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JOHN G. BRIDWELL, Instructor in Entomology.

1. Nature-Study with Insects.

Mr. BRIDWELL. A course designed to give familiarity with common and interesting California insects, their habits, life and work, and methods of working with them in schools. An excursion will be arranged for each week to insect collecting grounds on the San Francisco Peninsula, Redwood Canyon and in the Berkeley hills. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 1. Entomological Laboratory.

2. Economic Entomology.

Mr. BRIDWELL. Lectures upon the principal insect pests of California and their relation to agriculture, forestry, fruit growing, disease transmission and methods of combatting them. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 2. Entomological Laboratory.


1. The Teaching of Nature-Study.

The place of nature-study in the elementary school; the organization of courses and the principles and methods of teaching; type studies; literature. (Note: Nature-study is here interpreted as including all first-hand studies of environmental materials, of whatever character, suited to the purposes of elementary education.) 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 8. 102 California Hall.

2. The Teaching of the Biological Sciences and Agriculture in the Secondary School.

Aims and values of secondary science; the place of the biological sciences; the relation of agriculture to the other sciences; methods of teaching; comparative study of typical courses; present trends in science teaching. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 9. 102 California Hall.


The following courses in other departments are recommended to those who wish to increase their knowledge of subject

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CYRIL A. STEBBINS, B.S., Instructor in Agricultural Education.
ROBERT E. MANSELL, Instructor in Horticulture.

1. Garden Making.


Lectures and out-of-door studies; ornamental gardening; garden design; garden material, particularly trees, shrubs and herbaceous plants. 1 unit.

M W F, 10-12. 2 Agricultural Building.

2. The Propagation of Plants.


The propagation of plants; raising plants from seeds, by cuttings, by layers, by separation and division, by budding and grafting; lectures illustrated by demonstrations and charts, and practical work consisting of actual performance by the student of the various operations in the University greenhouses. 1 unit.

M and W, 1-4. 2 Agricultural Building.

3. Agricultural Nature-Study.


Lectures, laboratory and field work. School gardens on the

University campus will be made the basis for the course, which is intended to give teachers actual practice in handling children in the school gardens and in the field. It will be given so far as possible in conjunction with the 'playground movement. 2 units.

M W, 8.

Fertilizer Control Laboratory. 4 hours practice to be arranged.


4. Elementary School Agriculture. Lectures, laboratory, and demonstrations. Designed for teachers who wish to introduce agriculture into the elementary school or who wish to prepare for supervisory work. The school garden and the agricultural club will form the basis of the course. The demonstrations will consist of introductory lessons to a class of Berkeley children. 2 units.

Tu Th F, 8; Laboratory, Tu, 9-11, 2 Agricultural Building.


WILBUR A. SAWYER, A.B., M.D., Director of the State Hygienic Laboratory, and Medical Examiner.

GLANVILLE Y. RUSK, M.D., Assistant Professor of Pathology.

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

A laboratory fee of $5.00 will be charged for these courses.

1. Laboratory Course in Clinical Diagnosis.

Dr. SAWYER. Exercises and demonstrations in the examination of blood, exudates, sputum, gastric contents, stools, and urine for practical diagnostic purposes. Specimens which have been examined at the State Hygienic Laboratory will be available for purposes of instruction and for practice by the class, as well as material collected from hospitals.

The course is arranged primarily for physicians, medical students and health officers. Physicians who cannot leave their practice for the full six weeks, or who will attend the Annual Session of the American Medical Association in Los Angeles from June 27 to 30, may arrange to take part of the course. For their benefit the following schedule of exercises is given:


June 26. Normal blood. Methods of staining.

June 27. Stained specimens. Differential counts of leucocytes.

June 28.

Counts of white and red corpuscles. Estimation

of hemoglobin.

June 29. Leucocytosis. Eosinophilia.

June 30.

July 3.

Leukemia; lymphatic and myelogenous.

Anaemia; secondary, chlorotic and pernicious.
July 5. Blood parasites; malaria, filaria.

July 6.

July 7.

Exercise in diagnosis of unlabeled blood specimens.
Widal reaction of serum for typhoid and paraty-

July 10. Demonstration of Wasserman test. Explanatory lecture.

July 11. Blood cultures. Technique.


July 12. Diphtheria. Tonsilitis. Vincent's Angina. Stomatitis.

July 13. Pus for gonococcus. Smears for spirochaete pal


July 14. Cytological and bacteriological examination of serous exudates.

July 17. Pus from wounds. Actinomycosis. Tuberculosis. Cultures.


July 18. Preparation and staining. Tuberculosis.

July 19.

Other organisms than those of tuberculosis. Exercise in diagnosis.


July 20. Determination of acidity.

July 21. Microscopic examination.


July 24. Microscopic examination. Tests for occult blood. Tuberculosis.

July 25.


Intestinal parasites and ova. Exercise in diagnosis.

July 26. Qualitative chemical analyses. Interpretation. July 27. Quantitative determination of sugar and albumin. July 28. Microscopic examination of sediment. Interpretation.

July 31.


August 1.

Exercise in diagnosis from urinary analyses.

Brain for rabies. Exercise in examining for Negri bodies.


August 2. Blood. Exudates. Sputum.

August 3.

Gastric contents. Feces. Urine.

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