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1. Elementary Italian.

Mr. SPINELLO. The rudiments of Italian grammar and some reading of easy Italian. Special attention will be paid to the pronunciation. Grandgent's Grammar and Bowen's Italian Reader. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 10. 7 East Hall.

2. Dante's Purgatorio.

Professor GRANDGENT. After a few introductory lectures on Dante and his times, a discussion of his earlier works, and an explanation of the general form and allegory or the Divina Commedia, the class will translate the Purgatorio. Students are expected to have a reading knowledge of Italian. 2 units. M Tu W Th F,

9. 16 East Hall.

Professor GRANDGENT.

Phonetics for Teachers.

(See French 2.)


RICHARD HENEBRY, Ph.D., Instructor in Celtic Philology.

1. Celtic Literature.

Dr. HENEBRY. The literature of Ireland from the earlier glosses down to that embodied in the modern spoken tongue.

M Tu W Th F, 1. 1 North Hall. 2. Celtic Languages.

Dr. HENEBRY. Provided a sufficient number of students desire it, instruction will be given in Old, Middle, or Modern Irish, at hours to be arranged.


MELLEN WOODMAN HASKELL, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Mathe

matics. THOMAS MILTON PUTNAM, Ph.D., Instructor in Mathematics.

1. Plane Analytic Geometry. Associate Professor HASKELL.

Five times a week in sessions of two hours each. Short lectures, followed by exercises performed by the class under the immediate supervision of the instructor. 3 units.

M Tu W Th F, 9-11. 14 North Hall.

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2. Differential and Integral Calculus.

Dr. PUTNAM. An elementary course, developing the fundamental principles and formule; with application to various problems in geometry and analysis. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 8. 15 North Hall.

3. Analytic Geometry of Three Dimensions.

Dr. PUTNAM. The elementary analytic geometry of the line in space, the plane, the sphere, and the conicoids; with some discussion of the general theory of surfaces, and of curves in space. A knowledge of the analytic geometry of two dimensions and of the differential calculus is prerequisite. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 9. 15 North Hall. 4. Curve Tracing.

Associate Professor HASKELL. Determination of the form of a curve given by its equation. Examples of the more important algebraic and transcendental curves.

An acquaintance with the methods of the differential calculus is an indispensable prerequisite of this course. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 11. 14 North Hall.


ARMIN OTTO LEUSCHNER, Ph.D., Sc.D., Associate Professor of

Astronomy and Geodesy and Director of the Students' Observatory.

1. Modern Astronomy.

Associate Professor LEUSCHNER. Fundamental facts and principles underlying the science of astronomy in all its branches, with special reference to modern methods of research and to recent discoveries. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 11. Observatory.

2. Observatory.

Associate Professor LEUSCHNER. Lectures on practical astronomy and observatory work, illustrative of Course 1, with the reflector, the refractor, the photographic telescope, the zenith-and transit-telescope, sextant, etc., etc. 2 units.

MW, 7-10 P.M.; S, 9-12 A.m., and one hour lecture to be arranged. Observatory.


ELMER EDGAR HALL, Ph.D., Instructor in Physics.
BRUCE VICKROY HILL, Ph.D., Instructor in Physics.
ROBERT BUTLER, Assistant in Physics.

ALBERT NELSON SHELDON, Assistant in Physics.
HIRAM FRANKLIN SHELDON, B.S., Assistant in Physics.
PERCY ELLIOTT ROWELL, Student 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 advised to devote enough time to this subject to secure a real gain from the effort.

The laboratory fee will be $5.00.

1. Laboratory Exercises in Matriculation Physics.


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. HILL.

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 discretion of the instructor.

M Tu W Th F, 9-12; 1-4. 1 and 2 East Hall.

3. General Physics-Sound, Light, and Electricity.


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.

4. Advanced Laboratory.


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 Dr. Hall. Credit may be given at the discretion of the department.

M Tu W Th F, 9-12; 1-4. 7 South Hall.

5. Selected Topics in Experimental Physics.


Four lectures a week with experimental illustration. This course is designed primarily for teachers of Physics. Numerous experiments which may be performed with simple appliances will be presented, and in addition topics connected with the more recent developments in Physics. Many of these topics have not yet found their way into the text books and are to be found only in the current journals. Opportunity will thus be given, in connection with this course, to make use of original sources of information.

Open to qualified students after consultation with Dr. Hall.
M Tu Th F, 11. 13 South Hall.


SVANTE AUGUST ARRHENIUS, Ph.D., Professor of Physics, University of Stockholm.

SIR WILLIAM RAMSAY, K.C.B., LL.D., F.R.S., etc.; Professor of Chemistry, University College, London.

EDMOND O'NEILL, Ph.B., Associate Professor of Chemistry. FREDERICK GARDNER COTTRELL, Ph.D., Instructor in Physical Chemistry.

WILLIAM CONGER MORGAN, Ph.D., Instructor in Chemistry.
MILTON JULIUS BLACKMAN, Assistant in Chemistry.
RALPH CHANDLER DANIELS, B.S., Assistant in Chemistry.

1. Elementary Chemistry.

A general introduction to Chemical Science, with special reference to the practical applications of chemistry to daily life. The work consists of lectures, recitations, and laboratory practice. The course is intended for beginners, and is equivalent to Matriculation Chemistry 12B.


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Lectures and recitations, M Tu W Th F, Building.

2. Qualitative Analysis.

Associate Professor O'NEILL. General principles of qualitative analysis. Laboratory practice, with recitations and lectures. Equivalent to Chemistry 4 of the regular sessions. Open to students who have credit for Matriculation Chemistry 12B or its equivalent. 2 units.

Lectures, M W F, 9. 25 Chemistry Building. 3. Quantitative Analysis.

Associate Professor O'Neill. General principles of quantitative analysis. Laboratory practice, with recitations and lectures. The character of the course will be varied according to the desire of the student. It will be equivalent to Courses 5A or 5B or 6 of the regular sessions. Open to students who have completed the previous courses, 1 and 2 as above, or their equivalents. 2 units.

Lectures, Tu Th, 9. 25 Chemistry Building. 4. Physical and Advanced Inorganic Chemistry. Dr. COTTRELL.

Laboratory work with occasional lectures and discussions. While the emphasis will be laid upon the inorganic side, an elementary knowledge of organic chemistry will be presupposed. In general, an attempt will be made to adapt the work as far as possible to individual needs, and qualified students may arrange to devote their whole time to a problem in research.

Open to students who have completed Chemistry courses 1, 2, 3, 4 and 5 of the regular sessions, or their equivalent. 5. Recent Developments in Chemical Theories.

Professor RAMSAY. The present status of speculative chemistry. The theory of electrons. The course will be illustrated by experiments.

Lectures: Tu Th, 9. 21 Chemistry Building. 6. The Atmosphere.

Professor RAMSAY. Historical account of early investigations on air. Components of the atmosphere: inorganic and organic. Recent investigations of the constituents of the atmosphere, including the radio-active gases. Lectures illustrated by experiments.

MW F, 9. 21 Chemistry Building. 7. Physical Chemistry.

Professor ARRHENIUS. A discussion of the theories of physical chemistry. MW F, 10. 21 Chemistry Building.


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