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gymnastics. Conference on physical education and theory of teaching. Daily work in connection with other courses. Gymnastic theories and the making and filling of prescriptions in

physical training. Prerequisite: courses 4a or 48 and 6. In two divisions: M W F, Dr. Anderson; Tu Th S, Miss Hagelthorn. 14. Gymnasium Methods, Organization and Equipment.

Professor HETHERINGTON. Methods of class organization. Control of athletics in high schools

and colleges. Gymnasium location and construction. Selection and

care of apparatus and equipment. 1 unit. M W.

15. Special Hygiene.

Dr. BEACH. Pelvic physiology and hygiene and their relation to disease. A dis

cussion of the relation of the sex impulse to the social problem. 1

unit. Tu Th.

16. Health Supervision of Schools. (See Public Health 3.)

17. Schoolroom Gymnastics.

Dr. Beach and Miss HAGELTHORN. Selected exercises including the use of schoolroom furniture, arranged

in series and appropriate for daily schoolroom practice. 1 unit. Tu Th 8.

18. Advanced Gymnastics.
18A. Continuation of course 10A.

Dr. ANDERSON, Advanced exercises on heavy apparatus, horse, mats, rings, etc. 1 unit.

Prerequisite: courses 40 and 10A. MWF. 18B. Continuation of course 10B.

Miss HAGELTHORN. 1 unit. Tu Th S. Prerequisite: courses 48 and 10B. 19. Advanced Folk Dancing.

Mrs. MORGAN. The national dances and the advanced folk dances of the European

countries. 1 unit. Prerequisite: course 9 or its equivalent. MWF. 20. Therapeutic Gymnastics.

Miss HagELTHORN. Methods and exercises used for corrective and therapeutic purposes.

If possible a clinic will be maintained in connection with this course.

1 unit. Prerequisite: courses 1, 2, 7. MWF.

21. Aesthetic Gymnastics.

Mrs. MORGAN. Aesthetic and rhythmic movements used for the development of grace

and finer co-ordination. 1 unit. Prerequisite: course 9. Tu Th.

22. Practice in Teaching. Continuation of course 13.

other courses.

Dr. ANDERSON and Miss HAGELTHORN. Five hours a week in connection with

SPECIAL COURSES

23. Recreative Gymnastics. Miss HAGELTHORN and Miss WORTHEN. A course designed for students in other departments who wish to

receive instruction and participate in recreative gymnastic games and play. Three days in the gymnasium, two days outside on the various courts. An opportunity will be provided in this course for those who wish to devote considerable time to their own physical development. Careful physical examinations will be made and exercises will be outlined that can be followed during the summer

and succeeding months. 1 unit. M Tu W Th F.

24. A Course in Play for Mothers.

Dr. BEACH, Professor HETHERINGTON, Miss HAGELTHORN,

and Miss HARRINGTON. This course is designed for mothers who wish to become more familiar

with the nature and meaning of the natural interests and activities of their children. The dependency of the child upon the mother as a playmate in its physical, mental and social development during the early years of life. When to encourage and when to suppress the physical expressions of the child. The hygiene of the nursery, and the care of the child in cases of accident. Participation in plays and games appropriate for the early periods of life.

25. Swimming. This course is presented for those who desire to learn to swim and for

those who wish to qualify for positions as swimming instructors. The various strokes used in feet, slow and distant swimming, diving, underwater swimming, water polo and aquatic games will be taught. How to assist an exhausted or drowning person in the water. Methods of resuscitating. This work will consist of both theory and practice, presented in two divisions, elementary and advanced.

26. Military Instruction. A course in military instruction will be given for those who wish to

become familiar with this branch of physical education. The new Infantry Drill Regulation Handbook will be used.

27. Social Center Study. This course is designed for those who are interested in the development of

the social center movement. The following topics will be considered: History of the movement, social and economic conditions demanding a reconstruction of the social group. The social center as a realization of the need of a community as opposed to the artificial institution forced upon it. Types of centers. The city and the country school as a community center. Social centers in the foreign communities of a city. The principles of community study. Forms of organization. The social center as an educational, recreative, civic and health factor in the community. Activities, and methods

of conducting them. If possible a social center will be opened in Berkeley or Oakland for

the practical demonstration of the methods and the actual partici

pation in the organization of clubs and activities. Three hours; three nights per week. In two divisions: M W F,

Tu Th 5, 7:00–10:00. NOTE.—Only a limited number of applicants will be received for this

course.

PHYSICS

Ralph S. MINOR, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Physics.
HIRAM W. EDWARDS, Ph.D., Professor of Physics, Baylor University, Waco,

Texas.
RAYMOND B. ABBOTT, B.S., M.S., Instructor in Physics.
William D. BANNISTER, A.B., Assistant in Physics.
WILLIAM S. WAKE, B.S., Assistant in Physics.

The physical laboratories will be open daily, except Saturdays, from 9 to 12 and from 1 to 4. The fee for course 1 is $7.50. Students enrolling in other laboratory courses will be required to make a deposit of $15; from this will be deducted all breakage, and a fee, in no case amounting to over $10, which will depend upon the amount of work taken by the individual student. The balance will be refunded.

1. Elements of Physics. Mr. ABBOTT, Mr. BANNISTER, and Mr. WAKE. A first course in Physics, designed to present the essential facts and

principles of each of the main subdivisions of the subject and to illustrate their connection with the facts and cesses of every day life. The laboratory work of the course, both in regard to selection of topics treated as well as the organization of the equipment, including first cost of apparatus and economy in the yearly expenditure of both money and the teacher's time, is offered as a suggestive

model to prospective teachers of Physics. One lecture, with experimental illustration by the instructor, one reci

tation and two laboratory exercises, daily. Credit for matriculation

Physics 11 will be given for the satisfactory completion of the course. M Tu W Th F, 9 and 1. 14 South Hall. M Tu W Th F, 10-12 and 2-4. 1 East Hall.

2. Physical Measurements.

Professor EDWARDS. A laboratory course in general Physics offering opportunity for experi

mental work in mechanics, properties of matter, heat, sound, light, electricity and magnetism, requiring quantitative results. The course, in detail, will be adapted to the needs of individual students and may cover any portion of the laboratory work of the regular session. University credit, not to exceed four units, may be given for the

course.

M Tu W Th F, 9-12, 1-4. 4 East Hall.

103. Physical Optics.

Associate Professor MINOR. Individual experimental study of one or more of the following selected

topics in light,-interference, diffraction, the resolving power of optical instruments, methods of producing and detecting plane, circularly and elliptically polarized light, metallic reflection. (Hours and credit to be arranged.)

104. Course for Teachers.

Associate Professor MINOR. Conference with actual or prospective teachers of Physics; discussion

of the practical problems connected with the teaching of Physics in the secondary schools, such as the equipment of the physical laboratory, the selection and use of text-books, relative values of demonstration, recitation, and laboratory work in a well organized course together with the experimental presentation of selected topics. 2

units. M Tu W Th F, 11. 13 South Hall.

105. Physics of Everyday Life.

Associate Professor MINOR. A study of the principles of Physics as embodied in various household

utensils and the common conveniences of everyday life. The purpose of the course is to give to those who already have a fair knowledge of the elements of Physics some practice in analyzing the mechanism and workings of a great variety of modern labor-saving

appliances, found in the home and the community. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 9. 13 South Hall.

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