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104. The United States Since the Civil War, 1873-1909.

Professor Paxson.
A general survey of recent American history, with special reference

to political reorganization, economic development and interna

tional relations. Lectures and collateral reading. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 10. 107 California Hall.

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200. Teachers' Course in English History.

Assistant Professor MORRIS.
The materials for the study of English history are considered from the

standpoint of the high school teacher. The question of the scope
of the high school course, and particularly that of the teaching of

institutional history, will receive attention. 1 unit. MW F, 3. 36 Library.

201. The Renaissance in Italy.

Dr. GRAY.
A study of special topics in the history of the Renaissance in Italy,

demanding as a prerequisite a general knowledge of the period. 1

unit. MW F, 11. 35 Library.

202. Spanish Colonial Institutions.

Mr. HILL.
A study of special topics in the history of Spanish colonial institu-

tions, with special reference to South America. 1 unit. Hours to be arranged.

203. The Formative Period in the History of the United States, 1789-1823.

Assistant Professor McCORMAC.
A research course dealing with the inauguration of government under

the federal constitution, the centralizing tendencies of the Federal-
ists, and the domestic and foreign policies of the Republicans. l

unit.
M W F, 10. 36 Library.

205. The Jacksonian Period, 1825-1840.

Professor Paxsox.
A research course, covering topics in political, economic, and social

growth of the United States with special reference to the influence

of western development upon national affairs. 1 unit. Hours to be arranged. 37 Library.

HOME ECONOMICS

ISABEL BEVIER, Ph.M., Professor of Household Science, University of Illinois.
MAUDE I. MURCHIE, B.S., Director of Household Arts Department, San

Jose Normal School.
Mrs. Fred H. CLOCK, M.A., Instructor in Cooking, Summer Session.
JANE McKEAN, Assistant in Cooking.
AZUBA MCCARTHY, Assistant in Sewing.

1. Foods.

Professor BEVIER. The nature and uses of foods; their chemical composition; their classi

fication; principle of selection; cost; study of typical forms and combinations as illustrated in the planning of meals. A study of food value; the method of estimating dietetic values; the principle of diet, its relation to health and disease; the construction of

dietaries. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 2. 107 California Hall.

2. The House.

Professor BEVIER.

The construction of a sanitary house; its equipment from the stand

point of use; economics and aesthetics; its relation to family life; its care and management; other essentials of a well-ordered house.

2 units. M Tu W Th F, 3. 107 California Hall.

3. Elementary Cooking.

Mrs. CLOCK. Three classes of food; batters and doughs; soups; salads; invalid

cookery; frozen dishes; school lunches; serving; elements of dietetics. Prerequisite: Elementary high school chemistry. Fee,

$1.50. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, Sec. 1, 8-10; Sec. 2, 10–12.

4. Advanced Cooking.

Mrs. CLOCK. Group lessons on meat breakfast dishes; menues and serving; luncheon;

dinner dietetics. Prerequisite: Course 1 or its equivalent. Fee,

$3.50. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 1-4.

5. Elementary Sewing.

Miss MURCHIE. The principles of hand and machine sewing in the construction of such

articles as aprons, underwear, simple dresses, etc. Study of materials, use of patterns. Students furnish material for garments. Fee,

$1.50. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, Sec. 1, 8-10; Sec. 2, 10-12.

6. Advanced Sewing.

Miss MURCHIE. Applied principles of dressmaking; plain drafting for better apprecia.

tion of line and use of patterns; hygienic and textile considerations of materials; selection of clothing; value of dress. Material for garments furnished by student. Prerequisite: Course 1 or its

equivalent. Fee, $1.50. 2 units. M Tu Th F, 1-4.

NOTE.-All practice classes in Home Economics (Courses 3, 4, 5, and 6) will meet at the Berkeley High School. No students will be admitted to these classes after the initial registration. In case the classes are crowded, preference will be given in order of application and previous preparation.

LATIN LEON J. RICHARDSON, A.B., Associate Professor of Latin. OLIVER M. WASHBURN, A.B., Assistant Professor of Classical Archaeology.

1. Virgil: Georgics.

Associate Professor RICHARDSON. Reading, translation, and exegesis. Influence of the poem on English

literature. Theory of the Virgilian hexameter, and the art of

reading classical Latin poetry. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 9. 11 North Hall.

2. Latin Readings.

Associate Professor RICHARDSON. Selections from simple Latin will be read aloud by the instructor.

The primary object of the course is to train the ear. This, however, is done with a view ultimately to increasing the student's facility in reading Latin. Conversational exercises in that language will be given, if desired. The selections presented are drawn from the period beginning with St. Francis of Assisi and ending with Erasmus, including parts of the anonymous works Actus Sancti Francisci et Sociorum eius, Promptuarium Eremplorum, Gesta Romanorum, as well as the writings of Salimbene of Parma, Odo

of Cerinton, John Bromyard, and Erasmus. 1 unit. M Tu W Th F, 10. 11 North Hall. 103. Virgil from the Monuments. Assistant Professor WASHBURN. Practical exercises in interpretation of select myths from the Trojan

cycle. Many of the Virgil stories can be studied in scores of ancient vase paintings, frescoes, sculptures, etc., for which the University now possesses ample illustrative material in its archaeological journals and monographs. The course should serve to enliven one's knowledge of the background of our author and, at the same time, be an introduction to the study of Classical Archaeology. A knowledge of elementary German will be useful to

the student in preparing bibliographies, etc. 1 unit. M W F, 11. 22 Library.

201. Seminar in Classical Archaeology. Assistant Professor WASHBURN. Roman coins of the imperial period, of which the University owns

several hundred, will be the basis of work in acquiring some

knowledge of seminary method. 1 unit. Tu Th, 11. 22 Library.

LAW WILLIAM R. VANCE, Ph.D., LL.B., Professor of Law and Dean of the Last

School, University of Minnesota. BARRY GILBERT, A.B., LL.B., Professor of Law, State University of Iowa.

The courses in law are offered to meet the needs of both the law student looking towards his law degree, and of the teacher or general student desiring some knowledge of the common law or of a specifie phase of the law. The work is given with practically the same thoroughness as is that of the law courses of the regular University session. The case method of work is used although certain portions of the subjects are covered by lectures in order to give a complete view of the whole in the limited time.

101. The Law of Torts. (Double course.)

Professor GILBERT. Assault; battery; imprisonment; trespass to realty and to personalty;

conversion; defamation; negligence; contributory negligence; imputed negligence; the duty owed to a trespasser, to a licensee, and to an invitee; “acting at peril''; legal cause; and the excuses of accident, mistake, leave and license, defence of property, recovery

of property, and arrest with and without warrant. 4 units. M Tu W Th F, 8 to 10. 104 Boalt Hall of Law.

204. The Law of Insurance.

Professor VANCE. A critical study of the origin and development of the general princi

ples that underlie all contracts of insurance with their special applications to the several different kinds of insurance. The nature and requisites of the contract; premiums and assessments; insurable interest; concealment, representations and warranties; waiver and estoppel; rights under the policy, beneficiaries, as

signees, and creditors; construction of the policy. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 10. 105 Boalt Hall of Law.

205. The Law of Wills.

Professor VANCE. A consideration of the origin of testamentary law, the nature of a

will, testamentary capacity, the execution, revocation, and republication of wills; descent; probate of wills and administration

of estates; the general rules for the construction of wills. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 11. 105 Boalt Hall of Law.

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