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JACQUES LOEB, M.D., Professor of Physiology.
SAMUEL STEEN MAXWELL, M.S., Ph.D., Instructor in Physiology,

Harvard University.

1. Elementary Physiology.

Dr. MAXWELL. Lectures and discussions on elementary physiology, with especial

reference to the needs of teachers. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 9. The Rudolph Spreckels Physiological Lab

oratory. 2. General Physiology.

Dr. MAXWELL. Leetures upon the general principles of physiology. 1 unit. Tu Th, 10. The Rudolph Spreckels Physiological Laboratory.

A few public lectures will be given during the Summer Session by Professor Loeb on topics in Experimental Biology, specific subjects and dates to be announced later.


ARTHUR Starr EaKLE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mineralogy.

A laboratory fee of $2.50 is required for Course 1.

1. Determinative Mineralogy.

Assistant Professor EAKLE. Practice in determining minerals by their simple physical char

acteristics, such as hardness, cleavage, color, etc. The student will become familiar with many of the common minerals, and will learn how to identify rapidly minerals com

monly found in the field. 1 unit. Laboratory. M Tu W Th F, 2-4. 27 South Hall.

2. Descriptive Mineralogy.

Assistant Professor EAKLE. The classification, properties, modes of occurrence, and uses of

the common mineral species. The crystal forms of minerals will be discussed in a short introductory course in crystallography. Course 2 can be taken in conjunction with Course 1, or alone, if the student has had the equivalent of Course 1. Both courses presuppose a knowledge of elementary chem

istry. 2 units. Lectures. M Tu W Th F, 1. 34 South Hall.


EDWARD NATHAN PROUTY, B.S., Assistant Professor of Railroad

Engineering. CONRAD LORING, B.S., Instructor in Civil Engineering. JACOB PAUL JONES WILLIAMS, B.S., Instructor in Civil Engineering. HAROLD RAYMOND EBRIGHT, Assistant in Civil Engineering. ELBERT ALLAN Gibbs, Assistant in ('ivil Engineering.

3a. Summer Class in Field Practice and Mapping. From May 18th to June 15th, 1905, the Summer School of Sur.

veying will be engaged in practical work at a camp established near Santa Cruz, on the coast. Work will be carried. on, as far as possible, just as it is in actual practice. Theoretical study will be illustrated more fully by continuous field work than it can be during the regular sessions. А general survey, including triangulation and plane table work, will be made, so planned that every student may increase his efficiency in matters of topographic, city, and mine surveying. All field notes will be completely worked up by the students, and represented in maps, computations, etc. Owing to the very large enrollment, a second session will

be held from June 15th to July 13th, 1905. Prerequisite: Courses la and 1B in Civil Engineering (see page

134 of the Announcement of Courses for 1904-05) prescribed for all students who will complete in May, 1905, the Sophomore and Freshman years in the College of Civil Engineering and of Mining.

SB. Summer Class in Railroad Field Practice and Mapping.
Given concurrently with Course 3A. The survey of a railroad

line, illustrating methods of making preliminary, location,
and construction surveys.

All field notes are completely worked up in the office and embodied in maps, computations,

estimates, etc. Prerequisite: Courses 2a and 2B. Prescribed at the end of thu

Junior year in the College of ('ivil Engineering, to students

who elect Railroad or Sanitary Engineering. A laboratory fee of $10.00 will be required of each member

of the class.

Drawing; Agriculture and Horticulture.



CHARLES PETER NEILSON, Formerly Supervisor of Drawing in the

Alameda Public Schools.

1. Instrumental Drawing.

Mr. MEYER. Practice in the use of Drawing instruments, solving of geomet

rical problems, construction of conic sections and other

mathematical curves; lettering. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 1-4. 22 East Hall.


2. Descriptive Geometry.

2 units.
M Tu W Th F, 1-4. 22 East Hall.

3. Free-Hand Drawing.

Mr. NEILSON. Representation: Simple type forms in outline and light and

shade. Perspective: Theory and practice studied from rectangular and curvilinear skeleton models. Still Life: Arrangement of groups and representation in black and

white of jars, vase forms, fruit, vegetables, etc. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 9-12. 5 East Hall.

4. Painting in Water Colors.

Mr. NEILSON. Simple studies from nature, of fruit, flowers, and still life

groups. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 1-4. 5 East Hall.


EDWARD JAMES WICKSON, M.A., Professor of Agricultural Practice

and Superintendent of University Extension in Agriculture. MYER EDWARD JAFFA, M.S. Assistant Professor of Agriculture; in

charge of Laboratory of Agricultural Chemistry. ERNEST WILLIAM MAJOR, B. Agr., Assistant Professor of Animal

Industries. ARNOLD VALENTINE STUBENRAUCH, B.S., M.S.A., Assistant Pro

fessor of Horticulture, in charge of Sub-Stations.

CLARENCE MELVIN HARING, D.V.M., Instructor in Veterinary Science

and Bacteriology. WARREN THOMPSON CLARKE, B.S., Assistant Superintendent of Uni

versity Extension in Agriculture.

1. The Care of Plants and Animals.
The Care and Management of Domestic Animals.

Five lectures by Assistant Professor MAJOR.
The Planting and Care of Fruit Trees.

Five lectures by Professor WICKSON. What to Choose in Planting a Garden.

Five lectures by Assistant Prfessor STUBENRAL'CH. Feeding Farm Animals, including Poultry.

Five lectures by Assistant Professor JAFFA. Diseases of Cattle and Poultry.

Five lectures by Dr. HARING, Injurious Insects.

Five lectures by Mr. CLARKE. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 1. 13 Agricultural Building.


WARREN THOMPSON CLARKE, B.S., Assistant Superintendent of Uni

versity Extension in Agriculture.

1. General Entomology.

Mr. CLARKE.. Lectures and demonstrations illustrating the classification and

ecology of insects. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 8. 2 Agricultural Building.

2. Economic Entomology.

Mr. CLARKE, Lectures and field demonstrations designed to illustrate those

insects that closely affect the interests of man, and the

methods used to control them. 1 unit. MW F, 9. 2 Agricultural Building. 3. Entomological Literature.

Mr. CLARKE. Lectures reviewing the more important publications dealing

with economic problems in entomology. 1 unit. Tu, Th, 9. 2 Agricultural Building.

Physical Culture; Domestic Science,



LOUISA ADELLE PLACE, Assistant in Physical Culture.

Instruction for women will be conducted in the Hearst Gymnasium. The course is open to all women students who desire personal improvement by means of systematic exercise.

Students will be required to undergo a physical examination before work may be taken in the Gymnasium, in order that exercises adapted as nearly as possible to individual needs may be prescribed. The physical examinations will be conducted by Miss Place.

A fee of 50 cents is required for the use of a locker and towels. The regular gymnasium suit costs from $3.50 to $5.00.

Fees are to be paid at the office of the Secretary.

1. Course for Women.

Miss PLACE. Relaxing exercises, mat exercises, walking, the developing appli

ances, chest-weights, dumb-bells, bar-bells, Indian clubs, and exercists without apparatus. Basket-ball and other

recreative exercises. 1 unit. M Tu W Th F, 4. Hearst Gymnasium.

Owing to extensive repairs in the Harmon Gymnasium, the summer courses for men are to be omitted this year.


ELLEN MARGARET BARTLETT, Teacher of Domestic Science, San

Francisco Public Schools. LILLIAN SERAPHINE HYDE, A.B., University Extension Lecturer in



1. Domestic Science and Cookery.

2 units.
M Tu W Th F, 9-10:30. Hearst Hall.


2. Domestic Science and Cookery.

2 units.
M Tu W Th F, 10:30-12. Hearst Hall.

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