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COURSES OF INSTRUCTION OFFERED IN THE COLLEGES AT BERKELEY FOR THE
ACADEMIC YEAR, 1914-15
THOMAS F. HUNT, D.Agr., Sc.D., Professor of Agriculture, Dean of the College of Agriculture and Director of the Agricultural Experiment Station.
EUGENE W. HILGARD, Ph.D., LL.D., Professor of Agriculture, Emeritus. ROBERT H. LOUGHRIDGE, Ph.D., Professor of Agricultural Chemistry, Emeritus.
HUBERT E. VAN NORMAN, B.S., Professor of Dairy Management, ViceDirector of Agricultural Experiment Station, and Dean of University Farm School.
EDWARD J. WICKSON, M.A., Professor of Horticulture.
HERBERT J. WEBBER, Ph.D., Professor of Plant Pathology, Director of the Citrus Experiment Station and Dean of the Graduate School of Tropical Agriculture.
MYER E. JAFFA, M.S., Professor of Nutrition.
CHARLES W. WOODWORTH, Professor of Entomology.
RALPH E. SMITH, B.S., Professor of Plant Pathology.
J. ELIOT COIT, Ph.D., Professor of Citriculture.
CHARLES F. SHAW, B.S., Professor of Soil Technology.
JOHN W. GREGG, B.S., Professor of Landscape Gardening and Floriculture. JOHN W. GILMORE, M.S., Professor of Agronomy.
ARNOLD V. STUBENRAUCH, M.S., Professor of Pomology.
FREDERIC T. BIOLETTI, M.S., Professor of Viticulture and Enology. WARREN T. CLARKE, B.S., Professor of Agricultural Extension and Superintendent of Farmers' Institutes.
JOHN S. BURD, B.S., Professor of Agricultural Chemistry.
CHARLES B. LIPMAN, M.S., Ph.D., Professor of Soil Chemistry and Bacteriology.
CLARENCE M. HARING, D.V.M., Professor of Veterinary Science.
ERNEST B. BABCOCK, M.S., Professor of Genetics.
GORDON H. TRUE, B.S., Professor of Animal Husbandry.
JAMES T. BARRETT, Ph.D., Plant Pathologist in the Citrus Experiment Station and Professor of Plant Pathology in the Graduate School of Tropical Agriculture.
FRITZ W. WOLL, Ph.D., Professor of Animal Nutrition.
WALTER MULFORD, B.S.A., F.E., Professor of Forestry.
HOWARD S. FAWCETT, M.S., Associate Professor of Plant Pathology in the Citrus Experiment Station and the Graduate School of Tropica! Agriculture.
HENRY J. QUAYLE, A.B., Associate Professor of Entomology in the Citrus
C. L. ROADHOUSE, D.V.M., Associate Professor of Veterinary Science.
WILLIAM G. HUMMEL, M.S., Assistant Professor of Agricultural Education.
JOHN I. THOMPSON, B.S.A., Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry. CARL H. MCCHARLES, M.S., Assistant Professor of Nutrition.
B. A. MADSON, B.S.A., Assistant Professor of Agronomy.
PATRICK B. KENNEDY, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Agronomy.
W. E. PACKARD, M.S., Experimental Agronomist in Charge of Imperial
FRED M. HAYES, D.V.M., Assistant Professor of Veterinary Science. WALTER J. TAYLOR, D.V.M., Assistant Professor of Veterinary Science (El Centro).
JAMES F. MITCHELL, D.V.M., Assistant Professor of Veterinary Science.
JOHN E. DOUGHERTY, B.S., Assistant Professor of Poultry Husbandry.
WALTER W. BONNS, B.S., Assistant Professor of Pomology (Riverside).
LESLIE T. SHARP, B.S., Assistant Professor of Soil Chemistry and
PAUL S. BURGESS, M.S., Assistant Professor of Soil Chemistry and Bacteriology.
D. N. MORGAN, B.S., Assistant to the Director of the Agricultural Experiment Station.
D. R. HOAGLAND, M.S., Assistant Professor of Agricultural Chemistry.
R. T. STEVENS, B.S., Assistant Professor of Landscape Gardening.
P. L. HIBBARD, B.S., Chemist in Fertilizer Control.
THOMAS FRANCIS HUNT, B.S., Assistant Superintendent of Farmers' Institutes.
HOWARD B. FROST, Ph.D., Assistant in Citrus Experiment Station and Instructor in Graduate School of Tropical Agriculture.
WILLIAM F. GERICKE, B.S., Instructor in Soil Chemistry.
LEON O. BONNET, Ingénieur Agricole, Instructor in Viticulture.
F. C. H. FLOSSFEDER, Instructor in Viticulture (Davis).
EDWIN C. VAN DYKE, B.S., M.D., Instructor in Entomology.
GEORGE A. COLEMAN, Instructor in Entomology and Curator of the Agricultural Museum.
G. P. GRAY, M.S., Instructor in Insecticides and Chemist in Insecticide Laboratory.
IRA J. CONDIT, B.S., Instructor in Citriculture.
H. S. BAIRD, B.S., Instructor in Dairy Industry (Davis).
H. L. BELTON, Instructor in Shopwork (Davis).
R. C. INGRIM, Instructor in Shopwork (Davis).
R. H. TAYLOR, B.S., Instructor in Pomology.
L. J. NICKELS, B.S., Instructor in Insect Industries (Davis).
CLAYTON O. SMITH, M.A., Instructor in Plant Pathology.
M. R. MILLER, B.S., Assistant Chemist in Insecticides Control.
CLAYTON J. WIGHT, B.S., Instructor in Botany (Davis).
A. W. HENDRICKSON, B.S., Assistant in Pomology.
W. E. LLOYD, B.S., Assistant in Poultry Husbandry (Davis).
N. P. SEARLES, Assistant in Agricultural Education.
R. L. PENDLETON, Assistant in Soil Technology.
V. F. DOLCINI, B.S., Assistant in Animal Husbandry (Davis).
LLOYD E. BAILEY, Assistant in Soil Chemistry.
H. M. BUTTERFIELD, Assistant in Agricultural Education.
C. F. ELWOOD, Assistant in Agricultural Education.
D. A. CAREY, Superintendent of Greenhouses and Gardens.
Sub-departments. The large number of entirely distinct subjects grouped under agriculture has made it desirable to segregate these into sub-departments.
Courses should be recorded by the title of the sub-department, i.e., Horticulture 16 (not Agriculture 16).
Students who become candidates for a bachelor's degree may be recommended for honors on the basis of the quality of the work done in the regular curriculum of the senior year or its equivalent, or on the basis of a thesis showing ability to do original work.
LOWER DIVISION COURSES
1. General Agricultural Chemistry.
The relation of chemistry to agriculture. Lectures.
3 hrs., first half-year. M W F, 10. Prerequisite: Chemistry 1A-1B. Prescribed for sophomores in the College of Agriculture.
2. Agricultural Laboratory.
Professor BURD and Assistants.
Experiments with and laboratory tests of agricultural materials. Designed to illustrate general principles and call attention to important facts.
6 hrs., first half-year; 2 units. Section I, M F, 2-5; section II, Tu Th, 2-5. Prerequisite: Chemistry 1A-1B. Prescribed concurrently with course 1 for sophomores in the College of Agriculture.
UPPER DIVISION COURSES
101A-101в. Advanced Agricultural Chemistry.
Assistant Professor HOAGLAND.
The technical application of chemical principles to agricultural phenomena and problems; complete and proximate analysis of materials of agricultural interest; choice of methods, limits of permissible error, interpretation of results obtained in the laboratory.
6 hrs. laboratory, 1 hr. lecture and recitation throughout the year; 3 units each half-year. Lecture to be arranged. Laboratory first half-year, Tu Th, 1-4; second half-year, Tu Th, 2-5. Prerequisite: Chemistry 6A-6B (or 5 in year 1914-15). Required for the major in agricultural chemistry.
102. The Chemistry of Fertilizers.
The relations of fertilizers to plants and soils; chemical examination with special reference to agricultural and commercial evaluation; the correlation of chemical properties and physical texture with availability.
7 hrs., second half year; 3 units. Lecture to be arranged. Laboratory, M F, 1-4. Prerequisite: course 1, 2, Chemistry 5 or 6A-6B. quired for the major in agricultural chemistry and soils.
103A. Laboratory and Seminar.
Assistant Professor HOAGLAND (Laboratory); Members of Staff (Seminar).
Continuation of course 101. Study of selected topics.
6 hrs. laboratory; 1 hr. seminar; 3 units. Prerequisite: course 101. Required for the major in agricultural chemistry.
103B. Thesis Course.
4 units. Hours to be arranged.
Instructor in charge of Thesis.
For the recommendation of the department for the high school teacher's certificate the following requirements must be met:
1. The applicant, if a graduate of the University of California in 1914 or thereafter, shall have taken his major in agricultural education. 2. The applicant shall have had the following work or its equivalent: (a) Agricultural Education 101, 102, 104.
(b) At least one course in soils, economic botany, plant propagation, pomology, agronomy, landscape gardening, plant pathology, economic entomology, farm management, live stock, dairying, poultry, veterinary science, farm machinery, irrigation.
LOWER DIVISION COURSE
5. Agencies for Rural Progress.
Assistant Professor KERN.
A study of country life problems, agencies for rural progress, and the best means of utilizing those agencies for the improvement of rural communities. Lectures, assigned readings, and reports. 3 hrs., each half-year; 3 units. M Tu W, 8.
(To be given at Davis)
99. Practice in General Agriculture.
A six weeks' course, beginning May 13, covering the practical operations on a farm, including methods of tillage, irrigation, and crop culture; care and management of horses, cattle, sheep, hogs, and poultry; practice in dairy work; care of orchards and vineyards. The course is intended to familiarize the students with the practical operations on the farm.
6 units. Prerequisite: two full years of college work.