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4. Heredity and Social Hygiene. Professor KELLOGG and Dr. SNOW.

A series of evening lectures open to the public.
Professor KELLOGG will lecture every Monday evening. The titles of

his lectures are:

1. Variation, Inheritance and Selection.

2. The Old Heredity and the New. Galton and Mendel.
3. Heredity and Plant and Animal Breeding.

4. Human Inheritance.

5. Heredity and Education.
6. Heredity and Militarism.

Dr. Snow will lecture every Wednesday evening on Social Hygiene.

The titles of his lectures will be announced later. Credit will be given for attendance and for writing a paper on

topic suggested by the lectures. 1 unit. MW, 8 p.m. 101 California Hall.

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101. The School Environment and Its Relation to Child Hygiene.

Assistant Professor FORCE.

Medical supervision of school children in California is at present

limited to the larger communities. It will probably be many years before the need for complete medical supervision will be recognized throughout the state. Meanwhile every teacher should have sufficient training to recognize the common physical defects and communicable diseases of children. The teacher should also be informed as to the best methods for maintaining the school building and surroundings in a sanitary condition, and the application of these methods to prevalent conditions. This course will aim to present these subjects from the teacher's viewpoint, since it is with the individual teacher that the responsibility rests under our present system. The consent of the instructor must be obtained before enrollment. 2 units.

MWF, 10. Hygiene and Pathology Building.
S, 9-12. University Hospital, San Francisco.

$102. First Aid.

Dr. MEADS. A course for men in the recognition and emergency treatment of the

common accidents of the home, schoolroom, street and playground. Practical exercises in bandaging, application of splints and tourniquets, carrying the wounded, and artificial respiration. The American Red Cross Abbreviated Textbook on First Aid will be

followed. 1 unit. MWF, 1. Hygiene and Pathology Building.

S105. Home Care of the Sick.

Dr. Paroni, Dr. GOMPERTZ, and Dr. STADTMULLER. A course for women in general therapeutic measures of use in caring

for invalids at home. Instruction in first aid will be included. Students completing this

will be recommended to the American Red Cross for First Aid Certificate. Class limited to ninety. M W F, 1. Anatomy Building.

course

110. Methods of Teaching Hygiene.

Miss CUNNINGHAM. Lectures, demonstrations, and experiments suitable for use in pre

senting the principles of public health to pupils in graded schools. A series of simple experiments that can be used with the limited apparatus at the command of the ordinary school. The course will aim to give to children an appreciation of the purposes and methods of sanitation, of infection and the spread of disease, of disinfection and the control of disease, of food supplies and the protection of food, of ventilation, of waste and the removal of waste, of the things which the state does to protect the individual, and of the things which the individual can do to protect himself.

One hour lecture and two hours laboratory work. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 9–12. Hygiene and Pathology Building.

115. Parasitology.

Assistant Professor HERMS. Animal parasites as they relate to the causation and transmission of

diseases. The first part of the course will concern itself with the protozoan parasites and their insect carriers, and the second part will deal with the parasitic worms, hence the elements of protozoology, medical entomology, and helminthology will be taught. It is suggested that elementary bacteriology either precede or be taken simultaneously with the course. 2 units, lectures alone; or

3 units with laboratory. Lectures: M Tu W Th F, 2; 211 Agriculture Hall. Laboratory: MW

F, 3-5; 203 Agriculture Hall.

Miss CUNNINGHAM.

201. Public Health Laboratory.

Hours and units to be arranged.

202. Social Hygiene.

Dr. Snow. A study of social hygiene with special reference to its influence on

the future of the race. The educational, commercial, and social problems involved. Open to qualified students after conference

with the instructor. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 10. Hygiene and Pathology Building.

214. Malaria.

Assistant Professor HERMS. A comprehensive study of malaria-including historical survey, para

sitic origin, the mosquito host, with special emphasis on control. In the laboratory will be studied the several types of malaria parasites, methods of preparing blood smears, the Anopheline mos

quito host in all its stages, etc. 1 unit. Lectures and laboratory: Tu Th, 3–5. 203 Agriculture Hall.

ROMANIC LANGUAGES

ELIJAH CLARENCE Hills, Litt.D., Professor of Romance Languages, Colo

rado College.
John T. CLARK, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Romanic Philology.
Carlos BRANSBY, M.A., Litt.D., Assistant Professor of Spanish.
LESLIE M. TURNER, D.ès, L., Associate of Romance Languages, University

of Illinois.
EMILIO GOGGIO, M.A., Instructor in Italian.
WILLIAM GIRARD, B.L., Instructor in French.
Faith H. Dodge, Ph.B., Instructor in Romanic Languages.

FRENCH

Course A satisfies matriculation subject 1501 but with a credit value of 4 units. Courses A and B together satisfy matriculation subject 15a2 but with a credit value of 8 units. Students who complete Summer Session courses A and B and who pass the matriculation examination in subject 1524 will be credited with matriculation subjects 15a2, 15a3, 15a, 12 units; or with college courses AB-CD, 10 units.

A. Elementary French. (Double Course.)

Miss DODGE. Pronunciation, with phonetics; conversation, based on subjects of gen

eral interest; elements of grammar; reading; anecdotes, songs, and

fables. 4 units. M Tu W Th F, 8 and 1. 15B North Hall.

B. Advanced Elementary French. (Double Course.)

Assistant Professor CLARK. Grammar, composition, reading, and conversation; review of element

ary grammatical principles; practice in reading in French; drill in conversation; rapid reading and sight translation. Open to

students who have completed course A or its equivalent. 4 units. M Tu W Th F, 8–10. 16 North Hall.

$104A. Sight Reading: Modern French.

Mr. GIRARD. Prose masterpieces of the nineteenth century; discussion and con

versation to be conducted entirely in French. Prerequisite: matriculation subject 15at, or the equivalent of two years of French in

college. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 11. 15B North Hall.

S130A. Composition.

Mr. GIRARD. Translation of an easy English text into French, with a thorough

review of the grammar; part of the work to be done at sight. Prerequisite: matriculation subject 15a4, or the equivalent of two

years of French in college. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 10. 150 North Hall.

Dr. TURNER.

108. Introductory French for Teachers.

Pronunciation; grammar; conversation; idioms; etc.
M Tu W Th F, 2. 158 North Hall.

2 units.

109. The Modern French Story.

Dr. TURNER. Contes and nouvelles of Musset, About, Daudet, Zola, Coppée, Loti,

Bazin; reading, lectures and discussion on the short story considered as a “genre littéraire.” Conducted in French as far as

possible. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 3. 15B North Hall.

SPANISH Course A satisfies matriculation subject 1501 but with a credit value of 4 units. Courses A and B together satisfy matriculation subject 15c2 but with a credit value of 8 units. Students who complete Summer Session courses A and B and who pass the matriculation examination in subject 15c4 will be credited with matriculation subjects 15c2, 1503, 15c4, 12 units; or with college courses AB-CD, 10 units.

A. Elementary Spanish (Double Course.)

Mr. Goggio. Training in pronunciation, and in the essentials of forms; translation

and composition. For beginners and those desiring to review the ruuiments. Hills and Ford's Spanish Grammar and about 300

pages of Spanish novels and plays. 4 units. M Tu W Th F, 8–10. 16B North Hall,

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