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B. CRITICAL STUDY OF LITERATURE. 3. History of a Period.

Professor SMYTH. Intensive study of a period or type to be announced later. Lec

tures and readings. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 10. 23 North Hall. 4. Studies in Literary Personality.

Dr. KURTZ. Lectures and reading; intensive study in the personality and

style of certain writers of English prose, including John Knox, George Fox, Sir Walter Raleigh, Sir Thomas Browne, Burton, Jeremy Taylor, Milton, Swift, Fielding, Sterne, John

son, Hazlitt, and Shelley. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 8. 25 North Hall.


LUDWIG JOSEPH DEMETER, M.A., Assistant Professor of German.

1. The Elements of German. (Double course.) Mr. PINGER. A rapid survey of the essentials of grammar, with reading of

easy prose and practice in translating into German and in conversation. Spanhoofd's Lehrbuch der deutschen Sprache. 4 units; but no credit will be given to those who have had a

university course in German. M Tu W Th F, 9 and 2.7 North Hall. 2. Advanced German.

Assistant Professor DEMETER. Syntax, composition, and conversational practice in connection

with the reading of short stories and plays; Bierwirth's “Elements of German." Baumbach's “Waldnovellen.” Fulda's “Unter Vier Augen." Thiergen's “Am deutschen Herde.' Fossler's “Practical German Conversation.” 2

units. M Tu W Th F, 10. 7 North Hall. 3. Outlines of the History of the German Language.

Assistant Professor DEMETER. A brief history of the German language and its phonology, with an outline of phonetics in its relation to the teaching of Ger

Practice in reading and speaking German. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 11. 7 North Hall.



WILLIAM ALBERT NITZE, Ph.D., Professor of Romanic Languages,

Amherst College.
ROBERT DUPOUEY, Assistant Professor of French.

1. Advanced Elementary French.

Professor DUPOUEY. Intended for students who already have some general knowledge

of French, and wish to acquire more accurate practice in
reading, writing, and speaking that language. This course
corresponds approximately with the sophomore year in the
University. Text-book, “Les Lettres de mon Mulin," of

Alphonse Daudet. 2 units.
M Tu W Th F, 9. 103 California Hall.

2. The Evolution of the French Novel from Balzac to Our Day.

Professor DUPOUEY. A study in literary types and literary individualities. Espe

cial attention will be given to such writers as Balzac, Flaubert, Guy de Maupassant, Alphonse Daudet, Emile Zola, Pierre Loti. Lectures will be given in French. There will

be collateral readings, discussions, papers. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 10. 103 California Hall.

3. French Classical Drama of the 17th Century.

Professor NITZE. Origins, development, principles, illustrated in works of Cor.

neille, Moliere, and Racine, with collateral readings from

Descartes, Pascal, and La Fontaine. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 2. 103 California Hall.

4. Origins of French Classicism in the 16th Century.

Professor NITZE. Language and literature, illustrated readings. Darmsteter and

Hatzfeld, Le Seizième Siècle en France. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 3. 103 California Hall.


JOHN TAGGART CLARK, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Romanic Lan


1. Elementary Spanish.

Assistant Professor CLARK. Grammar, reading, composition, and conversation.

Much care will be given to pronunciation. Marion y Des Garennes' Introduccion a la Lengue Castellane. Worman's First and

Second Spanish books. 2 units.
M Tu W Th F, 8. 102 California Hall.

2. Advanced Spanish.

Assistant Professor CLARK. Rapid reading, conversation, and composition. Much reading

aloud will be done, very little translation. A careful pronunciation will be cultivated. Open only to students who

have had at least one year of Spanish. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 9. 102 California Hall.


ERNEST JULIUS WILCZYNSKI, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Mathe

matics. DERRICK NORMAN LEHMER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics.

1. Plane Analytic Geometry. Assistant Professor LEHMER. The analytic geometry of the straight line and the circle with

some special examples in higher loci. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 8. 10 North Hall.

2. Elements of the Calculus. Associate Professor WILCZYNSKI. The fundamental notions of the differential and integral cal.

culus. This is not intended to be an equivalent of the regular college course. Only the simplest functions will be consid. ered, but emphasis will be laid upon the fundamental prin

ciples. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 8. 4 North Hall.

3. Synthetic Projective Geometry. Assistant Professor LEHMER. An elementary course designed primarily for those who expect to teach the subject in the high school. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 9. 10 North Hall.

4. Selected Topics in Higher Mathematics. Associate Professor WILCZYNSKI. This course is intended for students who have studied the calculus. The exact contents of the course will be decided by consultation between the students and the instructor. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 9. 4 North Hall.


E. PERCIVAL LEWIS, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Physics.
ARTHUR SCOTT KING, Ph.D., Instructor in Physics.
EUGENE F. A. CAREY, B.S., Assistant in Physics.
JOHN HOVEY ALLEN, B.S., Assistant in Physics.
WENDELL PRESCOTT ROOP, A.B., Assistant in Physics.
ISABELLE WILLSON, B.S., Assistant in Physics.

HIRAM WHEELER EDWARDS, Assistant in Physics.

The physical laboratories will be open daily, except Saturdays, from 9 to 12 and from 1 to 4. Students who choose courses in Physics are strongly urged to devote enough time to this subject to secure a real gain from the effort.

The laboratory fee will be $5, payable in advance. See p. 4.

1. Laboratory Exercises in Matriculation Physics. Mr. CAREY. A series of laboratory exercises intended to supplement defective preparation for the matriculation examination in physics. Approved work in this course will carry credit for the laboratory part of the requirement; but the examination upon principles must be regularly taken in August or January. M Tu W Th F, 9-12, 1-4. 1 and 2 East Hall.

2. General Physics-Mechanics, Properties of Matter, and Heat.

Dr. King and Mr. ALLEN. Equivalent to the laboratory exercises of the Freshman course;

credit to the extent of approving the notebooks will be given accordingly. Full credit for the Freshman course cannot be obtained unless examination upon both laboratory work and recitations is taken with the regular class in college. Admission to the course presupposes the satisfaction of the matriculation requirement in physics. But other students of maturity and earnest purpose will be admitted at the discre

tion of the instructor. M Tu W Th F, 9-12, 1-4. 1 and 2 East Hall.

3. General Physics-Sound, Light, and Electricity. Dr. King. Equivalent to the laboratory course for Sophomores in college.

Admission to this course will be confined to those who have, substantially, covered the ground of the Freshman course in physics. It is especially intended to offer this opportunity to attendants upon previous summer courses. If the notebook is approved, and the regular college examination with the corresponding class is passed, college credit may be obtained

for this work. M Tu W Th F, 9-12, 1-4. 4 East Hall.

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4. Advanced Laboratory.

Associate Professor LEWIS. Laboratory work along special lines, offering opportunities for

work of really advanced character. This course is especially planned for attendants upon previous summer courses. It is not intended for the removal of deficiencies in regular university courses. Open to qualified students, after consultation and arrangements made individually with Professor Lewis. Credit may be given at the discretion of the de

partment. M Tu W Th F, 9-12, 1.4. 7 South Hall.

5. Recent Advances in Physics. Associate Professor LEWIS. Lectures, with experimental illustrations, on electric oscillations

and waves, electric discharges through gases, radio-activity,

etc. M Tu Th F, 11. 13 South Hall.

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