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John D. CLARKE, M.S., Associate Professor of Chemistry, University of

New Mexico.
HENRY C. BIDDLE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry.
CHARLES E. BURKE, Ph.D., Instructor in Chemistry.
GRAHAM B. MOODY, Assistant in Chemistry.
ELMER W. GRUER, Assistant in Chemistry.

The chemical laboratories will be open daily, except Saturdays, from 8 a.m. to 12 m., and from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. A deposit of $15 will be required of all students taking laboratory courses; of this sum $10 will be retained for cost of materials, and the balance, after deducting for apparatus broken or lost, will be refunded.

1. Elementary Chemistry.

Assistant Professor BIDDLE, Associate Professor CLARKE,

and Dr. BURKE. An opportunity will be given to a limited number of properly qualified

facts and principles of the subject, with special reference to those which form an essential part of a general education. The course will consist of daily lectures, experimentally illustrated, and experimental work carried on by each student in the laboratory. Credit for matriculation chemistry 12b will be given for a satis

factory completion of the course. M Tu W Th F, 11. 217 Chemistry Building.

102. Advanced Chemistry. Assistant Professor BIDDLE and Dr. BURKE. An apportunity will be given to a limited number of properly qualified

students to undertake experimental work of an advanced character in the fields of organic or inorganic research. This may take the form of the study of special problems of an original character. Hours will be arranged individually. Credit, not to exceed 3 units, may be given for the course.

103. Problems of Modern Chemistry. Assistant Professor BIDDLE. A course primarily designed for teachers and students of chemistry.

The course will consist of lectures and discussions, developing ou the one hand some of the more important theoretical deductions, and on the other some of the recent applications of chemistry. Among other subjects will be considered achievements in synthetic chemistry, the employment of high and low temperatures, the phenomena of catalysis, the fixation of nitrogen, etc. The object of the course is to assist teachers and those interested in the progress of the science, and any problem deemed of sufficient

importance may be considered. 1 unit. MW F, 8. 210 Chemistry Building.

104. The Chemical Laboratory in the Secondary School.

Associate Professor CLARKE. This course will consider the arrangement of a laboratory, the selec.

tion and purchasing of apparatus, and the most effective ways of using the laboratory and its apparatus in teaching elementary

chemistry. 1 unit. Tu Th, 8. 210 Chemistry Building.

105. The Chemistry of the Industries. Associate Professor CLARKE. This course, while not deeply technical, gives the main features of the

manufacturing of such commodities as acids and alkalis, gas, coke, paper, sugar, cottonseed oil and products, petroleum products, cements, etc., together with the metallurgy of some of the common

metals, such as iron, lead and copper. 1 unit. MW F, 4. 210 Chemistry Building.

106. Advanced Inorganic Chemistry.

Dr. BURKE. A general survey of the field of inorganic chemistry from the stand

point of its fundamental theories: the periodic system, equilibrium and mass action, ionization, the atomic and molecular hypothesis, Avogadro's and Le Chatelier's laws, the phase rule, chemical affinity, etc. Lectures, demonstrations and discussions, presenting the historical development, present status and varied applications of these fundamental principles. Of interest, particularly, to actual or prospective teachers and to advanced students of chemistry.

1 unit. MW F, 11. 210 Chemistry Building.


STEPHEN W. GILMAN, LL.B., Professor of Business Administration, l'ni

versity of Wisconsin. STUART DAGGETT, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Railway Economics, on

the Flood Foundation.

1. Principles of Economics.

Assistant Professor DAGGETT. This course will provide beginners with an introduction to economics.

It is also designed to meet the needs of high school teachers, and will devote more time to questions of methods, discussions of textbooks and like matters than is usual in an introductory course.

2 units. M Tu W Th F, 9. 109 California Hall.

2. Accounting.

Professor GILMAN. The principles and methods of accounting and their application to the

various forms of modern business enterprise, including partner. ships, industrial corporations, railroads, banks, and trust companies. The course will be adapted to the needs of students of political economy and others who need to use the reports of modern

business concerns. Lectures and practical exercises. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 10. 114 California Hall.

103. Economic History, with Special Reference to the Tariff.

Assistant Professor DAGGETT. Colonial industries; growth of manufactures; development of sectional

interests; tariff legislation; public land policy; railroads; the effect of the Civil War; relative cost of production; prices; necessity for foreign markets; reciprocity; subsidies; the theory of protection

and of free-trade. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 8. 102 California Hall.

104. Business Organization and Management. Professor GILMAN. The principles and methods involved in the organization and manage

ment of typical industries, including the evolution of business systems, corporation organization and capitalization, executive and financial organizations, credits and collections, the handling of orders, analysis of reports, factory operations, cost of production, receiving and stock keeping, appraisals, and perpetual inventories,

etc. 2 units, M Tu W Th F, 8 p.m. 107 California Hall.


E. O. HOLLAND, A.B., Superintendent of Schools, Louisville, Kentucky.
RICHARD G. BOONE, Ph.D., Lecturer in Education.

103. The History of Modern Education.

Dr. BOONE. A consideration of the forces and movements concerned in education,

and important changes in educational practice, beginning with the

Italian Renaissance. 2 units.
M Tu W Th F, 2. 103 California Hall.

110. The Psychology and Training of Adolescents.

Dr. BOONE. Of special interest to superintendents of schools, principals, and

teachers of the upper elementary and high school classes. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 3. 103 California Hall.

200. School Administration.

Mr. HOLLAND. This course is offered for the benefit of prospective city and town

superintendents and district supervisors. At the beginning a general survey of administrative phases will be given, and later, attention will be centered upon supervision of instruction and increasing the efficiency of the school room. Various courses of study, in use in the best school systems of this country, will be studied and compared. Finally, each member of the class will take up some subject in the general course of study and make a special report as to its

significance and place in the curriculum. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 9. 102 California Hall.

206. Secondary Education.

Mr. HOLLAND. The dominant administrative problems of the American high school,

the function and scope of the course of study, and the relation the secondary school bears to both the lower and the higher schools will be considered. Fundamental problems involved in class-room teaching, use of texts, lesson assignments, laboratory and library work, will be given attention. In addition to the lectures, the members of the class will be assigned special topics on which to report.

2 units. M Tu W Th F, 10. 102 California Hall.

Montessori Method.
Demonstration classes in the Montessori method of teaching primary

children will be conducted by the Misses Blanche and Irma Weill
during the six weeks of the Summer Session. The Misses Weill are
graduates of the University of California who have been studying
abroad for two years, and are among the first teachers from
other countries to be admitted to the Montessori schools in Rome.
They will bring with them the equipment and materials used by
the Dottoressa, herself, in the Case dei Bambini. A limited number
of children will be admitted to the demonstration classes, and
application should be made in advance of the opening of the ses-
sion, in order that the children may be properly classified. A fee
of $2.50 will be charged each child.

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