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EXAMINATION:

August 4. Written and practical, Individual needs will be met as far as practicable, especially

along lines of laboratory examinations important to health

officers. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 9-12. Pathological Laboratory.

2. Morbid Anatomy and Histopathology.

Assistant Professor RUSK. Designed for physicians, though students in medicine who have

completed anatomy and physiology are not excluded. Credit will be given to properly qualified persons, but the course is not equivalent to Pathology 3 in the regular session. Instruction will begin about July 3rd, which allows attendance on the sessions of the American Medical Association at Los

Angeles, and will last for five weeks. The course is intended to be largely practical. Tissue changes

illustrating disease processes are studied in a loan collection of slides, by use of gross specimens from the museum, by lantern demonstrations, and when material is available, by autopsies. Methods of tissue preservation will be shown and specimens sent to the laboratory for diagnosis will be shown in the gross and microscopically. Correlation of clinical symptoms to morbid processes will be emphasized. In

formal lectures and conferences will be held. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 1-5. Pathological Laboratory.

3. Newer Therapeutic Measures.

Dr. KilGORE. Lectures on the more recently discovered non-surgical methods

of treatment, and critical discussions of their value. Open

to physicians and medical students. 1 unit. Tu Th, 1.

PHYSICAL EDUCATION.

EVERETT C. BEACH, M.D., Head of Department of Physical Education, Los Angeles High School.

EUGENE S. KILGORE, B.S., M.D., Lecturer in Anatomy in the Summer Session.

JOHN NIVISON FORCE, M.D., M.S., Lecturer in Hygiene.

GEORGE W. BRADEN, Instructor in Physical Education, Occidental College.

MARIE RUEF HOFER, Lecturer for Parks and Playgrounds Association and School of Philanthropy, New York.

Mrs. MARIAN R. MORGAN, Assistant in Playground Work in the Summer Session.

SIGNE E. HAGELTHORN, Teacher of Physical Education, Mills College.

Instruction for women will be conducted in the Hearst Gymnasium and Court, and for men in the Harmon Gymnasium. The course is open to all students who desire personal improvement by means of systematic exercise as well as those who are preparing for positions as teachers of physical education.

Students are required to undergo a physical examination before work may be taken in the gymnasium, in order that exercises as nearly adapted as possible to individual needs may be prescribed. The physical examination for women will be conducted by Miss Hagelthorn, for men, by Mr. Braden.

A fee of 50 cents is required for the use of a locker and towels. The regular gymnasium suit costs from $3.50 to $5. Fees are to be paid at the office of the Secretary.

1. Anatomy and Kinesiology.

Dr. KILGORE.

Essentials of anatomy as it relates to physical education, osteology, articulation, muscles and fascial, blood and vascular system, voice and respiration; and the movements of the body. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 9.

2. Child Conservation.

See Hygiene 2.

Dr. FORCE.

3. Meaning and Function of Play. Miss HOFER, Dr. BEACH. A working knowledge of the principles of evolution and psy

chology will be assumed. Child life as a recapitulation of race history; the periods of child development with their characteristics, briefly reviewed and correlated with the meaning and function of play. Philosophy of play, a brief consideration of the various theories. Physiological, psychological and educational significance of play in the development of the will power, moral stability and finer social

virtues. 1 unit. Tu Th, 10.

4. Elementary Gymnastics.

Miss HAGELTHORN. Simple fancy steps and gymnastic dancing, marching, floor

formations, free hand calisthenics, dumb-bells, wands, and simple series with Indian clubs. Elements of Swedish gym

nastics. 1 unit. M W F, 3.

54. Plays and Games.

Miss Hofer. The evolution of play as expressed in natural child activities

and interests. Illustrated in one hundred popular games in groups of ten. Divergence of Folk Play into Physical Training and Athletics. The missing links in Physical Education.

Discussion and Practice. 1 unit. MWF, 11.

58. Plays and Games.

Miss HOFER. The beginning of the aesthetic element in play, song, rhythm

and drama. Analysis of folk motives. Illustrated in singing games and simple Folk and National Dances. Discussion and

practice. 1 unit. M W F, 2.

6. Athletics.

Mrs. MORGAN. Track and field sports; conduct of tournaments. 1 unit.

Tu, 3.

Mrs. MORGAN, Dr. BEACH. Three hours, three days a week on model playground. Nine

7. Practice in Teaching.

hours. 1 unit. Nine hours.

8. Special Anatomy.

Dr. KILGORE.

Anatomy of the special organs. Anatomy of hernia. Anatomy of ankle, knee, hip, wrist, elbow and shoulder. 1 unit. 8.

M,

9. First Aid in Bandaging.

See Hygiene 5.

10. Playground Administration.

Dr. BEACH.

A brief history of playgrounds, their aims and purposes, administrations, location and equipment. Requirements for professional directors, supervision of playground, organization, and discipline. Departments, organization of games and teams, tournaments and duties of officials. 1 unit.

M W F, 9.

M W F,

Dr. SAWYER.

11. Theory of Gymnastics.

Miss HAGELTHORN. History of Physical Education. A study of the ancient and modern systems. 1 unit.

Tu Th, 10.

12. Advanced Gymnastics. Miss HAGELTHORN, Dr. BEACH. Continuation of course 4. Advanced series in dumb-bells and Indian clubs, chest weights, and developing apparatus, simple exercise on heavy apparatus, buck, horse, bars, etc. 1 unit.

3.

13. School Room Gymnastics. Miss HAGELTHORN, Dr. BEACH. Selected exercises including the use of school room, furniture arranged in series and appropriate for daily school room practice. 1 unit.

Tu Th, 3.

14. Organized Playground Games.

Mrs. MORGAN.

Team games appropriate for contests; baseball, basket ball, volley ball, captain ball, curtain ball and soccer football. 1 unit.

M W F, 4.

15. Advanced Folk Dances.

Mrs. MORGAN.

Advanced European, National and Classic dances with some advanced Gilbert series. 1 unit.

M W F, 10.

16. Practice in Teaching.

Miss HAGELTHORN, Dr. BEACH.

Three hours, three days a week on model playground or in connection with other courses. 1 unit.

Nine hours.

17. Method, Organization, and Equipment.

Mrs. MORGAN.

Methods of class organization and control. Control of athletics, gymnasium construction and location, selection of apparatus and equipment. 1 unit.

M W, 9.

18. Special Hygiene.

Dr. BEACH.

Sex Physiology and Hygiene and their relation to Disease. 1 unit.

Tu Th, 9.

19. Physical Diagnosis and Anthropometry.

Dr. KILGORE.

Signs and symptoms indicating physical defects, with simple tests for their detection. Practice in determining the normal measurements of the child. 1 unit.

M W F, 10.

20. Health and Development.

Dr. BEACH.

A correlation of the principles underlying the various courses with the duty and function of the teacher, the school physician, the family physician and the home. This course deals in a general way with the factors concerned in securing and conserving human health. Heredity, pre-natal and post-natal environment and the influence of certain abnormal conditions and habits on health, growth and development. 1 unit.

M W F, 11.

21. Advanced Gymnastics. Miss HAGELTHORN, Dr. BEACH. Continued from course 12. Advanced exercises on heavy apparatus, horse, mats, bars, rings, etc. 1 unit.

M W F, 3.

Tu Th, 11.

22. Therapeutic Gymnastics.

Dr. BEACH.

Methods and exercises used for corrective and therapeutic pur

poses. 1 unit.

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