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COLLEGE OF CHEMISTRY.

FACULTY

The Faculty of each College cousists of the President of the University and the resident Professors, Associate Professors, Assistant Professors, and Lecturers giving instruction in the College.

The course of instruction in the College of Chemistry is designed for those who wish to become professional chemists, as well as for those who wish a thorough grounding in the science of chemistry, both theoretical and practical, as a preparation for teaching, or for the study and practice of medicine, pharmacy, metallurgy, etc. While chemistry is the prominent study of the college, the course offers at the same time an opportunity to pursue a somewhat extended range of studies in the other sciences, and such a selection of elective studies may be made as to meet the special needs of several classes of students.

UNDERGRADUATE COURSE. The requirements for admission are: (A) Oral and Written Expression, (1) English, (3) Algebra, (4) Plane Geometry, (5) History and Government of the l'nited States, (11) Physics, either (6) Latin or (8) Greek or (14) English or (15a) French or (1562) German, (126) Chemistry, and either (12a) Advanced Mathematics or (120) Botany or (120) Zoology.

The requirements for graduation from this college, with the degree of B. S., are: Sixty-four units of PRESCRIBED STUDIES,* thirty units of the GROUP ELECTIVE,t thirty-one units of FREE ELECTIVES, I exercises in Physical Culture and Military Science, and a Thesis; distributed as shown in the subjoined scheme. The studies are explained in detail in the description of the Courses of Instruction.

*PRESCRIBED STUDIES, 64 units, divided as follows: 15 units in Chemistry, 16 in Physics, 10 in Mathematics, 12 in French or German, 6 in English, 5 in Military Science.

THE GROUP ELECTIVE, 30 units, divided as follows: At least 15 units in Chem. istry and the remaining units in one of the following subjects: Physies, Biological Sciences (including Zoology, Physiology, and Botany), Geology (including Mineralogy and Petrography), Metallurgy (including Assaying), Mathematics, and Chemistry.

IFREE ELECTIVES, 31 units: Any subjects given in the University, if the necessary prerequisites have been taken.

Thesis: An original study on some chemical subject, under the direction of the Professor of Chemistry. Ordinarily at least three hours a week during the second half of the Senior year is expected to be devoted to the Thesis.

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Freshman Year.
CHEMISTRY-(1) (2) General Course, with (3) (4)

Laboratory
PHYSICS-(1) Elementary Course
MATHEMATICS-(3A) Elements of Analysis, with

applications
ENGLISH-(1) General History of English Literature..
MILITARY SCIENCE-(1) Two exercises each week
PHYSICAL CULTURE...

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Totals

165

16

3

Sophomore Year.
CHEMISTRY-(5) Quantitative Analysis

(8) Organic: Lectures....
Physics—(2A) General Course, with (3) Laboratory..
FRENCH or GERMAN-(1) Introductory Course
ELECTIVES
MILITARY SCIENCE-(1) Two exercises each week
PHYSICAL CULTURE-..

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5
3
2

5 3 7

Totals

151

15$

Junior Year.
FRENCH or GERMAN-Second-year Courses
ELECTIVES
MILITARY SCIENCE-(1) Two exercises each week..

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Totals

154

155

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Senior Year.
ELECTIVES
Thesis–Embodying the results of investigation,

under the direction of the

Professor of Chemistry .. MILITARY SCIENCE-(2A) (2B) Theoretical Course..

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Totals

15

GRADUATE COURSES.

The degrees of Master of Science and Doctor of Philosophy are granted under the general conditions stated in the Graduate Department of this REGISTER. 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.

COURSES OF INSTRUCTION OFFERED IN THE

COLLEGES AT BERKELEY FOR THE

ACADEMIC YEAR 1901-02.

The hours of recitation, lecture, etc., are given for most of the courses. The following abbreviations are used: M., Monday; Tu., Tuesday; W., Wednesday: Th., Thursday; F., Friday; S., Saturday; A, Agricultural Experiment Station Building; B, Botany Building; C, Chemistry Building; E, East Hall; G, Harmon Gymnasium; H. Hearst Gymnasium; L, Bacon Art and Library Building: M, Mechanics Building: MC, Mining and Civil Engineering Building; N, North Hall; 0, Students' Observatory; P, Philosophy Building; S, South Hall. Courses permissible for the Group Elective are denoted by the abbreviation (G.E.).

PHILOSOPHY.

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GEORGE H. HOWISON, M.A LL.D., Mills Professor of Intellectual

and Moral Philosophy and Civil Polity. CHARLES M. BAKEWELL, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Philosophy. GEORGE M. STRATTON, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Psychology, and

Director of the Psychological Laboratory. William P. MONTAGUE, Ph.D., Instructor in Philosophy. HARRY A. OVERSTREET, A.B., B.Sc.(Oxon.), Instructor in Philosophy. JOSEPH E. BRAND, Ph.B., Assistant in the Psychological Laboratory.

The Group Elective. Complete Group Electives in Philosophy can be made up in four different directions, viz.: 1, in Philosophy proper, including its history and the direct discussion of its chief problems, but more especially its metaphysical and ethical problems; II, in Psychology; III, in Logic and the Theory of Knowledge; IV, in the Department at large. Under IV, there can be several combinations, according to the student's preference; for exact information as to these, the head of the department must be consulted.

In combining Philosophy with other subjects to form a Group Elective, not fewer than 12 units in Philosophy are permissible. Courses 1, 2, 19, and 20 cannot form part of any Group Elective. All courses but 15, 19, and 20 may be taken as Free Electives, subject to the prerequisite for each.

Teachers' Courses. Courses 1, 2, 3, 4, and 13 are especially valu able for teachers, actual or prospective.

1. Formal Logic.

Dr. MONTAGUE and Mr. OVERSTREET. With especial reference to practice on division, definition, the forms

and transformations of judgments, the syllogism, deductive and

inductive, and fallacies. 3 hrs., either half-year. M., W., F. In four sections. First

half-year: Sections I (Dr. MONTAGUE), and II (Mr. OVERSTREET), 1:00; Section III (Mr. OVERSTREET), 2:00; Section IV (Mr. OVERSTREET), 4:00. Prerequisite: At least Sophomore standing, or status of Special Student in Education.

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2. General Psychology.

Associate Professor STRATTON and Dr. MONTAGUE. The facts of consciousness, their classification and analysis, and

their relations to the nervous system; with demonstrations in

brain anatomy and in psychological experiment. 3 hrs., either half-year. In three sections. Associate Professor

STRATTON, lecture to all sections, M., 3:00, and Section 1, W., F., 3:00; Dr. MONTAGUE, Section II, W., F., 9:00, Section III, W., F., 2:00. Prerequisite: Usually Junior standing or status of Special Student in Education; but Sophomores free from deficiencies may take the course.

3. History of Philosophy. (G.E.)*

Professor Howison and Associate Professor BAKEWELL. Critical account of Occidental Philosophy in outline, from its

beginnings in Ionia to the present time. 2 hrs., throughout the year. M., F., 10:00. First half-year: Ancient

and Medieval Philosophy, Associate Professor BAKEWELL. Second half-year: Modern Philosophy, Professor Howison. Prerequisite: Usually, Junior standing or status of Special Student in Education; but Sophomores free from deficiencies may take the course.

* May only be included in the Group Elective by students combining Philosophy with other subjects.

SPECIAL NOTICE.-Courses 1, 2, and 3 may all be taken in one year, if students so elect; that is, they may accompany Course 3 with Course 1 in the first half-year, and with Course 2 in the second, or vice versa. Or they may take Courses 1 and 2 together in either half-vear. 4. Ethics, including Civil Polity. (G.E.)

Professor Howison, assisted by Mr. OVERSTREET, A general introduction to the subject, including: An outline history

of ethical theories; critique of the conflict between hedonism and rigorism, determinism and freedom, pessimism and optimism; investigation of the nature of a State, and its bearing on the limits of liberty and allegiance; sketch of the history of

political theories. 4 hrs., throughout the year. M., Tu., Th., F., 9:00. First half

year: Professor Howison, M., Tu., Th.; Mr. OVERSTREET, F. Second half-year: Professor Howison, Tu., Th.,; Mr. OVER

STREET, M., F. Prerequisite: Courses 1, 2, and 3. SPECIAL NOTICE.-In taking Course 4 as part of the Group Elective in the special direction of Psychology or of Logic, the student may divide it, so as to make it include but four units. This may be done (1) by taking the subject during the first half-year only; or (2) by taking it during the second half-year only. For this purpose the first part must be registered as Course 4a, and the second part as Course 4B. But this privilege is usually restricted to students with the special Group Electives named: in the case of others, special application for it must be made to the head of the department. 5. The Philosophy of Kant. (G.E.)

Professor HowISON. The cardinal distinctions and doctrines of the system expounded

and criticized. 2 hrs., throughout the year. Tu., Th., 11:00. Prerequisite:

Courses 1, 2, and 3. (Course 13 is advised as precedent, and

Course 4 as accompaniment.) 6. Introduction to Psychological Experiment. (G.E.)*

Associate Professor STRATTON, assisted by Mr. BRAND. Detailed demonstration of characteristic groups of experiments,

with lectures on the methods of research. 3 hrs., second half-year. Tu., 2:00 (2 hrs.); Th., 3:00. Prerequisite:

Course 2. (Students are advised to bring also Courses 1 and 3,

or at any rate to take Course 3 as an accompaniment.) 10. Inductive Logic. (G.E.)

Dr. MONTAGUE. Based on a study of Mill's Logic and Pearson's Grammar of Science,

with especial reference to the criticism of the empiristic philos

ophy of logic. * May only be included in the Group Elective by students combining Philosophy with other subjects.

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