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tension, compression, torsion and impact machines for testing the strength and elastic properties of metals, timbers, stone, concrete and other structural materials. The timbers, building stones, cements and bitumens of the Pacific Coast receive special attention in these laboratories.

The Sanitary and Municipal Laboratories of the department afford facilities for routine and research work on problems relating to the determination of chemical, bacteriological and physical properties of water, sewage, air and municipal refuse. Apparatus is available for special studies of rainfall rates and run-off in streams and sewers. Practical problems in hydraulics, water and sewage purification, municipal refuse disposal and ventilation can be studied in the laboratories or can be solved elsewhere with the use of the laboratory equipment. Special opportunities for tests upon materials for road and pavement construction are also offered.

These laboratories have their own machine rooms for preparing specimens and making apparatus needed for special tests. Besides the large testing machines, they are provided with extensometers and other measuring instruments, with smaller machines for cement testing, apparatus for testing wire, cable and reinforced concrete beams and columns.

The Laboratories of Agricultural Chemistry, Fertilizer Control, Viticulture, Agricultural Technology, and Cereal Investigations are located in the Agricultural Experiment Station Building, that of Plant Pathology in the Botany Building, and that of Bacteriology in an adjoining structure.

The Entomological Laboratories are located in a separate building.

OPPORTUNITIES FOR RECREATION

Harmon Gymnasium. This gymnasium, presented to the University by the late A. K. P. Harmon, is well equipped, and provides all male students with opportunities for physical culture. Besides the main hall and athletic quarters, there are one hundred and sixty-seven shower baths and two thousand steel lockers for the use of the students.

The exercises in the gymnasium are conducted systematically under the supervision of the Director of Physical Education.

Hearst Hall. Hearst Hall was presented to the University by Mrs. Phoebe A. Hearst for a women's gymnasium. It contains the best of modern equipment, with special facilities to correct physical defects. Connected with the gymnasium are eighty-nine shower baths, supplied with hot and cold water; one hundred and seventy-eight dressing rooms, and nine hundred lockers for the exclusive use of women students. The lower hall is used as a general gathering place for the women of the University.

Connected with the gymnasium is an enclosed court 150 feet long and 80 feet wide, with a seating capacity of one thousand, also the gift of Mrs. Hearst. It is used as an outdoor gymnasium, as well as for basketball and other games suitable for women.

Athletic Grounds. The tennis courts, California Field, the baseball field, and the running track offer opportunity for pleasant and healthful recreation.

Swimming Pool. The University swimming pool on Canyon road will be open to students of the Summer Session and in charge of competent attendants. Hours will be reserved for women.

FACULTY OF THE SUMMER SESSION

BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER, Ph.D., LL.D., President of the University.
CHARLES Henry RIEBER, Ph.D., Professor of Logic; Dean of the Summer

Session.
JAMES SUTTON, Ph.B., Recorder of the Faculties.

RAYMOND BARRINGTON ABBOTT, M.S., Instructor in Physics.

M.S., University of California, 1907; Assistant in Physics, University of California, 1907; Instructor in Physics, 1910-.

JAMES TURNEY ALLEN, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Greek.

A.B., Pomona College, 1895; M.A., University of California, 1896; Ph.D., Yale University, 1898; Instructor in Greek, University of California, 1898-1903; Assistant Professor, 1903-08; Associate Professor, 1908.; studied in Germany and Greece, 1905-06.

* ARTHUR CARL ALVAREZ, B.S., Instructor in Civil Engineering:

B.S., University of California, 1908; Instructor in Civil Engineering, University of California, 1908-.

WILLIAM GILBERT ANDERSON, M.D., M.S., M.A., Director of the Gymnasium,

Yale University. B.A., Yale College, 1902; M.A., Yale University, 1903; M.D., Adelbert College. Cleveland, Ohio, 1883; dean Chautauqua School of Physical Education, 18861904; president Brooklyn Normal School of Physical Education, 1885-92; presi. dent Anderson Normal School of Physical Education, 1893-1903; secretary Amer. ican Association for the Advancement of Physical Education, 1885-88; president Collegiate Society of Physical Directors, 1900; fellow in the Society of Sciences and Arts, London, 1886; member American Association for the Advancement of Science, 1903; graduate study and research in foreign methods of physical train. ing, France, Germany, Switzerland, Italy, 1899; England, Holland, Denmark, Sweden and Germany, 1901; Associate Director Yale University Gymnasium, 18931903; Director Yale University Gymnasium, 1904.; Director of the Physical Education Department of the Summer School of Arts and Sciences, Yale University, 1905.

WILLIAM LAURENCE ANDERSON, Instructor in Physical Education in the

Summer Session. Athletic Diploma Chautauqua School of Physical Education, 1903; Heaton Testi monial (diploma of merit), Yale University, 1904; Director of the Gymnasium, St. Paul's School, Garden City, New York, 1906-07; head coach Yale Gymnastic Association, 1904-05; Instructor in Gymnastics, Yale University, 1904-05; vice

* In the Summer School of Surveying, Camp California, Swanton, California.

president Intercollegiate Association of Amateur Gymnasts, 1904; graduate Chautauqua School of Physical Education, 1904; Director Athletics and Gymnastics, Polytechnic Institute and Preparatory School, Brooklyn, New York, 1908-09; Director Athletics, Birmingham Athletic Club, Birmingham, Alabama, 1910-11; Tufts Medical College, 1912; Special Lecturer, Harvard Medical School on Hygiene,

1912.

STOCKTON AXSON, M.A., Litt.D., Professor of English Literature, Princeton University.

A.B., Wesleyan University, 1890; M.A., 1892; Litt.D., University of Pittsburgh, 1909; Assistant Professor of English, University of Vermont, 1894; Professor of English, Adelphi College, Brooklyn, 1899; Professor of English Literature, Princeton University, 1904-.

WILLIAM DANIEL BANNISTER, A.B., Assistant in Physics.

A.B., University of Missouri, 1902; Teaching Fellow, University of Missouri, 1901-02; Assistant in Physics, Summer Session, University of Missouri, 1902; Teacher of Physics and Manual Training, High School, Billings, Montana, 1902-04; Principal, and Teacher of Physics and Manual Training, High School, Cairo, Illinois, 1906-10; Assistant in Physics, University of California, 1912.

EVERETT CHARLES BEACH, M.D., Director of Physical Education, Los Angeles

High School.

M.D., Baltimore Medical College, 1907; Gymnasium Assistant, Williston Seminary, Massachusetts, 1899-1901; Student Assistant in Gymnasium, Stanford University, 1901-03; Assistant Physical Director, Central Y. M. C. A., Baltimore, Maryland, 1903-04; Physical Director, Social Settlements, Baltimore, 1903-06; Physical Director, College Preparatory School, Baltimore, 1904-06; Physical Director, Loyola College, Baltimore, 1904-06; Physical Director, University School, Baltimore, 1907-08; Director of Special Gymnastics, Nurse's Training School, SheppardPratt Hospital, Baltimore, 1907-08; Director of Physical Training, Baltimore Athletic Club, 1906-08; Physical Director in Public Playgrounds, Baltimore, 1906-08; Demonstrator in Pathology, Baltimore Medical College, 1904-08; Director of Physical Training, Los Angeles Public Schools, 1908-; Director of Physical Education, University of California Summer Sessions, 1910, 1911.

MILDRED E. BENNETT, Assistant in Stenography and Typewriting in the Summer Session.

Hugh Kling BERKLEY, Assistant in Physiology in the Summer Session. BENJAMIN ABRAM BERNSTEIN, A.B., Instructor in Mathematics.

Graduate of Baltimore City College, 1902; A.B., Johns Hopkins University, 1905: Instructor in Mathematics, University School for Boys, Baltimore, 1906-07; Instructor in Mathematics, University of California, 1907-.

HENRY CHALMERS BIDDLE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry.

A.B., Monmouth College, 1891; Graduate McCormick Theological Seminary, 1896; Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1900; Instructor in Chemistry and Physics, Monmouth College, 1891-92; Professor of Chemistry and Physics, 1892-93; Fellow in Chemistry, University of Chicago, 1897-99; Professor of Chemistry, Maryville College, 1899-1900; Assistant in General Chemistry, University of Chicago, 190001; Instructor in Chemistry, University of California, 1901-06; Assistant Professor of Chemistry, 1906-.

MAURICE ALPHEUS BIGELOW, Ph.D., Professor of Biology, Teachers College, Columbia University.

B.S., Ohio Wesleyan University, 1894; M.S., Northwestern University, 1896: Ph.D., Harvard University, 1901; Instructor in Biology, Ohio Wesleyan University, 1894-95; Fellow and Assistant in Zoology, 1895-96; Instructor in Zoology, Northwestern University, 1896-98; Instructor in Biology, 1899-1903; Adjunct Professor of Biology, 1903-07; Professor of Biology, Teachers' College, Columbia University, 1907-; editor of Nature Study Review; author of The Early Develop ment of the Lepas, The Teaching of Zoology in the Secondary School, Applied Biology.

FREDERIC THOMAS BLANCHARD, M.A., Instructor in English.

B.L., University of California, 1904; M.A., Yale University, 1908; Instructor in English, University of California, 1908-.

PAUL BOEHNCKE, A.B., Assistant in German.

A.B., Stanford University, 1905; Instructor in German, Throop Polytechnic Institute, 1900-03; Associate Professor of German, 1905-08; Assistant in German, University of California, 1908-09; Vice-Principal of San Luis Obispo High School and teacher of German, 1909-10; Assistant in German, University of California, 1911-.

GEORGE HENRY BOKE, M.A., LL.B., Professor of Law.

Ph.B., University of California, 1894; M.A., Harvard University, 1900; LL.B., Harvard Law School, 1905; Principal of High School and Supervising Principal of elementary schools, San Rafael, California, 1895-98; Fellow in Jurisprudence, Harvard University, 1898-1900; Instructor in Jurisprudence, University of California, 1900-03; Assistant Professor, 1903-05; Associate Professor, 1905-07; Professor, 1907-.

FRED HARVEY BOLSTER, A.B., Instructor in Botany and Horticulture, Uni

versity Farm School.

A.B., Ohio Wesleyan University, 1903; Superintendent and Principal, Public Schools, Louisa, Kentucky, 1903-04; Government teacher, Philippine Islands. 1904-07; teacher of Agriculture, Gardena High School, Los Angeles, 1908-10: Oxnard High School, 1910-11; teacher of Botany and Horticulture, University of California Farm School, 1911-.

HERBERT EUGENE BOLTON, Ph.D., Professor of American History.

B.L., University of Wisconsin, 1895; Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1899; Professor of History and Economics, Milwaukee State Normal School, 1899-1901; Instructor in History, University of Texas, 1901-05; Adjunct Professor of History. 1905-08; Associate Professor, 1908-09; Special Investigator of the History of Native Tribes, for the United States Bureau of Ethnology, 1906-; author of monograph contributions to the history of the Spanish southwest; Professor of History, Stanford University, 1909-11; Professor of American History, University of California, 1911-.

RICHARD GAUSE BOONE, Ph.D., Lecturer in Education.

A.M., DePauw University, 1884: Ph.D., Ohio University, 1889; Superintendent of Schools, Frankfort, Indiana, 1876-86; Acting Professor of Philosophy, Indiana University, 1886-87; head of Department of Education, 1886-93; President of Michigan Normal College, 1893-99; Superintendent of City Schools, Cincinnati,

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