« PrejšnjaNaprej »
given chiefly to those organisms that can be studied in a living condition. (6) To demonstrate in the college laboratory, under the supervision of college officers, that he possesses some power to observe accurately and intelligently. More stress will be laid on correct observation and on the careful record thereof than upon technical terms. (c) To answer in writing a few general questions about familiar animals and plants, such as the perch, crayfish, grasshopper, moss, fern, some common type of flowering plant, etc. The candidates for 1909–10 will be expected to have some first-hand knowledge of the habits and reactions of the earthworm and the life-history of the fern. 1 unit.
If admission credit in Zoology is sought, the general character of the work required will be the same as that indicated under General Biology; but in this case the number of types of animals studied should be increased, so that the total amount of work offered is not less than that specified under General Biology. K or 1 unit.
If admission credit in Botany is sought, the preparatory work should consist of the study of types from all the chief divisions of the plant kingdom, including a training in the fundamental principles of morphology, physiology, ecology, and classification. In every case laboratory notebooks (see statement concerning notebook under Physics, above) must be submitted to the examiner, and a written examination passed. Kor 1 unit.
NOTE.-Two units of credit may be obtained in Zoology and Botany; but a unit's credit will not be given for either of these subjects, it credit is received for General Biology. Any one of these three subjects may be offered as the second unit of science recommended to can. didates for the College of Science (86).
The student is expected to be familiar with the facts given in Huxley's Text-Book of Physiology (revised) or Martin's Human Body (briefer course). K unit.
Admission credit not to exceed two units will be given in drawing. This unit must represent not less than 250 hours of work in freehand or mechanical drawing, or both. Admission in drawing is given upon examination only; but, in addition to taking the examination, every candidate must present a full set of drawings, with the teacher's certificate that they are the candidate's work. The examination is temporarily under the direction of the Department of Physics.
Freehand Drawing.–The applicant must possess ability to represent simple objects in outline and with shading. The examination will consist of drawing a group of geometrical solids, a simple piece of machinery, or an architectural ornament. %2 or 1 unit.
Mechanical Drawing.–The applicant must be able to make projections
INot more than two units in all for both Drawing and Shop Work will be credited.
in plan and elevation of geometrical figures, and to prepare working drawings of simple architectural and mechanical subjects. The examination will test the applicant's knowledge of principles and methods. % or 1 unit.
Admission credit not to exceed two units will be given for shop work." Each of these units must represent not less than 250 hours of work in the shop. This credit is given on examination only; but in addition to the examination, every candidate must present a list of the exercises completed by him, with a certificate from his instructor stating that the list is correct. The examination is temporarily under the direction of the Department of Physics.
These two units consist of four half-units, each representing not less than 125 hours of work, as follows: (1) carpentry and wood-turning; (2) patternmaking, foundry work, and forging; (3) machine-shop work; and (4) advanced machine-shop work. 1 or 2 units.
$8. Examinations, etc.—1. General remark upon the requirements.The preparatory teacher should note that the University will insist, in all the above requirements, upon the power to ascertain and use facts in addition to a knowledge of facts.
2. Times and places of examinations.-Examinations for admission are held at the University in June and September. In the year 1909 the examinations will be held on June 4, 5, 7, and 8 (Friday, Saturday, Monday, and Tuesday); and on September 17, 18, 20, and 21 (Friday, Saturday, Monday,
) and Tuesday). They are also given at the request of students or teachers at either of the regular dates at other places in which satisfactory arrangements can be made. Applications for such examinations should be made to the Examiner for Secondary Schools at least thirty days in advance. Examinations for admission at other than the regular dates may be given only at the University, and that by special permission of the Examiner, and upon the payment of a fee of not less than $10 nor more than $15 (the amount being dependent on the number of examinations taken).
Candidates for admission are not required to take all the examinations at one time.
3. Examination or inspection fee.-A fee of $5 is charged for examination for admission. This is paid when the first examination is taken. The same fee is paid by students entering upon certificate from co-operating schools, to cover cost of inspection.
4. Graduates of the University High School, and of the Affiliated and Cooperating Schools are admitted to the University upon the recommendation of the principals and teachers concerned. The recommendation is sent by the principal to the Examiner for Secondary Schools on a blank furnished by the Examiner.
A course book is issued to each applicant who is free to matriculate. It contains a certificate of his admission credits, and constitutes a credential which he is to present when he comes to enter the University.
I Not more than two units in all for both Drawing and Shop Work will be credited.
AFFILIATED AND CO-OPERATING SCHOOLS
The following is the list of affiliated schools:
Bradley Polytechnic Institute, Peoria;
dean, Theodore C. Burgess, Frances Shimer Academy, Mount Car.
roll; dean, William P. McKee.
John J. Schobinger.
Colonel A. F. Fleet.
The following is a list of the co-operating secondary schools. All are high schools unless otherwise specified : ALABAMA
Clinton Montgomery: Girls'
Decatur Fort Smith
DeKalb Hot Springs
Des Plaines Little Rock
Dixon: North Side, South Side
East St. Louis Los Angeles
Elgin: High School, Elgin Academy Pasadena
Evanston San Francisco: Girls', Lowell
Geneseo Colorado Springs
Harvard Denver: District No. 1, North Side, West
Highland Park (Deerfield Township)
Hinsdale Pueblo: Centennial, Central
Jacksonville: High School, Illinois Wo. GEORGIA
man's College Atlanta: Girls'
Kenilworth (New Trier Township) Alton
LaGrange (Lyons Township) Aurora: East Side, West Side
Lake Forest: Ferry Hall Seminary, Lake Beardstown
Forest School for Boys Belvidere: Main Street, South
La Salle Bloomington
Lincoln Blue Island
Mendota: West Side Chicago: Austin, Calumet, Crane, Engle- Moline
wood, Frances W. Parker School, Monmouth
ing, Tudor Hall
Louisville: Girls', Boys', Manual Training, Semple Collegiate and Moore Pri.
mary School Paducah
Waterville : Coburn Classical Institute MICHIGAN
Detroit Home and Day School
PENNSYLVANIAMuskegon: Manual Training [emy Pittsburg: Central Orchard Lake: Michigan Military Acad. Westtown: Westtown Boarding School Saginaw: East Side, West Side
Bell Buckle: Webb School
Lebanon: Castle Heights School
Memphis: The University School St. Paul: Central, Cleveland, Humboldt,
TEXASCollege of St. Katherine
El Paso Chillicothe
Fort Worth Kansas City: Central, Manual Training,
Houston Macon: Blees Military Academy
San Antonio St. Joseph
Sherman St. Louis: Central, William McKinley,
Waco Yeatman, Smith Academy, Mary Insti
Black River Falls Omaha: High School, Brownell Hall
Delafield: St. John Military Academy NEW YORK
Elkhorn Buffalo: Masten Park
Fond du Lac
Grand Rapids OHIO
Hillside Home School Akron
Kenosha Cleveland : Central, East Side, Lincoln,
La Crosse South
Lake Geneva Columbus: Central, East, North
Manitowoc: North Dayton : Steele
Marshfield East Cleveland, Shaw
Milwaukee: East Division, South Divi. Elyria
sion, West Division, Milwaukee-Dow. Findlay
ner College Granville: Doane Academy
Racine Toledo: Central
Sturgeon Bay OKLAHOMA
Superior: Blaine, Nelson, Dewey Oklahoma City
Waukesha: High School, Carroll College Tonkawa: Oklahoma University Prepar
Academy atory School
Waupaca $ 9. Advanced Standing.–Students are granted credit in advance of the admission requirements of the College to which they are admitted on the following conditions, with this proviso: In case the character of the student's resident work in any subject is such as to create doubt as to the quality of that which preceded, the University explicitly reserves the right to revoke at any time any credit assigned on certificate, and to exact examination in the same.