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23. Aesthetic Gymnastics.
Mrs. MORGAN. Aesthetic and Rhythmic movements used for the development of
grace and finer co-ordination. 1 unit. Tu Th, 10.
24. Practice in Teaching.
Miss HAGELTHORN, Dr. BEACH. Three hours, three days a week, on model playground or in
connection with other courses. 1 unit. Nine hours.
25. Recreative Gymnastics.
Miss HAGELTHORN. A course designed for students in other departments who wish
to receive instruction and participate in recreative gym
nastic games and play. 1 unit. MWF, 4.
26. Playground Festivals and Pageants.
Miss HOFER A. This course will consist in the discussion of Play and Folk
Festivals for the playground, how to celebrate National and Civic birthdays. The Pageant, its artistic and historic sig. nificance, illustrated materials and subjects, dramatizing history dances and ceremonials, costume and presentation. Students will have opportunity to take active part in prep aration of both festival and pageant during the summer session. One special hour of practice will be required for
the latter. B. Practice ('ourse. Folk dances for Pageants and Festivals.
Dances for Seasons: Spring, Harvest and Christmas. Dances
to illustrate different countries and historic periods. 1 unit. M W F, 10.
Teachers interested in school garden work relative to the play: ground movement, see Agricultural Education 3.
STENOGRAPHY AND TYPEWRITING.
Mrs. L. L. HARFORD, Instructor in Stenography and Typewriting in
the Summer Session. LUCIA M. WALLACE, Assistant in Stenography and Typewriting in the
Mrs. HARFORD. Theory; dictation from letters; examination based on knowl
edge of the manual, and the rapid reading of shorthand notes.
No previous knowledge of the subject necessary. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 10. 10 North Hall.
2. Advanced Stenography.
Mrs. IIARFORD. Review of principles; speed practice; dictation from 75 to 125
words per minute; skill test, reading of notes at the rate of
125 words per minute. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 9. 10 North Hall,
3. Expert Stenography.
Mrs. HARFORD. Reporting; special phrasing; rapid reading; dictation from 125
to 170 words per minute. 2 units. MWF, 11. 10 North Hall.
Mrs. HARFORD. For students taking Stenography 1. Touch method; concen
tration; mastery of keyboard; forms; copying from print;
care of machine. 1 unit.
Mrs. HAR FORD. For students taking Stenography 2 or 3. Rapid copying from
print; speed drills from dictation; transcription of shorthand
notes. 1 unit.
6. Course for Teachers.
Mrs. ILARFORD. Methods of teaching commercial subjects; development of com
mercial work in high schools. Lectures by principals and
teachers of commercial high schools and colleges. 2 units. Tu Th, 11. 10 North Hall.
PAUL LLEWELLYN EVANS, Head of Commercial Department in the
Berkeley High School.
The following courses are especially designed to meet the needs of prospective teachers and others desiring familiarity with modern methods of teaching the subject, while mastering the theory. 1. Elementary Bookkeeping.
Mr. EVANS. An introductory course; previous knowledge of bookkeeping not necessary.
The end in view is to attain a working knowledge of the fundamental principles of the subject. Training in the making and disposition of business papers is
afforded. M Tu W Th F, 9-11. 114 California Hall. 2. Advanced Bookkeeping.
Mr. EVANS. A knowledge of elementary bookkeeping prerequisite. Atten
tion given to modern differentiated and specialized forms.
Accounting in its simpler phases and applications reviewed. M Tu W Th F, 10-12. 114 California Hall.
3. Conferences for Teachers.
Mr. EVANS. The literature of bookkeeping; methods of teaching the subject;
office practice; equipment and other important problems. Tu Th, 11. 114 California Hall.
SCHEDULE OF EXERCISES FOR THE SUMMER SESSION, 1911.
All classes meet Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday, unless otherwise specified. Recitations and lectures last fifty-three minutes, with intervals of seven minutes. The periods begin at seven minutes past the hour, and end on the even hour.
9 a.m. -
French 103, Prof. Child, 150 North Hall.
10 a.m.Education 3, Prof. Ziertmann, 102 California Hall. Education 208, Prof. Rugh, 103 California Hall. History 105 (MWF), Prof. Scholz, RR Library. History 207 (Tu, 2 hours), Prof. Scholz, RR Library. Economics 102, Prof. Whitaker, 107 California Hall. Anthropology 1, Mr. Waterman, Museum of Anthropology. Latin 104, Mr. Deutsch, 11 North Hall. Music 11, Mr. Foote, 1 Observatory. English 3B, Miss Payne, 24 North Hall. English 106, Prof. Spaeth, 101 California Hall. English 209, Prof. Sanford, LL Library. German 104, Dr. Pinger, 7 North Hall. Spanish 3, Prof. Clark, 16B North Hall. Mathematics 106, Prof. Keyser, 21 North Hall. General Science 1, Prof. Morgan, 210 Chemistry Building. Physics 1 (laboratory, 2 hours), 1 East Hall. Zoology 1, (Tu Th, 2 hours), Dr. Daniel, East Hall. Agricultural Education 1 (2 hours), Mr. Mansell, 2 Agricultural Building. Physical Education 3 (Tu Th), Dr. Beach and Miss Hofer. Physical Education 11 (Tu Th), Miss Hagelthorn. Physical Education 15 (MW F), Mrs. Morgan. Physical Education 19 (M WF), Dr. Kilgore. Physical Education 23 (Tu Th), Mrs. Morgan, Physical Education 26 (MWF), Miss Hofer. Stenography 1, Mrs. Harford, 10 North Hall. Accounting 2 (2 hours), Mr. Evans, 114 California Hall.