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Mrs. L. L. HARFORD, Instructor in Stenography and Typewriting in the

Summer Session.
LILLIAN M. SECREST, Assistant in Typewriting.
GARNETT R. Hall, Assistant in Stenography.

1. Stenography.

Mrs. HARFORD. Theory; dietation; examination based on knowledge of the manual,

and ability to write and read business letters at the rate of 15

Poras per minute. 2 units.
M Tu W Th F, 10-12. 10 North Hall.

2. Advanced Stenography.

Mr. HALL. Review of principles; dictation; speed practice; skill tests on new

matter at the rates of 100 and 125 words per minute. . 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 11. 10 North Hall.

3. Typewriting.

Mrs. HaRFORD. For students taking Stenography 1. Touch method; concentration;

mastery of keyboard; forms; copying from print; care of machine.

1 unit. M Tu W Th F, 9. 10 North Hall.

4. Typewriting.

Mr. HALL For students taking Stenography 2. Rapid copying from print; speed

drills from dictation; transcription of shorthand notes. 1 unit. M Tu W Th F, 10. 10 North Hall.

5. Course for Teachers.

Mrs. HARFORD. Methods of teaching commercial subjects; development of commereial

work in high schools. Lectures by principals and teachers of com

mercial high schools and colleges. 1 unit. Tu Th, 4. 10 North Hall,



CHARLES DERLETH, Jr., C.E., Professor of Civil Engineering and Dean of

the ('ollege of Civil Engineering. HENRY J. KESNER, C.E., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering, Director

of the Summer School of Surveying. ARTHUR C. ALVAREZ, B.S., Instructor in Civil Engineering. HORACE S. GRISWOLD, C.E., Instructor in Civil Engineering. ADOLPHUS J. EDDY, B.S., Instructor in Civil Engineering. GEORGE I. Gay, B.S., Instructor in Civil Engineering. RALPH A. WHITE, B.S., Instructor in Civil Engineering. Additional instructors, a medical officer, who will also act as commissary

agent, and the necessary cooks, janitors and helpers will be appointed before May 1, 1912.

The Summer School of Surveying is held at a camp established at the junction of Scott and Little creeks, Santa Cruz County, within one and one-half miles of the ocean coast; eighteen miles northwest of Santa ('ruz on the Ocean Shore Railroad. Attendance is divided into two sessions on account of the large number of students. About two hundred students attend the school each year. The first session begins Thursday, May 16; the second session, Thursday, June 13. Each session is about four weeks in length. The first session accommodates third-year students in the College of Civil Engineering, and a portion of the first-year class of all the Engineering Colleges. The remaining first-year students attend the second session. Students attending the first session leave Berkeley on May 16; those attending the second session, on June 13.


All regular students attending camp pay a University fee of twenty dollars,


A deposit of thirty dollars is required from each student, to cover expenses incurred for railroad fares, board at camp, and fines for injury to instruments or camp equipment. Any surplus not required to cover the above items is returned to the student.

The University fee and commissary deposit must be paid in advance to the Comptroller of the University at Berkeley. Receipts for these pay. ments must be shown to the Camp Director after reaching camp.


1. Civil Engineering 3A.

Assistant Professor KESNER, Mr. ALVAREZ, Mr. EDDY, Mr.

GRISWOLD, Mr. Gay, Mr. WHITE, and Assistants. This course consists of field practice in Plane Surveying, comprising such subjects as:

Determination of length of base lines.
Measurement of horizontal angles by repetition.
Azimuth traverse.
Differential and profile leveling.
Topographic survey, by plane table and stadia.
Determination of latitude and azimuth with engineers' transit,

by solar and Polaris observations.
Mine survey problems.
Stream gauging.
Simple railroad curves.

Elementary earthwork computations.
Four weeks' continuous field work in first or second sessions as assigned.

Required of Freshmen in all Engineering Colleges. Prerequisite: course Civil Engineering 1. 3 units,

2. Civil Engineering 3B.

Assistant Professor KESNER, Mr. GRISWOLD, Mr. Gay, and Assistants.

Section 1. Railroad Section.
This course comprises field and office work necessary for the location
of a short length of railroad, including:

Preliminary surveys.
Final location.
Drainage area and right-of-way surveys.
Maps and protiles.

Estimates of quantities and costs.
Prescribed at the end of the Junior year for all students in the College

of Civil Engineering, Railroad course. The work should be taken during the summer following the year in which Civil Engineering 2A, 2B, and 2c are completed. Additional prerequisites are Civil Engineering 3a and Astronomy 3. Four weeks' continuous field practice. 3 units credit.

Section 2. Irrigation and Sanitary Section.
This course comprises field and office work necessary for,
A. The location of a canal, including the following problems:

Determination of stream flow.
Location and design of head. works.
Trial line survey.
Contour and topographic surveys.
Location survey.
Cross-sectioning of one mile of the line.
Calculation of earthwork and other quantities.

Making of preliminary estimates.
B. A hydrographic survey of an existing reservoir.
C. Sanitary studies, including:

Construction, operation and control of camp filter plant.
Bacterial determination of filter plant efficiency.
Surveys, designs and estimates for lateral, main and intercept-

ing sewerage systems. Prescribed at the end of the Junior year for students in the Sanitary

and Irrigation courses who do not elect Section 1. Prerequisites: Civil Engineering 3A, 2A, 2B, 10, 11A, or Irrigation 2; Astronomy 3. Four weeks' continuous field practice. 3 units credit.

Students interested in surveying field practice are advised to secure the Special Bulletins of Information of the Summer School of Surveying.

Communications regarding the work of the Summer School of Survey. ing should be addressed to the Dean of the College of Civil Engineering, University of California, Berkeley, California..


Harry B. TORREY, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Zoology.
JOSEPH A. Long, Ph.D., Instructor in Zoology.
ASA C. CHANDIER, A.B., Assistant in Zoology.

1. The Behavior of Organisms. An Introduction to Comparative Psychology.

Associate Professor TORREY. Conditions that control behavior; the influence of the environment

upon organisms and how they come in contact with it; the nervous system and sense organs; reflex actions and instincts; the beginnings of intelligence and rational behavior; mental evolution; the

relation of biology to psychology. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 9. 5 East Hall.

2. Evolution, Variation and Heredity. Associate Professor TORREY. The facts of organic evolution and the significance of recent develop

ments in the fields of variation and heredity. Among the topics to be treated will be: Galton's laws of ancestral inheritance and regression; the statistical method, its results and limitations; Mendel's studies in plant hybridization; the experimental method; continuous and discontinuous variations; the mutations of De Vries; the relative importance of these types of variation in the origin of wild species, and domestic races; natural selection and geographical' isolation; evolution and adaptation; the inheritance of acquired characters; Burbank, Nilsson, Hays and other improvers of domestic races; the improvement of the human species

eugenics. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 10. 5 East Hall.

4. Ecology of the Vertebrates.

Mr. CHANDLER. General ecology of the vertebrates, with special reference to the mam

mals and birds of California. The lectures discuss the taxonomy and relationships of the vertebrates, and the habits, life histories, adaptations to environment, and economic importance of the common species. Special attention is given to the nesting and food habits, and to the migrations of birds. Lectures, demonstra

tions, and conferences. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 2. Museum of Vertebrate Zoology.

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