HOUSTON, TEXAS, APRIL 30,1928
SUMMER SCHOOL SCHEDULE
PERIODS TO BE
HOUR AND HALF
Two Courses May Be Taken
With Semester Value
of Six Hours
The second summer session of
the Houston Junior College will
begin Monday, June the 4th, and
continue for a period of six
weeks, closing July 13th. Sessions will be held at the San Jacinto Senior High School building
five days a week, beginning at
8:00 a. m. and closing at 2 p. m.
Due to the change from the term
basis, to the semester basis, periods
will be one hour and a half in
length. Two courses may be
taken with semester value of six
hours or term value of nine hours.
Extension work will be offered in
History and English by the Sam
Houston State Teachers College, in
Education and Social Sciences by the
University of Texas. Credits for extension work will be interchangeable.
All students taking advanced work
must make arrangements with the
representatives from Sam Hfeuston
and Texas University for work in accordance with the requirements of
these institutions covering advanced
work. Three courses, one hour per
day, may be taken in Sam Houston
extension, or nine term hours; two
courses, one and one-half hours per
day each, in Texas extension, or six
Tuition in the Junior College will
be $18.00 for one course, or three
semester hours, $30.00 for two courses
" or six semester hours. This is the
same fee as was charged last summer for six semester hours. Sam
Houston State Teachers College fees,
on a basis of two semester hours per
course, will be $12.00 for one, $24.00
for two, $30.00 for three term courses,
or the equivalent of nine term hours.
i University of Texas tuition is on the
same basis as Junior College.
Arrangements will be made, so far
as possible, in both the Junior College and University of Texa3 extension work to provide for odd thirds.
When work is desired in term units,
students may make the following arrangements :
For first term, take first four weeks
of corresponding semester course. For
second term, take Ia3t two weeks of
first semester and first two weeks of
second semester. Three thirds, of
course, correspond to two semester
courses. Students are urged to work
off thi3 summer all odd third courses,
so that future work may be taken in
It is highly desirable that registration should be completed by Saturday,
June 2nd, in order that the program
may provide, so far as possible, for all
courses desired. Registration will
close Monday, June 4th. Mr. N. K.
Dupre and Mr. H. W. South will be
at the building each afternoon and
Saturday morning from May 26th to
June 2nd to register students for the
summer session. It will greatly aid
in setting up class schedules if those
who intend to enter the summer ■school j
will make tentative enrollment at
once, stating exactly what courses
are desired. Such statements should
be sent to F. M. Black, 603 Great
Southern Life Building.
The expense for maximum program
Library fee (required of all students)
in the summer session will be:
Matriculation fee (payable once only)
Physics . 2.50
The following courses will be offered in the Junior College if there
is sufficient demand:
■ English, 113, 123, 213; Mathematics
113, 123, 213; History 113, 123, 213;
Biology 13, 213; Chemistry 114; Physics 113; Spanish A, 113; Education
113E, Child study; Education 123E,
Elementary methods; Education 213E,
Demonstration teaching in Elementary school; Education 223H, High
School methods; Education 223E,
Elementary methods; Education 213H,
Demonstration teaching in high
school; Education 213, General methods; Public School Music, 113, 213;
Public School Art, 113, 213; Physical
Education, 113T, 123T, For Elementary teachers in Houston Schools;
Physical Training, 113, 123.
Sam Houston State Teachers College
History 315, Texas History; History 316, Texas History; History
300, European History; History 305,
American History; English 315, American Literature; English 305, Shakespeare's Predecessors; English 306,
Shakespeare's Comedies; English 301,
Tennyson; English 210, Teaching of
English (required of all English majors).
University of Texas Courses:
Education 472 a. i., Psychology of
Learning; Education 430 a.i. Psychology of Elementary Subjects. ,
Explanation of Junior College numerals: The first figure indicates the
year (freshman, 1; Sophomore, 2;)
the second indicates the term (first
or second); the third indicates the
semester hour credit. For example,
113 means a freshman course, first
term rating, and three (3) hours credit.
English 113. Composition and Rhetoric. A study of the principles of
good writing, analysis and discussion
of the representative English and
American essays; special emphasis on
Exposition and Argumentation; one
thousand pages of outside reading;
weekly themes. Mr. Harris.
English 123. Composition and Rhe-
tic. A continuation of English 113;
emphasis on Description and Narration; study of representative short
stories; weekly themes; collateral
reading. Mr. Harris.
English 213. Outline History of
English Literature. A survey of English literature from the beginning to
the Age of Classicism; critical study
of masterpieces in prose and poetry
including the representative writings
of Chaucer, Spenser, Shakespeare, and
Milton; original essays; collateral
reading. Mr. Harris.
History 113L. English History to
1783. This course deals with the origin
of the nation; ea ly political and
social organization: the feudal state;
the rise of the national state; special
emphasis on those phases bearing
more directly upon the social, economic, and political institutions related
to American life. Mr. Miller.
History 123L. English History from
1783 to the present. Special emphasis
will be placed upon those features of
English History that are a part of
the background of American social
and political life, including those
forces that end to draw the two nations together or to keep them apart.
History 213. American History from
the discovery of America to 1860. An
intensive study of geographical, political, social, and economic forces
that created, and developed the nation
prior to the Civil War. Mr. Miller
History 223. American History
from 1860 to the present time; with
special emphasis upon those forces
that have caused this nation to grow
into its present world position.
History 113 and 123. Modern and
Contemporary European History. A
study of the social, political, and
economic history of Europe from the
Congress of Vienna, 1815, to and including the period of the World War. Admission to the second half year will be
granted to students enrolling for the
first half year.
Government 223. The Government of
the United States. The course gives
careful study of National, State and
Municipal Governments of the United
Mathematics 113. Trigonometry.
Function of Angles, Logarithms, So-
Ition of Triangles. Algebra, Rapid
review of Fundamentals of high
school Algebra. Five days a week.
Mathematics 123. Analytic Geometry. Coordinates of Points, the Locus
of an Equation, the Straight line, the
Conic Sections. Calculus. Differentiation. Five days a week. Mr. Porter.
Mathematics 213. Calculus. Differentiation, Integration, Applications to
Areas, Volumes, Work, Pressure, etc.
Five days a week. Mr. Porter.
Education 223H. Applied methods
in high school teaching. All applicants
for four year high school certificates
are required to take this course. A
study of high school units of instruction together with observation of high
school classes and teaching in the
demonstration school. Mr. Henderson.
Education 223E. Demonstration
teaching in elementary grades. This
course gives the student an opportunity to apply the principles of education studied in Education 213, with
special emphasis placed on the work
of the elementary school. Much time
is given to the organization of units
of instruction and the application of
modern methods in their execution.
(This course is required of all students ■ enrolled in the curriculum for
elementary teachers, who expect to
continue work in a teacher's college.
TENTATIVE SCHEDULE OF CLASSES
8:00-9:30 9:30-11:00 11:00-12:30
P. Ed. 123 H
P. E. 113
Ed. 223 E
Ed. 223 E
Ed. 113 E
Meth. Ed. 213
Ed. 123 E
will be sched
frill be schedu
lied by Mr. H
ed by Mr. Co
All who intend to enter either Junior College or extension courses
fill out the blank so the schedule of classes may include as far
as possible all classes desired. Mail the blank as early as possible
to F. M. Black, 603 Great Southern Building, Houston.
It is my intention to enroll in the Houston Junior College summer
session, 1928, for the following courses:
E. E. Oberholtzer. Pres.; F. M. Black, Dean; N. K. Dupre, Ass't Dean
Education 113E. Child Psychology.
A study of the changes which take
place in the life of the child as related
to the process of education. Prerequisites, Education 113, 123. Mr. Kerbow.
Education 123E. Elementary Methods. This course is designed primarily
for elementary teachers. A study of
the laws of learning, their relation
to child growth, emphasizing their application and influence in the classroom, particularly in the field of
methods. Prerequisite, Education 113.
Education 213. General Methods. In
this course, emphasis will be placed
on the stimulus-response type of psychology and the Dewey -Kilpatrick
philosophy as applied to the fundamental methods of teaching. Prerequisite. Sophomore standing. Mr.
Education 430 a. i. Psychology of
the Elementary School Subjects.
Study of the psychological processes
involved in subjects of the elementary
school curriculum. Individual investigation and report. Prerequisite:
Education 314 and 317, or their
equivalent. Two semester hours.
(Formerly Education 171-. Requires
junior standing. Mr. Cooke.
Education 472 a. i. Psychology of
Learning. Survey of current theories
in educational psychology. Lectures
and reports. Prerequisites: Four advanced semester hours in education,
preferably in educational psychology.
Two semester hours. (Formerly the
first half of Education 182). Mr.
Chemistry 114. Introductory Chemistry. A general introductory course
dealing with the fundamental principles of general chemistry. During the
first term the laboratory exercises
are arranged to illustrate the principles discussed in lectures. During the
last term the laboratory work deals
with general principles of qualitative
analysis and its application to industry. Three lectures, two rectations
(90 minutes) and fifteen hours laboratory work weekly. Mr. Bishkin.
Physics 113-123. Introductory Physics. An elementary course on heat,
sound, light, magnetism, electricity,
and experimental dynamics. Three
lectures, two recitations (90 minutes),
and seven and one-half hours of laboratory work weekly. Mr. Bishkin.
Biology 113. Physiology, Morphology, Cytology, and Histology of the
Frog with constant reference to the
Human Body. Brief sketch of immunity and genetics; also an introduction to Protozoology. Seven and one-
half hours lectures and eight hours
laboratory per week. Mr. Ander
.Biology 213. This is a course in
Medical Entomology, discussing insects and their relation to disease with
reference to their life cycles and control. Seven hours lectures, and eight
hours laboratory per week. Mr. Ander.
Spanish A Beginners' Course. Equivalent to first semester's work of
college Spanish. Mrs. Soule.
Spanish 113. First semester of second year college Spanish. Prerequisite,
Spanish A or two years high school
Spanish. Mrs. Soule.
Spanish 213. Third year college
Spanish. Composition, reading, and
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