« PrejšnjaNaprej »
JAMES HAYDEN TUFTS, PH.D., LL.D., Professor and Head of the Department
George Edgar VINCENT, PH.D., Professor of Sociology; Dean of the Facul
ties of Arts, Literature, and Science.
ALEXANDER SMITH, PH.D., Professor of Chemistry; Director of General and Physical Chemistry.
JULIUS STIEGLITZ, PH.D., Professor of Chemistry; Director of Analytical Chemistry.
JAMES HENRY BREASTED, PH.D., Professor of Egyptology and Oriental History; Director of Haskell Oriental Museum.
GEORGE WILLIAM MYERS, PH.D., Professor of the Teaching of Mathematics and Astronomy.
ADDISON WEBSTER MOORE, PH.D., Professor of Philosophy.
THEODORE GERALD SOARES, PH.D., D.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Practical Theology.
CHARLES HUBBARD JUDD, PH.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Education; Director of the School of Education.
GEORGE RICKER BERRY, PH.D., Extension Professor of the Semitic Languages and Literatures.
GENEVA MISENER, PH.D., Extension Professor of Greek.
JOHN WILDMAN Moncrief, A.M., Associate Professor of Church History. FRANCIS ASBURY WOOD, PH.D., Associate Professor of Germanic Philology. FREDERICK STARR, PH.D., Associate Professor of Anthropology; Curator of
the Anthropological Section of Walker Museum.
FRANCIS WAYLAND SHEPARDSON, PH.D., LL.D., Associate Professor of American History.
HERBERT ELLsworth SlauGHT, PH.D., Associate Professor of Mathematics.
ROBERT ANDREWS MILLIKAN, PH.D., Associate Professor of Physics.
JAMES WESTFALL THOMPSON, PH.D., Associate Professor of European History.
EMILY JANE RICE, PH.B., Associate Professor of the Teaching of History.
CHARLES JOSEPH CHAMBERLAIN, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Morphology and Cytology.
SOPHONISBA PRESTON BRECKINRIDGE, PH.D., J.D., Assistant Professor of
EDWARD SCRIBNER AMES, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Philosophy.
ROBERT JOHNSon Bonner, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Greek.
JOHN MERLIN POWIS SMITH, PH.D., Assistant Professor of the Old Testament
SHIRLEY JACKSON CASE, PH.D., Assistant Professor of New Testament Interpretation.
HARVEY CARR, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Experimental Psychology.
EDITH FOSTER FLINT, PH.B., Assistant Professor of English.
HARLAN HARLAND BARROWS, A.B., Assistant Professor of Geography, Physiography, and General Geology.
WILLIAM HOOVER, PH.D., Extension Assistant Professor of Mathematics.
SAMUEL CARLYLE JOHNSTON, A.M., Instructor in Greek in the University
JOSEPHINE CHESTER ROBERTSON, A.B., Head Cataloguer.
ADOLF CHARLES VON NOÉ, PH.D., Instructor in German Literature.
REUBEN MYRON STRONG, PH.D., Instructor in Zoölogy.
ERNST RUDOLPH BRESLICH, A.M., Instructor in Mathematics in the University High School.
HENRI CHARLES EDOUARD DAVID, A.M., Instructor in French.
ARTHUR CARLTON TROWBRIDGE, S.B., Instructor in Geology.
EARL BIXBY FERSON, Instructor in Drawing in the University High School. CHESTER WHITNEY WRIGHT, PH.D., Instructor in Political Economy.
FREDERICK Dennison BraMHALL, PH.B., Instructor in Political Science.
WILLIAM JESSE GOAD LAND, PH.D., Instructor in Morphology.
WALTER EUGENE CLARK, PH.D., Instructor in Sanskrit and Indo-European Comparative Philology.
WILLIAM CROCKER, PH.D., Instructor in Plant Physiology.
VICTOR ERNEST SHELFORD, PH.D., Instructor in Zoology.
HANS ERNST GRONOW, PH.D., Instructor in German.
WILLIAM DUNCAN MACMILLAN, A.M., Instructor in Astronomy.
BERTHA PAYNE, PH.B., Instructor in Kindergarten Training.
IRA BENTON MEYERS, B.E., Instructor in the Teaching of Natural Science in the School of Education; Curator of the Museum.
ELLA ADAMS MOORE, PH.B., Extension Instructor in English. KATHARINE ELIZABETH DOPP, PH.D., Extension Instructor in Education. FRED HARVEY HALL CALHOUN, PH.D., Extension Instructor in Geology. ALICE HARVEY PUTNAM, Extension Instructor in Education.
AGNES MATHILDE Wergeland, PH.D., Extension Instructor in History.
ERRETT GATES, PH.D., Associate in Church History.
LESTER BARTLETT JONES, A.B., Associate and Director of Music.
SAMUEL NORThrup Harper, A.B., Associate in the Russian Language and Literature.
JACOB HAROLD HEINZELMAN, A.B., Associate in German.
CARL HENRY GRABO, PH.B., Associate in English.
JENNEY HELEN SNOW, ED.B., S.B., Associate in Home Economics in the
ALLAN W. C. MENZIES, A.M., S.B. (Edin.), Research Associate in Chemistry.
MYRON LUCIUS ASHLEY, PH.D., Extension Associate in Philosophy.
HARRIET CRANDALL, A.M., Extension Associate in English.
ANA JULE ENKE, PH.B., Extension Associate in Spanish.
GEORGE DAMON FULLER, A.B., Assistant in Ecology.
PAUL GUSTAVE HEINEMANN, PH.D., Assistant in Bacteriology.
JOHN CURTIS KENNEDY, A.B., Assistant in Political Economy.
EZEKIEL HENRY Downey, A.M., Assistant in Political Economy.
ELIZABETH SPRAGUE, Assistant in Home Economics in the School of Education.
JAMES ROOT HULBURT, A.B., Assistant in English.
FRANCES ADA KNOX, A.B., Extension Assistant in History.
LAETITIA MOON CONARD, PH.D., Extension Assistant in Comparative Religion.
LEVI ASA STOUT, A.M., Extension Assistant in Mathematics.
HERBERT FRANCIS EVANS, A.B., D.B., Extension Assistant in Practical
ROWLAND HECTOR MODE, PH.D., Docent in Semitic Languages and Literatures.
YOHEI TSUNEKAWA, A.B., Docent in Japanese.
EDWARD JAMES MOORE, A.M., Fellow in Physics.
All non-resident work of the University is conducted through the University Extension Division. The University extends its teaching beyond its classrooms in four different ways: (1) by lecture-study courses, (2) by correspondence courses, (3) by directing the work of local study clubs, (4) by offering courses of reading or study to individuals or groups not desiring a personal instructor. Special circulars are issued explaining the work offered in these several departments. These circulars may be had on application.
I. THE LECTURE-STUDY DEPARTMENT
1. Lecture-Study Courses.-University Extension lectures are distinguished from ordinary lectures, (a) in seeking to stimulate and to instruct, rather than to entertain; (b) in being given in series, rather than as single lectures; (c) in offering every practicable facility for reading, study, and writing in connection with the course, and (d) in extending recognition for work done. The aids for student work consist of the syllabus, the review, the written exercise, and the traveling library. The performance of designated work is voluntary. Those who prefer to take the lectures only are at liberty to do so.
2. The Method.—In order to make the teaching at the same time attractive and instructive, a special method has been adopted which experience has shown to be most serviceable for this particular work. It embraces the following elements:
a) The Lecture is given weekly or fortnightly throughout a period of six or twelve weeks. Each course consists of six or more lectures relating to one topic, and delivered by one lecturer.
b) The Class or Review is a conference between the lecturer and those of his audience who desire to pursue the subject somewhat more in detail than is possible in the lecture, which it usually immediately precedes or follows.
c) For each course of lectures a Syllabus, or printed outline, is issued, with suggestions as to reading upon special points intended to be of material value to the students in following these lectures.
d) In connection with many of the courses a Library of from forty to sixty volumes, selected by the lecturer, is sent to the center and left there while the course is in progress for the use of the members of the center.
e) Topics are indicated upon which members of the center are encouraged to prepare papers to be submitted to the lecturer for correction.
f) Provision is made for examination and issuing certificates to those who have met the requirements.
3. University Recognition of Lecture-Study Work.—(a) University credit may be obtained in connection with courses of twelve lecture-studies. Two courses of six or more lecture-studies may, on the recommendation of the instructors, be considered the equivalent of a course of twelve lecture-studies. Where a course of less than twelve lecture-studies is to be offered for credit, the instructor shall assign additional reading or other work such as shall bring up the total requirements of the course to the level of those of a course
of twelve lecture-studies. Such additional reading or other work must be completed within three months of the conclusion of the course of lectures.
b) No application for credit will be considered unless the applicant shall have submitted to the lecturer before the examination a minimum of eight written exercises, or the equivalent thereof in theses of greater length.
c) Applicants for credit must consult the lecturer at the opening of the course, when he will designate subjects and topics upon which the work must be based. Formal registration must be made with the University before the third lecture.
d) The applicant shall pass an examination on the course at such time as is most convenient to himself and his instructor either at the University, or, if elsewhere, under supervision which has been approved by his Dean.
e) No examination or other special fee is charged applicants for credit. f) To students satisfying these requirements credit for a minor will be given by the University.
g) If the lecturer or any other leader approved by the University conducts a supplementary class in connection with a course of twelve lecture-studies, a student doing satisfactory work therein in addition to the work above mentioned may, upon recommendation of the lecturer, become a candidate for credit for a major.
h) A minimum of one year's residence is required of an applicant for a degree. Non-resident work is accepted for not more than one-half of the work required for a degree.
II. THE CORRESPONDENCE-STUDY DEPARTMENT
1. Teaching by Correspondence.-Experience has shown that many subjects can be taught successfully by correspondence. Direction and correction can oftentimes be given as effectively in writing as by word of mouth. Obviously, self-reliance, initiative, perseverance, accuracy, and kindred qualities are peculiarly encouraged and developed by this method of instruction.
2. Purpose and Constituency.-Through the Correspondence-Study Department the University endeavors to offer as many as possible of the courses given in the classrooms of its different divisions so that those who have dropped out of high school or college may continue their studies. Besides contributing to culture, many of the courses, because of their bearing on problems of everyday life, may be turned to immediate practical account. One may choose any course or courses for which he is prepared. The aim is to offer to anyone anywhere the opportunity of securing helpful and stimulating instruction from specialists.
The work appeals, therefore, to the following classes: (1) students preparing for college or professional schools; (2) college students who are unable to pursue continuous resident study; (3) grammar and high-school teachers who cannot avail themselves of resident instruction; (4) teachers and others who have had a partial college course and wish to work along some special line; (5) instructors in higher institutions who desire assistance in the advanced study of some subject; (6) professional and business men who wish