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SAMUEL S. MAXWELL, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physiology. 1. Physiology for Secondary Schools.
Assistant Professor MAXWELL. Primarily matter and methods essential to secondary work,
especially as regards laboratory work. Some of the lectures exceed the range of secondary school work, but will be of importance to those who wish to be well equipped. Laboratory work will be optional. The time in the laboratory will be given mainly to physiological experiments, rather than to dissections or other anatomical work. Attention will be directed to the simplification of methods and apparatus and to physiology as a basis for the teaching of general science in a one-year course in the high school.
The fee for the laboratory work is $2.50. 2 units. Students who complete the laboratory work satisfactorily and
pass an examination at the end of the course may secure
credit for matriculation subject 12f. Lectures, M Tu W Th F, 10; laboratory, 8-10. The Rudolph
Spreckels Physiological Laboratory. 2. The Imitation and Control of Life Phenomena.
Assistant Professor MAXWELL. A simple and non-technical presentation of some of the results
of experimental biology and general physiology. Among the topics discussed will be protoplasmic movement and its artificial imitation, the direction and control of animal movements through the action of physical agents such as light, gravitation, galvanic currents, etc. (the tropic reactions of animals), chemical fertilization and artificial hybridization.
2 units. M Tu W Th F, 11. The Rudolph Spreckels Physiological Lab
oratory. 3m. Laboratory in General Physiology.
Assistant Professor MAXWELL. By special arrangement laboratory work on special subjects
selected from Course 2 can be provided for a limited number of students and credit not exceeding three units may be given. Hours by special arrangement. Laboratory fee, $2.50.
ERNEST B. Hoag, M.A., M.D., Acting Lecturer in Hygiene.
1. Public Health.
Dr. HoAG. Introductory study of ancient ideas in regard to disease, leading
up to the early investigations of the nineteenth century, particularly to those of Jenner, Pasteur, Lister, Huxley, and Koch. Public health methods for the conservation of town,
city, state and national vital efficiency. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 8. 15 North Hall.
2. School Hygiene and Health Supervision of School Children.
Dr. Hoag. The problems of health in the schools; methods for reading the
“health index'' of children. Text: Allen's "Civics and
Health.'' 2 units.
3. Elements of Bacteriology.
Miss HENDERSON. Designed to give a general knowledge of bacteriology. Labora
tory work in methods of studying bacteria; milk and water examination; disinfection and sterilization; the household importance of bacteriology; the causative organism in a few of the common infectious diseases. Laboratory fee, $5. 2
units. M Tu W Th F, 9-12. Bacteriological Laboratory.
4m. Bacteriological Diagnosis.
Miss HENDERSON. Laboratory work for physicians and medical students on the
pathogenic organisms and the methods used in laboratory diagnosis; milk and water examinations; methods of disinfection. The attempt will be made to arrange the work to meet the individual needs of the students. Laboratory fee,
$5. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 9-12. Bacteriological Laboratory.
John C. MERRIAM, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Palaeontology and
The courses in Palaeontology are designed largely for the assistance of research students, or for instruction in methods of practical investigation. The work will be carried on mainly in connection with problems for the study of which materials are immediately at hand. Those who are not in a position to undertake independent investigation may assist in the work under the direction of the instructor. The object of the work in such cases will be to familiarize the student with the elements concerned in the problem in its widest scope, and with the judgments concerned in its solution.
1M. A History of Vertebrate Life in the Pacific Coast Region.
Associate Professor MERRIAM. Lectures and seminar. Properly qualified students may secure
graduate credit for this course; they should register for 16
instead of lm, 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 2. 22 South Hall.
2m. The Invertebrate Faunas of the Coast Range Region of California.
Associate Professor MERRIAM. Lctures and field work. The student is expected to spend at
least two weeks in field work in the region between Berkeley and Mt. Diablo. The field party will visit and examine each of the fossil-bearing formations in the middle-California region. Properly qualified students may secure graduate credit for this course; they should register for 24 instead of
2M. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 3. 22 South Hall.
3m. Special Research Problems. Associate Professor MERRIAM. Credit value to be determined in each case. Properly qualified
students may secure graduate credit for this course; they should register for 36 instead of 3m.
SUMMER SCHOOL OF SURVEYING.
CAMP CALIFORNIA, SANTA CRUZ, CALIFORNIA.
CHARLES DERLETH, Jr., C.E., Professor of Civil Engineering and
Dean of the College of Civil Engineering. THOMAS B. SEARS, C.E., Associate Professor of Railway Engineering,
Director of Summer School of Surveying. HENRY J. KESNER, A.B., B.S., Instructor in Civil Engineering. ARTHUR C. ALVAREZ, B.S., Instructor in Civil Engineering. Roscoe K. LANG, B.S., Field Instructor in the Summer School of
Surveying CLARENCE A. LEIGHTON, Field Instructor in the Summer School of
Surveying Additional instructors, a physician, who will also act as commissary
agent, and the necessary cooks, janitors and helpers will be appointed before May 1, 1910.
The Summer School of Surveying is held at a camp established at the junction of Scott and Little creeks, Santa Cruz County, within one and one-quarter miles of the ocean coast; eighteen miles northwest of Santa Cruz on the Ocean Shore Railroad. Attendance is divided into two sessions on account of the large number of students. About 220 students attend the school each year. The first session begins Thursday, May 19; the second session, Thursday, June 16. Each session is about four weeks in length. The first session accommodates third-year students in the College of Civil Engineering, and a portion of the first-year class of all the Engineering Colleges. The remaining first-year students attend the second session. Students attending the first session leave Berkeley on May 19; those attending the second session, on June 16.
All regular students attending camp pay a University fee of twenty dollars. Students attending in a year later than their proper term are charged twenty-five dollars.
A deposit of thirty dollars is required from each student, to cover expenses incurred for railroad fares, board at camp, student purchases from the camp coöperative department, and fines for injury to instruments or camp equipment. Any surplus not required to cover the above items is returned to the student.
The University fee and commissary deposit must be paid in advance to the Secretary of the University at Berkeley. Receipts for these payments must be shown to the Camp Director on or before May 6.
COURSES OF INSTRUCTION.
1. Civil Engineering 3A.
Associate Professor SEARS,
Mr. KESNER, Mr. ALVAREZ, and Assistants. This course consists of field practice in Plane Surveying, comprising such subjects as:
(a) Pacing survey.
(1) Elementary earthwork computations. Four weeks' continuous field work in first or second sessions as
assigned. Required of Freshmen in all Engineering Colleges. Prerequisite: Course Civil Engineering 1. 3 units credit.
2. Civil Engineering 3B.
Associate Professor SEARS,
Mr. KESNER, Mr. ALVAREZ, and Assistants. Section 1. Railroad Surveying. This course comprises field and office work necessary for the
location of a short length of railroad, including: