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5. Honorable Mention.-On the completion of the work of the Junior Colleges, honorable mention is made of all students whose average grade reaches a certain standard fixed by the University.

6. Information in Detail.-Information in detail concerning the organization, work, and regulations of the Junior Colleges may be found in the Under. graduate Handbook.

UNCLASSIFIED STUDENTS 1. Admission.-Undergraduate students not seeking a degree may be admitted to the courses of instruction offered in the University through the Examiner's Office, under the following conditions: (a) The student must not be less than twenty-one years of age. (6) There must be a sufficient reason for not entering a regular course. (c) Unclassified students are not received for elementary subjects only. For example, students are not received for beginning French, beginning German, etc., unless advanced work in some other department is also taken.

2. Selection of Courses.-Unclassified students may take any courses for which their preparation fits them. The decision as to what constitutes adequate preparation rests with the instructors of courses elected, who may require such examination as they deem proper. For formal examinations the usual fee for admission examinations is charged.

3. Status of Unclassified Students. It is understood that the admission of unclassified students to the University is a privilege which will be terminated in the case of any individual, if, at any time, the Faculties have reason to believe that the best use is not being made of it.

It is also understood that when a student has admission and college credits amounting to fifteen units (see p. 98, secs. 3 and 4), he may on recommendation of the Dean, and by a vote of the Faculty of the Junior Colleges, be admitted to a Junior College.

4. Requirements.- Unclassified students are subject to all the general regulations of the University pertaining to undergraduate students, including Chapel assembly, and Physical Culture, unless more than one-half their work is in the Senior Colleges or in the Graduate Schools. GENERAL INFORMATION CONCERNING THE SENIOR COLLEGES

1. Divisions. The students of the Senior Colleges are classed in six divisions, according to the number of majors' credit on the University records. The sixth division includes students in the Senior Colleges with a total credit (including Junior College credits) of less than 21 majors; the fifth, those with 21, but less than 24; the fourth, those with 24, but less than 27; the third, those with 27 but less than 30; the second, those with 30, but less than 33; the first, those with 33 or more.

2. Senior College Council.-Twelve students, two from each division, compose the Senior College Council, which serves as the executive committee of the students of the Senior Colleges. Early in each quarter an election is held by ballot, under direction of the Dean, for six members who hold office for two quarters. Eligibility for the office of councilor is subject to the same conditions as eligibility for public appearances. Temporary vacancies are filled by appointment by the Dean.


3. Chapel Assembly.-Students in the Senior Colleges meet in Chapel assembly Tuesdays at 10:30 A. M. Attendance is required.

4. Scholarships.-For scholarship and aids to students see pp. 124–26.

5. Honors in the Senior Colleges.-Honors are awarded in the Senior Colleges as follows: (a) The Bachelor's degree is awarded with honors to candidates whose average grade reaches a certain standard fixed by the Uni. versity. (b) Honors in Departments are awarded with the degree to candidates whose average grade reaches a certain standard and who have completed with distinction not less than six majors in a department or not less than nine majors in two closely related departments. (c) Special honors are awarded to candidates who complete with distinction certain additional work prescribed by the department. This may be performed by the election of a fourth course during each of not more than five quarters, which shall not count toward a degree, nor require an additional fee.

6. College Credit for Professional Work.-Students who plan to pursue professional work in the Divinity School, the Law School, the College of Education, or in the Medical Courses are enabled to shorten considerably the time required to secure the collegiate and the professional degrees under a plan which counts toward the Bachelor's degree certain work in the professional schools. Thus the last year of residence as an undergraduate may be used entirely for professional work in the Law or Divinity Schools, or in the College of Education, and the last two years for work in Medicine, provided that all college requirements for the Bachelor's degree have been satisfied. The details of these arrangements may be learned by consulting the special Circulars of Information of the Professional Schools.

By arrangement between the University and the Institute and Training School of the Young Men's Christian Association, students who have completed in residence at the University the requirements of the Junior College, and who desire to prepare themselves for secretarial work in the Young Men's Christian Association, are permitted to substitute for nine majors of the Senior College work an equivalent amount of study pursued at the Institute and Training School. The Bachelor's degree will be conferred upon such students, provided that the other Senior College requirements are satisfied in residence at the University, and, in particular, that the work of the last quarter shall be performed in residence at the University.


PRINCIPAL OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION HARRY Pratt Judson, A.M., LL.D., President of the University; Professor of

Comparative Politics and Diplomacy, and Head of the Department of

Political Science. LEON Carroll Marshall, A.M., Dean of the College of Commerce and

Administration; Associate Professor of Political Economy. CHARLES RICHMOND HENDERSON, Ph.D., D.D., Professor and Head of the

Department of Ecclesiastical Sociology.

JAMES LAURENCE LAUGHLIN, A.M., Ph.D., Professor and Head of the Depart

ment of Political Economy. ALBION WOODBURY SMALL, Ph.D., LL.D., Professor and Head of the Depart

ment of Sociology. BENJAMIN TERRY, PH.D., LL.D., Professor of Mediaeval and English History. FLOYD RUSSELL MECHEM, A.M., Professor of Law. MARION TALBOT, A.M., LL.D., Professor of Household Administration. ROLLIN D. SALISBURY, A.M., LL.D., Professor and Head of the Department

of Geography. STARR WILLARD CUTTING, Ph.D., Professor and Head of the Department of

Germanic Languages and Literatures. ERNST FREUND, J.U.D., Ph.D., Professor of Jurisprudence and Public Law. ANDREW CUNNINGHAM MCLAUGHLIN, A.M., LL.B., Professor and Head of the

Department of History. SHAILER MATHEWS, A.M., D.D., Professor of New Testament History and

Interpretation. James RICHARD JEWETT, PH.D., Professor of the Arabic Language and

Literature. GEORGE EDGAR VINCENT, Ph.D., Professor of Sociology. ALEXANDER SMITH, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry and Director of General

and Physical Laboratory. EDWIN OAKES JORDAN, Ph.D., Professor of Bacteriology. FERDINAND SCHEVILL, Ph.D., Professor of Modern History. CLARKE BUTLER WHITTIER, A.B., LL.B., Professor of Law. GEORGE HERBERT MEAD, A.B., Professor of Philosophy. JAMES PARKER HALL, A.B., LL.B., Professor of Law; Dean of the Law School. KARL PIETSCH, PH.D., Associate Professor of Romance Philology. FREDERICK STARR, PH.D., Sc.D., Associate Professor of Anthropology. FRANCIS WAYLAND SHEPARDSON, PH.D., LL.D., Associate Professor of American

History. WILLIAM ISAAC THOMAS, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Sociology. CHARLES RIBORG MANN, PH.D., Associate Professor of Physics. JAMES WESTFALL THOMPSON, PH.D., Associate Professor of European History. WILLIAM HILL, A.M., Associate Professor of the Economics of Agriculture. CHARLES EDWARD MERRIAM, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Political Science. GEORGE CARTER HOWLAND, A.M., Assistant Professor of Italian Philology, SOPHONISBA PRESTON BRECKINRIDGE, PH.D., J.D., Assistant Professor of

Household Administration.
John Paul GOODE, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Geography.
Joan CUMMINGS, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Political Economy.
JOSEPH PARKER WARREN, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of History.
ROBERT FRANKLIN Hoxie, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Political Economy.
HARLAN H. BARROWS, S. Assistant Professor of Geography and General

CHESTER WHITNEY WRIGHT, Ph.D., Instructor in Political Economy.
JAMES ALFRED FIELD, A.B., Instructor in Political Economy.
TREVOR ARNETT, A.B., Lecturer on Accounting.
JOHN CURTIS KENNEDY, A.M., Assistant in Political Economy.

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ORGANIZATION The College of Commerce and Administration has been created to provide professional training for the practical work of business and administration in various branches. It is governed by a special Faculty, composed of all those giving instruction in the College, subject to the general control of the Senate, and it has a separate Dean as administrative officer. Students are subject to the regulations of the Faculty of Commerce and Administration, and they will be enrolled in this College as candidates for the degree of Ph.B. Higher degrees will be given for additional work accomplished after the Bachelor's degree has been obtained.

PURPOSE This College was organized in response to the growing demand for courses within the University which should fit men for careers in the practical professions of Banking, Transportation, Trade and Industry, Journalism, and Consular and Foreign Commercial Service by training them to think in the problems which must arise in those occupations. This work, however, should be distinguished from the technical work of the office or shop, which must always be obtained in actual business. Yet the youths who intend to go from the high school directly into the counting-room or the shop are advised that they will be better business men if they receive thorough training in the principles which underlie their respective occupations. The purely technical courses of mechanics and engineering given in schools of technology will here be supplemented by those bearing on the economic, financial, and political sides of their professions. Work of this broader character will better enable students to assume positions of leadership and responsibility; and after this training the students should more easily acquire the routine technicalities of business than those whose minds have not been made flexible and acute. The students may expect to obtain from their courses of study much the same general results as are gained from the ordinary undergraduate electives, while at the end they will be better qualified for direct participation in one of the active careers of commerce and administration.

CURRICULUM The work of the College of Commerce and Administration is on the same plane as that of the other undergraduate Colleges of the University. The entrance requirements and the amount of work required for the Bachelor's degree (four years) are the same. In accordance with the general organi. zation of the University, the first two years of College work constitute the Junior College of Philosophy, on the completion of which a certificate and the title of Associate are given and the student enters the Senior College of Commerce and Administration. In each College eighteen majors are required, those of the Senior College being classified in special groups.

THE WORK OF THE JUNIOR COLLEGE The eighteen majors of the Junior College include the following courses which are required of all students:

Political Economy (courses 1 and 2)

Commercial Geography

1 English (courses 1 and 3)

2 Mathematics or Science


They also include the following courses which are required if the equivalent was not offered for admission:

Civil Government in the United States

History (342 preparatory units, or)

7 Latin, French, or German (3% preparatory units, or) 7 Science (1% preparatory units, or) .

3 The remainder of the work of the Junior College is elective. Public speaking is required two hours a week during two quarters. Physical Culture is required four half hours a week during six quarters.


THE WORK OF THE SENIOR COLLEGE The work of the Senior College consists of eighteen majors. On entering this College, the student will elect, with the advice and consent of the Dean, one of five groups into which the work is divided. These groups are (a) Banking, (b) Transportation, (c) Trade and Industry, (d) Journalism, (e) Consular and Foreign Commercial Service.

Physical Culture is required for four quarters.

The recommended courses offered in each of the groups are as follows: a) Banking

Economic History of the United States

Law of Contracts

2 Accounting

2 Money and Practical Economics

2 Theory and History of Banking

1 Financial and Tariff History of the United States

1 Taxation

1 Railway Transportation

1 Industrial Combinations: Trusts .

Law of Bills and Notes
Equivalent majors may be elected with the approval of the Dean.
b) Transportation,

Economic History of the United States .

Law of Contracts

2 Accounting

1 Railway Transportation

1 The Regulation of Railway Rates .

1 Financial and Tariff History of the United States

1 Problems of American Agriculture

1 Industrial Combinations: Trusts

1 Labor and Capital

2 Taxation.

1 Economic Geography

1 Law of Public Service Companies and Carriers

1 Equivalent majors may be elected with the approval of the Dean. c) Trade and Industry

Economic History of the United States

Law of Contracts

2 Accounting

2 Financial and Tariff History of the United States

1 Money

2 Theory and History of Banking

1 Labor and Capital


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