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Vol. 6 DECEMBER, 1920 No. 3

List of Degrees Granted at Clark Uni-
versity and Clark College





List of Degrees Granted at Clark Uni-
versity and Clark College




Compiled by Louis N. WILSON

Clark University was opened October 2, 1889, as a purely
graduate institution. The departments originally established
were: Mathematics, Physics, Chemistry, Biology, Psychology
(including Education and Anthropology). Its aim was to admit
a limited number of men with the A. B. or equivalent attain-
ments who desired to engage in research work in these depart-

Until the establishment of Clark College provided for by
the will of the Founder, at his death in 1900 the only degree
conferred by the University, with the exception of the Honorary
Degrees conferred upon five eminent foreign scientists at the
Tenth Anniversary in 1899, was the degree of Doctor of Philos-

For this degree at least one academic year's residence is re-
quired. Formal acceptance as a candidate must be made not
later than the fifteenth of October preceding the year of the
final examination, and before November first the candidate must
have passed successfully an examination in French and German.

The dissertation must be presented to the instructor under
whose direction it is written, and reported upon by him before
the doctor's examination. In every case the dissertation must
be laid before the jury of examination, at the time of examina-
tion, in form suitable for publication.

The dissertation must be printed at the expense of the candi-
date and the required copies deposited with the Librarian within
one calendar year after the first of October following the ex-
amination. The candidate alone is held responsible for the ful-
filment of these conditions.

The examinations for the doctor's degree may be held at any
time during the academic year, provided that at least one aca-
demic year has elapsed since the completion of the preliminaries
of candidature, except in the case of fulfilment of these conditions
between the beginning of any academic year and November first
of that year.

The President, or, in his absence, the head of the department
in which the candidate offers his major, presides at the examina-


tion. Not less than four members of the examining board must
participate in the examination, which is entirely oral and is of
three hours' duration.

The fee for the degree is $25.00.

The degree of Doctor of Philosophy has been conferred upon
257 candidates distributed by years as follows :

1891 2 1906 13

1892 6 1907 7

1893 5 1908 12

1894 4 1909 9

1895 7 1910 14

1896 5 1911 16

1897 8 1912 6

1898 10 1913 16

1899 5 1914 9

1900 8 1915 12

1901 8 1916 13

1902 1 1917 16

1903 5 1918 6

1904 9 1919 7

1905 7 1920 11

Total 257

After the establishment of the College the University Faculty
voted to grant the Degree of Master of Arts upon the following
conditions :

1. The candidate shall have previously taken the degree of
Bachelor of Arts, or have had a substantial equivalent for the
training implied by that degree, to be determined by special
vote of the Faculty; but such degree or training must involve
a good preparation for the work proposed for the Master's
degree, in order that it may be accepted.

2.- The candidate must devote a full academic year to post-
graduate work in this University after receiving the Bachelor's
degree or the training accepted as its equivalent. This work
shall be mainly in one department, but the candidate may do
also such other work as shall be advised by the head of his
principal department whose approval of the whole course shall
be necessary. In particular cases, the candidate may be allowed,
by special vote of the Faculty, to divide his work between two
years ; but the aggregate must, in all cases, amount to a full year's
work, at least.

3. The candidate must satisfy the representatives of his prin-
cipal department that he has done his work faithfully and has
mastered the subjects involved, by such written and oral exami-


nations and other tests as the department may require. The
head of the department shall make a written report to the Faculty
of the grounds on which the candidate is recommended, specify-
ing the amount and character of his work, and this report shall
be filed in the office.

4. The candidate must present a thesis or written report on
some topic included in his course or closely related to it, that
shall receive the approval of the representatives of his principal
department, be accepted by the Faculty, and filed in the office.

5. Every candidate recommended for the Master's degree shall
pay a fee of ten dollars.

6. The Master's degree will be conferred at the annual com-
mencement in June of any year on those candidates only who
shall have made written application to be considered as such on
or before January fifteenth preceding, and shall have fulfilled
all the conditions here specified at least one week before Com-
mencement, at which time the academic year shall be regarded
as ending for the purpose of section 2.

The degree of Master of Arts has been conferred upon 314
candidates distributed by years as follows:

1905 2 1913 23

1906 11 1914 29

1907 10 1915 28

1908 15 1916 32

1909 19 1917 28

1910 24 1918 14

1911 33 1919 5

1912 17 1920 24

Total 314

Since 1905 all degrees have been conferred upon Commence-
ment Day, which, while under the direction of the President of
the College, is a joint celebration participated in by both insti-

In the list of Doctors of Philosophy given below, the date on
the right hand side, if prior to 1905, in each case is the date of
the examination. Beginning with June 21st, 1905, the date rep-
resents Commencement Day in each year. The dates in brackets
represent the time spent at the University in preparation for the

The University has granted Honorary degrees upon three
occasions only: viz., upon the celebration of the Tenth Anniver-
sary, in 1899, when degrees were conferred upon five eminent
European scientists who gave lectures upon their special subjects
during the week of the celebration; at the inauguration of the


late Carroll D. Wright as first President of Clark College, Octo-
ber 9, 1902, when the degree of DOCTOR OF LAWS, honoris causa,
was conferred upon him and upon U. S. Senator Henry Cabot
Lodge, the orator of the day; and, again, upon the celebration
of the Twentieth Anniversary in September, 1909, when degrees
were conferred upon twenty-nine eminent men who had either
lectured or taken part in the scientific conferences incidental to
the celebration which covered nearly two weeks.


LUDWIG BOLTZMANN, LL.D., July 10, 1899.

Professor of Theoretical Physics, University of Vienna.

Professor of Histology, University of Madrid.
AUGUST FOREL, LL.D., ' July 10, 1899.

Late Director of the Burgholzli Asylum, Switzerland.
ANGELO Mosso, LL.D., July 10, 1899.

Professor of Physiology, and Rector of the University of

EMILE PICARD, LL.D., July 10, 1899.

Professor of Mathematics, University of Paris.
HENRY CABOT LODGE, LL.D., October 9, 1902.

United States Senator from Massachusetts.

President, Clark College.
CARL BARUS, LL.D., September 10, 1909.

Professor of Physics, Brown University.
FRANZ BOAS, LL.D., September 10, 1909.

Professor of Anthropology, Columbia University.
MARSTON TAYLOR BOGERT, LL.D., September 16, 1909.

Head of the Department of Organic Chemistry, Columbia

HERMON CAREY BUMPUS, LL.D., September 10, 1909.

Director American Museum of Natural History, and

President of American Association of Museums.
LEO BURGERSTEIN, LL.D., September 10, 1909.

University of Vienna, Austria.
ANDRE DEBIERNE, D. Sc., September 16, 1909.

Director of Research in radio-activity, University of Paris.
SIGMUND FREUD, LL.D., September 10, 1909.

University of Vienna.
HERBERT SPENCER JENNINGS, LL.D., September 10, 1909.

Professor of Experimental Zoology, Johns Hopkins Uni-
CARL G. JUNG, LL.D., September 10, 1909.

University of Zurich, Switzerland.


PERCIVAL LOWELL, LL.D., September 10, 1909.

Non-resident Professor of Astronomy, Massachusetts In-
stitute of Technology.
ADOLF MEYER, LL.D., September 10, 1909.

Director of the Pathological Institute of New York.
ARTHUR MICHAEL, LL.D., September 16, 1909.

First Professor of Chemistry in Clark University.
ALBERT ABRAHAM MICHELSON, Phys.D., September 10, 1909.

Professor of Physics, University of Chicago.
ELIAKIM HASTINGS MOORE, Math.D., September 10, 1909.

Professor and Head of the Department of Mathematics,

University of Chicago.
ERNEST Fox NICHOLS, LL.D., September 10, 1909.

President, Dartmouth College.
ARTHUR AMOS NOYES, LL.D., September 16, 1909.

Professor of Chemistry and Director of the Research

Laboratory of Physical Chemistry, Massachusetts Insti-
tute of Technology.
WILLIAM ALBERT NOYES, LL.D., September 16, 1909.

Head Professor of Chemistry, University of Illinois.
WILLIAM FOGG OSGOOD, LL.D., September 10, 1909.

Professor of Mathematics, Harvard University.
JAMES PIERPONT, LL.D., September 10, 1909.

Professor of Mathematics, Yale University.
THEODORE WILLIAM RICHARDS, Chem. D., September 16, 1909.

Professor of Chemistry, Harvard University.
ERNEST RUTHERFORD, Phys. D., September 10, 1909.

Professor of Experimental Physics, University of Man-
chester, England.
WILLIAM STERN, LL.D., September 10, 1909.

Extraordinary Professor of Philosophy, University of

JULIUS STIEGLITZ, D. Sc., September 16, 1909.

Professor of Chemistry and Director of the Department

of Analytical Chemistry, University of Chicago.
EDWARD BRADFORD TITCHENER, Litt. D., September 10, 1909.

Professor of Psychology, Cornell University.
EDWARD BURR VANVLECK, LL.D., September 10, 1909.

Professor of Mathematics, University of Wisconsin.
VITO VOLTERRA, Phys.D., September 10, 1909.

Professor of Mathematical Physics, University of Rome.
CHARLES OTIS WHITMAN, Biol.D., September 10, 1909.

Head of the Department of Zoology, Chicago University.
LEBBEUS L. WILFLEY, LL.D., September 16, 1909.

First Judge of the United States Court for China.


ROBERT WILLIAMS WOOD, LL.D., September 10, 1909.
Professor of Experimental Physics, Johns Hopkins Uni-


J. W. A. YOUNG, (18891892) Sept. 16, 1892.

On the determination of groups whose order is a power

of a prime. Amer. Jvur. of Math., April, 1893, Vol. 15,

pp. 124-178.
WILLIAM H. METZLER, (18891892) Jan. 4, 1893.

On the roots of matrices. Amer. Jour, of Math., Oct.,

1892, Vol. 14, pp. 326-377.
THOMAS F. HOLGATE, (18901893) May 9, 1893.

On certain ruled surfaces of the fourth order. Amer.

Jour, of Math., Oct., 1893, Vol. 15, pp. 344-386.
JOHN E. HILL, (18921895) June 17, 1895.

On quintic surfaces. Math. Rev., July, 1896, Vol. 1,

pp. 1-59.
L. WAYLAND DOWLING, (18921895) June 19, 1895.

On the forms of plane quintic curves. Math. Rev., April,

1897, Vol. 1, pp. 97-119. 2 plates.
THOMAS F. NICHOLS, (18921895) June 20, 1895.

On some special Jacobians. Math. Rev., July, 1896, Vol.

1, pp. 60-80.

N G.

WARREN G. BULLARD, (18931896) June 17, 1896.

On the general classification of plane quartic curves.

Math. Rev., 1899, Vol. 1, pp. 193-208. 3 plates.
FREDERICK C. FERRY, (18951898) June 15, 1898.

Geometry of the cubic scroll of the first kind. Archiv

f. Math. og. Naturvidenskab, B. 21, Nr. 3.
ERNEST W. RETTGER, (18951898) June 16, 1898.

On Lie's theory of continuous groups. Amer. Jour, of

Math., Jan., 1900, Vol. 22, pp. 60-95.
JOHN S. FRENCH, (18951898) March 28, 1899.

On the theory of the pertingents to a plane curve.
FRANK B. WILLIAMS, (1897 Dec., 1901) June 4, 1900.

Geometry on ruled quartic surfaces. Proc. vf the Amer.

Acad. of Arts and Sciences, July, 1900, Vol. 36, pp. 19-60.
STEPHEN ELMER SLOCUM, (18971900) June 6, 1900.

On the continuity of groups generated by infinitesimal

transformations. Proc. of the Amer. Acad. of Arts and

Sciences, Aug., 1900, Vol. 36, pp. 85-109.
HALCOTT C. MORENO, (18971901) June 8, 1900.

On rules loci in n- fold space. Proc. of the Amer. Acad.

of Arts and Sciences, Sept., 1901, Vol. 37, pp. 121-157.


HERBERT G. KEPPEL, (18921895; 19001901) June 13, 1901.

The cubic three-spread ruled with planes in fourfold space.
JOHN N. VAN DER VRIES, (18971901) June 14, 1901.

On the multiple points of twisted curves. Proc. of the

Amer. Ac ad. of Arts and Sciences, Jan., 1903, Vol. 38,

pp. 473-532.
JESSE NEVIN GATES, (19001904) July 1, 1904.

Cubic and quartic surfaces in four-fold space.
REGINALD BRYANT ALLEN, (1901-'03; 1904-'05) May 25, 1905.

On hypercomplex number systems belonging to an arbi-
trary domain of rationality. Trans. Amer. Math. Soc.,

April, 1908, Vol. 9, pp. 203-218.
HERMON LESTER SLOBIN, (19051908) June 18, 1908.

On plane quintic curves. (Privately printed) 25 p.
RAYMOND KURTZ MORLEY, (19071910) June 16, 1910.

On the fundamental postulage of tamisage. Am. Jour, of

Math., Jan., 1912, Vol. 34, pp. 47-68.
SOLOMON LEFSCHETZ, (19101911) June 15, 1911.

On the existence of loci with given singularities. Trans.

Am. Math. Soc., Jan., 1913, Vol. 14, pp. 23-41.
WILLIAM JOHN MONTGOMERY, (1907 1911) June 15, 1911.

Singularities of twisted quintic curves.
JAMES ATKINS BULLARD, (19111914) June 18, 1914.

On the structure of finite continuous groups.
PEYSAH LEYZERAH, (19121916) June 15, 1916.

On the indeterminate linear inequality with irrational co-
SAMUEL ZELDIN, (19131917) June 19, 1917.

On the structure of finite continuous groups with a single

exceptional infinitesimal transformation.


T. PROCTOR HALL, (18901893) June 19, 1893.

New methods of measuring the surface-tension of liquids.

Phil. Mag., Nov., 1893, Vol. 36, pp. 385-413.
CLARENCE A. SAUNDERS, (18921895) July 6, 1895.

The velocity of electric waves. Phys. Rev., Sept.-Oct.,

1896, Vol. 4, pp. 81-105.
THOMAS W. EDMONDSON, (18941896) July 11, 1896.

On the disruptive discharge in air and liquid dielectrics.

Phys. Rev., Feb., 1898, Vol. 6, pp. 65-97.
SAMUEL N. TAYLOR, (18931896) July 31, 1896.

A comparison of the electro-motive force of the Clark and

Cadmium cells. Phys. Rev., Sept.-Oct., 1898, Vol. 7,

pp. 149-170.


ALBERT P. WILLS, (1894 Jan., 1897) June 21, 1897.

On the susceptibility of diamagnetic and weakly magnetic
substances. Phys. Rev., April, 1898, Vol. 6, pp. 223-238.

WILLIAM P. BOYNTON, (18941897) June 23, 1897.

A quantitative study of the high-frequency induction coil.
Phys. Rev., July, 1898, Vol. 7, pp. 35-63. 3 plates.

JAMES EDMUND IVES, (18971901) June 11, 1901.

Contributions to the study of the induction coil. Phys.
Rev., May-June, 1902, Vol. 14, pp. 280-314; July, 1902,
Vol. 15, pp. 7-19.

ROY T. WELLS, (19001903) June 17, 1903.

Experiments on the induction of currents in cylindrical
cores. Phys. Rev., May, 1908, Vol. 26, pp. 337-357.

JOSEPH GEORGE COFFIN, (19001903) Nov. 6, 1903.

Construction and calculation of absolute standards of in-
ductance. Bull, of the Bur. of Standards, 1906, Vol. 1,
pp. 87-143.

ARTHUR L. CLARK, (18961898; 19031904) June 17, 1904.
Surface tension at the interface between certain liquids
and vapors. Proc. of the Amer. Acad. of Arts and Sci-
ences, Jan., 1906, Vol. 41, pp. 361-381.

JOHN CHARLES HUBBARD, (19011904) June 18, 1904.

On the conditions for sparking at the break of an induc-
tive circuit. Phys. Rev., March, 1906, Vol. 22, pp. 124-

FRANK KELTON BAILEY, (18981901 ; 1904 '06) June 19, 1906.
The latent heat of recalescence in iron and steel. Phys.
Rev., Feb., 1907, Vol. 24, pp. 129-151.

JAMES THERON ROOD, (19031906) June 19, 1906.

Quantitative investigations on the transmission of sound
by the telephone.

GEORGE EDWIN STEBBINS, (1904 1907) June 20, 1907.

Sound distortion by the telephone transmitter and receiver.

WILLIAM EDWARD STORY, JR., (1904 1907) June 20, 1907.

Experiments on the Poulsen arc. Phys. Rev., Feb., 1910,
Vol. 30, pp. 236-261.

ROBERT CUTLER DICKINSON, (1902-'03; 1909-'10) June 16, 1910.
Combustion calorimetry and the heats of combustion of
cane sugar, benzoic acid and naphthalene. U. S. Bur. of
Standards, Bull., 1914, Vol. 11, pp. 189-257.

GORDON SCOTT FULCHER, (19061908) June 16, 1910.

The production of light by canal rays. Astrophys. Jour.,
Jan., 1911, Vol. 33, pp. 28-57.

THOMAS LANSING PORTER, (19071910) June 16, 1910.

Experiments on a new dynamical method for the study of
elastic hysteresis.


GUY GAILLAIRD BECKNELL, (1908^1911) June 15, 1911.

On the demagnetization of iron and steel rods by strain

and impact. Phys. Rev., Nov., 1916, N. S. Vol. 8, pp.

ROBERT HUTCHINGS GoDDARD,(190& 1911) June 15, 1911.

On the conduction of electricity at contacts of dissimilar

solids. Phys. Rev., June, 1912, Vol. 34, pp. 423-451.
ARTHUR TABER JONES, (19111913) June 17, 1913

Acoustic repulsion of jets of gas. Privately printed.

Northampton, Mass., 1916. 50 p.-f 1 plate.
WALLACE FRANK POWERS, (19101914) June 18, 1914.

An experimental study of transient induced currents in

cylindrical cores.
CHARLES LEWIS BRIGHTMAN, (19131915) June 17, 1915.

Thermo-elastic relations in steel in the region of re-


(19051907; 19081909; 19141915) June 17, 1915.

The dielectric constant of aqueous solutions. Phys. Rev.,

Dec., 1916. N. S. Vol. 8, pp. 581-594.
HAROLD FREDERIC STIMSON, (19101916) June 17, 1915.

Elastic hysteresis in metal diaphragms.
ANCEL ST. JOHN, (19121917) June 19, 1917.

Crystal structure of ice.
Louis THOMPSON, (19141917) June 19, 1917.

High vacuum spectra from intact by cathode rays.


THOMAS H. CLARK, (18891893) June 13, 1892.

The addition-products of benzo and of toluquinone. Amer.

Chem. Jour., Dec., 1892, Vol. 14, pp. 553-576.
JOHN L. BRIDGE, (18911892) Jan. 8, 1894.

Ueber die Aether des Chinonoxims. (p-Nitrosophenols.)

Liebig's Annalen, Sept., 1893, Vol. 277, pp. 79-104.
JULIUS B. WEEMS, (18921894) June 24, 1894.

On electrosyntheses by the direct union of anions of weak

organic acids. Amer. Chem. Jour., Dec., 1894, Vol. 16,

pp. 569-588.
CHARLES WILSON EASLEY, (1901-'04; 1906-'08) June 18, 1908.

On the partial vapor pressures of binary mixtures. Jour.

of the Amer. Chem. Soc., Sept., 1909, Vol. 31, pp. 953-987.
WILLIAM Louis PRAGER, (19071908) June 18, 1908.

Steric hindrances in esterification. Jour, of the Amer.

Chem. Soc., Dec., 1908, Vol. 30, pp. 1895-1914.
CHARLES WALTER BACON, (1906-7; 1908-Dec. '10) Jn. 15, 1911.

A study of fractional distillation.


CLARENCE DELETTE WRIGHT, (19081911) June 15, 1911.

A new study of Steric hindrance in esterification.
ELIAS YANOVSKY, (19121913) June 17, 1913.

Esterification catalysis.
MARION MYRL HARRISON, (19121914) June 18, 1914.

The dynamics of the formation and decomposition of

tertiary amylesters.
LILLIAN ROSANOFF, (19121914) June 18, 1914.

Theory of the catalysis of sugar inversion by acids.
JOHN FREDERIC WILLIAM SCHULZE, (19111914) Jn. 18, 1914.

A study of fractional distillation.
EDWARD BATES PECK, (19141916) June 15, 1916.

An investigation of the reaction between antimony and

solutions of sodium in liquid ammonia. Jour. Am. Chem.

Soc., Feb., 1918, Vol. 40, pp. 335-347.
EDWARD HENRY DARBY, (1914 1917) June 19, 1917.

The ionization of sodium in soda glass.
WILBUR BROOKS DEXTER, (19141917) June 19, 1917.

The conductance of dilute aqueous solutions.
CHUNG YEN CHIU, (19161920) June 14, 1920.

The Nature of the Complexes Formed between the Alkali

Metals and Certain Heavy Metals in Liquid Ammonia.
HENRY COLE PARKER, (1915-'17; Jan. '19-Jn. '20) Jn. 14, 1920.

The Conductance of lodic Acid in Aqueous Solution.


HERMON C. BUMPUS, (18891890) Sept. 29, 1891.

The embryology of the American lobster. Jour, of Morph.,
Sept., 1891, Vol. 5, pp. 215-262. 6 plates.

WILLIAM M. WHEELER, (18901892) May 10, 1892.

A contribution to insect embryology. Jour, of Morph.,
April, 1893, Vol. 8, pp. 1-160. 6 plates.

EDWIN O. JORDAN, (189O-1892) May 11, 1892.

The habits and development of the newt. Jour, of Morph.,
May, 1893, Vol. 8, pp. 269-366. 5 plates.

JAMES ROLLIN SLONAKER, (1893 1896) June 20, 1896.

A comparative study of the area of acute vision in ver-
tebrates. Jour, of Morph., May, 1897, Vol. 13, pp. 445-
502. 6 plates.

COLIN C. STEWART, (18941897) June 19, 1897.

Variations in daily activity produced by alcohol and by
changes in barometric pressure and diet, with a descrip-
tion of recording methods. Jour, of Physiol., Jan., 1898,
Vol. 1, pp. 40-56.


FRED. MUTCHLER, (19021904) June 13, 1904.

On the structure and biology of the yeast plant. Jour, of
Med. Research, Nov., 1905, Vol. 14, pp. 13-50. 1 plate.

FREDERICK N. DUNCAN, (19051906) June 19, 1906.

A comparative study of contractile tissue.

WILLIAM COPELAND, (19051907) June 20, 1907.

Periodicity in spirogyra. Bot. Gaz., Jan., 1909, Vol. 47,
pp. 9-25.

ORIS POLK DELLINGER, (19041907) June 20, 1907.

The cilium as a key to the structure of contractile pro-
toplasm. Jour, of Morph., July, 1909, Vol. 20, pp. 171-
209. 4 plates.

NEWTON MILLER, (19061908) June 18, 1908.

The American toad (Bufo Lentiginosus Americanus, Le-
conte). Amer. Nat., Nov. and Dec., 1909, Vol. 43, pp.
641-666; 730-745.

CAROLINE AMELIA OSBORNE, (19011908) June 18, 1908.

The sleep of infancy as related to physical and mental
growth. Fed. Sent., March, 1912, Vol. 19, pp. 1-47.

BURTON NOBLE GATES, (1905-1907; 1908-1909) June 17, 1909.
The temperature of the hee colony. U. S. Dept. of Agri-
culture Bull. No. 96, 1914. 29 p.

WILLIAM T. M. FORBES, (19091910) June 16, 1910.

A structural study of some caterpillars. Ann. Entom.
Soc. of Amer., 1910, Vol. 3, pp. 94-132. 11 plates.

FLOYD E. CHIDESTER, (1907-1908; 1910-1911) June 15, 1911.
Cyclopia in mammals. Anatomical Record, June, 1914,
Vol. 8, pp. 355-366.

WILLIAM ALDERMAN MATHENY, (19081911) June 15, 1911.
A comparison of the American brown-rot fungus with
Sclerotinia fructigena and S. cinerea of Europe. Botan-
ical Gazette, Nov., 1913, Vol. 56, pp. 418-432.

LEONARD ELAINE NICE, (19081911) June 15, 1911.

The comparative effects of alcohol, nicotine and caffeine
on the growth and reproduction of white mice.

IRVING ANGELL FIELD, (19111913) June 17, 1913.

The biology and economic value of the sea mussel, Mytilus


HERBERT NICHOLS, (18891891) Sept. 29, 1891.

The psychology of time, historically and philosophically
considered with extended experiments. Am. Jour, of
Psy., Feb., 1891, Vol. 3, pp. 453-529; April, 1891, Vol. 4,
pp. 60-112. Also N. Y., H. Holt & Co., 1891, 140 p.
Folding plate.


WILLIAM L. BRYAN, (Oct., 1891-Jan., 1893) Dec. 13, 1892.
On the development of voluntary motor ability with a
preface on the requirements of work in experimental psy-
chology. Am. Jour, of Psy., Nov., 1892, Vol. 5, p. 125-
204. 3 plates.

FREDERICK TRACY, (18921893) May 29, 1893.

The psychology of childhood. Boston, D. C. Heath & Co.,

1893. 94 p.

ARTHUR H. DANIELS, (18921893) June 21, 1893.

The new life; a study of regeneration. Am. Jour, of
Psy., Oct., 1893, Vol. 6, pp. 61-106.

JOHN A. BERGSTROM, (18911894) May 14, 1894.

An experimental study of some of the conditions of mental
activity. Am. Jour, of Psy., April, 1893, Vol. 5, pp. 356-
369, with a plate; Jan., 1894, Vol. 6, pp. 247-274; June,

1894, Vol. 6, pp. 433-442.

FLETCHER B. DRESSLAR, (1891-'92; Jan., 1893-'94)ijune 14, 1894.

Studies in the psychology of touch. Am. Jour, of Psy.,

June, 1894, Vol. 6, pp. 313-368.
THADDEUS L. BOLTON, (18901893) April 30, 1895.

Rhythm. Am. Jour, of Psy., Jan., 1894, Vol. 6, pp. 145-

FRANK DREW, (18921895) July 29, 1895.

Attention : experimental and critical. Am. Jour, of Psy.,

July, 1896, Vol. 7, pp. 533-573.
JAMES H. LEUBA, (18921895) July 29, 1895.

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