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4. Conversation and Composition. Assistant Professor PASCHALL. Schrakamp's “Deutsche Heimat,” Pope's “Writing and Speaking

German," Bierwirth 's “Beginning German" (for reference only).

2 units. M Tu W Th F, 10. 7 North Hall.

108. Middle High German.

Professor SCHILLING. Grammar and reading. Bachmann's “Mittelhochdeutsches Lesebuch."

Elements of historical German grammar. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 3. 18 North Hall.

109. The German Drama of the Present Day. Professor SCHILLING. Lectures on the prevailing tendencies of the last thirty years: Real

ism and Naturalism, Mysticism, Symbolism, and Neo-Romanticism, and the continuance of classic traditions. Reading of representative plays by Hauptmann, Sudermann, Wildenbruch, and others.

Conducted in German. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 2. 18 North Hall.

Conferences for teachers of German and others interested will be

arranged for one evening each week.

Oshkosh, Wisconsin, summer, 1910; Director of Physical Education, Mills
College, 1910-11; Director of Physical Education, Los Angeles Intermediate
Schools, 1911-12; Assistant Director of Physical Education, Los Angeles

Elementary Schools, 1913-.
SYLVESTER B. HALL, B.S., Instructor in Agriculture, Gardena High School,
California.

B.S., Oregon Agricultural College, 1909; Instructor in Agriculture, Medford, Oregon, High School, 1909-11; Instructor in Agronomy and Animal Husbandry, Gardena Agricultural High School, 1911-12; Head of Depart

ment of Agriculture, Gardena Agricultural High School, 1912-. Mrs. L. L. HARFORD, Instructor in Stenography and Typewriting in the Summer Session.

Teacher, Kansas public schools, 1888-92; deputy clerk of court, Man. hattan, Kansas, 1892; Instructor in Manhattan Summer Normal School, 1892; private teacher of commercial and other high school subjects, 1893-1902; Principal of Alameda Business College, 1902-06; Instructor in San Fran. cisco Business College, 1909; Instructor in Summer Sessions, University of California, 1910, 1911, 1912; teacher, Manual Training and Commercial High

School, Oakland, California, 1911-. HELEN HARRINGTON, A.B., Supervisor of Physical Training in the Los Angeles Elementary Schools.

Student, State Normal School, Oshkosh, Wisconsin, 1906-10; A.B., Wellesley College, 1912; student assistantState Normal School, Oshkosh, Wisconsin, 1907-09; Assistant, State Normal School Summer Session, 1909; Playground Director, Oshkosh, Wisconsin, summer, 1910; Instructor in Physical Education, University of California Summer Session, 1912; Supervisor of

Physical Training, Los Angeles Elementary Schools, 1912WILLIAM BRODBECK HERMS, B.Sc., M.A., Assistant Professor of Applied Parisitology.

B.Sc., German Wallace College, 1902; graduate student Western Reserve University, 1904-05; graduate student Ohio State University Lake Laboratory Summer Sessions, 1904 and 1905; M.A., Ohio State University, 1906; Investigator U. S. Fish Commission Laboratory, Woods Hole, Massachusetts, Summer of 1906; Edward Austin Fellow in Zoology, Harvard University, 1906– 07; Instructor in German Wallace College, 1902-05; Teaching Fellow in Zoology. Ohio State University, 1905-06; Instructor in Experimental Zoology, Ohio State University Lake Laboratory Summer Sessions, 1906 and 1907; Acting Head of Department of Zoology, Ohio Wesleyan University, 1906-07; Radcliffe Assistant in Zoology, Harvard University, 1907-08; Assistant Professor of Entomology, University of California, 1908-1912; Assistant Professor

of Applied Parasitology, 1912CLARK W. HETHERINGTON, A.B., Joseph Fels Endowment in Play and Educational Athletics, University of Wisconsin.

A.B., Stanford University, 1895; Assistant, 1893-96; Anthropologist and Physical Director, Whittier State School, 1896-98; Fellow, Assistant in Psychology, Clark University, 1899-1900; student in Germany, 1904-05; Professor of Physical Education and Director of Gymnasium, University of Missouri, 1900-10; Lecturer, Y. M. C. A. Training Schools, Lake Geneva, 1909– 10; Lecturer on Theory of Education and Play, University of Wisconsin, 1911-; Joseph Fels Endowment, 1910–

6. Historic Ornament.

Mr. NEUHAUS. A general survey of the development of ornament from antiquity

to our own time. In connection with Courses 4 and 5. Lectures

illustrated with stereopticon slides. 1 unit. M, 4. Architecture Building.

7. Figure Drawing.

Mr. NAHL. General principles of figure drawing for class sketching. The con

struction of the human figure. 1 unit. F, 9-12. 300 California Hall.

8. Painting of Still Life.

Mr. NEUHAUS and Miss Judy. Painting of still life in water colors, pastel, and crayons. A study

of colors, discussion of materials and color chemistry. 2 units. Th, 9-12, 1-4. 300 California Hall.

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9. Landscape Drawing.

Mr. NEUHAUS. Outdoor composition in pencil and charcoal, with lectures.

plication of the principles of decorative design to landscape draw

ing. Credit value to be arranged with the instructor. F, 1-4. Outdoors.

10. Teachers' Course.

Miss NICHOLSON. A practical presentation of grade teaching. Relation of drawing to

other subjects and the selection of material. One hour a week. Credit and hours to be arranged with the instructor.

Mr. HOLBORN.

11. Art in Daily Life.

Beginning July 14th. 1 unit.
M Tu W Th F, 8 p.m. Hearst Hall.

Mr. HOLBORN.

12. The Philosophy of the Beautiful.

Beginning July 14. 1 unit.
M Tu W Th F, 3. 101 California Hall.

NOTE.—The detailed announcement of courses 11 and 12 have not been received from Mr. Holborn as the bulletin goes to press. The object of these courses, however, will be to emphasize the real danger of the neglect of art in modern life and to draw attention to the intense interest of the numerous departments of the subject that affect life at every turn and to show that the love of the beautiful is an essential quality of our human nature.

GREEK

OLIVER M. WASHBURN, A.B., Assistant Professor of Classical Archaeology. ARTHUR P. McKINLAY, Ph.D., Instructor in Latin and Greek.

AB. Course for Beginners. (Double Course.) Dr. McKINLAY. An introduction to the Greek language based upon graded selections

from the works of Menander, Euclid, Aristophanes, Plato, Herodotus, and the New Testament. The method of presentation emphasizes the living phrase, and has as its chief object the acquiring of reading power. Mastery of essential forms; memoriz

ing of quotations; practice in reading at sight. 4 units. M Tu W Th F, 8 and 2. 8 North Hall.

2. An Introduction to Greek Art. Assistant Professor WASHBURN. The development and growth of Greek art and culture beginning with

the earliest appearance of man in the Eastern Mediterranean basin and continuing to the Roman conquest of Greece. Some of the specific topics to be discussed are: the Early Stone Age, Troy, the Age of Bronze, the Dorian Invasion, Ionia, the Rise of Athens, Greek Architecture, Sculpture, and Painting in the Hellenic and Hellenistic Periods. Lectures illustrated with stereopticon. Open to all students of the Summer Session without prerequisite. ?

units. M Tu W Th F, 7 p.m. Museum of Greek Sculpture.

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HISTORY

FREDERIC L. Paxson, Ph.D., Professor of American History, University

of Wisconsin. EUGENE I. MCCORMAC, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of American History. WILLIAM A. MORRIS, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of English History. HOWARD L. Gray, Ph.D., Instructor in History, Harvard University. ROYAL R. Hill, Research Associate in History, the Carnegie Institution.

100. Beginnings of the English Constitution.

Assistant Professor MORRIS. The development of the constitution from the period of origins down

to 1485. Among the more prominent topics treated are the mingling of Norman and Anglo-Saxon institutions, the rise of the judiciary, the beginnings of parliament, and its advance to a position of importance. The course is intended to meet the needs of

teachers and of prospective law students. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 2. 102 California Hall.

101. The Renaissance in Europe.

Dr. GRAY. Lectures dealing with the general movement of the Renaissance in

Europe, and laying special stress on the politics, literature, and art

of the period. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 8. 103 California Hall.

102. Spanish History.

Mr. HILL. A general course on the history of Spain, with emphasis on the

period of the founding of the colonial empire. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 9. 102 California Hall.

103. Constitutional History of the Civil War and Reconstruction Period.

Assistant Professor McCORMAC. A survey of the sectional controversy which followed the acquisition

of Mexican territory, and a detailed study of the problems con

nected with the war and reconstruction. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 9. 109 California Hall.

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