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Summer School

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A c-ommittee of the Faculty froui the Literary department of the t'niversity, consisting of Proís. Prescott, Hinsdale, Heinpl, Keed and Lyman, have made all arrangement lor the surumer school to be established at Ann Arbor. The general regulations are as iollows : 1 . The term will begin Monday July 9, and cloise Friday August 17, contlnulng six weeks. 2. Tlie several courses announced will be five hour courses, one hour per day live days In the week, unlesK tlie contrary-is speciiied. 3. Every Instructor offering a course or courses reserves the rig'ht to withdraw such course or courses provided the demand shall prove to be so emaJl as to make it unreasouable to "proceed. 4. E.OOU1S and houns will be announced at the opening, and hours will be arranged as far as possible to meet the convenience of students. 5. The tuition fee will be iifteen dollars a course, unless some other rate is prescribed. 6. The University Libraries, Laboratories and Museums wlll be open to students subject to the usual regulations. . 7. Students will register at the office of the Secretary of the University, and pay their fees to the Treasurer. Laboratory feos w-;]i also be p;iid to the Treasurer. The ïolSowIiig i-i a. general description of the courses to be given : The Comniitteè has assunied that a large pröportion oí the students will be superintendente and principáis o; schools, and teachers tn high schools and academies, who deslre to enlarge their académica! and proíéssiönal preparation tueir sp, ■!:'.] Work, and it has accordingly sought to urrange the programine "with immediate rofcrence to this end. For exampla, teachers of high schoola ór colli g i-praparato -y language.;, ntóUiematies, ssisnce, English, hlstory, etc, wíl! tind courses provided expressly to meet their necdsJ Care has, however, boen taken to provide a certain number ol more advanoed courses. In genera], the elementary courses will be giveu with a conscloue pedagqgical purposë and alm. Moreover, studénts who wish to review studies that they have already pursned, preparatory to presenting tliemselves for examination for adm'ssion to college or univer.-iity, w!ll also find coursea dlrectly adapted to meet their wants. For details, eee División IV. oí thls arinouncemen!. As the term. -is short, it is pecullarly desirable tluit work should be eonducted upon the intensive plan. Studems are thercfore earnestly advisetl first, not to undertakc too many courses, and, secondlj-, to conier fieely witli thelr instructors before making up their prgrammes. To some extent such conferences can be carried on In advance by corrrgpondence. Letters of inquiry can be directed to inBtructora at their addreeses as given. Tlie courses and teachers will be as follows : G'reek - Herbert F. DeC"ou. "l. Preparatory Greek. . 2. Greek Drama. La tin - Francis W. Kelsey and Clarence Ij. Meader. 1. Elementary Latín. 2. Cicero. .'!. Virgil. 4. An advanced reading conree. .". Caesar's Oallic War. Frenen - Moritz Levi. 1 . Beginner's course. 2.. Composition and translation from English into French. 3. Tliis course is intended fgr rapid reading. Germán - Ernst H. Mensel. 1. Beginner' course. 2. Advanced course in Germán Graminar. 3. History of Germán Litera ture írom the muidle of the 18th century to the death of Goethe. EnglLsh Literature - Isaac N. Demmon. 1. The teaching of English Literature. 2. Tlie Study of Shakespeare. English Literature and Composition - George Hempl and Fred X Seott. 1. Old Englisli (Anglo Saxon.) 2. English Grammar on Historieal Basis. 3. EnglLsh Composition. History- Earl W. Dow. 1. American History and Civics. 2. General History with special reference to Mediaeval History. Phüosophy- Alfred H. Lloyd. 1 . Psychology. 2. History of Philosophy. 3. Philosophy of the Sciences. The Science and Art of Teaching- Burke A. Hinsdale. Begins July 16, doses Jnly 27. 1. Theoretical and Practical. 2. Historieal. Political Economy- Fred M. Taylor. 1. Principies of Politieal Economy. 2. Recent Devt'lopnients in Economie Theory. Mathematics - Elmer A. Lj-man, Alexander Ziwet and Frank X. ('ole. 1 . Geometry. 2. Algebra. 0. Trigonometry. 4. Analytlcal Geometry. ."i. Differontation and Integral Calculas. (i. Mechanics. Physics - John O. Reed and George W. Patterson. 1. General Physics. 2. Laboratory Work for Beginners. 3. Prhnary and Secondary Battei1ies. General Chemistry- George O. Higley. 1. Laböratory Woi-l; 'm Genera] Chemistry. 2. Laböratory Work. Analytlcal Chemfetry and Organie Chernistry - William F. Edwards. Qiuilifications for Admission.- Applicants who are qoalifled in respect to nge flnd general educa tlon to to.uli the seiences in the high schools -vvill be received. Atoo appllcants will be reecived if th-y are qualifled to matricúlate in the University in any departmrat in wliich chemistry is provideil as a study. 1. Qualitative (1iem:cal Analysis. ■2. Quantitative Cbemical Análysia ■"'. . Organlc ChemiKtryAstronoicuy- Mr. Townley. 1. General and Devcriptive Astronomy. 2. Practica,! Astronomy. Animal B'oío.íiy- Herbcrí 8. Jennhxgs. 1. A study oí typical species oí aniniais, with reference t-o structure, I lunetion, development, and relationship. Laböratory work, lectures, and recitations. Botany - Fred C. Néwcombe, Miss Merrow and Mr. Pieters. 1. General Anatomy and Pliysioloiïy of Plants. 2. Histology. For any information respectiag tiiis smnmer school, apply to James H. Wade, Seeretary, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor.