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104. Drainage. (2) II. Tu Th, 8.
Prerequisite: junior standing and course 1 or 103.
The structure of soils and its relation to drainage; planning of drainage systems for overflow, waterlogged and alkali lands; organization of drainage districts.
105A. Agricultural Hydraulics and Elements of Irrigation Engineering. (3) I. Professor ETCHEVERRY
M W, 10, and one hour to be arranged.
Prerequisite: Civil Engineering 1A-1B, Mechanical Engineering 102A-102B.
Principles of hydraulics as applied to irrigation systems. elements of irrigation projects; the conveyance of water in canals, tunnels, flumes, and pipe-lines. Open to students in the colleges of Agriculture, Mechanics and Mining. Not open to students who receive credit for course 102A.
105B. Elements of Irrigation Engineering. (2) II. M W, 10.
Prerequisite: course 105A.
Professor ETCHEVERRY Irrigation structures, their function and proportions; systems of distribution; measurement of water and measuring devices.
106. Irrigation Development and Organizations. (2) II.
Tu Th, 11.
Professor HARDING Prerequisite: Economics 1A-1B. For students in colleges other than Civil Engineering.
Principles and administration of rights to the use of water; organizations for, and financing of, irrigation developments.
107. Operation and Maintenance of Irrigation Systems. (2) II. M W, 11.
Prerequisite: courses 1 and 105 for agricultural students; courses 102 and 103 for engineering students.
112. Irrigation Design. (2 or 3) Either half-year. Tu Th, 1-4.
Prerequisite: course 102A, Civil Engineering 108A-108B.
and headgates, with estimates of cost.
119A-119B. Thesis for the B.S. Degree. (2-2) Yr.
Professors ETCHEVERRY, HARDING
Concerning conditions for admission to graduate courses see page 3 of this announcement.
202. Advanced Irrigation Design. (2) II. M W, 1-4.
Prerequisite: course 112.
Professors ETCHEVERRY, HARDING
208. Seminar in Irrigation. (1-3) Either half-year.
Conferences on special problems relating to irrigation institutions, organizations, and development.
299. Thesis for the Master's Degree.
ELIJAH CLARENCE HILLS, Ph.D., Litt.D., Professor of Romance Philology. HERBERT H. VAUGHAN, Ph.D., Professor of Italian (Chairman of the Department).
DORA V. GARIBALDI, M.A., Associate in Italian.
MARIA TERESA PICCIRILLO, M.A., Associate in Italian.
DOMINIC P. ROTUNDA, M.A., Associate in Italian.
Letters and Science List.-All undergraduate courses in Italian are included in the Letters and Science List of Courses. For regulations governing this list, see page 4.
Preparation for the Major:
1. Italian A, B, C, D, or four years of high school Italian, or other equivalent to be tested by examination.
2. Two or more years of Latin in the high school are recommended. Those who have not had Latin should offer compensatory courses in European history and Romance languages other than Italian.
Eighteen units of upper division courses in Italian and six units of upper division work in French, Spanish, Portuguese, or Latin.
The department recommends as a supplementary choice among the free electives: (a) History of the country or countries most intimately connected with the major, (b) related courses in other literatures, (c) the history of philosophy, (d) German, (e) Latin, (ƒ) Greek.
LOWER DIVISION COURSES
A. Elementary Italian. (5) Either half-year.
Professor VAUGHAN, Mrs. PICCIRILLO, Mr. ROTUNDA, Miss GARIBALDI I, four sections, M Tu W Th F, 8, 9, 10, 1; II, M Tu W Th F, 1. Essentials of grammar. Short stories by contemporary writers. B. Elementary Italian. Continuation of A. (5) Either half-year. Mr. ROTUNDA, Miss GARIBALDI II, four sections, M Tu W Th F,
I, two sections, M Tu W Th F, 9, 1; 8, 9, 10, 1. Prerequisite: course A or its equivalent.
C. Intermediate Italian. Continuation of B. (3) I.
M W F, 10. Prerequisite: course C or its equivalent.
CD. Intermediate Italian. Continuation of B.
(5) II. Mrs. PICCIRILLO
M Tu W Th F, 9. Prerequisite: course B or its equivalent.
UPPER DIVISION COURSES
Sixteen units of lower division courses in Italian, or their equivalent, are required for admission to any upper division course. Only those students who pronounce correctly and read fluently will be admitted to upper division courses. Students who transfer from other institutions will be
tested by examination.
101A-101B. Conversation and Composition. (3-3) Yr. Professor VAUGHAN
M W F, 1.
102A-102B. Contemporary Drama.
Lectures, readings, discussions, reports.
(3-3) Yr. M W F, 9. Mr. ROTUNDA
103A-103в. Modern Italian Literature. (3-3) Yr.
M W F, 10.
A detailed study of standard authors, prose, and verse, with reports on assigned themes.
109A-109B. Dante: Vita Nuova and Divina Commedia. (3-3) Yr. Professor VAUGHAN
M W F, 2.
Prerequisite: 6 units of upper division work in Italian. 199. Special Study for Advanced Undergraduates. (1 or 2)
The STAFF (Professor VAUGHAN in charge)
*200A-200B. The Trecento.
Beginning with the Sicilian school, including Dante's minor works and the works of Petrarch and Boccaccio.
*201A. Italian Philology. (2) I.
*201в. Italian Dialects. (2) II.
202A-202B. The Cinquecento. (2-2) Yr.
Professor HILLS Professor VAUGHAN
Pulci, Boiardo, Ariosto, Tasso, Macchiavelli, and their Age. *203A-203B. Dante and his Philosophic Background.
(2-2) Yr. Professor VAUGHAN
Prerequisite: full graduate standing with a major in Romance languages including Italian 109; a course in the history of philosophy; and a reading knowledge of Latin.
229. Special Study for Graduates. (1-2) Each half-year.
The STAFF (Professor HILLS in charge)
COURSES IN OTHER DEPARTMENTS
(See Romance Philology 201.)
General Romance Linguistics. (See Romance Philology 202.)
Old Spanish. (See Spanish 212A-212B.)
Medieval History. (See History 121A-121B.)
History of Philosophy. (See Philosophy 10A-10в.)
*Not to be given 1926-27.
HENRY W. BALLANTINE, A.B., LL.B., Professor of Law.
GEORGE P. COSTIGAN, JR., M.A., LL.B., LL.D., Emanuel S. Heller Professor of Law.
*ALEXANDER M. KIDD, A.B., LL.B., Professor of Law.
*MATTHEW C. LYNCH, J.D., Professor of Law.
DUDLEY O. MCGOVNEY, M.A., LL.B., Professor of Law.
ORRIN K. MCMURRAY, Ph.B., LL.B., LL.D., Professor of Law and Dean of the School of Jurisprudence (Chairman of the Department).
*MAX RADIN, LL.B., Ph.D., Professor of Law.
WILLIAM WARREN FERRIER, JR., J.D., Associate Professor of Law.
BARBARA N. ARMSTRONG, J.D., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Social Economics and Law.
DOUGLAS B. MAGGS, J.D., Assistant Professor of Law.
JOHN U. CALKINS, JR., J.D., Lecturer in Law.
WILLIAM EDWARD COLBY, LL.B., Lecturer in Law of Mines and Water.
M. W. DOBRZENSKY, J.D., Lecturer in Commercial Law.
FRANK E. HINCKLEY, Ph.D., Lecturer on International Law.
R. JUSTIN MILLER, A.B., LL.B., J.D. (Professor of Law, University of Minnesota), Professor of Law, 1926-27.
ROSAMOND PARMA, J.D., Lecturer in Legal Bibliography, Librarian of the Law Library.
E. J. SINCLAIR, J.D., Lecturer in Law.
Lecturer in Commercial Law. MATT WAHRHAFTIG, J.D., Lecturer in Law.
NOTE. On account of changes in personnel the announcement of courses in this department is subject to revision. Further information will be given in the leaflet, Supplementary Announcements, to be issued in August, 1926, and in the Annual Announcement of the School of Jurisprudence for 1926-27.
Fees. In the School of Jurisprudence an incidental fee of $50 per half-year is payable by every student, graduate or undergraduate, regular or special, before his study-card is filed. This fee includes a law library fee of $12.50 and the incidental fee of $25 required of all students.
Non-residents enrolled as students in the School of Jurisprudence pay a fee of $112.50 each half-year. This sum includes the incidental fees charged both to residents and to non-residents and a law library fee of $12.50.
Letters and Science List.-Course 10A-10B is included in the Letters and Science List of Courses. For regulations governing this list see page 4.
* Absent on leave, 1926–27.
CURRICULUM OF THE SCHOOL OF JURISPRUDENCE
The curriculum of the School of Jurisprudence covers three years of studies in law, and the normal minimum time for the completion of the combined academic and legal curriculum is six years for the LL.B. degree and seven years for the J.D. degree. Beginning in August, 1926, those who have full senior standing in the College of Letters and Science will be admitted as candidates for the LL.B. degree. Students who contemplate candidacy for the J.D. degree will be required to present a bachelor's degree on entering the school.
The first year's courses give the essential and necessary foundation for subsequent law work, and their completion is a prerequisite to entrance to the courses of the later years.
I. Three-Year Curriculum.-Prerequisite: at least senior standing in the College of Letters and Science, or, in special cases, in the College of Commerce.
Required. First year: Jurisprudence 111A-111B, 112A-112B, 114, 115A115B, 124, 126A-126B, 127A-127B, 128.
Required. Second year: Jurisprudence 205, 206.
Electives. Second year: Jurisprudence 202, 203, 204, 209, 210, 216, 217, 224, 227, 228, 250, 251.
Required Third year: Jurisprudence 207.
Electives. Third year: Jurisprudence 208, 218, 221, 225, 226, 229, 230, 231, 233, 234, 237, 238, 240, 243, 244, 255, 259, 260, 270.
II. Four-Year Curriculum.*
Electives. Fourth year: Jurisprudence 208, 218, 221, 226, 229, 230, 233, 237, 238, 240, 259, 260, 270.
For fuller information in regard to the School of Jurisprudence consult the Annual Announcement of the School of Jurisprudence.
ACADEMIC COURSES IN LAW
The following courses are open to students of all colleges.
10A-10в. Elementary Law. (2-2) Yr. Tu Th 8.
Elementary principles of the common law, as modified by statutes and judicial decisions of this state. Special reference to the definition of law, jurisdiction, personal relations, and the classification of estates. Prerequisite: at least sophomore standing.
18A-18B. Commercial Law. (2-3) Yr.
Dr. DOBRZENSKY and
Sec. 1: I, M W, 8; II, M W F, 8. Sec. 2: I, Tu Th, 8; II, Tu Th S, 8. Prerequisite: at least sophomore standing. Prescribed for students in the College of Commerce.
*The four-year curriculum has been discontinued. However, to meet the needs of students who entered the school under the four-year plan prior to August, 1924, instruction will be provided during 1926-27 in the fourth