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3. Plant Propagation.

Professor GREGG. Consideration of the various practical methods by which plants are

propagated or desirable varieties perpetuated, with special reference to germination and seed testing, cuttage, graftage, and layer

age. Laboratory fee, 50 cents. Lectures: MW F, 1; Laboratory: M, 2-4, Th, 1-3. 211 Agriculture

Hall.

4. Embellishment of Home and School Grounds. Professor GREGG. The fundamental principles of landscape gardening as applied to the

home or school grounds, together with a study of the plant materials

best adapted to such use. 2 units. Lectures: W Th F, 3; Laboratory: Tu, 1-5. 211 Agriculture Hall.

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105. General Science and First Year Agriculture. (Teachers' Course.)

Assistant Professor HUMMEL. Aims and values of a general science course in the high school, com

parative study of typical courses, and exposition of the peculiar adaptations of a beginning agriculture course in phich plant study forms the basis of continuity in the general science work. The materials and methods suited to such a course in the high school will be fully discussed. The nature and amount of practical work needed in the course, including field trips, and excursions, outdoor and laboratory exercises, will be considered in detail, together with

the equipment for the same. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 11. 22 Budd Hall.

106. High School Farms and Gardens.

Mr. GRIFFIN. The practicums and demonstrations that require the use of land will

be discussed both from the standpoint of the school and that of the community, and suggestions will be given regarding the best utilization of the school farm or garden for purposes of instruction. The indoor exercises that are more or less related to the field and garden work will also be discussed, and opportunity will be given for laboratory work in soils and crops in addition to the

practice work in the field. Laboratory fee, $1.00. 2 units. Lectures: MWF, 10; Laboratory: Tu Th, 10–12. 22 Budd Hall.

107. Agriculture in Secondary Schools. Assistant Professor HUMMEL. A study of agricultural teaching in the high school, including a brief

summary of its history, with special reference to the educational aims and motives involved. The organization of the course, teaching methods and equipment. A general consideration of these topics as they relate to agricultural work as a whole, followed by a detailed study in connection with each of the separate subjects of the agricultural course; beginning agriculture, or agronomy, dairying, animal husbandry, horticulture, etc. Lectures, readings,

and assigned practicums. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 9. 22 Budd Hall.

108. The High School Course in Dairying.

Mr. HALL. A brief survey of the subject of dairying; the subject matter, equip

ment and teaching methods for presenting a dairy course in secondary schools. The selection and judging of dairy cattle; composition, handling, and use of milk. Practice will be given in testing milk, using the separator, and in other dairy processes. Laboratory

fee, $2.00. 2 units. Lectures: MW F, 2; Laboratory: M W, 2–4. Budd Hall.

109. The High School Course in Animal Husbandry.

Mr. HALL. A general survey of the various types and breeds of livestock and the

more important principles of their care and management. Practice in judging. The literature of animal husbandry and source of materials for the animal husbandry course. Comparison and discussion of approved outlines of work for animal husbandry courses for secondary schools. Special attention will be given to the selection of animal husbandry topics for presentation in the high school and to the laboratory work which should accompany such

2 units. Lectures: M W F, 1; Laboratory: Tu Th, 1-3. 2 Budd Hall.

a course.

110. The High School Course in Horticulture.

Mr. BOLSTER. The teaching of horticulture in the high schools—aims of the course,

organization and selection of materials, determination of sequence, relation to local industry, fundamental operations, laboratory, garden and field work. References for outside reading and reports.

Lectures and demonstrations. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 8. 22 Budd Hall.

111. Special Topics.

Assistant Professor HUMMEL. Individual study by properly prepared students of such special agri

cultural education topics as they may select, subject to the approval

of the instructor. Credit values and hours to be arranged.

212. Graduate Course.

Assistant Professor HUMMEL. Special study and investigation by individual students of selected

topics in agricultural pedagogy, the results to be embodied in a written report or thesis. This may be the beginning of research

work that may serve as a basis for the master's thesis. Credit value and hours to be arranged.

Mr. KERN.

Education for Country Life.

A series of lectures during the first week of the session.
Hours to be announced later.

ANTHROPOLOGY

HUTTON WEBSTER, Ph.D., Professor of Social Anthropology, University of

Nebraska.
ALFRED L. KROEBER, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Anthropology.

1. General Anthropology.

Associate Professor KROEBER. The origin, development, and antiquity of man. The relation of the

human species to animals. The races of man, their affinities, and distribution. The dawn of human civilization; stone ages, metal age, relics and monuments of the pas The mind, capacity, and morals of primitive man. The source and growth of institutions, industries, languages, and religion, with particular reference to the influence of heredity, environment, and social forces. Illustrated with lantern slides, specimens and models, museum collections, and

so far as possible, examination of living uncivilized people. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 8. Museum of Anthropology.

2. Primitive Culture.

Professor WEBSTER. A study of the early life of mankind as revealed in monuments and

remains, customs, institutions and beliefs. Among the subjects discussed are: the origin and growth of language, beginnings of writing, genesis of the arts of life, primitive science and education, matrimonial institutions, orgins of government and the state, rise of property systems, early religion, magic and mythology, early law and morality. This course should be especially helpful to teachers of history. Lectures, accompanied by reference syllabus

and illustrated with lantern slides. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 11. Museum of Anthropology.

101. Folklore.

Professor WEBSTER.

An examination of those phases of thought and action which, inherited

from prehistoric savagery, still abide among civilized peoples. The course will include such topics as the survival of primitive conceptions of the soul and of magical practices; folktales, including fairy stories, romances, and epics; folksongs, including ballads, nursery lays and children's rhymes; folk sayings, including proverbs and riddles. Some attention will also be devoted to popular games and sports, and to various symbols and superstitions. These several aspects of folk lore are studied with special reference to their cultural and pedagogic significance. Lectures, accompanied by reference syllabus and illustrated with lantern slides.

2 units. M Tu W Th F, 10. Museum of Anthropology.

102. Anthropology as an Aid to the Teaching of History and Geography.

Associate Professor KROEBER. The relation of anthropology to history, geography, and other sciences.

Connections with them: archaeology, the background of history, the application of geography. The anthropological basis of all local or provincial history. Special Western problems and opportunities. Examination of specific grammar and high school books used in California and other states; their omissions, merits, and value. The use of specimens, maps, and other concrete illustrative materials as a supplementary aid in class instruction. The appeal of the romance and picturesqueness of primitive life as an opportunity and possible abuse. The moving picture. Practical trials

and demonstrations by the class. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 9. Museum of Anthropology.

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