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Qualitative Analysis (two terms), V.

Quantitative Analysis (four terms), VI.

Qualitative Blowpipe Analysis (one term), VIII.

* Thesis.

In addition to the above minimum required studies, students select six subjects from the following list, each to be pursued at least one term:

History and Political Science, any elective.

English, any elective.

Botany: Systematic and Economic (one term), II.

+ Agricultural Chemistry (two terms), I.

Physiological Chemistry (one term), VII.

+ Metallurgy (two terms), II. Assaying (one term), III.

+ Petrography (two terms), II.

Astronomy (one term), 1.
Mathematics, any elective.

+ Instrumental Drawing and Descriptive Geometry (two terms), II. Surveying (one term), I.

Field Practice and Mapping (one term), III.

The Thesis is expected to be prepared with great care, and should embody the results of much work carried on in the laboratory under the direction of the professor of chemistry. Much weight is given to it in determining the claims of a candidate for graduation.

+ If begun, must be continued through the Course.


The degrees of MASTER OF SCIENCE and DOCTOR OF PHILOSOPHY are granted under the general conditions stated on page 99. Students wishing either of these degrees, with chemistry as the principal study, should announce their intention to the professor of chemistry, and arrange with him a course of study and of practical laboratory work. Supervision and assistance will be given in both.

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A candidate for the degree of DocTOR OF PHILOSOPHY must be a graduate of the College of Letters or of one of the Colleges of Science of this University, or of some other University or College of acknowledged good standing.

He must pursue a course of study, selected by himself from the following groups of courses and approved by the Faculty of Letters, embracing one principal and two subsidiary subjects, and extending over a period of at least three years, two of which must be spent in residence at the University.

He must present to the Faculty of Letters for approval, at least three months previous to the final examination for the degree, a thesis bearing on the principal subject of his course, and of such a character as to show his power to do original work. He must have a knowledge of Latin equal to that required for admission to the Classical Course in this University.

The courses of study for the degree of Ph.D. are grouped as follows:

I. Intellectual and Moral Philosophy; e. g. (1) Metaphysics; (2) Ethics; (3) Esthetics; (4) Psychology; (5) Logic; (6) Philosophy of the Sciences; (7) Philosophy of Religion; (8) Philosophy of History and of Government; (9) History of Philosophy, general or special.

II. Political Science and History, comprising such subjects as (1) Comparative Constitutional History; (2) Constitutional Law of the United States; (3) Jurisprudence; (4) Critical History of Political Economy; (5) Political and Financial History of the United States; (6) The Political History of Europe since 1789.

III. Philological Science; e. g. (1) The critical study of selected Greek and Latin Classics; (2) Greek Dialects; (3) Early Latin; (4) Greek and Roman Literature; (5) English Literature; (6) Old and Middle English; (7) Old Norse; (8) Gothic; (9) Old Saxon; (10) German Literature.

IV. The Natural Sciences; e. g. (1) Mathematics; (2) Physics; (3) Astronomy; (4) Chemistry; (5) Botany; (6) Zoology; (7) Geology; (8) Mineralogy.

A candidate for a MASTER'S DEGREE must have obtained from this University, or from some other University or College of acknowledged good standing, the proper Bachelor's Degree.

He must pursue a course of study selected by himself and approved by the proper Faculty, extending over a period of at least one year's residence at the University, must pass a satisfactory examination on the course selected, and present an acceptable thesis.

The principal subject presented by a candidate for the degree of Master of Arts or Master of Letters must be selected from group I., II. or III.; for the degree of Master of Science, from group IV.

The conditions under which the degrees of MECHANICAL ENGINEER, MINING ENGINEER, METALLURGICAL ENGINEER and CIVIL ENGINEER are conferred, are given under the headings: College of Mechanics, College of Mining and College of Civil Engineering.

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Charles Montague Bakewell, A.B., 1889..........

..........History of British Psychology, and Greek Philosophical Literature. Charles Louis Biedenbach, A.B., 1886............. .English, Latin and Philosophy. Lysander William Cushman, A.B., (Harvard), 1886..

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.....English Literature, Old and Middle English and German Literature.

Candidates for the Degree of M.S.

Theodore Sherman Palmer, A.B., 1888....Zoology, Palæontology and Botany. William Emerson Ritter, B.S., 1888.. Zoology, Paleontology and Botany.

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Louis Theodore Hengstler, Graduate of the Polytechnicum, Stuttgart...

James Boaz Hughes, A.B. (Indiana), 1889..
Milicent Washburn Shinn, A.B., 1880.

James Sutton, Ph. B., 1888.

Kate Marshall Wertz, Ph. B., 1878..

Total of Graduate Students.

Political Science and Mathematics.

Political Science.
Political Science.


Political Science. 20.

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The Degree of Bachelor of Philosophy, upon

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....of Santa Cruz. of San Francisco.

of Alameda.

of Berkeley. ..of Sutter Creek. ......of Oakland. of San Francisco. ...of Lorin. ..of San Francisco.

.of Alameda. ...of San José. ..of Watsonville. of San Francisco. ....of Berkeley. of San Francisco. ..of Oakland. of San Francisco. .of San Francisco.

of Oakland. of Angels Camp.

.of Oakland.

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