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cesses. The development of traits with the growth of the individual. The theory of mental ages; the various tests and scales for determining mental age, the application of such scales to exceptional individuals. The laws of economy in mental work; advantageous length of period and interval between lessons; mental and physical fatigue; overwork and the consumption of reserve energy. Appeal to the special mental type (auditory, visual, motor) of the individual. Economizing energy by direction of interest and attention.

2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 10. 1 Philosophy Building.

The facilities of the psychological laboratory will be extended to properly qualified students desiring to undertake experimental investigation, but no regular instruction will be offered in the laboratory.

S29B. Contemporary Problems of Religion.

Assistant Professor ADAMS.

This course will attempt to outline the chief problems which have to do with the place of religion in modern life. The origin and meaning of the problems which confront religion will first be discussed, and then the most important proposed solutions of those problems will be critically considered. Attention will be devoted not only to such "theoretical" problems which arise from the contact between religion and science, but also to such "practical' problems as the relation between religion and democracy, religion and education, religion and the etnical and social demands of our time. The various interpretations of the significance and essence of Christianity which are of present-day importance will be discussed, and the attempt will be made to estimate them critically. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 9. 3 Philosophy Building.

113. Clinical Psychology.


Its function in public school systems, in institutions for dependents, defectives and delinquents, and in university departments of psychology; discussion of various methods of mental testing, particularly of tests for mental age similar to the Binet; applicability of facts gleaned in psychological examinations to the training of subjects (illustrated by cases); laboratory work on special problems related to mental abnormalities.

This course will be limited in numbers. Only such students will be admitted as have had one good general course in psychology or who have attained a technique which may be considered equivalent. Lectures will be given for the first three weeks of the session, coupled with laboratory work for one hour a day. Experiments begun thus will continue for two hours a day during the final three weeks. An opportunity will be given to students who are interested to continue their work during the winter months under the charge of the Extension Department. 1 unit. Lectures: M Tu W Th F, 8 (first three weeks); additional hours to be arranged. 206 Bacon Hall.

101. Socialism, Individualism, and Anarchism.


The philosophy of social relations. The study of purely economic questions will be subordinate, in this course, to consideration of fundamental ideals. Each student will be expected to select some one author, for example, Ruskin, Marx, Herbert Spencer, Carlyle, Tolstoi, Nietzsche-whose views he will set forth, criticize or defend, or compare with some other, in a paper for the course. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 2. 1 Philosophy Building.

111. Bergson and Other Contemporary Movements in Philosophy.

Dr. LEWIS. A study of present day tendencies with especial reference to their relation to other phases of contemporary thought,-in religion, in science, and in literature. The philosophies taken up will thus be considered from the humanistic and cultural rather than the technical point of view. Among the topics of the course will be: William James and Pragmatism, the philosophy of Bergson, New Realism as "the philosophy of disillusionment," Rudolph Eucken and contemporary Idealism. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 3. 1 Philosophy Building.

During the last two weeks of the session, Professor Josiah Royce of Harvard University will deliver a course of six lectures on the Spirit of the Community. The time and place of these lectures will be announced at the opening of the session.


EVERETT C. BEACH, M.D., Director of Physical Education, Los Angeles Elementary Schools.

CLARK W. HETHERINGTON, Professor of Physical Education, University of Wisconsin.

EDWARD B. DE GROOT, Secretary of the Playground and Recreation League, Chicago, Illnois.

O. C. MAUTHE, Director of Physical Training, Stout Institute, Menomonie, Wisconsin.

ROYCE R. LONG, A.B., Assistant Professor of Hygiene, and Director of Physical Training, Stanford University.

[RMA H. HUTCHINSON, Instructor in Physical Education, Los Angeles Elementary Schools.

LOUISE LA GAI, Special Instructor in Dancing in the Summer Session. Mrs. DAISY A. HETHERINGTON, Instructor in Physical Education in the Summer Session.

LORAINE CADWELL, Instructor in Physical Education, Girls' Collegiate School, Los Angeles.

HESTER CARTER, Instructor in Physical Education, State Normal School, Oshkosh, Wisconsin.

ELEANOR M. BEVERIDGE, Instructor in Physical Education, Los Angeles Elementary Schools.

JOHN F. CHAPMAN, A.B., Assistant in the Gymnasium, Stanford University.

JESSIE A. ADAMSON, Instructor in Physical Education, Los Angeles Elementary Schools.

Mrs. KATHERINE D. CATHER, Instructor in Story Telling in the Summer Session.

Student Assistants: Lily Kingcade, Mary E. Meredith, Eleanor Kitchen, Evan G. Davis.

During the first two days, all enrollment for physical education courses will take place on the main floor of Hearst Hall.

Gymnasium costume will be required in all practical courses except courses 4A and 29. Suits should be provided in advance. There will be no time to have them made after the Summer Session opens.

Swimming suits should be provided before the opening of the Summer Session by all who wish to take Course 23.

Those expecting to take the playground course should provide themselves with an appropriate costume for such games as basketball, baseball, running and jumping. The girls' Camp Fire dress, costing $5.00 to $12.00, is recommended. Any dress, however, with bloomers, short skirt, low heel and broad toe shoes will answer.

For the elementary dancing course, ordinary gymnasium costume will do, with dancing slippers. For advanced courses, except courses 10 and 21, short full circular or accordian-pleated skirts over bloomers, and dancing shoes will be required.

The University Tennis Courts will be open during entire session and regular classes organized in tennis. A coach will be provided for be ginners.

No auditors will be admitted to the folk dancing or aesthetic courses, except by permission from the Dean.

Thorough physical examinations will be required of those taking the strenuous practical courses, and a heart and lung examination for all other practical courses.

For students who have not had elementary courses equivalent to those herein listed, practical examinations will be required for entrance into the advanced gymnastic and dancing courses. A final examination will be given to those registered for credit.

The following courses are required for Playground Certificates: Courses 101, 102, 114, 4A-4B, 6, 7, 12, 13, 22.

There will be no classes Saturday afternoons except the practical teaching course on the playground. Classes scheduled for afternoon hours daily will have their Saturday meetings in the morning at times to be arranged.

Some changes in the following program may be expected. These will be stated in the final schedule published at the opening of the session.

1. Introduction to the Physiology of Exercise.

Professor LONG.

The effects of exercise upon the tissues of the body. The musclenerve preparation will be demonstrated. The influence of exercise on the psycho-motor functions, nutrition, elimination, organie vigor and physical and mental efficiency will be discussed. 1 unit. M W F, 2. Hygiene and Pathology Laboratory.

2. Anatomy and Mechanics of Bodily Movements and Exercises. Mr. CHAPMAN.

Essentials of anatomy as related to physical education; osteology, articulations, muscles and their actions, respiration; analysis of the movements of the body, their origin, development and mechanism as a working basis for the selection of gymnastic exercises. This course will deal only with the essential points of the mechanisms of the human body and these will be discussed from the standpoint of the Physical Instructor. Lectures, with practical illustrations on the skeleton, cadaver, charts and manikins. Weekly quizzes and written examination required for credit. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F S, 8. Anatomy Building.

3A. Elementary Light Gymnastics.


Methods of class arrangement, squad division, roll taking and general principles of class organization and control. Fundamental positions and movements of the body without apparatus. Simple exercises and drills with hand apparatus, wands, dumb-bells, bar bells. Nomenclature essentials. No marching or dancing given in this

course. 1 unit.

Tu Th S, 11. Hearst Hall.

3B. Elementary Gymnastics. Heavy Apparatus.


Elementary exercises on heavy apparatus, wall machines, mats, horse, horizontal bar, rings, parallel bars. Special attention to nomenclature and accuracy in form and completeness of execution. Final examinations will be given in this course. 1 unit.

M Tu W Th F, 3. Harmon Gymnasium.

3c. Elementary Swedish Gymnastics.


Simple Swedish gymnastic work and elementary exercises on apparatus. Special attention will be given to laws of progression, form, control and execution. Intended primarily for the physical development of the teacher. No marching or dancing given in this course. 1 unit.

M W F, 10. Hearst Hall.

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