henry Kozer Casey. Jefferson.

LeRoy Abda Christian Shelby.

James Washington Culver Lee.

Hubert Alberto Drennen .....Jefferson.

Oba DeVan Dumas ,y Wilcox.

Jesse Boland Edwards. ........ Talladega.

John Cuthbert Farley. s. ..... . ... ....... .Lee.

Walter Lynnewood Fleming Pike.

John Louis Glenn Butler.

Annie Florence Heard Lee.

flampton Sanders Henderson Talladega.

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18 Alabama Polytechnic Institute.

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Richard Sparks Jackson Jefferson.

George Bates Kelley .Jefferson.

William Berrian Kelly .. . .. Montgomery.

Garry DeVon King . . . Georgia.

James Lewis Moulder \ Georgia.

Julian Berry Oglesby . ........ ..... . . Georgia.

John Albin Reeves Cherokee.

Benjamin Asbury Taylor.. .Autauga.

Walker Reynolds Tichenor Georgia.

William Abner Tippin . '.. . . Florida.

William Henry Harrison Trammell Lee.

Robert Edward Lee Weathers Randolph.

Estelle'Love Wh i taker. . ....:......... . . . Lee.

Frank Lewis Whitman. Lee.

William Martin Williams. Georgia.

Bryce Hewitt Wilson . ; ... Franklin.

MA8TER OP SCIENCE.

Henry Hinds Peevey (B. 8c, '9§). . . .' .Madison.

Harry Howell Smith (B. Sc , '95) ..Lee.

ELECTRICAL AND MECHANICAL ENGINEER.

Henry Hearst Kyser (B. Sc, '95). ...... ,%. Talladega.

James Claude Thomason (B. Sc , '95) Randolph

John Adams Wills (B. Sc, '95). ^ . . / iee

PHARMACEUTICAL CHEMIST.

Solon Lycurgus Coleman (B Sc, '95) Marengo.

MINING ENGINEER. John Presley Slaton (B. Sc, '94, C. E.,'95). .'.Macon.

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DISTINGUISHED STUDENTS.

Students who receive a grade above 90 in three studies in the freshman class, in four in the sophomore, in five in the junior, and in six in the senior, are dis- tinguished for excellence in schol- arship, and are awarded

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HONOR CERTIFICATES.

The following students received honor certificates in 1896:

SENIOR CLASS.

Albert Lea Alexander ......... .Georgia.

Andrew Beirne Andrews. . ... .Tennessee,

William James Beeson ........: Etowah. '•■-,.-

Hubert Alberto Drennen Jefferson.

Oba DeVan Dumas.. .........:. .. ...... .....Wilcox.

Jesse Boland Edwards. Talladega.

Walter Lynnewood Fleming .'-. Pike.

,Annie Florence Heard Lee.

Hampton Sanders Henderson .Talladega.

George Bates Kelley Jefferson.

James Lewis Moulder. ... Georgia.

William Henry Harrison Trammel! .Lee.

Estelle Love Whitaker. . . .... .Lee.

Bryce Hewitt Wilson. ."...' . . . ; . .Franklin.

HONOR STUDENTS IN THE JUNIOR CLASS.

COURSE IN CHEMISTRY AND AGRICULTURE.

Edwin Boyce Joseph ... .Montgomery.

COURSE IN ELECTRICAL AND MECHANICAL ENGINEERING.

Clarence Neil Jones. , Montgomery.

COURSE IN CIVIL ENGINEERING.

George Nathan Mitcham. . . .Georgia.

GENERAL COURSE. Peyton Graves Clark. Montgomery.

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Alabama Polytechnic Institute.

JUNIOR CLASS.

Peyton Graves Clark . Montgomery.

Thomas Ganaway Conner. .......;... Macon.

William Welch Hill.. .....*.. ... .Talladega.

John Buford Hobdy . . , Bullock.

George Michael Holley. ... ...■•; Georgia.

Clarence Neil Jon.es ; . Montgomery.

. Edwin Boyce Joseph. ... Montgomery.

George Nathan Mitcham Georgia.

William Jacob Nixon. , Tennessee.

Frederick Lloyd Tate Russell

William Tilman Warren [[,[[[ Montgomery.

Reuben David Webb.:.... .Coosa

SOPHOMORE CLASS*

Thomas Harrison Clower ... Lee

William VJenefee Dean. . ...........;. Georgia

George Oliver Dickey ,...'. ^ ^Crenshaw.

Clifford Lamar Edwards f.. Lee

Francis Williams Hare. ...][ * ][ "' ' ' Lee*

Charles Edward Harrison Florida

Harry Streety Houghton. . . j^n^

w:n- i »t ? ■""«.«..•;••. ,. Jefferson.

WilhamEarle Hudmon... ., Tc

Joseph Wood King ... . :...Lee..

Peter Mastin Mclntyre. ... '■' ' 7 V : ''™°*&*>

Henry Edmund Memminger/. . .'.' '. ' ' "'" w^T

William Augustus Mitchell... South Carolina.

Robert Stewart Parker. . ■"' £eorg,a-

Alexander Simpson Pow.... ' "". •• -»«mter.

Almuth Cunningham Vandiver;: ^.^^[Zl'.i Snadegli.

FRESHMAN CLASS.

George Price Cooper ,, ..

James Francis Dobbin....."." '***?n'

Flake Earle Farley . ......... .\\ ' " " ' ' * * lor,da'

Isham Fennell McDonnell ••••... Lee.

George Madison Wheeler " !;a.!SOn*

Julien Chandler Yonge... ! Madison.

6 Florida.

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CATALOGUE QF STUDENTS.

FOR THE SESSION OF 1896-97.

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Graduate Students.

[Residence is Alabama when State is not given.]

NAME. RESIDENCE.

Albert Lea Alexander ........... .......... Georgia.

Charles Nutting Alford .Marshall.

William James Beeson ;.... ....Etowah,

Frank Boykjn. .Lee.

Joseph Quarterman Burton. '•■£ .Lee.

George Webster Duncan .Lee.

Jesse Boland Edwards . .Talladega.

Walter Lynnewood Fleming . ......... . . . . .Pike.

Hampton Sanders Henderson .Talladega. .

Walter Pearce Holcombe . ..." Mobile.

George Bates Kelley . . . .Jefferson.

Benjamin Asbury Taylor .... . . Autauga.' ,

Walker Eeynolds Tichencfc Georgia.

Sheldon Lyne Toomer Lee.

William Henty Harrison Trammell . Lee.

William Martin Williams. . . .Georgia.

Undergraduate- Students.

SENIOR CLASS.

Emile Glines Abbott ... .Georgia.

William Kirk Armstrong .Lee.

Erister Ashcraft •••••• e#

Bichar4 Manning Boykin . S. Carolina.

Edge worth Stephens Casey. ..... Jefferson.

Peyton Graves Clark . . . . Montgomery.

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Kobert Walter Collins. ................... .Hale.

Thomas Ganaway Conner Macon. '

George Leonard Faucett ...... ........ Eandolph.

, William Alexander Fitzgerald. . Georgia.

Arthur Williamson Greene ........... . Chambers.

Gaston Greil. .Montgomery.

Joseph Herzfeld Tallapoosa.

John Fletcher Heard Lee.

William Welch Hill. ....... . .....;,... .Talladega.

John Buford Hobdy Bullock.

George Michael Holley ..... Georgia

William Alexander Hood. ......... ... .Jefferson.

Cassius Rex Hudson-... ........ .Lee

Clarence Neil Jones. ' '[', [[[[[ ^Montgomery.

Edwin Boyce Joseph ............ Montgomery.

Adus Edwin Killebrew Dale.

Earle Foster Lee ............ Lee

William Parker Leonard \] \\ " Georgia.

Warren Horton McBryde .... * * Mobile

WilliamWriceMcLeran... ...... .^[^Ub^-

George Nathan Mitcham Georgia

Wade Hampton Negus n\\ . .

Charles Johnston Nelson " ^18S1PPI-

William Jacob Nixon . . ' £

Benjamin Sweat Patrick.' " %?- ' ' " ' ' ' ^ l^T'

James Lawrence Pollard ' " " S „luUL

Leonard Callaway Pratt ' " ' * " " ' " " J^

John Pnrifoy . . . " •Bibb.

JohnWesleyPurifoy" ••••'•••'•• ' Jf*

Berry Lathnm Scott ■*"' J8"*

Oliver John Semmes. " I*™'

Samuel Toliver Slaton ■•■•■■■ •..- Mobile.

Frederick Lloyd Tate ' -Macon

Merrick Do wdell Thomas " ' ' ' ™"'

Paul Vines... Chambers.

William Tilman Warren ••••••••••• Tallapoosa.

Beuben David Webb * " " "Montgomery.

'•• Coosa.

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Noble James Wiley Montgomery.

George Wrigley . ,. . ., Georgia.

JUNIOR CLASS.

Lemuel Sledge Allen . Marengo.

Erin Black . . Lee.

William Brown Beeson ...... .Jackson.

Carter Berry . . .Tallapoosa.

Arthur Julian Bingham Talladega.

Mary Wright Boyd Lee.

William Hamill Bruce. .Montgomery.

Alexander Humphreys Clark Montgomery.

Thomas Harrison Clower . . ....... ...... , .Lee. ,

Henry Neal Coleman Lowndes.

Carmotte Ashley Cobb. Montgomery.

William Menefee Dean . . . . .... Georgia.

George Oliver Dickey Crenshaw.

Duncan Patterson Dixon Talladega.

Clifford Lamar Edwards Lee.

Richard Roe Eppes. . ."". ..... ........ ...Marengo.

Frank Farley .Lee.

Frank Reese Frazer. r». .Lee.

William Shelby Garner ..:...... .^.Shelby. .

John Wommack Giddens. .... .Crenshaw.

Elmer Wynn Gray . . ...... Georgia,

Jonathan Haralson .. Dallas.

Pearl Hanson Lee.

Francis Williams Hare Lee.

Charles Edward Harrison ^. . . Florida.

Harry Streety Houghton Jefferson.

William Earle Hudmon Lee.

John \v illiam Jepson . 8. Carolina.

Joseph Wood King. Georgia.

Absalom Mason Kennedy Montgomery.

George Clarence Lazenby Butler.

Jessie Hamilton Lockhart ......... .... . Georgia,

George Edward Mason ............. .. .Shelby.

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John Richard McCalla •••••• ^jee-

Peter Mastin Mclntyre Montgomery.

Henry Edmund Memminger S. Carolina.

William Augustus Mitchell ". .Georgia.

Benjamin Otey Miuge , ... Marengo.

Frank Green Morriss Talladega. *

Julia Hill Moore ....... .Lee. \

John St. Clair Paden. .....: Etowah.

Robert Stewart Parker Sumter.

Harry John Pettus. . . .Montgomery.

Alexander Simpson Pow ......... V. Jefferson.

Annie Lucinda Purifoy . . . Lee- Arthur McBride Ransom ...... . . . . . . .Georgia.

Halbert Clyde Ray . /..,............ Geneva.

Harvey Owen Sargent Franklin.

Robert Pinkney Scarbrough ..... . Russell.

Marie Louise Scott . .Lee.

Selwyn Sutton Scott ... .Lee.

Newton Caraway Smith. .Shelby.

Clifford West Stewart. .Montgomery.

William Livingston Stewart. Montgomery.

William Bee Stokes ............ Marion.

Edward Wadsworth Stone . . . Montgomery.

Cecil Pitts Stowe * . . Lee.

Rush Price Strong. ..... Mobile.

Joseph Wilson Sutcliffe. ..-..,. .Louisiana.

Thomas Harrison Tutwiler. .Jefferson.

Almuth Cunningham Vandiver. ..... Talladega.

Bishop Billing Warwick . . . . . . . . .Talladega.

John Wesley Williams .Lee. ,

Joseph Leonard Wood. .Mobile.

Neander Montgomery Woods Tennessee.

William Wren Mobile.

SOPHOMORE CLA8S.

LeRoy Jones Allen Marengo. J

Jesse Maldrie Atkinson Dale.

Alston Boyd •Tennessee.

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William Bowdon Beard ; Pike.

Bailey Edgar Brown Morgan.

Emmett Gale Buck Mobile.

Thomas Greene Bush . ." Calhoun.

Joseph Peyton Carson .!........ .Lee.

John Wesley Camp v Georgia.

Osborn Henry Chapman "... ...Pike.

Henry Perkins Chappell . . . .;'. .Bullock.

Charles Wallace Collins ...... t Hale.

George Davis Collins Hale.

McNeill Crawford ...... Lee.

Colonel Seldon Crew .. . ...Coosa.

Frederick Bobert Daly Jefferson.

Bolivar Davis Jefferson.

Claude Davidson. . . .Georgia.

James Francis Dobbin Florida.

Allan Willis Elkins . Texas.

Flake Earle Farley -r. Lee.

Arthur Henry Feagin. Bullock.

Hugh Matherson Fenn. .* Barbour.

Gilford Cad well Gilder . .*. Montgomery.

William Armistead Gilder Montgomery.

John Boss Glenn. Lee.

Henry Everette Harvey . . . . . .Lee.

Charles Thomas Hightower Georgia.

Felix Grundy Horn. ... . ............. ..( .'. .Sumter.

Charles Vines Ingram .Lee.

Emmett Francis Jackson . . Lee. j

Buf us Lee Jenkins Lee.

Walter Eldridge Johnson Madison.

Joseph Landman ..'..... ..Madison.

Howard Felix Landman Madison.

William Bibb Leedy .Jefferson.

William Elliott Matthews . .Madison.

Thomas Herring McAdory Jefferson.

Isham Fenaell McDonnell Madison.

Frank McLean. .Montgomery.

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Barton Harris McQueen ....'./ Montgomery.

Charles Henry Merrit't , Chilton.

Chad wick Wiley Minge . . . . Marengo.

Hartley Allen Moon . . . Coosa.

Osburu Bogers Moore -.'.... Butler.

Collet Henry Munger . . . . . Jefferson.

Daniel Bobbins Nettles . . Monroe.

Angelo Marvin Nowlin DeKalb.

Francis Franek Oser . . Louisiana.

James Boyden Peabody Georgia.

William Hamet Pinson Sumter.

Frank Gordon Babb Lowndes.

Lawrence Bratton Bainey DeKalb.

Archie McDonnell Bobinson Madison.

John Osgood Bush .Lee.

William Oscar Scroggs. .... Georgia.

Benjamin Lewis Schuessler Chambers.

William Leon Sellers Bullock.

James Cary Slaton. . ."...- . .... .Macop.

Wade Hampton Shipp ......... Georgia.

John Cherry Smith Lee.

William Boykin Skinner. ...... ......... . .Marengo.

Dozier Turner. Elmore.

George Newman Ward ; , , Henry.

James Alfred Ward . . ... . . . .. Madison.

James Luther Watson. .Wilcox

Thomas William Wert Morgan.

George Madison Wheeler ..... ; . Madison.

John Butledge Williams Jefferson.

Moses Conrad Wright Macon.

Julien Chandler Yonge .....;.. Florida.

FRESHMAN CLASS.

James Aiken. . . . .:............... Etowah.

James Anderson Allen. Jefferson.

Earle Beese Anderson ' Georgia

Eobert Pterc6 Baldwin - . ... \ \ \ [xee.

Guy French Boyd. .!..!..! ^Lee.

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Jesse Wright Boyd Lee.

Abner Mason Buchanan /. Lee.

Boscoe Bulger .2^ Tallapoosa.

Judson Lamar Burke . rf . ..'..' ■' . Lee.

Salmon Holmes Burns. Lee.

Kelly Walker Burwell. . . . . Madison.

Ellis Alford Carter. . .3 Lee.

Murray Mooreman Campbell. ... .Lauderdale.

Frank Bovard Chapman Louisiana.

Wiliiam LeVert Christian Shelby.

Sterling Kich Coleman '., Wilcox.

Warren Lewis DeBardeleben ...... .... Autauga,

William Crawford Dowdell. ............. .Lee.

William Beach Dozier . .... Georgia.

Isaac Boss Edwards., ... ...V;.... ....Talladega.

Bobert Emmett Fitzgerald i Georgia.

Sherman Guy Forbes Henry.

Joseph Henry Glover . . ... Georgia.

James Olney Goggaas. . . . .. . ... .". . . .Tallapoosa.

Edgar Jones Graham .Tennessee.

Henry Daniel Green .....,......: v. . . Georgia.

John Dabney Hamilton ............ .Marion.

Wesley Moss Harrison .Lee.

Edward Zellars Heard. Lee.

Samf ord LeBoy Jordan Russell.

Walter Atlee Jordan , Elmore-

Wilbur Eldrad Kelley .......... . ..J&fferson.

Strother Trabue Key Jefferson.

Howard Makolm Kilpatrick Georgia.

John Maples rW«