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121. Oil Field Mapping Practice. (1) II. W, 1-4.


Prerequisite: Civil Engineering 1A-1B, Petroleum Engineering 115. Preparation of field and property maps and well logs. Development of geologic sections, structure contour maps, and peg models from well log data.

123A. Oil and Gas Testing. (2) I. Tu Th, 1–4.

Professor UREN, Mr. CARLSON Prerequisite: senior standing in an engineering college or in the College of Letters and Science with the major in geology or chemistry. Laboratory practice in determining physical and chemical properties of natural gas, petroleum and its products, of importance in technical studies and commercial specifications.

123B. Petroleum Engineering Laboratory. (2) II. Tu Th, 1-4.

Professor UREN, Mr. CARLSON

Prerequisite: course 123A. Investigation of special problems in the development, production, transportation and storage of petroleum. Laboratory studies of forma tion and core samples from drilling wells; of oil well cements and rotary muds; of petroleum emulsions; of ground waters associated with oil deposits; and of the factors influencing the drainage of oil from sands.

125. Cost Accounting in Petroleum Production. (1) I. Tu, 8.

Professor UREN

Oil production cost keeping and accounting methods. Payment of workmen; purchase and distribution of supplies; production records and administrative reports. To be taken only in conjunction with course 115. Not open to students who elect Mining 109.

127. Petroleum Economics. (1) I. F, 10.

Professor UREN

Prerequisite: junior standing in an engineering college; open also to juniors in letters and science whose major is geology. Economics of the petroleum industry. Use of petroleum and its derivatives.

129. Production and Utilization of Natural Gas. (1) II. W,


Professor UREN

Control and management of gas wells; separation of gas from oil; compression and transmission of natural gas; its utilization in developing light, heat and power; extraction of gasoline from natural gas.

131A-131B. Undergraduate Thesis Course. (2–2) Yr.

Professor UREN, Mr. CARLSON

In special cases a student may, with the approval of his study-lists committee, submit as a thesis work in any department in which he is qualified to pursue advanced studies.


Concerning conditions for admission to graduate courses see page 3 of this announcement.

203. Oil-shale Technology. (2) I.

Professor UREN, Mr. CARLSON Lectures, F, 1; laboratory, F, 2-5. Prerequisite: Graduate standing in the College of Mining. Open to properly qualified seniors upon special permission of the instructor.

Lectures on the past development and present status of oil-shale technology. Current practices in the mining of oil-shale and the production of shale-oils.

Laboratory investigations dealing with physical and chemical analyses. Experimental data relative to the practical treatment of shales and shale-oils from different localities.

207. Seminar and Research in Petroleum Technology. (2-3) Either halfyear. Professor UREN Prerequisite: courses 115, 119, and 123A-123B. Seminar, W, 4-6; research hours and credit to be arranged. May be repeated without duplication of credit.

Seminar topics will be changed with each semester. Proposed topics for 1926-27 are: first semester, "Improved Methods of Oil Recovery''; second semester, "Valuation of Oil Properties." Provision may also be made under this course number for laboratory and field research on any topics within the field of petroleum technology.


Laboratory fees of $14 per half-year are required in Metallurgy 2 and 104A; in 104в the fee is $10; and in 110A, 110в, and 116A-116в, $8 per semeseter. No refunds.


2. Wet Assaying. (3) II.

Associate Professor MORLEY Sec. 1, lecture, M, 1; laboratory, M, 2–5, and F, 1-4. Sec. 2, lecture, Tu, 1; laboratory, Tu, 2–5, and Th, 1-4. Prerequisite: Chemistry 1A-1B. The principles and practice of wet assaying and volumetric analysis applied to the products of mine, mill, and smelter.


102. General Metallurgy. (2) II. Tu Th, 8.

Professor HERSAM

Prerequisite: course 2 or Chemistry 5 or 6A, Physics 1A-1B, 1C-1D, Mineralogy la.

Metallurgical study of ores. Sorting, concentrating, handling, sampling, and valuing ores and ore products; slags, fluxes, and refractory materials. Metallurgical practices and the outline of standard processes of treatment.

104A. Fire Assaying. (3) I.

Associate Professor MORLEY

Sec. 1, lecture, M, 1; laboratory, M, 2-5, and F, 1-4. Sec. 2, lecture, Tu, 1; laboratory, Tu, 2-5, and Th, 1-4. Prerequisite: course 2 and Mineralogy 1A-1B.

The proper use and care of the balance. Cupellation and parting of gold and silver. Preparation of ore samples. Scorification and crucible assays of gold and silver ores.

104B. Advanced Assaying. (2) II. M F, 1-4.

Prerequisite: course 104A.

Associate Professor MORLEY

Lecture and laboratory practice in the assay of precious and base metal ores. Melting, refining, and sampling of gold and silver bullion. The assays of alluvials for gold, silver, platinum, and tin. Smelting practice and analysis of products.

106. Metallurgy of Iron and Steel. (2) II. Tu Th, 10.

Professor HERSAM

Prerequisite: junior standing in an engineering college.

The ores of iron and the methods of their reduction. The production of pig iron, wrought iron, and the various grades of steel. The physical properties of structural iron and steel as related to chemical composition and metallurgical treatment.

108A. Ore Dressing-Lectures.

(2) I. Tu Th, 10. Professor HERSAM

Prerequisite: courses 102 and 104A.

The mechanical treatment of ores; the leading practices relating to crushing, sizing, classification, amalgamation, flotation, and the various processes of concentration; theory of mechanical separation; principles underlying the possibilities of ore separation.

108B. Metallurgy of Gold and Silver. (2) II. M W, 8.

Prerequisite: course 108A.

Professor HERSAM

Lectures on the milling and amalgamation of gold and silver ores. The cyanide and other processes of extracting precious metals. Roasting and chlorination. A detailed study of existing plants.

110A. Ore Dressing-Laboratory. (2) I. Th F, 1–4. Professor HERSAM Prerequisite: course 102. Supplementary to course 108A.

The operations of ore dressing. Practice in crushing, sampling, and concentrating the ores of gold, silver, and the base metals. Experimentation on a working scale.

110B. Metallurgical Laboratory. (2) II. Th F, 1-4. Professor HERSAM Prerequisite: course 110A. Supplementary to course 108B.

Experiments in amalgamation, flotation, and hydrometallurgy of precious and base-metal ores.

112. Metallurgy of Lead and Copper.

(2) I. Tu Th, 11.

Associate Professor MORLEY

Prerequisite: course 102. Methods of smelting lead and copper ores with particular reference to the gold and silver content. A study of furnaces and the principles of their construction.

116A. Metallography. (2) I.

Associate Professor MORLEY

Lecture, W, 1; laboratory, W, 2-5. Prerequisite: course 106.

The microscopic structure of metals and alloys as related to their physical and chemical properties, with special attention to iron and steel. Practice in the use of the microscope as applied to the examination of polished and etched metallic surfaces. Instruction in photomicrography. Lectures and laboratory.

116B. Advanced Metallography. (2) II.

Associate Professor MORLEY

Lecture, W, 1; laboratory, W, 2–5. Prerequisite: course 116A.

An extended study of the structure of iron and steel, including thermal analysis. Metallographic examination of the industrial alloys.

118A-118B. Undergraduate Thesis Course. (2-2) Yr.

Professor HERSAM, Associate Professor MORLEY

In special cases a student may, with the approval of the study-lists committee, submit as a thesis work in any department in which he is qualified to pursue advanced studies.


Concerning conditions for admission to graduate courses see page 3 of this announcement.

202. Metallurgy of the Less Common Metals. (2) I.

M W, 11. Prerequisite: course 112.

Professor HERSAM

The metallurgical treatment of the ores of tin, zinc, antimony, arsenic, mercury, aluminum, and the platinum metals, including methods of reduction and refining of these metals.

210A-210B. Special Investigation in Treatment of Ores. Yr.

M Tu, 1-4. Prerequisite: course 110B.
Program of work to be arranged in each case.

Professor HERSAM


MODESTE ALLOO, D.Ped., Professor of Music.

EDWARD G. STRICKLEN, Associate Professor of Music (Chairman of the Department).

GLEN HAYDON, M.A., Instructor in Music.

ELIZABETH S. BROWN, Lecturer in Music.

LEONARD B. McWHOOD, M.A. (Professor of Music, Dartmouth College), Lecturer in Music.

Letters and Science List.-All undergraduate courses except courses 119 ABCD, 120ABCD, 121AB are included in the Letters and Science List of Courses. For regulations governing this list, see page 4.

Preparation for the Major.-Required: Music 1A-1в (6), 3A-3B (4), 4A-4B (4), 5A, 5в (6).

The Major.-Students who plan to specialize in music should confer with the chairman of the department at the beginning of the freshman year, in order to ensure the fulfillment of the departmental prerequisites in the lower division. The major must include 24 units in upper division courses, chosen without restriction among courses announced. Six units of aesthetics, Philosophy 136A-136в, will be accepted as part of the 24unit major in music.

Honors Students in the Upper Division.-Students in the honors group who have completed the major in music with distinction may receive honors at graduation. Honors students will be allowed special privileges in the use of the library and the Music Building.

NOTE.-Instruction in singing and in the technique of instruments is offered in the University Extension Division. (See "Announcement of Courses in Music," University Extension Division.)


1A-1B. Musicianship. (3-3) Yr. M W F, 2.

Professor ALLOO

Prerequisite: familiarity with the symbols and terminology of musical notation.

Practice in description, written and oral, of what is heard in music. Musical sounds and their representation.

3A-3B. General History and Appreciation of Music.

Tu Th, 1.

(2-2) Yr.


Lectures, assigned readings, vocal and instrumental illustrative

programs; written reports.

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