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Civil Engineering Laboratories. The Civil Engineering Laboratories for the testing of materials have been fitted with apparatus particularly designed for experimental tests and original investigation. They contain tension, compression, torsion and impact machines for testing the strength and elastic properties of metals, timbers, stone, concrete and other structural materials. The timbers, building stones, cements and bitumens of the Pacific Coast receive special attention in these laboratories.
The Sanitary and Municipal Laboratories of the department afford facilities for routine and research work on problems relating to the determination of chemical, bacteriological and physical properties of water, sewage, air and municipal refuse. Apparatus is available for special studies of rainfall rates and run-off in streams and sewers. Practical problems in hydraulics, water and sewage purification, municipal refuse disposal and ventilation can be studied in the laboratories or can be solved elsewhere with the use of the laboratory equipment. Special opportunities for tests upon materials for road and pavement construction are also offered.
These laboratories have their own machine rooms for preparing speci. mens and making apparatus needed for special tests. Besides the large testing machines, they are provided with extensometers and other measuring instruments, with smaller machines for cement testing, apparatus for testing wire, cable and reinforced concrete beams and columns.
The Laboratories of Agricultural Chemistry, Soils, and Cereal Investigations are located in Budd Hall. The Fertilizer Control, Pure Food Control and Insecticide Control are in adjoining structures. The Plant Pathology, Entomology, Pomology, Viticulture and Plant Breeding laboratories are located in Agriculture Hall.
OPPORTUNITIES FOR RECREATION Harmon Gymnasium. This gymnasium, presented to the University by the late A. K. P. Harmon, is well equipped, and provides all male students with opportunities for physical culture. Besides the main hall and athletic quarters, there are one hundred and sixty-seven shower baths and two thousand steel lockers for the use of the students.
The exercises in the gymnasium are conducted systematically under the supervision of the Director of Physical Education.
Hearst Hall. Hearst Hall was presented to the University by Mrs. Phoebe A. Hearst for a women's gymnasium. It contains the best of modern equipment, with special facilities to correct physical defects. Connected with the gymnasium are one hundred shower baths, supplied with hot and cold water; two hundred dressing rooms, and nine hundred lockers for the exclusive use of women students. The lower hall is used as a general gathering place for the women of the University.
Connected with the gymnasium is an enclosed court 150 long and 80 feet wide, with a seating capacity of one thousand, also the gift of Mrs. Hearst. It is used as an outdoor gymnasium, as well as for basketball and other games suitable for women.
Athletic Grounds. The tennis courts, California Field, the baseball field, and the running track offer opportunity for pleasant and healthful recreation.
Swimming Pool. The University swimming pool on Canyon road will be open to students of the Summer Session and in charge of competent attendants. Hours will be reserved for women.
FACULTY OF THE SUMMER SESSION
BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER, Ph.D., LL.D., President of the University.
RAYMOND BARRINGTON ABBOTT, M.S., Instructor in Physics.
B.S., University of California, 1908; Assistant in Physics, University of California, 1908; Instructor in Physics, 1910; M.S., University of California,
1912. JESSIE ADAMSON, Assistant in Physical Education. ROBERT GRANT AITKEN, Sc.D., Astronomer, Lick Observatory, Mount Hamilton, California.
A.B., Williams College, 1887; M.A., 1892; Sc.D. (Hon.) University of the Pacific, 1903; Instructor in Mathematics, Livermore College, California, 1888-1891; Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy, University of the Pacific, 1891-1895; Assistant Astronomer, Lick Observatory, 1895–1907; As
tronomer, 1907-; Lecturer on Astronomy in the Summer Sessions, 1908, 1909. ESTHER HOUK-ALLEN, Instructor of Music in the Summer Session. Session.
Graduate of the Metropolitan School of Music, Indianapolis, 1907; student at the American Institute of Normal Methods, Evanston, Illinois, 1907-08; Supervisor of Public School Music, 1907-10; church soloist, Indianapolis, 1906-10; church soloist, Greenwich, Connecticut, 1910–11; student at the Damrosch Institute of Musical Art, 1910-11; pupil of Bruno Huhn and Oscar Saenger, New York City, 1910-11; Instructor in Music, University of California Summer Session, 1911, 1912, 1913.
*ARTHUR CARL ALVAREZ, B.S., Instructor in Civil Enginering.
B.S., University of California, 1908; Instructor in Civil Engineering, University of California, 1908-,
JESSIE EVAN ARMSTRONG, Assistant in Stenography.
Graduate Oklahoma Central State Normal School, 1906; Student Kala. mazoo College, 1907; Graduate Spalding Commercial College, Kansas City, 1908; Principal Commercial Department, Williams Business College, Oshkosh, Wisconsin, 1910; Principal Shorthand Department, National Business College, Minnesota, 1910–11; Instructor in Shorthand, Academy of Idaho, 1911.
A. H. AYRES, M.A., Instructor in Science, Carson City High School, Nevada.
* In the Summer School of Surveying, Camp California, Swanton, California.
WILLIAM DANIEL BANNISTER, A.B., Principal of Lemoore High School.
A.B., University of Missouri, 1902; Teaching Fellow, University of Missouri, 1901-02; Assistant in Physics, Summer Session, University of Missouri, 1902; Teacher of Physics and Manual Training, High School, Billings, Montana, 1902–04; Head of Science and Manual Training, High School, Cairo, Illinois, 1904-06; Principal, 1906-10; Assistant in Physics, University of
California, 1912; Principal, Lemoore Union High School, 1912EVERETT CHARLES BEACH, M.D., Director of Physical Education, Los Angeles High School.
M.D., Baltimore Medical College, 1907; A.B., University of Southern California, 1911; Gymnasium Assistant, Williston Seminary, Massachusetts, 1899 1901; Student Assistant in Gymnasium, Stanford University, 1901-03; Assistant Physical Director, Central Y. M. C. A., Baltimore, Maryland, 1903-04; Physical Director, Social Settlements, Baltimore, 1903-06; Physical Director, College Preparatory School, Baltimore, 1904-06; Physical Director, Loyola College, Baltimore, 1904-06; Physical Director, University School, Baltimore, 1907-08; Director of Special Gymnastics, Nurse's Training School, Sheppard. Pratt Hospital, Baltimore, 1907-08; Director in Physical Training, Baltimore Athletic Club, 1906-08; Physical Director in Public Playgrounds, Baltimore, 1906–08; Demonstrator in Pathology, Baltimore Medical College, 1904-08; Lecturer in Education, University of California, 1912-13; Director of Physical Training, Los Angeles Public Schools, 1908–; Director of Physical Education,
University of California Summer Session, 1910, 1911, 1912.
B.L., University of California, 1908; M.L., 1909; Assistant in German,
BENJAMIN ABRAM BERNSTEIN, A.B., Instructor in Mathematics.
Graduate of Baltimore City College, 1902; A.B., Johns Hopkins University, 1905; Instructor in Mathematics, University School for Boys, Baltimore, 1906
07; Instructor in Mathematics, University of California, 1907ISABEL BEVIER, Ph.M., Professor of Household Science, University of Illinois.
Ph.B., University of Wooster, 1885; Ph.M., 1888; Case School of Applied Science, summers 1888, 1889; Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1897-98; Principal High School, Shelby, Ohio, 1885-87; Professor of Natural Science, Pennsylvania College for Women, 1888-97; Professor of Chemistry, Lake Erie College, Painesville, Ohio, 1898–99; Assistant in Nutrition Investigations, U. S. Department of Agriculture, 1894-99; Professor of Household Science, University of Illinois, 1900
FREDERICK THOMAS BLANCHARD, M.A., Instructor in English.
B.L., University of California, 1904; M.A., Yale University, 1908; As. sistant in Rhetoric, Yale University, 1906-08; Instructor in English, Univer.
sity of California, 1908-, ANTHONY F. BLANKS, M.A., Assistant in the College of Oratory, Ohio Wesleyan University.
M.A., Vanderbilt University; Assistant to Professor Fulton in the Ohio Wesleyan University,
WALTER CHARLES BLASDALE, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Chemistry.
B.S., University of California, 1892; M.S., 1896; Ph.D., 1900; Assistant in Chemistry, 1892-95; Instructor, 1895-1903; Assistant Professor, 1903-11; Associate Professor, 1911-.
H. C. BLESSE, Assistant in Physical Education in the Summer Session. FRED HARVEY BOLSTER, A.B., Instructor in Botany and Horticulture, University Farm.
A.B., Ohio Wesleyan University, 1903; Superintendent and Principal, Public Schools, Louisa, Kentucky, 1903-04; Government Teacher, Philippine Islands, 1904-07; Teacher of Agriculture, Gardena High School, Los Angeles, 1908–10: Oxnard High School, 1910–11; Instructor in Botany and Horticul.
ture, University of California Farm School, 1911-. RICHARD GAUSE BOONE, Ph.D., Lecturer in Education.
M.A., DePauw University, 1884; Ph.D., Ohio University, 1889; Superin. tendent of Schools, Frankfort, Indiana, 1876–86; Acting Professor of Phil. osophy, Indiana University, 1886-87; head of department of education, 1886– 93; President of Michigan Normal College, 1893-99; Superintendent of City Schools, Cincinnati, Ohio, 1899-1903; Chautauqua and Institute Lecturer on Education, 1903-08; editor of Education (Boston), 1905-08; author of Educa. tion in the United States, Education in Indiana, Science of Education, The Elective System in College and University, etc.; member of the National Coun. cil of Education and the National Geographic Society; Lecturer in Education,
University of California, 1909-.
B.S., University of Liverpool, 1911; M.S., 1912; Teaching Fellow in
Chemistry, University of California, 1912THIRMUTHIS A. BROOKMAN, A.B., Head of Department of Mathematics, Berkeley High School.
A.B., University of California, 1899; teacher of mathematics and English, Azusa High School, 1899–02; Redlands High School, 1902-08; graduate student in Columbia University and University of Chicago, 1908-09; head of
department of mathematics, upper and lower high schools, Berkeley, 1909–. KATE BROUSSEAU, Ph.D., Professor of Philosophy and Social Science, Mills College.
Student, Paris, Leipsic, Göttingen, 1887-88; University of Paris, 189091, 1894-97; College de France, 1890–91; l'Ecole d'Anthropologie, Paris, 189495; College de France, 1894-96; Teacher of Psychology and Pedagogy, Los Angeles Normal School, 1897-1903; student, University of Paris, 1903-04; student, Clinique Joffroy, Sainte-Anne Insane Asylum, Paris, 1903-04; Teacher of Psychology and Economics, Miss Porter's School, Farmington, Connecticut,
1905–06; Professor of Philosophy and Social Science, Mills College, 1907VIOLET C. BROWN, Teacher of Manual Training in the Berkeley Public Schools.
Graduate of the San Jose State Normal School, 1906; Supervisor of Manual Training, San Jose Normal Training School, 1905; Teacher of Manual Training, Alameda Public Schools, 1906-07; Teacher of Manual Training in the Berkeley Public Schools, 1907-; Instructor in Manual Training, University of California Summer Sessions, 1910, 1911, 1912.