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HARRY BEAL TORREY, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Zoology.
B.S., University of California, 1895; M.S., 1898; University Fellow, Columbia University, 1900-01; Ph.D., Columbia University, 1903; Assistant in Zoology. University of California, 1895-98; Instructor in Zoology, 1898-1900, 1901-04; Assistant Professor of Zoology, 1904-08; Associate Professor, 1908..
MARY BEALS VAIL, Instructor in Home Economics in the Summer Session.
Diploma, Domestic Science, Pratt Institute, Brooklyn, New York, 1895; student, Teachers' College, Columbia University, 1899-1900; Columbia University Summer Schools, 1907-08; University of California, 1911-12; teacher of cooking, 1895-99; teacher, Home Nursing and Emergencies, Manual Training High School, Indian. apolis, Indiana, 1896-99; teacher, High School Cooking, Sewing and Basketry. Tome Institute, Port Deposit, Maryland, 1900-02; Instructor of Domestic Scienee, Teachers' College, Columbia University, New York, 1902.07; Director Department of Domestic Science, College of Industrial Arts, Dunton, Texas, 1907-11.
WINIFRED VAN HAGAN, Supervisor of Physical Training, Pasadena Publie
Schools. Graduate of the Boston Normal School of Gymnastics, 1904; Instructor of Gymnastics, Miss Head's School, Berkeley, 1904-05; Instructor of Gymnastics, Athleties and Swimming, Havergal College, Toronto, Canada, 1905.07; Instructor in Gymnastics, Y. W. C. A., Dayton, Ohio, 1907-08, and Director of Gymnasium Department, 1908-11; Supervisor of Physical Training and Special Corrective Work, Pasadena public schools, 1911..
CLAUDE HALSTEAD VAN TYNE, Ph.D., Professor of American History, Uni.
versity of Michigan. A.B., University of Michigan, 1896; Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1900 : Instructor in History, University of Pennsylvania, 1900-03; author of Brief His tory of the United States of America, The Loyalists in the American Rerolution ; Professor of American History, University of Michigan, 1906-.
William SAYLES WAKE, B.S., Assistant in Physics.
B.S., Knox College, 1911; Assistant in Physics, University of California, 1911.
OLIVER MILES WASHBURN, A.B., Assistant Professor of Classical Areh
aeology. A.B., Hillsdale College, 1894; fellow of the University of Chicago, resident in Rome, 1899-1900; student in the University at Bonn, Germany, 1902-04; fellow of the American Archaeological Institute, Athens, Greece, 1904-06; Instructor in Latin, University of California, 1907-09; Assistant Professor of Classical Archae. ology, 1909..
(REIGHTON WELLMAN, M.D., Professor of Medicine, Tulane University,
* RALPH ARCHIBALD WHITE, B.S., Instructor in ('ivil Engineering.
B.S., University of California, 1911; Instructor in Civil Engineering, 1912-.
* In the Summer School of Surveying, Camp California, Swanton, California.
JESSIE WILLARD, Assistant in Drawing in the Summer Session.
Graduate Chicago Art Institute; student under J. Vanderpoel; Instructor of juve. nile classes in Chicago Art Institute, two years; Instructor in Water Color in California School of Arts and Crafts, 1908-10; Instructor in Miss Head's School, Berkeley, 1910-12.
FRIEDRICH WILMSEN, Ph.D., Associate Professor of French.
Graduate of the Joachimsthal-Gymnasium, Berlin; student at Berlin and Heidel. berg; Examination pro facultate docendi at Berlin, 1901; Ph.D., University of Jena, 1902; Oberlehrer at the Gymnasium and Realgymnasium at Gross-Lichterfelde, Berlin; Associate Professor of French, University of California, 1911-.
GRACE WORTHEN, Instructor in Physical Education, State Normal School,
San Diego. Graduate of the Boston Normal School of Gymnastics, 1909; Assistant Director of Bessimer Park, South Park Playgrounds, Chicago, Illinois, one and a half years; Substitute Director of Physical Training, State Normal School, San Diego, 191011; Instructor in Physical Training, 1911-12.
Cary Thomas Wright, Ph.B., Acting Professor of Geography and Geology,
Mills College. B.S.D., State Normal School, Warrensburg, Missouri, 1895; special student, Harvard University, 1896-97; Ph.B., Drake University, 1898; Principal of High School, Stuart, Iowa, 1898-1899; Superintendent of Schools, Adair, Iowa, 1899. 1902; Supervisor of Science, Geography and Nature Study in elementary and high schools, Redlands, 1902-08; head of Science Department, John C. Fremont High School, Oakland, 1908.; author of Field, Laboratory and Library Manual of Physical Geography; graduate student, University of California, 1908; Acting Professor of Geography and Geology, Mills College, 1911-12.
WILLSON JOSEPH WYTHE, B.S., Assistant Professor of Drawing.
B.S., University of California, 1895; student, Mark Hopkins Institute of Art, 1895-97; student, Atelier Masqueray, New York, 1900-01; Instructor in Drawing, University of California, 1901-10; Licensed Architect, State of California, 1902; Assistant Professor of Drawing, University of California, 1910..
COURSES OF INSTRUCTION The University reserves the right to withdraw any course for which not more than four students enroll.
AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION MAURICE A. BIGELOW, Ph.D., Professor of Biology in Teachers College,
Columbia University. W. G. HUMMEL, B.S., Instructor in Agricultural Education. F. H. BOLSTER, A.B., Instructor in Botany and Horticulture in the Univer.
sity Farm School, at Davis. C. A. STEBBINS, B.S., Instructor in Agricultural Education. KATHARINE D. JONES, Assistant in Agricultural Education.
1. General Course with Laboratory.
Professor BIGELOW, Mr. STEBBINS, and Miss JONES. A comprehensive course combining educational discussions with study
of subject matter through the use of illustrative material with which teachers ought to be familiar. Some of this illustrative material will be presented in the form of type lessons which will serve as a basis for the educational discussions. The laboratory work will be planned to supplement the type lessons and educational discussions through the first-hand study of subject matter. It will consist of a series of exercises on seeds, germination, soil, capillarity, insect life-histories, birds, plants, and other objects and
processes. Lectures with demonstrations and laboratory. 2 units. Lectures: M Tu W Th F, 10; laboratory: MW, 1-3. 2 Agricultural
Building. 2. Round Table.
Professor BIGELOW. Conferences on current problems of nature-study teaching; introdue
tion, organization, methods, supervision, correlation, relation to school gardens and agriculture. Designed especially for superintendents, principals, supervisors, and teachers who are
interested. 1 unit. Tu Th, 11. 13 Agricultural Building.
II. SCHOOL GARDENS
3. Gardens and Garden Practice.
Mr. BOLSTER. The course will consist of (1) class-room work and (2) actual practice
in growing vegetables and flowers. The class-room exercises will consist of lectures, recitations, and reports upon the planning and planting of school and home gardens—fundamental principles of landscape art, selection of plants, making of plans. This work may involve the study of a text and consultation of works on gardening and ornamental plants. The garden practice will be carried on in a special garden which will accommodate forty students. No fee will be charged for this course, but each student is expected to furnish his own garden tools and seeds. The total cost of these is about $2.25. After the gardens are planted the practice work may include exercises in plant propagation, seedage methods, making and rooting cuttings, potting, budding, and grafting. Lectures,
recitations, and garden practice. 2 units. Lectures: M W F, 3. 13 Agricultural Building. Practice: Tu Th, 3-5.
4. Training Course in School Garden Supervision.
Mr. STEBBINS. The management, under supervision, of elementary school pupils who
work in the children's gardens on the University campus. This will include frequent conferences with the instructor in charge. The pupils, about two hundred in number, are organized into an embryo community called “The Garden City." All the activities included in the production and marketing of vegetables and flowers and the business of banking will be in operation. There will be ample opportunity for interesting work in supervision for as many as wish to undertake it. A daily appointment of at least one hour in the garden city, or the equivalent, will be required with the neces
sary conferences. 2 units. MW, 9; 2 Agricultural Building. S, 9-12, Garden City.
III. ELEMENTARY SCHOOL AGRICULTURE
5. Farm Crops and Livestock.
Mr. HUMMEL. The presentation of some of the most important subject matter included
in grammar school agriculture; the fundamental principles of seedage, irrigation, and tillage; a detailed study of typical crops, such as wheat, alfalfa, potato, peach, apple, orange; a study of types, breeds, care and improvement of the horse, the dairy cow, and poultry.
Daily lectures with supplementary reading. Students will be expected
to provide themselves with Hilgard and Osterhout's “ Agriculture
for Schools of the Pacific Slope.'' 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 8. 13 Agricultural Building.
IV. High School BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE AND AGRICULTURE
106. The Teaching of Biological Sciences in the High School.
Professor BIGELOW. This course will consider the aims and values of secondary school
science, the place of the biological sciences, comparative study of typical courses, organization and equipment, present tendencies and needs in science teaching. Teachers intending to enroll in this course may profitably familiarize themselves with Professor and Anna N. Bigelow's new high school text, “ Applied Biology” (The Macmillan Company). The following extract from the preface will give a suggestion as to the aims of the authors in preparing this work: "This book is intended for use as a combined text-book and practical guide for a year's course of five hours per week. It attempts to select from the fields of botany, zoology, and human biology the essential facts and especially the great ideas of the science of life which are of interest to the average intelligent
person. Lectures and discussions. 1 unit. MWF, 11. 13 Agricultural Building.
107. The Teaching of Agriculture in the High School. Mr. HUMMEL. The organization of the high school course in agriculture; the recent
development of secondary education in agriculture; the place of agriculture in the high school curriculum; the problem of sequence in the agricultural course; selection of subject matter; aims and methods of presentation; relation of general agriculture to the special agricultural subjects; the problem of laboratory and field exercises; the agricultural library; the agricultural teacher. Students will be expected to secure Bricker's “The Teaching of Agri
culture in the High School.” Lectures and discussions. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 9. 13 Agricultural Building.
108. The High School Course in Horticulture.
Mr. BOLSTER. The teaching of horticulture in the high schools-aims of the course,
organization and selection of material, determination of sequence,
Lectures and demonstrations. 2 units.