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After Colorado achieved statehood in 1876, the territorial law establishing the college was required to be reauthorized.
In 1877, the state legislature created the eight-member State Board of Agriculture to govern the school.
Ainsworth Blount, CAC's first professor of practical agriculture and manager of the College Farm, had become known as a "one man experiment station", and the Hatch Act expanded his original station to five Colorado locations.
The curriculum expanded as well, introducing coursework in engineering, animal science, and liberal arts.
Ingersoll's belief in liberal yet practical education conflicted with the narrower focus of the State Board of Agriculture, and a final clash in April 1891 led to his resignation.
In 1884, CAC would celebrate the commencement of its first three graduates.
Consequently, the first course offerings were arithmetic, English, U. history, natural philosophy, horticulture and farm economy.
New faculty members brought expertise in botany, horticulture, entomology, and irrigation engineering.
CAC made its first attempts at animal science during 1883–84, when it hired veterinary surgeon George Faville.
President Ingersoll believed the school neglected special programs for women.
Despite the reluctance of the institution's governing board, CAC began opening the door to liberal arts in 1885, and by Ingersoll's last year at CAC the college had instituted a "Ladies Course" that offered junior and senior women classes in drawing, stenography and typewriting, foreign languages, landscape gardening and psychology.