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SUMMER SESSION, 1904.

GENERAL STATEMENT.

The Summer Session of the University of California for 1904 will be held in Berkeley, beginning on Monday, June 27, extending over six weeks, and closing on Saturday, August 6. For entrance no formal examinations will be required, but admission will be granted upon application when it shall appear to the Faculty that the applicant is of good moral character and of sufficient maturity and intelligence to profit by the exercises of the Session. Courses will be offered in the following subjects:

PHILOSOPHY
EDUCATION

ASTRONOMY
PHYSICS

HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE CHEMISTRY

MUSIC

BOTANY

GREEK

ZOOLOGY

LATIN

ENGLISH

GERMAN

FRENCH

SPANISH

ITALIAN

CELTIC
MATHEMATICS

Faculty.

PHYSIOLOGY

MINERALOGY

PHYSICAL GEOGRAPHY

CIVIL ENGINEERING

DRAWING

AGRICULTURE

ENTOMOLOGY

PHYSICAL CULTURE

Instruction will be given not only by members of the regular Faculty of the University, but by a number of wellknown men of letters and of science from Eastern universities and from Europe. Among these will be Sir William Ramsay, Professor of Chemistry in University College,

London; Hugo de Vries, Professor of Botany in the University of Amsterdam; Svante August Arrhenius, Professor of Physics in the University of Stockholm; James Ward, Fellow of Trinity College and Professor of Mental Philosophy in the University of Cambridge; Reginald Aldworth Daly, Geologist to Canada for the International Boundary Commission; Frederick Jackson Turner, Director of the School of History and Professor of American History in the University of Wisconsin; Francis Barton Gummere, Professor of English in Haverford College; Morris Hicky Morgan, Professor of Classical Philology in Harvard University; Albert Augustus Stanley, Professor of Music in the University of Michigan; Frank Morton McMurry, Professor of the Theory and Practice of Teaching, Teachers College, Columbia University; Hammond Lamont, Managing Editor of the New York Evening Post, formerly Professor of Rhetoric in Brown University; Charles Hall Grandgent, Professor of Romance Languages in Harvard University; Fonger De Haan, Professor of Spanish in Bryn Mawr College; Archibald Cary Coolidge, Assistant Professor of History in Harvard University.

Laboratory Courses.

The work in Physics, Chemistry, Botany, and Mineralogy will consist of practical laboratory courses, supplemented by lectures on the principles involved. Progress in developing the methods and fixing clearly the aim of such work has been so rapid that the best results have not yet found their way into books. This fact enhances the importance to teachers of the opportunity thus offered. In Physics and Chemistry provision will be made for students and applicants who wish to do experimental work in preparation for university matriculation.

The work in Physical Geography will include field excursions and will be of especial value to teachers of this subject in the secondary schools.

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