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GEORGE H. HART, M.D., D.V.M., Professor of Animal Husbandry.
WILLIAM B. HERMS, M.A., Professor of Parasitology.
WALTER L. HOWARD, Ph.D., Professor of Pomology, Director of the Branch of the College of Agriculture, Davis.
THOMAS FORSYTH HUNT, D.Agr., Sc.D., Professor of Agriculture.
MYER E. JAFFA, M.S., Professor of Nutrition, Emeritus.
WALTER P. KELLEY, Ph.D., Professor of Agricultural Chemistry in the Citrus Experiment Station and Graduate School of Tropical Agriculture, Riverside.
PATRICK B. KENNEDY, Ph.D., Professor of Agronomy.
CHARLES B. LIPMAN, Ph.D., Professor of Plant Physiology.
WILLIAM ADAMS LIPPINCOTT, Ph.D., Professor of Poultry Husbandry.
*ELWOOD MEAD, M.S., D.Eng., Professor of Rural Institutions.
ELMER D. MERRILL, M.S., Sc.D., Professor of Agriculture, Dean of the College of Agriculture (Chairman of the Department), Director of the Agricultural Experiment Station.
2WALTER MULFORD, F.E., Professor of Forestry.
HENRY J. QUAYLE, M.S., Professor of Entomology in the Citrus Experi-
CHESTER L. ROADHOUSE, D.V.M., Professor of Dairy Industry, Davis.
HERBERT J. WEBBER, Ph.D., D.Agr., Professor of Subtropical Horticulture and Director of the Citrus Experiment Station, Riverside.
CHARLES W. WOODWORTH, M.S., Professor of Entomology.
FREDERICK S. BAKER, F.E., Associate Professor of Forestry.
SAMUEL H. BECKETT, B.S., Associate Professor of Irrigation Investigations and Practice, Davis.
JAMES P. BENNETT, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Pomology.
*ROY E. CLAUSEN, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Genetics.
WILLIAM V. CRUESS, B.S., Associate Professor of Fruit Products.
ALVA R. DAVIS, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Plant Physiology.
JOHN E. DOUGHERTY, B.S., Associate Professor of Poultry Husbandry, Davis.
EDWARD O. ESSIG, M.S., Associate Professor of Entomology.
LEONARD J. FLETCHER, B.S., Associate Professor of Agricultural Engineering, Davis.
STANLEY B. FREEBORN, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Entomology.
*FREDERICK L. GRIFFIN, M.S., Associate Professor of Agricultural Education.
* Absent on leave, 1926-27; 2 in residence second half-year only.
FRED M. HAYES, D.V.M., Associate Professor of Veterinary Science, Davis.
ROBERT F. MILLER, M.S., Associate Professor of Animal Husbandry, Davis.
WILFRED W. ROBBINS, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Botany, Davis.
SYLVESTER W. MEAD, M.S., Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry,
BEN D. MOSES, B.S., Assistant Professor of Agricultural Engineering,
EARLE L. OVERHOLSER, M.A., Assistant Professor of Pomology.
THOMAS F. TAVERNETTI, B.S., Assistant Professor of Farm Practice; Assistant to the Dean of the College of Agriculture, and Assistant to the Director of the Branch of the College of Agriculture at Davis. *WARREN P. Tufts, M.S., Assistant Professor of Pomology, Davis. GROVER D. TURNBOW, B.S.A., Assistant Professor of Dairy Industry, Davis. FRANK J. VEIHMEYER, C.E., Assistant Professor of Irrigation Investigations and Practice, Davis.
* Absent on leave, 1926-27.
EDWIN C. VOORHIES, B.S., Assistant Professor of Agricultural Economics.
JAMES F. WILSON, B.S., Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry, Davis.
ARTHUR H. HENDRICKSON, Ph.D., Associate Pomologist in the Experiment
CARROLL E. HOWELL, M.S., Assistant Animal Husbandman in the Experi-
H. R. GUILBERT, B.S., Junior Animal Husbandman in the Experiment
J. DEWEY LONG, B.S., Junior Agricultural Engineer in the Experiment
THOMAS E. RAWLINS, Ph.D., Junior Plant Pathologist in the Experiment
EUGENE G. MCKIBBEN, B.S., Junior Agricultural Engineer in the Experi-
CLEMENT A. PHILLIPS, B.S., Junior Dairy Technologist in the Experiment
HENRY M. SKIDMORE, M.S., Supervisor of Classes for the Training of
WALTER W. WEIR, Assistant Drainage Engineer in the Experiment Station.
Letters and Science List.-The following courses are included in the Letters and Science List of Courses: Agricultural Economics 100, Agricultural Botany 101, Entomology 1, 99, 100, 112, 127, 199; Forestry 1, 103; Landscape Design 1A-1B; all undergraduate courses in Genetics, Plant Nutrition, and Plant Pathology. For regulations governing this list, see page 4.
Upper Division Courses.-All upper division courses announced by this department presuppose at least junior standing in the College of Agriculture. Juniors and seniors in other colleges may elect such courses in the Department of Agriculture as they are qualified to pursue.
Honors. Students who become candidates for the bachelor's degree in the College of Agriculture may be recommended for honors on the basis of the quality of the work done in the regular curriculum.
Graduate Work.-Concerning conditions for admission to graduate courses see page 3 of this announcement. Students who intend to become candidates for higher degrees in the Department of Agriculture will be required to give evidence of the completion of an amount of work equivalent, in its value, to that required by the College of Agriculture for the degree of Bachelor of Science. The student is referred to the Announcement of the Graduate Division for details of graduate work in the various fields of agriculture.
1. The Elements of Comparative Agriculture. (3) II.
Assistant Professor VOORHIES Comparison of agriculture with other industries: population, production, improvement, trends, etc. Historical sketch of the development of agriculture. Types of farming and their geographical distribution. Movements of agricultural products. Institutional aids to agriculture.
100. Comparative Agriculture. (4) I.
Lectures, M W F, 10; conference, F, 2-4. In case more than thirty students apply, a second conference period will be added: Th, 2-4.
The agriculture of the principal countries of the world with special reference to the influence of food supply upon the development of man. 101A. Principles of Marketing Agricultural Products. (3) I M W F, 8. Prerequisite: Economics 1A-1B. Professor ERDMAN
Nature of the problems, types of marketing agencies, principal marketing functions and their combination, costs. Price determination; price quotations and speculation in farm products. Government in its relation to marketing; consideration of proposals for improvement. Not open to students who have taken Economics 123. 101B. Coöperative Marketing in Agriculture. (3) II. Professor ERDMAN Sec. 1, M W F, 8; Sec. 2, M W F, 10.
Prerequisite: Agricultural Economics 101A or Economics 123.
102. Land Economics. (3) II.
Professor ERDMAN, Mr. WEEKS
M W F, 9. Prerequisite: Economics 1A-1B.
The utilization of agricultural land, economic rent, land appraisal, political and economic problems of land development, land settlement, land policies. The relation of population growth to economic utilization of land and to land tenure.
103. Advanced Marketing. (3) I. Tu Th S, 8.
Prerequisite: Agricultural Economics 101B.
An intensive study of the various methods of marketing and merchandising selected farm products, and of specific marketing organizations.
104. Agricultural Economics. (3) II. Tu Th S, 8.
Prerequisite: Economics 1A-1b. Assistant Professor VOORHIES
Designed to meet the needs of those who wish to take only a single course in this field and yet wish to cover the major economic problems of agriculture. Not open to students whose major is agricultural economics.
108. Foreign Coöperation in Agriculture. (3) II.
Assistant Professor VoORHIES Lectures, Tu Th, 11; conference, Tu, 2-4. Prerequisite: Economics
Coöperative organizations of Europe: origin, purposes, scope and
110. The Rural Community, its Organization and its Institutions. (3) Either half-year. M Tu W, 9. Assistant Professor KERN
Origin, development and agencies for the improvement of the rural community. Work of country school and church. Objectives and methods of farmers' organizations in relation to the community. The problem of rural leadership.
118. Farm Management: Organization. (3) II. M W F, 9.
The purpose, scope, and application of farm management; methods of investigation; types of farming; selecting the farm; planning and equipping; capital needs; profits.
119. Farm Management: Administration. (3) 11. Professor ADAMS M W F, 10.
For seniors who plan to engage in actual farming.
Methods of handling properties; duties and qualifications of managers; bookkeeping and cost accounting; costs of production, marketing methods; labor; tenancy; farm law.
199. Special Study for Advanced Undergraduates. (1-4) Either half-year. Professors ERDMAN, ADAMS, Assistant Professor VOORHIES
202A-202B. Agricultural Economics Seminar. (2-2) Yr.
The STAFF (Professor ERDMAN in charge)
203A-203в. Research in Agricultural Economics. (2-6; 2-6) Yr.
The STAFF (Professor ERDMAN in charge)
(Given at Berkeley)
12. Survey and Problems in Agricultural Engineering. (2) II. Tu Th, 11.
Associate Professor FLETCHER
History of the development of farm machinery; the utilization of power on the farm; the relation of electricity to agriculture; elementary problems in the mechanics of agriculture.