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JAMES T. ALLEN, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Greek.
OLIVER M. WASHBURN, A.B., Assistant Professor of Classical Archaeology.

AB. Course for Beginners. (Double course.)

Associate Professor ALLEN. An introduction to the Greek language based upon graded selections

from the works of Menander, Euclid, Aristophanes, Plato, Herodotus, and the New Testament. The method of presentation emphasizes the living phrase, and has as its chief object the acquiring of reading power. Mastery of essential forms; memorizing of quota

tions; practice in reading at sight. 4 units. M Tu W Th F, 8 and 2. 8 North Hall.

2. An Introduction to Greek Art. Assistant Professor WASHBURN. The development and growth of Greek art and culture, beginning with

the earliest appearance of man in the Eastern Mediterranean basin and continuing to the Roman conquest of Greece. Some of the specific topics to be considered are: the Early Stone Age, Troy, the Age of Bronze, the Dorian Invasion, Ionia, the Rise of Athens, Greek Architecture, Sculpture and Painting in the Hellenic and Hellenistic Periods. Lecture course, open to all students of the Summer Session without prerequisite. Illustrated with stereopticon.

2 units. M Tu W Th F, 8 p.m. Museum of Archaeology.


HERBERT EUGENE BOLTON, Ph.D., Professor of American History.
CLAUDE HALSTEAD VAN TYNE, Ph.D., Professor of History, University of

WILLIAM ALFRED MORRIS, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of European History, University of Washington.

LOUIS JOHN PAETOW, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of English History.
JULIUS KLEIN, M.L., Instructor in History in the Summer Session.

100. Mediaeval Universities.

Assistant Professor PAETOW.

The origin, growth, organization, and distribution of mediaeval universities will be described, but particular stress will be laid on the actual work done in these institutions. The course will thus comprise the study of a large chapter of the important intellectual revival of the middle ages which was well under way as early as the twelfth century. H. Rashdall's The Universities of Europe in the Middle Ages will serve as a basis for reading. Students should buy A. O. Norton's Readings in the History of Education, Mediaeval Universities. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 9. 113 California Hall.

102. English Constitutional History, 1066-1485.

Assistant Professor MORRIS. The development of the constitution during its great formative period, beginning with the amalgamation of Norman and Anglo-Saxon institutions. Adapted to seniors. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 2. 109 California Hall.

103. Rise of the English Judicial System. Assistant Professor MORRIS. A study of the various courts and their jurisdiction and procedure, from Anglo-Saxon times to the reign of Edward I, with special emphasis on the history of early English law. Adapted to advanced undergraduates and graduates. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 3. 102 California Hall.

104. Economic History of Europe and America since 1760. Mr. KLEIN. The course will undertake to present the general outlines of the

economic history of western Europe and the United States since the Industrial Revolution. Such topics as the following will be discussed: the beginning of the factory system, the economic aspects of the French Revolution and the Napoleonic régime, agrarian and industrial changes in Germany, Cobden and free-trade, early American commerce, the rise of protectionism, labor legislation and social reform, the development of land and water transportation, the settlement of the west, slavery in its economic

aspects. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 8. 107 California Hall.

105. Political and Constitutional History of the United States, 1800-1860.

Professor VAN TYNE. This course deals with the reform movements of the Jeffersonian

democracy, the development of national feeling, the westward movement and the rise of the political power of the West, the Jacksonian type of democracy, slavery and abolition, party entanglement in the slavery issues, and the final clash of the northern and southern social systems upon the frontier beyond the Missis

sippi. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 10. 110 California Hall.

106. History of the West, 1821-1870.

Professor Bolton. A brief survey of the Spanish Southwest and of the westward move.

ment of the American people from 1803 to 1821, followed by a more detailed study of the trans-Mississippi West after 1821. 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, 9. 110 California Hall.

200. Teachers' Course in History.

Assistant Professor PAETOW. 1 unit. Hours to be arranged. Class meets for organization Tuesday, June 25,

1:30 p.m. in 35 Library.

202. Seminar in American Revolutionary History. Professor VAN TYXE. Open only to graduates and to seniors obtaining special permission.

This course is intended to offer training in the investigation of historical problems and practice in the handling of original materials. The work will be concerned with a series of historical problems in

the early stages of the American Revolution. 1 unit. Hours to be arranged. 37 Library.

203. Seminar in Southwestern History.

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

Southwest. The work will be adapted to the needs of both those who do and those who do not read Spanish. To effect this, the class will be divided into two sections, each meeting three hours a week. One section will study a topic in the history of the Spanish period, the other a topic in the history of the Southwest since the

Mexican War. Credit according to the work accomplished. Hours to be arranged. 37 Library.


LUCY A. THOMAS, Instructor in Sewing in the Summer Session.
Mary B. VAIL, Instructor in Cookery in the Summer Session.
MAE OWEN, Instructor in Home Economics, Polytechnic High School, Los

Mrs. Mary. R. THOMAS, Instructor in Domestic Science, California School

of Mechanical Arts, San Francisco.

1. Elementary Cookery.

Miss VAIL and Mrs. THOMAS. The study of foods as to their source, composition, nutritive value.

The preparation, cooking, and serving of typical dishes will accompany and illustrate the study of foods. Laboratory fee, $2.50.

2 units. M Tu W Th F, sec. 1, 8–10; sec. 2, 10-12. *McKinley School. 2. Advanced Cookery.

Miss VAIL and Miss OWEN. The study of foods as to their adaptability to different cooking pro

cesses, combinations and diets; the study of recipes as to types and variations, arranging them in groups and tables; the uses and preservation of fruit; table setting and serving. Laboratory fee,

$3.50. 2 units. Prerequisite: Elementary Cookery. M Tu W Th F, 1-4. *McKinley School.

3. Elementary Sewing.

Miss THOMAS. The fundamental stitches and their applications; the value of line and

space in simple design as applied to useful household articles and simple garments; the use and care of the sewing machine and its attachments; the use and adjustment of commercial patterns; darning, patching, etc. Students furnish their own material for

garments. Fee, $1.00. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, sec. 1, 8–10; sec, 2, 10-12. *McKinley School. 4. Advanced Sewing.

Miss THOMAS. Drafting of patterns; adjustment of commercial patterns; cutting and

fitting; tailored petticoat; tailored shirt waist suit, simple dress or waist of medium weight cotton material. Students furnish their

own material for garments. Fee, $1.00. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 1-4. *McKinley School. * The McKinley School is on Haste street, near Telegraph avenue.

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