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3. Bookbinding.

Miss BROWN.

The elementary and underlying principles of bookbinding, presented so as to form a course of operations suitable for introduction in the upper grades and the high school without any special equip ment.

Practice in the actual making, mending, binding, and rebinding of small volumes, old books, and magazines; the construction of boxes, portfolios, desk pads, note books, and similar projects related to the art of bookbinding.

Advanced work in the binding of larger volumes, quarter, half, and full; and in lettering, embellishing, and the use of a full complement of bookbinders' tools will be given to those who have had sufficient preparation. Special materials not to exceed $2.00 must be provided by the student. Laboratory fee, $3.50. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 8-10. *Berkeley High Schools Shops.

4. Art Metal Work.

Mr. JAUCHEN.

(a) Modeling in plasticene. (b) Repousee and chasing in brass, copper, and silver; hammered brass and copper work; artificial coloring of metals. Such projects as pins, buckles, desk sets, trays, book corners, vases, bowls, panels, and similar pieces will be designed and executed. Laboratory fee, $3.50. 2 units.

All special tools and equipment will be furnished. Tools for individual use to the extent of about $3.00 must be supplied by the student. Classes in art metal work will be limited to twenty pupils who have had sufficient training in freehand drawing and design to meet the requirements of matriculation subject 16 and Graphic Art 4, page 54. Evidence of proficiency must be presented by each student before his enrollment. Mr. Jauchen may be consulted in Room 105, California Hall, on Saturday, June 21, from 1-3, and on Monday, June 23, from 9-12.

M Tu W Th F, Sec. 1, 1-3; Sec. 2, 3-5. *Berkeley High School Shops.

5. Elementary Woodwork.

Mr. MADSON. An introductory course for those who have had no previous experience. The care and use of the ordinary tools and a study of the elements underlying all construction. Models suitable for use in the sixth,

*The Berkeley High School Shops are on Kittredge street between Grove and Milvia, the southeast corner of the High School plot.

seventh, and eighth grades will be planned and executed, emphasis being placed on proper design and on methods of work and presentation. Outline courses will be developed. Laboratory fee, $3.50. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 10-12. *Berkeley High School Shops.

6. Joinery and Woodworking.

Mr. MADSON.

Tools and common woodworking machinery. The joints in construction; designing models; working drawings; laying out work; finishes. Each student will plan, build, and finish one or more projects suitable for use in the eighth or ninth grade. Outlines of practical courses will be given. Laboratory fee, $3.50. Prerequisite: Course 5 or its equivalent. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 2-4. *Berkeley High School Shops.

7. Advanced Cabinet Making.

Mr. EVANS.

A finishing course for those already possessed of some skill. The analysis and development of designs and presentation of the project will be treated in lecture and demonstration. Special emphasis will be placed on the methods of the expert woodworker in the handling of tools and machinery and in the application of the principles of construction. Stains, varnishes, fillers, and various kinds of finishes will be studied. Each student will plan, build, and finish one large project of hardwood. Prerequisite: Course 6 or its equivalent. In Courses 5 and 6 all ordinary supplies are furnished except hardwood lumber and hardware, such as knobs, butts, etc. Laboratory fee, $3.50. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 9-11. 23 Mechanics Building.

8. Wood Turning.

Mr. EVANS. Drill in elementary operations followed by projects. Center, faceplate, and chuck turning; finishing. Special attention will be given to the analysis of the turning tools and methods of teaching their use. Outline courses. Prerequisite: Course 6 or its equivalent. Laboratory fee, $3.50. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 9-11. 23 Mechanics Building.

*The Berkeley High School Shops are on Kittredge street between Grove and Milvia, the southeast corner of the High School plot.

9. Machine Shop Practice.

Mr. GEORGE.

An elementary course including the ordinary processes of bench and machine-tool work. It includes laying out work, filing, turning, screw cutting, drilling, grinding. Small machine parts will be made. Laboratory fee, $5.00. Prerequisite: Course 7 or satisfactory previous experience in related work. Advanced work will be given in machine shop practice to those who have completed the elementary course.

M Tu W Th F, 1-4. 24 Mechanics Building.

10. Organization and Equipments.

Mr. EVANS.

(a) A critical analysis of tools and machinery in relation to manual training work. Type requirements in detail for elementary benchwork, cabinet making, turning, pattern-making, machine shop practice, mechanical drawing, and various of the applied arts. Drawing up specifications, purchasing and installing; (b) Planning the shops, shop buildings, motive power, supplies, shop system, stock rooms, details of administration; (c) Outline courses for grade and high school classes. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 11. 1 Mechanics Building.

MATHEMATICS

GEORGE A. MILLER, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics, University of Illinois.
DERRICK N. LEHMER, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Mathematics.
JOHN H. McDONALD, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics.
BENJAMIN A. BERNSTEIN, A.B., Instructor in Mathematics.
THIRMUTHIS A. BROOKMAN, A.B., Head of the Department of Mathematics,
Berkeley High School.

1. Solid Geometry.

Assistant Professor MCDONALD.

The fundamental propositions of the Euclidean geometry of space. This course is equivalent to course B in the regular session or to matriculation subject 4b. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 11. 10 North Hall.

2. Graphic Algebra.

Mr. BERNSTEIN.

The graphic and algebraic treatment of equations of the first and second degree, both single and simultaneous, the remainder and factor theorems, graphic solution of equations of higher degree, ratio, proportion, and variation. This course is equivalent to course A in the regular session or to matriculation subject 4a1. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 8. 21 North Hall.

3. Plane Trigonometry.

The development of the general formulae of plane trigonometry, with application to the solution of triangles and practice in the use of logarithmic tables. This course is equivalent to course C in the regular session or to matriculation subject 12a2. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 10. 10 North Hall.

M Tu W Th F,

4. Plane Analytic Geometry. Associate Professor LEHMER. Introduction to the methods of plane analytic geometry. The straight line and circle, elementary properties of the conic sections, problems in loci, application of graphical methods in the solution of equations. This course is equivalent to matriculation subject 12a3. 2 units.

8. 14 North Hall.

Professor MILLER.

5. Differential Calculus.

Associate Professor LEHMER.

The fundamental principles and formulae of the differential calculus, with application to various problems of geometry, analysis, and mechanics. 2 units, or (through additional work), 3 units.

M Tu W Th F, 9. 14 North Hall.

6. Integral Calculus.

Mr. BERNSTEIN.

The fundamental principles and formulae of the integral calculus, with applications to geometry. 2 units, or (through additional work), 3 units.

M Tu W Th F, 10. 21 North Hall.

107. Theory of Algebraic Equations.

Professor MILLER.

The modern theory of algebraic equations, particularly of the third and fourth degree. Introduction to the theory of substitutions. 2 or 3 units.

M Tu W Th F, 11. 6 North Hall.

208. Theory of Functions of a Complex Variable.

2 or 3 units.

M Tu W Th F, 10. 6 North Hall.

Assistant Professor MCDONALD.

209. Mathematical Teaching in the High School. Miss BROOKMAN. Historical review and survey of mathematics from its humanistic and utilitarian aspects. A discussion of the principles determining the content of high school mathematics; including a presentation of effective methods of teaching-arithmetic, elementary and secondary; geometry, plane and solid; algebra, elementary and advanced; trigonometry; applied mathematics. A forecast of the probable future of high school mathematics. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 9. 21 North Hall.

210. Teachers' Course in Mathematics for Secondary Schools.

Miss BROOKMAN. The practical value of mathematics in the problems of every day life will be emphasized in lectures and reports in which each student will be expected to contribute to the discussion of a topic suitable for supplementary work in high schools. Topics dealing with technical subjects must be treated in accordance with present day standards of accuracy and judgment. Prerequisite: One year's experience in teaching secondary mathematics. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 11. 21 North Hall.

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