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University of the South, Tenn. Parochial organization and the institutional
church Social influences of Christianity
Wells College, Mass. Sociology
Wilson College, Pa. Incidental treatment in University of California ; Butler College, Ind.; Iowa College; College of the Holy Cross, Mass.; University of Michigan; Davidson College, N. C.; University of Wooster, O.; University of Pennsylvania, Swarthmore College, Villanova College, Pa.; University of Tennessee ; Southwestern University, Tex.; Milton College, Wis.
XVII. SOCIOLOGY OF EDUCATION. Education and society
Leland Stanford University, Calif. Education as a social function
University of Chicago, Ill. Principles of education
Clark University, Mass. Social phases of education
University of Michigan. Sociology in relation to education
New York University. Social phases of education
Syracuse University, N. Y. Incidental treatment in University of Arizona; University of Denver, Col.; Wesleyan University, Conn.; University of Illinois, Northwestern University, Ill.; Iowa College ; University of Nebraska; Dartmouth College, N. H.; Alfred University, Cornell University, Columbia University, N. Y.; University of Oregon ; University of Wooster, O.; University of Pennsylvania; Brown University, R. I.; Southwestern University, Tex.; University of Washington; Woman's College of Baltimore, Md.; Mount Holyoke College, Wellesley College, Mass.
XVIII, SOCIOLOGY OF ART AND AMUSEMENT. Art and the artist class
University of Chicago, Ill. Social forces in English romanticism
Butler College, Ind. Social interpretation of art
Cornell University, N. Y. Industrial and artistic evolution of society Ohio State University.
Incidental treatment in Columbian University, D. C.; University of Michigan; University of Minnesota ; Dartmouth College, N. H.; Trinity College, N. C.; University of Pennsylvania.
XIX. FIELD WORK, Field work in connection with seminar on social amelioration
University of Chicago, Ill. Field work in the study of social problems Simpson College, Ia. Laboratory work in statistics
Cornell University, N. Y. Laboratory work in statistics
Columbia University, N. Y. Field work
University of Wisconsin. Field work
Barnard College, N. Y. Incidental field work required in Leland Stanford University, Calif.; Wesleyan University, Conn.; Butler College, Ind.; Iowa College ; Tufts College, Mass; Hamline University, Minn.; Union University, N. Y.; Swarthmore College, Pa.; Brown University, R. I.; West Virginia University.
XX. GENERAL SOCIOLOGY; DESCRIPTIVE SOCIOLOGY.
XXa. General Elementary Courses. Introduction to sociology
Ouachita College, Ark. Introduction to sociology
Hendrix College, Ark.
University of Colorado.
Rollins College, Fla.
Atlanta University, Ga. Illinois Wesleyan University.
Blackburn University, Ill. University of Illinois. University of Chicago, Ill.
Outlines of sociology
Eureka College, ill.
Campbell University, Kan.
Polytechnic In. of Brooklyn, N. Y. St. Lawrence University, N. Y. New York University,
University of North Carolina.
College of Charleston, S. C.
XXb. Advanced Courses in General Sociology. Thesis and seminary work
Leland Stanford University, Calif. Seminary
Wesleyan University, Conn.
University of Chicago, Ill.
Northwestern University, Ill.
Lombard University, Ill. Seminar in general sociology
University of Indiana. Seminar in economics and sociology
Tufts College, Mass. Special work with graduate students
University of Michigan. Advanced sociology
University of the State of Missouri.
Syracuse University, N. Y.
University of Wisconsin.
CATALOGUE OF COURSES IN SOCIOLOGY. ARIZONA
UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA. Sociology is taught incidentally in connection with the work in history, political science, and pedagogy. It is probable that courses in sociology will be offered as soon as the number of students demands it. Professor Adams.
ARKA VSAS- QUACHITA MALE AND FEMALE COLLEGE.
No sociology taught until 1901. Nothing taught now except Small and Vincent's Introduction to the Study of Society. Three hours a week for five months. Twentyfive students. Professor Carter.
HENDRIX COLLEGE. Just an introductory course of three months, three times a week. Professor Reynolds. CALIFORNIA
UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA.
HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE.
51. Introduction to economics. Assistant Professor Page and Mr. Hutchinson. A study of the elementary laws of economics as illustrated in the growth of industry and commerce; the influence of economic conditions on social and political development. Three hours, either half-year.
61. Social and constitutional history of Greece. Dr. Ferguson. A consideration of the Greek intelligence as it is manifested in institutions, with special relation to its contributions to western civilization. Three hours, first half-year.
73. The United States under the constitution, 1783-1850. Dr. Wakeman. With special emphasis on the constitutional and social development. Three hours, second
74. Local government and administration, with special reference to municipal problems. Assistant Professor Babcock. Three hours, first half-year.
75. Economic and social history of the English colonies in America, 1607-1776. Assistant Professor Page. Two hours, first half-year.
85. France under the Bourbons. Professor Bacon. A study of the social and
political condition of France from the accession of Henry IV. to the fall of the monarchy. Two hours, second half-year.
88. Theories of social progress. Professor Moses. A critical examination of the theories hitherto offered to explain the forces, methods, and aims of social progress. Two hours, first half-year.
94. History of eastern Christendom. Professor Bacon. A critical study of the political, social, and religious institutions of the eastern Christian nations. Two hours, throughout the year.
98. Economic condition of laborers in England. Professor Moses. A historical and critical view of trade unions, economic legislation, and industrial progress, and their effects on the welfare of laborers. Two hours, first half-year.
2. Sociology. The development of society, its functions, institutions, and forces at work. Forty-eight hours.
3. Economic and social history. A study of a few of the economic and social problems of the day, an attempt to trace their history, and a discussion of their treatment. Forty-eight hours.
LELAND STANFORD JUNIOR UNIVERSITY.
ECONOMICS AND SOCIOLOGY.
6. Socialism. Readings from the socialists and critical examinations of their proposals. Meaning and limits of the modern extension of the state activities. Two hours, second semester. Professor Aldrich.
8. Comparative condition of workingmen. Descriptive and statistical study of the social condition of workingmen in England, France, Germany, Australia, and more especially in the United States. Critical examination, in the light of experience and of economic theory, of the various attempts to improve the condition of workingmen. Workingmen's insurance and the trade-union movement in the United States receive special attention. Three hours, both semesters. Professor Aldrich.
14. The sociology of the family. The historical development and conditions of the modern family. Lectures, one required paper, and assigned reading. Two hours, first semester. Professor M. R. Smith.
15. Race problems. A historical, sociological, and statistical study of the negro, Indian, and Chinese elements in the population. Lectures, assigned reading, and reports. Two hours, second semester. Professor M. R. Smith.
16. Statistics and sociology. Vital and social statistics, with special reference to method. Lectures, demonstrations, charting, and handling of statistics by students. Not open to first-year students. Two hours, second semester. Professor M. R. Smith.
17. Causes of poverty. A study of abnormal conditions, the social causes and effects of degeneration, vice, and pauperism. Lectures, assigned reading, and reports. Open to students who have had nine hours' work in the department. (Alternate with Course 19.) Three hours, first semester. Professor M. R. Smith.
18. Charities. Supplementary to Course 17. Lectures and assigned reading. Visits to the charitable institutions of the state by the class, and a detailed study of one institution by each student. Open to students who have had twelve hours in the