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Toepel, M. G.; Kuehn, Hazel L. (ed.) / The Wisconsin Blue Book, 1958
(1958)

The state government: administrative branch,   pp. [323]-484 PDF (46.9 MB)


Page 334


WISCONSIN BLUE BOOK
  7. Supervision of poultry and egg improvement programs.
  8. Establishment of grades and standards.
  9. Providing farm products inspection service at cost.
Plant Industry Division. The work of the division centers around
the control and elimination of the hazards involved in crop produc-
tion. The major functions of this division include:
   1. Nursery stock inspection.
   2. Insect and plant disease surveys.
   3. Agricultural and vegetable seed inspection.
   4. Laboratory service for seed testing work.
   5. Laboratory and field inspection of feed and fertilizers, and
     legume cultures offered for sale in Wisconsin.
   6. Establishment and enforcement of quarantines when necessary
     to prevent the further spread of plant diseases and insect
     outbreaks.
   7. Apiary inspection service.
   8. Cooperation with federal agencies on disease and insect control
     programs and seed law enforcement.
   9. Registration of economic poisons.
   10. Assistance to local weed enforcement officials.
   ARCHITECTS AND PROFESSIONAL ENGINEERS,
                 REGISTRATION BOARD OF
Chairman: KuRT F. WENDT.
Architect's Division: G. J. DE GELLEKE, chairman; EDGAR, H. BERNERS;
    ROGER C. KIRCHHOFF; R. H. KLOPPENBURG.
Engineer's Division: WM. E. CRAWFORD, chairman; RALPH D. CULBERT-
    SON; ROBERT C. JOHNSON; DELMAR W. NELSON.
 Secretary: W. A. PIPER.
 Secretary's address: 1140 State Office Building, Madison.
 Publications: The Annual Report, which includes the registration
     act, rules of board, interpretation of act, and rosters of register-
     ed architects and professional engineers.
   Registration of architects in Wisconsin began in 1917, but no
 restriction was placed on the practice of architecture. A law passed
 in 1931 defined the practice of architecture and restricted its practice
 to holders of registration as an architect, and defined the practice
 of civil engineering and restricted its practice to holders of registra-
 tion as a civil engineer. This law was amended in 1935 to regulate
 the practice of all branches of professional engineering and restricted
 its practice to holders of registration as a professional engineer. Fur-
 ther amendments were made in 1943 to more clearly define the prac-
 tice of architecture and professional engineering and restrict the use
 of the titles architect and professional engineer. In 1949, the law was
 again amended to provide for certification of engineers-in-training,
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