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202A-202B. Seminar in Social Reform. (3-3) Yr. Professor PEIXOTTO M, 7:30-9:30 p.m., and additional conference hours to be arranged. *204. Legal Foundation and Types of Economic Theory. (2) II.
205A-205B. Seminar in Labor Economics. (3-3) Yr.
Th, 4–6, and additional conference hours to be arranged.
Assistant Professor TAYLOR
206A-206B. Seminar in Transportation. (2-2) Yr.
207A-207B. Seminar in Accounting Problems. (2-2) Yr.
210A-210B. Seminar in the Economic History of California. (2-2) Yr.
W, 7:30-9:30 p.m.
Assistant Professor FLÜGEL
212. Seminar in Monetary Theory and Business Cycles. (2) II.
W, 7:30-9:30 p.m. Associate Professor SILBERLING Open only to students who have had previous training in business cycles and statistics. Preparation and presentation of a paper required. 220. Advanced Economic Theory. (3) I. Associate Professor SILBERLING
W, 7:30-9:30 p.m., and additional conference hours to be arranged.
221. Seminar in Business Administration. (2) I. Th, 4-6. Dr. ROBINSON
400A-400B. Social Case Work. (3-3) Yr. M W F, 9. Professor STEBBINS Advanced studies and intensive review of standards and methods of family case work.
401A-401в. Supervised Practice Work. (3-3) Yr. W, 4-6. Mrs. NOBLE
Conference and supervised work in offices. Students give three or more days weekly as volunteer members of staff in the offices of State commissions, private charities, juvenile courts, or kindred agencies. Each of the twenty-five students accepted for the intensive graduate course in social economics registers for his professional training in courses 400 and 401.
402. Family Case Work. (1) II. F, 4.
An introduction to the methods of dealing with dependent families. Enrollment limited to students accepted after consultation with the departmental representative
*Not to be given in 1926-27.
403. Medical Social Service. (1) II. M, 4.
Development, present status; methods. Limited to students taking professional training in social service.
404. The Care of the Dependent Child. (1) II. M, 8.
Present methods of caring for children requiring public protection.
COURSES IN OTHER DEPARTMENTS
Principles of Marketing Agricultural Products. (See Agricultural Economics 101A.)
Coöperative Marketing in Agriculture. (See Agricultural Economics 101B.) Advanced Marketing. (See Agricultural Economics 103.)
Foreign Coöperation in Agriculture. (See Agricultural Economics 108.) Irrigation Development and Organization. (See Irrigation 106.)
Naval Architecture. (See Mechanical and Electrical Engineering, Marine Engineering and Naval Architecture 106.)
Petroleum Cost Accounting. (See Mining and Metallurgy, Petroleum Engineering 125.)
(See Political Science 123.)
City and Town Planning. (See Agriculture, Landscape Design 115A-115B.) Real Estate Subdivision and Design. (See Agriculture, Landscape Design 116A-116B.)
The Economic History of Ancient Greece. (See Greek 154.)
The Military Policy of the United States in its Relation to American Foreign Policy. (See Political Science 131.)
Forest Economics. (See Forestry 122.)
Commercial Geography. (See Geography 121.)
FRANK W. HART, Ph.D., Professor of Education.
W. W. KEMP, Ph.D., Professor of Education (Chairman of the Department), and Dean of the School of Education.
GILES M. RUCH, Ph.D., Professor of Education.
L. A. WILLIAMS, Ph.D., Professor of Education.
J. V. BREITWIESER, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Education.
EDWIN A. LEE, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Education and Director of the Division of Vocational Education.
CYRUS D. MEAD, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Education.
LARS H. PETERSON, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Education.
CLARENCE B. ALLEN, M.A., Associate in Education.
*FREDERICK L. GRIFFIN, M.S., Associate Professor of Agricultural Education. O. J. KERN, Assistant Professor of Agricultural Education.
FRANCIS M. BACON, A.B., Lecturer in Education.
ILMA L. BADGLEY, A.B., Lecturer in Home Economics Education.
EDNA W. BAILEY, Ph.D., Lecturer in Education and Associate Director of Practice Teaching.
RICHARD A. BOLT, M.D., Dr.P.H., Assistant Professor of Child Hygiene. FRANK H. BOREN, A.B., Lecturer in Education.
SHERMAN L. BROWN, A.B., Lecturer in Education and Assistant Director of Practice Teaching.
VIRGIL E. DICKSON, Ph.D., Lecturer in Education.
JOHN GUY FOWLKES, Ph.D. (Associate Professor of Education, University of Wisconsin), Lecturer in Education.
RICHARD S. FRENCH, Ph.D., Lecturer in Education.
AYMER J. HAMILTON, M.A., Lecturer in Education.
MELVIN S. LEWIS, M.A., Lecturer in Education and Assistant to the Dean of the School of Education.
B. E. MALLARY, A.B., Lecturer in Education and Supervisor of Classes for the Training of Trade and Industrial Teachers (San Francisco Bay Region).
EMILY G. PALMER, M.A., Lecturer in Education and Special Agent for the Training of Part-time Teachers, in charge of Research and Service Center.
GEORGE A. RICE, Ed.D., Lecturer in Education.
* Absent on leave, 1926-27.
HENRY M. SKIDMORE, M.S., Lecturer in Education; Supervisor of Classes for the Training of Agricultural Teachers.
ETHEL SWAIN, Lecturer in Education for Americanization Work.
H. B. WILSON, LL.D., Lecturer in Education.
Supervisor of the Teaching of Kindergarten Work, University Elementary School.
Supervisors of Student Teachers in the University High School
MARIAN AVERY, A.B., Supervisor of the Teaching of Physical Education for Girls.
BELLE E. BICKFORD, A.B., Supervisor of the Teaching of Modern Languages. ALICE COOPER, M.A., Supervisor of the Teaching of English in the Senior Division.
EMMA J. MCCALL, M.A., Supervisor of the Teaching of Drawing.
CORA P. MCKAY, M.A., Assistant Supervisor of the Teaching of English in the Junior Division.
ALFRED SORENSEN, A.B., Supervisor of the Teaching of Commercial Subjects.
EDNA H. STONE, M.A., Supervisor of the Teaching of Social Studies in the Junior Division.
CLAIRE THURSBY, M.A., Assistant Supervisor of the Teaching of Latin. GLENN WOODS, Supervisor of the Teaching of Music.
Letters and Science List.-Courses 101, 102, 110, 120, 130, 140, 160, and 170 are included in the Letters and Science List of Courses. For regulations governing this list, see page 4.
Preparation for the Major.-Psychology la and Zoology 10 or Zoology 104 (prerequisite Zoology 1A or 10) and not less than six units in one of the following fields: economics (preferably 1A-1B), philosophy (preferably 1A-1B or 2A-2B), political science (preferably 1A, 1B), social institutions (preferably 1A-1B).
Upper Division Requirements.-Eighteen units of education, including courses 101, 110, 120, 180 or 181 or 184; and the remaining chosen from the following courses: Education 105, 114, 130, 141, 142, 145, 160, 170.
The remaining six units of the twenty-four may be chosen from the following: philosophy, physiology, hygiene (101, 102, 147, 148), psychology, economics, political science, history, and education. It is recommended that students include Philosophy 104 in the major program. Courses numbered in the "300" series will not be accepted in the major for the A.B. degree.
TEACHER TRAINING CURRICULA
Special provision is made for the professional training of teachers of three classes:
A. Those preparing to become teachers in secondary schools or in colleges.
B. Those preparing to engage in school administration, to become principals or superintendents of public schools, or to teach in normal schools or in college departments of education.
C. Graduates of normal schools, who are making further preparation for supervisory or administrative positions in elementary schools. For detailed requirements see Announcement of the School of Education.
UPPER DIVISION COURSES
Prerequisite: junior standing, and Psychology 1A or equivalent.
History of Education
101. The History of Education-General Course.
(3) Either half-year.
Professor SWIFT, Associate Professor MEAD, Mr. BACON
Five sections: M W F, 8, 9, 10, 1, 2.
The development of educational thought and practice viewed as a phase of social progress. Section 2 (Mead) will emphasize the development of the elementary schools, and is intended primarily for students looking toward elementary or junior high school certification. 102. The History of American Education. (3) Either half-year. Professor SWIFT, Mr. BACON, Dr. FRENCH
I, two sections: Sec. 1, M W F, 10; Sec. 2, M W, 4-5:30. II, one section, Tu Th, 4-5:30.
The leading ideas and ideals of American education and the institutions in which they have been embodied.
105. Comparative Study of School Systems. (2) II. Tu Th, 10.
The social and political foundations underlying the administration of education, and their relation to the organization, curricula, and methods of instruction in the schools of Great Britain, France, Germany, and the United States.
110. Introduction to Educational Psychology.
(2) Either half-year.
Professor RUCH, Associate Professor BREITWIESER
Sec. 1, Tu Th, 9; Sec. 2, Tu Th, 2.
Original tendencies and capacities of man; acquired traits and
abilities; the learning processes.