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69_0
"Men and Manners." = Private Journal of W.L.J., vol. [volume] and p. [page] as cited.

F.B.="Jepson Field Book," vol. [volume] and p. [page] as cited.

"Berkeley College" (notebook), by W.L.J.

l.c., a short cut way of referring to a work cited in the immediately previous line or paragraph without any regard to author or authority.

69_1
Amongst the group of graduate students who had an interest in botany in the days when the Department of Botany was just beginning, 1890-1892, Joseph W. Blankinship must be remembered.
He was very poor in money, independent in spirit and determined in his ideas, so that he seemed a bit eccentric.
He could not study or conform.
The individuality of his opinions about botany somewhat naturally brought him into conflict with Prof. Greene who liked to have from students a becoming deference even or rather especially when they expressed ideas differing from his.
He (B) hit it off well with Prof. Hilgard.
In time Blankinship disappeared from Berkeley.
In 1896 I went to Harvard as a graduate student.
One day when
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