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COLLEGE CREDIT FOR PREPARATORY WORK
Claims for advanced standing based on an excess of preparatory work from affiliated and co-operating school are first presented to the Examiner for Secondary Schools.
1. Limitations.-A student whose preparatory-school course has extended over four years only, without extra work in the school, cannot gain from it advanced standing in the University, except for English in advance of the required three units.
Advanced standing for preparatory work is given in language, history, and mathematics taught in the Junior Colleges, and at the rate of one major for each half-unit of excess. Drawing and shop work may also be offered for advanced standing, by examination only, and for a maximum credit of four majors. No claim for advanced standing is considered until the applicant has maintained a good standing in the University for at least two quarters.
1. Examinations.-Credit is allowed without examination only to candi. dates who present certificates from affiliated schools.
Applicants from co-operating schools are required to pass a formal examination, which is taken before the close of the fourth quarter of residence. An official statement regarding claims to be tested by examination is made by the Examiner to the appropriate Departmental Examiner, and applicants present themselves to the Departmental Examiner for examination only after receiving this efficial statement.
3. Shifting admission credits.—No student admitted by certificate with 15 units is allowed later to substitu oth subjects by examination, with a view to gaining advanced standing, except by presenting a satisfactory certifi. cate of instruction in such subjects.
COLLEGE CREDIT FOR COLLEGE WORK
Claims for credits on account of college work done elsewhere are presented to the Examiner for Colleges. In case a possible applicant wishes information, the Examiner will furnish an estimate, based on the inquirer's own statement, when the necessary data (indicated upon a blank supplied by the Office of Admissions) are furnished. Estimates cannot be furnished unless this statement is clear and complete.
1. Evidence required.-Before actual admission the applicant must present an official certificate showing: (1) that he has been honorably dismissed; (2) what admission requirements were satisfied by the applicant in the college from which he comes (for this purpose in addition to the certificate, a catalogue of date concurrent with his admission may be needed from all but the best-known institutions); (3) the duration of his attendance; (4) a transcript of his college record, showing (a) by subjects the credit in the units used for record, (b) the number of such units required for graduation, and (c) in general or specifically the grade of his scholarship.
2. Proposed and actual credits.-When the required data are furnished, the Examiner issues to the accepted applicant a card showing the number and distribution of the proposed credits. This is presented to the Dean of the College in which he registers as evidence of admission and probable credit. Credit so listed is provisional and is formally determined by the Board of Admissions only on request of the applicant after he has completed two quarters (6 majors) of resident work.
3. Time required.-Advanced standing for college work is granted on cortificate only to students who, after a four-year preparatory course, have completed at least one year's work in a normal school, college, or university of high rank; otherwise advanced standing may be attained only by examination.
4. Amount of credits.-Credit is allowed only for work equivalent to courses in the University. Equal credit is granted only if the admission requirements of the University are fully met; otherwise advanced work will be carried back to cover the preparatory deficiencies, at the rate of one major (five term-hours, three semester-hours) for each half-unit. The maximum credit allowed does not exceed normal credit obtainable in the same time at the University, i. e., three majors a quarter. If the baccalaureate degree is sought, the total credit does not exceed 27 majors, three querters of resident work being the minimum requirement for a degree.
5. Presented at outset.-Applicants specify at the outset all claims for credit. Except by special action of the faculty, no claim not so presented will be considered after the formal determination of credit, unless the work on wbich it is based was done after the previous claim was filed.
6. Private work.-Students are not permitted to gain credit by examination for work done privately or by correspondence while in residence at the University, unless written consent to the arrangement is obtained in advance from the Departmental Examiner concerned.
7. Examinations.-Any claim considered by the Examiner as insufficiently certified is referred by him to the appropriate Departmental Examiner. An official statement regarding the claim is issued to the applicant, who is thus authorized to present the case for adjudication to the Departmental Examiner named thereon. No credits are recorded unless certified on this official credential.
8. Professional work.-Credit toward the baccalaureate degree may be allowed for professional courses in law, medicine, education, or theology. It is limited in amount to 9 majors, and must be certified in all cases by the Dean of the corresponding professional school in the University, who for this purpose acts as a Departmental Examiner, or delegates the work to special examiners (see preceding paragraph). The foregoing refers to formal courses of instruction. It is not possible to assign credit for experience in the prac. tice of any profession.
IV. THE WORK OF THE COLLEGES $1. The Unit of Work.-A course which meets four or five hours a week throughout the quarter is called a major. A course which meets daily throughout a term is called a minor. A course which meets two hours daily for a term is called a double minor; for the quarter, a double major.
§ 2. Amount of Work.--Thirty-six majors are required for a Bachelor's degree. Of these thirty-six, eighteen, if properly selected (§ 6 below), render a student eligible for the title of Associate.
$3. The College Work is of three kinds: (a) Contingently required in college, i. e., if not presented on admission (see Table A, p. 114). (6) Required in College of all candidates for a given degree (see Table B, p. 115). (c) Elective, normally about eighteen majors in the A.B., Ph.B. (Lit.), and S.B. curricula. The amount of electives may be reduced because the entrance units fail to conform to the advised grouping (§ 6, p. 98, and Table A below).
NOTE.- In the curriculum of the College of Commerce and Administration (a Senior College following the Junior College of Philosophy) the student will elect in the Senior college one of four groups of required courses (Banking, Transportation, Trade and Industry, Journalism).
COLLEGE WORK CONTINGENTLY REQUIRED . (That is, if the equivalent of this work is not offered for admission in addition to the
required units in English, language other than English,* and Mathematics, it is required in college.)
3 Mj 2 Mj
24 Mj 16 Mj 16 Mý 17 Mj (or 12 units) (or 8 units) | (or 8 units) (or 84 units) (or 6 units)
*In the College of Arts the three admission units of language other than English are included in the requirements herein stated.
Six majors in Language and 3 in the Historical Group (Political Economy, Political Science, History, Sociology), or 5 in Language and 4 in the Historical Group.
* In the College of Education 2 majors of “Arts" (Mechanical or Free-band Drawing, etc.) instead of Mathematics will be required if not offered for admission.
*These 6 majors, four of wbich must be Senior College courses, must be taken in some one of the following departments: Philosophy, Psychology, Political Economy, Political Science, History, Sociology, Household Administration, History of Art, Greek, Latin, Romance Language, Germanic, English, General Literature, the Law School. The 6 majors must be based on such elementary courses as the department may prescribe. In the case of Latin, courses 4, 5, and 6, and in the case of Greek, courses 2, 3, and 4 will be accepted as 3 of the 6.
11 major in either Philosophy or Psychology, not both, is required.
*These 9 majors must be taken in some one Science or in College Mathematics, or 6 in one department, with three other majors designated by that department.
# This College is especially designed for students who wish to enter the Senior College of Commerce and Administration; or for those who wish to do a considerable amount of Senior College work in Political Economy, Political Science, History, and Sociology.
* It should be noted that in the work of the Senior College the student elects one of four groups, and in that group elects 18 majors (see IV, 3).
TABLE C TOTAL REQUIREMENTS FOR THE BACCALAUREATE DEGREES (Including preparatory and college work in both Junior and Senior Colleges. One pre
paratory unit is counted as two college majors. This table is merely a conspectus and is to be used only under the provisions of Tables A and B.)
$ 4. Limitations and Explanations.-(a) At least 121 of the 36 college majors must be courses designated as Senior College courses, or as graduate courses to which undergraduates are admitted. (6) Not more than 15 of the 36 college majors may be taken in one department. (c) Two majors (or one preparatory unit) of Ancient History or of Greek Literature will be required of candidates for all degrees who do not offer at least 6 majors (or three preparatory units) of ancient languages.
$5. Public Speaking and Physical Culture.—(a) Two hours of Public Speaking weekly are required during two quarters in the Junior College, and are taken after the completion of English 1. (b) Four half-hours of Physical Culture weekly are required during ten quarters, six in the Junior College, and four in the Senior College. The two quarters which may be omitted will in each case be determined by the Department of Physical Culture and Athletics.
86. The Title of Associate.—The student receives the title of Associate (and is admitted to the Senior College) when he has: (1) Satisfied all admission requirements, i. o., has removed all entrance conditions. (2) Fulfilled any extra requirements imposed on account either of excessive absence or defective work in English. (3) Secured credit for the two required courses in English (1 and 3). (4) Secured sixteen additional majors without post. poning more than six required courses. If, however, the required majors exceed the normal 18, the excess requirements may also be transferred to the Senior College. (5) Fulfilled the requirements in Public Speaking (2 quarters, 2 hours a week), and in Physical Culture (6 quarters, 4 half-hours a week).
GENERAL INFORMATION CONCERNING THE JUNIOR COLLEGES
(Detailed information should be bought in the Undergraduate Handbook.) 1. The Junior Colleges, including usually the first and second years of residence.- For purposes of administration, instruction, and personal association the work of the first two undergraduate years is organized in eight Junior Colleges, known specifically as: Arts College (men), Arts College (women), Literature College (men), Literature College (women), Philosophy College (men), Philosophy College (women), Science College (men), and Science College (women).
2. Junior College Council.—Representatives from each of the eight colleges constitute the Junior College Student Council.
3. College Meetings.- Each Junior College holds a weekly meeting at which addresses are delivered or college business transacted.
4. Chapel Assembly.-Students in the Junior Colleges meet in Chapel assembly, men on Mondays, and women on Thursdays, at 10:30 A. M. Attenddance is required.
1 Ten instead of 12 in case of a student who has credit for 4 units of preparatory Latio and 3 majors of College Latin; and 2 majors in like manner will be allowed from the 12 for a student who is credited with 3 units of preparatory Greek and 3 majors of College Greek.
2 These are, 1 major in the History of Greek Literature and a second major which shall be either the study in translation of some subject in Greek Literature, or a study of the influence of Hellepic upon English Literature.