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2. Elementary Hand Work.

Miss DERBY. A study of the kinds of hand work which have the greatest educa

tional value in the fourth, fifth, and sixth grades. This work is more advanced than Manual Arts 1, and includes cardboard construction, poster work, application of decorative patterns in wear. ing, darning, and cross stitch; sand table settings, clay modeling,

and simple basketry. Laboratory fee, $2.50. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 10–12. *Berkeley High School.

3. Elementary Bookbinding.

Miss BRADT. Problems in paper which may be solved without special equipment.

Making of booklets, portfolios, boxes, etc., from various kinds of paper, cloth, and leather. Mending and such binding and sewing of books as can be done without a frame. Laboratory fee, $2.50.

2 units. M Tu W Th F, 1-3. *Berkeley High School.

ARTS AND CRAFTS

4. The Metal Crafts.

Mr. BOYLE.

Elementary metal work design and processes in the designing, con

struction, and decoration of desk set pieces, trays, lanterns, lampshades, jewel boxes, spoons, bowls, etc. Methods of teaebing design and processes will be studied and discussed. Laboratory

fee, $3.50. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 1-3. *Berkeley High School Shops.

5. Advanced Metal Crafts.

Mr. BOYLE. Design, construction, and decoration of metal work with problems in

silversmithing and jewelry. A survey of the subject matter to be taught in conjunction with high school work. Organization and methods of teaching the metal crafts. Laboratory fee, $3.50.

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

All special tools and equipment for the metal crafts will be furnished. Tools to the extent of $3 must be supplied by each student. Evidence of proficiency must be presented by the student before enrollment. Mr. Boyle may be consulted in Room 103, California Hall, on Saturday, June 20, from 1-3, and Monday, June 22, from 9–12.

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

6. Bookbinding.

Miss BRADT. Advanced work in bookbinding, including folding, sewing, rounding,

backing, pressing, covering, decorating, lettering, mending, and other processes involving the use of the regular bookbinders’ tools.

Laboratory fee, $3.50. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 3-5. *Berkeley High School. 7. Basketry.

Miss BARNHISEL. The essentials of coiled and spoke basketry. Making of baskets in

reed, raffia, pine-needles, sweet grass, straw, splints, and willow. A study of our native materials adapted to basketry. Dyeing and finishing of reed baskets and furnishings. Laboratory fee, $2.50.

2 units. M Tu W Th F, 8–10. *Berkeley High School. 8. Textiles.

Miss BARNHISEL. A study of textiles adapted to use in the crafts. Weaving on simple

hand-looms, embroidery with wool, cotton, linen, and silk; dyeing
of craft materials, making of scarfs, cushions, curtains and other
articles for the home. A brief study of the various textile fibers,
their production and manufacture, including a summary of the
history of the textile art. Bibliography of reference material.

Laboratory fee, $2.50. 2 units.
M Tu W Th F, 10–12. * Berkeley High School.

MECHANIC ARTS 10. Woodworking.

Mr. JENSEN. The fundamental processes of benchwork in wood; the planning of

simple projects in sequence for the upper classes of the elementary school, and the use of such tools as are needed for the simple constructions of the higher grammar grades. Design, selection of materials, lumbering processes; simple ways of staining and finish

ing. Methods of teaching. Laboratory fee, $3.50. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 9-11. *Berkeley High School Shops. 11. Joinery and Tool Sequence.

Mr. JENSEN. An intensive study of the joints and tools used in ordinary building

and furniture constructions; the function of each tool; sharpening; mechanical efficiency. Each student will have an opportunity to use the machinery for woodworking; planer, jointer, circular saw, mitre saw, band saw, trimmer and mortiser. Laboratory fee, $3.50.

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

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

cases.

12. Furniture Making.

Mr. JENSEN. A careful study of the construction of household furniture, designing and making such projects as tables, settees, chairs, stools, and book

This course is planned especially for teachers, and each member of the class will be required to plan a series of typical lessons involving the transformation of hard wood from the tree in the forest to the finished product. Emphasis will be placed on the “whole process'' including lumbering and forest conservation, transportation, milling, designing, working plans, dowel and mortise constructions, choice of tools, glueing and clamping, scraping and sanding, filling, staining and finishing. Laboratory fee $3.50. 2

units. M Tu W Th F, 3–5. *Berkeley High School Shops.

13. Advanced Cabinet Making.

Mr. Cox and Mr. HERRICK. Planning and judging furniture from the standpoints of materials and

construction. Handling and care of larger woodworking machinery. Study of the structure, grain and strength of hard woods. Processes of veneering and inlaying. The various kinds of stains, fillers, and finishes. Each student will be expected to plan and finish typical door and drawer constructions in connection with some piece of furniture, such as table, sideboard or cabinet. Prerequisite: Courses 10, 11, or 12. Factory methods used. Laboratory

fee, $3.50. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 9-11. 23 Mechanics Building.

14. Wood Turning.

Mr. Cox. Careful attention will be given to the use and care of the lathe, the

belting, the shafting, the motor, and the wood-turning tools. Simple
projects involving the use of spur-center, faceplate and chuck.
High school courses planned and methods of teaching illustrated.

Laboratory fee, $3.50. 2 units.
M Tu W Th F, 9-11. 23 Mechanics Building.

15. Pattern Making.

Mr. Cox. A study of bench and machine tools, of supplies, and of the storage

and seasoning of lumber. Accurate sawing, planing, chiseling and wood turning. Reading and making working drawings; pattern making, with allowances for shrinkage, that will meet the require. ments in draft, core prints and core boxes. Plans will be made

to cast some of the best patterns. Laboratory fee, $3.50. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 1-4. 23 Mechanics Building.

16. 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. Prerequisite: Course 13 or satisfactory previous experience in related work. Advanced work will be given in machine shop practice to those who have completed the elemen

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

17. Equipment and Courses of Study.

For principals, supervisors and special teachers. (a) Mechanic Arts.

Mr. JENSEN. Real problems of school equipment and administration. Problems in

equipment and courses of study for the upper grammar grades and for the high school will be worked out according to limitations of time and money. Floor plans and specifications for the installation of equipments for the various lines of shop work and mechanical drawing. Plans for shop buildings, motive power, supplies, intake

and storing of stock. (b) Household Economics.

Miss CLARK. Practical problems in equipment and courses of study for domestic

science and domestic arts will be studied from assumed and from

real conditions and limitations of time and funds. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 11. Berkeley High School.

MATHEMATICS

MELLEN W. HASRELL, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics.
ARNOLD EMCH, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics, University of Illinois.
BALDWIN M. Woods, Ph.D., Instructor in Mathematics.
HARRY N. Wright, Ph.D., Instructor in Mathematics.
EUGENE H. BARKER, B.L., Head of the Department of Mathematics, Los

Angeles Polytechnic High School.

The attention of teachers in elementary and high school mathematics is directed to the courses in the pedagogy of mathematics which have been listed in the Department of Education, courses 102, 107, 122 and 123.

A. Graphic Algebra.

Mr. BARKER. 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 matricu

lation subject 4a'. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 9. 18B North Hall.

B. Solid Geometry.

Mr. BARKER. The fundamental propositions of the Euclidean geometry of space.

This course is equivalent to matriculation subject 4b. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 8. 18B North Hall.

C. Plane Trigonometry.

Dr. WRIGHT. 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 matriculation sub

ject 12a”. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 11. 18B North Hall.

D. Plane Analytic Geometry.

Professor EMCH. 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 12a'.

2 units. M Tu W Th F, 10. 14 North Hall.

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