Spring Term Course Additions

Primarily for Undergraduates

Chemistry 2a. Organic Chemistry (elementary course). Half-course (spring term). Lectures, Mon., Wed., Fri., at 9; laboratory work, six to eight hours a week at times to be arranged. Dr. Gensler.

Chemistry 2a is open to students who have passed Chemistry Ab or B with a grade of C or better, or who having received a grade of D in Chemistry Ab or B, have received a grade of C in some other course in Chemistry or Physics. Under exceptional circumstances it is open to others who satisfy the instructor of their fitness to take the course. The lectures in Chemistry 2a or 2b, taken without laboratory work, may together be counted as a half-course.

For Undergraduates and Graduates

Anthropology 14. Archaeology of Africa and Races and Cultures of Negro Africa. Half-course (spring term). Mon., Wed., Fri., at 9. Mr. Ward.

Architectural Sciences 7a. Statics, Algebraic and Graphic. Half-course (spring term). Tu., Th., Sat., at 9. Professor Haertlein.

Architectural Sciences 7b. Resistance of Materials. Half-course (spring term) Tu., Th., Sat., at 8. Professor Haertlein.

Chinese Ab. Elementary Chinese. Half-course (spring term). Mon., Wed., Fri., at 10. Assistant Professor Cleaves.

Reading of modern texts. Prerequisite, Chinese Aa.

Economics 14a. Chinese Economic Problems. Half-course (spring term). Mon., Wed., and (at the pleasure of the instructor) Fri., at 2. Dr. Lindsay.

History 18a. Roman Law in Ancient and Mediaeval Culture (The Evolution of the Idea of Law in the Western World). Half-course (spring term). Mon., Wed., Fri., at 3. Dr. Bruck.

*Japanese A. Intensive Elementary Japanese. Grammar of Modern Japanese and the reading of simple modern texts with supplementary practice in writing and speaking. Full course (spring term). Mon., through Sat., at 9. Associate Professor Reischauer.

Mineralogy 6b. Crystal Chemistry. Half-course (spring term). Two lectures and three to five laboratory hours a week. Associate Professor Frondel.

A survey of the chemical and physical properties of crystalline solids in light of their atomic structure.

Open to those who have passed Chemistry A or B, or Mineralogy 2a and 2b. A knowledge of X-ray crystallography is desirable but not required.