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Full text of "Bulletin, Lycoming College"

BULLETIN 



LYCOMING 



VVILLIAMSPORT, PENNA. 




Offering 

POUR YEARS OF COLLEGE 



Catalogue 1948-1949 



Announcements for 1949-1950 



BULLETIN 
LYCOMING COLLEGE 

Entered at the Post Office at Williamsport, Pa., as second class 
matter under the Act of Congress, August 24, 1912. Issued six 
times a year, January, February, April, July, October, and November. 

Vol. 2 FEB. 1949 No. 2 

CATALOGUE NUMBER 




Martha B. Clarke Memorial Cbapcl ami Diiiiii'^ Hall 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/bulletinlycoming22lyco 



GRIT PRINT 



OFFICIAL 
BULLETIN 

Lycoming College 

(Formerly WILLI AMSPORT-DICKINSON) 

ANNOUNCEMENTS OF COURSES 
1949-1950 

OFFERING 

FOUR YEARS 
OF COLLEGE 

1949-1950 



Williamsport, Pennsylvania 

Approved to Grant Baccalauerate Degrees by the Pennsylvania State 

Department of Education and the University Senate 

of the Methodist Church 



Member of 

Middle States Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools 

Association of Methodist Colleges 



CALENDAR 



1949 

Friday, February 4 Second Semester Begins 

Saturday, April 9, noon Easter Recess Begins 

Monday, April 18 Easter Recess Ends 

Tuesday, April 19 Classes Resume 

Monday, June 6 Commencement 

SUMMER SESSION 

Monday, June 20 Registration 

Tuesday, June 21 Classes Begin 

Saturday, after classes, to Tuesday, July 2-5... Fourth of July Recess 

Wednesday, July 27 First Period Ends 

Thursday, July 28 Second Period Begins 

Wednesday, August 31 Second Period Ends 

1949-1950 

FIRST SEMESTER 

Monday, September 19 

Registration of Freshmen — Orientation Period Begins 
Thursday, 8 :30 A. M., to Saturday, noon, September 22-24 

Registration of Nonfreshmen 

Sunday, September 25 Matriculation Service 

Monday, September 26 Classes Begin 

Wednesday, November 23, noon Thanksgiving Recess Begins 

Sunday, November 27 Thanksgiving Recess Ends 

Monday, November 28 Classes Resume 

Tuesday, December 20, after classes Christmas Recess Begins 

Tuesday, January 3 Christmas Recess Ends 

Wednesday, January 4 Classes Resume 

Monday, January 30, through Thursday, February 2 

Rescheduling for Second Semester 
Wednesday, February 1 First Semester Ends 

SECOND SEMESTER 

Thursday, February 2 Registration of New Students 

Friday, February 3 Second Semester Begins 

Saturday, April 1, noon Easter Recess Begins 

Monday, April 10 Easter Recess Ends 

Tuesday, April 11 Classes Resume 

Sunday, June 4 Commencement 



BOARD OF DIRECTORS 



OFFICERS 

Hon. Robert F. Rich President 

Mr. Arnold A. Phipps Vice President 

Rev. a. Lawrence Miller, Ph.D Secretary 

TERM EXPIRES 1949 

Rev. W. W. Banks Clearfield 

Mr. Frank Dunham Wellsboro 

Mr. R. K. Foster Williamsport 

Hon. George W. Huntley, Jr Emporium 

Mr. Ralph E. Kelchner Jersey Shore 

Rev. a. Lawrence Miller, Ph.D. Williamsport 

Rev. W. Edward Watkins, D.D Harrisburg 

Rev. L. Elbert Wilson Williamsport 

Dr. Paul E. Witmeyer Williamsport 

TERM EXPIRES 1950 

Rev. Harry F. Babcock, D.D Carlisle 

Bishop Charles Wesley Flint, LL.D Washington, D. C. 

Judge Don M. Larrabee, LL.D Williamsport 

Dr. Charles A. Lehman Williamsport 

Mr. Spencer S. Shannon Bedford 

Mrs. H. Marshall Stecker Mount Carmel 

Mr. George W. Sykes Conifer N. Y. 

Rev. _W. Galloway Tyson, D.D Drexel Hill 

Rev. G. Cecil Weimer Williamsport 

Rev. J. Merrill Williams, D.D Harrisburg 

TERM EXPIRES 1961 

Mr. Harold A. Brown Williamsport 

Mr. Ivan E. Garver Roaring Spring 

Mrs. Layton S. Lyon Williamsport 

Mr. John H. McCormick Williamsport 

Rev. Elvin Clay Myers, D.D Bloomsburg 

Mr. Arnold A. Phipps Williamsport 

Hon. Robert F. Rich Woolrich 

Rev. J. E. Skillington, D.D York 

Mr. George L. Stearns, II Williamsport 

Judge Charles Scott Williams Williamsport 

5 



ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF 

John W. Long President 

J. Milton Skeath Dean 

Florence Dewey Dean of Women 

Donald J. Felix Dean of Men 

T. Sherman Stanford Director of Admissions 

Robert G. Wharton, Jr. Business Manager 

Kenneth E. Himes Treasurer 

Bessie L. White Recorder 

Clara E. Fritche Bookkeeper 

Katherine R. Woolever Publicity Director 

M. Joan Evenden Assistant Bookkeeper 

Nellie F. Gorgas Secretary to the President 

Lois E. Sauter Secretary to the Dean 

Rosemary Ford Secretary to the Registrar 

Emily Biichle Secretary to the Business Manager 

Helen A. Shepard Assistant Secretary to the Administration 

Dorothy J. Streeter Bookstore Manager 

Martha B. Brouse College Nurse 



FACULTY 

John W. Long, President (1921) 

A.B., D.D., Dickinson College; LL.D., Western Maryland; Drew Theo- 
logical Seminary. 

J. Milton Skeath, Dean (1921) Professor of Psychology 

A.B., Dickinson College; M.A., University of Pennsylvania; graduate 
work, Bucknell University, Pennsylvania State College. 



Eric V. Sandin (1946) Prof essor of English 
B.S., Wesleyan University; M.A., Columbia University; Ph.D., Univer- 
sity of Illinois. 

George S. Shortess (1948) Prof essor of Biology 

A.B., Johns Hopkins University; A.M., Columbia University; Ph.D., 
Johns Hopkins University. 

6 



Mabel K. Bauer (1942) Associate Prof essor of Chemistry 

B.S., Cornell University; M.S., University of Pennsylvania; graduate 
work, Butler University, Alfred College. 

Phil G. Gillette (1929) Associate Prof essor of Spanish 

A.B., Ohio University; M.A., Ohio State University; graduate work, 
Columbia University. 

James W. Sterling (1924) Associate Prof essor of English 

A.B., M.A., Syracuse University; graduate work, Columbia University. 

Armand J. L. Van Baelen (1947) 

Associate Professor of Mathematics 
College Communal, Tulemont, Belgium; B.S., Agric College, Gemblaux, 
Belgium; M.S., Rutgers University. 

Helen Breese Weidman (1944) Associate Professor of History 
A.B., M.A., Bucknell University; Ph.D., Syracuse University. 



Joseph D. Babcock (1931) Assistant Professor of Physics 

A.B., Dickinson College; graduate work, Bucknell University. 

Carl S. Bauer (1946) Assistant Professor of Engineering Dratving 
B.S., M.Ed., Pennsylvania State College. 

Florence Dewey, Dean of Women (1929) 

Assistant Professor of Violin, Theoretical Subjects 
B.S., M.A., Columbia University; graduate, Institute of Musical Art of 
the Juilliard Foundation. 

J. MiLNOR DoREY (1947) Assistant Professor of English 

A.B., M.A., Dickinson College; M.A., Harvard University; graduate 
work, Dartmouth College, Hunter College, University of Florida, 
Pennsylvania State College. 

Robert H. Ewing (1947) Assistant Prof essor of History 

A.B., College of Wooster; M.A., University of Michigan; graduate 
work, Pennsylvania State College. 

Charlotte C. Finkenthal (1947) Assistant Professor of German 
A.B., M.A., Western Reserve University; graduate work, Bryn Mawr 
College; Candidate for Ph.D. at Columbia University. 

7 



Louise G. Frownfelter (1947) Assistant Professor of Speech 

B.S. in Education, M.A. in English, Bucknell University; M.A. in 

Speech and Dramatics, Teachers College, Columbia University; 

graduate work, Breadloaf School of English, Middlebury College; 

diploma from Emilie Krider Norris School of Expression. 

Helen M. Golder (1943) Assistant Prof essor of Art 

A.B., Pennsylvania State College; graduate work, New York Univer- 
sity Summer School, Chautauqua, New York; private study under 
Bevington Arthur. 

George S. Goodell (1947) Assistant Prof essor of Sociology 

B.S., M.A., New York University; graduate study, Yale University. 

John P. Graham (1939) Assistant Prof essor of English 

Ph.B., Dickinson College; M.Ed., Pennsylvania State College. 

Oliver E. Harris (1948) Assistant Prof essor of Psychology 

A.B., M.S., Pennsylvania State College. 

Harold I. Hinkleman (1946) Assistant Professor of Accounting 
B.S., Shippensburg State Teachers College; M.S., Bucknell University; 
graduate work. New York University. 

Frances E. Knights (1947) Assistant Professor of Mathematics 
A.B., M.A., Bucknell University. 

Walter G. McIver (1946) Assistant Prof essor of Voice 

Mus.B., Westminster Choir College; graduate work, Bucknell Uni- 
versity. 

Charles Herbert Picht (1948) College Chaplain 

Assistant Professor of Religion 
A.B., Union College; S.T.B., Boston University; graduate study, Bos- 
ton University. 

Mary Landon Russell (1936) 

Assistant Professor of Organ, Piano 
Mus.B., Susquehanna University Conservatory of Music; graduate 
work, Juilliard School of Music; Ernest Hutcheson and James 
Friskin Master Classes, Chautauqua, New York. 

8 



Robert F. Smith, Basketball Coach (1946) 

Assistant Professor of History 

B.S., Lock Haven State Teachers College; M.Ed., Pennsylvania State 
College; graduate work, Pennsylvania State College. 

T, Sherman Stanford 

Director of Admissions, Athletic Director (1946) 
Assistant Professor of Chemistry 
B.S., Thiel College; M.S., Pennsylvania State College; graduate work, 
Pennsylvania State College. 

Mary Elizabeth Stewart (1948) Assistant Professor of History 
B.S., University of Pennsylvania; M.A., University of Pennsylvania; 
M.A., Smith College; Ph.D., Columbia University. 

John A. Streeter (1946) Assistant Prof essor of Economics 

A.B., M.A., Pennsylvania State College; graduate work, Bucknell 
University. 

Clair J. Switzer (1945) Assistant Prof essor of Religion 

A.B., Juniata College; A.M., Bucknell University; B.D., Susquehanna 
University Theological Seminary. 

Joseph N. Whitten, Director of Audio- Visual Education (1947) 

Librarian with Rank of Assistant Professor 
B.A., Mississippi College; B.S. in L.S., George Peabody College; M.S., 
Columbia University; graduate work, Columbia University. 



George Lee Baer, Football Coach (1947) Instructor in Biology 

B.S., University of Delaware. 

Lulu Brunstetter (1925) 

Assistant Librarian with Rank of Instructor 
Bloomsburg State Normal; Pennsylvania State College, Summer Session. 

John A. Campbell (1948) Instructor in Chemistry 

A.B., Franklin and Marshall College; B.D., Lancaster Seminary; grad- 
uate work, University of Pittsburgh and University of Chicago. 

9 



Roger Earle Cogswell (1946) Instructor in French 

B.S., Sorbonne University, Paris, France; graduate work. Engineering 
College, Paris, France. 

Hazel B. Dorey (1943) Instructor in Piano 

Honor graduate, Zeckwer-Hahn Conservatory of Music, Pliiladelphia, 
Pa.; graduate work, Dartmouth College, Skidmore College, Teach- 
ers College, Columbia University; private piano pupil of Frank 
LaForge, Ernesto Berumen, Harold Bauer, Robert Goldsand. 

Donald J, Felix, Dean of Men (1946) 

Instructor in Physical Education 
B.S., East Stroudsburg State Teachers College; graduate work, Buck- 
nell University, Pennsylvania State College. 

Helen M. Felix (1948) Instructor in Physical Education 

B.S., East Stroudsburg State Teachers College. 

James A. Heether (1945) Instructor in Chemistry 

A.B., Bucknell University; M.S., University of Pennsylvania. 

Ethelvpynne S. Hess (1943) Instructor in Mathematics 

A.B., Bucknell University. 

Kenneth E. Himes (1948) Treasurer Instructor in Banking 

B.S., Drexel Institute of Technology; G.S.B., Rutgers University. 

Gertrude E. Jeffrey (1946) Instructor in Mathematics 

A.B., Middlebury College; M.A., University of Virginia. 

Eloise B. Mallinson (1946) Instructor in English 

A.B., Bucknell University. 

Mary Jane Marley (1946) Instructor in Secretarial Studies 

B.S., Bucknell University; graduate work, Bucknell University. 

Jean C. Milnor (1948) 

Assistant Librarian with Rank of Instructor 
A.B., Goucher College; graduate work, Columbia University. 

10 



Gloria F. Rebecchi (1948) Instructor in Spanish, French 

B.S., Temple University; A.M., University of Pennsylvania. 

Donald George Remley (1946) 

Instructor in Mathematics, Physics 
A.B., Dickinson College; graduate work, Columbia University. 

Virginia L, Smith (1946) Instructor in English 

A.B., Juniata College; graduate work, University of Pittsburgh, Penn- 
sylvania State College. 

Frederick U. Wells (1948) Instructor in Selling 

B.A., University of Virginia; M.Litt., University of Pittsburgh. 



PART TIME INSTRUCTORS 

Dorothy Oliver Evans (1947) Anatomy and Physiology 

B.S., Elmira College; R.N., Arnot Ogden Memorial Hospital, Elmira, 
New York; Post Graduate Course, Children's Hospital, Philadel- 
phia, Pennsylvania. 

Wellard T. Guffy (1946) Accounting 

B.S., Bucknell University. 

Osborne L. Housel (1947) Band, Orchestra 

Mus.B., Eastman School of Music, University of Rochester. 

Don L. Larrabee (1945) Attorney at Law Business Law 

A.B., Allegheny College; Wharton Graduate School of the University 

of Pennsylvania and Law School of the University of Pennsylvania. 

Beulah Newman McIver Voice 

Mus.B., Westminster Choir College. 



11 



GENERAL INFORMATION 



THE COLLEGE 

III YCOMING offers college courses for young men and women. 

Ill It provides facilities for both day and boarding students, 
offering terminal courses in the Junior College Division and a four- 
year program in the Liberal Arts College leading to the Bachelor 
of Arts and Bachelor of Science degrees. 

LOCATION 

It is located at Williamsport, Pennsylvania, "The Queen City 
of the West Branch of the Susquehanna River," on the famed Sus- 
quehanna Trail, midway between Buffalo, New York, and Wash- 
ington, D. C. Williamsport is famed for its picturesque scenery, 
its beautiful homes, and the culture and kindness of its people. 
The Pennsylvania and Reading Railroads, with their fast trains, 
and the Lakes-to-Sea and the Greyhound Busses put it within two 
hours' reach of Harrisburg, four and a half hours of Philadelphia, 
and six hours of Pittsburgh and New York. Capital and TWA 
Airlines place the time at forty minutes to Harrisburg, an hour and 
ten minutes to Philadelphia and Pittsburgh, two hours to New 
York, and about three hours to Boston. 

HISTORY 

Lycoming College has a long and varied history of service in the 
educational field. Founded in 1812, it was known for a period of 
thirty-six years as Williamsport Academy. In 1848 a group of men 
of Williamsport, under the leadership of Reverend Benjamin H. 
Crever, hearing that the Academy was about to be discontinued, 
proposed to accept the school and conduct it as a Methodist educa- 
tional institution. Their offer was accepted and, completely reor- 
ganized with a new president and faculty, it opened September, 

12 



1848, as Dickinson Seminary, under the patronage of the old Balti- 
more Conference. It was acquired in 1869 and is still owned by the 
Preachers' Aid Society of the Central Pennsylvania Conference of 
the Methodist Church, and is regularly chartered under the laws of 
the state of Pennsylvania. It is not a money-making institution. 
All of its earnings as well as the generous gifts of its friends have 
been spent for maintenance and improvements. During a large 
part of its history, its curriculum covered the work now included in 
a high school course and at the same time included about two years 
of college work. By its original charter it was empowered to grant 
degrees, which authority was for a time exercised. In 1912 it 
began to confine itself to the college preparatory field and continued 
in that field until 1929. From that date until June, 1947, it oper- 
ated as a preparatory school and junior college. The increased 
college attendance following the war, and trends in higher education 
in recent years clearly indicated a need for more four year colleges. 
After giving the matter careful consideration, the Board of Direc- 
tors, at a special meeting January, 1947, authorized and set in 
motion plans to adopt a four year college program. In 1948, after 
approval of the Pennsylvania Department of Education, the charter 
was amended to include the power to grant Baccalaureate Degrees. 
Also the name of the institution was officially changed to Lycoming 
College. Lycoming is an Indian name closely associated with this 
region from early colonial days. The college preparatory depart- 
ment was discontinued June, 1948, and this catalogue contains 
announcements of all four years of work on the college level. 

The campus is located near the center of the city on a slight 
eminence, which causes the school to be affectionately referred to as 
"The School Upon the Hilltop." Stately elms, maples, and trees 
of other varieties add beauty and dignity to the campus and form an 
attractive setting for the imposing buildings. To the south and 
across the Susquehanna, within twenty minutes' walk, is the beau- 
tiful Bald Eagle Range of the Allegheny Mountains, affording a 
view of perennial charm. To the north are the Grampian Hills. 
In fact, Williamsport, "beautiful for location," is seldom surpassed 
or equaled in its wealth of beautiful scenery. 

13 



AIM 

It is the aim of Lycoming College to provide to qualified stu- 
dents education of such a nature as to supply the background for 
a more intelligent understanding and appreciation of the economic, 
political, historical, social, scientific, esthetic and religious aspects of 
life. In addition to the broad, general education, courses prepara- 
tory to specialization in the professions of law, medicine, dentistry, 
engineering, etc., or courses preparatory to graduate work in some 
field of concentration are offered. Terminal education is available 
in Art, Laboratory Technology, Medical Secretarial, Music, and 
Secretarial Science. 



BUILDINGS 

OLD MAIN. The Main Building is an imposing structure of 
brick, occupying the central part of the campus. In this building 
are the administrative offices, class rooms, and dormitories for men. 
There are hardwood floors throughout. 

BRADLEY HALL. Bradley Hall, a four story building, is con- 
structed of red brick, and contains the Dramatic Studio, the Gray 
Memorial Library, and one floor of Men's Dormitories. 

RICH HALL. Dedicated October 15, 1948, Lycoming's modern, 
brick, women's dormitory is of Georgian Colonial style and fireproof 
in construction. This beautiful building houses 120 young women. 
Each suite of two rooms has private bath facilities which are shared 
by four students. Lounges are conveniently located for entertain- 
ing guests and for small student meetings. Also located in the 
building are the Infirmary and Nurses' Quarters, game rooms, and 
the Women's Day Room. The building has been completely fur- 
nished with new and attractive furnishings. 

EVELAND HALL. Eveland Hall is also of red pressed brick, 
and is a modern fire-proof building. The basement houses the 
heating plant. A modern chemistry laboratory and class rooms 
occupy the first floor. The second and third floors contain dormi- 
tories. 

14 



THE GYMNASIUM. Lycoming is fortunate in having a splendid 
modern gymnasium, which is a popular center of activities. The 
building is 110 feet by 88 feet, beautifully designed and of semi- 
fireproof construction. 

The basement includes a modern swimming pool 20 by 60 feet, 
equipped with a sterilization and filtration plant. The pool is con- 
structed of tile and is amply lighted, with windows of glass blocks, 
making a sunlit pool at nearly all hours of the day. 

There are also two bowling alleys of latest design, and separate 
rooms and showers for both home and visiting teams. Provision for 
private dressing rooms and shower rooms for women is made. 

The gymnasium floor proper is 90 by 65 feet with a stage at the 
easterly end so that the main floor can readily be converted into an 
auditorium if need be, suitable for recitals and even more preten- 
tious productions. 

ATHLETIC FIELD. Built partially on the site of the old 
athletic field, the new field runs north and south, beginning directly 
behind the gymnasium and dining hall, and extending to the terrace 
just off Washington Boulevard on the north. Ample room is pro- 
vided for tennis courts and football field, with facilities for softball 
and other intramural sports. 

New bleachers have been erected which accommodate 1,000 
people. They have wooden seats on a steel and concrete founda- 
tion, with an attractive brick wall at the rear, surmounted with a 
wrought iron fence. Evergreens, rose of Sharon, and spiraea line 
the inside of the fence. 

CLARKE MEMORIAL. This new chapel and dining hall, made 
possible by the bequest of Miss Martha B. Clarke of the class of 
1862 as a memorial to her brothers and herself, is designed in the 
colonial style, and is of fireproof construction. The chapel proper, 
which has excellent acoustics, provides facilities for devotional 
services, assemblies, dramatic concerts and lectures. With the 
balcony, it is planned to seat six hundred people. 

15 



The dining hall, on the first floor, is arranged with separate 
entrances and with coat rooms and wash rooms for men and women. 
It opens on a terrace overlooking the campus and athletic field. 
Effort has been made to produce a comfortable, home-like room. 
Either table service or cafeteria service is possible. 

The erection of this building fits into the plan of an attractive 
quadrangle. Other improvements extend the open campus to 
Washington Boulevard. 

FINE ARTS. The buildings on the extreme northern portion of 
the campus on Washington Boulevard, facing the campus, provide 
a modern home for the President, and a well-equipped Fine Arts 
Building for music and art. The Art Studio takes the full northern 
sweep on the second floor of the Fine Arts Building. Also on that 
floor are a number of private practice studios, and conference rooms 
for members of the faculty. On the main floor of the building 
there are three large music studios and several smaller rooms for 
private piano practice. The interior walls are finished in light 
buff, and the floors in oak. There are eighteen rooms in the new 
building which are devoted entirely to Fine Arts. 

MEMORIAL HALL. Memorial Hall was dedicated on Novem- 
ber 1, 1947. It is a three-story building and has floor space of 8000 
square feet. It contains class rooms, departmental offices, and the 
biology and physics laboratories. This building, erected through 
the cooperation of the college and the Federal Works Agency, is 
attractively faced with red brick. 

THE ANNEX. To the south of Bradley Hall another class room 
building has been erected by the Federal Works Agency. De- 
partmental offices are also located here. 

THE DR. E. J. GRAY MEMORIAL LIBRARY 

The library is playing an increasingly important part in any 
educational program today. The Dr. E. J. Gray Memorial Library, 
occupying two floors of Bradley Hall, is commodious, well-lighted 

16 




Air//'.s Doniiitovy 



and arranged for research and reflective reading. There are now 
more than 13,500 volumes to which new volumes are added each 
year. A very excellent list of reference works has been provided 
and a group of books for general reading has been added in order to 
stimulate the interest of the students in books not directly related to 
their special interests. 

Currently the library has a subscription to one hundred and 
two periodicals, covering all subject fields offered by the college, 
and five newspapers, including one foreign language paper. Seven 
periodical indexing and bibliographical services are regularly 
received. 

A full-time, professionally trained librarian is in charge of the 
library and is assisted by two assistant librarians and additional 
student help as needed. This staff is available to help in locating 
desired material, in the preparation of bibliographies, or for other 
forms of reference service. 

In addition to the usual reading material, the library is building 
a collection of recordings for the use of various departments and of 
the student body. Included are not only musical records, but also 
a number of literary or historical records and albums. Special 
periods are set aside for those who are interested to listen to 
recorded programs in the library. 

The James V. Brown Library is within two squares of the 
college campus, and is one of the finest Public Libraries in the state. 
Its books are carefully distributed over the several fields of Liter- 
ature, Religion, Economics, Sociology, Natural Sciences and other 
liberal arts subjects. The reading rooms are ample and its large 
collection of books is freely open to all students of the college. 

AUDIO-VISUAL SERVICES 

Audio-visual aids in instruction are relatively new, but the idea 
is growing more important. Progressive educational institutions 
are not ignoring the potentialities of visual and auditory methods, 
and with this in view, Lycoming is promoting an active program to 

17 



incorporate audio-visual devices for more purposeful and effective 
instruction. Special audio-visual equipment available includes a 
sound, 16 mm., moving-picture projector, one two-by-two slide pro- 
jector, one combination two-by-two slide and 35 mm. filmstrip pro- 
jector, three combination radio and record machines, a wire re- 
corder, and two public address systems. 

The library is building a collection of films, filmstrips, and 
records, which will be used in connection with classes, special 
groups on the campus, and for the pleasure and relaxation of 
students. 

A special room is equipped to carry on the audio-visual program 
and periods are designated for all groups and classes who desire 
to participate. 



18 



STUDENT LIFE 



PROVISION FOR FRESHMEN 

The college recognizes the need for giving the freshmen assist- 
ance in making desirable adjustments to the college situation. A 
special program has been prepared for the orientation of freshmen. 

All freshmen are required to come to the college one week in 
advance of the upper-classmen. During this time various tests are 
given which will aid the college staff in advising the student in his 
choice of courses. During this period problems of freshmen 
adjustment are discussed and directions for study, the use of the 
library, and other instructional aids are given. Provision is also 
made for recreation and a wholesome social life. 

RELIGIOUS TRADITION 

While Lycoming College is a Methodist educational Institution, 
it is non-sectarian. At least four religious denominations are rep- 
resented on its Board of Directors. A check of the faculty and 
student body indicates membership in 15 different denominations 
including Protestant, Catholic, and Jewish. Each student is en- 
couraged to be loyal to the church of his choice. 

The College realizes the importance of making religion a living 
part of the educational experiences of the student. Therefore, a 
systematic study of the Bible is required (optional with non-Prot- 
estants), and all students are required to attend college chapel 
services. Students attend the Sunday morning services at churches 
in the city. 

The John Wesley Club is composed of students preparing for 
the ministry or other forms of religious work. Through regular 
meetings and deputation teams, they gain valuable training and 
experience in religious work. 

The Student Christian Association, membership open to all 
undergraduates on the campus, meets weekly at Rich Hall. 

19 



Speakers include many prominent civic leaders, faculty members, 
and national figures. This group has joint meetings with similar 
organizations on other college campuses. 

Through the generosity of the late Honorable M. B. Rich, for 
eighteen years President of the Board of Directors, a Department 
of Religion has been established at the College, and the head of this 
department is also the college pastor. He gives a large portion of 
his time to promoting a helpful religious atmosphere at the institu- 
tion and in aiding students to solve successfully personal problems 
which arise while they are on the campus. 

CULTURAL INFLUENCES 

Lycoming aims to develop in its students an easy familiarity 
with the best social forms and customs. Young men and women 
meet in the dining hall, at receptions and other social functions. 
These contacts, together with frequent talks by instructors, do much 
to develop poise and social ease. Persons of prominence are 
brought to the school for talks and lectures, and excellent talent is 
provided by community organizations which bring the best artistic 
talent to the city. 

STUDENT GOVERNMENT 

It is aimed to develop in each student a sense of loyalty and 
responsibility to good citizenship. To this end there is established 
a Student Government representing the entire student body with 
the purpose of promoting the general welfare of the college and to 
provide a more perfect understanding between students and admin- 
istration. 

Certain phases of dormitory life are supervised and regulated 
by a student dormitory government. In this way students are pro- 
vided the experience of sharing the responsibilities which are the 
outgrowth of living closely with each other. The Dean of Women 
and the Dean of Men exercise an overall supervisory influence on 
dormitory life. 

It is understood that students entering Lycoming do so with the 
intention of making an honest effort to do satisfactory work in every 

20 



respect. Where a student is not able to conform to the school pro- 
gram, the parents or guardians are asked to withdraw the student 
from the school. 

STUDENT ACTIVITIES 

CAMPUS GROUPS. In addition to the John Wesley Club, Stu- 
dent Christian Association, and the Student Government there are 
many and varied organizations on the campus which aim to provide 
students with an interesting and wholesome social life. These are 
organized and conducted by the students in cooperation with the 
faculty. Some of these are as follows: The International Rela- 
tions Club, which is the campus focus for discussion of world 
affairs; The French Club, The Spanish Club, and The German 
Club, which supplement class work by aiding students to understand 
the folklore of the various peoples and to facilitate ease of conver- 
sation in the language; The Camera Club, which provides students 
opportunity for developing a lifelong hobby; The Dramatic Club, 
which affords opportunity for those interested in acting and direct- 
ing plays ; The Ski Club, which brings together a group of enthus- 
iasts for winter sports; The Forensic Society organized for the 
purpose of enabling students to gain experience in debate. 

COLLEGE PUBLICATIONS. There are three college publica- 
tions: "The Lycoming Courier" is the official student paper, de- 
voted to local interests of the student body, reporting current 
campus events; and "The Dart," college year book, published in 
June and presenting a record of student life during the current 
academic year. The staff of both publications is composed of 
students interested in gaining more knowedge and experience in 
some line of journalistic endeavor. The "Alumni Bulletin," issued 
six times a year, keeps the alumni posted on current happenings at 
the college. 

MUSIC. The Music Department offers several organizations for 
students interested in music. A College Choir, Men's Glee Club, 
and Women's Glee Club are open to all students desiring to join. 
The Lycoming Singers, Women's Quartette, Men's Quartette, and 
an A Cappella Choir are formed of selected voices and represent the 
college at many events. A String Ensemble gives instrument 

21 



players an opportunity to enjoy the fellowship of good music to- 
gether. In addition, are the College Band and Symphony Or- 
chestra, which meet several times each week for practice and furnish 
the college with music for many entertainments, athletic events, and 
celebrations throughout the year. 

FRATERNITIES. Four fraternities on the campus provide a 
means of bringing to men students the advantages of a fraternal 
organization. The social life of the college is carefully planned by 
both administrative and student government to be helpful to the 
individual student in his social world. 

RECREATION AND HEALTH 

INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS. The college offers an attrac- 
tive program of intercollegiate athletics. Varsity teams represent 
the college in competition with other four year institutions in such 
sports as football, basketball, swimming, and tennis. Lycoming is 
a member of the National Association of Intercollegiate Basketball. 

RECREATION. An extensive program of intramural athletics 
affords opportunity for every student not a member of a varsity 
team to participate in one or more sports. These are run in con- 
nection with the required physical education program. Basic 
instruction in game techniques is given in physical education class 
and the intramural program affords opportunity for individual and 
team competition. Some of these sports are tennis, swimming, 
basketball, handball, badminton, bowling, volleyball, softball, and 
table tennis for both women and men; rhythmical activities, field 
hockey and archery, for women; boxing, touch football, and water 
polo for men. 

In addition to the athletic recreation program, various organiza- 
tions on the campus, the lecture series, the Record Session, motion 
pictures, and numerous social affairs, offer programs of interest. 

STUDENT INSURANCE. By a special group plan, our students 
are able to secure accident insurance covering medical and hospital 
expenses for injuries received on the campus. The limit of cov- 
erage for women is $500.00 and for men $250.00. All students are 
advised to carry this protection. 

22 



PHYSICAL EXAMINATION. A physical examination of all 
students is required. This examination is conducted by the stu- 
dent's own physician and a report made on a standard form sup- 
plied by the college. This report is presented on Registration Day. 

INFIRMARY SERVICE. The infirmary fee, covered by the 
over-all activities fee, includes the following medical service: The 
college nurse holds infirmary hours each day, except Sunday, that 
the college dormitories are open, and is also available for first aid 
treatment and will call to the attention of the college physician any 
case demanding special treatment. 

Such service, however, shall not be interpreted to include x-rays, 
surgery of more than minor nature, care of major accidents on or 
off campus, immunization for colds, examination for glasses, doctors' 
calls, eases of serious chronic disorder, or other extraordinary 
situations. 

Each student is entitled to three days of infirmary service per 
school year, including routine nursing and ordinary medicines. 
There will be a charge of $2.00 per day for each additional day or 
fraction thereof beyond the alloted days. 

Special nursing service and special medicines and prescriptions 
will be at the expense of the student. Parents will be notified by 
the college when students are confined to the infirmary with serious 
illnesses. 

RESIDENT STUDENT LIFE 

Living quarters are provided on the campus for 140 women and 
215 men. Efforts are made each year to keep the dormitories in 
repair so that they constitute comfortable and attractive homes for 
the students concerned. 

Rooms at Lycoming are furnished as follows: Desk, bureau, 
chair, single bed, mattress, and pillow are provided. Students must 
bring their own bed linen, blankets, and study lamps with them. 

The students will make arrangements for their own laundry ser- 
vice. A local laundry has a representative on campus for the con- 
venience of all boarding students. It is recommended that the 
student bring a minimum of six sheets (single bed), three pillow 
cases, and two double blankets. 

23 



DISCIPLINE 

The discipline of the college is firm, reasonable, and sympa- 
thetic. All students are considered responsible citizens and mem- 
bers of a Christian community. Any student who is antagonistic 
to the spirit and general purpose, or who fails to abide by the 
regulations set up by the college, may be asked to withdraw from 
the college at any time during the school year. 

REGULATIONS 

The college regulations, in addition to those published here, are 
furnished each student upon matriculation. Announcements dur- 
ing the year by college authorities may amend or supplement the 
catalogue regulations and are to be adhered to as such. 

Students from a distance are required to reside in the dormi- 
tories. Permission for any exception to this rule must be obtained 
from the administration. 

Money and valuables should be placed in the school safe; the 
college will not assume responsibility unless this is done. 

No intoxicants or drinking of intoxicants is permitted. 

Permission to maintain automobiles on the campus must be 
obtained from the administration. 

No firearms are permitted on the campus. , 



24 



CURRICULUM INFORMATION 



APPLICATION PROCEDURE 

Complete application forms for admission to Lycoming may be 
obtained from the Director of Admissions. Included with these are 
directions for making application. 

A registration fee of $10.00 is required with each application. 
This fee is refunded in case the application is rejected, and is 
returned to veterans of World War II entered under Public Law 
346 or 16 at the time of the second payment period. 

Applicants who are accepted will receive a statement evaluating 
their high school credits and granting proper classification. Those 
rejected will be notified. 

REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION 

A candidate for admission must be of good moral character and 
show evidence of ability and preparation to pursue the program of 
his choice at Lycoming. The usual evidence of preparation is a 
certificate showing satisfactory completion of 15 units of high school 
work or its equivalent as follows : 

The Liberal Arts 

College English History Math. Science Elec. 

A.B. and B.S. Degrees 3(4yrs.) 1 1 Alg. 1 8 

1 Geom. 
The Junior College 
Division 

Liberal Arts 3(4yrs.) 1 1 Alg. 1 8 

1 Geom. 

Med. Sec 3(4yrs.) 1 1 Alg. 1 8 

1 Geom. 

Lab. Tech 3(4yrs.) 1 1 Alg. 1 8 

1 Geom. 

Sec. Science 3(4yrs.) 10 11 

Art 3(4yrs.) 10 11 

*Music 3(4yrs.) 10 11 

* A letter of recommendation from the applicant's private teacher and/or 
High School Music Supervisor should accompany the application. 

25 



Applicants ranking in the upper three-fifths of their high school 
class or presenting a certificate showing all grades of college cer- 
tificate value may be admitted without examination. 

Candidates for admission who do not meet the above require- 
ments for admission may be admitted by making a satisfactory score 
on an aptitude test. 

THE JUNIOR COLLEGE DIVISION 

While the addition of the final two years of liberal arts work 
now make possible the awarding of a Bachelor of Arts Degree and 
Bachelor of Science Degree, students are stUl able to enroll at 
Lycoming College in the Junior College Division. 

Offerings in this Division are: Two-year terminal courses in 
Secretarial Science, Medical Secretarial, Art and Music ; and a 
three-year terminal course in Laboratory Technology. Upon sat- 
isfactory completion of these courses a certificate is awarded at the 
graduation exercises. Also, students may register for liberal arts 
work for transfer to another institution for the purpose either of 
obtaining advanced credit on an undergraduate level, or for ful- 
filling certain undergraduate requirements for entrance to a pro- 
fessional field. 

Students desiring to enter the Junior College Division must 
make their plans known at the time application for admittance is 
made. While guidance will be available upon request for those 
who wish to transfer to other institutions, it will be the sole respon- 
sibility of the student to make certain that he meets the entrance 
requirements of that institution. 

During the past nineteen years students graduating in the 
Junior College have been accepted with full credit at the better 
colleges and universities throughout the United States. However, 
because of the crowded conditions in institutions of higher learn- 
ing, it is not possible for Lycoming to assure those in the Junior 
College Division that they can be accepted by another institution at 
any stage of their undergraduate preparation. 

26 



GUIDANCE 

An advantage of a small college is the rich experience gained by 
students and faculty knowing each other. In addition to this val- 
uable personal relationship, which offers opportunity for students 
to discuss various problems with their instructors, Lycoming is 
proud to annpunce that a well-rounded guidance program is avail- 
able to its students. Under the direction of the Dean of the college, 
this program includes areas as represented by the College Pastor, 
Dean of Men and Dean of Women, and the Guidance Director with 
his group of faculty advisers. The program begins prior to the 
student's entrance to a course of study when there is a personal 
interview between the Director of Admissions and the candidate for 
admission. These interviews are sufficient in length to obtain a 
picture of the student, his background, and plans for the future. 
When the student enters the college as a Freshman, he is given the 
opportunity to take aptitude and psychological examinations. On 
the basis of preparatory or high school records, aptitude and psy- 
chological examination scores, and various interviews, an evaluation 
of the student can be formed. 

Additional information is added to this as the student progresses 
through his college life. His welfare is the sole purpose of the 
guidance program, and it stands ready to serve him whether it be 
counseling to aid him make an intelligent decision regarding his 
vocational choice, or to solve some important personal problem. 

PLACEMENT SERVICE 

A placement service for the students and alumni of the college 
was begun in September, 1948. 

The service is designed to aid the graduate in obtaining positions 
which make use of college training. 

The placement office has made many valuable contacts with 
employers throughout the United States. Locally, the service has 
been well accepted. 

The service is designed as the final step in the total college 
guidance program. The office acts as the intermediary between 
employer and graduate in all fields of college activity. 

27 



PROVISION FOR VETERANS 

Lycoming is fully approved for the educational program for 
Veterans under Federal Public Laws 346 and 16. 

ADVANCED STANDING 

A student may be admitted to Lycoming with advanced standing 
provided he has earned satisfactory credit at an approved college. 
Application for advanced standing must be supported by an honor- 
able dismissal and an official transcript of the college previously 
attended. 

Some academic credit may be allowed for training courses and 
educational experiences in the armed services according to the 
general pattern recommended by "A Guide to the Evaluation of 
Educational Experiences in the Armed Services" issued by the 
American Council on Education, provided such courses or experi- 
ences are appropriately related to a college of liberal arts. 

CLASSIFICATION OF STUDENTS 

Freshman: See requirements for admission. 

Sophomore: Not less than 24 semester hours and 21 quality points. 

Junior: Not less than 54 semester hours and 48 quality points. 

Senior : Not less than 86 semester hours and 90 quality points, and 
a reasonable chance of completing all requirements for grad- 
uation. 

Unclassified: Students who do not wish to enter upon a regular 
course of study may pursue studies offered for which their 
previous training, in the opinion of the college, fits them. 
Only a limited number of unclassified students are accepted. 
Such students are not admitted to candidacy for a degree. 

GRADING SYSTEM 

A credit hour is defined as one hour of classroom work, or the 
equivalent, each week during a full term of sixteen weeks. Ordi- 
narily two hours of laboratory work are rated as one credit hour. 

The letter system of grading with the corresponding quality 
points is used. "A" indicates work of the highest excellence, show- 

28 



ing a superior grasp of the content, as well as independent and 
creative thinking in the subject, and represents a numerical grade 
between 90 and 100. "B" signifies better than average achieve- 
ment wherein the student reveals insight and ability, and represents 
a numerical grade between 80 and 89. "C" is given for satisfactory 
achievement on the college level when the work of the course has 
been conscientious and has shown no considerable deficiency in 
either quality or quantity, and represents a numerical grade between 
70 and 79. "D" indicates that the work of the course has met the 
minimum essentials, and represents a numerical grade of 60 to 69. 
"F" is failure and the work of the course must be satisfactorily 
repeated before any credit can be obtained, and represents numer- 
ical grades below 60. 

Scholastic rank is determined on the quality point system 
where "A" counts 3 quality points per credit hour, "B" counts 2 
points per hour, "C" counts 1 point per hour, "D" carries no point 
value, and "F" counts -1 point per hour. 

NORMAL STUDENT LOAD 

The normal load for students is from twelve to fifteen hours of 
academic work and one hour of physical education per semester. 

OVER LOAD 

Students who wish to carry in excess of the normal load are 
charged $12.50 per credit hour. A schedule of more than seventeen 
hours of academic work may be taken if the student has an average 
of 2.0 for all previous work and obtains written permission from 
the Dean of the College. 

PROBATION 

Students whose grade-point average falls between ,00 and .5 are 
placed on probation. Students on probation must maintain an 
average of 1.0 in fifteen hours with fifteen quality points for the 
semester, to be removed from probation. 

DISMISSAL 

Freshmen who fail to maintain an average of at least .00 the 
first semester will be asked to withdraw from the college. The 

29 



college also reserves the right to deny admission to any applicant 
or to dismiss any student at any time if the administration considers 
such action to be for the best interests of the student or the college. 
Students dismissed for academic reasons may request reinstatement 
after one semester. 

ATTENDANCE 

The program at Lycoming is built on the assumption that there 
is value in class and chapel attendance for all students. Therefore, 
all students are expected to attend all classes and chapel exercises. 

Specific regulations as to permissible absences and penalties for 
excessive absences are announced from time to time. Responsi- 
bility for learning and complying with these regulations rests with 
the student. 

GRADUATION 

Upon graduation a Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science 
Degree is awarded. This is in accord with the objective of provid- 
ing a background of knowledge in the humanities, social studies, 
and sciences. It is assumed that an intelligent understanding of 
the past enables one better to appreciate the present and to plan 
more ably for the future. Accordingly, certain required courses 
are listed for these areas. In addition a student should have 
selected, by the end of his sophomore year, some field of concen- 
tration in which he wishes to specialize. 

The Arts and Science program is basic to the professions of 
Medicine, Theology, Teaching, Law, Dentistry, and is desirable in 
Engineering Science, Pharmacy, Nursing, and Veterinary. The 
requirements for graduation at Lycoming permit these pre-requisite 
subjects. 

Students satisfactorily completing terminal courses in Secre- 
tarial Science, Medical Secretary, and Laboratory Technician, will 
be graduated, but no degree is awarded. 

30 



GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS 

1. Courses listed in the groups below are required for a 
Bachelor of Arts degree. 

Group I: Humanities 

English Composition 6 iiours 

Literature 6 hours 

Foreign Language 6 hours or 14 hours 

Philosophy and Religion 6 hours 

Appreciation of Art 3 hours 

Appreciation of Music 3 hours 

Group II: The Social Studies 

European History 6 hours 

American History 6 hours 

Psychology 3 hours 

Elective 3 hours 

Group III: Science 

The Physical Sciences and 3 hours 

The Biological Sciences, or 8 hours 

A Laboratory Science 8 hours 

Group IV: Physical Education 8 hours 

Electlves: Sufficient to total 128 hours 

2. Selection of a major of at least 24 hours from one of the 
following fields: Biology, chemistry, english, history, language, 
mathematics, science, and social science. 

a. A major in Science consists of (1) first level courses in 
Chemistry (101-102), Mathematics (101-102) and Physics (101- 
102), (2) two years beyond the first level courses in either Mathe- 
matics or Physics. 

b. A major in Social Science consists of (1) 18 hours in one 
field (beyond the 100 level in the case of History) and (2) 18 
hours in at least three of the related Social Science fields. 

3. For the Bachelor of Science degree in Business Administra- 
tion no foreign language is required, and Political Science is sub- 
stituted for six hours of history required in paragraph one. Majors 
are granted in the fields of Accounting, Banking and Finance, 
Retail Distribution, and Economics. 

4. At least 120 academic quality points (excluding physical 

education) on the basis of: 

A == 3 points per credit hour C = 1 point per credit hour 

B = 2 points per credit hour D = points per credit hour 

5. The work of the final year is to be taken at this college. 

6. Students admitted with advanced standing must satisfy all 
requirements for graduation. 

31 



SPECIAL PROGRAMS 
FOR STUDY 



Lycoming is anxious to aid her students to prepare for living a 
normal, well-adjusted life, as well as preparing them for a variety 
of careers. The growing belief in professional schools that the 
best preliminary training is a broad cultural education has added 
new emphasis to the type of program now offered by Lycoming. 
This program offers a general education, conceded as necessary to a 
well-rounded individual living in today's ever smaller world, and 
yet is equipped to add more specialized courses so that a student 
looking forward to a particular career may specialize in the field 
of his vocational interest. 

Choosing one's life work is an important and serious matter. 
In this selection, Lycoming, as a liberal arts college, plays an im- 
portant role. While some students enter college with a well-defined 
aim, many others are far from settled in their minds as to their own 
particular vocation. The first two years of a liberal arts course 
give the student a glimpse into many fields and thus by the start of 
his third or Junior year, the student with this background and with 
the advice of the faculty, usually is well prepared to indicate his 
field of specialization. 

The following pages contain some of the programs offered at 
Lycoming. Others are available upon sufficient demand. It is 
recommended, therefore, that the student discuss his proposed plan 
with the Director of Admissions, or, if a returning student, with the 
Dean of the Collegfe. 

STANDARD CURRICULUM FOR A.B. DEGREE 

FRESHMAN YEAH SOPHOMORE YEAR 

English 101-102 6 hours Literature 201-202 or 

History 101-102 6 hours 203-204 6 hours 

Religion 3 hours History 201-202 6 hours 

Physical Education 2 hours Physical Education 2 hours 

Electives 15 hours Electives 18 hours 



Total 32 hours Total » 32 hours 

JUNIOR AND SENIOR YEARS 
Degree requirements from Groups I, II, III, IV, V, and electives for 
the remainder of the 128 hours which is the required total. 

32 




The Gyinnasinm 



BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 

The Business Administration Course contains highly practical courses 
in the field of Business and Economics. In addition, the elements of a 
broad, cultural background valuable in preparation for positions of an 
administrative and executive nature, are retained. 



STANDARD CURRICULUM FOR THE B.S. DEGREE IN 
ECONOMICS AND BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 



Freshman 



First Semester Hrs. 

English 101 3 

History or Religion 102 3 

Accounting 101 3 

Prin. of Bus. 103 3 

Coram. Algebra 110 3 

Phys. Ed 1 

16 



Second Semester Hrs. 

English 102 3 

Religion 102 or History 3 

Accounting 102 3 

Am. Ec. History 104 3 

Intro, to Statistics 111 8 

Phys. Ed 1 



16 



Sophomore 



English 201 or 203 3 

Princ. of Econ. 201 3 

Ec. Geography 301 3 

Psychology 201 3 

Elective 3 

Phys. Ed 1 



English 202 or 204 3 

Econ. Problems 202 3 

Ec. Geography 302 3 

*Electives 6 

Phys. Ed 1 



16 



16 



JUXIOR 



Political Sc. 201 3 

Science 101 3 

Business Law 302 4 

Electives 6 

Phys. Ed 1 

17 



Political Sc. 202 3 

Science 102 3 

Business Law 303 4 

Electives 6 

Phys. Ed 1 



17 



Senior 



History or 

Philos. 301 3 

Music Apprec. 301 3 

Electives 9 

Phys. Ed 1 

16 



Philos. 301 or 

History ,. 3 

Art Apprec. 301 3 

Electives 9 

Phys. Ed 1 



16 



Majors in Retail Distribution elect Speech 101. 

33 



Majors will be granted in the fields of Accounting, Banking and 
Finance, Retail Distribution and Economics upon the completion of 24 
hours in elective courses listed below. For those persons not desiring any 
particular major 24 hours must be elected in the field of Economics and/or 
Business Administration. 

1. Majors in Accounting — 24 hours 
Sophomore year — elect Accounting 215 and 216. 
Junior year — elect Accounting 309, 309A and 310. 
Senior year — elect Accounting 409, 409A and 410. 

2. Majors in Banking and Finance — 24 hours 
Sophomore year — elect Money and Banking 206 and 207. 

Junior year — elect Credits and Collections 304, Organ, and Finance 
Management 307 and Real Estate 401. 

Senior year — elect Investment 308, Public Finance 405, and Bank Pol- 
icies and Administration 406, 

3. Majors in Retail Distribution — 24 hours 

Junior year — elect Store Operation 315 and 316, Msde. Information 317 
and 318, Retail Sales 319 and Personnel Mgmt. 320. 

Senior year — elect Buying Methods 415 and 416, Fashion 417, Adver- 
tising 418, Display 419, Publicity 420. 

4. Majors in Economics — 24 hours 

Junior year — elect Labor Problems 303, Labor Legislation 303A, Con- 
sumer Economics 304 and Transportation 402. 

Senior year — elect History of Economic Thought 403, Adv. Economics 
404, Principle of Public Utilities 406, Public Finance 405. 

PRE-DENTISTRY 

The American Council on Dental Education has fixed a minimum of 
two full years of college work as a requirement for entrance to dental 
schools. However, a four-year course is recommended and the trend toward 
this has been very rapid following World War II. A suggested program 
is listed below: 

FKESHMAX TXAB Sirs. SOPHOMORE TEAR ^^S. 

English 101-102 6 Literature 201-202 or 203-204 6 

Religion 102 3 Chemistry 202-203 8 

Chemistry 101-102 10 Biology 101-102 8 

Mathematics 6 History 201-202 6 

Foreign Language 6 or 8 Foreign Language or Elective .... 6 

Physical Education 2 Physical Education 2 

Total 33-35 Total 86 

JUNIOR YEAR ^rs. SENIOR YEAR £frS. 

Chemistry 301-302 8 Physics 101-102 10 

Biology 201-202 8 Appreciation of Art 3 

Psychology 201 8 Philosophy 301 3 

Appreciation of Music 301 3 Biology 301 4 

Economics 201 3 Electives 10 

History 101-102 6 Physical Education 2 

Physical Education 2 — 

— Total 32 

Total 38 

34 



PRE-LAW 

Many law schools are at present requiring the Bachelor of Arts Degree 
for admission. Training in law is not only basic to the practice of law itself, 
but also makes possible many other forms of public service. A suggested 
program is listed below: 



FRESH M:AK YEAB 



Ers. 



SOPHOMORE TEAB 



Brs. 



English 101-102 6 

Science 101-102 6 

History 101-102 6 

Foreign Language 6 or 8 

Speech 3 

Religion 102 3 

Physical Education 2 

Total 32 or 34 



Literature 201-202 or 203-204 6 

History 201-202 6 

Psychology 201 3 

Philosophy 202 3 

Foreign Language or Elective .... 6 

Political Science (Govt.) 6 

Physical Education 2 

Total 32 



JUNIOR TEAH 



Ers. 



SEKIOR TKAB 



Ers. 



History 301-302 6 

Economics 101-102 6 

Sociology 201-202 6 

Political Science 301-302 6 

Appreciation of Music 301 3 

Elective 3 

Physical Education 2 

Total 32 



History 6 

Economics 202 8 

Appreciation of Art 301 3 

Political Science 303-304 6 

Electives 12 

Physical Education 2 



Total 32 



PRE-MEDICINE 

The modern physician or surgeon is no longer one who has studied 
merely medicine. He is a man with a broad cultural training, capable of 
treating more than physical ailments. Therefore, medical authorities are 
recommending a full four years of a liberal arts program, and requiring 
certain specific subjects in preparation for medical school. A suggested 
program is listed below: 



THE FOUR-YEAR COURSE 



FRESHMAN TEAR 



Ers. 



SOPHOMORE TEAR 



Ers. 



English 101-102 6 

Religion 102 3 

Chemistry 101-102 10 

Mathematics 101-102 6 

Foreign Language 6 or 8 

Physical Education 2 

Total 36 



Literature 201-202 or 203-204 6 

Chemistry 202-203 8 

Biology 101-102 8 

History 101-102 6 

Foreign Language or Elective .... 6 

Physical Education 2 

Total 36 



JUNIOR TEAR 



Era. 



SENIOR TEAR 



Ers. 



Chemistry 301-302 8 

Biology 201-202 6 

Economics 201 3 

Psychology 201 3 

History 101-102 6 

Appreciation of Music 3 

Sociology 201 3 

Physical Education 2 

Total 34 



Physics 101-102 (Gen.) 10 

Biology 401 4 

Biology 302 4 

Philosophy 3 

Appreciation of Art 301 3 

Elective 6 

Physical Education 2 



Total 32 



35 



ART 

The art course is designed primarily to give the best possible foundation 
for further study in any of the specialized fields of art; to give thorough 
training in artistic creation; and to guide in developing the power of dis- 
crimination in general aesthetic appreciation. 

The department reserves the right to retain representative examples 
of student work for purposes of exhibition. This is an acknowledgement 
of superior ability and assists the department in maintaining a high standard 
in its classes. 

TWO-YEAR COURSE 



FRESHMAN YEAR 

Hrs. 

Art 103-104— Cast 4 

Art 105-106— Design 6 

Art 107-108— Still Life 4 

Art 109-110— Sketch 2 

Art 111-112— Lettering 4 

Art 113-114— Perspective 2 

Art 115-116— Water Color 2 

English Composition 101-102 6 

Physical Education 2 

Total 32 



SOPHOMORE YEAR 

Hrs. 

Art 301 — Appreciation 3 

Art 203— Cast II 1 

Art 205-206— Design 6 

Art 207-208— Still Life 4 

Art 209-210— Sketch 2 

Art 21 1-212— Lettering 4 

Art 215-216— Water Color 2 

Art 117-118— Oil 2 

Religion 102 3 

Academic Elective 3 

Physical Education 2 

Total 32 



PRE-ENGINEERING 

This course is designed to give the student basic pre-professional courses 
in the field of engineering. The course recommended below is for all engi- 
neering students except chemical engineers. Chemical engineers will consult 
with the Director of Admissions or the Dean. 

TWO-YEAR COURSE 



FRESHMAN TEAR 

Ers. 

English 101-102 6 

Chemistry 11-12 6 

Physics 101 6 

Mathematics 108-201 9 

Drawing 101-103 6 

Religion 102 3 

Physical Education 2 

Total 37 



SOPHOMORE TEAR 

Hrs. 

Physics 102 6 

Physics 201 8 

Mathematics 202-301 8 

Economics 201 3 

Speech 3 

Literature 201 or 203 3 

History 202 3 

Elective 3 

Physical Education 2 

Total 33 



LABORATORY TECHNOLOGY 

It is the aim of this course to supply an academic backgroimd of the 
basic science courses and then a year of practical work in the field. This 

36 



course leads to a profession which Is offering increasing opportunities, more 
especially in medical and hospital laboratories. 



FRESHMAN TEAK 



Hrs. 



English 101-102 6 

Chemistry 101-102 10 

Biology 101-102 8 

Religion 3 

Electives 3 

Physical Education 2 

Total 32 



SOPHOMORE TEAR 



Hrs. 



English 201-202 6 

Chemistry 205 4 

Chemistry 301-802 8 

Biology 201 4 

Electives 8 

Physical Education 2 

Total 32 



JUNIOR TEAR 

Interneship at an approved Hospital. 

Electives may be chosen from any college department, but the following 
courses are recommended: Qualitative Analysis, Physics, Mathematics, 
History, Economics, Psychology, Sociology, etc. 

Upon completion of the laboratory work at the hospital, the student is 
eligible for The Registry of Medical Technologists of The American Society 
of Clinical Pathologists. 



SECRETARIAL SCIENCE 

Lycoming offers a two-year course in Secretarial Science. This course 
provides students with the opportunity to develop office skills required for 
secretarial work. 



FRESHMAN TEAR 



Ers. 



English 101-102 6 

Shorthand 105-106 6 

Typewriting 107-108 6 

Bookkeeping 116 3 

Economics 201-202 6 

Religion 3 

Physical Education 2 

Total 32 



SOPHOMORE TEAR 



Hrs. 



Business Correspondence 205 3 

Shorthand 210-211 6 

Typewriting 212-213 6 

Business Law 302-803 8 

Office Practice 222 3 

Electives 6 

Physical Education 2 

Total 34 



MEDICAL SECRETARIAL 

The Medical Secretarial Course offers students a basic science back- 
ground in addition to secretarial skills. This course is especially desirable 
for those preparing for Medical or Dental Secretarial positions. 



FRESHMAN TEAR 



Hrs. 



English 101-102 6 

Biology 101-102 8 

Shorthand 105-106 6 

Typewriting 107-108 6 

Chemistry 103 3 

Biology 106 3 

Physical Education 2 

Total 34 



SOPHOMORE TEAR 



Hrs. 



Biology 203-204 6 

Psychology 201 3 

Sociology 201 3 

Shorthand 210-214 6 

Typewriting 212-213 6 

Business Correspondence 205 3 

Bookkeeping 116 3 

Religion 3 

Physical Education 2 

Total 36 



37 



MUSIC 

The Music Course is a two-year course open to those who are regularly 
enrolled at Lycoming College. Other students attending Lycoming, but 
who are not registered in the Music Course, may enroll for music courses 
with the consent of the Dean of the College and the Department Chairman. 
It is possible to obtain credit toward degrees granted by the college for 
certain of these courses taken as electives. Permission to do this, how- 
ever, must be obtained from the Dean of the College in writing and filed 
with the Registrar. 

Musical excellence in both the fields of fine technical musicianship and 
artistic performance is sought in every branch of musical work at Lycom- 
ing. Special attention is called to the advantages of the thorough-going 
fundamental training afforded students who desire to matriculate to a 
regular professional school of music. Class and public recitals are held 
frequently to afford students the opportunity to achieve poise in per- 
formance. Instrumental and vocal ensemble work hold an important place 
in the curriculum, and are therefore required. Class sessions and private 
lessons are taught in conformity to the college calendar and absences are 
dealt with in accordance with the college policy. 

TWO YEAR COURSE 



FRESHMAN YEAR 

Hrs. 

Music 101-102— Sight Singing . 4 

Music 103-104 — Dictation 4 

Music 105-106 — Harmony 6 

Music 107-108 — Applied Music 3 

Music 109-110— Ensemble 1 

English 101-102— Composition 6 

Religion 102 3 

Academic Elective 6 

(French or German for 

Voice Majors). 

Gym 2 

85 



SOPHOMORE YEAR 

Hrs. 

Music 201— Sight Singing 2 

Music 203— Dictation 2 

Music 205-206 — Harmony 6 

Music 207-208— Applied Music 3 

Music 209-210— Ensemble 1 

English 201-202— Literature .... 6 

Social Studies — Elective 3 

Music 211-212 — History of 

Music 6 

Music 213 — Stringed Instru- 
ment Class 1 

or 
Music 217- 
Class .... 
or 
Music 215- 
Playing 
Gym 



-Vocal Methods 



-Piano Sight 



38 



COURSES OF 
INSTRUCTION 



The courses of instruction are arranged in four divisions as 
shown below: 

DIVISIONS 

GROUP I. HUMANITIES. 

Art, English, French, German, Music, Philosophy, Religion, Spanish, 
Speech. 

GROUP II. SOCIAL STUDIES. 

Economics, History, Political Science, Psychology, Sociology. 

GROUP III. SCIENCE. 

Biology, Chemistry, Drawing, Mathematics, Physics, Science. 

GROUP IV. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION. 

Business Administration, Economics, Secretarial Science. 

GROUP V. PHYSICAL EDUCATION. 

In a detailed description of the courses that follow, the courses 
of instruction are listed alphabetically by subject matter for the 
convenience of the reader. 

Courses numbered in the one hundreds are commonly first year 
subjects; those in the two hundreds are second year subjects; the 
three hundreds are third year of Junior subjects, and the four 
hundreds are fourth year of Senior subjects. 

The college reserves the right to withdraw any course for which 
there is insufiicient enrollment. 

39 



ART 

103-104. CAST I. Study of form as revealed by light and shade, and 
study of surfaces as affected by relative size, shape, and position of indi- 
vidual planes, giving students an understanding of third dimension similar 
to that gained by sculptor. 

Two hours credit per semester. 

105-106. DESIGN I. Deals with organization of line, form, and tone to 
produce two-dimensional and three-dimensional design in which volume and 
space as well as flat patterns are accounted fundamentals. 
Three hours credit per semester. 

107-108. STILL LIFE I. Study of form and color. Invaluable training 
for advanced work in painting. 

Two hours credit per semester. 

109-110. SKETCH I. Practice in drawing in charcoal, pencil, and color, 
from costumed model. 

One hour credit per semester. 

111-112. LETTERING I. Study of letter forms and practice in the exe- 
cution of freehand pen and brush letters of the Classic, Roman, Gothic, and 
Italic type. This is combined with study of good sjiacing and layout with 
special stress on suitability of type of letter to content of material. 
Two hours credit per semester. 

113-114. PERSPECTIVE. Principles of perspective with their applica- 
tion to freehand drawing of objects and interiors. 
One hour credit per semester. 

115-116. WATER COLOR I. Devoted to acquisition of skill in water 
color painting. 

One hour credit per semester. 

117-118. OIL I. Concerned with mastery of color, techniques, and con- 
struction. 

One hour credit per semester. 

203. CAST II. A continuation of Cast I. 
One hour credit per semester. 

205-206. DESIGN II. Advanced design, with emphasis on practical appli- 
cation such as textiles, posters, etc. 

Prerequisite, Art 105-106. 

Three hours credit per semester. 

40 



207-208. STILL LIFE II. Continuation of Still Life I. 
Prerequisite, Art 107-108. 
Two hours credit per semester. 

209-210. SKETCH II. Continuation of Sketch I. 
Prerequisites, Art 109-110 and Art 103-104. 
One hour credit per semester. 

211-212. LETTERING II. Continuation of Lettering I. 
Prerequisite, Art 111-112. 
Two hours credit per semester. 

215-216. WATER COLOR II. Continuation of Water Color I. 
Prerequisite, Art 115-116. 
One hour credit per semester. 

301. HISTORY AND APPRECIATION OF ART. A study and analy- 
sis of the architecture, sculpture, painting, and minor arts produced from 
pre-historic times to the present day. 
Three hours of credit. 

BIOLOGY 

The courses are intended to acquaint the student with the living world 
around him; to demonstrate scientific methods of approach to problem 
solutions; to cultivate an attitude of inquiry and research; to develop lab- 
oratory skill in various types of work in biology; and to give the basic 
knowledge required by certain professions such as Medicine, Dentistry, etc. 
24 hours of biology are required for a major in this field. 18 hours re- 
quired for a minor. 

101-102. GENERAL BIOLOGY, An introduction to the principles of 
Biology, including the function of protoplasm and the cell. A systematic 
consideration of characteristic types of plants and animals, which is funda- 
mentally a beginners' course in general biology; one semester of botany 
(101) and one semester of zoology (102). Two hours of lecture and reci- 
tation and two, two-hour laboratory periods per week each semester. 
Four hours of credit each semester. 

103. MICROBIOLOGY. Emphasizes the history and pathological signifi- 
cance of bacteria, protozoa, and higher parasites. Laboratory exercises deal 
mainly with elementary bacteriological techniques. Three hours of lecture 
and one, two-hour laboratory period. 
Four hours of credit per semester. 

41 



104. ANATOMY AND PHYSIOLOGY. A basic knowledge of the 
skeletal, circulatory, and excretory systems of the human body. Knowledge 
of the digestive and nutritive processes will be stressed. Designed for 
Medical Secretarial Students. Lectures and demonstrations three hours 
per week. 

Prerequisite, Biology 102. 

Three hours of credit per semester. 

201-202. COMPARATIVE VERTEBRATE ANATOMY. Deals with 
dissections of animals representing the more important vertebrate classes. 
Anatomy or structure will be correlated with function and development. 
The second semester a detailed dissection of the cat will be made. Two 
hours of lecture and recitation and two, two-hour laboratory periods a week. 

Prerequisite, Biology 101-102. 

Four hours of credit per semester. 

203-204. MEDICAL OFFICE TECHNIQUE. Medical ethics, patient 
psychology, and personal conduct in a medical office are included. The 
Pathologist and Bacteriologist of Williamsport Hospital provide demon- 
strations of procedures, First Aid, sterilization and care of instruments, 
and the maintenance of adequate office records. Observations are made in 
the hospital of such procedure in actual operation. Designed for the Medi- 
cal Secretarial Students. During the second semester, actual observation 
work in a doctor's office acquaints the student with this work. 
Three hours of credit per semester. 

301. PHYSIOLOGY. An introduction to the physiology of the human 
body. Two hours of lecture and four hours of laboratory. 

Prerequisite, Biology 201-202. 
Four hours of credit. 

302. VERTEBRATE EMBRYOLOGY. The study of the development 
of an amphibian, the chick, and a mammal, from the time of fertilization of 
the egg until fully formed. Two, two-hour lectures and two, two-hour 
laboratory periods per week. 

Prerequisite, Biology 101-102. 
Four hours of credit per semester. 

401. HISTOLOGY. The structure of the cell and its various modifica- 
tions into tissue. Two hours of lecture and two, two-hour laboratory 
periods per week. 

Prerequisite, Biology 101-102; 201-202. 
Four hours of credit per semester. 

402. GENETICS. A study of the principles of inheritance and their 
application to human biology and to the improvement of plants and animals. 
Three hours of lecture. 

Prerequisite, Biology 101-102; Psychology 201. 
Three hours of credit per semester. 

42 



BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 

101-102. ACCOUNTING. Assumes no knowledge of the subjects of 
bookkeeping or accounting on the part of the student. The course intro- 
duces the theory of balance sheets, problems of classification and interpre- 
tation of accounts; preparation of financial statements and accounting for 
single proprietorship, partnership and corporation. Manufacturing ac- 
counts are also presented. Lecture and recitation two hours; and one, two- 
hour laboratory period per week. 

Three hours credit each semester. 

103. PRINCIPLES OF BUSINESS. This course is designed to show 
the student how each division of a business enterprise is dependent upon 
other divisions, and how the various functions are unified and co-ordinated 
by competent management. It treats briefly but thoroughly such inter- 
related business functions as Financing, Management, Purchasing, Adver- 
tising, Cost Accounting, Selling, Merchandising and Labor Control, thus 
providing the student with an excellent survey of business functions before 
approaching specialized work. Three hours lecture per week. 

Three hours credit. 

104. AMERICAN ECONOMIC HISTORY. This course is designed to 
show the student the picture of American economy. Developments in the 
major sub-divisions of our economic life have been integrated by giving 
specific attention to measuring the adaptation and performance of the 
economy as a whole. Three hours lecture per week. 

Three hours credit. 

105-106. ELEMENTARY SHORTHAND. Study of the complete theory 
of Gregg shorthand by the functional method. Dictation and introduction 
to transcription. Class meets five times each week. 
Three hours credit each semester. 

107-108. ELEMENTARY TYPEWRITING. Complete mastery of the 
touch system of typewriting with emphasis upon attainment of accuracy 
and speed. Typing of artistic business letters and of other business forms 
is stressed. Class meets five times each week. 
Three hours credit each semester. 

110. COMMERCIAL ALGEBRA. Designed primarily for students in 
the curriculum of Business Administration. Review of elementary algebra, 
linear and quadratic functions, logarithms, progressions, permutations and 
combinations, and the elementary theory of probability. Commercial appli- 
cations. 

Three hours credit. 

43 



111. INTRODUCTION TO STATISTICAL ANALYSIS. An introduc- 
tion to tlie elementary tiieory of statistical analysis with applications. 
Central tendency, dispersion, skewness, trends, correlation, and index 
numbers. 

Prerequisite, Business 110. 

Three hours credit. 

114-115. BUSINESS COMPUTATIONS. The fundamentals as well as 
the more advanced aspects of business calculations. Short methods and 
checks, percentages, interest, depreciation, and other matters usually 
treated in commercial and business arithmetic. 
Three hours credit each semester. 

116. SECRETARIAL BOOKKEEPING. A course designed to give 
vocational training in the principles of bookkeeping to those secretarial 
students preparing for positions in the offices of attorneys, doctors, lawyers, 
and other professional people. The fundamental principles of accounting 
are developed and applied through the medium of practice sets. 

Three hours credit. 

117. SECRETARIAL BOOKKEEPING. The accrual basis of account- 
ing as applied to mercantile and trading enterprises is developed in this 
course. Actual practice of the theory will be obtained through the medium 
of practice sets. 

Three hours credit. 

205. BUSINESS CORRESPONDENCE. A review of basic English 
grammar with emphasis upon its use in modern business letter writing. 
Actual practice in the writing of all major forms of business communica- 
tions with special attention given to the preparation of application letters 
and data sheets. 

Three hours credit. 

206-207. MONEY AND BANKING. A study of the nature and func- 
tions of money ; the quantity theory ; paper and deposit currency ; collection 
of checks and the thorough study of the bank statement. The Federal 
Reserve System and its monetary policies; and a study of other contem- 
porary financial institutions. 

Prerequisite, Business 102. 

Three hours credit each semester. 

210-211. ADVANCED SHORTHAND. Review of theory and the devel- 
opment of speed in the writing and transcribing of Gregg shorthand. 

44 



Special training to acquire technical vocabularies in the fields of advertis- 
ing, agriculture, banking, insurance and law. Class meets five times each 
week. 

Prerequisite, Business 105-106. 

Three hours credit each semester. 

212-213. ADVANCED TYPEWRITING. Development of speed type- 
writing with a high degree of accuracy. Instruction and practice in typing 
all business letters and forms, tabulations, manuscripts, legal documents, 
Mimeograph stencils and Ditto master sheets. Class meets five times each 
week. 

Prerequisite, Business 107-108. 

Three hours credit each semester. 

214. MEDICAL SHORTHAND. The course is designed to develop a 
good working knowledge of medical terminology which is used in the 
physician's office, the hospital, the laboratory, and the insurance office. 
Class meets five times each week. 

Prerequisite, Business 210. 

Three hours credit. 

215-216. ACCOUNTING. Carries the fundamentals of accounting pre- 
sented in Principles of Accounting into the advanced field. It presents an 
intensive study of accounting statements with an emphasis upon corporation 
stock and bond accounts. Also descriptions of advanced and technical 
procedures found in general accounting with an emphasis on partnership, 
joint ventures, agency and branches and corporate combinations. 

Prerequisite, Business 102. 

Three hours credit each semester. 

218. ADVERTISING. Copy, lay-out, and production techniques are 
studied. Newspaper, radio, periodical, and direct mail media are studied. 
Two hours credit. 

222. OFFICE PRACTICE. Designed to give the student actual practice 
in applying the knowledge and skills which are acquired in the theory course 
to problems which arise in typical office situations. Two hours a week of 
practical experience is secured in the faculty and administrative offices. 

Three hours credit. 

223. OFFICE MACHINES. Demonstration by the instructor of the 
proper techniques for operation of various business machines. Students 
obtain actual practice in the use of these machines in order to develop skill 
and speed. Class meets five times per week. 

Three hours credit. 

45 



302-303. BUSINESS LAW. Lecture course on the fundamentals of the 
law relating to business transactions: Contracts, agency, negotiable instru- 
ments, partnerships, corporations, sales, personality security contracts 
guaranty and suretyship, insurance, and real estate. 
Four hours credit each semester. 

304. CREDITS AND COLLECTIONS. The fundamentals of credit, 
investigation and analysis of risks, collection plans and policies. The 
organization of credit and collection agencies is studied. 

Prerequisite, Business 102. 
Three hours credit. 

305. MARKETING. Retail, wholesale, and manufacturing trade chan- 
nels; types of middlemen and functions; cooperative associations; market- 
ing functions and policies of retailer, wholesaler and manufacturer; produce 
exchanges and other markets. 

Prerequisite, six hours in Business Administration. 
Three hours credit. 

307. ORGANIZATION AND FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT OF BUS- 
INESS UNITS. This course deals with the financing of business; the 
sources of capital and financial agencies such as note brokers, mortgage 
banks, investment bankers, commercial banks and commercial paper houses. 
An analysis of business promotions, reorganizations, mergers and consoli- 
dations and the manner in which they are financed. 

Prerequisite, six hours in Business Administration. 
Three hours credit. 

308. INVESTMENTS. This course deals with the leading types of 
investments, tests, investment programs, financial reports, forecasting 
methods and agencies, stock exchanges, brokerage houses, methods of buy- 
ing and selling securities, etc. Laboratory work and case studies. 

Prerequisite, six hours in Accounting. 
Three hours credit. 

309-309A. COST ACCOUNTING. Methods of accounting for material, 
labor and factory overhead expenses consumed in manufacturing are intro- 
duced. Laboratory sets are used to illustrate job order and process cost- 
ing. The recent development of the use of standard costs is introduced 
and illustrated through problems. The application of cost principles to 
distributive organizations and governmental units is also presented. 

Prerequisite, Business 216. 

Three hours credit. 

46 



310. TAX ACCOUNTING. A study of the theory and practice of Fed- 
eral income, inheritance, gift and excise taxation. Actual cases, problems 
and forms are used to illustrate the law and to determine the taxpayer's 
liability to the Government. 

Prerequisite, Business 102. 

Three hours credit. 

315-316. STORE OPERATION. All of the non-selling operations of the 
retail store are studied. This includes receiving, marketing, stock control, 
personnel, credit, complaints, delivery, and ware-housing. 
Two hours credit each semester. 

317-318. MERCHANDISE INFORMATION. The characteristics of tex- 
tiles, ceramics, metals, and woods — their manufacture, design, and styling 
are studied. 

Two hours credit each semester. 

319. RETAIL SALES. Retail sales techniques are studied and practiced. 
The steps and other psychological factors of the sale are covered. 

Two hours credit. 

320. PERSONNEL MANAGEMENT. Employment, training, wage and 
incentive plans, employee benefits, and labor problems are discussed. 

Two hours credit. 

401. REAL ESTATE. The fundamentals of the real estate business in- 
cluding a study of titles, mortgages, leases, advertising, sale, purchase, 
development and management of real estate. 

Prerequisite, six hours in Business Administration numbered above 200. 

Three hours credit. 

402-403. INSURANCE. The fundamentals of fire and marine insurance, 
and casualty insurance and fidelity and surety bonds. 

Prerequisite, six hours in Business Administration numbered above 200. 

Three hours credit each semester. 

406. BANK POLICIES AND PROCEDURES. This course is designed 
to obtain a more specialized and practical knowledge of banking and related 
financial institutions. The course will emphasis actual organization and 
operation of the institution under study. The study will be supplemented 
with field trips and lectures in the classroom by various operating officers. 

Prerequisite, Business 207. 

Three hours credit. 

47 



409-409A. AUDITING. This course deals with the science of verifying, 
analyzing, and interpreting accounts and reports. An audit project is pre- 
sented, solved and interpreted throughout the year. 

Prerequisite, Business 309A. 

Three hours credit each semester. 

410. ACCOUNTING. This course is intended to meet the needs of those 
interested in professional accounting and in preparation for C. P. A. exam- 
inations. The problems presented throughout the course are taken from 
past C. P. A. and American Institute of Accountants examinations; and 
require in their solution a thorough knowledge of the subject matter of 
prerequisite courses taken. 

Prerequisite, Business 409. 

Three hours credit. 

415-416. BUYING METHODS. The theory of buying low and selling 
high explained. Quality, quantity, and price controls are studied. Practice 
problems will be given. 

Two hours credit each semester. 

417. FASHION. Fashion cycles and trends are discussed. Fashion 
houses and designers are appraised. Fashion coordination. 
Two hours credit. 

419. DISPLAY. Getting attention through indoor and outdoor display. 
Display, design, and lay-out. Advanced display techniques. 

Two hours credit. 

420. PUBLICITY. Techniques of public relations. Relationship of pub- 
licity to sales promotion, fashion, and advertising, and store service are 
studied. 

Two hours credit. 

CHEMISTRY 

Courses offered in this department are planned to meet the needs of 
several classes of students. They provide a thorough fundamental training 
in chemistry for those who (1) expect to enter medical, dental or other 
professional schools; (2) intend to do graduate work in this field; (3) plan 
to work in industrial laboratories as chemists (it should be realized that 
many laboratories now require advanced degrees) ; (4) wish a background 
of chemical facts and theories the better to understand the world of chem- 
istry in which we live; or (5) are taking the special curricula in Medical 
Secretarial and Laboratory Technician Courses. 

Students who wish to major in chemistry must be recommended by the 
Department Head and complete 24 hours of chemistry in addition to 

48 




Bradley Hall Entrance 

Edward James Gray Memorial Library 

Dramatics 



General Chemistry. A minor field of concentration must be at least 18 
hours including General Chemistry. 

11. GENERAL CHEMISTRY. A brief introductory course presenting the 
fundamentals of inorganic chemistry, including a study of metal and non- 
metallic elements and their compounds. Two hours of lecture and one 
three-hour laboratory period per week. 

Three hours credit. 

12. GENERAL CHEMISTRY AND QUALITATIVE ANALYSIS. A 

continuation of Chemistry 11, together with a brief course in Elementary 
Qualitative cation and anion analysis. Two hours of lecture and one three- 
hour laboratory period per week. 
Three hours credit. 

101-102. GENERAL CHEMISTRY. The course comprises a systematic 
study of the fundamental laws and theories of Chemistry in connection 
with the most important metallic and non-metallic elements and their com- 
pounds. Three hours of lecture and two two-hour laboratory periods per 
week. 

Five hours credit each semester. 

102A. GENERAL CHEMISTRY. Continuation of Chemistry 101; last 
half of semester covers elementary qualitative analysis. Three hours of 
lecture and two two-hour laboratory periods per week. 
Five hours credit. 

103. APPLIED CHEMISTRY. A brief survey of General Chemistry 
designed to prepare the student for an understanding of some of the many 
applications of Chemistry to the home, to nutrition, and to nursing. Three 
hours of lecture and one two-hour laboratory period per week. 
Four hours credit. 

201. QUALITATIVE ANALYSIS. An elementary course in the study 
of modern theories of solutions of electrolytes and their applications to 
cation and anion analysis. Two hours of lecture and two three-hour 
periods of laboratory per week. 
Four hours credit. 

202-203. QUANTITATIVE ANALYSIS. A presentation of the funda- 
mental methods of elementary gravimetric and volumetric analysis together 
with practice in laboratory techniques and calculations of these methods. 
Two hours of lecture and two three-hour periods of laboratory per week. 
Four hours credit each semester. 

49 



205. QUANTITATIVE ANALYSIS. A one semester course in simple 
quantitative analysis given more briefly than course 202-203. The course is 
designed chiefly for laboratory technician students. Three hours of lecture 
and two three-hour periods laboratory per vi^eek. 
Four hours credit, 

301-302. ORGANIC CHEMISTRY. A systematic study of the com- 
pounds of carbon including both aliphatic and aromatic series. The lab- 
oratory work introduces the student to simple fundamental methods of 
organic synthesis. Three hours of lecture; one four-hour period laboratory 
per week. 

Four hours credit each semester. 

401-402. PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY. A study of the fundamental prin- 
ciples of theoretical chemistry and their applications. The laboratory 
work includes techniques in physico-chemical measurements. Three hours 
of lecture; one four-hour period laboratory per week. 
Four hours credit each semester. 



DRAWING 

101. ENGINEERING DRAWING. The principles of orthographic pro- 
jection, axiometric drawing, and perspective through instrumental and free 
hand exercises. Vertical lettering, free hand sketches, use of drawing 
instruments, drafting room practice in conventional representations, prac- 
tice in pencil and ink tracing, sections, theory of dimensioning, detail and 
assembly drawings and the reading of working drawings. 
Three hours of credit. 

103. DESCRIPTIVE GEOMETRY. Graphical solution of the more 
advanced space problems, both theoretical and practical and those encoun- 
tered in engineering practice; practice in inclined free hand lettering. 
Problems involve the measurement of angles and distances and the gener- 
ation of various surfaces, together with their sections, developments and 
intersections. In each project visualization and analysis leads to a logical 
and eflicient solution. 

Three hours of credit. 

ECONOMICS 

A major in Economics consists of satisfactorily completing require- 
ments listed in Economics and Business Administration, Programs of Study. 

201-202. PRINCIPLES AND PROBLEMS OF ECONOMICS. A study 
of the organization of the economic system and principles and problems that 
govern economic activity. Major topics covered include: Production, con- 

50 



sumption, exchange, distribution, risks of enterprise, banking, international 
trade, profits, rent, wages and social reforms. Three hours lecture per 
week. 

Three hours credit each semester. 

301-302. ECONOMIC GEOGRAPHY. A general survey course, showing 
the relation of physical environment to man's economic and cultural achieve- 
ments. Emphasis is placed on the part the United States plays in the 
occupations of man, as contrasted to other producing areas of the world. 
Three hours lecture per week. 

Three hours credit each semester. 

303. LABOR PROBLEMS. A study of the American labor movement 
and the position of the worker in modern industrial society. Unemploy- 
ment, wages, hours, child labor, woman in industry, the aged worker, unions 
and industrial peace are among the problems considered. Three hours 
lecture per week. 

Prerequisite, six hours in Economics. 
Three hours credit. 

303A. LABOR LEGISLATION. A continuation of labor problems. Labor 
and the courts; federal regulation of capital-labor relations; the work of 
federal labor boards. Three hours lecture per week. 

Prerequisite, Economics 303. 

Three hours credit. 

304. CONSUMER ECONOMICS. The place of the consumer in the eco- 
nomic system, forces back of consumer demand, governmental controls to 
aid the consumer, consumer economic education and private aids. Three 
hours lecture per week. 

Prerequisite, six hours in Economics. 
Three hours credit. 

402. TRANSPORTATION. Problems and policies of railroads, busses, 
inland waterways, air and ocean transportation. The economic importance 
and significance of transportation are emphasized. Three hours lecture per 
week. 

Prerequisite, six hours in Economics. 
Three hours credit. 

403. HISTORY OF ECONOMIC THOUGHT. An advanced course 
which deals with the origin, growth and significance of economic institutions 
with emphasis upon those of Europe and the United States. Three hours 
lecture per week. 

Prerequisite, six hours in Economics numbered above 200. 
Three hours credit. 

51 



404. ADVANCED ECONOMICS. Intended to coordinate the work of 
the special courses taken in the field of economics. A more comprehensive 
analysis of economic forces than were taken in the elementary economic 
courses. Three hours lecture per week. 

Prerequisite, Economics 201 and 202 and six hours in Economics num- 
bered above 200. 

Three hours credit. 

405. PUBLIC FINANCE. Public revenue and expenditures; preparation 
of budgets; public taxation; public borrowing. Three hours lecture per 
week. 

Prerequisite, six hours in Business Administration numbered above 200 
and Economics 201-202. 
Three hours credit. 

406. PRINCIPLES OF PUBLIC UTILITIES. Public utility character- 
istics, organization, management, financing, combination, and accounting; 
regulation, valuation, and rate-making are stressed. Three hours lecture 
per week. 

Prerequisite, Economics 201-202. 
Three hours credit. 



ENGLISH 

The department offers courses intended to furnish students with a 
comprehensive knowledge of the English language and literature as a 
preparation for graduate study; to provide background and some technical 
training for students preparing for professional writing or journalism; and 
to give a general background to all students in effective expression of their 
ideas in the English language. 

A major in English consists of a minimum of 24 semester hours, ex- 
cluding 101-102, in courses offered by the department; at least 6 hours must 
be in Literature and at least 12 hours in courses numbered 300 and above. 

101-102. COMPOSITION. The two-fold purpose is to teach the student 
to read good prose of ordinary difficulty, both critically and appreciatively, 
and to organize his ideas in logical, connected discourse. Three hours of 
lecture per week. 

Required of all freshmen. 

Three hours credit per semester. 

201-202. SURVEY OF ENGLISH LITERATURE. The aim of the 
course is to acquaint the student with the major movements and authors. 
Three hours of lecture per week. 

Three hours credit per semester. 

52 



203-204. HISTORY OF AMERICAN LITERATURE. A survey of our 
literature as the reflection of an emergent national culture. Three hours of 
lecture per week. 

Three hours credit per semester. 

(Any two semesters' work in courses 201, 202, 203, and 204 will satisfy 
the requirement of 6 hours in literature). 

301. ROMANTIC MOVEMENT. A study in the English Romantic 
Poets, Wordsworth to Keats. 
Three hours credit. 

303. VICTORIAN POETRY. The major poets from Tennyson to 
Housman. 

Three hours credit. 

304. VICTORIAN PROSE. Emphasis is placed on the attitudes of the 
leading essayists toward the many and varied problems of the Victorian 
Age, 

Three hours credit. 

311. SHAKESPEARE. A study of representative plays. 
Three hours credit. 

312. MILTON. The chief emphasis is on Paradise Lost. 
Three hours credit. 

813-314. HISTORY AND APPRECIATION OF THE DRAMA. A 

study of the drama from the Greek beginnings to the present day, as to 
types, subject matter, and technical structure. 
Three hours credit per semester. 

320. ADVANCED COMPOSITION. Consent of the instructor; limited 
to 15 students. 

Three hours credit. 

(At least junior standing and 9 hours in English above the freshman 
year required for 400 courses). 

401-402. HISTORY OF THE ENGLISH NOVEL. 
Three hours credit per semester. 

404. AMERICAN REGIONAL FICTION. 
Three hours credit. 

410. HISTORY OF THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE. Some knowledge of 
Latin and one modern language will prove helpful. 
Three hours credit. 

53 



412, EMERSON AND THOREAU. 
Three hours credit. 

415-416. STUDIES IN LITERATURE. Conferences, oral and written 
reports on selected topics designed to round out a student's knowledge of 
English and American Literature. Limited to qualified majors. 
Three hours credit per semester. 



FRENCH 

A major in French consists of 24 semester hours beyond French 12. 
A minor must be at least 18 semester hours. 

11-12. BEGINNING FRENCH. Aims to teach the fundamentals of 
French grammar, together with a basic vocabulary, a correct pronunciation, 
and the ability to speak, read, and write elementary French. Four class 
hours per week. 

Four hours credit per semester. 

101-102. INTERMEDIATE FRENCH. Two-thirds of the time is de- 
voted to reading and oral reproduction of modern French plays. Review 
of grammar, fuller understanding of the rules, and a further widening of 
the vocabulary, with special stress on idioms. Three class hours per week. 

Prerequisite, French 11-12 or equivalent. 

Three hours credit per semester. 

201-202. THIRD-YEAR FRENCH. Reading and oral reproduction of 
nineteenth and twentieth century drama. Outside reading and written 
reports. One-third of the time is devoted to further study of grammar and 
of idioms, with special emphasis on writing in French. Three class hours 
per week. 

Prerequisite, French 101-102 or equivalent. 

Three hours credit per semester. 

250-251. SURVEY OF FRENCH LITERATURE FROM THE MID- 
DLE AGES TO THE 20TH CENTURY. All representative wi iters from 
the Middle Ages on, with special emphasis on the 16th, 17th, 18th, and 
19th centuries. Outside reading. Written and oral reports. Conducted 
entirely in French. Three class hours per week. 

Prerequisite, French 201-202 or equivalent. 

Three hours credit per semester. 

301-302. ADVANCED FRENCH GRAMMAR. Advanced French Gram- 
mar and Cours de style. French sentence structure and modes of expres- 

54 



sion. Elimination of anglicisms in French. French from the inside: how 
the French mind works, and how the principal idioms came to be formed. 
Oral and written reports. Compositions. Conducted entirely in French. 
Three class hours per week. 

Prerequisite, French 251 or equivalent. 
Three hours credit per semester. 



GERMAN 

A major in German is constituted by a minimum of four years of col- 
lege credit — 24 semester hours — beyond elementary German. 

A minor in German requires three years of college study of the lan- 
guage — 18 semester hours. 

11-12. BEGINNING GERMAN. The essentials of syntax presented 
through the direct-conversational-method. Songs, topics from students' 
everyday life discussed orally and through written exercises. Simple 
stories depicting literary and other cultural aspects. Drills in diction. 
Four class hours per week. 

Four hours credit per semester. 

101-102. INTERMEDIATE GERMAN. Reading and discussion of a 
few literary works. Review of syntax. Cultural material dealing with all 
phases of art, history and geography of German-speaking peoples. Given 
in foreign language. Three class hours per week. 

Prerequisite, German 11-12, or equivalent. 

Three hours credit per semester. 

201-202. GERMAN LITERATURE. Selected reading and discussions 
from representative German authors and studies of literary movements 
therefrom. Oral and written reports. Given in German. Three class 
hours per week. 

Three hours credit per semester. 

203-204. SCIENTIFIC GERMAN. Open to students majoring in science. 
Selected readings in the various fields of science with an emphasis on the 
vocabulary of the fields of particular interest to the students comprising 
the class. Three class hours per week. 

Prerequisite, two years of college German or equivalent. 

Three hours each semester. 

65 



214-215. DIE NOVELLE. Readings and discussions of representative 
German short stories, witli an emphasis on the more modern authors. Lec- 
tures and reports on comparative literary movements. Given in German. 
Three class hours per week. 

Prerequisite, two years of college German or equivalent. 

Three hours credit per semester. 

251-252. THE ROMANTIC SCHOOL. Lectures on the romantic move- 
ment in the arts generally and in literature in particular. Studies of repre- 
sentative works. Given in German. Three class hours per week. 

Prerequisite, a minimum of three years of college German or the 
equivalent. 

Three hours credit per semester. 

301-302. ADVANCED GERMAN GRAMMAR. Advanced grammar and 
conversation; training in literary style both oral and written. Three class 
hours per week. 

Prerequisite, a major In German as defined hereafter. 

Three hours credit per semester. 

HISTORY 

The History Department aims to prepare students for entering the fields 
of religious work, law, government service, and other professions. Through 
a study of civilizations of the past, the student is expected to gain a better 
perspective of our own political, economic, and social structure and to be 
more aware of the nature and needs of contemporary life. 

A major in history consists of a minimum of 24 semester hours beyond 
History 101-102. 

A minor in history requires a minimum of 18 semester hours. 

101. MODERN EUROPE TO 1815. A survey of Europe from the six- 
teenth century to the Congress of Vienna, with special attention to selected 
cultural, political, and economic movements of the era. Three hours lecture 
per week. 

Three hours credit. 

102. MODERN EUROPE FROM 1815 TO 1914. A continuation of His- 
tory 101 with emphasis upon the Liberal and Nationalist movements of the 
nineteenth century, and the background of World War I. Three hours 
lecture per week. 

Three hours credit. 

56 



201. UNITED STATES AND PENNSYLVANIA HISTORY TO 1865. 
A course in the political, economic and social factors in the history of the 
United States and the Commonwealth, designed to meet the state require- 
ments for a teaching certificate. Three hours lecture per week. 

Three hours credit. 

202. UNITED STATES AND PENNSYLVANIA HISTORY SINCE 
1865. A continuation of History 201, with special attention to interna- 
tional relations, the problems of labor, education, and corporate control, 
and postwar activities. Three hours lecture per week. 

Three hours credit. 

203. ANCIENT CIVILIZATION. The origin and character of the 
civilization of antiquity, with special emphasis upon those elements of Greek 
and Roman culture which have been incorporated in the structure of 
western civilization. Three hours lecture per week. 

Three hours credit. 

204. HISTORY OF MEDIEVAL EUROPE. The development of Euro- 
pean political, social, and religious institutions and cultural patterns from 
the collapse of the Roman Empire to 1500. Three hours lecture per week. 

Three hours credit. 

301. THE AMERICAN REVOLUTION (1492-1789). A concentrated 
course on the discovery of the Continent, and the events leading up to the 
Revolution and the adoption of the Constitution. Three hours lecture per 
week. 

Three hours credit. 

302. AMERICAN FOREIGN RELATIONS. A study of the most sig- 
nificant diplomatic problems arising out of wars, westward expansion, and 
colonial possessions, with special attention to the evolution of the United 
States as a world power. Three hours lecture per week. 

Three hours credit. 

303-304A. CONSTITUTIONAL HISTORY OF THE UNITED 
STATES. This course presents an analysis of American political philos- 
ophy, constitutional origins, and Supreme Court decisions in their influence 
upon economic and social problems. Three hours lecture per week. 
Three hours credit per semester. 

304. THE RENAISSANCE AND REFORMATION. A study of the 
intellectual, artistic, and commercial developments from the fourteenth to 
the seventeenth century, together with the origin of the Protestant tradition 
and related political factors. Three hours lecture per week. 
Three hours credit. 

67 



305. MODERN ENGLISH HISTORY. The rise and development of the 
British Empire from Tudor times to the Commonwealth of Nations, cover- 
ing political and social reforms, the growth of the cabinet system, and 
imperial developments. Three hours lecture per week. 
Three hours credit. 

INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS. (See Political Science 403). 

308-309. CIVIL WAR AND RECONSTRUCTION. Emphasis is placed 
on the events leading up to the War; the various campaigns of the war will 
be considered and the return to peacetime activity. Three hours lecture 
per week. 

Three hours credit per semester. 

401-402. CONTEMPORARY EUROPE. A study of diplomatic, social 
and economic developments since 1914, with special reference to the rise 
of fascist states, international rivalries, the Soviet and Nazi revolutions, 
and world peace organizations. Three hours lecture per week. 
Three hours credit per semester. 



MATHEMATICS 

The study of mathematics has always been considered valuable because 
of its training in exact reasoning, precise statement, and its emphasis on 
essentials. It is a foundation for work in the sciences, particularly engi- 
neering, physics, and chemistry. 

For the field of concentration with the major in mathematics, 24 hours 
are required; 18 hours for a minor. 

10. PLANE GEOMETRY. For students deficient in entrance mathe- 
matics. Three hours class per week. 
No college credit. 

100. INTERMEDIATE ALGEBRA. For students presenting only one 
year of high school algebra and desiring further work in science or engi- 
neering. Three class hours per week. No college credit toward a major. 

Three hours credit per semester. 

101. COLLEGE ALGEBRA. After a rapid review of quadratic equa- 
tions, this course deals with the binomial theorem, permutations and combi- 
nations, probability, series, determinants, and theory of equations. Three 
class hours per week. 

Three hours credit per semester. 

102. TRIGONOMETRY. An introductory course in plane trigonometry 
dealing with the use of logarithms in the solution of plane triangles, together 

58 



with the trigonometric functions of an angle and the fundamental identities 
connecting its functions. Three class hours per week. 
Three hours credit per semester. 

103. MATHEMATICS OF INVESTMENT. Explanation of the mathe- 
matics involved in computation of interest, annuities, amortization, bonds, 
sinking funds, and insurance. Three class hours per week. 

Prerequisite, Intermediate Algebra. 

First Semester. Three hours credit per semester. 

108. ALGEBRA AND TRIGONOMETRY. Special engineering course 
open only to students with special permission. Two class hours per week. 

Five hours of credit per semester. 

109. ALGEBRA AND TRIGONOMETRY. Special engineering course 
open only to students with special permission. Four class hours per week. 

Four hours of credit per semester. 

110. ANALYTIC GEOMETRY AND DIFFERENTIAL CALCULUS. 

Special engineering course open only to students with special permission. 
Four class hours per week. 

Four hours of credit per semester. 

201. ANALYTIC GEOMETRY. A study of the graphs of various 
equations, curves, resulting from simple locus conditions with stress on the 
loci of the second degree; polar co-ordinates, and co-ordinates of space. 
Four class hours per week. 

Prerequisite, Trigonometry. 

Four hours of credit per semester. 

202. DIFFERENTIAL CALCULUS. Usual course including the ele- 
ments of diflPerentiation and their applications, maxima and minima, curve 
tracing, rates, curvature and differentials, etc. Four class hours per week. 

Prerequisite, Mathematics 201. 
Four hours of credit per semester. 

301. INTEGRAL CALCULUS. Integration as the reverse of differen- 
tiation. Integration as a process of summation. Formal and numerical 
integration. Practical applications: areas, volumes, pressure, work, lengths 
of arc, etc. Four class hours per week. 

Prerequisite, Mathematics 202. 

Four hours of credit per semester. 

802. DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS. Linear equation, applicants to 
mechanics and physics, differential equations of the first order and higher 

59 



degree, total differential equations, singular solutions. Three class hours 
per week. 

Three hours credit per semester. 

401. ADVANCED CALCULUS. A continuation of advanced calculus. 
Three class hours per week. 

Three hours credit per semester. 

402. HIGHER ALGEBRA. An advanced course in determinants, theory 
of relation of roots and coefficients, limits and infinite series, Des Carte's 
rule of signs, subic and biquadratic equations and Strums Theorem. Three 
class hours per week. 

Three hours credit per semester. 



MUSIC 

101-102. SIGHT SINGING. The singing of folk songs and other standard 
music literature. Melodic, rhythmic, and harmonic problems are approached 
through the use of actual musical material. The result is an enlarged 
knowledge and appreciation of music, and an ability to sing well at sight. 
Class sessions three hours a week. 
Two hours credit per semester. 

103-104. DICTATION. Melodic dictation parallels Music 101-102, and 
harmonic dictation parallels Music 105-106. Class sessions three hours a 
week. 

Two hours credit per semester. 

105-106. HARMONY. The study of chords, their construction, relations 
and progressions with the practical application of the principles involved 
to the keyboard. The harmonization of melodies with triads and seventh 
chords. Modulation. Composition, using the smaller forms. Class sessions 
three hours a week. 

Three hours credit per semester. 

107-108. APPLIED MUSIC. Private lessons are offered in piano, organ, 
violin and voice. Two private lessons per week are required in one's prin- 
cipal field of performance and one private lesson in the minor field. Stu- 
dents in the Music Course are required to minor in piano until grade six in 
the Piano Course has been passed satisfactorily. Private lessons are one 
half hour long. 

One half hour credit per private lesson per semester. 

60 



109-110. ENSEMBLE. The study and performance of compositions writ- 
ten in the various instrumental and vocal forms. Credit for ensemble 
work cannot exceed one hour each year. The following activities are pro- 
vided: 

The Military and Concert Band. In the fall semester the band re- 
hearses three times a week, and twice in the spring semester. 

The Symphony Orchestra. In the fall semester the orchestra rehearses 
two times a week; spring semester, three times. Required of violin majors. 

The College Choir. Meets once a week to prepare larger choral works. 
Required of voice majors. 

The A Cappella Choir. Selected voices taken from the student body at 
large. Meets three times a week to prepare unaccompanied compositions 
of many styles. 

The Men's Glee Club. Meets once a week. 

The Women's Glee Club. Meets once a week. 

201. SIGHT SINGING. A continuation of courses 101-102 with examples 
being selected from major choral works. Class sessions three hours a week. 
Two hours credit. 

203. DICTATION. A continuation of courses 103-104 with added em- 
phasis being given to harmonic examples. Class sessions three hours a week. 
Two hours credit. 

205-206. HARMONY. A continuation of courses 105-106, including a 
study of altered chords. Class sessions three hours a week. 
Three hours credit per semester. 

207-208. APPLIED MUSIC. The continuation of private study. 
One half hour credit per private lesson per semester. 

209-210. ENSEMBLE. The second year of ensemble work. 
One credit hour per year for activities listed in 109-110. 

211-212. HISTORY OF MUSIC. A course survey of the field of the 
history of music with a background of general history and the interrelation 
of the arts. Class sessions three hours a week. 
Three hours credit per semester. 

213. STRINGED INSTRUMENTS CLASS. The work covered includes 
a playing knowledge of the instruments and some study of their literature. 
Class sessions two times a week. 
One hour credit. 

215. PIANO SIGHT PLAYING CLASS. Reading of standard over- 
tures, symphonies and other piano literature for two, four and eight hands. 

61 



Accuracy is demanded in rhythm and guides are given to the technique of 
sight playing. Required of piano majors. Class sessions two times a week. 
One hour credit. 

217. VOCAL METHODS CLASS. A study of anatomy relative to vocal- 
ization; a survey of the pliysics of sound; a study of rhythm and pulse; 
diction studied through phonetic spelling. Practical application is made by 
singing, individually and as a class, selected songs and vocalises. Class 
sessions two hours a week. 
One hour credit. 

SOL APPRECIATION OF MUSIC. A general survey of musical liter- 
ature designed to increase the enjoyment of music rather than to study 
music in a technical sense. Students in the Music Course are not required 
to take this course but those in the Liberal Arts Course are obliged to do so. 
Class sessions three hours a week. 
Three hours credit. 

REQUIRED WORK 

PlAKOFORTE MAJORS 

Pre-college work in the Piano Department is divided into six grades. 
Special students (those not regularly enrolled in the College) and College 
students who desire to study piano as a secondary subject will follow the 
Preparatory Course. Those who desire to major in piano at the college 
level must meet the requirements of Piano 6 to enter the first year of 
college piano. 

Piano 6: Major and minor scales, four octaves. Major, minor and 
diminished arpeggios, three octaves. Short preludes of Bach. Easier 
sonatas of Mozart and Haydn. Mendelssohn's Songs Without Words or 
material of comparable diflBculty. 

COLLEGE PIANO 

Piano 7: (First year) Major, minor and chromatic scales in parallel 
motion. Whole tone scale. Major and minor arpeggios, dominant and 
diminished sevenths in all positions, four octaves. Bach Two Part Inven- 
tions. Mozart and Beethoven Sonatas. Mendelssohn's Songs Without 
Words and other selected materials from the classical, romantic and modern 
periods. 

Piano 8: (Second year) Major, minor and chromatic scales in con- 
trary motion. Arpeggios as in Piano 7, contrary motion. Bach Three Part 
Inventions. Mozart and Beethoven Sonatas of greater difficulty. Romantic 
and Modern Compositions. 

Piano 9: (Third year) Major, minor and chromatic scales in thirds, 
sixths and tenths, four octaves; also double thirds. Arpeggios as in Piano 

62 



8 with increased speed. Bach Partitas, French and English Suites and 
Well-Tempered Clavichord. Beethoven Sonatas. A continuation of Ro- 
mantic and Modern compositions. 

Piano 10: (Fourth year) Bach-Well Tempered Clavichord. Beethoven 
Sonatas of greater difficulty. Concertos, Chopin Etudes, and greater works 
of the Romantic and Modern periods. Senior recital. 

Organ 

Piano 6 constitutes the minimum background required to permit a 
student to study organ. Additional work in piano may be required at the 
discretion of the department head. The foundation teaching in organ is 
based on trios and pedal studies. Much attention is given to clarity and 
precision, voice progression, registration and artistic phrasing. The student 
is given the opportunity to work in both the church and recital fields of 
organ playing while being given a knowledge of the best in organ literature. 

REQUIRED WORK 

Voice Majors 

Requirements for graduation in this department at the Junior College 
level include a minimum of one year in a foreign language (preferably 
French or German). A candidate for graduation must be able to read at 
sight an American song of average difficulty, perform acceptably at the 
piano compositions of Piano 6 and present a public recital of songs. En- 
semble singing required. 

Voice 1: (First year) A study of posture, breathing and resonance as 
these are applied to tone production. A study of the speaking voice in its 
relation to singing. Standard vocalises and simpler sacred and secular 
songs in English. Less difficult songs of Franz, Schubert, etc. (in Ger- 
man), folk songs. 

Voice 2: (Second year) The continuation of vocalises as above with 
others of greater difficulty added. Classic songs of Bach, Handel, Haydn 
(in English), Mozart (in Italian), and Italian songs of the Bel Canto 
period, Franz, Schubert, Schumann and Brahms (in German), simpler 
French songs and modern English and American songs. An introduction 
to oratorio. 

Voice 3: (Third year) Vocalises of greater difficulty involving an 
understanding of Major, Minor and Chromatic scales. Arias and recitatives 
from Bach, Handel, Haydn, Mozart. Representative German lieder. Mod- 
ern French, Italian, and Russian songs (in English). More difficult English 
and American songs. A continuation of oratorio. 

Voice 4: (Fourth year) A continuation of German lieder and mod- 
ern songs of varied styles, including those of Franck, Debussy, Faure and 
others. One complete oratorio role. 



Violin Majors 

Violin — (First year). Major scales, and melodic minor scales through 
three octaves. Harmonic minor scales through two octaves. The above to 
be played with a variety of bowings, and with both rapid and slow tempo. 
Major scales in thirds, sixths, and octaves, compass one octave, with a slow 
tempo. Additional technical study from Sevcik and Gruenberg. 

The Kreutzer studies. Suitable pieces, and student concertos and sonatas 
to parallel the technique studied. In all, purity of intonation, and beauty 
of tone will be the goal set by teacher and student. 

Violin — {Second year). The study of scales continued with tempos being 
increased. Harmonic minor scales through three octaves. Major and 
minor scales in thirds, sixths, and octaves, compass one octave, with a slow 
tempo. 

Further study of technique. 

Fiorillo studies. Rode studies. 

Advanced type of pieces, sonatas, concertos. 

Violin — {Third year). The study of scales continued. 

Major and minor scales in thirds, sixths, and octaves, compass two 

octaves. 
Advanced studies. 
Compositions representive of the classical, romantic, and modern period. 

Violin — {Fourth year). Advanced studies. 

Compositions — sonatas, concertos, etc., representing the literature of the 
violin. 

Preparation for senior recital. 



PHILOSOPHY 

201. ETHICS. The central purpose of this course is to give constructive 
guidance in areas of vital concern to modern youth in college and life. The 
major problems of personal conduct and social ethics are considered in the 
light of the principles of moral obligation. Three class hours per week. 

Three hours credit. 

202. LOGIC. The principles of deductive and inductive logic. The syllo- 
gism, fallacies, methods of science, criteria of truth. Three class hours per 
week. 

Three hours credit. 

301. INTRODUCTION TO PHILOSOPHY. An introductory course in 
which the basic philosophical problems, such as the meaning and purpose 
of human life, standards of truth and value, and the nature of ultimate 

64 




C2 






reality are considered in the light of the contributions of science, democracy, 
Hellenism, and Christianity. Study of the chief philosophical world-views 
aims to develop perspective for the interpretation of experience and con- 
tribute to intelligent and effective social action. Three class hours per 
week. 

Three hours credit. 

401. HISTORY OF PHILOSOPHY. A comprehensive study of ancient, 
medieval, and modern philosophy, including an examination of Stoicism, 
Epicureanism, Scepticism, Neoplatonism, Christian Philosophy, Rationalism, 
Empiricism, and a study of some of the leading philosophers of the French, 
English, and American School. Three class hours per week. 
Three hours credit. 



PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

It is the aim of the Physical Education Department to provide a suit- 
able and useful program for the development of reasonable skill and per- 
manent interest in wholesome activities that may be enjoyed after gradua- 
tion; to stimulate the formation of regular health habits; and give suitable 
exercises to attain a high degree of physical fitness. 

The specific requirement for graduation consists of successful comple- 
tion of four years of required physical education. In case of disability, stu- 
dents may be excused from the active part of the program upon recom- 
mendation of a physician and with the consent of the Department Head. 
Such students will, however, complete a program of restricted activity, 
assigned readings in health education, or a combination of both in order to 
obtain credit in physical education for graduation. 

101-102. PHYSICAL EDUCATION. Basic instruction in fundamentals 
of "carry over" sports such as swimming, tennis, badminton, bowling, volley- 
ball, basketball, softball, handball, boxing, calesthenics, informal gymnastics, 
etc. Passing a proficiency test in swimming shall be required. Two hours 
each week. 

One hour of credit per semester. 

201-202. PHYSICAL EDUCATION. More advanced work in activities 
offered Freshmen. The student is permitted to express a preference for the 
sports he liked best and encouraged to become a skillful enthusiast in the 
activities of his choice. A reasonable degree of proficiency in a sport of his 
choice shall be required. Two hours each week. 
One hour of credit per semester. 

301-302. PHYSICAL EDUCATION. A continuation of Physical Educa- 
tion 201-202 with emphasis placed on actual participation in games and 
sports. Two hours each week. 

One hour of credit per semester. 

65 



303. PERSONAL HYGIENE. A thorough course in pracUcal knowl- 
edge of hygiene of the various systems and health education. Two hours 
lecture per week. 

Two hours credit per semester. 

304. PUBLIC HYGIENE. A survey course in home and community 
hygiene. 

Two hours credit per semester. 

401-402. PHYSICAL EDUCATION. A continuation of Physical Educa- 
tion 301-302. Two hours per week. 
One hour of credit per semester. 



PHYSICS 

The courses in physics are designed for (1) students who wish to learn 
something of the facts and laws of physics and their application to the 
physical world in which we live; (2) students preparing to enter medical, 
dental, or engineering school; and (3) students who expect to do practical 
work in industry. 

101-102. GENERAL PHYSICS. A course in the first semester covering 
mechanics, heat and sound; and in the second semester, magnetism, elec- 
tricity, and light. Lectures and recitations based on a standard text accom- 
panied by a systematic course in quantitative laboratory practice. Three 
hours of lecture and two two-hour laboratory periods per week. 

Prerequisite, Mathematics 101-102 or parallel. 

Five hours of credit per semester. 

201. STATICS. The division of mechanics which includes the fundamental 
conception of a force, the resolution of a force into components, and the 
composition of forces into a resultant. Both the analytical and the graphic 
solutions are used. 

Prerequisite, Mathematics 101-102; Physics 101-102. 
Three hours of credit. 

202. STRENGTH OF MATERIALS. The application of analytical and 
vector methods to mechanical systems, including moment and shear diagrams. 

Prerequisite, Physics 201. 
Three hours of credit. 

301. DYNAMICS. A division of mechanics including forces which act on 
a body to cause a change in its motion. 

Prerequisite, Physics 201. 

Three hours of credit. 

66 



302. METEOROLOGY. A study of basic principles pertaining to the ob- 
servation and recording of weather data, and the basing of future weather 
predictions on them. First and second semesters. 

Three hours of credit. 

303. PHYSICS. Light. A study of the theories of physical optics and an 
introduction to modern spectroscopy. Lecture and laboratory. 

Prerequisite, Physics 101-102; Conference on mathematical background 
required. 

Credit three or four hours. 



POLITICAL SCIENCE 

The courses in political science are intended to acquaint the student 
with the political institutions and political problems in the United States 
and the world today, 

201. AMERICAN GOVERNMENT. An inquiry into the structure and 
functions of the various organs of national government, with special refer- 
ence to their expansion to meet the problems of a modern society. Three 
hours of lecture per week. 

Three hours credit. 

202. STATE AND LOCAL GOVERNMENT. A comparative study of 
the organization and functions of the states and their subdivisions, their 
relationship to the federal government, and the newer concept of the work 
of state administration. Three hours of lecture per week. 

Three hours credit. 

301. PRINCIPLES OF POLITICAL SCIENCE. A study to acquaint 
the student with the functions of the modern state, the development of 
political thought, individual liberty under the law, and the nature of political 
parties. Three hours lecture per week. 

Three hours credit. 

302. POLITICAL PARTIES AND PRESSURE POLITICS. A study 
of political parties in the United States with emphasis upon factors of con- 
trol, campaign techniques, propaganda, and their relationship to pressure 
groups. Three hours lecture per week. 

Three hours credit. 

303. COMPARATIVE GOVERNMENT. An analysis of several govern- 
ments of the world, affording a comparison between democratic and authori- 
tarian states, with particular attention directed to changes resulting from 
World War II. Three hours lecture per week. 

Three hours credit. 

67 



304. MUNICIPAL GOVERNMENT. An analysis of different forms of 
city government in the United States, the relation of the city to the states, 
city politics and elections, and the problems of municipal administration. 
Three hours lecture per week. 
Three hours credit. 

CONSTITUTIONAL HISTORY OF THE UNITED STATES. (See 
History 303). 

BUSINESS LAW. (See Business Administration 302 and 303). 

401. PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION. A study of the principles, organi- 
zation, and procedures of public administration, with special attention to 
the location of authority, analyses of objectives, and the problems of re- 
sponsible bureaucracy. Three hours lecture per week. 

Three hours credit. 

402. THE SUPREME COURT AND THE CONSTITUTION. A de- 
tailed analysis of the Supreme Court's interpretation of federal government, 
due process of law, the protection of civil liberties, the police power, inter- 
state commerce, and the executive power. Three hours lecture per week. 

Three hours credit. 

403. INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS. A study of contemporary world 
politics with special attention to the problems of post-war reconstruction 
and efforts to achieve collective security and a new world order. Three 
hours lecture per week. 

Three hours credit. 

404. INTERNATIONAL LAW. A study by the case method of the na- 
ture and scope of the rules governing the conduct of states with one an- 
other during peace, war and neutrality. Three hours lecture per week. 

Three hours credit. 



PSYCHOLOGY 

The psychology courses aim to acquaint the student with the facts 
and laws of behavior, especially human behavior, and with the experi- 
mental and scientific approach to this field. These courses aim to give the 
student background preparation for professions which relate to individual 
and group behavior. 

201. GENERAL PSYCHOLOGY. A brief study of the nervous system, 
sensory processes, and the physiological drives in behavior. Textbook, 
lectures, readings, and experiments. Three class hours per week. 

Three hours credit. 

202. CHILD AND ADOLESCENT PSYCHOLOGY. Aims to study the 
behavior from birth to maturation; principles in harmony with normal, 

68 



wholesome development of childhood; consideration of intellectual, emo- 
tional, social, physical, and vocational adjustments of youth. Three class 
hours per week. 

Three hours credit. 

203. EDUCATIONAL PSYCHOLOGY. A survey of the general psy- 
chological principles as applied to learning and the development of person- 
ality. Three class hours per week. 

Prerequisite, General Psychology. 
Three hours credit. 

204. SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY. The behavior of the individual with 
reference to the group. Social factors in personality, such as imitation, 
suggestion, attitudes, ideals, etc. Reciprocal effect of group behavior on 
the individual. Three class hours per week. 

Three hours credit. 

205. HUMAN RELATIONS, A study of the social and psychological 
interaction of people with emphasis upon the conditions for, and diagnosis 
of, harmonious relations. Basic study materials are cases drawn from 
everyday experiences, supplemented by selected readings from a wide 
variety of sources. Class discussions, reports, few lectures. Three class 
hours per week. 

Three hours credit. 

206. GENERAL PSYCHOLOGY. A continuation of Psychology 201 for 
students specializing in Psychology. Three class hours per week. 

Three hours credit. 

301. INDUSTRIAL PSYCHOLOGY. The application of the principles 
to vocational guidance, problems of personality, problems of employment, 
advertising, the professions, and physical efficiency. Three class hours per 
week. 

Prerequisite, General Psychology. 
Three hours credit. 

302. ABNORMAL PSYCHOLOGY. A general survey of the principal 
forms of mental abnormalities with emphasis upon symptoms, causes, and 
treatment. Three class hours per week. 

Prerequisite, two courses in Psychology. 
Three hours credit. 

69 



303. PERSONALITY. Technique for diagnosing personality, study of 
personality. Three class hours per week. 

Prerequisite, three hours in Psychology. 
Three hours credit. 

304. STATISTICS. Numerical trends, curve, index, correlations, inter- 
pretation of charts and graphs. Three class hours per week. 

Three hours credit. 

401. TESTS AND MEASUREMENTS. Practical survey course of the 
field of tests, and measurements; deals with development of tests, principles 
involved in construction, administration, uses, and misuses of tests in 
school, industry, and court. Three class hours per week. 

Prerequisite, General and Educational Psychology. 
Three hours credit. 

402. SYSTEMATIC PSYCHOLOGY. A study of the various theories of 
Psychology, with regard to their agreements and conflicts. Three class 
hours per week. 

Prerequisite, three hours in Psychology. 
Three hours credit. 

403. HISTORY OF PSYCHOLOGY. Trends and development of Psy- 
chology. Three class hours per week. 

Three hours credit. 



RELIGION 

101. THE LIFE AND TEACHINGS OF JESUS. The life and teach- 
ings of Jesus are studied with the Synoptic Gospels as a basis. A com- 
parison with the Johannine presentation is then made. Distinctive features 
of the respective Gospels' portraits of Jesus are continually pointed out. 
Emphasis is also placed on the significance for the present day of the 
material studied. Three class hours per week. 

Three hours of credit. 

102. THE LITERATURE OF THE NEW TESTAMENT. A general 
introduction to the literature of the New Testament. The various books 
win be studied with reference to their background, authorship, date and 
general teaching. General critical questions and those peculiar to each book 
will be considered. Required of Freshmen. Three class hours per week. 

Three hours of credit. 

70 



103. THE LITERATURE OF THE OLD TESTAMENT. A general 
introduction to the more important books of the Old Testament. Questions 
as to the nature, authorship, and general teachings of these books will be 
discussed. Special attention will be directed to those features which aid in 
the preparation for teaching Christianity. 
Three hours of credit per semester. 

12L THE RELIGIONS OF MANKIND. A comparative study of the 
religious beliefs and practices of mankind as they are represented in the 
living religions of today. An attempt will be made to discover the uni- 
versal aspects of religion as well as those which are peculiar to the religions 
studied. 

Three hours of credit per semester. 

122. CONTEMPORARY RELIGION IN AMERICA. A study of the 
religious life in the United States with principal reference to the Protestant 
Churches, but including the Roman Catholic Church and Judaism. A brief 
survey of the origin and development of leading denominations, followed by 
the study of their current contribution to our social situation and to religious 
thought. Representatives of the religious groups studied will be invited to 
present their respective viewpoints. 

Three hours of credit per semester. 

201. INTRODUCTION TO RELIGIOUS EDUCATION. A survey 
including the nature and purpose of religious education in the Christian 
Church, its historical development, the psychology of adolescence, develop- 
ment of Christian character, theories of curriculum, and needed educa- 
tional emphasis in the local church. First semester. 

Three hours of credit per semester. 

202. METHOD IN RELIGIOUS EDUCATION. Practical considera- 
tion of the problems of organizing a program of religious education in the 
local church, techniques of teaching, evaluation and use of available cur- 
riculum materials, and leadership training. The course deals with the 
church school and evening youth meeting, also with week-day and daily 
vacation church schools and institute work. Second semester. 

Three hours of credit per semester. 



SCIENCE 

The aim of this course is to give the student not entering the scientific 
field a background of some of the more important laws, theories, and meth- 
ods of the physical and biological sciences operating in the universe and 
their effect on mankind. Science 101-102 satisfies the science credit for 
graduation, but may not be counted toward any science minor or major. 

71 



101. SCIENCE I. Survey course in the principles of the Physical Sciences, 
emphasizing the scientific method. Three hours of lecture per week. 

Three hours of credit. 

102. SCIENCE II. A continuation of Science I emphasizing the Biologi- 
cal Sciences. Three hours of lecture per week. 

Three hours of credit. 



SECRETARIAL SCIENCE 
105-106. ELEMENTARY SHORTHAND. See Business 105-106. 
107-108. ELEMENTARY TYPEWRITING. See Business 107-108. 
114. BUSINESS COMPUTATIONS. See Business 114. 
116. BUSINESS COMPUTATIONS. See Business 115. 
116-117. BOOKKEEPING. See Business 116-117. 
205. BUSINESS CORRESPONDENCE. See Business 205. 
210-211. ADVANCED SHORTHAND. See Business 210-211. 
212-213. ADVANCED TYPEWRITING. See Business 212-213. 
214. MEDICAL SHORTHAND. See Business 214. 
222. OFFICE PRACTICE. See Business 222. 

SOCIOLOGY 

The courses in sociology are designed to give students an understanding 
of human relationships, institutions and the social processes; to familiarize 
students with the nature and causes of social problems; to equip the student 
with basic courses for continuing advanced work in various kinds of social 
work. 

101-102. INTRODUCTORY SOCIOLOGY. A study of the genesis and 
development of human society including the following topics: the origins 
of man and human culture; primitive society and institutions; the origins 
of modern society; factors influencing the shaping of society including the 
physiographic, biological, and psychological; the cultural factors in social 
life; mores and folkways; and social organization and control. Three class 
hours per week. 

Three hours credit per semester. 

201. SOCIAL PROBLEMS. A survey of certain problems of the con- 
temporary social order including the following: culture area concept; social 
ecology of a city; adaptive lag; socialized education; the social hazards of 

72 



modern industrial life; social changes and social problems caused by wide- 
spread use of motor transportation, automatic machinery, the movies, the 
radio, the shortened working week; urbanization of population; Social 
Security Act; unemployment; mothers' pensions; concept of the biological 
lag; illegitimacy; the meaning and social significance of modern city plan- 
ning; social settlements; social effects of the labor movement. Three class 
hours per week. 

Three hours credit. 

202. THE FAMILY. A study of the background and contemporary as- 
pects of the modern American family covering the following topics: cul- 
tural backgrounds of the modern family; historical phases of the modern 
family; contemporary problems — biological, economic, and psychological; 
family disintegration and reorganization. Three class hours per week. 
Three hours credit. 

302. EDUCATIONAL SOCIOLOGY. The aims, goals, and purposes of 
education as interpreted from the sociological viewpoint. Topics to be con- 
sidered are: the nature and function of Educational Sociology; the indi- 
vidual and the social group, its educational implications; the development 
of the social personality; the school as a social institution; the home and 
education; the commimity and education; problems of improvement of the 
teaching service; educational objectives as viewed from society's needs; 
educational guidance; discipline and moral education. Three class hours 
per week. 

Prerequisite, 3 semester hours of Sociology. 

Three hours credit. 

204. SOCIAL PATHOLOGY. A survey of the more serious pathological 
maladjustments of contemporary American society. Among the problems 
studied are: causes, social results, and treatment of poverty; drug addic- 
tion; alcoholism; mental disease; mental deficiency; prostitution; vaga- 
bondage; sickness; blindness and deafness; neglected children; disablement; 
and old age. One or more preliminary courses in Sociology desirable, though 
not required. Three class hours per week. 
Three hours credit. 

401. CRIMINOLOGY. An introductory course including the following: 
the nature of crime; causes and factors in crime and delinquency; crime and 
delinquency as affected by environmental factors; criminal detention and 
court procedure; the punishment of crimes; the prison method of punish- 
ment; parole and pardon; reformation and prevention of crime. Three 
class hours per week. 

Prerequisite, 6 semester hours of Sociology. 

Three hours credit. 

73 



402. RACE RELATIONS. A study of the adjustments which the minor- 
ity racial groups in our population are making to the social, economic, and 
religious patterns of our contemporary culture. Also, the contributions 
which these racial groups are making and have made to the culture patterns 
in the United States. Among the groups studied are: the Indian, the Negro, 
the French-Canadian, the Finns, the Polish, the Irish, the Chinese, Japanese, 
and Filipinos. The Alien Registration Act 1940; and immigration and 
naturalization requirements are given attention. Three class hours per 
week. 

Prerequisite, 6 semester hours of Sociology. 

Three hours credit. 



SPANISH 

A major in Spanish constitutes 24 semester hours beyond Spanish 12. 
A minor is 18 semester hours. 

11-12. BEGINNING SPANISH. Presents the essentials of Spanish 
grammar, including idioms and irregular verbs. Conversation in Spanish 
during the course. Class meets four hours per week. 

Four hours credit per semester. 

101-102. INTERMEDIATE SPANISH. Review of grammar, idioms, and 
irregular verbs. Reading of representative works of modern Spanish prose. 
Outside readings and reports. Composition and conversation in Spanish. 
Three class hours per week. 

Three hours credit per semester. 

201-202. THIRD- YEAR SPANISH. Selected readings of dramas and 
novels of the nineteenth century Spain. Outside readings and reports. 
Spanish conversation and dictation exercises. Three class hours per week. 
Three hours credit per semester. 

203-204. COMMERCIAL SPANISH. Commercial forms, letter writing, 
idioms in commerce, and dictation. Three class hours per week. 

Prerequisite, Spanish 102 or equivalent. 

Three hours credit per semester. 

74 



207-208. SPANISH CONVERSATION AND COMPOSITION. Train- 
ing in ability to converse on practical subjects in everyday life. Customs 
and manners reviewed in conversational style. Three class hours per week. 

Prerequisite, Spanish 102 or equivalent. 

Three hours credit per semester. 

214-215. INTRODUCTION TO SPANISH AMERICAN LITERATURE. 

Representative works read of Spanish American authors. Outside readings 
and reports. Dictations. Three class hours per week. 

Prerequisite, Spanish 202 or equivalent. 

Three hours credit per semester. 

301-302. ADVANCED SPANISH GRAMMAR. Spanish style illustrat- 
ed by reading representative modern authors. Difficult points of grammar 
usage studied. Idioms and verb forms of high frequency. Three class 
hours per week. 

Prerequisite, Spanish 208 or equivalent. 

Three hours credit per semester. 



SPEECH 

101. PUBLIC SPEAKING. Development of assurance in public appear- 
ance through impromptu and extemporaneous speaking. Attention to pos- 
ture, pronunciation, enunciation, voice, and grammatical construction. 
Voice recordings to enable students to hear their own voices and correct 
their own faults. 

Three hours of credit. 

102. PUBLIC SPEAKING. An advanced study of persuasive speaking, 
with practice in the organization and presentation of material to fit vary- 
ing specific audiences. Study of effective techniques in delivery. Voice 
recordings. 

Prerequisite, Speech 101. 

Three hours of credit per semester. 

201. RADIO SPEECH. Voice and Diction. Introduction to the speech 
phase of radio. Time devoted exclusively to functional radio speech activ- 
ity. Microphone practice, criticisms, periodic voice recordings, interpre- 
tation of radio dramatic material with emphasis on convincing character- 

75 



ization. One hour lecture per week and two one-hour laboratory periods 
per week. 

Two hours credit. 

202. RADIO SPEECH. Radio Production. A continuation of the voice 
and diction work of Radio Speech 201 plus that phase of radio which has 
to do with preparing and presenting programs on the air. Four one-hour 
laboratory periods per week. 

Two hours credit. 

302-303. PLAY PRODUCTION. Fundamentals of acting, stage design, 
costume and make-up. Lecture and laboratory work with final goal pro- 
duction of plays. 

Three hours credit per semester. 



'lO 



FINANCIAL 
INFORMATION 



GENERAL EXPENSES 

Following are the rates covering home, tuition, and special fees. 
Home includes furnished room and board at the college dining hall. 
Full tuition is charged for any normal schedule of from 12 to 15 
hours of class or laboratory instruction per semester. All non- 
veterans are required to take Physical Education, for which one 
credit hour per semester is granted without additional cost. Vet- 
erans, upon presenting evidence of completion of basic training, are 
excused from Physical Education and granted one credit hour per 
semester without extra cost. 

Additional credit beyond the normal schedule is charged at the 
rate of $12.50 for each semester hour credit. Partial students 
(those taking less than 12 hours of work per semester, or less than 
6 hours of work per semester in the summer session) are charged 
$15.00 per credit hour. Individual instruction in music, art, etc., is 
charged on the basis of instruction in the department. Music and 
art, chosen as electives, are charged in accordance with the respec- 
tive departmental fees. 

A Registration Fee of $10.00, which does not apply to the main 
bill, must accompany every application for admission. The fee is 
refunded if the candidate is not accepted for admission. Returning 
students do not pay this fee. 

Each student engaging a room must pay a Room Deposit Fee of 
$25.00 (to accompany application) and agrees to pay the rent of 
the room and to occupy the room in person through the entire 
college term. The full deposit is forfeited if the student is accepted 
and fails for any reason to occupy the room. This fee is applicable 
to the main bill. Other fees are assessed as they apply for both 
regular and summer sessions. 

The College reserves the right to revise the schedule of charges 
as circumstances may necessitate. 

77 



EXPENSES IN DETAIL 

Tuition— yearly* (Normal Schedule) $350.00 

Tuition — summer session, per 5 week semester 70.00 

Board and Furnished Room — Women 550.00 

Board and Furnished Room — Men 518.00 

Registration Fee** — Payable with Application for Admission (Does 

not apply to main bill) 10.00 

Room Deposit Fee*** — Payable with Application for Room Reser- 
vation (Applicable to main bill) 25.00 

* The yearly tuition for Music Majors is $450. This includes required lessons in 
applied music (voice, piano, organ, violin), as well as academic and theoretical 
requirements and electives. 
** Not refundable if accepted for admission. 
*** Not refundable unless notice is received 60 days before Registration Day. 

ACTIVITIES FEE 
In support of student activities, including athletics, health, student 

publications, student organizations, lectures, entertainment, and the Greater 

Lycoming Banquet, and for use of the library and gymnasium, a fee is 

charged as follows for the term: 

Boarding Students $ 25.00 

Day Students 20.00 

Payable — Registration Day, first semester. 

Boarding Students 15.00 

Day Students 10.00 

Payable — Registration Day, second semester. 

Students in each group 10.00 

SPECIAL FEES 
(Applies regular and summer session) 
Laboratory Fees Per Semester: 

Biology, Chemistry, Physics (General) $ 7.50 

Biology, Chemistry, Physics (Advanced) 10.00 

Office Practice (Supplies and Machine Rentals) 5.00 

Public Speaking Laboratory Fee 2.00 

Fine Arts Laboratory Fee 2.00 

Late Registration Fee 5.00 

Additional Credit Per Semester Hour 12.50 

Key Deposit (For each key required) 50 

Tray Fee (For meals served in rooms) per tray 20 

Damage Deposits* (unused portion returned) 10.00 

Diplomas— For A.B. or B.S. degree 10.00 

Certificate 5.00 

Caps and Gowns (Rental at prevailing cost) 

* A damage deposit of $10.00 is required of all boarding students. General damage 
to dormitory property will be charged against this fund. The remainder will be 
returned to the student at the end of the school year. Wherever possible damage 
will be charged directly to the person responsible for causing it. Damage and 
breakage in the room will be the responsibility of the students assigned there. 

78 



ART 

Tuition per Semester 
Full Art Courses: 

24 Class periods in Art per week and one academic subject $175.00 

30 Class periods in Art per week, no academic subject 175.00 

Part-Time Art Course: 

18 Class periods in Art per week $110.00 

12 Class periods in Art per week 80.00 

6 Class periods in Art per week 40.00 

MUSIC 

Schedule of Individual Instruction in Applied Music for Non-Music Majors 

Tuition per Semester 

Organ, Piano, Violin, Voice (two lessons per week) $ 80.00 

Organ, Piano, Violin, Voice (one lesson per week) 40.00 

Organ for Practice (one period per day) 10.00 

Piano for Practice (one period per day) 5.00 

Note: All lessons in practical music are one-half hour in duration. 
Semester charges are payable in advance upon Registration, as in other 
departments. 

PAYMENTS 

The college is unable to extend credit. It is essential, therefore, that 
all students have sufficient money on hand when they enter to defray their 
immediate expenses. 

Payments follow the schedule listed under terms of payment. All dis- 
counts, scholarships, and allowances will be credited at the second payment 
period when the balance of the semester bill is due. Money earned from 
college jobs will be credited at mid semester and the end of the semester. 

A fee of $5.00 is required of those who fail to register during the 
regular registration period. Students who wish to register on partial 
payment of the tuition fee must obtain permission in advance to do so from 
the president. A carrying charge of $5.00 is made to students wTio do not 
pay the entire payment at the time of registration. Any student failing to 
make payment within the required time suffers the loss of college privileges 
and notice of his delinquency is sent to his parents or guardians. 

The tuition fee charged to students who leave college on account of 
serious illness is fixed on the following schedule: Students leaving during 
the first four weeks are charged 30% ; during the second four weeks, 60% ; 
during the third four weeks, 90%; after twelve weeks, full charge. The 
adjustment is determined by the date upon which formal notice of with- 
drawal is sent to the Dean and by the presentation of a doctor's certificate. 

79 



No remission of tuition fees is made to students who withdraw for any 
reason other than serious illness or unavoidable providence, nor to students 
asked to leave school. Board will be pro-rated by the week over period of 
attendance. 

No deduction is made for absence except in prolonged and serious 
illness or other unavoidable providence, when the price of board (not tuition, 
room, etc.) is refunded. No deduction is made for the first two weeks or 
the last three weeks of the year or term. 

Other fees cannot be refunded for any reason whatever. 

Students are subject to suspension if bills are not paid within ten days 
of the dates mentioned unless ample security is furnished. In order to 
graduate and to receive a degree, diploma, or certificate, or to have a 
transcript sent, a student must have paid all his bills, in cash or its equiv- 
alent — not in notes. 

Veterans, both new and returning, are expected to pay for room and 
board as outlined in terms of payment. 

All students, except Veterans under the G. I. Bill, will pay cash for 
books and supplies purchased at the college bookstore. The bookstore will 
be open on Registration Day, and daily thereafter. 

For extra service, such as meals served in rooms, private instruction 
outside of classroom, etc., an extra charge is made to both students and 
faculty. Teachers and students remaining at Lycoming College during the 
short vacations will be charged in accordance with prevailing rates, the 
daily rates applying to each day or part of a day. 

Parents or guardians visiting students are the guests of the college for 
the first twenty-four hours. Other guests may be entertained if permission 
is secured in advance from the President. Their student hosts are expected 
to pay the regular rates for their entertainment. In all instances, students 
must notify the Business OflBce of guests in advance, whether parents or 
other friends are visiting, and payment can be made at that time. 

TERMS OF PAYMENT 

All remittances should be made to Lycoming College as follows (effec- 
tive June, 1949) : 

Boarding Veteran Day 

Student Boarding Student Student 

With Application-Registration Fee $10.00 $10.00 $10.00 

(Paid by New Students Only) 
Room Deposit Fee 25.00 25.00 

80 



- 1948 - 

Second Semester 1948-1949 

Veteran 
Boarding Boarding Day 

Student Student Student 

On Registration Day — February 220.00 126.00 90.00 

April — Balance of Term Bills 

and Extras 

Note: New Students in February 1949 will pay the $10.00 Damage Fee 
in addition. 

Summer Session 1949 

On Registration Day — June 166.00 96.00 70.00 

Beginning Second Semester — July 156.00 86.00 70.00 

First Semester 1949-1950 

On Registration Day — September 315.00 125.00 186.00 

November — Balance of Term Bills 

and Extras 

- 1950 - 
Second Semester 1949-1950 

On Registration Day — February 325.00 140.00 186.00 

April — Balance of Term Bills 

and Extras 

Note: New Students in February 1950 will pay the $10.00 Damage Fee 
in addition. 

DISCOUNTS 

Special discounts are allowed for tuition, board and room for the fol- 
lowing: 

( 1 ) Two students from the same family at the same time. 

(2) Children of ministers. 

(3) Student preparing for the ministry or missionary work. 

Not more than one discount will be allowed to any student. 

The college reserves the right to withdraw any discount from a student 
whose work or behavior is unsatisfactory. 

No discount is allowed on Music and Art, whether taken as extra sub- 
jects in connection with a regular course or whether the student is majoring 
in one of these subjects. 



81 



LOANS 

A limited number of worthy students, members of the Methodist Church, 
may secure loans from the Student Loan Fund administered by the Board of 
Education of that Church. Christian character, satisfactory scholarship, 
promise of usefulness, financial responsibility, and the recommendation of the 
church to which the applicant belongs are essential to a loan. Each bor- 
rower must sign an interest-bearing promissory note. 

There are also loan funds in the Philadelphia and the Central Pennsyl- 
vania Conferences of the Methodist Church for students from these confer- 
ences on practically the same terms as above. 

Detailed information may be secured from the President. 



SELF-HELP 

There are opportunities in the school for self-help for a small number of 
girls. About forty boys are able to earn part of their expenses in various 
ways in the school, and there are frequent opportunities for student work in 
the town. 



ENDOWMENT SCHOLARSHIPS 

The Margaret A. Stevenson Powell Scholarship, the gift of her children. 
Endowment, $1,200. 

The Pearl C. Detwiler Scholarship, bequeathed by her to the Endow- 
ment Fund, $500. 

The Frank Wilson Klepser Memorial Scholarship, given by his parents. 
Endowment, $5,000. 

The Benjamin C. Bowman Scholarship, the gift of Mr. and Mrs. J. 
Walton Bowman. Endowment, $5,000. 

The Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Young Scholarship. Endowment, $10,000. 

The Miriam P. Welch Scholarship. Endowment, $500. 

The Wilson Hendrix Reiley Memorial Scholarship. Endowment, $500. 

The Mrs. Margaret J. Freeman Scholarship. Endowment, $1,000. 

The Agnes L. Hermance Art Scholarship. Endowment, $2,000. 

The Clarke Memorial Fund of about $100,000, provided by gift and 
bequest by the late Miss Martha B. Clarke, of Williamsport, Pa., a former 
student, in the interest of the development program of Williamsport Dick- 
inson Seminary. This was applied to the erection of the Clarke Building. 

82 



SCHOLARSHIPS 

Over two thousand dollars are awarded annually in scholarships and 
prizes. This not only encourages scholastic attainment, but also affords 
generous help to needy, worthy students. The list of scholarships and prizes 
follows, together with the awards in each case made at Commencement, 1948. 

THE DeWITT BODINE SCHOLARSHIP, founded by the late DeWitt 
Bodine, of Hughesville, Pa. 

The entire expenses of board and tuition to that pupil of the graduat- 
ing class of the Hughesville High School who shall excel in scholarship and 
character. 

Charles Schultz Hughesville, Pa. 

THE EDWARD J. GRAY SCHOLARSHIP, founded by the late Rev. Dr. 
Edward J. Gray, for thirty-one years the honored President of this Seminary. 

The interest on $1,000 to be paid annually, in equal amounts to the two 
applicants who attain a required rank highest in scholarship and deportment 
in the Senior Class, 

Anna Ruth Sandix Williamsport, Pa. 

August Klein Port Allegany, Pa. 

THE ALEXANDER E. PATTON SCHOLARSHIP, founded by the late 
Hon. Alexander E. Patton, Curwensville, Pa. 

The interest on $1,000 to be paid annually, in equal amounts to the two 
applicants who attain a required rank highest in scholarship and deportment 
in the Junior Class. 

Anna Livingston Williamsport, Pa. 

Marjorie Sundin Jersey Shore, Pa. 

THE GEORGE W. HUNTLEY, JR., SCHOLARSHIP, founded by 
George W. Huntley, Jr., Emporium, Pa. 

The income on $10,000 to be applied toward the tuition of a student 
from Cameron County, the recipient to be named by the donor. If the 
donor makes no selection, then the College President is to make the selection. 

Not awarded 1947-1948. 

THE ELIZABETH S. JACKSON SCHOLARSHIP, founded by the late 
Mrs. Elizabeth S. Jackson, of Berwick, Pa. 

The interest on $500 to be paid annually to the applicant who attains a 
required rank highest in scholarship and deportment in the Sophomore Class. 

Jeannette Confer Williamsport, Pa. 

83 



THE WILLIAM WOODCOCK SCHOLARSHIP, founded by William L. 
Woodcock, Esq., of Altoona, Pa, 

The interest on $500 to be paid annually to the applicant who attains a 
required rank second in scholarship and deportment in the Sophomore Class. 
Henry Meng Williamsport, Pa. 

THE HIRAM AND ELIZABETH WISE SCHOLARSHIP, founded by 
Hiram Wise, Montoursville, Pa. 

The interest on $500.00 to be paid annually to that ministerial or mis- 
sionary student who because of present circumstances and promise of 
future usefulness shall, in the judgment of the President, be deemed 
worthy of the same. 

Charles Edwards Williamsport, Pa. 

THE MRS. JENNIE N. RICH SCHOLARSHIP of $5,000, the gift of her 
son, John Woods Rich, the interest on which is to be used in aiding worthy 
and needy students preparing for the Christian ministry or for deaconess 
or missionary work. 

Harold Ammons Baltimore, Md. 

William Brown Clearfield, Pa. 

BuRTT Sweet Clifford, Pa. 

THE McDowell scholarship, founded by Mr. and Mrs. James E. 
McDowell of Williamsport, Pa. 

The interest on $500 to be awarded annually by the President and 
Faculty to that ministerial student of the graduating class who shall excel 
in scholarship, deportment, and promise of usefulness, and who declares his 
intention to make the ministry his life work. 

James Kepler Williamsport, Pa. 

THE DAVID GROVE AND WIFE SCHOLARSHIP, founded by the 
late David Grove, of Lewistown, Pa. 

The interest on $2,040 to be given to worthy, needy students studying 
for the ministry, the holder or holders thereof to be appointed by the said 
Lycoming College. 

Thomas Anderman Chester, Pa. 

THE MARY STRONG CLEMENS SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $2,500 
donated by the late Chaplain Joseph Clemens, of Manila, P. I. 

The interest to be used as scholarship, or scholarship loan aid, for the 
benefit of a student or students of Williamsport Dickinson Seminary and 
Junior College who are preparing for the Christian ministry, or for deacon- 
ess work, or its equivalent, in the Methodist Church. Beneficiaries may be 
named by Mrs. Mary Strong Clemens, or in the absence of such recom- 
mendation the recipient or recipients shall be named by the President of the 
school. 

Not awarded. 

84 



THE BISHOP WILLIAM PERRY EVELAND MEMORIAL SCHOL- 
ARSHIP, founded by the Alumni of Dickinson Seminary who were students 
during the administration of Bishop William Perry Eveland and in his honor. 
The interest on $1,050 to be paid annually to a needy, worthy student 
or students who shall make the most satisfactory progress in scholarship 
and give promise of future usefulness and who by loyalty, school spirit, 
and participation in school activities is considered by the President and 
Faculty to most fully represent the standards and ideals of Dickinson 
Seminary. 

Oliver Bi^ckwell Forest Hills, N. Y. 

THE AMOS JOHNSON SCHOLARSHIP, founded by the late Rev. Amos 
Johnson of Philadelphia, Pa. 

$500 to be held and invested by Dickinson Seminary and the income 
arising therefrom to be used for the education of ministerial students of 
limited means. 

Harold Jennixgs - Clairton, Pa. 

THE BENJAMIN C. CONNER SCHOLARSHIP, the interest on $500 
given by Alumni of the seminary to be awarded to that student securing the 
highest grade in Junior Mathematics. Recipient must be a full Junior and 
must not be repeating Junior Mathematics. 

Gerald Gallagher Williamsport, Pa. 

THE RICH MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $5,000, provided in 
the will of the late Hon. N. B. Rich, the interest of which is to be awarded 
annually to worthy young men or women who intend to devote their lives 
to the preaching of the Gospel, the missionary cause, or the work of a dea- 
coness. The beneficiary shall be named by the Faculty with the approval of 
the Board of Trustees. 

Stantok Winder Picture Rocks, Pa. 

William Brown Clearfield, Pa. 

Glekn Smoot Elkton, Md. 

Clifford McCormick Washington, D. C. 

Donald Ripple Austin, Pa. 

THE C. LUTHER CULLER SCHOLARSHIP, the interest from an en- 
dowment of $5,000 provided in the will of C. Luther Culler, of Williamsport, 
a graduate of Williamsport-Dickinson in the Class of 1876. Awarded on 
scholarship. 

Maria Di Marco Williamsport, Pa. 

85 



PRIZES 

THE RICH PRIZE, of $25.00 given in honor of the late Hon. and Mrs. 
M. B. Rich, of Woolrich, Pa., to the student in the Freshman Class who 
shall attain a required rank highest in scholarship and deportment. 
John Sinfeldt Philipsburg, Pa. 

THE METZLER PRIZE of $10.00 for superior work in Junior English, 
given bj-^ the late Rev. Oliver Sterling Metzler, of the Central Pennsylvania 
Conference. 

Anna Netta Livingston Williamsport, Pa. 

THE RICH PRIZES of $16.00 and $10.00 each, given in honor of the late 
Hon. and Mrs. M. B. Rich, of Woolrich, Pa., to be awarded to the two stu- 
dents who shall excel in writing and delivering an original oration. 

John Creps Williamsburg, Pa. 

Haeold Jennings Clairton, Pa. 

THE ART DIGEST PRIZE, given by the Head of the Art Department, a 
year's subscription to "The Art Digest" to that student who has shown the 
most improvement. 

Alice Raizoin Milton, Pa. 

THE C. B. RIDALL PRIZE of $10.00 given by P. L. Ridall, B.S., M.D., of 
Williamsport, Pa., of the Class of 1923, in memory of his father and mother, 
the late Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Ridall, of Berwick, Pa., to be awarded to that 
student or students who shall be judged to have done the best work in Bible 
during the year. 

Craig Aicher Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

THE BETA PSI SORORITY PRIZE. A gift of $5.00 to be awarded to 
that student who by the charm of her personality and self-sacrificing spirit 
has made a most outstanding personal contribution to Dickinson. 

Winifred Smay Depew, N. Y. 

THE FACULTY PRIZE, awarded to that day student whose scholastic 
record has been satisfactory and who, in the opinion of the faculty, has been 
outstanding in the promotion of school spirit through participation in 
school activities. 

Nolan Smith Montoursville, Pa. 

HONORARY SCIENCE AWARD. The Bausch & Lomb Award to the 
member of the graduating class in the Preparatory Department who has 
made the greatest progress in Science. 

Robert Dayton Williamsport, Pa. 

86 



SUMMARY OF STUDENTS 

Summer Session 1948 

College Enrollment 

Arts and Science 89 

Business Administration 64 

Total 153 

Fall Semester 1948 

Arts and Science 466 

Business Administration 241 

Pre-Engineering 106 

Secretarial and Medical Secretarial 47 

Laboratory Technology 12 

Art 14 

Music 14 

Nurses (30) and Special Students (12) 42 

Total 942 

Total Fall and Summer Sessions 1,095 

Less Duplications 125 

Total 970 



87 



IN 

PAGE 

Accrediting 3 

Administrative Staff 6 

Admission Requirements 25 

Advance Standing 26 

Aim 14 

Application Procedure 25 

Art 36,40, 79 

Athletics 22 

Audio-Visual Services 17 

Biology 31,41 

Board of Directors 5 

Buildings 14 

Business Administration 33,43 

Calendar 4 

Chemical Engineering 36 

Chemistry 27,36,46 

Clarke Memorial 15 

College, the Location 

and History 12 

College Publications 21 

Courses of Instruction 39 

Art 40 

Biology 41 

Business Administration 43 

Chemistry 48 

Drawing 50 

Economics 50 

English 52 

French 54 

German 55 

History 56 

Mathematics 58 

Music 60 



DEX 

PAGE 

Philosophy 64 

Physical Education 65 

Physics 66 

Political Science 68 

Psychology 69 

Religion 70 

Science 71 

Secretarial Sciences 72 

Sociology 72 

Spanish 74 

Speech 75 

Cultural Influences 20 

Curriculum Information 25 

Directors, Board of 5 

Discipline 24 

Discounts 81 

Dismissal 20,24,29 

Dormitories 14 

Drawing 50 

Economics 34,50 

English 52 

Expenses 77 

Faculty 6 

Fees 78 

Financial Information 77 

French 54 

Freshmen, Provisions for 19 

General Information 12 

German 55 

Grading System 28 

88 



INDEX 

PAGE 

Graduation Requirements 30,31 
Grounds and Buildings 14 

Guidance 27 

Gymnasium 15 

Health 22 

History 66 

Junior College Division 26 

Library 16 

Loans 82 

Mathematics 58 

Medical Secretarial 37 

Music 21,60,79 

Organ 60,63 

Payments, Terms of 79,80 

Philosophy 64 

Physical Education 65 

Physics 66 

Piano 60,63 

Placement Service 27 

Political Science 68 

Prizes 82 

Probation 29 

Programs for Study 32 

Standard Curriculum for 

A.B. & B.S. Degree 32 

Business Administration . . 33 

Pre-Dentistry 34 

Pre-Engineering 36 



Continued 

PAGE 

Pre-Law 35 

Pre-Medicine 35 

Art 36 

Laboratory Technology 36 

Secretarial Science 37 

Medical Secretarial 37 

Music 38 

Psychology 69 

Recreation 22 

Regulations 24 

Religion 70 

Religious Tradition 19 

Resident Student Life 22 

Rich Hall 14 

Scholarships 83,84,85 

Secretarial Medical 37 

Secretarial Science 37,72 

Self-Help 82 

Sociology 72 

Spanish 74 

Speech 75 

Suspension 80 

Student Activities 21 

Student Government 20 

Student Life 19 

Students, Classification of 28 

Students, Summary of 87 

Transfer Privileges 26 

Veterans, Provisions for 28 

Violin 60,61 

Voice 60,61 



89