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HISTORY.

ANDREW CUNNINGHAM MCLAUGHLIN, M.A., LL.B., Professor of History, University of Chicago.

JACOB NEIBERT BOWMAN, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mediaeval

History.

NICHOLAS AMERIGO RICCIARDI, B.L., Reader in History in the Summer

Session.

1. Constitutional History of the United States, from 1760 to 1790. Professor MCLAUGHLIN. The purpose of this course is to trace the political discussions of the period and to study the development of the principles that were embodied in the State and Federal constitutions, and to show the transformation of a loose, incompetent confederation into a republic with an efficient national government. Open to all attendants at the Summer Session. units.

M Tu W Th F, 10. 16 North Hall.

2

2. Some Important Controversies in American Constitutional His

tory.

Professor MCLAUGHLIN.

This is not a lecture course, but a seminary course for discussion and detailed study. Open only to graduate students and to advanced students in American Constitutional History. 1 unit.

M W F, 11. History Seminary Room, RR, Library.

3. The Teaching of American History. Professor MCLAUGHLIN. This is not a formal lecture or seminary course, but a series of conferences with teachers of American History.

Th Th, 11. History Seminary Room, RR, Library.

4. The Middle Ages.

Assistant Professor BOWMAN.

A general survey of the period with special reference to its connection with the Ancient and the Modern History, the conception of the Middle Ages, and the relative importance of the various factors and states. It is designed for those teaching history and for those wishing an introduction to the whole period. Lectures and conferences. Open to all attendants at the Summer Session. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 2. 110 California Hall.

5. The European Background of American History.

Assistant Professor BowMAN. For the pre-Columbian period, a consideration of the material, economic, mechanical, political, religious, and cultural conditions of Europe acting preparatory to the discovery and colonization of America. For the post-Columbian period, a consideration of the political European background of the Inter-Colonial Wars and the Revolution. A general knowledge of European and American History will be presupposed. The course is designed for teachers and students. Lectures, a paper, and conferences. Cheyney's European Background of American History will be found valuable. Open to all attendants at the Summer Session. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 3. 110 California Hall.

POLITICAL SCIENCE.

GUY HALL ROBERTS, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Political Science.

1A. Government of England. (June 22 to July 11.)

Assistant Professor ROBERTS.

A survey of the organization and working of the English government. 1 unit.

M Tu W Th F, 2. 107 California Hall.

1B. Government of the United States. (July 13 to August 1.)

Assistant Professor ROBERTS.

A survey of the organization and working of American governments. Suggestions will be made concerning the presentation of the subject in secondary schools. 1 unit.

M Tu W Th F, 2. 107 California Hall.

2 Local Government.

Assistant Professor ROBERTS.

American municipal government will be the principal subject for study, with a minor treatment of other units of local government. Special attention will be given to local government in California and suggestions will be made to assist the teacher in studying the government of his particular locality. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 3. 107 California Hall.

ECONOMICS.

SIMON LITMAN, Dr. Jur. Pub. et Rer. Cam., Instructor in Commercial

Practice.

1. Commerce.

Dr. LITMAN.

A study of the mechanism of modern business and of the forces that control it; ways and means used by merchants to solve commercial problems; methods employed in connection with the purchase, sale, storage, and transportation of commodities both in domestic and in foreign trade; the customhouse; organization in wholesale and in retail trade; stock and produce exchanges; the relation between the factory, the dealer, and the consumer; the policy and the management of a department store; commercial competition; theory and practice of advertising; mercantile credit and credit instruments; the credit-man and his work; the mercantile agency. The course will be supplemented by excursions to the Exchanges, the Custom-house, etc. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 8. 102 California Hall.

2. Modern Industries.

Dr. LITMAN.

The course will deal with the various factors that have contributed towards the industrial development of the world in general and of the United States in particular. It will consider modern industrial activities from the point of view of geographical distribution, interdependence, inventions, governmental regulation, etc., showing the effects of both natural and artificial causes on the growth, localization, and concentration of production. After a general discussion some important typical industries will be studied relative to their economic significance, methods of organization and technical processes. Lantern slides will be used for the purpose of illustration. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 9. 102 California Hall.

MUSIC.

Mrs. LAURETTA V. SWEESY, Special Lecturer in Music.
Mrs. M. E. BLANCHARD, Special Lecturer in Music.

1. Elementary Course.
Mrs. SWEESY.
This course is open to students who have no previous knowledge
of music, as well as to those seeking greater skill in sight
reading. It is the intention of the instructor to teach sight
reading, beginning with the elementary facts essential to
the subject, and gradually leading up to part singing, ear
training, written work, melodic construction and the proper
interpretation of songs. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 2. 1 Observatory.

2. Supervisors' Course.

Mrs. SWEESY.

This course is designed to prepare piano and voice teachers, as well as musical school teachers, for supervisors of music in public or private schools. A graded outline for nine months' work, for each of the primary and grammar grades, will be furnished all students. The following subjects will be covered and methods for presenting them developed: Child voice, its protection, its possibilities and limitations; rote songs; classification and interpretation of school songs, how to select and teach them; rhythm, the fundamental principle in music, how developed in children; ear training; notation; sight singing and special drill in music reading; how to introduce music in the high school and list of songs for same; chorus practice; the art of conducting. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 3. 1 Observatory.

3. Evolution of Song.

Mrs. BLANCHARD.

A history of the song-form, including a brief survey of preChristian music, its nurture in the Church, the popular song of the Troubadours and Minnesingers, the folk-song, the oratorio, the opera, national song and the modern song, from Schubert to Richard Strauss. These periods will be fully illustrated with songs typical of either a composer or a period and as often as possible with songs that appear on the programmes of notable artists. Special emphasis will be laid on the expressive intent of the song and the means employed to gain it. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 4. 1 Observatory.

GREEK.

IVAN MORTIMER LINFORTH, Ph.D., Instructor in Greek.

1. Course for Beginners in the Greek Language. Dr. LINFORTH. Reading of simple prose, and the elements of Greek grammar.

2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 11. 8 North Hall.

2. Masterpieces of Greek Literature.

Dr. LINFORTH.

Lectures upon the history of Greek literature and upon the individual authors; reading of English translations of some of the more important Greek books. This course requires no knowledge of a foreign language. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 10. 8 North Hall.

3. Conference of Teachers of Greek. Assistant Professor ALLEN. A conference of teachers of Greek and others who may be interested in this subject will be held at the University on the afternoons of June 30 to July 3, for the purpose of discussing certain important questions pertaining to the study of Greek in the secondary schools. Needed changes in methods and scope of instruction and ways and means of awakening a greater interest in this subject not only in the schools but in the communities as well will be considered. There will be brief addresses followed by general discussion. A detailed announcement will be made later.

The meeting will be open to all members of the Summer Session and to any others who may wish to attend.

LATIN.

BENJAMIN OLIVER FOSTER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Latin, Leland Stanford Junior University.

1. Course for Teachers: Practical Exercises and Rapid Reading. Assistant Professor FOSTER. This course is designed to be helpful to teachers and others who may be desirous of increasing their power to understand and to use the language. Special emphasis will be laid upon the intelligent reading aloud of Latin and upon training the ear to apprehend the meaning of passages so read, without

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