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A HIGHER COURSE OF PROFESSIONAL STUDIES FOR TEACHERS.

The respective faculties will issue to holders of the Master's degree of this University, a Higher Recommendation for the Teacher's Certificate. Candidates for this Recommendation must satisfy either the one or the other of two schedules of requirements(1) a schedule intended especially for those preparing to become teachers in normal schools, or principals or superintendents of public schools, or (2) a schedule intended especially for those preparing to become department teachers in secondary schools. The work will usually require more than one year of study in the graduate department. The Recommendation will be limited to students who have given evidence of superior attainments in the practice of teaching: this requirement will ordinarily be met by teaching with marked success for a period of at least two years after all other requirements have been satisfied, or between the beginning and the completion of the graduate work offered in satisfaction of those requirements.

More detailed information regarding the higher course of professional preparation for teachers may be obtained from the Recorder of the Faculties.

COURSES OF GRADUATE INSTRUCTION. The numerals refer to the courses as described in the detailed account of courses in the various departments of instruction, beginning on page 129.

PHILOSOPHY. Primarily for Graduates. 15. Psychological Laboratory: Advanced.

Associate Professor STRATTON. *19. Seminary in Logic and the Theory of Knowledge.

Associate Professor BAKEWELL. *20. Philosophical Seminary.

Professor Howisox.

For Graduates and Advanced Undergraduates. 4. Ethics, including Civil Polity.

Professor Howison and Mr. OVERSTREET. 5. The Philosophy of Kant.

Professor Howison. 11. Advanced General Logic.

Dr. MONTAGUE. *13. Psychological Conference. Associate Professor STRATTON. 14. Psychological Laboratory. Associate Professor STRATTON. 16. Plato and Aristotle.

Associate Professor BAKEWELL. *17. Scholastic Philosophy. Associate Professor BAKEWELL. 18. Theory of Knowledge. Associate Professor BAKEWELL. 21. English Philosophy from Hobbes to Spencer.

Associate Professor BAKEWELL. *22. Modern French Philosophy. 'Associate Professor BAKEWELL. 23. German Idealism after Kant: The Philosophy of Fichte,

Schelling, and Hegel. Associate Professor BAKEWELL.

EDUCATION, Primarily for Graduates. 24. School Supervision.

Assistant Professor DRESSLAR. *71. Seminary for the Study of Special Problems in Education.

Professor BROWN. *7B. Seminary for the Study of Special Problems in Education.

Professor Brown. * Not given in 1901-02.

REG.-18

*11a. Seminary for the Study of Children.

Assistant Professor DRESSLAR, *118. Seminary for the Study of Children.

Assistant Professor DRESSLAR. 15. Special Studies.

Professor BROWN and Assistant Professor DRESSLAR. 194. Seminary for the Study of Mental Development.

DR. MOORE. 19B. Seminary for the Study of Mental Development.

DR. MOORE. For Graduates and Advanced Undergraduates. 1. The Practice of Teaching.

MR. HEATON. 1A. Practical Course.

Assistant Professor DRESSLAR and Mr. HEATON. 3. The History of Education: Earlier Periods. Dr. MOORE. 4. The History of Education: Later Periods. Dr. MOORE. *5. The Theory of Education.

Professor BROWN. 6. School Systems.

Assistant Professor DRESSLAR. 10A. Introduction to Pedagogy. Assistant Professor DRESSLAR. 12. School Hygiene.

Assistant Professor DRESSLAR. *13A. Studies in Secondary Education.

Professor BROWN. 138. Visitation of Secondary Schools.

Dr. MOORE. 13c. Visitation of Secondary Schools.

Dr. MOORE. 16. Selected Topics in the Theory and Practice of Education.

Assistant Professor DRESSLAR. 17. The Educational Theory of Herbart.

Dr. MOORE. 18. Studies in Educational Methods.

Dr. MOORE.

JURISPRUDENCE. Primarily for Graduates.

2. Constitutional Law of the United States. *7. Principles of Jurisprudence. 20. Agency and Partnership. 21. The Law of Evidence. 22. Principles of Equity. 24. The Law of Sales. 26. The Law of ('arriers.

Professor JONES.
Professor JONES.
Mr. GORRILL.

Mr. OLNET. Mr. GORRILL. Professor JONES. Dr. HENGSTLER.

* Not given in 1901-02.

HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE. Primarily for Graduates. 70. History of America's Commercial Policy, 1789–1890.

Assistant Professor PAGE. 82. Greek Epigraphy.

Dr. FERGUSON. 92. Investigation Course in the History of the United States.

Assistant Professor BABCOCK. *93. History of the Christian Church.

Professor BACON. 94. History of Eastern Christendom.

Professor BACON. 95. Federal Expenditures, Revenues, and Debts.

Associate Professor PLEHN. *96. Industrial and Commercial History of the United States.

Associate Professor PLEHN. *97. Currency and Banking.

Associate Professor PLEHN. *98. Economic Condition of Laborers in England.

Professor Moses. *99. The Public Domain.

Assistant Professor PAGE. 100. Economic Aspects of the Renaissance. Mr. HUTCHINSON, 101. The Athenian Empire.

Dr. FERGUSON. For Graduates and Advanced Undergraduates. 81. History of Oriental Hellenism.

Dr. FERGUSON. 91. Statistics.

Associate Professor PLEHN. 84. Economic Theory.

Associate Professor PLEHN. **8. Theories of Social Progress.

Professor Moses. **9. Political Science.

Professor Moses. 102. The Art and Meaning of History.

Professor BACON.

LINGUISTICS. Primarily for Graduates.

3. Relationship of the Indo-European, Semitic, and Egyptian

Families of Languages. Associate Professor MARGOLIS. 4. Sanskrit.

Dr. SIMONDS.

For Graduates and Advanced Undergraduates.
1. General Introduction to the Science of Language.

Dr. WHEELER. 2. Indo-European Comparative Grammar. Dr. WHEELER. Not given in 1901-02.

SEMITIC LANGUAGES.

Primarily for Graduates.
68. Biblical Hebrew-Exegetical Course.

Associate Professor MARGOLIS. 7. Biblical Hebrew-Exegetical Course.

Professor VOORSANGER. 8. The Mishna.

Professor VOORSANGER. 9. Selected Readings from the Jewish Exegetical Writings of the Middle Ages.

Professor VOORSANGER. 10. Introductory Course in Aramaic and Syriac.

Associate Professor MARGOLIS. 11. Advanced Course in Aramaic and Syriac.

Associate Professor MARGOLIS, 12. Third Course in Aramaic and Syriac.

Associate Professor MARGOLIS. 14. Advanced Course in Arabic. Associate Professor MARGOLIS. 18. Advanced Course in Assyrian.

Associate Professor MARGOLIS. Relationship of the Indo-European, Semitic, and Egyptian Families of Languages. [See Linguistics 3.]

Associate Professor MARGOLIS.

ORIENTAL LANGUAGES.

For Graduates and Advanced Undergraduates.

LECTURE COURSES.

1. The Languages, Literatures, and History of China and Japan.

Professor FRYER. 11. The Government, Laws, and Social Condition of China and Japan.

Professor FRYER. la. The Commerce of China and Japan. Professor FRYER. 119. The Commerce of China and Japan. Professor FRYER. *. The Philosophies and Religions of China. Professor FRYER. *12. The Philosophies and Religions of China. Professor FRYER. *12A. The Philosophies and Religions of Japan.

Professor FRYER. 2A. Chinese Classical Literature.

Professor FRYER.

Not given in 1901-02,

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