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of the “whole man." The biological foundation for the conception of the Brotherhood of Man, and for the “Struggle for Existence'' in its working out in Modern Commercialism, are discussed in relation to the laws of organic life. The relation between man and woman is shown to be of fundamental, far-reaching significance for all aspects of human life; and the evolution and ethical importance

of the family are set forth. 2 hrs., 1 unit, second half-year. Tu Th, 4. Registration may be made

with Professor Kofoid, 214 East Hall. Open to the public.

GRADUATE COURSES

221A-221B. Zoological Seminar.

Professor Koroid. Designed for the discussion of special topics, including the more im

portant contemporaneous advances in this field of science. A reading knowledge of French and German is essential. The subject of

protozoology will be taken up in 1913–14. 1 hr., throughout the year; 1 unit each half year. Alt. Th, 7:30 p.m.

222A-222B. Journal Club.

The STAFF. The instructors and advanced students hold weekly meetings, at

which reports are made on the research work of members of the zoological staff, and on important current papers, followed by informal discussions. Although all are welcome to the meetings, the membership is restricted to students doing advanced special work. Students who wish to become active members should consult Professor

DANIEL. 1 hr., throughout the year; 1 unit each half-year. F, 4.

223. Teachers' Course.

Associate Professor HOLMES. Aims, methods, and subject matter of zoological instruction in the schools. 1 hr., first half-year; 1 unit. S, 10.

RESEARCH COURSES

Original study on special topics, in the field, laboratory and museum. The work may be carried on in the laboratories at Berkeley or at the San Diego station at any season of the year.

224A-2243. Research.

Professor KOFOID. Morphology, development, and classification of animals, protozoology,

parasitology, planktology, and the biology of water.

225A-2251. Research.

Professor RITTER (Marine Biological Station at La Jolla). Problems in marine biology, especially those in marine ecology; mor

phology of the higher invertebrates; biometry and the philosophical aspects of zoology.

226A-226B. Research.

Associate Professor HOLMES. Experimental zoology. Problems in experimental study of evolution.

227 A-227B. Research.

Assistant Professor DANIEL. Comparative anatomy and comparative neurology of vertebrates.

Dr. LONG.

228A-228B. Research.

Cytology and embryology.

The work done during the last few years on the marine invertebrate fauna of the Pacific Coast has served to reveal and more clearly the richness, in many respects unique, of the opportunities here afforded for making important contributions to zoological science.

The museum collections are all accessible to students pursuing advanced studies, and are particularly valuable to those pursuing investigation in marine zoology. The recently established Museum of Vertebrate Zoology, the gift of Miss A. M. Alexander, affords exceptional opportunities for investigation in its field.

The results of studies carried sufficiently far to make them distinctly contributions to the science may be published in the University of California Publications in Zoology.

The San Diego Marine Biological Station, now incorporated in the Scripps Institution for Biological Research, located at La Jolla is equipped with a new building containing laboratories, aquaria, apparatus, and a working library, and with a sea-going vessel, the “ Alexander Agassiz." The station is open throughout the year and work carried on in its laboratories under the direction of members of the staff by registered students receives University credit. Residence at the station may be counted as residence at the University.

INDEX

Accounting, 81.
Agricultural Chemistry, 7.
Agricultural Education, 8
Agricultural Technology, 9.
Agriculture, 10.
Agronomy, 11.
Anatomy, 36.
Animal Husbandry, 12.
Anthropology, 38.
Apiculture, 17.
Arabic, 224.
Archaeology, 127.
Architecture, 41.
Argumentation, 100.
Astronomy, 45.
Bacteriology, 187.
Biology. (See under Zoology, Physi.

ology and Botany.)
Botany, 52.
Celtic, 57.
Chemistry, 58.
Cuinese, 182.
Civil Engineering, 65.
Citriculture, 13.
Comparative Study of Literature, 73.
Cooking, 27.
Dairy Industry, 15.
Debating, 102.
Dietetics, 26.
Domestic Art, 75.
Drawing, 77.
Economics, 80.
Education, 91.
Electrical Engineering, 162.
English, 97.
Enology, 34.
Entomology, 16.
Farm Mechanics, 22.
Fertilizers, 30.
Floriculture, 24.
French, 215.
Genetics, 22.
Geography, 107.
Geology, 111.
German, 118.
Germanic Philology, 124,
Greek, 125.
Gymnasium, 196.
Hebrew, 223.
History, 130.
Home Economics, 136.

Horticulture, 23.
Hygiene, 137.
Insect Biology, 16.
Insecticides, 18.
Irish, 57.
Irrigation, 140.
Italian, 219.
Japanese, 182.
Jurisprudence, 142.
Landscape Gardening, 24.
Latin, 148.
Law, 142.
Library, 4.
Mathematics, 157.
Mechanical and Electrical Engineering,

162.
Medicine, 168.
Military Science, 169.
Mineralogy, 111.
Mining and Metallurgy, 170.
Modern Languages, 176.
Music, 177.
Nutrition, 24.
Oriental Languages, 181.
Palaeontology, 185.
Parasitology, 20.
Pathology, 187.
Philosophy, 190.
Physical Culture, 196.
Physics, 201.
Physiology, 207.
Plant Pathology, 27.
Polish, 226.
Pomology, 29.
Political Science, 210.
Poultry Husbandry, 29.
Psychology, 190.
Romanic Languages, 214.
Russian, 226.
Sanskrit, 221.
Semitic Languages, 223.
Slavic Languages, 226.
Sociology, 87.
Soils, 30.
Spanish, 217.
Syriac, 223.
Veterinary Science, 32.
Viticulture, 34.
Welsh, 57.
Zoology, 228.

UNIVERSITY EXTENSION LECTURES

Any California community which wishes to participate in the benefits of the University Extension system may, by organizing a local committee and guaranteeing adequate attendance and support, arrange for a course of University Extension lectures. Ordinarily a course is of either six or twelve lectures, given by a single lecturer and in a single general field. The cost to the local community is an amount sufficient to cover the speaker's fee and the traveling and incidental expenses.

CORRESPONDENCE INSTRUCTION

Correspondence instruction will be offered by the University of California, beginning with the fall of 1913.

There will be correspondence courses of from ten to twenty lessons each in each of the following agricultural subjects: alfalfa, corn, wheat, oats, barley, rice, beans, potatoes, onions, dairy husbandry, swine, sheep, beef cattle, poultry, bee-keeping, the walnut, almond, orange, lemon, apple, pear, peach, plum, cherry, fig, grape, olive, floriculture, landscape gardening, and irrigation.

Correspondence courses will be offered also in a number of other departments, including English, history, political science, modern languages, engineering, and domestic art.

Inquiries for further information should be addressed to:

The Division of University Extension,
University of California,

Berkeley

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