« PrejšnjaNaprej »
Mazyck P. RAVENEL, M.D., Professor of Bacteriology and Director of the State Hygienic Laboratory, University of Wisconsin.
Graduate, University of the South, 1881; M.D., Medical College, State of South Carolina, 1884; Pasteur Institute, Paris, 1895; Hygienic Institute, University of Halle, 1895; Maragliano Institute, Genoa, Italy, 1904; Assistant Medical Director of Phipps Institute for Prevention of Tuberculosis; Professor of Bacteriology, University of Wisconsin, 1907–; Director of the State Hygienic Laboratory, and of the Pasteur Institute, University of Wisconsin, 1909
THOMAS HARRISON REED, A.B., LL.B., Associate Professor of Government.
A.B., Harvard University, 1901; LL.B., Harvard Law School, 1904; Assistant in Government, Harvard University, 1902-04; Instructor in Political Science, University of California, 1909; Assistant Professor, 1909–11; Executive Secretary to the Governor of California, 1911; Associate Professor
of Government, University of California, 1911-. WILLIAM GARDNER REED, M.A., F.R.Met. Soc., Instructor in Climatology.
A.B., Harvard University, 1906; M.A., 1911; Assistant in Geography, Teachers' School of Science, Boston, 1907–11; Assistant in Physiography, Harvard University, 1908-11; Assistant in Meteorology. Harvard University, 1909-11; Instructor in Climatology, University of California, 1911-.
LEON JOSIAH RICHARDSON, A.B., Associate Professor of Latin.
A.B., University of Michigan, 1890; Assistant in Latin, University of California, 1891-92; Instructor in Latin, 1892-95, 1897-98; Assistant Professor, 1898-1907; Associate Professor, 1907-; Dean, University of California Summer Sessions, 1902, 1903, 1904.
RUDOLPH SCHEVILL, Ph.D., Professor of Spranish.
A.B., Yale University, 1896; Ph.D., University of Munich, 1898; Instructor in French and German, Bucknell University, 1899-1900; Instructor in French and Spanish, Yale College, 1901-07; Assistant Professor of the Spanish language and literature, 1907-10; Professor of Spanish, University of Cali. fornia, 1910–
Hugo KARL SCHILLING, Ph.D., Professor of the German Language and Literature.
M.A., and Ph.D., University of Leipzig, 1885; Professor of modern languages, Wittenberg College, 1886-1891; Assistant Professor of German, Harvard University, 1891-1901; Professor of the German language and
literature, University of California, 1901– EUGENE PAUL SCHOCH, C.E., M.A., Ph.D., Professor of Physical Chemistry, University of Texas.
C.E., University of Texas, 1894; M.A., 1896; Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1902; in department of Chemistry, University of Texas, 1893-1911; Pro
fessor of Physical Chemistry, 1911-. John L. SCHOOLCRAFT, Reader in English, Summer Session. CHARLES Louis SEEGER, Jr., A.B., Professor of Music.
A.B., Harvard University, 1908; magna cum laude, honors in music; studying in Munich, Berlin, etc., 1908-11; Assistant Conductor, Cologne Opera, 1910; Professor of Music, University of California, 1912–
CHARLES ALPHONSO SMITH, Ph.D., LL.D., Edgar Allen Poe Professor of English in the University of Virginia.
A.B., Davidson College, 1884; M.A., 1887; Instructor, Johns Hopkins University, 1889-93; Ph.D., 1893; Professor of English, Louisiana State University, 1893-1902; LL.D., University of Mississippi, 1905; Professor of English and Dean of Graduate Department, University of North Carolina, 1902-09; Edgar Allen Poe Professor of English, University of Virginia, 1909-; Roosevelt Professor of American Literature at Berlin during 1910–11.
FRANKLIN B. SNYDER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of English Literature, Northwestern University.
A.B., Beloit College, 1905; M.A., Harvard University, 1907; Ph.D., 1909; Teaching Fellow in English, Beloit College, 1905-06; Instructor in English Literature, Northwestern University, 1909-11; Assistant Professor, 1911-,
ALFRED SOLOMON, M.A., Instructor in French.
A.B., Occidental College, 1900; A.B., University of California, 1902; M.A., 1903; Assistant in French, University of California, 1902-09; Instructor in French, 1909–.
Thomas DaLE STEWART, Assistant in Chemistry, Summer Session.
A.B., University of California, 1888; M.A., Yale University, 1890; M.A. and Ph.D., University of Leipzig, 1896; Instructor in Philosophy, University of California, 1893-96; Instructor in Psychology, 1896-97; Assistant Professor, 1897–99; Associate Professor, 1899-1904; Professor of Psychology, Johns Hopkins University, 1904-08; Professor of Psychology, University of California, 1908
EDWARD GRIFFITH STRICKLEN, Assistant in Music at the Summer Session.
Composer of music for the Green Knight, grove play of the Bohemian Club, 1911; composer of music for the Partheneia, 1913; Assistant in Music, University of California, 1912
CATHERINE EDITH STROUSE, Teacher of Methods, Courses, and Supervisor of Music in Training Department, Kansas State Normal School.
Graduate Winona State Normal School, Minnesota ; departmental work in music in grades five years; graduate, Thomas Normal Training School; Supervisor of Music, Manitowoc, Wisconsin, three years; graduate, National Summer School, Chicago; Supervisor of Music in Wausau, Wisconsin, four years; special seal in methods in National Summer School; Supervisor of Music, Kansas State Normal School, 1910–,
HELEN BINNINGER SUTLIFF, A.B., Chief Cataloguer, Stanford University Library.
A.B., University of Kansas, 1890; Head Cataloguer, University of Kansas Library, 1891-1905; Cataloguer in Columbia University Library, Summer, 1901; Chief Cataloguer, Stanford University Library, 1905
LAURETTA V. SWEESY, Special Lecturer in Music.
Student of Chicago Conservatory of Music; graduate of American Institute of Normal Music Methods, Chicago; Student of music department of Columbia University and Damrosch Musical Art Institute, New York, 1910–11;
Supervisor of Music, Pasadena public schools, 1897-1901; Supervisor of
FLORENCE M. SYLVESTER, B.L., M.D., Instructor in Hygiene, Oakland Public Schools.
B.L., University of Minnesota, 1900; M.D., University of California, 1907; Lecturer in Hygiene, University of California, 1911; Instructor in Hygiene, Oakland Public Schools, 1911-.
William REYNOLDS VANCE, Ph.D., Dean of the Law School, University of Minnesota.
A.B., 1892; M.A., 1893; Ph.D., 1895; LL.B., 1897, Washington and Lee University; M.A. (honorary), Yale University, 1909; Instructor in English, Washington and Lee University, 1891-95; Professor of Law, 18971902; Dean, Law Department 1902–03; Professor of Law, 1903-10; Dean, Law School, 1905-10, George Washington University; Lines Professor of Law, Yale University, 1910-12; Dean, Law School, University of Minnesota, 1912–; Professor of Law, University of Chicago Law School, summer quar. ters, 1909, 1911,
Mary E. VINER, Assistant in Stenography in the Summer Session.
A.B., Hillsdale College, 1894; fellow of the University of Chicago, resident in Rome, 1899–1900; student in the l'niversity 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 Archaeology, 1909-.
HUTTON WEBSTER, Ph.D., Professor of Social Anthropology, L'niversity of Nebraska.
A.B., Stanford University, 1896; M.A., 1897; Ph.D., Harvard University, 1904; Assistant Professor of Economics, Williams College, 1904-07; Professor
of Social Anthropology, University of Nebraska, 1907– * RALPH ARCHIBALD WHITE, B.S., Instructor in Civil Engineering.
B.S., University of California, 1911; Instructor in Civil Engineering, 1912-,
JESSIE WILLARD, Assistant in Graphic Art in the Summer Session.
Graduate, Chicago Art Institute, student under J. Vanderpoel; Instructor of juvenile classes in Chicago Art Institute, two years; Instructor in Water Color in California School of Arts and Crafts, 1908-10; Assistant in Graphic Art, University of California Summer Sessions, 1909, 1912; Instructor in
Miss Head's School, Berkeley, 1910-. TALCOTT WILLIAMSON, M.L., English Master in the Thacher School, Nordl. hoff, California.
B.L., University of California, 1908; M.L., 1911; Teaching Fellow in English, 1909-10; English Master in the Thacher School, 1910-.
* In the Summer School of Surveying, Camp California, Swanton, California.
LIGHTNER WITMER, Ph.D., Professor of Psychology and Director of the Psychological Laboratory and Clinic, University of Pennsylvania.
A.B., University of Pennsylvania, 1888; M.A. and Ph.D., University of Leipzig, 1892; Instructor in English and History, Rugby Academy, Philadelphia, 1888–91; Assistant in Psychology, University of Pennsylvania, 188992; director of psychological laboratory, 1892; lecturer on psychology, Bryn Mawr College, 1896-98; psychologist of Elwyn, Pennsylvania Training School for Feeble-Minded Children, since 1896-; Professor of Psychology, Lehigh University, 1903-05; founded the Psychological Clinic, University of Pennsylvania, 1896, and the Hospital School, 1907; founder and editor of The Psychological Clinic, a journal of orthogenics for the study and treatment of mental retardation and deviation, 1907.
GLENN Woods, Conductor of the Arion Club, Organist and Choirmaster, Supervisor of Music, McKinley High School, St. Louis, Missouri.
Conductor of Kansas City Oratorio Society, Choral Club, and Ladies Lyric Club, 1902–07; three diplomas, cum laude, public school music, National Summer School, 1902–06; special work in training boys' voices and Episcopal choirs, 1905; Instructor, Forest Park University, and Washington University Glee Clubs, St. Louis; Conductor of the Arion Club; Supervisor of Music, McKinley High School, St. Louis, 1912–
GRACE WORTHEN, Instructor in Physical Education, Los Angeles Intermediate Schools.
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, 1910–11; Instructor in Physical Training, 1911-12; Instructor in Intermediate Schools, Los Angeles, 1912
CARY THOMAS Wright, M.S., Instructor in Commercial Geography.
Ph.B., Drake University, 1898; M.S., University of California, 1911; Principal of High School, Stuart, Iowa, 1898–99; Superintendent of Schools, Adair, Iowa, 1899-1902; Supervisor of Sciences, Redlands High School, 1902-08; head of science department, John C. Fremont High School, Oakland, 1908; Assistant Professor of Geography and Geology, Mills College, 1911-12; Instructor in Commercial Geography, University of California, 1912
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–
HENRY N. YOUNG, B.S., Head of Science Department, Petaluma High School.
B.S., University of California, 1911; Assistant in Physics, 1909-11; Instructor in Science, Petaluma High School, 1911-.
COURSES OF INSTRUCTION
The University reserves the right to withdraw any course for which
not more than four students enroll.
AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION John W. GREGG, B.S., Professor of Floriculture and Landscape Gardening. WILLIAM G. HUMMEL, M.S., Assistant Professor of Agricultural Education. FREDERICK L. GRIFFIN, M.S., Instructor in Agricultural Education. FRED H. BOLSTER, A.B., Instructor in Botany and Horticulture, University
Farm, Davis. SYLVESTER B. HALL, B.S., Instructor in Animal Husbandry, Gardena Agri
cultural High School. OLLY J. KERN, County Superintendent of Schools, Winnebago County,
1. Agriculture in Elementary Schools. (Teachers' Course.)
Mr. BOLSTER. The materials and methods for teaching agricultural nature-study and
elementary agriculture in the elementary and grammar school. Special attention is given to the subject of school gardens and to methods of conducting garden work. The relation of gardening to nature-study and elementary agriculture. Practice in planning and planting gardens. Each student will be expected to furnish garden
tools and seeds. 2 units. Lectures: MW F, 10; Laboratory: Tu Th, 10–12. Budd Hall.
2. Elements of Agriculture.
Mr. GRIFFIN. An informational course for teachers of agriculture in the elementary
schools. The study of the origin and classification of soils; the principle of fertility, tillage, and irrigation; the principles of crop and fruit production and a brief consideration of the types and
breeds of farm animals. 2 units, M Tu W Th F, 8. 2 Budd Hall.