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PHYSIOLOGY

SAMUEL S. MAXWELL, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Physiology.
Hugh K. BERKLEY, Assistant in Physiology in the Summer Session.

1. The Imitation and Control of Life Phenomena.

Associate Professor MAXWELL. A simple and non-technical presentation of some of the results of

experimental biology and general physiology. Among the topics discussed will be the following: Fertilization and segmentation of the sea urchin egg; chemical fertilization; artificial hybridization; experimental work in heredity; Mendelism; the control of animal movements through the action of physical agents such as light, gravitation, galvanic currents, etc. (the tropic reactions); the

interpretation of the behavior of the lower organisms. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 11. The Rudolph Spreckels Physiological Laboratory.

2. The Elements of Human Physiology. Associate Professor MAXWELL. The essential facts of elementary physiology with special reference to

the needs of teachers in secondary schools and students of physical culture. Attention will be given to the simplification of methods and apparatus and to the advantage of physiology as the basis of

a high school course in general science. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 10. The Rudolph Spreckels Physiological Laboratory.

103. Laboratory in General Physiology.

Associate Professor MAXWELL and Mr. BERKLEY. Laboratory work on certain subjects selected from course 1 can be

provided for a limited number of students. Hours and credits by special arrangement. Laboratory fee, $2.50.

POLITICAL SCIENCE

Thomas Harrison REED, A.B., LL.B., Associate Professor of Government.

1. The Government of the United States. Associate Professor REED A study of our state and national governments. Recommended by the

department for all teachers of this subject who have had no other university course in government. Open to all students of the Sum

mer Session. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 10. 107 California Hall.

2. Contemporary Political Questions.

Associate Professor REED. A series of evening lectures on matters of present political interest.

Credit will be given for attendance and for writing a brief paper

on the subject of one of the lectures to be selected by the student. (1) Failures of the Direct Primary. (2) The Place of the Initiative and Referendum in Our Government. (3) The Use and Abuse of the Recall. (4) The Long Ballot as a Cause of Political Corruption. (5) Administrative Disorganization in California. (6) A Civil Service Law for California. (7) State Administration of Education. (8) The Place of Experts in Our State and Municipal Affairs. (9) Shall We Have a Greater San Francisco? (10) The Proper Limits of Partisanship. (11) What is wrong with the Presidency? Open to all students of the Summer Session. 1 unit. Tu Th, 8 p.m. 113 ('alifornia Hall.

103. The Evolution of City Government in the United States.

Associate Professor REED. Especial stress will be laid on the development of the current forms of

municipal organization. The course will be conducted by means of lectures, assigned reading and a brief paper. Additional credit may be secured by conducting some suitable investigation after the close of the Summer Session under the direction of the department. 2

units. Prerequisite: Political Science 1 or its equivalent. MWF, 11, and conferences to be arranged. 107 California Hall,

PUBLIC HEALTH

CREIGHTON WELLMAN, M.D., Professor of Preventive Medicine, Tulane

University. FREDERICK P. GAY, A.B., M.D., Professor of Pathology. WILBUR A. SAWYER, A.B., M.D., Director of the State Hygienic Laboratory. John N. FORCE, M.D., M.S., Lecturer in Hygiene. EUGENE S. KILGORE, M.D., Lecturer in Hygiene and Medical Examiner. Ivan C. Hall, M.S., Assistant in Bacteriology.

A deposit of $10 will be required of all students taking laboratory courses; of this sum $5 will be retained for cost of materials, and the balance, after deducting for apparatus broken or lost, will be refunded.

1. First Aid.

Dr. KILGORE. A course in the recognition and emergency treatment of the common

accidents of the home, schoolroom, street, and playground. Practical exercises in bandaging, application of splints and tourniquets, carrying the wounded, and artificial respiration. The American Red Cross Abbreviated Text-book on First Aid will be followed.

1 unit. MWF, 1. 5 East Hall.

2. Elementary Bacteriology.

Mr. HALL. An introductory laboratory course in bacteriology, including prepara

tion of culture media, isolation of organisms, and the methods of studying them. Bacteriological examinations of air, water, milk and food stuffs will be undertaken by the student in the laboratory. Some of the commoner disease-producing bacteria will be con

sidered briefly. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 1-4. Bacteriology Laboratory.

3. Health Supervision of Schools.

Drs. FORCE and KILGORE. The organization of school health departments, including school sani

tation, medical inspection, school nursing, and social service. The physical defects of school children, with systems for their recording, and suggestions for their relief; the question of physical

education. 1 unit. Tu Th, 11. Pathology Building.

4. Methods of Teaching Hygiene.

Dr. WELLMAN. Lectures, demonstrations, and experiments suitable for use in present

ing the principles of public health to pupils in graded schools. A series of simple experiments that can be used with the limited apparatus at the command of the ordinary school. It will aim to give to children an appreciation of the purposes and methods of sanitation, of infection and the spread of disease, of disinfection and the control of disease, of food supplies and the protection of food, of ventilation, of waste and the removal of waste, of the things which the state does to protect the individual, and of the things which the individual can do to protect himself. One hour

lecture and one hour laboratory. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 9-11. Bacteriology Laboratory.

7. Public Health.

Dr. SAWYER. A series of semi-popular lectures by practical workers along various

lines of public health. 1 unit. Tu Th, 8 p.m. 101 California Hall.

105. Public Health.

Dr. FORCE. A lecture course on the essentials of public health. 1 unit. MW F, 11. Pathology Building.

106. Public Health Laboratory.

Dr. SAWYER. A laboratory course in the application of physical, chemical, biological

and bacteriological methods to the problems of public health. Instruction in standard methods of examination of air, water, and milk. Laboratory practice in the detection of communicable diseases. Testing of disinfectants. Standardization of biological

products. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 9-12. Bacteriology Laboratory.

208. Research in Immunity.

Dr. GAY. Problems of infection and immunity. Hours and units to be arranged.

SPANISH

ELIJAH CLARENCE Hills, Litt.D., Professor of Romance Languages, Colorado

College. AURELIO MACEDONIO ESPINOSA, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Spanish, Stan

ford University. Carlos BRANSBY, M.A., Litt.D., Assistant Professor of Spanish.

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1. Elementary Spanish. (Double course.) Assistant Professor ESPINOSA. Training in pronunciation, and in the essentials of forms; translation,

conversation and composition. For beginners and those desiring to review the rudiments. Hills and Ford's Spanish Grammar and 300 pages at least of reading Spanish novels and plays. Satisfactory completion of this course will give credit for matriculation subject

15c or for Spanish A in the regular session. 4 units. M Tu W Th F, 9-11. 16B North Hall. 2. Advanced Spanish. (Double course.) Assistant Professor BRANSBY. Reading, composition and conversation. Valera's El Pajaro Verde,

Morrison's Tres Comedias Modernas, Selgas’ La Mariposa Blanca, Hills and Ford's Spanish Grammar. Open to students who have completed course 1 or its equivalent. Satisfactory completion of this course will give credit for Spanish B in the regular session.

4 units. M Tu W Th F, 11 and 2. 16B North Hall.

104. Modern Spanish Drama.

Assistant Professor ESPINOSA. Lectures in Spanish on the history of the Spanish drama from the

beginning of the nineteenth century to the present time. Those desiring credit for this course will be required to do collateral

reading. 1 unit. Tu Th, 8 p.m. 103 California Hall.

105. Advanced Spanish.

Assistant Professor BRANSBY. Ford's Selections from “Don Quijote" and Tolra's “El Cantivo.” Lectures on Don Quijote. 1 unit. MWF, 3. 168 North Hall.

200. The Literature of Spain and Spanish America. Professor HILLS.

An intensive study of several representative modern authors. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 2. 7 Library.

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