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Full text of "Course of study of the Kern County Union High School. Bakersfield, California, 1916-1917"

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1916= 1917 



Absence 8 

Admission 5 

Agriculture 22 

Assaying 32 

Biological Science 31 

Calendar 4 

Chemistry 31 

Commercial 18 

Cooking 12 

Course of Study 10 

Discipline 8 

Dramatics 27 

Drawing, Mechanical 3S 

Drawing, Freehand 39 

Duties of Principal 7 

Duties of Teachers 7 

English 25 

Faculty 47 

Forging 14 

French 3G 

General Science 31 

German 37 

Graduation 6 

History 33 

Home Economics 11 

Junior College 4.S 

Latin 35 

Manual Arts 14 

Machine Shop 15 

Mathematics 29 

Music 40 

Pattern Making 15 

Physiography 31 

Physics 32 

Senior Certificates 6 

Sewing 11 

Spanish 36 

Suggestions to Students going to College 45 

Suggestions to Students going to Normal 

Schools 46 

Tardiness 8 

Text Books 41 

Trustees 4 

Woodwork 14 


LEO G. PAULY, President East Bakersfield 

J. E. DYER, Secretary Bakersfield 


F. S. BENSON Bakersfield 

E. W. OWEN Bakersfield 


Sept. 11 First Semester Begins 

Nov. 25 — Dec. 4 Institute, Tlianksgiving Week 

Dec. 22 — Jan. 2 Christmas Recess 

Jan. 19 End of First Semester 

Jan. 22 Second Semester Begins 

April 5-8 Easter Recess 

June 1 Commencement 


A NY person, a graduate of any gram- 
-^*- mar school of the State, may enter 
the First Year class. First Year students 
will be regularly received only at the 
beginning of the school year. 

Students who have done work in other 
accredited high schools will be admitted 
to advanced standing on presenting prop- 
er credentials. 


Sixteen units are required for graduation (a unit 
represents a year's work in any subject taken 5 
days per week). Courses are mapped out for the 
convenience of the students, and a student should 
select his course and complete it. However any 
student presenting 16 units for graduation must 
offer 3 units in English; 1 unit in Science, 1 unit 
in History or Civics, and 2 units in Mathematics. 
Students completing the Domestic Science Course 
need not present two units in Mathematics. 

No student shall offer for graduation, more than 
4 units in any subject. 

Students reported by any teacher as deficient in 
Spelhng or Penmanship will be examined by the 
Advisory Committee, and if found so they wdll be 
required to take a course in Penmanship and pass 
an examination in assigned work in Spelling. 


On the completion of the Eleventh Year's work 
(a minimum of 11 units), the student will be is- 
sued a certillcale, indicating Ihat the student is of 
Senior standing and will be eligible to graduation 
two semesters later. Any student not receiving such 
a certificate can, under any circumstances hope to 
graduate, short of three semesters. 





It shall be the duty of the Principal to call a 
meeting of the faculty at least once each four weeks 
for the purpose of considering matters pertaining 
to the interest of the school. He may call a meet- 
ing at any other time if in his judgment it is im- 

He may appoint a committee of four teachers to 
act with himself as a faculty advisory body, with 
jurisdiction in matters pertaining to scholarship, 
discipline and other school affairs. 

He shall have jurisdiction in cases of discipline, 
and shall report to the Board of Education matters 
which he considers sufficiently serious. 

In connection with the faculty he shall lend all 
possible aid to the outside schools of the county 
which may be doing high school work. 

He shall have charge of the buildings and 
grounds at all times during the sessions, and shall 
be responsible for their keeping. 


Vacancies in the regular teaching force caused 
bj' illness or unavoidable absence shall be fdled by 
some one selected by the Principal who shall im- 
mediately notify the High School Board of the va- 

cancy and the name of the substitute. Substitutes 
must be paid by the teacher whose position has 
been filled. 

Teachers are required to report one week before 
the opening of the school year and be subject to 
the call of the Principal. All teachers shall remain 
during the week following the close of the school 
year, and as much longer as the school board may 
require, for completing the work of the year and 
arranging for that of the new year. 

The teachers shall make any reports requested by 
the Principal or Board of Education. 

Teachers desiring supplies must hand into the 
Principal's office a written requisition for the same, 
the last Friday of each month. 


Every student who has been absent or tardy, 
must bring a written excuse from parent or guard- 
ian. Parents wishing to have students excused be- 
fore the regular time will please send a written re- 
({uest. Dental and other engagements can and 
sliould be made for times outside of school hours. 

Students are expected to conduct themselves as 
ladies and gentlemen with a due regard for pro- 
priety. The Princii)al has power to suspend any 
stuck'iil for wilful disobedience, open defiance of 
the authority of any high school teacher, profanit3% 
vulgarity, truancy, persistent neglect of work, or 
irregularity of allendance, for use of tobacco on 
the school grounds or on the way to and from 
school or for any conduct considered detrimental 
to the best interest of the school. The authority 
of the school extends bevond school hours and the 

school grounds and especially to all times and 
places where pupils appear in the name of or as 
members of the school. 

No subscription of any kind shall be asked for or 
taken, nor shall tickets for any purpose be sold in 
class rooms or assembly. No canvassing or adver- 
tising of any kind shall be permitted on the school 
premises. Lists of students are not to be given 
out except with the permission of the Board of 


It is the purpose of the High School to offer 
courses of study which will do the greatest amount 
of good to the greatest number of students. The 
majority of high school students never go to col- 
lege, but take up some work when they leave the 
High School, therefore, unless they are sure that 
they are going to college they should try to select 
some course which will prepare them best to do 
what they wish to do, when they leave the High 

Students, who later in their course decide to go 
to college, can usually, without any difficulty, take 
the subjects required for college entrance. 

Those students who are reasonably certain of go- 
ing to college should register in the college prep- 
aratory course, and if they know what course they 
will pursue in college, follow the suggestions found 
on page 45. 


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wo J 38 { 

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A Student must have perniiBfiion of the Principal to registt 
I ftftli sunject by girls 

■ Algebra 3 tiisli'ad of Oenmetry. 



The object of the Home Economics course is to 
give the student a knowledge of the real science of 
cookery and household management. To learn to 
cook and serve a meal well, understand the nutri- 
tive value of the foods prepared, and the object in 
selecting the dishes to be served. Also to give an 
appreciation of the relation of the expenses to the 
income of an average family. A knowledge of 
what and how to buy being considered as essential 
as how to cook or sew well. 

Students preparing to teach Home Economics are 
referred to page 46. 

First Year Sewing 

Elementary sewing, thirty-six weeks, ten periods 
per week. 

(a) MODEL WORK— Elementary and fancy 
stitches and their application, as basting, running 
stitch, back stitch, hemming, feUing, binding, 
mitred corners, button holes, eyelets, patching, 
darning, embroidery, etc. 

(b) ARTICLES MADE^Sewing apron (hand 
work), complete set of underwear, Christmas gifts, 
cooking aprons, kimonas, summer dresses, etc., 
made by the use of ready-made and drafted pat- 
terns. Suitability of materials used is emphasized. 

(c) TEXTILES— Practical understanding of tex- 
tile fibres and fabrics, and the process of their 
numufacture. Judgment and taste in selection, as 
suited in wearing quality, adaptability, use, perma- 


nence of color and harmony of design. Simple 
tests made for selection of fibres, adulterants, 
dyes, etc. 

Second Year — Cookery 

Cooking and serving, thirty-six weeks, ten per- 
iods per week. 

The purpose of this course is to give a foundation 
for all work along this line. Fundamental prin- 
ciples and processes are taken up. Emphasis is laid 
upon neatness, accuracy, and economy in handling 
materials and utensils. 

The work in general consists in the preparation, 
preservation and serving of all foods in respect to 
the underlying principles of cookery, ideal results, 
and the manner and place of serving; also in re- 
spect to the composition of the food. The source, 
composition, digestion and food value, etc., are 

Invalid cookery comprises the study of the diet 
in relation to disease, together with the preparation 
of food suitable for the sick. 

Third Year — Sewing, Advanced 

Dressmaking and millinery, thirty-six weeks, ten 
l)eriods per week. 

DRESSMAKING — This course gives practical 
knowledge of all textile fibres and fabrics. It in- 
chuk's the making of simple and more elaborate 
garments, tailored garments, housefurnishings, etc. 
It also includes renovation and repair of clothing. 
Tlie use and alterations of patterns are emphasized. 

MILLINT^RY — This course includes practical and 
artistic j)rinciples of millinery, use of various ma- 
tei-i;ils; i)i-actice in making bows, rosettes, etc.; 
making of frames; renovation of old materials; ap- 
propriateness of color and design. 


Fourth Year — Household Management 

Thirtj'-six weeks, five periods per week. 

ai^enieiit oi' the home, organization of tlie liouse- 
hold, value and cost of furnishings, expenditure of 
income, household accounts, and general cost of 
living, etc. 

HOME SANITATION— Study of conditions which 
determine the healthfulness of the home, and the 
application of the principles of sanitation in its 
care; sanitary location, construction, ventilation, 
heating, lighting and plumbing of the home; plans 
for simple house; plans for simple plumbing 

HOME NURSING— Study of sick room, its loca- 
tion, furnishing and care; instruction in intelligent 
aid to the physician; recognition of symptoms of 
disease; first aid instruction. 


The high school cooking room is well equipped 
with the best design of domestic science tables with 
individual gas stoves; one gas range with water 
heater, the necessary cupboards, sanitary refrigera- 
tor, and the necessary cooking utensils and kitchen 
furnishings for each pupil. 

The sewing room is equipped with a large cutting 
table, individual sewing tables, and sewing ma- 



A foiir-3'ear course is offered in Manual Arts, in- 
cluding woodwork, forge, pattern making, machine 
shop and photography. Any course offered is so 
arranged that any boy may take as an elective a 
part or all of the manual art subjects. It is highly 
advisable that nearlj"^ every student take at least a 
year of such work. 

First Year — Wood-working — IB 

The course in woodworking is designed to give 
such training in the processes of elementary wood- 
working as will insure mastery of the common 
woodworking tools, acquaintance with drawings, 
the ability to design simple pieces of furniture, and 
practice in the sharpening and care of tools used. 
Special attention is given to planing, joining, glu- 
ing, sawing and chiseling. A start is made in 
wood turning, care of lathes, and use of the differ- 
ent tools, which work is completed in the second 

Forging — lA 

Perhaps no form of manual training involves 
greater dexterity of hand, accuracy of eye and 
quickness of thought than smith work. From the 
first sim])le exercises in "drawing out," the neces- 
sity of striking while the iron is hot is impressed 
firmly on the mind of the pupil, and instant judg- 
ment is brought into continual play. 

Drawing, bending, twisting, upsetting, welding, 
shaping of wrought iron, the annealing, hardening, 


tempering, and working ol" high carbon steels arc 
given careful attention in the course. 

Second Year — Pattern Making 2B 

First is taken up a studj' of the proper materials 
and tools used in the art, the principles involved in 
the construction of patterns and especially those of 
draft and shrinkage; secondly, the tempering and 
mixing of sands used in general foundry practice; 
thirdly, bench work with snap flasks and solid 
small ilasks, and the molding of small patterns 
made by the student. 

Machine Shop — 2A 

As a preparation for the work each machine is 
carefully studied, its construction and various mo- 
tions, the office of each nut, bolt, screw and part. 
Actual work is begun with a series of exercises, 
such as plain turning, facing, thread cutting, inside 
boring and threading, turning of tapers, and chuck 
work of all kinds. Later, the pupil is given work 
on the drill presses, miller, shaper and grinder. 

Third and Fourth Years 

After the completion of one year of machine 
shop practice the pupils are permitted to enter any 
one of the shops in which they may wish to make 
themselves proficient in advanced work. These 
pupils are given individual attention and at the 
beginning of the year their courses are planned by 
the instructor. Their needs are carefully studied, 
and each individual requirement is met. This plan 
of shaping the course to the individual has proved 
most satisfactory for advanced pupils. 


Pupils who have completed one year of advanced 
machine shop practice may elect photography. In 


general, the course consists in instruction in the 
care and mechanism of the camera, tray develop- 
ment, negative making, intensifying and reducing, 
printing, exterior and interior photography, flash 
light photography, copying and enlarging. 


The machine shop is a room 32 feet by 48 feet in 
size, well lighted and equipped with individual mo- 
tor driven machinery as follows: 

1 Hendee Lathe with all attachments. 

3 Star Screw Cutting Engine Lathes. 

1 Wells Speed Lathe. 

1 Oliver Wood Turning Lathe. 

1 Sterling Power Hack Saw. 

1 Rockford Back Geared Shaper. 

1 Sibley Drill Press. 

1 Milwaukee Wet Tool Grinder. 

1 Brown and Sharp Milling Machine. 

1 Cincinnati Universal Grinder 

1 Oliver Wood Lathe 

1 Rockford Drill Press. 

1 Hamilton Engine Lathe. 

The wood shop is a room 32 feet by 60 feet in 
size, equipped with the following power driven 

1 Oliver Band Saw. 

1 Porter Joiner. 

1 Oliver Circular Saw. 

8 Oliver Wood Lathes. 

The molding room, which is 34 feet by 36 feet, 
is used by pattern making students who are 
employed here two periods each week. All pal- 
terns made in the wood shop musl be tested in the 


nioIdint> room for draft before acceptance by the 
instructor. The ecjuipinent consists of: 

12 Obcnicycr Flasks. 

16 Riddles. 

12 Bellows. 

12 Sets Molding Tools. 
2 Floor Rammers. 

The fori^e shop is similar to the wood shop in 
desii^n, 34 feet by .30 feet in size. It is provided 
with cabinets, tool holders, lockers, coal bins, and 
the following machinery: 
16 Oliver Forges. 

1 Power Hammer. 

1 Suction Fan. 

1 Force Fan. 

1 . Emery Wheel Stand. 

1 Buffalo Forge. 

1 Drill Press. 

The dark room is located over the office of the 
building and contains about 180 square feet of floor 
space. Ecpiipment, mostly made by pupils in the 
shop, is being added each year. A print w^ashing 
machine, capable of thoroughly washing 150 prints 
per hour, has recently been completed, and an elec- 
tric printing machine is in use. The equipment 
consists of: 

1 Camera, ox?. 

1 Ansco Camera, post card size. 

1 Enlarging Apparatus. 

1 Print Washing Machine. 

Also trays, chemicals, brushes and other small 



The Commercial Department offers a regular 
four-year course and all students of the average 
high school age who wish commercial work, are 
advised to pursue this course. Students may, by 
consent of the Head of the Department, register for 
a two-year course, but unless they are of a mature 
age, such registration will be discouraged. The 
immature student needs the added years of training 
and a chance to take not only more vocational 
work, but also the cultural elective, than he can 
crowd into two years. The following courses are 
offered : 

First Year — Bookkeeping 

Thirty-six weeks, ten periods per week. This 
will be carried on partly as class work. Regular 
recitations will be held and the class will be kept 
doing the same work as much as possible. Still 
there will be plenty of room for the ambitious stu- 
dent to progress rapidly. 

First Year — Spelling 

Thirty-six weeks, five periods per week. In ad- 
dition to drill in spelling, pronunciation and mean- 
ing of words this work includes the use of words 
in business letter writing. 

An average of 90 per cent in the work of the first 
year will excuse the pupil from that of the second 

ARITHMETIC — Thirty-six weeks, five periods per 
week. Drill in the use of arithmetic in business 
practice. Rapid methods and checks, 


PENMANSHIP— Thirty-six weeks, five periods 
per week. Practice in rapid and accurate business 
writing. An average of 90 per cent is recfuired. 

ENGLISH— IB— Same as regular English. 

lA — A thorough review of grammar, ])ractically 
applied. Pimctuation, forms of sentences, uses of 
words, phrases, and various constructions. Mas- 
tery of the letter parts and form. Letters of appli- 
cation, inquiry, complaint; writing of orders and 
telegrams. Reports made on first-hand knowledge 
of industries, mainly in Kern Count3\ Reports on 
assigned reading. Two books from regular lA 
English list studied in class. 

Second Year — Bookkeeping 

Thirty-six weeks, ten periods per week. This is 
a continuation of the work of the first year. Pu- 
pils who complete the required work in time may 
be given advanced practice. 

In the four-year commercial course, pupils who 
have taken the course in advanced arithmetic in 
their second year will be able to acquire a sufficient 
added knowledge of business arithmetic in conjunc- 
tion with their work in bookkeeping. 

BUSINESS PRACTICE— This work is carried on 
in conjunction with the bookkeeping. Tlie pro- 
gress and the ability of the student to master the 
preliminary work in bookkeeping governs the time 
when he commences business practice. 

Second Year — Spelling 

Thirty-six weeks, five periods per week. A con- 
tinuation of the work of the first year, substituting 
as far as possible typewriting for spelling: 

In the four-year commercial course, this require- 
ment is met in one year's work. 


five periods per week. This subject inckides a 
study of countries, products, trade routes, etc., em- 
phasizing the relations which exist between the 
fundamental principles of geography and the eco- 
nomic interest of man. 

COMMERCIAL LAW— Eighteen weeks, five per- 
iods per week. This subject covers the simpler 
applications of the law to ordinary business forms 
and operations. 


2B— COMPOSITION— Simple and effective state- 
ment of fact; material used drawn mainly from 
field of commerce, including manufacture, distribu- 
tion, transportation, banking, etc. Technical de- 
scription emphasized. Exercises in explanation of 
operations, processes, machines, property, goods, 
etc. Reports on special industries. Exposition; 
construction of outlines; convincing argument and 
forceful appeal. 

Two books from regular 2B English list studied 
in class. Special reports on outside reading on 
commercial subjects; use of technical books and 

ment of commercial vocabulary; criticisms of ac- 
tual letters; selling arguments. Circular and form 
letters; follow-up systems. 

ADVERTISlNCi — Purpose; general theory; rela- 
tion to four forms of discourse; criticisms and dis- 
cussions; construction of effective advertisements; 
laying out of circulars and booklets. 

The study of Lowell's and Tennyson's poems as 
outlined in regular 2A English. Heydrick's "TyjDes 
of the Short Story." Reports on outside work as 
in first semester. 


Third Year— English 

A choice of any of the Third Year English of- 
fered in the English Department. 

SHORTHAND — Thirty-six weeks, ten periods per 
week. The requirement of this year is a mastery 
of the text book used, the Phonographic Amanuen- 
sis. The aim of the year's work is accuracy and 
an understanding of the principles. The acquire- 
ment of speed is left for the second year. As much 
practice dictation as possible is given in the first 

TYPING — Thirty-six weeks, ten periods per week. 
The touch method is used and pupils are recjuired 
to write on blind machines. Pupils are not al- 
lowed to erase during their first year. The sole 
requirement during first year is accuracy. Toward 
the close of the year the pupil begins to learn letter 


(Description of, found under History.) 

Fourth Year — U. S. History and Civics 
(Description of, found under History.) 

TYPING— A continuation of TMrd Year Work 
with practical work in the school. 

SHORTHAND— Advanced work from Third Year 
with special dictation from faculty as work is 

NOTE — Students may take the Shorthand and 
Typing the first two years and Bookkeeping the 
third and fourth years. 



First Year — 

The work of the first year's course will lay the 
foundation upon which the remaining agriculture 
courses rest. Its purpose is to show that a knowl- 
edge of the sciences, especially botany, chemistry, 
and physics is necessary in scientific farming. In 
other words, the course will emphasize the useful- 
ness of scientific knowledge to the farmer. The 
work will be carried out by means of lectures, ex- 
periments, demonstrations, field trips, and refer- 
ence reading. 
Second Year — 

Dairying, Animal Husbandry, 
Poultry Husbandry 

The work in dairying will be a study of the dairy 
breeds of cattle, care and management, rations for 
dairy cows, the production and handling of milk, 
Babcock test for butter fat, butter making, and 
marketing milk. 

Under animal husbandry will be studied the 
origin and development of farm animals, feeding 
farm animals, care and management, common dis- 
eases of farm animals and their treatment. 

Poultry husbandry will take up artificial incuba- 
tion of eggs, brooding of chicks, rations for egg 
production, rations for fattening fowls, care and 
management of poultry, and a brief study of the 
common breeds of poultry. 
Third Year- 
Horticulture, Floriculture 
and Olericulture 

The course in horlicultuiv will deal wilh Califor- 


nia fruits, the selection of sites for orchards, laying 
out orchards, spraying, irrigating, pruning, and 
also work in nursery practice. The work will be 
carried on in the field as far as it is possible to 
do so. 

The floriculture course will deal with the pro- 
duction of cut flowers grown under glass and for 
commercial purposes. Most of this work will be 
done in the green house. 

Olericulture is concerned with the growing of 
vegetables and the course will deal with the subject 
both from the standpoint of the home garden and 
from that of market gardening. This course will 
be largely field work. 

Fourth Year — 

Farm Crops, Soils, Farm Machinery 
and Farm Management 

The course in farm crops will deal with the ce- 
real crops of economic value, forage crops and 

The course in soils will deal with the formation 
of soils, kinds of soils and their management, cover 
crops, mulches, humus, soil elements, and crop 

Farm machinery will be a study of the common 
farming implements, their construction, and their 

The farm management course will Ijc a sort of 
review of the agriculture course which has extend- 
ed throughout the four years of high school. It 
will make practical application of the fundamental 
principles which have been learned. 

Special Course in Agriculture 

For pupils over 18 years of age, whose appli- 
cation is approved by the principal and the superin- 
tendent of schools, there is provided a one year's 


course in agriculture, including English, shop math- 
ematics, drawing, plain carpentry and blacksmith- 
ing. The hours in this course will be from 8 a. m. 
to 4:30 p. m., with an option of 4 hours on Satur- 
days, from 8 a. m. to 12 m. Of this time the stu- 
dents will spend approximately 450 hours on draw- 
ing, carpentry and blacksmithing, and 630 hours 
on agriculture, including botany, horticulture, ani- 
mal husbandry, soils and crops. One hour each 
day will be devoted to each of the following: Shop 
mathematics and English, elementary chemistry, 
introducing soil analysis. 

When the student leaves, a certificate will be is- 
sued him setting forth his proficiency. 



First Year 

Three periods eaeli week to the study of com- 
position; two periods to hterature. The oral side 
of composition is emphasized; a requirement for 
promotion is the abihty to present satisfactorily to 
the class oral material. Narration and descrip- 
tion is studied with special stress on the former. 
Buhlig's "Business English" guides the technical 
study of composition and grammar, including 
punctuation and the writing of a clear sentence 
and paragraph. 

IB — Halleck and Barbour's "Readings from 
Literature" used as a basis for literary study and 
composition material. 

lA — A thorough review of grammar with the 
practical application of its principles in actual com- 
position and business letter writing. The following 

Any two: Ivanhoe, Scott; Silas Marner, Eliot; 
Treasure Island, Stevenson; Last of the Mohicans, 
Cooper; Oregon Trail, Parkman. 

One of Shakespeare's plays: Midsummer Night's 
Dream; The Tempest; As You Like It. 

Second Year 

Clippinger's "Composition and Rhetoric. A re- 
view of description and narration, with a beginning 
in exposition, especially covering the construction 
of outlines. A thorough mastery of the mechanics 
of writing required. 

2B — Marmion, or Lady of the Lake. 


One of the following: 

The Mill on the Floss, Ehot. 

David Copperfield, Dickens. 

House of Seven Gables, Hawthorne. 

Quentin Durward, Scott. 
One of Shakespeare's plays: 

Merchant of Venice. 

Julius Caesar. 

2A — From Gayley and Young's Principles and 

Goldsmith's Deserted Village. 
Coleridge's Ancient Mariner. 
Macaulay's Horatius. 
Lowell's Vision of Sir Launfal. 
Tennyson's Gareth and Lynette, Lancelot and 
Elaine, Passing of Arthur. 

American Short Stories from "Types of the Short 
Story by Heydrick. Not a technical study of the 
short story, but an appreciation of it as a literary 

Third Year 

3B AND 3A— A study of the history of English 
literature will be based on Professor Long's text. 
The following writings will be studied: 

Chaucer's Prologue. 

Shakespeare's Macbeth or Hamlet. 

Milton: About 1000 lines will be selected from 

his short poems. 
Hunyan's Pilgrim's Progress. Class reports. 
Addison and Steele: De Coverley Papers. To 

be read out of class in part. 
Burns's Selections with Carlyle's Essay. 
Wordsworth: 500 lines from his best poems. 
Selections from Byron, Shelley and Keats. 
DeQuincey's Revolt of a Tartar Tribe. 

Tennyson: Poems found in Principles and 

Browning: Andra del Sarto, My Last Duchess, 

Evelyn Ho])e. 
Arnold: The Forsaken Merman. 
Thackeray: Henry Esmond, or Vanity Fair, 
Dickens: Tak* ol" Two Cities. 
Ruskin: Sesame and Lilies. 

Composition: Clippinger's Principles of English 
Composition will be used as a basis for the compo- 
sition work. Particular attention will be given to 
the making of outlines and the development of the 


This course is an alternative for English 3 or 4. 
It is a cultural course with a two-fold purpose, i. e., 
(1) To acquaint the pupil with the Historj^ of the 
Drama and the New Tendencies of the Drama. (2) 
To give the pupil stage presence and help his 
enunciation and voice development. 

The first semester takes up the History of the 
Drama from the Aristotelian Greek Drama througli 
the Drama of (ioldsmith and Sheridan. 

The second semester takes up the New Movement 
in the Drama, and a study of the chief contem- 
porary dramatists. 

The work of both semesters is supplemented l)y 
reading certain representative dramas; and the 
work in expression is carried on through both 

The classes will l)e small, and certain restric- 
tions will be placed on the freedom to enter the 
course. Those wishing to enter the course must 
consult the instructor some time between Sept. 1st 
and the beginning of school, 



This course is an alternative for English 3 and 4. 
The aim of the course is to teach the student to 
think and then to express his thoughts. 

A large amount of time is devoted to both pre- 
pared and extemporaneous talks and speeches. 
Thirty-six weeks, five hours per week. 

Fourth Year 

4B — A study of literature based on Simon's "Am- 
erican Literature from Illustrative Readings." Stu- 
dents are asked to subscribe for certain magazines 
to be used in class room for a study of current 
events and journalistic literature. The short story 
as an important phase of literature taken up. The 
technique of the short story expressed in construc- 
tive exercises leading up to the writing of the short 

4A — The work in American Literature and the 
magazine continued. Modern writers studied and 
an attempt made to place a comparative value on 
contemporary writings. Investigation of the theory 
of modern advertising. Magazine, newspaper, and 
other advertisements studied and discussed. Ad- 
vertisements constructed with a view to effective- 
ness and general appeal. 



First Year — Elementary Algebra 

Thirty-six weeks, inckuliiii^ quadratic equations, 
simultaneous equations of the first dei^ree, and ele- 
ments of variation. Special attention is given to 
factoring and to graphical methods. 

Second Year — Plane Geometry 

Special attention to accuracy. Enough original 
problems to develop the power of reasoning from 
principles. Practical problems related to mensur- 
ation, mechanics and draughting. Thirty-six weeks. 

Arithmetic, eighteen weeks. A re-covering of 
the ground of grammar school arithmetic from the 
viewpoint of i)rinciples. Mastery of short methods 
and checks. Continued drill for accuracy. A great 
variety of problems related to business and in- 
dustry. This is for commercial students only. 

Third Year — Advanced Algebra 

The development of principles, the use of graph- 
ical methods, and the application of algebra to 
practical problems is an important part of this sub- 
ject. Thirty-six weeks. 

Fourth Year 

Solid Geometry, eighteen weeks. The applica- 
tion of trigonometry to practical uses is essential. 
This subject is intended to be followed by and put 
to use in surveying. 

SURVEYING— Twelve to eighteen weeks. Prac- 
tical work in the field and the draughting room. 


Use of instruments, running foundation, levels, 
running ditches and roads to grade, setting cross 
section stakes, calculating earth to be moved, land 
measurements, leveling machinery, charting and 
the general use of a bidder's level. This work in- 
cludes the reproduction of field notes in map form. 



First Year 

(iencral Science, thirty-six weeks, five periods a 
week. The subject is treated from the point of 
view of natural science in general rather than from 
the points of view of the several subdivisions there- 
of. Clark's General Science is used as a reference 
for class use and aside from this students are as- 
signed some collateral reading. A certain amount 
of laboratory work is required. 

Second Year 

Physical Geographj-, thirty-six weeks, five periods 
a week. The subject matter of any one of the 
standard high school texts is taken as the basis for 
the work. Arey, Bryant, Clendenin and Morey's 
Physiography and Smith, Stahl and Sykes' labora- 
tory manual in physical geography are in use. 
Tarr's New Physical Geography is also used as a 
supplementary text. 

Biological Science 

A general course will be offered, beginning Sept. 
11, 1916. This course for the present year will be 
open to 2nd, 3rd and 4th year students. 

Third Year 

Chemistry, thirty-six weeks, seven or eight per- 
iods a week. This is strictly a laboratory course, 
using as a basis Smith's High School Chemistry and 
Manual. It comprises a thorough study of the 
principal elements, valence, law of definite and mul- 


tiple proportion and is preparatory and prerequi- 
site to the first course in chemistry given in the 
Junior College. 

year's work. It is especially for girls who take do- 
mestic science and who do not expect to go to col- 
lege. Snell's Household Chemistry is recom- 

Fourth Year 

Physics, thirty-six weeks, seven or eight periods a 
week. Milliken and Gale's Short Course in Physics 
and a lahoratory manual provide the outline for 
the work. 

ASSAYING — Two courses of eighteen weeks, 
each, ten periods a week are offered. The work 
consists entirely in actual assays of ore samples and 
some instruction on ore deposits and important 
minerals associated with them. Beringer's text- 
book of Assaying, Griffin & Co., London, is used as 
a reference. 


The student should be led to distinguish the es- 
sential points in history. Special attention should 
be attached to the development of movements of 
far reaching importance to civilization. Mere 
memorizing of facts and dates is to be avoided. 
Abstracts should be used only to train the pupil to 
get at the gist of the subject. Whatever note-book 
work or map drawing is required must be done 
neatly and accurately. 

ANCIENT HISTORY— Thirty-six weeks, five per- 
iods per week. This subject is a condensation of 
the usual one year's work in the history of Greece 
and Rome and that portion of European history 
closing about 800 A. D. The development of civ- 
ilization; the growth of institutions; the rise and 
fall of nations, with the study of the reasons for 
both their success and failure. Special attention 
should be given to the successive westward move- 
ments which have resulted in the present location 
of European peoples. 

six weeks, five periods per week. From the year 
800 to the present time. Special attention given 
to racial movements and to the development of 
civilization. The growth of the modern forms of 
government. Details of English history are to be 

ENGLISH HISTORY— Thirty-six weeks, five per- 
iods per week. This should be a development of 

the history of the Enghsh race in its social, indus- 
trial, political and constitutional aspects, 

ED STATES — Thirty-six weeks, five periods per 
week. A consideration of the growth, development 
and progress of the American nation and its insti- 
tutions. Special attention should be given to pres- 
ent social, industrial and political conditions of the 
nation. In civics, the duties of citizenship should 
be emphasized and attention given to the question 
of municipal government. 

HISTORY OF COMMERCE— This course will 
take up the history of commerce from the earliest 
times and trace the growth down to the present 
time, taking especial account of geographic, eco- 
nomic and political factors. 



First Year — Latin 

Thirty-six weeks, live periods per week. This 
work includes a thorough mastery of Latin inflec- 
tions, some rudiments of syntax, reading" of easy 
Latin prose, and constant practice in writing easy 
Latin sentences based on Caesar. 

Second Year 

Thirty-six weeks, live periods per week. Caesar's 
Gallic Wars, Books I to IV, with attention to the 
related topics of Roman history, life and civiliza- 
tion. Continued work in syntax and in writing of 
Latin. With the approval of the Principal an 
equivalent amount from the Lives of Cornelius Ne- 
pos may be substituted for the four books of 

Third Year 

Thirty-six weeks, five periods per week. Six ora- 
tions from Cicero, including the four against Cati- 
line, that for the Manilian Law, and the speech in 
defense of the Poet Archais. The grammar is 
practically completed and composition continued in 
Latin paragraph writing based on Cicero. 

Fourth Year 

Thirty-six weeks, five periods per week. Virgil's 
Aeneid, Books I to IV, with the study of prosody. 
Continued paragraph writing based on Cicero, 


special attention to sight reading of Latin verse. 
Third and fourth year Latin will not be given 
unless classes are large enough to warrant the un- 


First Year — Spanish 

Thirty-six weeks, five periods per week. Span- 
ish grammar and pronunciation, with the reading 
of from 100 to 200 pages of easy Spanish prose. 
All class work, as far as possible, is conducted in 

Second Year 

Tliirty-six weeks, five periods per week. Gram- 
mar and pronunciation continued, with the reading 
of about 300 pages of Spanish prose. Class work, 
as far as possible, conducted in Spanish. Third 
and fourth year Spanish will be given when classes 
are large enough to warrant it. 


First Year — French 

Thirty-six weeks, five periods per week. French 
grammar and pronunciation, with the reading of 
from 100 to 200 pages of easy French. All class 
work, as far as possible, is conducted in French. 

Second Year 

Thirty-six weeks, five periods per week. Con- 
tinued study of the grammar, with the reading of 
about 300 or 400 pages of French prose, including 
simple work on scientific subjects for the acquiring 
of a vocabularj'^ used in French technical books. 

Tliird and fourth year French will be given 
where the demand is sullicient to organize a class. 


First Year — German 

Thirty-six weeks, five periods per week. A study 
of the elements of German grammar along with the 
reading of easy German. Especial emphasis will 
be placed on the conversational side. 

Second Year 

Thirty-six weeks, five periods per week. A more 
advanced study through readings of modern writ- 
ers. Conversational German given especial empha- 




The first year aims to give the student a knowl- 
edge of the use of the instruments, an ability to 
read drawings and an intelligent appreciation of the 
varied use of drawings. 

The work starts with geometrical constructions, 
lettering, copy plate work, advancing as rapidly as 
possible to orthographic projection and then to 
very simple working drawings. 

The second year the student starts with drawings 
of simple machine parts from models such as check 
valves, globe valves, gate valves, injectors, etc., 
which he takes apart for the purpose of making 
both the detail and assembly drawing. More let- 
tering work is given in the early part of the year. 
Tracing and blueprinting are also given. 

During tlic latter part of the year the student 
who desires to specialize in architectural drawing 
is given an opportunity to do so. 

The third year the student should be able to 
make drawings of complete machines and he is 
started on drawings of machines in the different 
shops, tlicn given some machine outside of the 
school to make sketches of and obtain measure- 
ments sufficient to enable him to make complete 
details and assembly in the drawing room. The 
arcliitectural student is given a list of requirements 
including cost, size and direction of frontage of a 
lot, number and arrangement of rooms, and other 
data supposedly from a client and is obliged to 


work up a set of plans, specifications and contrac- 
tor's contract. 

The fourtli year student is oblii^cd to do a great 
deal of figuring of costs and other executive work 
in addition to the drawing work. The drawing 
work in this last year is planned to supplement as 
much as possible the special line of work that tlic 
student has selected and is entirely individual work. 


The Art Department presents a varied course to 
suit the abilities of the student. It ranges from 
copy plate work, drawing geometrical figures, con- 
ventional design, casts of the human face and form 
in pen and cliarcoal, to illustrating, designing and 
painting in water color, pastel, or oil. 

The aim of the department is not merely to 
train the hands to guide the pencil, l)ut to train the 
perception, to broaden the power of observation, 
strengthen the ability to express oneself and give a 
keener appreciation of the beautiful. 

The first work is in outhne and light and shade, 
from geometrical figures and kindred subjects. 
From these the work is carried up the scale as fast 
as the student is capable, regardless of the pro- 
gress of his neighbor who may be more or less 
talented, speciahzing in perspective first, and then 

During the second credit year the student is al- 
lowed to take up color, if he shows the proper 
amount of ability and energy, and should be able to 
do some very creditable illustrating or color work. 



Students, who have taken music during the year 
1915-16, will find a course in second year music 
open to them. 

Beginning students will enter the regular first 
year classes unless permission is granted by the 
instructor, to enter the second year class. 

There will be a band and an orchestra and credit 
will be given according to the time expended. 



First Year 

B — Ward's Oral Composition. 
Clippingcr's Composition and Rhetoric. 

First Year 

A — Stevenson's Treasure Island. Man Without 
a Country, by E. E. Hale. Shakespeare's Midsum- 
mer Nii^ht's Dream. Woolcy's Handbook of Com- 

Second Year 

B — Scott's Marmion, George Eliot's Silas Mar- 
ner, Scott's Ivanhoe. 

Second Year 

A — Irving's Sketch Book. Dickens's Tale of Two 
Cities, Shakespeare's Merchant of Venice, Gold- 
smith's Deserted Village, Burns's Cotter's Saturday 
Night and Tarn O'Shanter, Byron's Prisoner of 
Chillon. Woolley's Handbook for Composition. 

Third Year 

Long's History of English Literature, Ginn & 
Co.; Palgrave's Golden Treasury and Gayley and 
Y^oung's Principles and Progress of Poetry. 

Fourth Year 

Principles and Progress of Poetry. 


First Year 

Wells and Hart's First Year Algebra, Heath. 

Second Year 

Wentworth and Smith's Plane Geometry, Ginn 
& Co. 

Third Year 

Wells and Hart's Second Course in Algebra. 
Fourth Year 

Wentworth & Smith's Solid Geometry and Went- 
worth's Plane Trigonometry, Ginn & Co. 

First Year 

West's Ancient World, Allyn & Bacon. 

Second Year 

Harding's Mediaeval and Modern History, Am. 
Book Co. 

Third Year 

Cheney's English History, Ginn & Co. 

Fourth Year 

West's Student's History of the United States, 
Allyn &. Bacon. 

First Year 

Clarke's General Science, Am. Book Co. 

Second Year 

Arcy, Bryant, Clendenin and Morey's Physio- 
graphy, and Smith, Stahl and Sykes's Laboratory 
Manual for Physiography, both published by D. C. 
Heath & Co. 


Third Year 

Smith's Hii>h Scliool Cliomistry and Smith's Lab- 
oratory Manual to accompany the same; The Cen- 
tury Co. Snell's Household Chemistry, The McMil- 
lan Co.; Blanchard's Lab. Manual lor Household 
Chemistry, Allyn tt Bacon. 

Fourth Year 

Physics, Milliken Si Gale, revised. 

First Year 

Soils and Plant, Cunningham & Lancelot. 

Second Year 

Dairy Farming, Michels. 

Third Year 

Wickson's California Fruits, Pacific Rural Press. 

Fourth Year 

Principles of Argonomy, Harris &. Stuart. 


McConathy's School Song Book, C. C. Burchard; 
Alexander's Songs We Like to Sing, Silver-Burdett. 


First Year — Latin 

Scott's F21ementary Latin, Scott, Foresman & Co. 

Second Year 

Towle and Jenk's Caesar's (iallic War, D. C, 

Third Year 

D'Ooge's Select Orations, Sanborn & Co. 


D'Ooge's Latin Composition, Parts I and II, Ginn 
& Co. 
Fourth Year 

Knapp's Aeneid, Scott, Foresman & Co. 

First Year — French 

Eraser and Squair's Shorter French Course, D. 
C. Heath; La Mere Michel et son chat Le Chien du 

Second Year 

L'Abhe Constantin, La Lulipe Noire, Dumas. 

First Year — Spanish 

A Spanish Grammar, Olmsted & Gordon. 

Second Year 

Ohnsted & Gordon's Spanish Grammar, Galdos's 
Marianela, Zaragueta. 

First Year — German 

Bacon's German Grammar for Beginners, Allyn 
& Bacon. 

Second Year 

Bacon's German Grammar for Beginners, Clas- 
sics from the German literature of the last one 
hundred fifty years. 


Miner's Bookkeeping, Ginn & Co. Moore and 
Miner's Commercial Arithmetic, Ginn & Co. Brig- 
ham's Commercial Geography. Ganos' Commer- 
cial Law, A. B. C. Pittman and Howard's Be- 
porter's Companion, Phonographic Institute. Pho- 
nographic Institute. Pittman's Phonographic 
Amanuensis, Phonographic Institute. Complete 
Typewriter, Barnes. Seventy Lessons in Spelling, 
A. B. C. Marshall Goodyear Business Practise. 







Civil Engineering 



Forest Utilization 


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Students who expect to attend a Normal School 
of California at some later time and who wish to 
complete the regular teachers' course in two years, 
should complete in the high school the following 
general requirements as set forth in Bulletin No, 
14, a part of which is printed below. 

General Requirements 

36 *English Literature and Language, including gram- 
mar, composition and oral expression 2 

18 *Pliysical Science — One year of general science, in- 
cluding the applied elements of physics, chem- 
istry and physical geography, or one year of 
physics or chemistry or physical geography, pro- 
vided that for students entering after June 30, 
1918, the general science shall be prescribed 1 

18 Biological Science, Including physiology, hygiene 

and sanitation 1 

18 *History of the United States and Civics, including 

local and state government 1 

36 *World History 2 

18 Drawing and Painting, including applied design 1 

18 Music, including sight reading, two-part singing, and 

elementary harmony 1 

9 Manual Training or Household Arts, or both; pro- 
vided, that for students entering after June 30, 

1918, one unit shall be required Vz 

9 Elements of Agriculture, including practical work in 
gardening, lloriculture and plant propagation; 
provided, that for students entering after June 30, 
1918, one unit shall be required % 

18 *Mathematics, including general mathematics' or the 
applied elements of algebra or plane geometry, 
or commercial arithmetic 1 

♦Subjects must be taken in High School. 
A unit means a year's work (36 weeks). 



LUDDEN, Mr. A. J Principal 

VANDER EIKE, Mr. PAUL Vice-Prin., Science 

BERRY, Mr. GEORGE T Agriculture 

BISHOP, Mr. W. R English, German 

BROWN, Mr. V. B English 

CARSON, Miss MARION V Typing, Stenography 

CHUBB, Miss OLIVE M English 

CRAIG, Mrs. H. S Latin, Librarian 

CULBERTSON, Miss LULIE M Physical Culture 


DENTON, Mr. PAUL R French, English 

FORKER, Miss YSABEL Spanish 

ELLIS, Mr. CLYDE G Freehand Drawing 

GODSHALL, Mr. A. M Music 

GRIFFITH, Mr. D. M Mathematics 

KRUGER, Miss LOUISE M German, Latin 

FARRAHER, Mrs. MARY History 

URNER, Mr. DAVID E Mathematics 

M'CORMICK, Mr. R. E Mathematics 

SEAT, Miss GLADYS Spanish 

MILLS, Mr. W. M Chemistry, Assaying 

ROBINSON, Mr. W. E Mechanical Arts 

RISTER, Mr. O. W Commercial Department 

SHIRRELL, Mr. E Oral English, U. S. History 

SHUTE, Mr. SIDNEY E Mechanical Arts 

SIEMON, Miss LIDA Household Economics 

STIERN, Miss ELSIE Secretary 

VALENTINE, Mr. M. E Physics, General Science 

VIVIAN, Mr. W. A History 

WALDO, Miss LULU English, Dramatics 

WILSON, Mr. GEO. E Mechanical Arts 

WILSON, Mrs. SADA Household Economics 






The same regulations that govern admission to 
the University of Cahfornia are in force in the 
Junior College. Regular students must have fifteen 
recommended credits, or forty-five credit units, 
distributed as indicated in the "Circular of Infor- 
mation" of the University. All other students are 
classed as Special with incomplete matriculation 
and are admitted on condition that they make u]) 
their matriculation deficiencies before applying for 
the Junior Certificate. High school graduates are 
admitted without entrance examination, but must 
comply with the foregoing regulation if they later 
wish to enter the University. 

Credit Valuation of Courses 

The credit value of every course is indicated. 
In general one credit unit means one hour of class 
work a week. Laboratory courses require more 
time. The assignment of home work is left to the 
judgment of the instructor. College credit is not 
given for high school subjects to college students 
pursuing such subjects, except as provided for by 
the rules of the Faculty of the University. 



5A — General Botany 

A laboratory course in the study of the plant, in- 
cluding the morphology and physiology of the 
various plant organs. The equivalent of Botany 2 
at tlic University of California; 8 periods a week 
— 2 lectures and G laboratory periods — the first 
semester; 3 units. 

5B — General Botany (continued) 

A continuation of course oA, taking up the gen- 
eral characteristics, comparative morphologj% and 
economic importance of the spore-bearing and seed- 
bearing plants. This course correspondes to Bot- 
any 3 at the University of California; 8 periods a 
week the second semester; 3 units. 


5A-5B — Surveying Theory, Field Practice, Mapping 

The principles of plane surveying, including 
methods employed in topographic, land, city, min- 
ing and hydrographic surveys and in making maps 
and calculations from field notes. The course in- 
cludes special problems in the field and in the 
drafting room. Tliis course is the equivalent of 
C. E. lABCD at U. C; 10 periods a week; both 
semesters; 6 units. 

5A — Descriptive Geometry 

Although emphasis is laid upon well executed, 


careful drawing, credit is given as a result of suc- 
cessfully completing the two semesters and the final 
examinations. The course is the equivalent of 
Drawing 2A at the University of California and it 
prepares a student to continue with Drawing 2B. 
The text used is "Descriptive Geometry," by Albert 
E. Church. Prerequisites: Freehand Drawing, Ge- 
ometrical Drawing and Solid Geometry. All stu- 
dents in Architecture and Engineering are required 
to complete this course; 5 periods or more a week 
both semesters; 3 units. 


5A — Principles of Rhetoric 

The principles of rhetoric worked out and dem- 
onstrated by a study of modern prose. Linn's 
"Essentials of English Composition" will be made 
the basis for the study of the four forms of dis- 
course. Specimens from Bunyan, Macaulay, De- 
Quincey, Spencer, and the more modem examples 
found in "Prose Specimens" by Duncan, Beck, and 
Graves will be used. Two hours each week will 
be given to the study of masterpieces; three hours 
to practical composition; 5 periods a week the first 
semester; 3 units. 

5B— The Short Story 

Esenwein's "Writing the Short Story" and Pit- 
kin's "Writing and Sale of the Short Story," wdll 
furnish text for guidance in the study of tech- 
nique. Many examples of the best short stories 
will be analyzed with a view to studying the meth- 
ods used by writers in their development of plot, 
character, setting, etc. Constructive exercises will 
be given; short stories will be written; 5 periods a 
week the second semester; 3 units. 



5 A — Physiography 

General discussion of earth relations, land forms, 
weather and climate, and oceanography and their 
relation to human affairs. Salishury's or Tarr and 
Martin's College Physiography will be used for ref- 
erence. This course corresponds to Geography lA 
at U. C.; 5 periods a week the first semester, for 
lecture and class work; 3 units. 

5B — Industrial and Commercial Geography 

A survey of the world's industries, products and 
commerce; the chief commercial routes, and a gen- 
eral outline of the commercial relations of the na- 
tions of the world and of the rise and fall of the 
world entrepot in commercial history'. J. Russel 
Smith's "Industrial and Commercial Geography" is 
in use for reference in class work. The course in- 
cludes special reports from the U. S. "Commerce 
Reports," on commercial treaties of the U. S., on 
the relations between Geography and Economics, 
etc. Prerequisite: Geography 5A; 5 periods a 
week the second semester; 3 units. 


5A-5B — History of the Nineteenth Century 

A sui-x'ey of nineteenth century history, as out- 
lined for Junior Colleges by the Department of His- 
tory at U. C. Both semesters must be taken be- 
fore credit is allowed. The work comprises lec- 
tures and class work; 5 periods a week, both sem- 
esters; 6 units. 

5C-5D — Advanced English History 

A study of the political and constitutional his- 
tory of England, including the examination of il- 

liistrative documents, as outlined for Junior Col- 
leges by the Department of History at U. C. This 
course will alternate with course SAB; 5 periods a 
week both semesters, for lectures and class work; 
6 units. 


5A — Plane Analytical Geometry 

The equivalent of Mathematics 5 at the Univers- 
^ ity of California. Prerequisite: Algebraic Theory 
^\^ and Trigonometry; 5 periods a week the first sem- 
ester; 3 units. 

5B — Diflferential Calculus 

The equivalent of Mathematics 9 at the Univer- 
sity of California. Prerequisite: Course 5A; 5 
periods a week the second semester; 3 units. 

5A — Deductive Logic 

Corresponding to Philosophy lA at the Univer- 
sity of California; 5 periods a week the first sem- 
ester; 3 units. 

5B — Inductive Logic 

The equivalent of Philosophy IB at the Univer- 
sity of California; 5 periods a week the second sem- 
ester; 3 units. 


5A — Government 

The parliamentary governments of Europe, in- 
cluding England, France and Italy. Three lectures 
a week, oral quizz and written tests on outside 
reading; 5 periods a week the first semester; 3 

5B — Government 

The federal governments, including a study of 


the German Empire, Prussia, Austria-Hungary and 
Switzerland. The last eight weeks of the course 
are devoted to a critical and comparative study oi 
the government and politics of the United States. 
Three lectures a week, oral quizz and written test 
on outside reading; 5 periods a week the second 
semester; 3 units. Political Science 5A-5B is the 
equivalent of Political Science lA-lB at U. C, and 
of Economics 31-32 at Stanford. 


5A — Elementary French 

The equivalent of French AB at U. of C. or ma- 
triculation subject 15a2. The grammar used is 
Fraser and Squair's Shorter Course. Accurate pro- 
nunciation on a basis of phonetics, the essentials of 
grammar, and a careful translation of simple 
French prose into idiomatic EngUsh receive care- 
ful consideration; 5 hours a week the first semes- 
ter; 5 units. ^ y 

5B — Elementary %fmmit^ (continuation of 5A) 

Further study of the grammar, especially syntax, 
conversation and composition. Reading of French 
prose and plays. Reports in French on outside 
reading. Prerequisite: Course 5A or equivalent; 
5 hours a week the second semester; 5 units. This 
course is the equivalent of French CD at the Uni- 
versity of California. 

5A — Elementary Spanish 

Stress is laid on the essentials of grammar, care- 
ful translation of Spanish into English and on ac- 
curate pronunciation, Castillian being the standard. 
Olmsted and Gordon's Grammar is used. This 
course is the equivalent of Spanish AB at the Uni- 


versity of California and of matriculation subject 
15c2; 5 hours a week the first semester; 5 units. 
5/C^,.^^Further study of grammar, especially syntax; 
/ reading of contemporary prose and Spanish plays; 
conversation and composition. Prerequisite: 
Spanish 5 A or matriculation subject 15c2. This 
course is the equivalent of Spanish CD of the Uni- 
versity of California; 5 hours a week the second 
semester; 5 units. 




LUDDEN, A. J Principal 

VANDER EIKE, PAUL Dean of J. C, Science 

BROWN, V. B English 



GRIFFITH, D. M Surveying 

M'CORMICK, R. E Logic and Mathematics 

SHIRRELL, ELMER L Political Science 

VIVIAN, W. A History 

SEAT, Miss GLADYS Spanish 








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L 006 022 290 


Los Angeles 

This book is DUE on the last date stamped below. 




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