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18. Animal Industry.

Assistant Professor MAJOR. Principles of breeding; history, characteristics and adaptability of

the various breeds of farm animals. 3 hrs. lectures. M Tu W, 10. 3 hrs. practice by appointment.

4 units first half-year.

19. Dairy Husbandry.

Assistant Professor MAJOR. A study of milk and the manufacture of milk products. 1 hr. lecture, Th, 10; 6 hrs. practice by appointment. 3 units,

first half-year.

Assistant Professor JAFFA.

3. Chemistry of Dairying.

2 hrs., first half-year. MW. 1.

31. Principles of Nutrition.

Assistant Professor Jaffa. Discussion of the functions of nutrients and the theories of digestion. 1 hr., first half-year. S, 9.

3B. Feeds and Feeding.

Assistant Professor JAFFA. Lectures on cattle foods; principles of rational feeding of farm

animals. 2 hrs., second half-year. M. Tu, 10.

30. Composition and Use of Human Foods: Food Adulteration.

Assistant Professor JAFFA. Lectures. 1 hr., second half-year. (For laboratory work in this subject see

Course 3D).

30. Laboratory Course.

Assistant Professor JAFFA. Analysis of dairy products, human and cattle foods, and detection

of adulterations. 6 hrs., second half-year. 2 units. Tu Th, 1-4. Prerequisite:

Chemistry 4 and 5B.

3E. Special Research in Animal Nutrition.

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


104. Bacteriology. Assistant Professor WARD and Mr. This course is designed, during the first term, to provide the student

with an elementary knowledge of bacteria and of the laboratory methods of studying them. In the secord term, a detailed study will be made of some pathogenic organisms of importance in

human and veterinary medicine. 7 hrs., throughout the year; 3 units, each half-year. Lecture M,

10, and 6 hours of laboratory work at periods to be arranged.

10B. Advanced Bacteriology.

Assistant Professor WARD. Advanced study preparatory to and including investigation of

special problems in pathological and dairy bacteriology. Con

ferences, laboratory, and topical readings. Prerequisite: Course 10A, or its equivalent. Credit and hours to

be arranged.

10c. Veterinary Sanitary Science. Assistant Professor WARD. A general course dealing with the infectious diseases of domestic

animals, their recognition and control. 2 units, second half-year. Lectures, Tu Th, 9.


13. Seminary Course. An elementary course designed for the study of current agricul

tural literature, especially the publications of the Agricultural

Experiment Stations of the several States. 1 hr., throughout the year.

Tu, 10.

Professor WICKSON; other instructors in the Department of Agriculture participating. Open to students in the College of Agriculture. Regular students are advised to begin the course in the Freshman year.

UNIVERSITY EXTENSION IN AGRICULTURE. 14. Seminary Course. Study and discussion of policies, methods, and practices of univer

sity extension in agricultural lines, as pursued by State Uni

versities and Colleges of Agriculture. 1 hr., throughout the year Th, 10. Professor WICKSON; other

instructors in the Department of Agriculture participating. Open to students in the College of Agriculture.

Farmers’ Institutes are held at various points in the State, to the number of about one hundred each year. Announcements of dates and subjects are made a short time previous to each Institute. The Institutes are conducted by Professor WICKSON, Mr. Cook, Mr. FOWLER, and other members of the staff of the College of Agriculture.


The following courses directly related to agriculture, and prescribed or elective in the College of Agriculture, are given in the Department of Botany, where the announcement will be found in detail:

Economic Botany. [See Botany 14.]

Mr. H. M. Hall.

Commercial and Agricultural Botany. [See Botany 15.]

Mr. H M. HALL. Weeds, Seeds, and Seed-Testing. [See Botany 16.)

Mr. H. M. HALL. Advanced Economic Botany. [See Botany 28.] Mr. H. M. HALL.


The following courses directly related to agriculture, and prescribed or elective in the College of Agriculture, are given in the Department of Irrigation, where the announcement will be found in detail: Organization of the Irrigation Industry. (See Irrigation 1.]

Professor MEAD and Irrigation Engineering. (See Irrigation 2.] Irrigation Economics. [See Irrigation 3.]


First half-year, beginning Tuesday, October 6th, and closing Thursday, December 17th. This course consists of practical work in making butter and cheese, testing milk for fat and adulterations, and operating dairy machinery, supplemented by lectures and recitations treating of the principles involved in modern dairy practice.

Four rooms on the ground floor of the Agricultural Building have been fitted up for the use of the Dairy School. The largest one, about 30 by 40 feet, is used as the work-room for making butter and cheese. One is for the dairy laboratory, one for cold storage and for cheese curing, and the fourth for a dressing-room. These are fitted with the best appliances for their special uses that can be secured, and they make comfortable and convenient working quarters for about thirty students.

The dairy course is open to all persous of good moral character who are at least seventeen years of age and who have a common-school education. No formal entrance examinations will be required, but it is expected that all applicants will have had sufficient school training to enable them intelligently to understand lectures, take notes, and perform the necessary text-book work. The usual grammar school course gives a fair preparation for this work, although the better the previous education of the student the greater will be the benefit to be derived from the instruction given.

Chemistry and Physics of Soils.

Professor HILGARD and Assistant Professor LOUGHRIDGE. 6 lectures.

Professor WICKSON.

Grasses and orage Plants.

12 lectures.

Dairy Chemistry.

Assistant Professor JAFFA. 6 lectures and demonstrations. Feeding Farm Animals.

Assistant Professor MAJOR. 20 lectures on the principles of feeding farm animals. Milk and Its Products.

Assistant Professor MAJOR. 16 lectures and demonstrations.

Breeds and Breeding.

Assistant Professor MAJOR. 20 lectures, with practical work in scoring and judging cattle. Dairy Bacteriology.

Assistant Professor WARD. 14 lectures and demonstrations. Veterinary Science.

Assistant Professor WARD. 14 lectures and demonstrations. Steam Engine.

Mr. 6 lectures, with practice in running engines. Dairy Laboratory.

Assistant Professor MAJOR. Cheese Making.

Mr. HAGEMAN. Butter Making.



Given at the same time as the above Special Dairy Course and including, in addition to these topics, the following lectures and laboratory work.


Assistant Professor LOUGHRIDGE. 6 lectures. Sugar Beet Culture.

Assistant Professor SHAW. 5 lectures. California Horticulture.

Professor WICKSON. 20 lectures. Fruit Curing.

Assistant Professor SHAW. 6 lectures. Plant Propagation.

Assistant Professor STUBENRAUCH. 20 lectures and laboratory exercises. Viticulture.

Assistant Professor TWIGHT. 6 lectures. Economic Entomology.

Assistant Professor WOODWORTH. 20 lectures.

Assistant Professor WOODWORTH.

Entomological Laboratory.

20 laboratory exercises.

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