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Studies in Standards of Living.

Sanitation of Buildings. (See Civil Engineering 125.)

(See Economics 182.)

Aesthetics. (See Philosophy 136A-136B.)


AGNES FAY MORGAN, Ph.D., Professor of Household Science (Chairman of the Department).

RUTH OKEY, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Household Science.

LUCILLE JOHNSON, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Household Science.

Letters and Science List.-All undergraduate courses in this department except course 3 are included in the Letters and Science List of Courses. For regulations governing this list, see page 4.

Preparation for the Major.-Chemistry 1A-1B, 8 (13); Economics 1A-1B (6); Household Science 1A-1B (6). Recommended: Bacteriology 1 (4).

The Major.-Household Science 100, 101, 120A-120B (16); Biochemistry 103 (5); a related course in household science, biochemistry, chemistry, bacteriology, or physiology (3).

Sequence of Courses.-Three types of course sequences leading to different professions are distinguished: the teachers' training course; the hospital dietitians' course; the research or laboratory workers' course. All of these courses are identical so far as undergraduate major work in the department is concerned, but differ in the choice of courses during the graduate year and in collateral undergraduate courses.

1. The teachers' training course. See the Announcement of the School of Education.

2. The hospital dietitian's graduate year follows the usual undergraduate major in household science, and requires residence at the University of California Hospital in San Francisco. The course is offered in coöperation with the University of California Medical School and hospitals, and is designed to furnish the practical as well as the theoretical training for the profession of hospital dietitian.

The undergraduate sequence recommended as preparation for this work is as follows: 100, 101, 120A-120B, 106; Biochemistry 103; Physiology 101 or 100A-100B. For detailed description of the course see the Announcement of the Graduate Division.

3. The research or laboratory course follows the undergraduate sequence, 100, 101, 120A-120в, 106 or 125; Biochemistry 103; Chemistry 110.

Laboratory Fees. A deposit of $10, $5 of which is returnable, is required for courses 101, 106, 120A, 120в. For courses 102 and 125 a fee of $5 is required, none returnable, and for courses 1A, 1B, a fee of $3, none returnable.


1A-1B. Elementary Food Study. (3-3) Yr. Assistant Professor JOHNSON Lecture, F, 1; laboratory: Sec. 1, Tu Th, 1-4; Sec. 2, M W, 1-4. Prerequisite: High school chemistry.

Production and composition of food, and principles involved in food preparation.

3. Elements of Nutrition. (3) II.

Professor MORGAN Lectures, M W, 3; laboratory or field work: Sec. 1, Tu, 14; Sec. 2, Th, 1-4. Prerequisite: Hygiene 416.

The principles of nutrition and their application to the practical feeding problems of every-day life, with special attention to the problems of child nutrition.


100. Food Economics. (4) I.

Assistant Professor JOHNSON

Lectures, M W F, 8; field or laboratory work, Tu, 8-11.
Prerequisite: Household Science 1A-1B, Economics 1A-1B.

The composition, production, preservation, and marketing of foods with reference to public economy and conservation; the influence of food legislation, advertising, mode of distribution, and other factors upon wholesale and retail prices. Field excursions to representative food factories and distributing centers.

101. Food Analysis. (4) II.

Assistant Professor JOHNSON

Lectures, M W, 8; laboratory, Tu Th, 8-11. Prerequisite: Chemistry 8.

Official analytical methods and legal standards used in the chemical analysis of fats, sugars, grain products, milk and milk products, and other representative foods; examination of foods for adulteration and preservatives.

102. Food and Dietetics. (5) I.

Associate Professor OKEY

Lectures, Tu Th S, 8; laboratory or field, Tu Th, 9-12. Prerequisite: Chemistry 1A-1B, or high school chemistry and Physiology la.

A brief study of foods with especial stress on their nutritional value; the food needs of the normal and pathological individual; planning of dietaries; calculation and preparation of diets. Particular attention is directed to the nutritional needs of children.

106. Laboratory Methods in Metabolism.

(4) II.

Associate Professor OKEY Lectures and laboratory, Tu Th F, 1-4, and a conference hour to be arranged. Prerequisite: Biochemistry 103.

Modern methods of chemical diagnosis, including practice in qualitative and quantitative examination of gastric contents, urine, blood, milk, feces, etc. This course is designed for public health workers, laboratory technicians, and those preparing to do research in human nutrition.

120A-120B. Human Nutrition and Dietetics. (4-4) Yr. Professor MORGAN Lectures, Tu Th, 11; laboratory, M W, 9-12. Prerequisite: Biochemistry 103.

The fundamentals of nutrition established through typical experiments in calorimetry, digestion, nitrogen and mineral balances, vitamin feeding tests; and the application of these principles to prac tical feeding problems.

125. Physico-Chemical Measurements in Food Preparation (Experimental Cookery). (3) I. Assistant Professor JOHNSON Laboratory, W F, 1-4, and a lecture hour to be arranged. Prerequisite: course 101.

The application of physico-chemical methods of measurement to problems of food preparation, such as control of emulsions, jellies, flour mixtures. Bacteriological technique is applied to food preservation problems. This course is preparatory to research in the chemistry and physics of food preparation.

130. The Nutrition of Development.

(3) II.

Professor MORGAN

Lectures, Tu Th, 9; laboratory and field work, F, 9-12. Prerequisite: course 120A or Biochemistry 103. The lectures may be taken separately with a credit value of 2 units.

The chemistry and physiology of intra-uterine development, lactation, and growth; normal and subnormal nutrition in infancy and childhood; practice in the solution of feeding problems.

199. Special Study for Advanced Undergraduates. (1-5) Either half-year. The STAFF (Professor MORGAN in charge)


Concerning conditions for admission to graduate courses see page 3 of this announcement.

214. Research in Human Nutrition.

The STAFF (Professor MORGAN in charge)

216. Seminar in Normal Metabolism.

(2) II. Associate Professor OKEY

Recent advances in the chemistry of food and nutrition, metabolism, and food economics.

219. Seminar in Disorders of Nutrition.

(2) I

299. Thesis for the Master's Degree.

Professor MORGAN


JOHN N. FORCE, M.D., M.S., Dr.P.H., Professor of Epidemiology (Chairman of the Department of Hygiene).

ROBERT T. LEGGE, Ph.G., M.D., F.A.C.S., Professor of Hygiene.

RUBY L. CUNNINGHAM, M.D., M.S., Associate Professor of Hygiene. MARGARET BEATTIE, M.A., Gr.P.H., Assistant Professor of Public Health. RICHARD A. BOLT, A.B., M.D., Dr.P.H., Assistant Professor of Child Hygiene.

*EDITH S. BRYAN, A.B., R.N., Assistant Professor of Public Health Nursing. FRANK L. KELLY, M.S., M.D., Dr.P.H., Assistant Professor of Public Health Administration.

LAURA CAIRNS, M.L., Ed.D., Instructor in Health Education.
HELEN S. BLOODGOOD, R.N., Associate in Public Health Nursing.
ESCHSCHOLTZIA L. LUCIA, A.B., Associate in Public Health Administration.
ESTHER G. THOMPSON, B.S., R.N., Associate in Public Health Nursing.

CATHERINE S. BASTIN, R.N., Lecturer in Public Health Nursing. *ETHEL D. WATTS, R.N., Lecturer in Public Health Nursing Aspects of Tuberculosis.

Laboratory Fees.-The laboratory fee for course 108A-108в is $20 per


Majors.-There is no major in hygiene alone. The Department of Hygiene contributes courses to a curriculum in public health, to a combined major in physical education and hygiene, and to a curriculum in public health nursing.

Letters and Science List.-All lower division courses in hygiene are included in the Letters and Science List of Courses. Upper division courses in hygiene will be accepted at graduation as on the Letters and Science List of Courses for students completing the curriculum in public health. For the regulations governing this list, see page 4. Professional courses in hygiene may be included in the program of the fifth year by candidates for the B.S. degree in the five-year Curriculum for Nurses.

Preparation for the Curriculum in Public Health.-Required: Bacteriology 1, Chemistry 1A-1B, 8, Physics 2A-2B, Zoology 1A, 1B, and a reading knowledge of French or German. Recommended: Chemistry 9, Physics 3A-3B, Economics 1A-1B, Psychology la.

The Curriculum in Public Health.-Required: Anatomy 102 (3), Bacteriology 101A (8), Biochemistry 103 (5), Physiology 101 (10), and Hygiene 100 (5).

* Absent on leave, 1926-27.

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