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SUMMARY OF REQUIREMENTS IN "UNITS”

FOR THE BACHELOR'S DEGREE.
NOTE.--In this summary the amounts assigned for the Junior Certificate in the Colleges of Commerce, Mechanics,
required according to the table on p. 82.
Mining, Civil Engineering, and Chemistry, and in the course in Architecture, are somewhat in excess of the amounts

In this respect the summary below follows the present curricula, or
revised arrangement of undergraduate study-lists for 1912-13 rather than the minimum requirements. Any student
who completes 109 units according to the table on P: 52 will be granted the Junior ('ertificate.

The total for the bachelor's degree must not be less than the amount given below.

Colleges of Letters,

Social Sciences,
Natural Sciences,

Agriculture

4.yr. courses in Mechanics, Mining, Civil Engineering, Chemistry

Course in Architecture

(4 years)

College of Commerce

5-yr. courses in Mechanics, Mining, Civil Engineering, Chemistry

45

45

45

45

45

67

72

For Matriculation In the Lower Division, regular session.. In the Lower Division, summer session

3*

3*

65 0

69 0

64 0

110

115

not given

114

109

93

72

60

Total for Junior Certificate In the Upper Division, during at

least two years of residence, normally: (a)

Regular Session (b)

Summer Session, Colleges of Mining and Civil Engineering only

60

60

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Total for Bachelor's Degree Total normally completed in the

University exclusive of matriculation work

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* Not included in the curriculum of the College of Chemistry.

COURSE IN ARCHITECTURE.

The requirements for admission to the course in Architecture are the same as for the College of Letters, Social Sciences, or Natural Sciences. Prospective students in the course in Architecture should comply with the requirements for the Junior Certificate in the Colleges of Letters, Social Sciences, or Natural Sciences, and should include among their studies in the preparatory school or in the Lower Division, the equivalent of matriculation subjects 4B, 12a2, 16, and 17; and should complete in the Lower Division the following prerequisites: Mathematics 3A-3B, 4A-4B; Drawing 114A-114B, 2A-2B; Physics 1A-1B; Civil Engineering 80; Architecture 5A-5B, 12A-12B, 13A-13B.

1st Half. 2nd Half

1st Half 2nd Half. Year Year

Year Year (Units) (Units)

(Units) (Units) Third Year.

First Graduate Year.
Architecture 101

3
3 Architecture 203

9

10 Architecture 50-50

1

1 Architecture 206 E-206 F 1 Architecture 106A-106B 1

1 Architecture 207

2 Architecture 12A-12B 1

Architecture 209

3 Architecture 13A

1

1
Architecture 210

2 Architecture 14A-14B 2

Civil Engineering 14 Architecture 11

1

1 Drawing 105

2

15

16 Drawing 110

2 Civil Engineering 7A

3

Second Graduate Year.
Civil Engineering 8A 3

3
Architecture 204

15
Architecture 216

15 15

15

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COLLEGE OF COMMERCE.

UNDERGRADUATE DEPARTMENTS. For the requirements for matriculation and for the Junior Certificate, see

page 82.

For regular students entering the College of Commerce in or after August, 1908, the Junior Certificate will be compulsory. Students must obtain their certificates before the last two years of residence.

The undergraduate course is devoted almost wholly to those studies of an elementary or a technical nature which are deemed most appropriate as a broad preparation for commercial life. The small number of electives are to consist of such special studies as shall most directly aid the student in his preparation for the career that he intends to follow after graduation. If he desires to specialize in the direction of banking and finance, or in statistics and insurance, or in commercial practice, etc., he will find the most appropriate field for such specialization, not in the undergraduate but in the graduate department.

The one hundred and twenty-nine units required for graduation, with the degree of Bachelor of Science, are grouped as follows: (1) Elementary Studies:

English

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Other Languages
Mathematics
History (Mediaeval and Modern) and Government
Economics (Theoretical)
Geography
Military Science
Physical Culture
Hygiene

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(2) Technical Studies: (a) in Practical Economics, to be selected with the

advice of the Dean. These must, ordinarily, include at least one course
each in; (1) Accounting, (2) Money, (3) Banking, (4) Public
Finance, (5) Statistics, (6) Insurance, and (8) Transportation; they
may also include any courses (not among the “Elementary Studies"
above mentioned), which are offered in the Department of Economics,
or a study of the materials of commerce in any department of the

University
(b) in Jurisprudence: to include studies in: Elementary Law; Inter-

national Law; and Industrial and Commercial Law

34

12

46

(3) Electires:

To be devoted to a special field

14

Total

129

COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE.

The College of Agriculture offers a series of subjects which, taken collectively, embrace the whole theory of agriculture and the technique of agricultural practice and investigation. The fundamental studies in English, mathematics, foreign languages, history or economics and natural sciences, which were not completed in the high school, also such advanced work in these and other branches as the student elects, are taken in other departments of the University. At the same time students in other colleges may elect such subjects in the agricultural department as they are qualified to pursue.

The requirements for matriculation and Junior ('ertificate are stated on page 82. For students who sentered January, 1910, or thereafter, the Junior Certificate will be required. Students graduating in May, 1912, or thereafter, must complete thirty-six units of major courses in agriculture and natural science.

LOWER DIVISION. (1) That portion of the 18 units of natural science required for the Junior ('ertificate, which is done at the University, shall be chosen from the following:

'General Plant Physiology and Morphology, General Zoology, General Inorganic Chemistry, Qualitative Analysis, General Physics, Elementary Bacteriology.

(2) Studies should be chosen primarily with reference to the major subjects. Beginning with his sophomore year the student will indicate on his study-list card, each half-year, the number (as given below) of the major subject or subjects which he proposes to study. For a clear understanding of what studies the major subjects include, the student should consult the Announcement of courses. The major subjects in Agriculture are as follows:

1. Agricultural Education.
II. Agriculture.
III. Horticulture.
IV. Soils and Fertilizers.

V. Agricultural Chemistry and Nutrition.
VI. Agricultural Technology.
VII. Animal Industry.
VIII. Veterinary Science.

IX. Dairy Industry.
X. Entomology.
XI. Parasitology.
XII. Plant Pathology.
XIII. Irrigation.

While not essential for the Junior Certificate the following work is required as prerequisite to the major subjects as listed above:

Economic Botany and Principles of Economics for I, II and III.
Gravimetric and Volumetric Analysis for IV, V and VI.
General Zoology and Elementary Bacteriology for VII and VIII.
Elementary Bacteriology and Gravimetric and Volumetric Analysis

for IX.
Entomology for X.
Laboratory Biology and Elementary Bacteriology for XI.
General ('ryptogamic Botany (first half-year) for XII.

General Physics and Surveying for XIII. (3) All students before graduation shall have had a general course in soils and at least one laboratory course in botany.

10

12

UPPER DIVISION. Among the sixty units of work normally taken there must be thirty-six units in major courses, as follows:

Major subject
Thesis in the major subject
Natural Science correlated with major subject

10 Agriculture (any sub-departments) Thesis work will be arranged with an instructor in the major subject. The student will submit his plan of thesis work to the Dean of the College at the beginning of his senior year and upon approval by the Dean shall file his thesis card with the Secretary. For further procedure follow the rules governing theses as stated in later pages of this circular. One hundred and twenty-four units are required for graduation.

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