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8. The Application of Physical Chemistry to Serum-therapy.

Professor ARRHENIUS. Tu, 10. 21 Chemistry Building. 9. Seminary.

Professors RAMSAY and ARRHENIUS. 25 Chemistry Building.


HUGO DE VRIES, Ph.D., Professor of Botany, University of Amsterdam. HENRI THEODORE ANTOINE Hus, M.S., Assistant in Botany.

1. Natural Plant-breeding.

Professor DE VRIES. Species and varieties, and their origin by means of mutations. Lectures, illustrated by drawings and specimens, in the following sequence: elementary species, constant varieties, ever-sporting varieties, mutation, fluctuation. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 9. 22 South Hall. 2. Botanical Seminary.

Professor DE VRIES. A discussion of recent discoveries concerning evolution and the origin of species. This course is intended for advanced students of biology, and will be participated in by specialists in both animal and plant biology. 1 unit.

Tu Th, 2. 2 Botany Building.


William EMERSON RITTER, Ph.D., Professor of Zoology.
CHARLES ATWOOD Koroid, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Histology

and Embryology.
Harry BEAL TORREY, Ph.D., Instructor in Zoölogy.
CALVIN OLIN ESTERLY, A.B., Assistant in Zoology.

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The Marine Biological Survey that has been carried on during the past three years on the coast of Southern California by the Department of Zoology, and for the last year has had its laboratory at Coronado, will be continued with broadened scope and increased facilities. During the summer of 1904 the laboratory will be somewhere in the vicinity of San Diego, probably at La Jolla.

While, as beretofore, the whole time and effort of the staff of the laboratory will have to be devoted to research, a limited number of students sufficiently advanced to be able to work under the guidance of the investigators to the advantage of both themselves and their directors, will be gladly admitted.

As work will probably be going on throughout most of the summer, and will be of a variety of kinds, both at sea and in the laboratory, those who contemplate going to San Diego would do well to communicate with the Director of the laboratory, Professor W. E. Ritter, Berkeley, California, at an early date.

Graduate students who are qualified for admission to candidacy for a higher degree in the University may, with the approval of the Professor of Zoology, have the time spent at work in the laboratory count as University residence for such degree.


JACQUES LOEB, M.D., Professor of Physiology.
CHARLES GARDNER ROGERS, M.A., Assistant in Physiology.

1. Human Physiology.

Mr. ROGERS. Lectures and discussions on the structure and functions of the human body, with occasional demonstrations. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 8. The Spreckels Physiological Laboratory.

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2. General Physiology.

Mr. ROGERS. Lectures upon the general principles of physiology. 1 unit. Tu Th, 9. The Spreckels Physiological Laboratory.

3. Advanced Physiology.

Professor LOEB. Open to advanced students only. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 2-5. The Spreckels Physiological Laboratory.

A few public lectures will be given during the Summer Session by Professor Loeb, the subjects and dates to be announced later.


ARTHUR STARR EAKLE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mineralogy.

A laboratory fee of $2.50 is required for Course 1. 1. Determinative Mineralogy.

Assistant Professor EaKLE. Practice in determining minerals by their simple physical characteristics such as hardness, cleavage, color, etc. The student will become familiar with many of the common minerals, and will learn how to identify rapidly minerals commonly found in the field. 1 unit.

Laboratory. M Tu W Th F, 2-4. 27 South Hall. 2. Descriptive Mineralogy.

Assistant Professor EAKLE. The classification, properties, modes of occurrence, and uses of the common mineral species. The crystal-forms of minerals will be discussed in a short introductory course on crystallography. Course 2 can be taken in conjunction with Course 1, or alone, if the student has had the equivalent of Course 1. Both courses presuppose a knowledge of elementary chemistry. 2 units.

Lectures. M Tu W Th F, 1. 34 South Hall.


REGINALD ALDWORTH DALY, Ph.D., Geologist for Canada to the

International Boundary Commission. 1. Physical Geography.

Dr. DALY. Lectures on the physiography of land and sea:—the origin and classification of the elements of relief on the earth's surface, the evolution of scenery, the principles of land sculpture; the relations of land form to the activities of life, especially human life; the form and history of the oceanic basins, character of the sea-bottom, the natural phenomena of sea-water with special reference to the conditions of life in the sea. 4 units.

M Tu W Th F, 11 and l. 22 South Hall.

The work in Physical Geography will be of especial value to teachers of this subject in secondary schools.

Voluntary field excursions will be held on Saturdays and on certain afternoons during the session. Opportunity for the informal discussion of the principles of the science will be given each day immediately after the lecture.

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EDWARD NATHAN PROUTY, B.S., Assistant Professor of Railroad

CONRAD LORING, B.S., Instructor in Surveying.
John JOSEPH JESSUP, M.S., Assistant in Civil Engineering.

3a. Summer Class in Field Practice and Mapping.

From May 20 to June 17, 1904, the Summer School of Surveying will be engaged in practical work at a camp established at some suitable spot on the coast. Work will be carried on, as far as possible, just as it is in actual practice. Theoretical study will be illustrated more fully by continuous field work than it can be during the regular sessions. A general survey, including triangulation and plane table work, will be made, so planned that every student may increase his efficiency in matters of topographic, city, and mine surveying. All field notes will be completely worked up by the students and represented in maps, computations, etc.

Prerequisite: Courses la and 1B in Civil Engineering (see pages 127–8 of the Announcement of Courses for 1903—4) prescribed for all students who wiil complete in May, 1904, the Junior year in the College of Civil Engineering, or the Sophomore year in the College of Mining.

3B. Summer Class in Railroad Field Practice and Mapping.

Given concurrently with 3A. The survey of a railroad line, illustrating methods of making preliminary, location, and construction surveys. All field notes are completely worked up in the office and embodied in maps, computations, estimates, etc.

Prerequisite: Courses 22 and 2B. Prescribed at the end of the Junior year in the College of Civil Engineering, to students who elect Railroad or Sanitary Engineering.

A tuition fee of five dollars will be required of each member of the class.

All Sophomores in the Civil Engineering course are strongly urged to take the course 3A at the end of their Sophomore year; and to reserve the Summer Class in Surveying 3B for the end of their Junior year, in order to obtain full and complete instruction in their railroad, canal, and plane table work.


GEORGE THOMAS WINTERBURN, Instructor in Drawing.

1. Instrumental Drawing.

Mr. MEYER. Practice in the use of drawing instruments, solving of geometrical problems, construction of conic sections and other mathematical curves, lettering. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 1-4. 22 East Hall.

1a. Elementary Free-Hand Drawing.

Mr. WINTERBURN. Drawing in pencil from models, embracing the study of light and shade and perspective; with lectures on methods of teaching drawin and the correlation the subject with oth stud es. dit for matriculation subject 16.

M Tu W Th F, 9-12. 5 East Hall.


EDWARD JAMES WICKSON, M.A., Professor of Agricultural Practice

and Superintendent of University Extension in Agriculture. MYER EDWARD JAFFA, M.S., Assistant Professor of Agriculture.

1. California Horticulture.

Professor WICKSON. This year's course will pertain chiefly to discussion of the relations of California horticulture to the horticultural arts and industries of other countries. These relations will be traced along three main lines:

(a) economic and commercial,
(6) horticultural,

(c) sociological. The plan will be to present local facts and tendencies in comparison with those discernible in other parts of the world where similar fruits, vegetables and flowers are grown. The purpose will, then, be twofold: first, to assist those seeking general information or data for economic consideration; second, to enable those contemplating enlistment in the horticultural industries of California to acquire knowledge of California conditions and methods as compared with those prevailing elsewhere. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 10. 13 Agricultural Building.

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