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Courses la, 1B, 4A, and 4B are prescribed in the College of Agriculture. All the others are elective. Attention is called to the fact that the prescribed technical work (Courses 1 to 4 in Chemistry, 1 and 2 in Botany, and la, 1B, 4A, 4B in Agriculture) includes only that which is required of all students in the College of Agriculture; in addition to these there must be elected some special lines of study in Agricultural Chemistry, Practical Agriculture, Horticulture, Irrigation, Viticulture, Botany, Entomology, etc. These studies should be taken in groups corresponding to different professional lines, viz.: Practical Agriculture and Horticulture; Agricultural Engineering and Irrigation; Agricultural Chemistry, Physics, and Geology; Agricultural Biology (Zoology, Entomology, Botany); Agricultural Technology, (sugars, starch, bread, wine, fats, canning, etc) For each of these lines, courses will be laid out by the corresponding instructors.

All courses in this department are given in the Agricultural Building.

Laboratory deposits are fifteen dollars a half-year for each chemical laboratory course.

AGRICULTURAL CHEMISTRY AND SOIL PHYSICS.

la. General Course.

Professor HILGARD and Assistant Professor LOUGHRIDGE. Chemistry of plants and their products. Inorganic ingredients of

plants; ash analysis. Physics of plants; mechanism of nutrition.

Fertilization; manures. 3 hrs., first half-year. Tu Th S, 11. Prescribed, Junior year, in

the College of Agriculture. 13. Chemistry and Physics of Soils.

Professor HILGARD and Assistant Professor LoughRIDGE. Origin, formation, and classification of soils. Physical properties

and mechanical analysis; chemical composition. Soil analysisits methods, utility, and interpretation. Policy of culture; exhaustion of soils and their restoration; drainage, irrigation; soils of the arid and humid regions; soil regions of the Pacific

coast. 3 hrs., second half-year. Tu Th S, 11. Prerequisite: Botany 1

and 2; Chemistry 1, 2, 3, and 4. Prescribed, Junior year, in the College of Agriculture.

10. The Physics of Soils. Assistant Professor LOUGHRIDGE.

Relations of soils to temperature, water, air, etc.

1 hr. lecture; 1 unit; or with 3 hrs. laboratory work, 2 units, first

half-year. W, 11.

le. Laboratory of Agricultural Chemistry.

Assistant Professors JAFFA and COLBY. Desk room is provided for twenty-five advanced and special

students, for instruction in the analysis of soils, waters, fertil.

izers, and agricultural products. 12 or 15 hrs., throughout the year, or half-year (as the student may

elect); 4 or 5 units, each half-year. M Tu W Th F, 1-4, and S, 9–12. Prerequisite: Chemistry 4, 5A, and 5B.

ADVANCED COURSES.

17. Soil Areas and Soil Distribution in California.

Assistant Professor LOUGHRIDGE. Lectures, with photographs and lantern-slide illustrations of topo

graphical features of the State. 1 hr. second half-year. W, 11. Prerequisite: Courses 1a and 1B

FOR GRADUATES.

22. Laboratory Research in Agricultural Chemistry.

Assistant Professors JAFFA and COLBY.

AGRICULTURE, HORTICULTURE AND VITICULTURE.

4A. Agriculture.

Professor WICKSON. Field cultures of grains, vegetables and forage plants. 3 hrs., first half-year. M W F, 9. Prescribed, Senior year, in

the College of Agriculture.

48. Horticulture.

Professor WICKSON. Principles and practice of fruit growing in semi-tropical countries,

with special reference to California conditions and methods. 3 hrs., second half-year. M W F, 9. Prescribed, Senior year, in

the College of Agriculture.

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40. (a) Landscape Gardening. Assistant Professor STUBENRAUCH. The principles of ornamental and landscape gardening, with special

reference to the beautifying of home grounds. Lectures illus

trated by means of lantern slides and charts. 1 hr., first half-year. M, 10.

(6) Plant Propagation. Assistant Professor STUBENRAUCH. A study of the methods of securing and perpetuating desirable

varieties of plants, – grafting, budding, layering, making . cuttings, pollination, seedage, etc. Lectures, text-book, and

practical exercises. 1 hr. lecture, 2 hrs. practical exercises, first half-year. S, 9–12. 40. Chemistry of Fruits.

Assistant Professor COLBY. Chemical composition of fruits, and its relations to orchard soils,

fertilizers, irrigation water, etc. 1 hr. lecture, second half-year; W.

50. Viticulture.

Assistant Professor TwIGHT. A general course in the methods of establishing and maintaining a

vineyard, with special reference to conditions existing in Cali

fornia. Lectures. 2 hrs., first half-year and second half-year practical field work, at

hours to be arranged. (Total 4 units). MW, 10.

For GRADUATES. 21. Advanced Instruction in Horticulture.

Professor WICKSON.

AGRICULTURAL INDUSTRIES.

2. Enology.

Assistant Professor Twight. A special course in vinification and the manufacture of grape,

products, including unfermented grape juice, sparkling wines,

etc. 2 hrs., first half-year. Tu Th, 8. 2A. Analysis of Must and Wine. Assistant Professor COLBY. 1 hr. lecture, 6 hrs. laboratory work; 3 units, first half-year.

Lecture, M, 1; Laboratory, Tu Th, 9–12. 28. Adulterations of Fermented and Distilled Liquors.

Assistant Professor COLBY. 1 hr. lecture, 6 hrs. laboratory work; 3 units, second half-year.

Lecture, M, 1; Laboratory, Tu Th, 9–12. It is essential that students entering Courses 2, 2A, and 2B should

have some knowledge of elementary chemistry; and previous

experience in wine-making will be of material advantage. 20. Distilling Materials—Their Fermentation and Distillation, and By-Product Industries.

Assistant Professor Twight. 2 hr. lectures, second half-year. Tu Th, 10.

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20. Zymology.

Assistant Professor TWIGHT. Lectures (once a week) on the micro-organisms of fermentation,

especially the moulds, yeasts, and bacteria occurring on grapes and in fermented liquors; with laboratory work in the purification of yeasts, the testing of varieties of yeasts, and the

microscopic examination of fermented beverages. 9 hrs., throughout the year, or half year (as students may elect);

3 or 6 units. MWF, 1-4. 22. General Agricultural Technology. Assistant Professor SHAW. A general course dealing comprehensively with the chemico-agri

cultural manufacturing industries of starch, sugar, glucose, and cereal preparations; essential and fixed oils and fats; textile and tanning materials, paper making, hop curing, and fertilizer

manufacture. 3 hrs., first half-year. M W F, 10. 6. Sugar Technology.

Assistant Professor SHAW. A study of practical methods of field, factory, and laboratory

management in the manufacture of beet sugar. The lectures aim to give the student a detailed description of the individual processes involved in the manufacture of sugar from both a theoretical and practical standpoint, as well as an understanding of the sugar house as a unit. In the laboratory is given practice in the analysis of sugar-house products, raw, finished, and waste; the analysis of sugar-house supplies, and the accurate calculation of losses. Materials for analysis will be furnished

by one of the beet-sugar factories of the state. 2 hr. lecture, 6 hr. laboratory, second half-year. Lecture, M

W, 10; Laboratory, M W, 1-4.

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PLANT DISEASES.

9A. Plant Diseases.

Assistant Professor SMITH. The effect on plants of unfavorable conditions and of the injurious

attacks of fungi and other organisms, is studied from the standpoint of the farmer and fruit grower. The etiology of the diseases, the theories and methods of treatment, the action of

remedies, and the modes of their application. Lectures. 2 hrs., first half-year. Tu Th, 9.

9B. Insecticides and Fungicides. Assistant Professor COLBY.

The composition and compounding of remedies. 1 hr., first half-year. W.

9c. Spraying.

Assistant Professor STUBENRAUCH. A study of the methods of spraying plants for the control of insect

pests and fungous diseases. Lectures and practical exercises. 2 hrs., second half-year. S, 10-12. Open to all Agricultural

students.

ENTOMOLOGY.

PRIMARILY FOR UNDERGRADUATES.

7. Elementary Lectures.

Assistant Professor WOODWORTH. First half-year: (a) General Entomology; (b) Economic Entomol

ogy. Tu Th, 9. Second half-year: (c) Ecology, 2 hrs. Tu

Th, 9, Apiculture, 1 hr., S, 9. 1 or more hrs., either half-year. See also 9B (Insecticides and

Fungicides) and 9C (Spraying). 8. Elementary Laboratory. Assistant Professor WOODWORTH. First half-year: (a) Morphology; (b) Scale Insects. Second half

year: (c) Entomotaxy. Each topic 6 to 9 hrs. 1 or more units, either half-year. Tu Th, 1.

FOR GRADUATES AND ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES.

11. Advanced Lectures.

Assistant Professor WOODWORTH. First half-year: (a) Ontogeny, 3 hrs.; second half-year: (b) Phy

logeny, 3 hrs. 3 or more hrs., either half-year. M W F, 4.

12. Advanced Laboratory. Assistant Professor WOODWORTH. First half-year: (a) Variation, (b) Embryology, (c) Taxonomy;

second half-year; (d) Morphogeny, (e) Field Ecology, (f) Taxonomy-each topic 9 to 12 hrs. Course 23 (b) must be taken concuri

urrently with this course. 3 or more units, either half-year. MWF, 1. 23. Entomological Seminaries. Assistant Professor WOODWORTH. Continue throughout the year, but may be taken in either half

year. (a) Entomological Literature; Tu W, 4, (6) Laboratory Conference (required of students in Courses 12 and 24); Th, 4;

each topic 1 hr. each half-year. 1 or more hrs. Hours to be arranged.

24. Research Work.

Assistant Professor WOODWORTH. Course 23 (b) must be taken concurrently with this course.

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