ARTS AND SCIENCES 'I1 r
. First Semester Crs. Second Semester Crs.
my ls Chemistry 130a (Organic) 5 Chemistry 130b (Organic) 5
Cul`- Chemistry 1402. (Physical) 3 Chemistry 140b (Physical) 3
_t d Chemistry 144a (Physical Lab.) 2 Chemistry_ 144b (Physical Lab.) 2
> u Y German C21b 3 Mathematics 105 (Differential
Work Economics 1 3 Equations) _ 3
English 30 2 *Elect1ve, Humanities 3
Con- Elective, Humanities 3 *Elective, Social Studies 3
vised Q I-9
First Semester Crs. Second Semester Crs.
?I1Ch Chemistry 110a (Advanced Chemistry 110b (Advanced '
1 Inorganic) 2 Inorganic) _ 2
an` Chemistry 120 (Advanced Chemistry 111 (Inorganic
Durga Qualitative) 3 Laboratory) _ 1
Chemistry 133 (Qualitative Chemistry 121 (Semimicro
HT Of Organic) 3 Quantitative Analysis) 3
th Chemistry 160 (Industrial) 3 Chemistry 161 (Industrial) 2
ese Chemistry 181 (Chemical 1 Cgemistry 141 (Chemical 3
Literature) hermo ynamics
b the TChemistry 188a (Seminar) 0 i*Chemistry 188b (Seminar) 1
IS 19. fBiological Science 3 ;tBiological Science 3
_ Ekective (Physics or 3 Elective (Chemistry or Geology) 3
hav- Q E
usive Total number of semester hours required for a degree _.............154
aslde * Electives are to be chosen from courses designated by the Department
of Chemistry. A student who is planning on graduate _work may sub- ~
sgtute six semester hours of French for the requirement in the
jjstyy TChemistry 18Ra, b (Undergraduate Seminar). Each senior is required
to present a, minimum of four reports to the studentfaculty group to earn
gme semesel; hour of ciiedit. Attegdtance at tle seminar for two semesters
s require efore one iour of cre i is earne .
Crs. rThe Biological Science requirement may be met by courses in this
2 field selected with the approval of the Department of Chemistry. =
3 The requirements in physical education must be met by the completion
of Kork prescribed by the Department of Physical Education, without
3 crec t.
E Courses in the field of Economics are concerned with that seg-
20 ment of human behavior which is directed toward securing a liv-
ing. The list of courses includes the Principles of Economics,
CTS Economic History, Applied Economics, Business Cycles, Labor
2 Problems, Money and Banking, Public Finance, Public Utilities,
4 . . . . . .
S) 4 The economic activity constitutes a substantial proportion of
g mans total activity and is therefore worthy of study from the
2 standpoint of acquiring a liberal education.
21 Students interested in majoring in economics and in preparing
themselves as professional economists or as specialists in such
fields as taxation, labor relations, finance and statistics, should
add to their program of study other social science subjects and
work in Commerce or Business Administration. The latter courses
assist greatly in understanding the field of Economics.