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ALICE GROVER WHITBECK, B.L., Children's Librarian, Berkeley Public Library.

B.L., University of California, 1887-; New York State Library School; "Children's Librarian, Berkeley Public Library.

John FREDERICK WOLLE, Mus.D., Professor of Music.

Educated at the Moravian Parochial School, Bethlehem, Pennsylvania; Studied at the Royal Conservatory of Music, Munich; Mus.D., Moravian College and Theological Seminary, Bethlehem, 1904; Organist, Trinity Protestant Episcopal Church, Bethlehem, 1881-84; Moravian Church, Bethlehem, 1885-1905; Packer Memorial Church, Lehigh University, 18871905; Conductor of the Bethlehem Choral Union, 1882-93; Easton Choral Society, 1883-86; Bethlehem Oratoria Society, 1893-94; Bach Choir, 1898-1905; Founding Member of the American Guild of Organists; Founder of the Bach Choir, Bethlehem; Member of the New Bach Society, Leipzig; Professor of Music, University of California, 1905-.

ALBERT HENRY YODER, A.B., Director of the Department of Education, University of Washington.

Graduate of the South Dakota State Normal School; A.B., Indiana University; Graduate Student of Clarke University, University of Chicago; Formerly President of Vincennes University; Director of the Department of Education, University of Washington, 1901..


PHILOSOPHY. RAYMOND DODGE, Ph.D., Professor of Psychology, Wesleyan Uni

versity. HARRY ALLEN OVERSTREET, A.B., B.Sc. (Oxon.), Assistant Professor

of Philosophy.

1. General Psychology.

Professor DODGE. The facts of consciousness, sensation, perception, conception, feel

ing, and conation. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 9. 1 Philosophy Building. 2. The Psychology of Language.

Professor DODGE. Lectures, discussions, and demonstrations; including the relation

of language to the rest of our mental life; an analysis of linguistic associations, of their origin and their disturbances, with especial reference to the learning of a language, and the

processes involved in reading. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 10. 3 Philosophy Building. 3. Outline of Ethical Principles.

Assistant Professor OVERSTREET. An historical and critical account of the leading theories of hu

man conduct. Independent discussion of the larger ethical problems, with the view of obtaining an adequate conception

of the essential principles of conduct. Lectures and consultations. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 3. 1 Philosophy Building. 4. Problems of Metaphysics. Assistant Professor OVERSTREET. A critical discussion of some of the main metaphysical problems.

The meaning of God, Nature, and Man, and the relation of
these to each other. Important stress will be laid upon con-

structive treatment of the leading metaphysical difficulties.
Lectures and consultations.
Primarily for advanced students in Philosophy. 2 units.
M Tu W Th F, 2. 3 Philosophy Building.


JOHN ADAMS, M.A., B.Sc., F.C.P., Principal of the University of

London Training College. ELWOOD PATTERSON CUBBERLEY, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Educa

tion, Leland Stanford Junior University. J. H. ACKERMAN, Superintendent of Public Instruction, Oregon. ALBERT HENRY YODER, A.B., Professor of Pedagogy, University of

Washington. FRANK B. COOPER, Superintendent of Schools, Seattle, Washington. THOMAS LORENZO HEATON, B.L., LL.B., Deputy Superintendent of

Schools, San Francisco. FREDERICK ERNEST FARRINGTON, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Edu


ERNEST CARROLL MOORE, LL.B., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Edu


1. The Psychological Bases of Teaching and Education.

Professor JOHN ADAMS. The self; theory of faculties; the perceptual; ideas, their nature

and origin; historical theories; the static view of ideas and its educational result; the dynamic view, and its bearing on training; association, relation to habits; place and value of habits in education; memory; imagination; interest and attention; thinking; temperament and character; treatment of the various temperaments in education; the psychology of the class; the emotions; will and desire; possibility of training the

will, etc. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 10. 1 Philosophy Building.

2. Educational Theory.

Professor JOHN ADAMS. Relation between practice and theory; connotation of education;

the span of education; the data of education; the Froebelian; the Herbartian soul-building; education as training; Katharsis; education as instruction; self-education; the incidence of consciousness in education; limitations of the educator; col

lective education; synthesis of Froebel and Herbart. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 11. 1 Philosophy Building.

3. Public Education.

Associate Professor CUBBERLEY. A series of lectures on the place and work of a system of free

public education in a democratic State, and with particular reference to the more important problems with which our American school systems have to deal. An introductory course,

open to all students. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 2. 1 Philosophy Building.

4. Comparative State School Administration.

Associate Professor CUBBERLEY. A series of lectures on the organization of the different State

School Systems and the relation of the State systems to the smaller units of the State, followed by a careful study of one of the larger and more important problems of State school administration, viz., that of properly financing a school system and of encouraging communities to make as many efforts to improve their system of schools as is possible. This course is intended primarily for teachers of experience who are inter

ested in administrative work. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 3. 3 Philosophy Building.

5. Educational Theory and Practice.

The Philosophy of Education.
Ten lectures by Professor YODER, June 25 to July 6.
The State School System and Its Problems.
Ten lectures by Superintendent ACKERMAN, July 9 to July 20.
Our City School Systems.
Ten lectures by Superintendent COOPER, July 23 to August 4.
M Tu W Th F, 1. 1 Philosophy Building.

6. School Management and Methods of Teaching.

Superintendent HEATON. A practical course for principals and teachers. Aim of education, the course of study, organization, grading, pro

motion, discipline, self-government, the school city, the art of class teaching, inductive teaching, the method of recitation, the individual pupil, the ungraded room, the Batavia method, supervised study, training to study, the minimum course with collateral reading, departmental teaching, social relations of the school, school activities, the principal as professional and

intellectual leader. 2 units. V Tu W Th F, 9. 109 California Hall,

7. School Management and Methods of Teaching.

Superintendent HEATON. A practical course for principals and teachers. Aim and general method of each study in the elementary school,

giving as much attention to details of methodology in the important subjects as time will permit. By readings and discussions and lectures methods of the modern school room will be

presented. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 10. 109 California Hall.

8. The History of Education: Earlier Periods.

Assistant Professor MOORE. A study of Greek educational practice and theory, education

among the Romans; the old learning and the new faith; a history of education in the church before the lesser Renaissance.

2 units. M Tu W Th F, 2. 109 California Hall.

9. Sources in the History of Ancient Education.

Assistant Professor MOORE. Plato's Republic and Laws; Aristotle's Politics; and portions of

Plutarch's Lives, and Morals; Cicero's De Oratore; and Quintilian's Institutes of Oratory will be read in English and dis

cussed in the class. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 3. 109 California Hall.

10. Elementary Education. Assistant Professor FARRINGTON. The formulation of a rational method of the recitation, and an

application of the principles so established to some of the subjects of the primary and grammar schools. Particular emphasis will be laid upon English, geography, and arithmetic. Open, with the consent of the instructor, to those who have taken at least one course in Psychology and one in Education, and to teachers of experience. Students electing this course will also be expected to visit the classes in the observa

tion school. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 8. 109 California Hall.

The attention of teachers and others is called to the following Courses:The Psychology of Language. (See Philosophy 2.)

Professor DODGE.

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