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Andrews, President of the University of Nebraska. President Andrews has served as President of Brown University, as City Superintendent of Schools of Chicago, Ill., and has attained national prominence as John the Baptist crying in the wilderness for educational reform. He was the forerunner of the Roosveltian, Butlerian, Burkian idea of freedom and independence in the administration of educational affairs.

There will be several other eastern educational lamps at Pacific Grove, notably C. C. Rounds, Livingston C. Lord, and Professor O'Shea.

University of California.
Announcement of University Extension Study Courses for 1901.

In order to widen the sphere of the University Extension work, and to increase its effectiveness ; and in order better to meet the needs of the many who find it impossible to become regular students at the University and are yet desirious of pursuing under competent direction courses of reading and private study similar in character to those offered at the University, - it is proposed to organize Extension Study Courses in any community in California that shall make application in accordance with the provisions of the following announcement:

I. COURSES.—The courses, so far as circumstances permit, will be similar in character to the regular college courses.

Single Term Courses are courses completed in a single college term.
Double Term Courses are courses completed in the college year.

II. CONDITIONS. Any one of the courses offered in this announcement will be organized in any community in California provided:

(1) That not less than twenty-five persons enroll themselves as members in the said course;

(2) That the said course has not previously been bespoken at other centers for the same term. *

MEMBERSHIP.-Any one interested in the subject of a course and willing to do the reading connected therewith is eligible to membership in that course.

The members are of two classes: corporate members and readers. Students desiring to enroll themselves as corporate members shall be required to satisfy the conductor of the course they propose to take, by means of written testimonials, or examinations, or both, that they are properly qualified to pursue the work in that course. They shall be required to take an examina. tion at the end of the course ; upon passing they shall be entitled to receive a certificate of record* therefor. All other members shall be classed as readers.

* NOTE.- Under ordinary circumstances it will be impossible for an instructor to conduct more than two Extension classes in the same term. Those first applying for a given course will first be provided for.

IV. Nature OF THE WORK.— The instructor in charge of a course will visit the community where it is given three times for a single term course, and six times for a double term course, remaining upon each visit a day, or longer if the number of students makes a longer stay necessary. Upon the first visit he will call the class together, and in an introductory lecture explain the nature of the course. He will then meet the members of the class individually, for consultation with regard to the reading and work especially adapted to their needs.

Upon his intermediate visit (or visits) he will meet the members of the class individually for consultation, in the forenoon and afternoon. In the evening he will meet the class collectively, lecture to them, and discuss with them the problems incidental to their work.

Upon his final visit he will agaiu meet the class for consultation ; will lecture to them, and in addition will conduct the examination of corporate members.

To each member will be furnished at a nominal price printed syllabi and bibliographies containing the information necessary to guide him in his work.

Written reports and theses may be called for from time to time from the corporate members.

FEES.-Each member will be charged a fee of five dollars for each single term course

A few of the courses announced are as follows:
PHILOSOPHY.—Professor George H. Howison.
History of Philosophy in Outline, first term.

Ethics: Outline of Ethical Theory, second term.
Associate Professor Stratton.

Psychology: Introductory Courses, first term. Associate Professor Bakewell.

History of Philosophy in Outline, second term.

Introduction to the Problems of Ethics, first term. Dr. W. P. Montague.

Metaphysics. Introductory Course, either term.

Logic. Introductory Study, either term.
Dr. E. C. Moore.

Psychology. General Psychology, second term.
HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE. --Professor Thomas R. Bacon.

The Government of the United States, either term.

The French Revolution, either term. Assistant Professor K. C. Babcock.

The Period of the American Revolution, either term.

*Note.-At the discretion of the Faculty, credit toward the University degrees will be given upon a certificate of record, if the holder is, or at any time becomes, a student in regular attendance at one of the academic colleges of the University at Berkeley.

The History of the United States from 1850 to 1875, either term. Assistant Professor T. W. Page.

Practical Economics, single or double term.

History of American Industrial Development, single or double term.
Dr. W. S. Ferguson.

The History of Greek Civilization, single or double term.
The Transition from the Roman Republic to the Roman Empire, single

or double term. Dr. C. B. Wakeman.

The History of England, either term.

Territorial Expansion in the United States, either term. Mr. Lincoln Hutchinson.

The Foundations of Western Civilizacion, either term.

The Commercial and Industrial Supremacy of England, either term.
ORIENTAL STUDIES. Professor John Fryer.

The Philosophies and Religions of China, either term.
The Philosophies and Religions of Japan, either term.
The Commerce of China and Japan, either term.
The Classical Literature of China, (from English translations) either term.

In re

Art Association of the University of California.

The object of the Art Association is to realize a higher culture among the students of the University of California by contact and familiarity with the classical and ideal in painting, sculpture, music, and poetry.

The status of membership is active and associate. The active members are registered women students of the University. A Board of Directors chosen from tbese carries on the work of the organization, which consists of providing four entertainments each semester. The associate members are those interested in the advancement of art. The associate members are subject to the payment of dues, which are $1.50 a year. The payment of these dues is the only burden imposed upon the associate members. turn each receives a ticket for every entertainment during one year, the total expense of wbich would be four dollars by single admission. Beside this material advantage associate members have the satisfaction of knowing that they are assisting in a most worthy object -- that of bringing to the students the refining influence of music, literature, and art. The Board of Directors are as follows: Miss Eva Powell, President, Miss Abby Waterman. Corresponding 921 Myrtle Street, Okland.

S. cretary, 2511 Channing Way,

Berkeley.
Miss Mary F. Jewett, Recording Miss Edna Wilde, Treasurer, 2420

Secretary, 2511 Benvenue Avenue, College Avenue, Berkeley.
Berkeley.

Miss Elizabeth Adams,
Miss Carroll Day,

Miss Eliza McKinne, Miss Lucile Gaves,

Miss Mary Ratcliff, Miss Mary Kittridge,

Miss Inez Shippee, Miss Helen Winchester.

EDUCATIONAL MEETINGS. The California Teachers' Association, Pacific Chico, October 31, November 1-2. G. H. Stokes, Grove, December 30, 31, and Japuary 1, 2, 3. R. president. D. Faulkner, president; Mrs. M. M. FitzGerald,

The Southern California Teachers' Association secretary.

will hold its session in Los Angeles, DeremNorthern California Teachers' Association,

ber 19-20. Lewis B Avery, president.

COUNTY INSTITUTES.

Plumas County, Supt. W. P. Donnelly; Quincy, October 8, 9, 10, and 11,

Shasta County. Supt. Margaret I. Poore; Redding October 28-30.

Glenn County, Supt. F. M. Reager; Willows, October 28-30.

Ti hama County, Supt. Leva Nargie; Red Bluff, October 28-30.

Stanislaus County, Supt. J. Wagener; Modesto November 4-6.

Los Angeles County, Supt. J. H. Strine; December 16, 17, 18.

Santa Barbara County, Supt. W. S. Edwards; December 16, 17, 18.

Orange County, Supt. Greely; December 16. 17, 18.

Notes.

San Diego County, Supt. Baldwin; December 16, 17, 18.

San Benito County, Supt. Garper; October 2224.

Lake County, Supt, Haycock; October 22-24.
Kings County, Supt. Graham; December 16, 17,

18.

Yolo County, Supt. Peart; October 28, 29, 30.
Colusa County, Supt. Loughenour; October ,

29, 30.

Sacramento County, Supt. B. F. Howard; No vember 25, 26, 27.

Butte County, Supt. R. H. Duon; Oc ober 29, 30.

San Joaquin County, Supt. E. B. Wright: No vember 25, 26, 27.

From every city in the western states comes the report of largely increased enrollment of pupils over previous years.

The beautiful new school building at St. Helena will be finished in time for Superintendent Imrie to use for his institute.

There is to be erected in Stockton a new high school building. Under the direction of Superintendent Barr, it will undoubtedly eclipse anything in the state.

Prof. Edward S. Meany of the University of Vashington offers three prizes of $50, $30 and $20 for the best essays on the life of General Isaac I. Stevens.

R. E. Friars of Everett, Washington, ex-county superintendent and member of State Board of Education, has been elected to a position in the Everett high school.

President Parker of the University of Arizona has been removed by the board of regents. In view of the fact that President Parker had recently been re-elected for a term of four years a contest will

School of Mechanical Arts, Friday, September 20, 1901. The students and officers of the school pr. ticipated in the morning exercises. From 1 to 4:30 P. M. the school was open to the inspection of the general public.

The report published in the daily papers that there were sixty weddings at Honolulu due to the effect of moonlight nights on the steamer Thomas, is a base fabrication. There were only two freddings - one in a balloon, the other in a church.

The Supreme Court has rendered a decision, reversing the judgement of Judge Budd of the Sao Joaquin Superior Court, in the case of the Stockton School District versus E. B. Wright as County Superintendent of Schools. The decision sets at rest a question over which there has been much dispute, namely, whether the public school money could be legally apportioned for the average daily attendance in ninth grades and High Schools. The Supreme Court says that the money cannot be so paid. It is an important victory for County Super. intendent Wright and a question which is of great interest in educational affairs in general. The matier has been in the courts over three years District Attorney Ashley has ably represented Mr. Wright in the case.

occur.

Founder's Day was observed at the California

There is a scarcity of teachers in Idaho. Dorothy Vogelsang, Clare E. Rodgers, May E. There is reported a great scarcity of teachers

A. Gray, Kathryn H. Daly, Mollie McLaren, in Minnesota.

Lois Angeline Peckham, Annie Whitley, Agnes

McDonald, Kernan Robson, Anna Dwyer, Ellen F. H. Plumb, of North Yakina Schools, C. Gaines, Ethel Washington, Ida L. Downing, Wash., has been called East by the death of his Clinton E. Miller, Annie Harrower, Adelaide M. wife.

Cobb, Emma L. Noonan, Edith S. Humphrey, Superintendent Jas. A. Foshay of Los Ange

Elvina Berard, Marie F. d'Or, Maude Schendel, les and Superintendent Greeley were in San

Helen M. Hogan, Margaret A. Noon, May T. Francisco the week of October 5th, attending

Gaffney, Anna G. Brittain. Masonic meetings.

Three of the above are graduates of the State

Normal School, San Francisco. Three are The citizens, teachers and officers are making graduates of the Normal during the regime of preparations for an excellent meeting of the

Miss Fowler and Mrs. Fitzgerald. Three are California Northern Teachers' Association at from Fresno County, one from Butte, one from Chico, Oct. 30, Nov. 1, 2.

Santa Clara, one from Tulare, one from San

Joaquin, etc. Arizona now has a compulsory school law which requires that all children between the The pupils of the Grant School, San Franages of eight and fourteen years, shall be com- cisco, have been corresponding with similar pelled to attend school at least six weeks in schools in Kentucky. The difference in the each year.

writing, the composition, the neatness and Charles E. Schwartz, a graduate of Stanford,

illustrations of the papers is very remarkable. son-in-law of John Swett, has been elected

Leslie A. Jordan, the deputy superintendent of successor to A. H. Suzzallo, of the Longfellow

schools of San Francisco, has taken great interSchool, Alameda. Mr. Suzzallo will study at

est in the correspondence, not only on account Columbia University next year.

of the fact that it shows the superiority of the

work done by the pupils of the Grant School, Superintendent B. F. Howard and wife of but because in such a correspondence there is Sacramento have returned from a tour of two created a keen interest on the part of the pupils months in the east. They visited the musical for more adequate knowledge. centers as well as New York, Buffalo and other points of interest. Superintendent Howard is

Mrs. Phæbe A. Hearst announced that she back at the old stand at the Court House greatly

had offered to the university a department of improved in health.

anthropology, and to maintain it at a cost of about $50,000 a year.

The offer was accepted President Pierce, of the Los Angeles Normal,

and in accordance with her suggestion the folhas invited Superintendent Hyatt to address the lowing Advisory Committee selected: classes of the Normal on the practical side President of the l'niversity of California; F. W. of teaching in the rural schools. The movement

was

Putnam, curator of Peabody Museum, Harvard; that President Pierce has inaugurated to bring Zella Nuttalb, honorary assistant in Mexican the Normal in closer touch with the rural schools | archælogy, Peabody Museum; Alice C. Fletcher, is most excellent.

assistant in ethnology, Peabody Museum; Frank Vice-Principal S. P. Meads of the Oakland Boas, professor of anthropology, Columbia UniHigh School has resigned owing to the fact that versity; J. C. Merriam, assistant professor of the Board of Education a short time ago ma- paleontology, University of California. terially reduced his salary, under the pretext of

Announcement was also made that Mrs. economy. For twenty-three years he has been Hearst has given $2,000 for a geological and at the head of the scientific department o the paleontological research of the gravel formations school. His salary was reduced from $2,100 per of California, with reference to a determination, year to $1,650. Professors Koch and Beiden- if possible, of the geological time when man bach both left the department because of the

first appeared. Professor J. C. Merriman will reduced salaries.

have charge of this work.

The San Francisco Board of Education has elected the following teachers to the eligible list: Elizabeth B. Moore, Cecilia M. Gilchrist,

The “Atlantic Monthly" for October contains a most touching tribute to MeKinley. It has many other able and high class articles.

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