xt7hdr2p6q2r https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7hdr2p6q2r/data/mets.xml Lexington, Kentucky University of Kentucky 1907 course catalogs  English University of Kentucky This digital resource may be freely searched and displayed.  Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically.  Physical rights are retained by the owning repository.  Copyright is retained in accordance with U. S. copyright laws.  For information about permissions to reproduce or publish, contact the Special Collections Research Center. University of Kentucky course catalogs, 1865- Bulletin of the State College of Kentucky, Summer School, Series 4, Number 3, March 1907 text Bulletin of the State College of Kentucky, Summer School, Series 4, Number 3, March 1907 1907 1907 2013 true xt7hdr2p6q2r section xt7hdr2p6q2r OF THE STATE COLLEGE
Series 4 MARCH 1907 Number 3
‘»;év¤» i A  
E \<';~¥~ `,;?{ 
` A pumnsuxm BY L
Entcred at the P0st·Oflicc nt Lexington, Kentucky, as second class matter, I
A under Act of Congress, july 16, 1894. —- I , ~

 . . STATE Cotuzes. or AKENTUCKY — do  ;
  V _ HE Agricultural and Mechanical (State) College of Kentucky offers t »  . 
— ‘ , the following courses of study,viz.: Agricultural, chemical, biolog-  
— ` icalymathematical, physical, normal school, classical, mechanical  ,
V t engineering, civil engineering, mining engineering, each of which  `
. ` extends over four' years and leads to a degree. Post graduate l 
. — , studies are 'also provided, leading to a master’s degree. Each course of  _,
study is organized under ‘a separate faculty. The general faculty number ’  Q1
. _ nearly lifty professors andeinstructors, ‘ _ K  
. , County appointees receive tuition, room rent in dormitories, fuel and  ~
_ _ light, and if they remain ten mouths,,traveling expenses. _  g
The laboratories and museums are large, well equipped, comprehensive  
V . andmodern. . · V V ‘ . 'S 
.. V · A The Legislature appropriated $60,000 for a college home for young L  
` rwomen, and $30,000 for a drill hall and·gy1nnasiun1`for men. .Mi1itary , .; 
tactics and science are fully provided for as required by Congress. . ~ 4-  lj
Graduates.-from the several courses of study readily {ind excellent ‘  ’
" positions and liberal remuneration. The demand is largely in excess of the ·r’ 
- ability of the college to supply. The matriculation for the current year to  
date is 905. . . ’ V . V Q 
. · V _ Specialists with the necessary number of assistants have charge of each , — I *2 
_ ·~ department of natural science. Summer schools are provided for pedagogy, ’
° engineering, and instruction in science and arts. V V; 
The State'College of Kentucky, though bearing hitherto the title of '{ 
_ "college," is the only institution in the commonwealth doing in any-proper  i .
sense university work. · . {   
- The completion of the college home for young women provides facili- '
ties for good board and lodging It is equipped with all modern conveni- Q
ences,.including bath rooms and a room for physical culture. It is. heated ;'=  ?
» by steam and lighted by electricity. ~  a
An opportunity is thus afforded to them of a thorough education in ·  
t V classics, modern languages, literature, science,'mathematics, logic, meta- ·,_ 
A · physics, history and political economy. No other institutton in the state  zi
` offers advantages for the education of women at all comparable to those °,? 
offered by the State College of Kentucky. . ·  
. ’ For catalogues, method of obtaining appointments, information regard- ¢  fi
ing courses of study, and terms of admission, apply to _  
. ’ JAMES K. PA'I`TERSON,_Ph. D., LL. D.  i
or to D. C. FRAZEE,_Business Agent, Lexington, Ky.  J
· . Fall Term Begins September I2, I907. , A  ,V
Attention, is called to the iollowingnrules of the Faculty regarding the time for  
V cntraiqhgt examinations for entrance and examinations to remove conditions begin at ·  
. 8 A. M. on the first Thursday in September and continue three days, and that all students '~
, who take such `examinations must register and settle their fees on one of these three days. ,`
V Tucsgihyat all other students must register and settle their fees on the following Monday or §; V
, That angstudent not registering as prescribed abovewill be considered as registering   V
_ late and wlll e {med for late registration one dollar ($1.oo) for each day’s delay; provided, · :5  I
however,that such lines shall not exceed {ive dollars. __ V .   V

 $5 .
  I “`*`—`"?i `
 A   g7T&ITP Qlullvgv nf limimkg
  rl JAMES K. PATTERSON, PH. D., LL. D., F. S. A., Pnasnnznr `
    O F T H E
I._ 1 _

HE SUMMER SCHOOL of the State College of Kentucky
  invites to its halls and laboratories any earnest student who
desires during the summer vacation to pursue any of the
various courses herein otrtered. Attention is called to the announce-
ments of these Eve schools offering as they do more than thirty
courses of instruction. The laboratories of State College, chemical,
physical, and mechanical, excelling as they do all other such labora-
tories in the state, will thus be opened to all students in Kentucky
or adjoining states at a time when they may take advantage ot them. -
The Summer School for Teachers and the School of Liberal Arts
offer unusual opportunities for teachers, college students, or those
preparing for college.
The College, with its commodious dormitories for both men and
women, situated in broad, shady, well-kept grounds, just within the
_ southern limits of the city of Lexington, is an ideal place to spend
a summer vacation.
The rooms of the dormitories are free of rent to all students of
the Summer School. Those expecting to use these rooms should pro-
vide themselves with the necessary bed linen and such covers as they
l may need. Men also furnish their own matresses. Table board may
be had for two or three dollars a week.
All the schools begin the tenth of June. The length of term, and
the fees charged, vary with the diiierent schools and may be found
in the announcements which follow.

  aa  '·‘
i<1>u1urkg §>1a11¤ Summer Svrhnul fur Elmrhera  
June 10th===July 19th . 
DIILFORD \VH1TE, M. S., Director, I Q
Psychology and Mathematics. 1
J. T. c. Noe, M. A., j
English and Latin. ‘
A. C. FLESHMAN, M. A., .
Pedagogy, History, and Civics.
M. L. PENcE. M. S , V:
Physics. _
i _ OBJECT. .
At the annual meeting of the Trustees of the State College of Ken-
tucky, held in December, 1902, the Kentucky State Summer School for
Teachers was established and placed under the direction of the Depart-
ment of Pedagogy of the College. The sole object of the Summer School
is to prepare teachers for more effective work in the public schools of
Kentucky. Its success during the four years of its existence has demon-
strated its usefulness in the field in which it operates. It is, therefore, no
longer an experiment. It has come to stay and will open its doors annually _
to those who wish to enter and pursue its courses of study.  
For a century Lexington has been known far and near as the
educational cenler of Kentucky. Here an educational atmosphere is prev-  
alent at all times. The best citizens are deeply interested in the students I
of the colleges and show them every courtesy possible. One of the largest  
and handsomest city libraries in the State is open to them without cost.  
Handsome churches of all the leading denominations open their doors  
to students, and not only invite, but solicit their attendance. In Lexington i

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  4 State College Summer School. i
i are to be found many of the most magnificent buildings in the State, and
t in the county nearby are many of the Enest estates in the world. Fayette
{ County now has the best system of roads in the world. All these and the
Q many places of deep historic interest surrounding Lexington go to make up
Q environments that cannot be surpassed for real educational influence upon
  those who come within their reach.
 * A 1 M s.
  The aims of the Summer School for Teachers are as follows:
{ 1. To prepare teachers to pass successfully all examinations for County
 ` Certificate, State Certificate, and State Diploma. This requires a thorough
  and comprehensive knowledge of the branches contained in the curriculum; ,
Q therefore, searching reviews in all these branches will be conducted by
 _ teachers who are experts in their respective lines.
  2. To give to teachers such instruction and training in educational
‘ method and school management as will prepare them to do the most effec-
; tive work in their schools. The science of education and the art of teaching
  will receive special attention in a course of lectures extending throughout
  the term.
Q ’ 3. To offer to teachers the very best opportunities for selfiniprovement
' at a time when they are not engaged in teaching and at a cost so low as to
i be easily within the reach of all.
The Summer School for Teachers will open on Monday, june the 10th,
` and continue six weeks. Special axamimzliarzs for Sizzle Ccrtyimle and
Slale Dzplama will bc held al the clam by the lezzchcrs in chzzggrr.
1 I. For Cazmly C`erl{;iczzte.—Searching reviews of all the common  
l school branches will be made, and extensive drills will be given in order to
  make sure that all who take this course shall be prepared to pass success- 1
} fully any county examination. Classes in Arithmetic, Grammar, Composi- "
 { tion, U. S. History, Civil Government, Geography, Physiology, and
Theory and Practice of Teaching will meet and recite every day of the
term. A class in miscellaneous work comprising drills in diacritics, prin-
, ciples of reading and of writing will be organized and will meet as often as ‘
A may be necessary to accomplish the desired results. The term will close .
just in time for those who study here to go home and take the county f
examination on july 19th and 20th. I

State College Summer School. 5
II. For State Cert@€cat¢.—Classes in Higher Arithmetic, Algebra, ?
English and American Literature, and Psychology will be organized on the
first day of the term and pushed with the utmost vigor until the close.
Teachers who hold tirst·class County Certificates and have some knowledge
of Algebra and Literature can prepare for State Certificate in one term of
the Summer School. An act of the recent General Assembly of Kentucky,
approved March 21st, 1906, authorizes this College to issue State Certificates
to persons who complete this course of study. IN ACCORDANCE WITH THAT
III. For State Dz;z>Z0ma.——Classes in Plane Geometry, Elementary
Physics, Latin Grammar, and Caesar will be organized to accommodate
I those who desire to prepare for examination for State Diploma. Teachers
who hold State Certificates and in addition have some knowledge of Latin
and Geometry are advised to enter this course. T0 PERSONS WH0 COM-
I V. Course in Free-hand Drawi¢1g.—The importance of this subject
to teachers is becoming more and more recognized every year. All first-
class graded schools now require Drawing to be taught in every grade.
Rural schools are beginning to follow the example. For this reason we
have added Free-hand Drawing to the curriculum this year.
V. Course in Nature Stua’y.—Tl1e green-house and the scientific
laboratories of the College offer a most excellent opportunity for Nature
Study. The particular line of work decided upon for this summer is that
which pertains to the propagation and culture of a large number of plants.
A practical horticulturist will give instruction in this subject and many
interesting and important lessons will be given. The work will be done in
the College green—housc and will be exceedingly practical.
The Department of Pedagogy in the College offers two courses of study
_ each of which leads to a degree. One leads to the degree of Bachelor of
` Arts in Pedagogy and the other to Bachelor of Science in Pedagogy. Work
completed in the Summer School will be accredited for its full value towards
V either of these degrees.
Women who attend the Summer School will be furnished with elegant
I rooms in Patterson Hall (the College home for women), free of charge.

   ` `  =
6 State College Summer School. é
This building is one of the best of its kind in the South. It is surrounded, l
by a beautiful lawn and is supplied with electric lights, bath-rooms, and, in
fact, every modern convenience, and all is offered jhu by the State College
_ to students in the Summer School. Excellent table board will be served in
  the dining-room of Patterson Hall at $3.00 per week.
{ Men who attend the Summer School will be provided with comfortable
" rooms, FREE OF RENT, in. one of the dormitories for men on the College
 ` campus. They can secure good table board within easy reach of the dormi- l
  tory at rates varying from $2.00 to $3.00 per week.
* All students furnish their own towels, pillow-cases, sheets and bed-
  covers; men furnish their own mattresses.
a A single fee of six dollars will be collected from each person at the
~ time of registration. This pays for the full course and no other fee what-
ever will be charged. No rebates will be made on account of absence.
T An act of the General Assembly, approved March 21st, 1906, provides
  that teachers who attend the State Summer School at least four weeks shall
  not be required to attend any County Teachers’ Institute the same year.
l’ Certificates of attendance will be issued at the close. (See third page of `
ll cover).
  From the above statement it is easily seen that the total cost of attend-  
  ing the Summer School need not exceed the following :
1 Fee .................................................,......... .$ 6 00
ij Room Rent Free .................. . ....................... 0 00
it Board for six weeks at $2.00 to $3.00 ..... . ........ 12 00 to $18 OO
  Total ............... . ................................ $18 00 to $24 00
  This does not include cost of laundry or books.
3 In january, 1906, a teachers‘ bureau of appointments was opened in
§ connection with the Normal Department. This bureau has two chief
 Q objects—one to supply competent teachers to those in need of them, and
1 the other is to iind suitable positions for those who are educated in the
i Normal Department of the State College. N0 fee ar commission of any
2 ?
i 2
li ¢
. I I

 - - ’ ‘  
State College Summer School. 7 ·
kind is mllecled framisludenls of Ibis deprzrlmeazl for z'/ze services qf
the bureau. The work of the bureau last year far surpassed all expecta-
tion. After all who desired to teach had been placed in good positions,
many calls came to the bureau for teachers holding State Certificates or
State Diplomas. Persons who complete a course of study in this depart-
ment are entitled to life membership in this bureau fre: zyf c/zzzrge.
The State College of Kentucky oifers no course of instruction by
correspondence, and has no connection whatever with any correspondence
school or college either in this State or out of it, nor has any teacher in .
this College any connection with any correspondence school in the work
of preparing questions, examining papers submitted by students, or in any
capacity whatever.
This announcement was ordered by the Faculty of the State College of
Kentucky at its regular meeti11g in October, 1906 and was brought about
; by the increasing number of inquiries received here from persons who
l claimed to have been informed that the State College did conduct courses
of instruction by correspondence.
Work completed in high—class colleges, academies, or high schools
will be accredited on any course offered by the Summer School for teachers.
In order to receive such credit the student must on entering present to the
. Director a certiiicate signed by the olhcial head of the institution in which
the work was done showing what subjects were completed and what grades ‘
were made.
Ray’s Higher Arithmetic, Wentworth’s Higher Aigebra, Beman &
Smith’s Geometry, Whitney & Lockwood’s Grammar, Cairns’ Introduction
to Rhetoric, Tappan’s Euglaud’s and America’s Literature, Montgomery’s
History, Natural Advanced Geography, Wright’s Civil Government, Mar-
tin’s Human Body, Gage’s Elements of Physics, Pearson’s Essentials of
Latin, Tompkin’s Philosophy of Teaching, and Halleck’s Psychology.
Other information may be had by writing to
112 E. Maxwell St. Lnxmoron, KY.

 ,§ .
Olnurava in ]Hhgaim.
ii ]une 1oth---]u1y Igth.  
Li 4,
1 as ll
  Pnor. M. L. PENCE.
  1. A course in Elementary Physics. The work of this course is that
which is required for admission to the Freshman Class of the college.
E A Gage’s Elements of Physics will be completed.
2. A course in Theoretical Physics. This course is equivalent to the
p Freshman Engineering, or Sophomore Scientiiic work in the College. It
 h embraces General Physical Phenomena, Mechanics Sound, Heat, Light,
Electricity, and Magnetism. The work of these two courses will be fully
  illustrated by lectures and experiments with daily recitations.
i, 3. An Elementary Course in the Physical Laboratory as given in
  Gage’s Physical Experiments.
Il The above courses of study are offered to those who may be unable to
  attend the regular sessions of the College, and who may desire to prepare
[Q, themselves better for teaching Physics, or to do other work in Physical i
  Science. Those who have tried to learn Physics from the text-book alone  
lu will appreciate this opportunity to see and do physical experiments. , -
  This work is also offered to students who wish to shorten their regular  
  collegiate schedule of studies. All persons who do any of the above work
  satisfactorily will receive the same credit as if the work had been done
  during a regular session of the college.
  The Department of Physics is well equipped with all apparatus needed
2 in the above work. Students will be given opportunities to see and learn
  something about X-rays, radium, and wireless telegraphy.
 gg The fee for Course 1 will be $10; for Course 2, $10; for Course 3, $12 ;
  for Course 1 or 2 and Course 3, $20.

 Qluurava in (llhvmiairg,
  June 10tb—July 19th.
The following courses in Chemistry are offered for the Summer Session
of 1907 :
The descriptive chemistry of the non-metals and metals will be
studied together with the fundamental laws of the science. Instruc-
tion will be given by means of lectures and recitations. Ozze hour
The characteristic reactions of the more common metals, with
special reference to their analytical applications, will be studied in
the laboratory. Two hours daily.
ii The identification of both positive and negative ions will be studied
A and a systematic qualitative examination made of salts, alloys and
industrial products. Three hours daily.
Salts most used in the laboratory or those of commercial impor-
tance will be made. The importance of by-products and laboratory
residues will be emphasized by employing them whenever possible.
Practice will be given in the various methods of preparation so as
to give as varied an experience as possible. Four hours daily.
The typical methods for the analysis of gases and their practical
application will be studied in the laboratory. Three hour periods,
Monday, Wednesday and Friday.

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10 State College Summer School.  
VI. Tue Cannon COMPOUNDS.  
The work of this course will be based on the material in Ren1sen’s ,
Organic Chemistry. The work will consist of lectures and recita-
tions. 0212 hour daiéy.
VII. Cnazwucar. Trraoav. 3
V The most important chemical theories will be studied. Among the L
topics discussed will be the Periodic Law, the Determination of `”
~ Atomic and Molecular \Veights, Dissociation and Balanced Actions,
Molecular Complexity and Electrolytic Dissociation, Osmotic Pres-
h sure, the Gas Laws for Dilute Solutions, and Velocity of Reactions.
, One hour doth.
The work of Courses I and II are especially adapted to those who wish
to prepare themselves for elementary chemical instruction.
= Regular college students, having conditions in these subjects, have an
opportunity to repeat the work in preparation for the removal of their
conditions, and an examination will be given at the close of the courses.
` Five students is the minimum number for which these courses will be
,, given.
  The work of Course III will meet the requirements of that larger class
  whose interest is chiefly with the disciplinary side of tl1e subject or with
  general preparation for other lines of work.
  The other courses are intended for more advanced students and teachers #~
  of advanced classes. ~
  EXPENsE.——A fee of ten dollars ($10.00) each, payable in advance, will A
  be charged for Courses I, II, III, IV and V. A fee of seven dollars ($7.00) ‘
li) each, payable in advance, will be charged for Courses VI and VII. T
  A deposit of tive dollars ($5.00) to cover the cost of any breakage will °
YS be required for all laboratory courses. ‘
i, For further information address T
,,` R. N. MAXSON,
  522 Rose Street,
ll? I,r·xington, Ky.
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  TI" ;
i' ]u11e 10th—Au_gust 211d, 1907.
{ I. MA·rn:mA·rncs AND Asrnonomv. ,
1 Assistant Professor of Mathematics.
Assistant Professor of Latin, Greek and German.
Assistant in the Academy.
I. The courses in Mathematics are planned mainly to cover work as
done in the regular session, but students desiring special work may be able
. to make arrangements for it.
The course in Astronomy will be made to conform as closely as possible
to that given during the regular session. A knowledge of spherical Trigon-
ometry is a prerequisite to taking this course.
` II. The courses in Language embrace tl1e regular college courses in
; German, French, Latin, Greek, Spanish, English and Anglo-Saxon.
M The course in History covers the full course as laid down in the college
Y catalogue.
J Pains will be taken in arranging special work for students who desire it.
V' III. The Preparatory courses cover the full work of the Academy and
E a course preparatory to entering the Academy. Students irregularly
' prepared or who are "rusty" from having been out of School for some time, .
~ can easily save a year by doing some hard work in the Summer School.
During the past summers we have had students in all branches of
Mathematics from Arithmetic to Calculus, in three modern languages, in
the Classical languages, in English, Anglo—Saxon, History, Astronomy, and
I in all preparatory subjects. The majority of these students were during
  the regular college year matriculates in Kentucky University, Kentucky

 · l
.. - ;i
  12 State College Summer School. if
  Wesleyan, and Kentucky State College. More than four-fifths of them
  were able to accomplish their purpose. The last two summers we have also
had among our students a number of instructors in high schools and
A colleges taking special work in English, Anglo-Saxon, German, French,
  Physical Geography, Latin, and Calculus.
The enrollment last year was more than twice that of the first year.
Not only has the number of our students increased, but the territory from ,
which they come has broadened correspondingly, All sections of the Al
— commonwealth are now represented.
VVe prepare students for any college or university they may choose to
., enter. The heads of departments of the State College credit the certificates
l which we give for completion of work, and the professors of Kentucky
University and Kentucky \Vesleyan have done the SZ`|.I11€.
TH: Punposzs or TH: Summsn Sci-root or Anrs MAY sz
Summzo up AS Fottows:
- 1. To help students remove any condition they may have from the
preceding year’s work.
{ 2. To even up those students who have no condition, but who from
` whatever cause are irregular i11 their classification.
  3. To advance students who are ambitious to finish their course in ai
  shorter time than that prescribed. By attending the summer session each
i year a student may easily take a four-year college course in three.
3, 4. To give special preparation to students expecting to enter State
  College in September. Many students might enter a year higher by spend-
t ing eight weeks of the summer with us. ·
  5. To instruct students who hold certificates from accredited schools,
  but who need a review in some particular subject.
l The tuition fee for the eight weeks is ten dollars in each subject for the `a
  work of a regular college term, and leading to an examination. If a V
` student takes three terms’ work, there will be a single fee of twenty-Eve
  dollars. No student is expected to take more work than this. All fees must
  be paid in advance. We solicit your correspondence.
340 Park Place.
  T. T. Jonas,
  600 Rose;Street.
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 ,§ *
fj ‘ V
’€ Hllvrhmur Aria.
]une 1oth—August 3rd, inclusive.
  The Summer School in Mechanic Arts was established to give to
` machinists, carpenters, metal workers, engineers, Bremen, superintendents
of electric light plants, public buildings having power plants, and artisans V
of all classes that training in engineering subjects which they have been
unable to secure in the ordinary plans proposed by correspondence schools
and technical books. The courses are especially adapted to young men who
are contemplating taking up engineering work. High school students are
enabled to carry shop-work courses and drawing-room courses during the
summer, so as to relieve themselves of the great burden of carrying this
work in connection with the four-year courses in engineering. For most of
the work in connection with the industrial arts, it is not necessary for a man
to have a full and comprehensive course for four years, such as is given in
an engineering college.
A working knowledge of mechanical drawing is almost indispensable
to a mechanic in every line of work. The ability to make drawings is not
only of value in itself, but tl1e study of mechanical drawing develops the
l power to read and interpret mechanical and architectural drawings properly,
I Elementary courses have bee11 projected in tl1e Summer School in all of the
° branches taught in the full four·year course i11 mechanical and electrical
engineering, and all of these subjects are presented from an elementary
standpoint without the aid of higher mathematics. Courses are provided in
testing of steam and electrical machinery, and all problems relative to the
transmission of power. Tl1e main object of the Summer School is to give
', the greatest posslble freedom in the selection of those subjects in which any
» man may be interested.
The entrance requirements for advanced courses in engineering are
_ beyond many men. No detailed educational requirements will bs specilied
for entrance in tl1e Summer School. Every applicant will be allowed to
pursue any course that he elects, and the same will be pitched on a thor-
` oughly fundamental plane.
j A speaking and writing knowledge of the English language is desired,
  together with a knowledge of elementary arithmetic. It is intended that
.1 A

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14 State College Summer School.  
no man shall be handicapped an account of his previous education, for an j
attempt is made to put all courses on such a basis that they are within the "
reach of every man. V
Those students who are matriculated in the full four-year engineering _
courses of any engineering school will be given such instructions as will VI
enable them to clear up the shop work and receive credit for this work in  
connection with their full engineering courses.  
I f
Students in high schools will be able during their summer vacations to g
practically complete all of the shop work, and a great deal of the elemen- i
tary mechanical drawing required in the advanced courses in engineering
while carrying on their academic studies preparatory to taking up their
college engineering work later. ‘;
Many young men who are pursuing courses in Arts, Letters and Science
_ in schools throughout the South will be enabled to obtain a proficiency in
Q certain technical branches that are not given in the courses in which they
j are matriculated. ;
  All instructors in the Summer School of Mechanic Arts will be men Y
  thoroughly competent to handle the subjects assigned to them, and every  
~. effort will be made to give that training which is substantial and thorough.  
  Students in the engineering course who have been conditioned in any *
L subject in the regular course will be enabled during the summer school T,
  session to clear up such deficiencies. No guarantee will be given that any 'Vj
‘ student can remove conditions. Ample opportunity will be afforded to all 5
students to do the work that is necessary to remove conditions in any sub· E
2 ject occurring in the regular course in mechanical and electrical engineer- 2
Qi ing. The results obtained in making up work during the summer session
  will de end largely u on efforts of the individual student.
O P P g
  Both actual and prospective, will be enabled to complete subjects that are  
E. required in the regular course of Mechanical and Electrical Engineering in ni
ii I3
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Q§ State College Summer School. 15
i which they are deficient. Shop work courses may be taken during this
  summer session.
~_ Manual Training School Teachers can, during this summer session, .
i obtain tl1e requisite shop practice.
Special courses in Mechanical Drawing are provided. During tl1e eight
it week period of this Summer School a student may acquire sutiicient skill
  in the use of drawing instruments to take up the simpler work in an archi-
  tect’s oflicc or in the drafting-room of a machine-building establishment.
  No diplomas or formal certificates will he given for work done in the
‘ summer courses, but the Dean of the School of Mechanical and Electrical
It Engineering will present to each student, upon completion of a certain line
j of work, a statement that certain work has been accomplished and that
certain proficiency has been attained.
F All students contemplating the summer work are expected to report at
the beginning of tl1e summer term and remain for a period of eight weeks.
’ Considerable freedom will be allowed in tl1e selection of studies, and every
student will be allowed to take all the work that he can carry. _
Q The hours of recitation, shop work, drawing-room and laboratory
  exercises will extend from 8 a. m. to 1 p. m., and from 2 p. n1. to 5 p. m.,
{ and on Saturdays from 8 to 12 in., and every student is expected to put in
,i forty-three hours each week on his work.
Q I. Courses In Steam Engineering.
{ 1. Lectures on the Elementary Theory of Heat.
I 2. Lectures on Steam Engines and Boilers,
gh 3. Experimental \Vork in Steam Laboratory.
  4. Operation and Management of Engines and Boilers.
I 5. Gas and Gasoline Engines. ·
  6. Traction Engines.
  II. Courses In Applied Electricity.
  1. Dyuamos and Motors.
Q 2. Electric Wiring.
{ 3. Meters, Transformers and Lighting.
Q 4. Telephone Service.
  5. Electric Batteries.
ni 6. Switch·board Design and Appara