Term to Extend from July 5 to August 15.--Complete List of Courses.

The Summer School for 1906 will open on Thursday, July 5, and will close on Wednesday, August 15. The courses given in the School are primarily designed for teachers, or those preparing to teach, but are open without formal examinations to all qualified persons. Some of the courses may be counted towards the degree of A.B. or S.B. by students in the College or the Scientific School. There are in all 75 courses.

In most courses the classes will meet five times a week during the six weeks of the term, and in general each student takes only one course; but there are certain combinations of two courses which may be taken together. The classroom periods vary from one to two hours in courses conducted by lectures or recitations, but they are usually longer in drawing or laboratory courses.

In some departments courses are given in sequence, so that students may in successive years take a series of courses in a special field. The tuition fee varies from $20 to $30 in different courses, and when more than one course is taken the full fee is charged for each course. Members of the School will have the use of the University museums, laboratories, and libraries, including the text-book library collected by the Department of Education.

Following is the complete list of courses proposed for 1906:

Greek--Elementary Greek for beginners.


Latin--General course for teachers. The life and works of Ovid.

Classical Archaeology--History of the fine arts. Greek vase painting.

English--Elementary composition. Advanced composition. Second advanced composition. College admission requirements in English. Anglo-Saxon. Shakespeare. English literature of the 18th century. English literature of the 19th century. English and American biography. Literary history of America.

Public Speaking and Reading--Voice training. Course in reading. Platform speaking.

German--Intermediate course for teachers.

French--Intermediate course for teachers.

Spanish--Elementary course in Grammar, Composition, and Translation.

History--Greek history. Modern European history. American history. English history.

Economics--Principles of sociology. Methods of social reform.

Psychology--Descriptive psychology. Experimental psychology. Comparative psychology.

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