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HERBERT E. Bolton, Ph.D., Professor of History, Stanford l'niversity. DONALD E. SMITH, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of History and Geo

graphy. RICHARD F. Scholz, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Ancient History:

1. The Renaissance and the Reformation.

Assistant Professor SMITH. A study of the transition from medieval to modern history with

special reference to cultural and institutional development rather than to ecclesiastical changes and religious wars. Throughout, an attempt will be made to avoid the traditional over-emphasis of the parts played by Italy and Germany, and to pay due regard to Byzantine, English, French, and Spanish influences. Some of the artistic aspects of the period will be dealt with and illustrated by the stereopticon.

Lectures, collateral reading, and one report. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 8. 109 California Hall.

2. Ancient History (to Constantine). Assistant Professor Scholz. Lectures on ancient history, pointing out the results of recent

discoveries and research, with special emphasis on the spread of Hellenism and on the Early Roman Empire. Intended for those who already have some knowledge of ancient his

tory. A knowledge of Greek and Latin not required. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 9. 110 California Hall.

103. History of the West, 1803-1848.

Professor BOLTON. A brief survey of the westward movement of the American

people before 1803, followed by a more detailed study of the Trans-Mississippi West after the Louisiana Purchase. Emphasis will be given to the process of the westward movement and to the influence of the West upon national and international affairs at each stage of advance.

Lectures, assigned readings, and topics. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 2. 110 California Hall.

104. Methods of History Teaching. Assistant Professor SMITH, A discussion of the teaching of history in secondary schools with

special reports and criticism on text-books. Considerable attention will be devoted to the subject matter of history, the proper emphasis on certain epochs and points of view, and the use of auxiliary studies, notably historical geography. The course will be conducted as a seminar with reports and discussions by the class and occasional lectures by the in:

structor. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 11. 110 California Hall.

105. Byzantine History,

Assistant Professor SCHOLZ. An intensive course. Lectures, conferences, and a paper. 1 unit. MWF, 10. RR Library.

106. Seminar in Southwestern History.

Professor BOLTON. A study, from the sources, of a selected portion of the history

of the Spanish régime in the southwestern part of the United States. A reading knowledge of Spanish is required. Candidates for higher degrees may begin theses in connection with this course. Credit will be given according to the work

accomplished. Primarily for graduates. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 3. 110 California Hall.

207. Roman History.

Assistant Professor SCHOLZ. A seminar course, dealing with the history of Roman Munici.

palities during the Early Empire, intended for graduate

students with a reading knowledge of Latin. 1 unit. Tu, 10-12. RR Library.


ALBERT C. WHITAKER, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Economics,

Stanford University.

1. The Corporation.

Professor WHITAKER. The nature of the corporation; corporation securities; the stock

market and stock speculation; corporate combinations and “trusts””; promotion, underwriting, and reorganization; governmental control of corporations. Open to students without

previous training in economics. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 9. 107 California Hall.

102. Foreign Exchange and International Money Markets.

Professor WHITAKER. A detailed examination of the system of settling international

indebtedness by means of the bill of exchange, including discussions of foreign banking, money market rates, and specie movements. Preferably for students who have had

some course in Money or Banking. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 10. 107 California Hall.


HELEN LOUISE Johnson, Director of the Good Housekeeping Insti

tute, Springfield, Massachusetts. Matilda G. CAMPBELL, Supervisor of Domestic Science and Domestic

Art, Toledo, Ohio, Public Schools. CLARA PALMER, B.S., Instructor in Domestic Science, California

Polytechnic School.

1. Practice Course in Elementary Cookery.

Miss PALMER. Cooking of cereals, fruits, vegetables, eggs, fish, meats, poultry;

the making of beverages, soups, breads, cakes, and desserts.

Laboratory fee, $2.50. 2 units.
M Tu W Th F, 9-12. *McKinley School.

2. Conferences for Teachers.

Miss PALMER. In connection with course 1 Miss Palmer will offer a series of

weekly conferences for teachers for the consideration of literature and illustrative material, equipment, selection and planning of suitable courses; methods and class-room manage

ment and other practical problems. M, 9.

3(a) History of Textile Arts.

Miss CAMPBELL. Primitive methods of spinning and weaving; development of the

industry; modern methods of manufacture; study of fibers of cotton, linen, wool, silk; artificial fibers; chemical and microscopic tests for their identification; bleaching and dyeing; economics of purchasing textiles; cost of and how to judge in buying, illustrated with samples of textiles and practice buying by students. Effect of modern methods of manufacture of textiles and ready-to-wear garments on the economic status of women workers; Consumers' League; cost of clothing; proportion of income to be expended for it; household accounts; color and design of fabrics; psychology of dress; care of clothing and of household linens; hygiene of

* The McKinley School is on Haste street, near Telegraph avenue. clothing. Each student will be required to make a collection of samples of characteristic fabrics, indicating cost, width, quality, uses. June 26 to July 17.

(b) House Construction and Sanitation.

Miss JOHNSON. The evolution of the house; modern American homes; house plan

ning; ventilation, heating, and lighting; structure of the house; the water supply; the plumbing; house furnishing; the

sanitary care of the house. July 17 to August 4. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 2. 113 California Hall.

4(a) Foods and Nutrition.

Miss CAMPBELL. The chemical composition of the human body and of foods; prin

ciples of nutrition; classification of foods; properties and uses of proteins, carbohydrates, fats, mineral matter and water; functions of food adjuncts; study of various food stuffs with relation to their source, cost, composition, and use in the body; principles of diet; standard dietaries; Atwater and Fisher standards; calculation of dietaries to meet requirements of individual in relation to age, occupation, climate; dietaries for institutions; dietaries of specific costs; relative costs of foods as regards nutrients and calorific values. Food preservation; marketing; cost of nutrients of foods as purchased; how to buy meats, etc.; proportion of income to be expended for food; division of income; household bookkeeping; table service; planning of menus to suit varying incomes; table setting and serving; methods of teaching domestic science in elementary and high schools. June 26 to July 17.

(b) Household Administration.

Miss JOHNSON, Household economics; standards of living; division of income;

the keeping of household accounts; the work of the house or the organization of the house or of labor; the purchase of supplies; marketing; the buying of utensils; the house as a

home. July 17 to August 4. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 3. 107 California Hall,

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