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LEON J. RICHARDSON, A.B., Associate Professor of Latin.
1. Virgil: Georgics.
Associate Professor RICHARDSON. Reading, translation, and exegesis. Influence of the poem on English
literature. Theory of the Virgilian hexameter, and the art of
reading classical Latin poetry. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 9. 11 North Hall.
2. Latin Readings.
Associate Professor RICHARDSON. Selections from simple Latin will be read aloud by the instructor.
The primary object of the course is to train the ear. This, how. ever, is done with a view ultimately to increasing the student's facility in reading Latin. Conversational exercises in that language will be given, if desired. The selections presented are drawn from the period beginning with St. Francis of Assisi and ending with Erasmus, including parts of the anonymous works Actus Sancti Francisci et Sociorum eius, Promptuarium Exemplorum, Gesta Romanorum, as well as the writings of Salimbene of Parma, Odo
of Cerinton, John Bromyard, and Erasmus. 1 unit. M Tu W Th F, 10. 11 North Hall.
103. Virgil from the Monuments. Assistant Professor WASHBURN. Practical exercises in interpretation of select myths from the Trojan
cycle. Many of the Virgil stories can be studied in scores of ancient vase paintings, frescoes, sculptures, etc., for which the University now possesses ample illustrative material in its archaeological journals and monographs. The course should serve to enliven one's knowledge of the background of our author and, at the same time, be an introduction to the study of Classical Archaeology. A knowledge of elementary German will be useful to
the student in preparing bibliographies, etc. 1 unit. MWF, 11. 22 Library.
201. Seminar in Classical Archaeology. Assistant Professor WASHBURN. Roman coins of the imperial period, of which the University owns
several hundred, will be the basis of work in acquiring some
knowledge of seminary method. 1 unit. Tu Th, 11. 22 Library.
WILLIAM R. VANCE, Ph.D., LL.B., Professor of Law and Dean of the Law
School, University of Minnesota. BARRY GILBERT, A.B., LL.B., Professor of Law, State University of Iowa.
The courses in law are offered to meet the needs of both the law student looking towards his law degree, and of the teacher or general student desiring some knowledge of the common law or of a specific phase of the law. The work is given with practically the same thoroughness as is that of the law courses of the regular University session. The case method of work is used although certain portions of the subjects are covered by lectures in order to give a complete view of the whole in the limited time.
101. The Law of Torts. (Double course.)
Professor GILBERT. Assault; battery; imprisonment; trespass to realty and to personalty;
conversion; defamation; negligence; contributory negligence; imputed negligence; the duty owed to a trespasser, to a licensee, and to an invitee; “acting at peril''; legal cause; and the excuses of accident, mistake, leave and license, defence of property, recovery
of property, and arrest with and without warrant. 4 units. M Tu W Th F, 8 to 10. 104 Boalt Hall of Law.
204. The Law of Insurance.
Professor VANCE. A critical study of the origin and development of the general princi.
ples that underlie all contracts of insurance with their special applications to the several different kinds of insurance. The nature and requisites of the contract; premiums and assessments; insurable interest; concealment, representations and warranties; waiver and estoppel; rights under the policy, beneficiaries, as
signees, and creditors; construction of the policy. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 10. 105 Boalt Hall of Law.
205. The Law of Wills.
Professor VANCE, A consideration of the origin of testamentary law, the nature of a
will, testamentary capacity, the execution, revocation, and republication of wills; descent; probate of wills and administration
of estates; the general rules for the construction of wills. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 11. 105 Boalt Hall of Law.
HAROLD L. LEUPP, A.B., Associate Librarian, Director.
This course is designed to offer a systematic outline of the essentials of library work. It will be of assistance chiefly to those having some experience in the work, but also offers an introduction to modern methods for those intending to enter the profession.
A limited number only can be admitted to the course, and those will be selected from the whole number of applicants with due regard to personal and educational qualifications and previous library experience. In order that selection may be made sufficiently early to allow accepted applicants necessary time for preparation no application can be considered which is received subsequent to May 1, 1913. All applicants will be notified of the result of the selection on or before May 15, and those accepted should immediately fill out and file with the Recorder of the Faculties the blank form of Application for Admission which will be found in the back of this bulletin, in accordance with the general rules governing registration in the Summer Session. Note that this form should not be used for the initial application.
Only those students regularly registered for the library course may attend the classes; auditors cannot be accommodated.
The course offers both instruction and practice work in each of the following subjects, to which time will be devoted as indicated:
1. Cataloguing and Classification, Including Shelf-listing. 30 periods. The essentials of the dictionary catalogue and of the decimal classifica
2. Reference Work.
10 periods. The study of a selected list of reference books, with problems in
volving their use.
3. Book Buying and Selection of Books.
8 periods. The study of the more important trade bibliographies and of printed
aids to book selection.
CHARLES S. EVANS, Director of Mechanic Arts, Berkeley High School. THEODORE S. Madson, Instructor in Manual Training in the Summer Session. HANS JAUCHEN, Instructor in Art Metal Work in the Summer Session. JAMES GEORGE, Assistant in Mechanics and Foreman of Iron Work. VIOLET C. BROWN, Instructor in Manual Training in the Berkeley Public
Schools. RUTH DAVENPORT, Instructor in Primary Manual Training in the Summer
1. Manual Training.
Miss DAVENPORT. Freehand paper tearing and cutting, weaving in paper, rafia, and
textiles; individual and community work in paper folding, clay modeling, and actual use of the sand table. This work is for the first, second, and third grades and will be closely correlated with drawing, number work, and story telling as taught by color and form charts and stick and ring laying. Outline courses will be developed. Laboratory fee, $2.50. All supplies are furnished, but students must provide themselves with scissors and a 12-inch ruler.
2 units. M Tu W Th F, 8–10. *Berkeley High School Shops.
2. Primary Manual Training.
Miss BROWN. This course is for fourth and fifth grades and includes simple
basketry, clay modeling in simple pottery and relief maps to be correlated with language, history, and geography, and also clay combined with sand table work; individual and community problems in paper folding and cardboard construction; teaching simple plan drawing and the use of the compass and ruler; textile weaving; simple decorative designing on burlap and cross stitch canvas; exercises in freehand paper cutting correlated with drawing. Outline courses. Laboratory fee, $2.50. Students must provide them
selves with scissors, compass, and a 15-inch ruler. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 10–12. *Berkeley High School Shops.
* The Berkeley High School Shops are on Kittredge street between Grove and Milvia, the southeast corner of the High School plot.