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Students interested in surveying field practice are advised to secure the Special Bulletin of Information of the Summer School of Surveying.
FREDERICK WILLIAM HENRY MEYER, Professor of Applied Arts, Mark
Hopkins Institute of Art, and Instructor in Drawing, Univer
sity of California, 1902-1906. PERHAM WILHELM NAHL, Instructor of Pen and Ink Drawing, Uni
versity of California, 1906. JESSIE WILLARD, Assistant in Drawing in the Summer Session. 1. Instrumental Drawing
Professor MEYER. Practice in the use of drawing instruments, solving of geomet
rical problems, construction of conic sections and other
mathematical curves; lettering. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 1-4. 22 East Hall. 2. Descriptive Geometry.
Professor MEYER. Fundamental problems on point, line, plane, sections and inter
sections. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 1-4. 22 East Hall. 3. Methods of Teaching Drawing in Public Schools.
Professor MEYER. Blackboard Drawing. 1 unit.
Tu and F, 3. 22 East Hall. 4. Free-hand Drawing.
Mr. NAHL. Representation; simple type forms in outline and light and
shade. Mediums, pencil and charcoal. Perspective: Studies from rectangular and curvilinear skeleton
models, supplemented by lectures. Still life: Arrangement of groups and representations in black
and white of jars, vase forms, fruit, etc. 2 units.
M Tu W Th F, 9-12. 11 East Hall. 5. Painting in Water Color.
Miss WILLARD. Simple studies from nature of fruit, flowers, and still life
groups. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 9-12. 11 East Hall.
6. Talks on Art.
Mr. NAHL. 3. Have modern inventions or processes been an aid or hindrance to art?
Professor MEYER. 4. Color and color harmony.
Mr. NAHL. M, 3. 16 North Hall.
MANUAL TRAINING. ROBERT J. LEONARD, Supervisor of Manual Training, Berkeley Schools. 1. Elementary Woodwork.
Mr. LEONARD. For those desiring bench work suitable to be presented to classes
of the grammar grades in graded or country schools. The
fee for this course is $3.50. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 1-3. McKinley School. 2. Primary Manual Training.
Mr. LEONARD. Including cardboard work, basketry, and raffia work, suitable to
be presented to classes of the primary grades in graded or
country schools. The fee for this course is $1.50. 2 units. M Tu Th F, 3. McKinley School. 3, Advanced Woodwork.
Mr. LEONARD. Open only to those who have had previous bench work and who
desire to specialize in Manual Training. This course will be given if there are ten applicants. The fee for this course
will be $3.50. 2 units. Hours to be arranged. McKinley School. 4. Lectures on Manual Training.
Mr. LEONARD. 1. History and Significance of the Manual Training Movement. 2. The Old and the New in Manual Training. 3. The Educational Aspect of Manual Training. 4. The Industrial Aspect of Manual Training. 5. A Comparative Study of Courses in Manual Training now
Used in Cities of the United States. 6. Manual Training Buildings, Equipments, etc. 1 unit. W, 3. 22 South Hall.
CHARLES WILLIAM WOODWORTH, M.S., Associate Professor of Ento
1. Biology of Plant Lice. Associate Professor WOODWORTH. Lectures with laboratory demonstrations, including the experi
mental production of wings and the careful study of the changes in the other parts of the body correlated with wing
production. 1 unit. Lecture W, 1; demonstration W, 2. Entomological Laboratory. 2. Insect Structure.
Associate Professor WOODWORTH. Lectures on the general structure of insects and the utilization
of this subject for nature study work. 1 unit. Tu Th, 1. Entomological Laboratory. 3 Entomological Field Work. Associate Professor WOODWORTH. Excursions for collecting and observing insects in the field,
with practice in the mounting of specimens, and in the identification of specimens, in the field, including the commoner
bees and butterflies. 1 unit. W, 10-12; laboratory, W, 3. Entomological Laboratory. 4. Systematic Entomology. Associate Professor WOODWORTH. Laboratory work supplementary to Course 3 for accurate iden
tification of insects. 2 units. M Tu Th F, 1-4. Entomological Laboratory.
LEROY ANDERSON, M.S.A., Ph.D., Professor of Agricultural Practice
and Superintendent of University Farm Schools. RILEY OREN JOHNSON, A.B., Head of the Department of Biological
Science, State Normal School, Chico, California.
1. The Teaching of Agriculture.
Professor ANDERSON. A study of some of the leading agricultural subjects which may
be introduced into the lower schools: the soil, farm crops, dairying, animal study, farm tools and machinery, and agricultural arithmetic. Outlines for teaching, methods, text
books, materials and demonstrations. 1 unit. 3 hrs. M, 1 to 3; Tu, 1. 2 Agricultural Building.
2. Agriculture in the Schools.
course of ten hours per week. The school garden will be
topics to be discussed will be:
animate surroundings (soil, air, water, temperature, light),
relation to animals (stock, insects, birds, rabbits, etc.).
ments. Inexpensive apparatus, easily obtainable by teachers in
the most remote districts, will be used.
relation to other studies (nature-study, manual training, geog-
vegetable foods will also be given.
cost a vast amount of printed information (aside from
of these subjects.
Mr. Findley Burns, of the Bureau of Forestry of Washington, D.C., will give a series of lectures, beginning July 15. The subjects of the lectures and the time and place of meeting will be announced at the opening of the Session.
MAY SECREST, Director of Domestic Science, California Polytechnic
Miss SECREST. The production, manufacture, and preparation of foods; a study
Domestic Science; Physical Culture.
of carbohydrates, proteids, and fats and their combinations.
2 units. M Tu Th, 1-4. Hearst Hall. 2. Home Sanitation.
Miss SECREST. A study of the location, plans, and sanitary construction of the
home. Home economics and home management. 1 unit. W F, 1. Hearst Hall.
VLADIMIR VICTOR LIGDA, B.S., Assistant Professor of Physical Cul
ture, University of Arizona. LOUISA ADELLE PLACE, Assistant in Physical Culture.
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.
Students are required to undergo a physical examination before work may be taken in the Gymnasium, in order that exercises adapted as nearly as possible to individual needs may be prescribed. The physical examination for women will be conducted by Miss Place; for men, by Professor Ligda.
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. Course for Men.
Assistant Professor LIGDA. Exercises without apparatus, the developing appliances, chest
weights, dumb-bells, bar-bells. Basket-ball and other recre
ative exercises. unit. M Tu W Th F, 4. Harmon Gymnasium. 2. The Principles of Wrestling. Assistant Professor LIGDA.
MW, 3. Harmon Gymnasium.
3. Course for Women.
Miss PLACE. Relaxing mat exercises, walking, the developing appliances,
chest-weights, dumb-bells, bar-bells, Indian clubs, and exercises without apparatus. Basket-ball and other recreative
exercises. 1 unit. M Tu W Th F, 4. Hearst Gymnasium.