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OFFICIAL PUBLICATION 

of the 

UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



Vol. 25 



April, 1928 



No. 3 



CATALOGUE 

1 928" 1 929 




Containing general information concerning the University. 
Announcements for the Scholastic Year 1928-29 

and Records of 1927-28. 



Issued monthly by the University of Maryland at College Park. Md., 
ai second-class matter, under Act of Congress of July 16* 1894. 




V 



¥St^^^'t:jFm 



M- 



it- 



^ 







THE UNIVERSITY 




MARYLAND 



CATALOGUE 



1928-1929 




Containing general information concerning the University, 
Announcements for the Scholastic Year 1928-1929, 
\ and Records of 1927-1928. 

Facts, conditions, and personnel herein set forth are as 
existing at the time of publication, April, 1928. 



(J V 



.</-. -. 



Calendar for 1928, 1929, 1930 



1928 



JULY 



S 

1 
8 

15 
22 
29 



M 



2 
9 

16 
23 
30 



T 



3 
10 

17 
24 
31 



W 



4 
11 
18 
25 



5 

12 
19 
26 



6 
13 
20 

27 



7 
14 
21 

28 



AUGUST 



5 
12 
19 

26 



M 



6 

13 
20 

27 



7 

14 
21 
28 



W 



1 

8 

15 

22 

29 



2 
9 

16 
23 
30 



F 



3 
10 

17 
24 
31 



S 

4 
11 
18 
25 



SEPTEMBER 



2 

9 
16 
23 
30 



M 



3 
10 

17 
24 



T 



4 
11 
18 
25 



W 



5 
12 
19 
26 



6 
13 
20 
27 



S 



8 



7 

14|15 
21122 



28 



29 



OCTOBER 



M 



7 
14 
21 



2829 



1 

8 

15 

22 



2 

9 

16 

23 

30 



W 



3 

10 
17 

24 
31 



4 
11 
18 
25 



F 

5 

12 
19 
26 



6 
13 
20 

27 



NOVEMBER 



4 
11 

18 
25 



M 



5 
12 
19 
26 



6 
13 
20 

27 



WTT 



7 
14 
21 

28 



1 

8 

15 

22 

29 



2 
9 

161 
23 
30 



3 
10 
17 

24 



DECEMBER 



s 


M 


T 


W 


T 


F 


S 














1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 


10 


11 


12 


131 


14 


15 


16 


17 


18 


19 


20 


21 


22 


23 


24 


25 


26 


27 


28 


29 


30(31 










• >«••• 



1929 



JANUARY 



6 
13 
20 

27 



M 



7 
14 
21 
28 



1 
8 

15 
22 
29 



W 



2 

9 

16 

23 

30 



3 

10 
17 
24 
31 



F 

4 
11 
18 
25 



5 

12 
19 
26 



FEBRUARY 



M 



3 

10 
17 
24 



4 
11 
18 
25 



5 
12 

19 
26 



W T 



6 
13 

20 
27 



7 
14 
21 
28 



F 



1 

8 
15 
22 



2 
9 

16 
23 



MARCH 



S 



3 

10 
17 

24 
31 



M 



4 
11 
18 
25 



5 
12 
19 
26 



WTT 



6 
13 
20 

27 



7 
14 
21 
28 



F 



1 

8 
15 
22 
29 



2 

9 

16 

23 

30 



APRIL 



MIT 



7 
14 
21 

28 



1 

8 
15 
22 



2 

9 

16 

23 



WIT 



3 

10 
17 
24 



291301 



4 
11 
18 
25 



.(. 



5 
12 
19 
26 



6 
13 
20 
27 



MAY 



5 

12 
19 
26 



M 



6 
13 
20 

27 



7 
14 
21 
28 



W 



1 

8 

15 

22 



2 
9 

16 
23 



2930 



3 

10 
17 



4 
11 
18 



24 25 
31 



JUNE 



2 

9 

16 

23 

30 



M 



3 

10 
17 
24 



4 
11 
18 
25 



W 



5 
12 



6 
13 



19120 

26127 



7 
14 

21 

28 



S 

1 

8 
15 
22 
29 



JULY 



s 


M 


T 


W 

3 

10 
17 
24 
31 


T 


F 


S 


7 

14 
21 
28 


1 

8 

15 

22 

29 


2 

9 

16 

23 

30 


4 
11 
18 
25 

• •■••• 


5 

12 
19 
26 


6 
13 
20 

27 



AUGUST 



S 



4 
11 
18 
25 



M 



5 

12 
19 
26 



T WJ T F 



6 
13 
20 



7 
14 
21 



27128 



8 

15 
22 
29 



2 

9 

16 

23 

30 



S 

3 

10 
17 
24 
31 



SEPTEMBER 



1 

8 
15 



M 

2 

9 
16 



22 23 



29 



30 



T 



3 
10 
17 
24 



W 



4 
11 

18 
25 



5 
12 
19 
26 



F 



6 
13 
20 
27 



7 
14 
21 
28 





OCTOBER 




s 


[m 


T 


W 


T 

3 

10 


F 

4 
11 


S 






1 

8 


2 
9 


5 


"e 


"7 


12 


13 


14 


15 


16 


17 


18 


19 


20 


21 


22 


23 


24 


25 


26 


27 


28 


29 


30 


31 




•••- «• 





NOVEMBER 




"S 


M 


T 


W 


T 


F 
1 


S 


•••»*• 






2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 


10 


11 


12 


13 


14 


15 


16 


17 


1819 


20 


21 


22 


23 


24 


25 26 


27 


28 


29 


30 



DECEMBER 



SIM 


T 


W 


T 


F 


S 


1 

8 

15 

22 

29 

•••••a 


2 

9 
16 
23 
30 


3 
10 

17 

2A 

31 


4 
11 
18 
25 

• •**•• 


5 

12 
19 
26 


6 
18 
20 

27 


7 
14 
21 
28 



1930 



JANUARY 



s 


M 


T 


W 


T 


F 


S 








1 


2 


3 


4 
11 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 


10 


12 


13 


14 


15 


16 


17 


18 


19 


20 


21 


22 


23 


24 


25 


26 


27 


28 


29 


30 


31 





FEBRUARY 



S 



2 

9 

16 

23 



M 



3 

10 
17 
24 



4 
11 
18 
25 



WIT 



5 

12 
19 



6 
13 
20 



2627 



F 



7 
14 
21 

28 



1 

8 
15 
22 



MARCH 



S 


M 


T 


W 


T 


F 


S 








1 


2 

9 

16 

23 

30 


3 

10 
17 

24 
31 


4 
11 

18 
25 


5 
12 
19 
26 


6 
13 
20 

27 


7 
14 
21 

28 

• 


8 

15 
22 

29 



APRIL 



6 
13 



M 



7 
14 



20121 

27128 



W 



1 

8 
15 
22 
29 



2 
9 

16 
23 
30 



T 



3 
10 

17 
24 



4 
11 
18 
25 



5 

12 
19 
26 







MAY 






"S' 

4 
11 

18 
25 


M 

5 

12 
19 
26 


T 

■"6 
13 
20 
27 


W 

14 
21 

28 


T 

1 

8 
15 
22 
29 


F 

2 

9 

16 

23 

30 


S 

3 
10 

17 
24 
31 



JUNE 



s 


M 


T 


W T 


F 


S 


1 


2 


3 


4 5 


6 


7 


8 


9 


10 


11 


12 


13 


14 


15 


16 


17 


18 


19 


20 


21 


22 


23 


24 


25 


26 


27 


28 


29 


30 













THE UNIVERSITY 




MARYLAND 



CATALOGUE 



1928-1929 




Containing general information concerning the University, 
Annoimcements for the Scholastic Year 1928-1929, 

and Records of 1927-1928. 

Facts, conditions, and personnel herein set forth are as 
existing at the time of publication, April, 1928. 



Table of Contents 



>•»•—•••*•••♦•>—>••*■ — >»• 



\j N^IVEIRSITY v^ AliR N^DAR..,.,...^.^....^.^..^^ m.^....«.........m...m«...... 

Officers of Administration and Instruction. 
Section I — General Information 

History — ^^....^,^ « 

Administrative Organization 

The Eastern Branch 

XjOcaLion.....M.M....M...... 

Equipment 

Income , ...- ^ 

Entrance 

Regulations, Grades, Degrees 

Expenses - 

Honors and Awards - 

Student Activities 

Alumni Organization. 

Section II — Administrative Divisions. 

College of Agriculture 

Agricultural Experiment Station 

College of Arts and Sciences 

College of Education 

College of Engineering - 

College of Home Economics 

Graduate School 

Summer School - 



• ••••••••• ■■ ■ ■ •»♦•• — — ^a 



—>■■■■■■■*•■■ • « 



■••••••••••••••••»•»••»»•♦•—•>•••••♦•>•••••—••♦•••»*• ■••••o^»»«^i»««*p»« — »«» 



Department of Military Science and Tactics 

Department of Physical Education and Recreation 

School of Dentistry 

School of Law ^^ 

School of Medicine 

School of Nursing. 

School of Pharmacy...... - 

ko^axe xsoarQ ox x\.gricuiLure ~ ............M.....M 

Department of Forestry - 

Weather Service 

Geolocrical Survev 

Section III — Description of Courses 



(Alphabetical index of departments pp. 152) 
Section IV — Degrees, Honors, and Student Register... 
Degrees and Certificates, 1927 .- -... 

^k«k V^ A A^^F ^L A^ A «^M ^^ MM % • •••« •••*••••*•••••••••«••••• •«•»••••••••••«••• ■■■■■■■■■■■■»■■■■■■»■■ ■■■■■>■■« »■■■■ — »■ ■■■■■^■■■■■>« — ■>■■■*■■ 

Student Register ., 

Summary of Enrollment 

Indpic 



mmmm—mmmmmmm—% 



'••••••••••••• ••■•••••••••••••«••••«•*••••••••••••••••••••••• ^•a ••••«•••••• •••■••••••••«^« •••••••••••••••« 



4 
6 

31 

31 
32 
33 
33 
33 
36 
o6 
42 
44 
48 
50 
54 

55 

55 

74 

76 

77 

99 

109 

116 

120 

125 

127 

130 

131 

135 

138 

141 

145 

148 

150 

150 

150 

152 

222 

222 

230 
236 

270 

271 



1928 

Sept. 24-25 
Sept. 26 

Sept. 27 
Oct. 3 



Nov. 12 

Nov. 28-Dec. 3 

Dec 20 

1929 

Jan. 2 

Jan. 28-Feb. 2 



Jan. 23-26 
Feb. 4 



Feb. 5 
Feb. 11 



Feb. 22 
Mar. 26 
Mar. 28-Apr. 3 

May 8-9 
May 22-25 

May 29-June 5 

May 30 
June 3-8 
June 9 
June 10 
June 11 



UNIVERSITY CALENDAR 

1928-1929 

COLLEGE PARK 

First Semester 



Monday-Tuesday 
Wednesday 

Thursday 
Wednesday 



Monday, 11.00 a.m. 
Wednesday, 4.20 p.m.- 
Monday, 8.20 a. m. 
Thursday, 12.10 p.m. 



Registration for Freshmen. 

Registration for Upper Class- 
men. 

Instruction for first semester 
begins. 

Last day to change registration 
or to file schedule card with- 
out fine. 

Observance of Armistice Day. 
Thanksgiving Recess. 

Christmas Recess begins. 

udy csaiurday First semester examinations. 

Second Semester 
Wednesday-Saturday Registration for second semester. 

Last day to register for second 
semester without payment of 
late registration fee. 
Instruction for second semester 
begins. 

Last day to change registration 
or to file schedule card without 
fine. 

Washington's Birthday. HoUday 
Observance of Maryland Day. 



Monday 

Tuesday, 8.20 a.m. 
Monday 



Friday 
Tuesday 

Thursday, 12.10 p.m.- Easter Recess. 
Wednesday, 8.20 a.m. 

Wednesday-Thursday Festival of Music 

Wednesday-Saturday Registration for krst semester, 

w ^ . 1929-30. 

Wednesday-Wednesday Second semester examinations 

rjr, , for seniors. 

TTiursday Memorial Day. Holidav 

ZtrnTt' ^r ^^'"^^'^^ -mSations. 

Monday' ^- - ^Ctr e sermon. 

Tuesday, 11 a.m. Commencement. 



June 17-22 
June 26 
Aug. 6 
Aug 8-13 



Summer Term 

Monday-Saturday Rural Women's Short Course, 

Wednesday Summer School begins. 

Tuesday Summer School ends. 

Thursday-Tuesday Boys' and Girls' Club Week. 



1928. 



BALTIMORE (PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS) 

First Semester 



Monday, September 24 — Registration begins. 

Monday, October 1 — Instruction begins with the first scheduled period. 

Monday, October 8 — Last day to register without paying fine of $5.00. 

Monday, November 12 — Holiday (Armistice Day). 

Wednesday, November 28 — Thanksgiving recess begins after the last 

scheduled period. 
Monday, December 3 — Instruction resumed with the first scheduled period. 
Saturday, December 22 — Christmas recess begins after the last scheduled 

period. 



1929. 

Thursday, January 3- 
Saturday, January 26- 



-Instruction resumed with the first scheduled period. 
-First semester ends after the last scheduled period. 



Second Semester 

-Registration begins for second semester. 

•Instruction begins with the first scheduled period. 

—Last day to register without paying fine of $5.00. 

-Holiday (Washington's Birthday). 
Thursday, March 28 — Easter recess begins after the last scheduled period. 
Tuesday, April 2 — Instruction resumed with the first scheduled period. 
Saturday, June 8 — Commencement Day. 



Monday, January 14- 
Monday, January 28— 
Saturday, February 2- 
Priday, February 22- 



Officers of Administration and Instruction 

BOARD OF REGENTS 

Samuel M. Shoemaker, Chairman 1924-1933 

Eccleston, Baltimore County 

Robert Crain 1924-1933 

Mt. Victoria, Charles County 

John M. Dennis, Treasurer 1923-1932 

Union Trust Co., Baltimore , 

Dr. Frank J. Goodnow ; ...1922-1931 

Oak Place and Charles Street Avenue 

John E. Raine „ _...._ 1921-1930 

413 East Baltimore Street, Baltimore 

Charles C. Gelder...... 1920-1929 

Princess Anne, Somerset County 

Dr. W. W. Skinner, Secretary 1927-1936 

Kensington, Montgomery County 

E. Brooke Lee (Appointed 1927) - „... '. 1926-1935 

Silver Spring, Montgomery County 

Henry Holzapfel, Jr ! 1925-1934 

Hagerstown, Washington County 



COMMITTEES 



Dr. 



EXECUTIVE 
Samuel M. Shoemaker, Chairman 

Frank J. Goodnow E. Brooke Lee 

Robert Grain John M. Dennis 



UNIVERSITY AND EDUCATIONAL WORK 
Dr. Frank J. Goodnow, Chairman 

Robert Grain Dr. W. W. Skinner 

EXPERIMENT STATION AND INVESTIGATIONAL WORK 

Henry Holzapfel, Jr., Chairman 

Dr. W. W. Skinner E. Brooke Lee 

EXTENSION AND DEMONSTRATION WORK 

Robert Grain, Chairman 

E. Brooke Lee John E. Raine 

INSPECTION AND CONTROL WORK 
John M. Dennis, Chairman 

Henry Holzapfel, Jr. Charles C. Gelder 



ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCIL 



Raymond A. Pearson, M.S., D. Agr., LL.D., President. 

H C Byrd, B.S., Assistant to the President. 

H J PATTERSON. D.Sc, Director of the Agricultural Experiment Sta- 

tion ; Dean of the College of Agriculture. 
T. B. Symons, M.S., D.Agr., Director of the Extension Service. 

^ N JOHNSON, S.B., D. Eng., Dean of the College of Engineering. 

T. H. TALIAFERRO, C.E., Ph.D., Acting Dean of the College of Arts and 

Sciences. 
J. M. H. Rowland, M.D., Dean of the School of Medicine. 

HENRY D. Harlan, LL.D., Dean of the School of Law. 

ROBERT H. Freeman, A.M.. LL.B., Assistant Dean of the School of Law. 

E. frank KELLY, Phar.D., Advisory Dean of the School of Pharmacy. 

ANDREW G.DuMez, Ph.D., Dean of the School of Pharmacy. 

T. O. Heatwole, M.D.. D.D.S., Secretary of the Baltimore Schools. 

J. BEN ROBINSON, D.D.S., Dean of the School of Dentistry. 

W. S. Small, Ph.D., Dean of the College of Education. 

M. Marie Mount, M.A., Dean of the College of Home Economics. 

C. O. Appleman, Ph.D., Dean of the Graduate School. 

Adele H. Stamp, M.A., Dean of Women. 

R. S. LYTLE, Major Inf. D.O.L., P.M.S. & T., Head of the Department of 
Military Science and Tactics. 

Maude F. McKenney, Financial Secretary. 

G. S. Smardon, Comptroller. 

W. M. HiLLEGEiST, Registrar. 

Alma H. Preinkert, M.A., Assistant Registrar. 

H. L. Crisp, M.M.E., Superintendent of Buildings. 

T. A. Button, A.B., Purchasing Agent and Manager of Students' Supply 

Store. 
Grace Barnes, B.S., B.L.S., Librarian (College Park). 
Ruth Lee Briscoe, Librarian (Baltimore). 



THE UNIVERSITY SENATE 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 



T. B. SvMONS, M.S.. D.Agr., Director of the Extension Service 

Je^e:™' ''•'^•' '^''•°' ^'""^^ °-» "' ««' College of Arts and 

LL^'nT'*™' "•''•• "*'*" °' *"' ^'^'■«" 0' Medicine. 
Henry D. Harlan, LL.D., Dean of the Sch«,l of Law. 

ANDREW GDUM J Ph d" n '"7 y" "' "" '*°°' "' ^''^™-^- 
T n J ' ^°^" "' 'l"^ School of Pharmacy 

J B.N «'„""""' *'•''■' "•"•'•' '''-"'^ »' *' ^--Ktao- School. 
J. Ben EoBiNSON, D.D.S., Dean of the School of Dentistry 

M. MARIE MOUNT, M.A., Dean of the College of Home Economics 

" v;i::arr^i:::;n7^;r" ^ ^- «- - - — 



THE GRADUATE SCHOOL COUNCIL 



^rZLlTTi "^ean^otfh-' r^?' ''''^"»' "^ '"^ ^"-ersity. 
E. S. JOHNSON,' Ph.D;; Secr"C "'' '^'■°°'' ^''^'™^»- 

I !■ S5 r H -tp-^^M^atts- -• 

. K. CORY, Ph D., Professor of Entomology. 
H. C. House, Ph,D., Professor of Enirlish anH P„„i- ., , •. . 
H. F. COTTBEMAN M A P>„». J^ngiisn and Enghsh Literature. 

M. M^. M„..r, M.A., Professor of Hr^d Institutional Manage- 

8 



For the Year 1927-1928 
At College Park 

PROFESSORS 

C. O. Appleman, Ph.D., Professor of Plant Physiology and Bio-Chemis- 
try, Dean of the Graduate School. 
E. C. AUCHTER, Ph.D., Professor of Horticulture. 

A. A. Backhaus, M.A., Professor Collaborating in Cooperative Course in 

Chemistry. 

E. H. Barclay, Ph.D., Professor Collaborating in Cooperative Course in 

Chemistry. 
Grace Barnes, B.S., B.L.S., Librarian, Instructor in Library Science. 

F. W. Besm:y, Ph.D., Professor of Farm Forestry, State Forester. 

L. B. Broughton, Ph.D., Professor of Agricultural and Food Chemistry, 
Associate Head of the Department of Chemistry, Chairman of the 
Pre-Medical Committee. 

O. C. Bruce, M.S., Professor of Soils. 

H. C. Byrd, B.S., Assistant to the President, Director of Athletics. 

B. E. Carmichael, M.S., Professor of Animal Husbandry. 

R. W. Carpenter, A.B., LL.B., Professor of Agricultural Engineering 
and Lecturer in Law. 

E. N. Cory, Ph.D., Professor of Entomology, State Entomologist. 

H. F. CoTTERMAN, B.S., M.A., Professor of Agricultural Education and 
Rural Sociology, Associate Dean of the College of Education. 

Myron Creese, B.S., E.E., Professor of Electrical Engineering. 

Hayes Baker-Crothers, Ph.D., Professor of History and Political 
Science. 

S. H. DeVault, A.m., Professor of Agricultural Economics. 

Nathan L. Drake, Ph.D., Professor of Industrial Chemistry. 

C. G. Eichun, A.B., M.S., Professor of Physics. 
L. W. Erdman, Professor of Soils. ' 

F. W. Geise, M.S., Professor of Olericulture. 

N. E. Gordon, Ph.D., Professor of Physical Chemistry, State Chemist. 

Harry Gwinner, M.E., Professor of Mechanical Engineering, Vice-Dean 
of the College of Engineering. 

H. C. House, Ph.D., Professor of English and English Literature, Di- 
rector of Choral Music. 

A. N. Johnson, B.S., D.Eng., Professor of Highway Engineering, Di- 

rector of Engineering Research, Dean of the College of Engineering. 
M. Kharasch, Ph.D., Professor of Organic Chemistry. 
George E. Ladd, Ph.D., Lecturer in Engineering Geology. 

B. T. Leu^nd, B.S., M.A., Professor of Industrial Education. 
Frieda M. McFarland, M.A., Professor of Textiles and Clothing. 
Edna B. McNaughton, M.A., Professor of Home Economics Education. 



h 



DeVoe Meade, Ph.D., Professor of Animal and Dairy Husbandry 
J. E. Metzger, B.S., M.A., Professor of Agronomy. 

J. E Mills, Ph.D., Professor Collaborating in Cooperative Course in 
Chemistry. 

M. Marie Mount, M.A., Professor of Home and Institutional Manage- 
ment, Dean of the College of Home Economics. 

J. N. G. Nesbit, B.S., M.E., E.E., Professor of Mechanical Engineering. 

J. B. S. Norton, M.S., D.Sc, Professor of Systematic Botany and My- 
cology. 

H. J. Patterson, D.Sc, Director of the Agricultural Experiment Sta- 
tion, Dean of the College of Agriculture. 

E. M. Pickens, D.V.M., A.M., Professor of Bacteriology, Animal Patholo- 
gist of the Biological and Live Stock Sanitary Laboratories 

C. J. Pierson, A.B., A.M., Professor of Zoology. 

R. C. Reed, Ph.B., D.V.M., Professor of Animal Pathology. 

C. S Richardson, A.M., Professor of Public Speaking and Extension 
Education. 

W. S. Small, Ph.D., Professor of Education, Dean of the College of Edu- 
cation, Director of the Summer School. 

Thos. H. Spence, A.M., Professor of Classical Languages and Literature 
Dean Emeritus of the College of Arts and Sciences. 

Adele H. Stamp, M.A., Dean of Women, Instructor in Physical Edu- 
cation. 

S. S. Steinberg, B.E., C.E., Professor of Civil Engineering. 

T. H. Taliaferro, C.E., Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics, Acting Dean 
of the College of Arts and Sciences. 

W. T. L. Taliaferro, A.B., D.Sc, Professor of Farm Management. 

C. E. Temple, M.A., Professor of Plant Pathology, State Plant Patholo- 
gist. 

A. S. Thurston, M.S., Professor of Floriculture and Landscape Gar- 
dening. 

R. V. Truitt, M.S., Professor of Aquiculture. 

R. H. Waite, B.S., Professor of Poultry Husbandry. 

A. E. Zucker, Ph.D., Professor of Modern Languages and Comparative 
Literature. 

ASSOCIATE PROFESSORS 

G. F. Cadisch, M.B.A., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Banking and In- 
vestments, Acting Head of Department of Economics and Sociologv, 
Assistant to the Dean, College of Arts and Sciences. 

Charles B. Hale, Ph.D., Associate Professor of English. 

Susan Emolyn Harman, Ph.D., Associate Professor of English 

Malcolm Haring, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Chemistry. 

E. S. Johnston, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Plant Physiology. 

W. B. Kemp, B.S., Associate Professor of Genetics and Agronomy. 

C. F. Kramer, A.M., Associate Professor of Modern Languages. " 

G. J. ScHULZ, A.B., Lecturer in Political Science. 

10 



W. Mackenzie Stevens, M.B.A., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Ac- 
counting and Business Administration. 
Claribel p. Welsh, B.S., M.A., Associate Professor of Foods. 
R. C. Wiley, M.S., Associate Professor of Analytical Chemistry. 

ASSISTANT PROFESSORS 

V. R. Boswell, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Horticulture. 
Tobias Dantzig, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. 
Harry A. Deferrari, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Modern Languages. 
G. Eppley, M.S., Assistant Professor of Agronomy. 

W. G. Friedrich, M.A., Assistant Professor of Modern Languages (Bal- 
timore). 
Sydney S. Handy, M.A., Assistant Professor of English (Baltimore). 
L. J. HODGINS, B.S., Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering. 
H. B. Hoshall, B.S., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. 
W. E. Hunt, M.S., Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry. 
L. W. Ingham, M.S., Assistant Professor of Dairy Production. 
Paul Knight, B.S., Assistant Professor of Entomology. 

F. M. Lemon, A.M., Assistant Professor of English. 
Edgar F. Long, M.A., Assistant Professor of Education. , 
R. C. MuNKWiTZ, M.S., Assistant Professor of Market Milk. 
Eleanor L. Murphy, B.S., Assistant Professor of Home Management. 
Pearl McConnell, M.A., Assistant Professor of Zoology. 

L. J. PoELMA, D.V.M., Assistant Professor of Bacteriology. 

Geo. D. Quigley, B.S., Assistant Professor of Poultry Husbandry. 

P. H. O. Reinmuth, M.S., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. 

A. W. Richeson, M.A., Assistant Professor of Mathematics (Baltimore). 

J. H. SCHAD, M.A., Assistant Professor of Mathematics (Baltimore). 

R. H. Skelton, Ph.B., C.E., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. 

J. T. Spann, B.S., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. 

J. W. Sprowls, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Education. 

E. B. Starkey, Ph.D., Assistant Professor in Chemistry (Baltimore). 

G. E. Vanden Bosche, B.S., Assistant Professor in Chemistry (Balti- 

more). 
M. F. Welsh, D.V.M., Assistant Professor of Bacteriology. 
W. E. Whitehouse, M.S., Assistant Professor of Pomology. 
Charles E. White, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. 



INSTRUCTORS 

E. S. Bellman, A.B., Instructor in Sociology. 

J. B. Blandford, Instructor in Horticulture, Horticultural 

tendent. 
Henry Brechbill, M.A., Instructor in Education. 
Sara B. Brumbaugh, A.M., Instructor in Education. 
Sumner Burhoe, M.S., Instructor in Zoology. 

11 



Superin- 



i 



Casper L. Cottrell, A.B., Instructor in Physics. 

ET'ERfcsofM a' f •^•' ""f'^-' '"^'^"^^^^ ^" ^^''--•^^ -"d Sociology. 
^. ^. ^RicsoN, M.A., Instructor in English (Baltimore). 

ii. L. Goodyear, Instructor in Music. 

L. C. HUTSON, Instructor in Mining Extension. 

ABRAH^ PR.SS B^S. E.E M.SC Instructor in Physics (Baltimore). 

M. A. i-TLE, B.S., Instructor in Civil Engineering 

J. Thomas Pyles. M. A., Instructor in English 

Grace Raezer, R.N., Instructor in Home Nursing and Hygiene 

ADEUA E. RosASCO, A.B., Instructor in Education. ^ 

H. B. Shipley, Instructor in Physical Education. 

Kathleen M. Smith, A.B., Instructor in Education 

rnvTT ^''^'''^^''' M-A' Instructor in Modern Languages. 

Rm'wIT'""Z'?-^' '"'^'^^'^^ ^" 2°«»«^ (Baltimore). 
H. M. Watkins, M.A., Instructor in Public Speaking. 

ASSOCIATES 

H. S. McCoNNELL, B.S., Associate in Entomology 
J. M. Snyder, B.S., Associate in Soils. 

ASSISTANTS 

Jessie Blaisdell, Assistant in Music. 

L. E. Bopst, B.S., Assistant State Chemist 

r^^r'l^n''''''''' ^;f •' A««i«*^"t i^ Home Economics Education. 
Cn^.^ ?^^^'J^-^" ^^^i^t^^t in Experiment Station. 
Giles B. Cooke, M.S., Assistant in Chemistry 

Eugene F. Cotter, Assistant in Animal and Dairy Husbandry 

to.cXT""W' ^"^^*""* ^'^^--^ -d Inspector. '^* 
George W. Fogg, B.A., Assistant in the Library 

W. M. J. Footen, Assistant Chemist and Inspector. 
W J. Hart, M.S., Assistant in Agricultural Economics. 
Edna Henderson, B.S., Assistant in Home Economics. 
-Donald Hennick, Assistant Mechanical Engineer 
Audrey Killiam, B.S., Assistant in Home Economics. 
Paul Peltier, B.S., Assistant in Entomology 
Pauline Rice, A.B., Assistant to the Dean of Women. 
J. n,. Rice, Assistant in Chemistry 

H R W ."I ^^T""^: ^-^'A ^^^^^'^"* ^^'"^^'^ ^»d State Inspector. 
H. R. Walls, Assistant Chemist and Inspector. 

J. J^ Wetherald, Assistant in Dairy Manuacturing. 
H. B. Winant, M.S., Assistant in Soils. 



12 



FELLOWS AND GRADUATE ASSISTANTS 

(1) Research Graduate Assistants' 

College of Agriculture and Experiment Station 

E. A. Beavens Bacteriology. 

J. M. Blandford - Home Economics. 

L. P. Ditman _ Entomology. 

H. B. Farley Horticulture. 

W. L. Kerr _ _ Horticulture. 

A. J. Moyer Plant Pathology. 

A. E. Nock Agricultural Chemistry. 

P. X. Peltier _ Entomology. 

R. G. Rothgeb Agronomy. 

E. H. Schmidt Agronomy. 

L. S. Stuart Bacteriology. 

W. M. Stuart Agronomy. 

W. C. Supplee -Agricultural Chemistry. 

College of Arts and Sciences 
H. G. Clapp. _ Chemistry. 

(2) Teaching Graduate Assistants 

A. C. Parsons - _ Modern Language. 

Agnes Young - English. 

L. D. Zern Dairy Husbandry. 

M. H. Daskais Chemistry. 

R. W. RiEMENSCHNEiDER Chemistry. 

(3) Industrial Fellows 

F. O. CoCKERiLLE Chemistry. 

N. A. Eaton -.... Entomology. 

M. O. Foreman Chemistry. 

M. J. Horn Chemistry. 

G. V. C. HouGHLAND ....- Soils. 

R. Legault Chemistry. 

N. C. Thornton Chemistry. 

(4) Fellows 

J. Z. Miller « Dairy Husbandry. 

R .C. Smith ^ Economics and Sociology* 

A. F. Mason Horticulture. 

Mildred E. Brown Chemistry. 

B. B. Westfall..... Chemistry. 

H. M. Conner Bacteriology. 

13 



FACULTY COMMITTEES— 1928-1929 

At College Park 



ALUMNI 



Messrs. Broughton, Hoshall, Faber, Hillegeist, Cory, Eppley, and Truitt. 

BUILDINGS 

Messrs. Crisp, Johnson, Meade, Pierson, Bruce, and Eichlin. 

CATALOGUE, STUDENT ENROLLMENT AND ENTRANCE 

Messrs. Small, Johnson, T. H. Taliaferro, Patterson, Appleman, Kemp, 
House and Misses Mount, Stamp, and Preinkert. 

CLASS ASSIGNMENT 

Messrs. Carpenter, Eppley, M. F. Welsh, Pyle, Hennick, White, Mrs. 
McConnell, Mrs. Welsh, Misses Harman and Preinkert, and one 
member from the Military Department. 

COMMENCEMENT AND MARYLAND DAY 

Messrs. T. H. Taliaferro, Richardson, House, Lytle, Thurston, Cory, 
Truitt, and Miss Mount. 

EDUCATIONAL STANDARDS 

Messrs. Appleman, Gordon, Johnson, Small, Zucker, Freeman, and Hille- 
geist. 

FARMERS DAY 
Messrs. Patterson, Symons, Waite, and Miss Mount. 

* 

GROUNDS AND ROADS 

Messrs. Auchter, Thurston, Crisp, Patterson, Steinberg, Metzger, Car- 
penter, and Gwinner. 

INSTRUCTION 

Messrs. Cotterman, Creese, Gordon, Kemp, Lytle, Pickens, T. H. Talia- 
ferro, Pierson, Auchter, Mrs. McFarland, Miss Preinkert, and Deans 
Ex-officio. 

LIBRARY 

Messrs. Appleman, W. T. L. Taliaferro, House, Steinberg, Zucker, and 
Miss Barnes. 



PRE-MEDICAL EDUCATION 
Messrs. Broughton, Cory, Davis. Spence, Wiley, and M. F. Welsh. 

SANITATION 

rviffith Reed W. T. L. Taliaferro, Pyle, Small, and 
Messrs. Pickens, Griffith, Keea, w. x. *^ 

Miss Mount. 

STUDENT AFFAIRS 

Messrs. Small, Byrd, Broughton, Johnson, Spence, Kemp, Creese, and 

Misses Stamp and McNaughton. 

STUDENT BUSINESS AND AUDITING 
Miss McKenney and Messrs. Spann, Hoshall, Shadick, and Bowers, and 
President of the Students' Assembly. 

STUDENT LOANS 
Misses McKenney and Preinkert, W. T. L. Taliafer™, and President of 
the Senior Class. 



14 



15 



AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION STAFF 

Harry J. Patterson, D.Sc Director and Chemist. 



Agricultural Economics: 

S. H. DeVault, A.M 

Paul Walker, M.S. 
W. J. Hart, M.S 



••••••••••••••a •••••••( 



Agricultural Economics. 

Assistant, Agricultural Economics. 
.Assistant, Agricultural Economics. 



Agronomy : 

J. E. Metzger, B.S., A.M. Agronomy. 

W. B. Kemp, B.S Associate, Agronomy. 

G. Eppley, M.S .-^ Assistant, Agronomy. 

R. G. RoTHGEB, M.S. Assistant, Agronomy. 

R. L. Sellman, B.S Assistant, Agronomy, and Superin- 
tendent of Farm. 

Animal and Dairy Husbandry: 

H. L. Ayres Specialist in Dairy Manufacturing. 

DeVoe Meade, Ph.D Dairy and Animal Husbandry. 

B. E. Carmichael, M.S - Animal Husbandry. 

L. W. Ingham, M.S Assistant, Dairy Production. 

R. C. MUNKWITZ, M.S Assistant, Market Milk. 

Animal Pathology and Bacteriology: 

E. M. Pickens, A.M., D.V.M Animal Pathology. 

H. B. McDonnell, M.S., M.D Pathological Chemist. 

L. J. Poelma, D.V.M -. Assistant, Animal Pathology. 

Botany: 

f 

Entomology : 

E. N. Cory, Ph.D 

H. S. McConnell, M.S.. 

Paul Knight, B.S. 

Paul Z. Peltier, B.S 



Professor, Entomology. 
Associate, Entomology. 
.Assistant, Entomology. 
.Assistant, Entomology. 



Horticultural : 

ii«. \j» AUCH Tl!jR, JrJl.L/. ^.m...... 

Jt: . W. VjEISE, IVl.kO. ^....M.......^... 

X. xl. W JlUxIIi, iYL.t^ ...... ~.......~.mm..« 

A. L. SCHRADER, Ph.D 

V. R. BOSWELL, Ph.D 



Horticulture. 

Olericulture. 

Olericulture and Floriculture. 

— Associate, Pomology. 
Assistant, Olericulture. 



Plant Pathology : 

J. B. S. Norton, M.S., D.Sc 



Plant Pathology. 

Associate, Plant Pathology. 

Assistant, Plant Pathology. 

16 



Plant Physiology: 

^ » „.„ ■Dv.-n Plant Physiology. 

C. O. APPLEMAN, Ph.D Associate, Plant Physiology. 

E. S. JOHNSTON Ph.D AsJLant Plant Physiology. 

I L.' ^:^^==^^^^ ^^-^ ^^^^^°^^^- 

Po^^ltry HMry : Husbandry. 

Seed Inspection: 

F. S. HOLMES, B.S l^'^'t^t" Analyst 

ANNA M. H. Ferguson Assistant Ana yst. 

ANNA ivx. « Assistant Analyst. 

ELLEN EMACK lAssistant Analyst. 

OLIVE M. KELK Assistant Analyst. 

RUTH M. MOSTYN^ -^As-f^^^ ^ 

Katherine Smith ^ 

Soils: 

L. M. Erdman, Ph.D.. a •IfoT.f <^nilq 

K. E. HCKIBBEN Ph.D A — sou. 

i 1 ^^rKT"t:i:r:::==Assist.nt, sou. 



It 



17 



f" 



EXTENSION SERVICE STAFF 

♦Thomas B. Symons, M.S., D.Agr Director. 

JF. B. BOMBERGER, B.S., A.M., D.Sc Assistant Director Specialist in 

Rural Organization and Market- 
ing, and Chief, Maryland State 
Dept. of Markets. 
E. I. Oswald, B.S „ Assistant Director. 

*E. G. Jenkins state Boys' Club Agent 

*Miss Venia M. Kellar, B.S State Home Demonstration Agent. 

*Miss Dorothy Emerson „...._ Girls' Club Agent. 

*Helen Shelby, M.A District Agent and Clothing Spe- 

/»1 Q 1 •J Q<4- 

*MISS Margaret McPheeters, M.S District Agent and Nutrition Spe- 

cialist. 

IE. C. AuCHTER, M.S., Ph.D Specialist in Horticulture. 

W. B. Ballard, B.S ...Specialist in Vegetable and Land- 

scape Gardening. 

H. R. Barker, B.S Specialist in Dairying, 

M. D. Bow-ERs, B.S Specialist in Agricultural Jour- 

nalism. 
tR. W. Carpenter, A.B., LL.B -._.... Specialist in Agricultural Engi- 
neering. 

K. A. Clark, M.S Specialist in Animal Husbandry. 

J. A. CONOVER, B.Sc Specialist in Dairying. 

tE. N. Cory, M.S., Ph.D Specialist in Entomology. 

fS. H. De Vault, A.M Specialist in Marketing. 

H. A. Hunter, B.S Assistant in Plant Pathology. 

L. M. Goodwin, B.S Specialist in Canning Crops. 

tR. A. Jehle, B.S. a., Ph.D Specialist in Pathology. 

fDEVOE Meade, Ph.D Specialist in Animal Husbandry. 

F. W. Oldenburg, B.S Specialist in Agronomy. 

W. H. Rice, B.S ^ Specialist in Poultry. 

tC. S. Richardson, A.M Specialist in Educational Exten- 
sion. 

P. D. Sanders, M.S Associate Entomologist. 

S. B. Shaw, B.S Chief Inspector and Specialist in 

Marketing. 

fW. T. L. Taliaferro, A.B., ScD Specialist in Farm Management. 

fC. E. Temple, M.A ^ Specialist in Plant Pathology. 

F. B. Trenk, B.S ^ Specialist in Forestry. 

A. F. ViERHELLER, M.S Specialist in Horticulture. 

* In co-operation with the United States Department of Agriculture. 

t On leave of absence. 

t Devoting part time to Extension Work. 



COUNTY AGENTS 

County Name Headquarters 

Allegany *R. F. McHenry, B.S Cumberland. 

Anne Arundel *S. E. Day, B.S Annapolis. 

Baltimore *W. C. Rohde, B.S Towson. 

Calvert -... ..*John B. Morsell, B.S Prince Frederick. 

Caroline *T. D. Holder, B.S - Denton. 

Carroll *L. C. Burns, B. S Westminster. 

Cecil *T. H. Bartilson, B.S Elkton. 

Charles *G. R. Stuntz, B.S La Plata. 

Dorchester *Wm. R. McKnight, B.S Cambridge. 

Frederick ..*H. R. Shoemaker, B.S., M.A Frederick. 

Garrett ....^ .*Jos. L. McGlone, B.S - Oakland. 

Harford .*H. M. Carroll, B.S. (Acting) Bel Air. 

Howard Ellicott City. 

Kent - *H. B. Derrick, B.S Chestertown. 

Montgomery *0. W. Anderson, M.S Rockville. 

Prince George's *W. B. Posey, B.S Upper Marlboro. 

Queen Anne's *E. W. Grubb, B.S ^.. Centerville. 

St. Mary's ......*G. F. Wathen Loveville. 



Somerset 

Talbot 

Washington.^ 

Wicomico _., 

Worcester. 



.....*C. Z. Keller, B.S - Princess Anne. 

-..*R. S. Brown Easton. 

.».,*M. D. Moore, M.S Hagerstown. 

-^*J. P. Brown, B.S Salisbury. 

..-.*R. T. Grant, B.S Snow Hill. 

Assistant County Agents 



Harford .*W. H. Evans, B.S Bel Air. 

Local Agents 

Southern Md...: *J. F. Armstrong (Col.) Seat Pleasant. 

Eastern Shore *L. H. Martin (Col.) Princess Anne. 



COUNTY HOME DEMONSTRATION AGENTS 

Allegany .*...* Maude A. Bean Cumberland. 

Anne Arundel *Mrs. G. Linthicum .......Annapolis. 

Baltimore *Edythe Turner Towson. 

Caroline * Bessie Spafford, B. S.: Denton. 

Carroll * Agnes Slindee, B.A Westminster, 

Cecil .*Priscilla Pancoast, B.S Elkton. 

Charles *Ula Fay La Plata. 

Dorchester .*Hattie Brookes, A.B Cambridge. 

Frederick * Helen Pearson, B.S Frederick. 

Garrett *Elsie M. Benthien Oakland. 

Harford *EvA K. Schurr, B.S - Bel Air. 



18 



19 



K 



County ' Name Headquarters 

Howard *Vida N. Metzger, B.S Ellicott City. 

Kent * Helen Schellixger Chesteitown. 

Montgomery *Blanche A. Corwin, B.S Rockville. 

Prince George's ,.,.*Ethel Regan Hyattsville. 

St. Mary's * Ethel Joy Leonardtown. 

lalbot ^ Easton. 

Washington *Mrs. Lillian Frazer (Temporary) Hagerstown. 

Wicomico * Florence Mason, B.S Salisbury. 

Worcester *LucY J. Walter Snow Hill. 

Assistant Home Demonstration Agent 

Frederick .*Katherine Baker, B.S Frederick. 

Local Home Demonstration Agent 
Charles and 

St. Mary's *Leah W. Hopewt:ll La Plata. 



Garden Specialist 



Madison and La- 
fayette Aves. 
Administration 
Bldg., Balto 



Mrs. Adelaide Derringer Baltimore, Md, 



In co-operation with United States Department of Agriculture. 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 

At Baltimore 

PROFESSORS 

EoBERT P. Bay, M.D., Professor of Oral Surgery and Anatomy. 

Harvey G. Beck, M.D., Sc.D., Professor of Clinical Medicine. 

Charles F. Blake, M.D., A.M., Professor of Proctology. 

Charles E. Brack, Ph.G., M.D., Professor of Clinical Obstetrics. 

John H. Branham, M.D., Professor of Clinical Surgery. 

Edward N. Brush, M.D., Emeritus Professor of Psychiatry. 

R. M. Chapman, M.D., Professor of Psychiatry. 

R. Earl Christian, A.B., J.D., Professor of Law. 

Albertus Cotton, A.M., M.D., Professor of Orthopedic Surgery and 

Roentgenology. 
Annie Crighton, R.N., Superintendent of Nurses, Director of School 

of Nursing. 
J. Frank Crouch, M.D., Emeritus Professor of Clinical Ophthalmology 

and Otology. 
David M. R. Culbreth, A.M., Ph.G., M.D., Professor Emeritus of Botany 

and Materia Medica. 
Jose A. Davila, D.D.S., Professor of Clinical Operative Dentistry. 
Carl L. Davis, M.D., Professor of Anatomy. 
S. Griffith Davis, A.B., M.D., Professor of Anaesthesia. 
Horace N. Davis, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Professor of Exodontia, Anaesthesia, 

and Radiodontia. 
George W. Dobbin, M.D., Professor of Obstetrics. 
J. W. Downey, M.D., Clinical Professor of Otology. 
A. G. DuMez, Ph.D., Professor of Organic Chemistry, Dean of School 

of Pharmacy. 
G. C. EiCHLiN, M.S., Professor of Physics. 

Page Edmunds, M.D., Clinical Professor of Industrial Surgery. 
Robert H. Freeman, A.B., A.M., LL.B., Professor of Law, Assistant 

Dean of School of Law. 
Edgar B. Friedenwald, M.D., Clinical Professor of Pediatrics. 
Harry Friedenwald, A.B., M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology and 

Otology. 
Julius Friedenwald, A.M., M.D., Professor of Gastro-Enterology. 
William S. Gardner, M.D., Professor of Gynecology. 
Oren H. Gaver, D.D.S., Professor of Physiology. 
Joseph E. Gichner, M.D., Professor of Clinical Medicine and Physical 

Therapeutics. 
Andrew C. Gillis, A.M., M.D., Professor of Neurology and Clinical 

Psychiatry. 
Neil E. Gordon, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry. 
Frank W. Hachtel, M.D., Professor of Bacteriology. 



20 



21 



Jl!^ 



Hon^Henky D. Harlan, A.B.. A.M., LL.B., LL.D., Dean of School of 

John C. Hemmeter, M.C, Ph.D., Sc.D.. LL.D., Emeritus Professor of 
Clmical Medicine. 

Joseph W. Holland, M.D., Clinical Professor of Surgery 
Edward Hoffmeister, A.B., D.D.S., Pi-ofessor of Materia Medica and 
1 nerapeutics. 

Roger Howell, A.B., Ph.D., LL.B., Professor of Law. 

J. Mason Hundley, M.D., Professor of Clinical Gynecology. 

Burt B. Ide, D.D.S., Professor of Operative Dentistry 

pS HealX' ^'^" ^'^" ^^^^"^^^^^>' P^°f^^«°r of Hygiene and 

E.FRANK Kelly, PharJ) Emeritus Professor of Chemistry, Advisory 
Dean of School of Pharmacy. 

T. Fred Leitz, M.D., Clinical Professor of Gastro-Enterology 
Benjamin T. Leland, A.M., Professor of Industrial Education. 

CoC ^'''''''''''''^' ^•^•' ^'^" Professor of Diseases of Rectum and 
G. Carroll Lockard, M.D., Professor of Clinical Medicine 

Enw.^n T't ^•''*' P;f^-' Superintendent of the University Hospital. 
Edward A. Looper, M.D., D.Oph.. Clinical Professor of Diseases of the 
Nose and Throat. 

Frank S. Lynn, M.D., Clinical Professor of Surgery 

Standish McCleary, M.D., Professor of Pathology ' and Clinical Med- 

Charles W. McElfresh, M.D., Professor of Clinical Medicine 
Alexius McGlannan, A.M., M.D., LL.D., Professor of Surgery 

sZ^f i' M^""^'"' f;^" ^'°^"'^^" "^ Embryology and Histobgy. 

golo^ Merrick, M.D., Emeritus Professor of Rhinology and Laryn- 

ROBERT L. Mitchell, Phar.D., M.D., Professor of Physiology, Hygiene 
Bacteriology, and Pathology. . ^ "ys^ene, 

L. E. Neale, M.D., LL.D., Emeritus Professor of Obstetrics 
Charles 0'D0N0VAN,A.M., M.D., LL.D., Emeritus Professo^ of Clinical 
Medicines and Pediatrics. 

A^NnPP^^^^^ ^•^•^•' ^"^''^'^^ ^^^'^^^^" ^^ 0P^^^«-- Dentistry, 
Dent^strf ^^^"^^'^^^ ^'^'^^ ^-^-C-I^-' Professor of Prostlitic 

Maurice C, Pincoffs, S.B., M.D., Professor of Medicine 

Charles C. Plitt, Ph.G., Sc.D., Professor of Botany and Materia Medica 

COMPTOK R,ELV, M.D., Clinical Professor of Orthopedic Sar^ry 

Mediclnr^''''^ ^•''•' ^'^^''''' "^ Obstetrics, Dean of L School of 

Edwin G. W. Ruge, A.B., A.M., LL.B., Professor of Law 

John Ruhrah, M.D., Professor of Pediatrics 

Anton G. Rytina, A.B., M.D., Professor of Genito-Urinary Diseases. 

22 



J. Ben Robinson, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Professor of Dental Anatomy, Dean 

of the School of Dentistry. 
Frank D. Sanger, M.D., Emeritus Professor of Diseases of the Nose 

and Throat. 
William H. Schultz, Ph.B., Ph.D., Professor of Pharmacology. 
Arthur M. Shipley, M.D., Sc.D., Professor of Surgery. 
W. S. Smith, M.D., Clinical Professor of Gynecology. 
Irving J. Spear, M.D., Professor of Neurology and Clinical Psychiatry. 
Hugh R. Spencer, M.D., Professor of Pathology. 
William Royal Stokes, M.D., ScD., Professor of Bacteriology. 
Charles L. Summers, M.D., Professor of Pediatrics. 
R. Tunstall Taylor, A.B., M.D., Professor of Orthopedic Surgery. 
Henry J. Walton, M.D., Professor of Roentgenology. 
Gordon Wilson, M.D., Professor of Medicine. 
John R. Winslow, A.B., M.D., Emeritus Professor of Rhinology and 

Laryngology. 
Nathan Winslow, A.M., M.D., Clinical Professor of Surgery. 
Randolph Winslow, A.M., M.D., LL.D,, Emeritus Professor of Surgery. 
Walter D. Wise, M.D., Clinical Professor of Surgery. 
J. Carlton Wolf, B.Sc, Phar.D., Professor of Dispensing. 
Hiram Woods, M.D., LL.D., Emeritus Professor of Ophthalmology and 

Otology. 
H. Boyd Wylie, M.D., Professor of Biological Chemistry. 

ASSOCIATE PROFESSORS 

J. McFarland Bergland, M.D., Associate Professor of Obstetrics. 

Walter A. Baetjer, Associate Professor of Medicine. 

Hugh Brext, M.D., Associate Professor of Gynecology. 

Thomas R. Chambers, A.M., M.D., Associate Professor of Surgery. 

Paul W. Clough, B.S., M.D., Associate Professor of Medicine. 

B. Olive Cole, Phar.D., LL.B., Associate Professor of Botany and Ma- 

teria Medica, and Lecturer in Pharmaceutical Law. 
Sidney M. Cone, A.B., M.D., Associate Professor of Pathology. 

C. C. Conser, M.D., Associate Professor of Physiology. 
Louis H. Douglass, M.D., Associate Professor of Obstetrics. 
C. Reid Edwards, M. D., Associate Professor of Surgery. 

A. J. GiLLis, M.D., Associate Professor of Genito-Urinary Surgery. 

0. G. Harne, A.B., Associate Professor of Pharmacology. • 

Elliott H. Hutchins, A.B., M.D., Associate Professor of Surgery. 

C. C. W. JuDD, A.B., M.D., Associate Professor of Medicine. 

M. Randolph Kahn, M. D., Associate Professor of Ophthalmology. 

R. W. LOCHER, M.D., Associate Professor of Operative and Clinical 

Surgery. 
H. D. McCarthy, M.D., Associate Professor of Clinical Medicine. 
H. J. Maldeis, M.D., Associate Professor of Medical Jurisprudence and 

of Bacteriology. 

23 



Sidney R, Miller, A.B., M.D., Associate Professor of Medicine, 

J. Dawson Reeder, M. D., Associate Professor of Proctology. 

Harry M. Robinson, M.D., Associate Professor of Dermatology, 

Lewis J. Rosenthal, M.D., Associate Professor of Proctology. 

Melvin Rosenthal, M.D., Associate Professor of Dermatology. 

Abraham Samuels, M.D., Associate Professor of Gynecology. 

G. M. Settle, A.B., M.D., Associate Professor of Neurology. 

William Smith, M.D., Associate Professor of Clinical Medicine. 

Harry M. Stein, M.D., Associate Professor of Medicine. 

H. S. Sullivan, M.D., Associate Professor of Psychiatry. 

W. H. TouLSON, A.B., M.Sc, M.D., Associate Professor of Genito-Uri- 

nary Surgery. 
Eduard Uhlenhuth, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Anatomy. 
H. E. WiCH, Phar.D., Associate Professor of Chemistry. 
W. F. ZiNN, M.D., Associate Professor of Diseases of the Nose and 

Throat. 



ASSISTANT PROFESSORS 

Myron S. Aisenberg, D.D.S., Assistant Professor of Embryology and 

Histology. 
George M. Anderson, D.D.S., Assistant Professor of Orthodontia and 

Comparative Dental Anatomy. 
Marvin J. Andrews, Ph.G., Assistant Professor of Dispensing. 
Gerald I. Brandon, D.D.S., Assistant Professor of Crown and Bridge. 
Frances M. Branley, R.N., Assistant Superintendent of Nurses. 

D. Edgar Fay, M.D., Assistant Professor of Physical Diagnosis. 

W. G. Friedrich, B.A., M.A., Assistant Professor of Modern Languages. 

Grayson W. Gaver, D.D.S., Assistant Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry. 

C. C. Habliston, M.D., Assistant Professor of Medicine. 

Sydney S. Handy, M.A., Assistant Professor of English. 

John G. Huck, M.D., Assistant Professor of Medicine. 

S. Lloyd Johnson, A.B., M.D., Assistant Professor of Medicine. 

C. L. JoSLiN, M.D., Assistant Professor of Pediatrics. 

Harry B. McCarthy, D.D.S., Assistant Professor of Prosthetic 

Dentistry. 
NoRVAL H. McDonald, D.D.S., Assistant Professor of Exondontia and 

Anaesthesia. 
George McLean, M.D., Assistant Professor of Medicine. 
Theodore Morrison, M.D., Assistant Professor of Gastro-Enterology. 
Benjamin Pushkin, M.D., Assistant Professor of Clinical Neurology. 
A. W. Richeson, M.A., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. 
J. H. SCHAD, M.A., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. 
Walter F. Sowers, M.D., Assistant Professor of Bacteriology and 

Pathology. 

E. B. Starkey, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. 

24 



A ALLEN SUSSMAN, A.B., D.D.S., M.D., Assistant Professor of Anatomy, 
r HARRY ULLRICH, M.D., Assistant Professor of Gastro-Enterology. 
G E Vanden Bosche, B.S., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. 
J 'Herbert Wilkerson, M.D., Assistant Professor of Anatomy. 



LECTURERS 

ALFRED Bagby, Jr., A.B., LL.B., Ph.D., Lecturer in Testamentary Law. 

Carlylb Barton, A.B., LL.B., Lecturer in Partnership. 

Forrest Bramble, LL.B., Lecturer in Bills and Notes. 

J. WALLACE BRYAN, A.B., Ph.D., LL.B., Lecturer m Pleadings and 

Carriers. 
Howard Bryant, A.B., Lecturer in Practice in State Courts. 
JAMES T. CARTER, A.B., LL.B., Ph.D., Lecturer in Legal Bibliography. 
W. Calvin Chestnut, A.B., LL.B., Lecturer in Federal Procedure and 

Insurance. 

Walter L. Clark, LL.B., Lecturer in Evidence. 

James U. Dennis, LL.B., Lecturer in Personal Property. 

Edwin T. Dickerson, A.B., A.M., LL.B., Lecturer in Contracts. 

Eli Frank, A.B., LL.B., Lecturer in Torts. . r. ^ ^■ 

Matthew Gault, Litt.B., LL.B., Lecturer in Domestic Relations 

T. O. Heatwole, M.D., D.D.S., D.Sc, Secretary of the Baltimore Schools, 
Lecturer in Ethics and Jurisprudence. 

WILLIAM G. Helfrich, A.B., LL.B., Lecturer in Domestic Relations. 

Charles McH. Howard, A.B., LL.B., Lecturer in Equity. 

Arthur L. Jackson, LL.B., Lecturer in Conflict of Laws. 

George C. Karn, D.D.S., Lecturer in Radiodontia. 

Sylvan Hayes Lauchheimer, A.B., LL.B., Lecturer in Bankruptcy. 

Roy P May, D.D.S., Lecturer in Dental History and Pedodontia. 

JOHN M. McFall, A.B., A.M., LL.B., Lecturer in Equity and Suretyship, 

Emory H. Niles, A.B., B.A., (Jurisp.), B.C.L. (Exam.), LL.B., Lec- 
turer in Bills and Notes and Admirality. 

Eugene O'Dunne, A.M., LL.B., Lecturer in Criminal Law. 

John R. Oliver, M.D., Lecturer in History of Medicine. 

G. RiDGLEY Sappington, LL.B., Lecturer in Practice in State Courts and 

Practice Court. 
Guy P Thompson, A.B., Lecturer in Biology and Zoology. 
Clarence A. Tucker, LL.B., Lecturer in Equity Procedure. 
Joseph N. Ulman, A.B., A.M., Lecturer in Sales. 
Leo a. Walzak, D.D.S., Lecturer in Periodontia and Oral Hygiene. 
R. Dorsey Watkins, LL.B., Ph.D.,, Lecturer in Torts. 
Adalbert Zelwis, A.B., D.D.S., Lecturer in Metallurgy. 



25 



/ 



ASSOCIATES 

John R. Abercrombie, M.D., A.B., Associate in Dematology. 
Howard E. Ashbury, M.D., Associate in Roentgenology 

Thro^at ^''''^^^''''' ^•^•' Associate in Diseases of the Nose and 

Bartus T. Baggott, M.D., Associate in Medicine 

Henry T. Collenberg, A.B., M.D.. Associate in Clinical Pathology. 

1 i^liam H. Daniels, M.D., Associate in Orthopedic Surgery 

A. M. EVAXS, M.D., Associate in Surgery 

Maurice Feldmax, M.D, Associate in Gastro-Enterology 

H. J. Fleck, M.D., Associate in Ophthalmology. 

Thomas K. Galvin, M.D., Associate in Gynecology. 

Harris Goldman, M.D., Associate in Genito-Urinary Surgery 

A. E. Goldstein, M.D., Associate in Pathology. 

M. J. Hanna, M. D., Associate in Surgery. 

E. H. Hayward, M.D., Associate in Surgery. 

F. L. Jennings, M.D., Associate in Surgery. 
E. S. Johnson, M.D., Associate in Surgery. 

Jos. I. Kemler, M.D., Associate in Ophthalmology. 

L. A. M. Krause, M.D., Associate in Medicine. 

Milford Levy, M.D., Associate in Neurology. 

J. F. LUTZ, M.D., Associate in Histology. 

W. I. Messick, M.D., Associate in Clinical Medicine. 

R. C. Metzel, M.D., Associate in Clinical Medicine 

Clement Monroe, M.D., Associate in Orthopedic Surgery 

Samuel W. Moore, D.D.S., Associate in Anesthesia. 

Emil Novak, M.D., Associate in Obstetrics. 

Frank N. Ogden, M.D., Associate in Biological Chemistry. 

C. A. Reifschneider, M.D., Associate in Surgery. 

F. A. RiES, M. D., Associate in Physiology. 

E. P. Smith, M.D., Associate in Obstetrics and Gynecology 

George A. Strauss, Jr., M.D., Associate in Gynecology. 

H. H. Warner, M.D., Associate in Pediatrics. 

R. G. WiLLSE, M.D., Associate in Gynecology. 

C. Lee Wilmoth, A.B., Associate in Orthopedic Surgery. 

A. H. Wood, M.D., Associate in Genito-Urinary Surgery. 

Robert B. Wright, M.D., Associate in Pathology. 

INSTRUCTORS 

William V. Adair, D.D.S., Clinical Operative Dentistry. 
Elizabeth Aitkenhead, R.N., Surgical Technique for Nurses and Super- 
visor of Operating Pavilion. 
John Conrad Bauer, Ph.G., Chemistry. 
Jose Bernardini, D.D.S., Clinical Operative Dentistry 
Dudley P. Bowe, M.D., Obstetrics. 
Kenneth Boyd, M.D., Practical Anatomy. 

26 



Willis W. Boatman, D.D.S., Prosthetic Technics. 

W. L. Brent, M.D., Pediatrics. 

Lloyd 0. Brightfield, D.D.S., Clinical Operative Dentistry. 

H. M. Bubert, M.D., Medicine. 

Henry F. Buettner, M.D., Bacteriology. 

Balthis a. Browning, D.D.S., Clinical Operative Surgery. 

Charles Coward, D.D.S., Crown and Bridge Technics. 

Miriam Connelly, Dietetics. 

Leonard I. Davis, D.D.S., Clinical Operative Dentistry. 

G. A. Devlin, D.D.S., Orthodontia Technics. 

J. J. Erwin, M.D., Instructor in Obstetrics. 

L. Lynn Emmart, D.D.S., Clinical Operative Dentistry. 

E. E. Ericson, M.A., English. 

L- K. Fargo, M.D., Genito-Urinary Diseases. 

L J. Feinglos, M.D., Pediatrics. 

H. M. Foster, M.D., Surgery. 

Leon Freedom, M.D., Medicine. 

Joseph E. Gately, M.D., Dermotology. 

William F. Geyer, M.D., Pediatrics. 

Harry Goldsmith, M.D., Psychiatry. 

Karl F. Grempler, D.D.S., Operative Technics. 

Hubert Gurley, M.D., Practical Anatomy. 

E. E. Hachman, D.D.S., Practical Anatomy. 

J. F. HoGAN, M.D., Hygiene and Public Health. 

C. F. Horine, M.D., Surgery. 

Samuel H. Hoover, D.D.S., Clinical Exondontia and Radiodontia. 

J. M. Hundley, Jr., M.D., Surgery. 

Orville C. Hurst, D.D.S., Prosthetic Technics. 

Louis E. Kayne, D.D.S., Physiological Chemistry. 

F. X. Kearney, M.D., Surgery. 
George A. Knipp, Physiology. 

L. F. Krumrein, M. D., Bacteriology. 

F. T. Kyper, M.D., Medicine. 

George S. Koshi, D.D.S., Physiological Chemistry. 

Ethelbert Lovett, D.D.S., Crown and Bridge Technics. 

John F. Lutz, M.D., Instructor in Histology. 

R. F. McKenzie, M.D., Instructor in Diseases of the Nose and Throat, 

Clarence E. Macke, M.D., Pediatrics. 

Charles W. Maxon, M. D., Surgery. 

William Michel, M.D., Medicine. 

Zachariah Morgan, M.D., Gastro-Enterology. 

J. G. Murray, Jr., M.D., Obstetrics. 

Edward Novak, M.D., Medicine. 

M. A. NovEY, M.D., Obstetrics and Gynecology. 

Walter L. Oggesen, D.D.S., Crown and Bridge Technics. 

Grace Pearson, R.N., Social Service. 

H. R. Peters, M.D., Medicine. 

27 



J. A. F. Pfeiffer, M.D., Bacteriology. 

George J. Phillips, D.D.S., Prosthetic Technics. 

Samuel P. Platt, Mechanical Drawing. 

Abraham Press, B.S., E.E,, M.Sc. (McGill), Physics. 

Victor S. Primrose, D.D.S., Clinical Prosthetic Dentistry. 

James E. Pyott, D.D.S., Clinical Prosthetic Dentistry. 

W. G. Queen, M.D., Anaesthesia. 

J. G. M. Reese, M.D., Obstetrics. 

Nathan Scheer, D.D.S., Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry. 

Emil G. Schmidt, Ph.D., Biological Chemistry. 

Daniel E. Shehan, D.D.S., Clinical Operative Dentistry. 

Vernon Sherrard, D.D.S., Crown and Bridge Technics. 

Joseph Sindler, M.D., Gastro-Enterology. 

H. L. SiNSKY, Ophthalmology. 

Frank J. Slama, Ph.D., Botany and Materia Medica. 

A. A. Sussman, M.D., Medicine. 

William J. Todd, M.D., Pediatrics. 

John F. Traband, M.D., Pediatrics. 

Guy P. Thompson, B.S., Zoology. 

E. O. Von Schwerdtner, B.A., French. 

H. L. Wheeler, M.D., Orthopedic Surgery. 

Helen Wright, R.N., Instructor in Nursing. 

Robert C. Yates, A.B., B.S., Mathematics. 

Isabel M. Zimmerman, R.N., Instructor in Nursing. 

ASSISTANTS 

Leo Brady, M.D., Assistant in Gynecology. 

EvERARD Briscoe, M.D., Assistant in Surgery and Anatomy. 

James Brown, M.D., Assistant in Surgery. 

A. B. BUCHNESS, M.D., Assistant in Surgery. 
W. E. Cole, M.D., Assistant in Pediatrics. 

J. J. COLLISON, M.D., Assistant in Genito-Urinary Diseases. 

Frederick B. Dart, M.D., Assistant in Medicine. 

N. J. Davidov, M.D., Assistant in Gastro-Enterology. 

S. Demarco, M.D., Assistant in Surgery. 

Monte Edwards, M.D., Assistant in Sui'gery and Genito-Urinary 

Surgery. 
Albert Eisenberg, M.D., Assistant in Gastro-Enterology. 
William Emrich, M.D., Assistant in Genito-Urinary Diseases. 

B. J. Ferry, M.D., Assistant in Pediatrics. 
Wetherbee Fort, M.D., Assistant in Medicine. 
W. R. Geraghty, M.D., Assistant in Surgery. 
M. G. GiCHNER, M.D., Assistant in Medicine. 

E. M. Hanrahan, A.B., M.D., Assistant in Surgery. 
Bertha Hoffman, R.N., Assistant Instructor in Nursing and Supervisor 
of Wards. 

28 



i^LBERT JAFFE, M.D., Assistant in Pediatrics 

'ROBERT W. JOHNSON, M.D., Assistant m Anatomy. 

W R. JOHNSON, M.D., Assistant m Anatomy and Suigeiy. 

H ■ C KNAPP, M.D., Assistant in Genito-UxnnaiT Diseases. 

M. Koppelman, M.D., Assistant in Gastro-Enterology. 

Rachael Korotky, M.D., Assistant in Pediatrics. 

MaTON C. LANG, M.D., Assistant in Genito-Urinary Diseases. 

S^E LAZENBY, M.D., A.B.. Assistant in Obstetrics. 

TsIdor I. LEVY, M.D., Assistant in Gastro-Enterology. 

J J. McGorrell, M.D., Assistant in Pediatrics. 

Clyde N. Marvel, M.D., Assistant iriS^^f^V- 

Ephraim Meyer, M.D., Assistant in Pediatrics. 

L J. MiLLAN, M.D., Assistant in Genito-Urinary Diseases. 

JOSEPH MiLLETT, Ph.G., Assistant in Zoology. 

DWIGHT Mohr, M.D., Assistant in Surgery. 

A C. MONNINGER, M.D., Assistant in Dermatology. 

John A. O'Connor, M.D., Assistant in Surgery. 

J G. Onnen, M.D., Assistant in Surgery. 

F S. Obem, M.D., Assistant in Pediatrics. 

lIwrence S. Otell. M.D., Assistant in Pathology. 

D T PesSAGNO, M.D., Assistant in Surgery. 

H. L. ROGERS, M.D., Assistant in Orthopedic Surgery. 

H W. ROSENTHAL, M.D., Assistant in Neurology. 

H A. RUTLEDGB, M.D., Assistant in Pediatrics. 

MAY R. Saulsbury, Night Supervisor. „ ,. . . 

SliLbeth B. Sherman, M.D., Assistant in Ped-tnc- 

ISADOB SIEGEL, M.D., Assistant in Obstetrics and Pathology. 

J A Skladowsky, M.D., Assistant in Neurology. 

KA^ J S^nmulLer, A.B.. M.D.. Assistant in Surgery. 

Thomas B. Turner, M.D., Assistant m Medicine. 

A G Webster, M.D., Assistant in Pediatrics. 

J ■ O Wabfield, M.D., A.M., Assistant in Surgery. 

W H. Woody, M.D., Assistant in Medicine. ^ ^ . ^ 

Jo'sEPH N. ZmRLER, M.D., Assistant in Gastrc^Enterology. 

I. S. Zinberg, M.D., Assistant in Gastro-Enterology. 



29 



FACULTY COMMITTEES— 1928-1929 

At Baltimore 

LIBRARY 
(Medicine) Doctors Lynn, Ryon, Friedenwald, Cohen, and Wylie- (Den 

Tr::i.^:jt:tJ:: '-'"^ ^^^-> ^— ^^^^^^^o. and 



30 



SECTION I 



General Information 

HISTORICAL STATEMENT 

The history of the present University of Maryland is the history of two 
institutions until they were merged in 1920. These were the Old Univer- 
sity of Maryland in Baltimore and the Maryland State College in College 
Park. 

The beginning of this history was in 1807, when a charter was granted 
to the College of Medicine of Maryland. The first class was graduated in 
1810. A permanent home was established in 1814-18J5 by the erection of 
the building at Lombard and Greene Streets in Baltimore, the oldest 
structure in America devoted to medical teaching. Here was founded 
one of the first medical libraries (and the first medical school library) in 
the United States. In 1812 the General Assembly of Maryland authorized 
the College of Medicine of Maryland to "annex or constitute faculties of 
di\anity, law and arts and sciences/* and by the same act declared that 
the "colleges or faculties thus united should be constituted an university 
by the name and under the title of the University of Maryland." By 
authority of this act, steps were taken in 1813 to establish a "faculty of 
law,** and in 1823 a regular school of instruction in law was opened. 
Subsequently there were added a college of dentistry, a school of phar- 
macy and a school of nursing. No significant change in the organization 
of the University occurred until 1920, more than one hundred years after 
the original establishment in 1812. 

The Maryland State College was chartered in 1856 under the name of 
the Maryland Agricultural College, the second agricultural college in the 
Western Hemisphere. For three years the College was under private 
management. In 1862 the Congress of the United States passed the Land 
Grant Act. This act granted each State and Territory that should claim 
its benefits a proportionate amount of unclaimed Western lands, in place 
of scrip, the proceeds from the sale of which should apply under certain 
conditions to the "endowment, support and maintenance of at least one 
college where the leading object shall be, without excluding other scien- 
tific and classical studies, and including military tactics, to teach such 
branches of learning as are related to agriculture and the mechanic arts, 
in such a manner as the Legislatures of the States may respectively pre- 
scribe, in order to promote the liberal and practical education of the 
industrial classes in the several pursuits and professions of life." This 
grant was accepted by the (Jeneral Assembly of Maryland, and the Mary- 

31 



land Agricultural College was named as the beneficiary of the grant. 
Thus the College became, at least in part, a State institution. In the 
fall of 1914 control was taken over entirely by the State. In 1916 the 
General Assembly granted a new charter to the College and made it the 
Maryland State College. 

In 1920, by an act of the State Legislature, the University of Maryland 
was merged with the Maryland State College, and the name of the latter 
was changed to the University of Maryland. 

All the property formerly held by the old University of Maryland was 
turned over to the Board of Trustees of the Maryland State College, and 
the name was changed to the Board of Regents of the University of 
Maryland. Under this charter every power is granted necessary to carry 
on an institution of higher learning and research. It provides that the 
University shall receive and administer all existing grants from the 
Federal Government for education and research and all future grants 
which may come to the State from this source. The University is 
co-educational in all its branches. 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORGANIZATION 

The government of the University is vested by law in a Board of 
Regents, consisting of nine members appointed by the Governor each for 
a term of nine vears. The administration of the University is vested in 
the President. The University Senate and the Administrative Council 
act in an advisory capacity to the President. The composition of these 
bodies is given elsewhere. 

The University organization comprises the following administrative 
divisions : 

College of Agriculture. 
Agricultural Experiment Station. 
Extension Service. 
College of Arts and Sciences. 
College of Education. 
College of Engineering. 
College of Home Economics. 
Graduate School. 
Summer School. 

Department of Military Science and Tactics. 
Department of Physical Education and Recreation. 
School of Dentistry. 
School of Law. 
School of Medicine. 
•School of Nursing. 
School of Pharmacy. 

32 



The University faculty consists of the President, Deans the i^^^^^ 



THE EASTERN BRANCH 



The Eastern Branch of the University of Maryland is located at Prin- 
Js Ann^Tomerset County. It is maintained for the education of 
negroes in agriculture and the mechanic arts. 

LOCATION 

The University of Maryland is located at College Park, in Prince 
rJ^rl'scJuSy Maryland, on the line of the Washington Branch of the 
George s ^^'^'^^y* '^^^^^^ ^i„ht miles from Washington and thirty- 

Baltimore and Ohio Kaiiroaa, eignv "\ . ^ ,^ f__-„ ^ach city 

parts of the State. Telephone connection is made with the Chesapeake 

and Potomac lines. t> i ^ tv.o 

The grounds front on the Baltimore and Washington Bou evard The 

versity are located in Baltimore at the coi-ner of Lombaid and Greene 
Streets. 



EQUIPMENT 



The Schools of Medicine, Pharmacy, Dentistry, and Law of the Uni- 
and Baltimore is as follows: 

College Park 

Grounds. The University grounds at College Park comprise about 300 
acres The site is healthful and attractive. The terrain is vaned. A 
broad rolUng campus is surmounted by a e-nianding^hm J^^^^^ 
looks a wide area of surrounding country and -^'^^y'^^'Xld^TSe 
Manv of the original forest trees remain. Most of the buildings are 
Lated on ^is em^i-nce. The adjacent grounds are laid out attractively 
n fl^s and terraces ornamented with shrubbery and flower beds. Below 
he W ^f the hm, on either side of the Washington-Baltimore Boule 
vard Sltle drill grounds and the athletic fields. Jhe building o the 
Agricultural Experiment Station face the boulevard. The farm of the 

33 



CQllege of Agriculture contains about 240 acres, and is devoted to fields 

exper"' ta7 ''' ""'^"'f ' ^'^^'^^ y^^^^' '''" -^^^^^ ^^e used S 
roSture WitTtT '"'. demonstration work in agriculture and 
horticulture With the assistance of the State Roads Commissioner, all 
of the highways on the campus were paved in 1927. The main road 
from^the campus to the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad Station also has be^n 

Plans for the location of future buildings have been worked out with 
due regard to engineering problems and landscape effects. 

The sanitary conditions are excellent, as shown by the absence for 
many years of epidemics in the student body. 

The water supply and sewage disposal are provided by the Washin^on 
and Suburban Sanitary Commission. Washington 

Buildings. The equipment of buildings comprises abou't twentv indi 
vidual structures which provide facilities for the several acr^tfes and 
services carried on at College Park. acnvines and 

buttlf '"ThrAr" ',r^T^r:,. ""^^^ ^^"P ^^"^^«t« «f <^he following 
twloml: Tk Agricultural Building, which accommodates the Execu 

l^ge of Home V? "^' "' Agriculture, the College of Education, the Z- 
Jf! Q Economics, the Agricultural and Home Economics Exten- 

part 'rcon *': ^"d^^rium; Morrill Hall, which accommodates L 
part the College of Arts and Sciences; Engineering Building which 

CrmLrv and"ff t f^^^T""'-' ^^--^ B^ilding^for Srttil n 
Chemistry and for State work in analysis of feeds, fertilizers and aeri 

Experiment Station Group. This group consists of the main building 

Di ecX tTe offic'r^^r:/ V' ^t"^^^ P^^^^' ^^--^ *^^ office of the 
for resekrch in oL"^- f ' ^T f *^" ^"^"^*" ^^^^^^ ^^^ laboratories 
for housing the fZV' . "" ' Physiology; other smaller buildings 
lor nousing the laboratories for research in soils and for seed tectino- 
an agronomy building; a secondary horticulture buUd^^g -and barns' 

Pf^l^^cal Education. This group consists of the Ritchie Gymnasium 
which provides quarters for the Military Department as weT as fT^ 
fnnn f^^'^'T ' ^"^ ^^^ ^5^^ Stadium, with a seating Opacity of 
5,000 and furnished with dressing rooms for contestants, rLr^^l for 
patrons and equipment for receiving and transmitt ng infrrmat on 
concerning contests in progress. Jniormation 

m 

Dormitories. Two dormitories, Calvert Hall and Silvester Hall nro 
vide accommodations for 462 men students. AccommodatLs L 52 
women students are provided by three buildings-Gemeaux Hall, a tem 

34 



i 






( 

: 

1 

> 

■J 



porary structure, and the Practice House. The last serves also as a demon- 
stration home for the College of Home Economics, 

Service Structures. This group includes the Central Heating and 
Power Plant; the Infirmary with accommodations for twenty patients, 
physician's office, operating room and nursing quarters; Dining Hall; 
laundry. 

New Buildings. The new Chemistry Building is now in use and provides 
first class facilities for all of the lines of Chemistry work conducted at Col- 
lege Park — in educational work, in research and in State supervisory work 
in connection with fertilizers and feeding stuffs. 

An appropriation has been made by the Legislature for a new Library 
to be erected within the near future. 

Buildings in Baltimore 

The group of buildings located at the comer of Lombard and Greene 
Streets provides the available housing for the Baltimore division of the 
University. There are no grounds other than the sites of these build- 
ings. The group comprises the original Medical School building erected 
in 1814, the University Hospital, and the Law School building. Full 
description of these parts of the University equipment are found in the 
chapters devoted to the Baltimore Schools in Section II. 

Funds have been appropriated for a new Laboratory Building for the 
Schools of Dentistry and Pharmacy in Baltimore. Construction on this 
building will start in the near future. When completed, the building will 
provide ample facilities for these two Schools, and release space which is 
much needed for other departments of the Baltimore work. 

Libraries 

Libraries are maintained at both the College Park and the Baltimore 
branches of the University. 

The Library at College Park is housed in a separate two-story build- 
ing. The first fioor is devoted to collected material relating to agricul- 
ture. The special catalogue cards issued by the United States Depart- 
ment of Agriculture make accessible the large number of State and 
national bulletins on agriculture and related scientific subjects. The 
general reference books and the reading room occupy the second floor. 
The Library is open from 8.15 A. M. to 5.30 P. M. Monday to Friday 
inclusive; Saturday from 8:15 A. M. to 12:30 P. M.; Sunday afternoon 
from 2:30 P. M. to 5:30 P. M., and all evenings except Saturday from 
6:30 P. M. to 10 P. M. By action of the Governor of the State and the 
Legislature, provision has been made for a new library building which will 
be started in the near future. 

The Library facilities in Baltimore for the Schools of Medicine, Law, 
and Pharmacy are consolidated and housed in Davidge Hall; those for the 

35 



^» 



School of Dentistry and the courses in Arts and Sciences are temporarily 
in the building at 6 and 8 Greene Street. The Library hours during the 
University years are from 9 A. M. to 10 P. M. daily, except Saturday, when 
it closes at 6 P. M. 

The Libraries, including departmental libraries, contain a total of 46,000 
bound volumes and large collections of unbound journals. In the two cen- 
tral libraries there are approximately 12,000 United States Government 
documents, unbound reports, and pamphlets. 

Through the Inter-library Loan Systems of the Library of Congress, the 
United States Department of Agriculture and other Government Libraries, 
the University Library is able to supplement its reference material either 
by arranging for personal work in those Washington Libraries or by bor- 
rowing the books from them, 

INCOME 

The University is supported by fimds appropriated for its use by the 
State and Federal Governments, fees from students and funds from other 
sources. The appropriations from the Federal Government are derived 
from the original Land Grant Act, the second Morrill Act, the Nelson Act, 
the Smith-Hughes Act, the Smith-Lever Act, the Hatch and Adams Acts, 
and the Pumell Act. 

ENTRANCE 

All communications regarding entrance should be addressed to the Regis- 
trar, who administers the entrance requirements for all departments of the 
University. Communications pertaining to entrance to the College Park 
Colleges should be addressed to the Registrar, University of Maryland, 
College Park, Maryland; those pertaining to the Baltimore Schools, to the 
Registrar, University of Maryland, Lombard and Greene Streets, Baltimore, 
Maryland. 

GENERAL INFORMATION 

Age of Applicants. No applicant who is less than sixteen years of age 
will be admitted to any of the Colleges or Schools of the University. 

Entrance Preliminaries. Candidates for admission should apply as early 
as possible to the Registrar for the necessary forms for the transfer of pre- 
paratory credits. These forms after they are made out and signed by the 
high school principal should be returned to the Registrar. It is advisable 
for prospective students to attend to this preliminary as early as possible 
after graduation, in order to make sure that the units offered are sufficiient 
and acceptable. A candidate who fails to attend to this preliminary may 
find after reaching the University that he cannot enter. The Registrar is 
always glad to advise with the students either by correspondence or in per- 
son concerning their preparation. The Registrar sends out a general state- 

36 



if* 



ment of the procedure for new students to follow after they are duly ad- 
mitted to the University. 

Time of Admission. Applicants for admission .^^^ould plan to enter at 

the beginning of the school year in September. It is possible to be admitted 

fce^linC 'lieges at the beginning of either semester, but ^tud-ts^ ca^ ^^^^ 

dom enter the University to advantage except at the opemng of the school 

year. 

Registration. Registration for the first semester except for ««J ^^udents. 
takes place at the end of the second semester of the preceding V^a^;^ St^- 
Ss register for the second semester during the week preceding final ex- 
aminations of the first semester. 

Late Registration. Students who do not complete their '^-ff ^f^J^^^^^^ 
classification on re^lar registration days will be requi-d o Pay $3.00 ^^^^^^^^ 
.« thP dav following the last registration day and $2.00 for eacn aaaiiioxm 
day theta^r untn their registvation is completed. The max.mum flne 

is $9.00. , 

After seven days from the opening of a semester, fees are imposed for a 
change of registration. 

Students who, for any reason, are more than seven days late in register- 
&luaen^^> wxiu, x^/ j ;T,efvn/.fnr«: in eharee for admission to 

ing must secure permission from the instructors in f ^^^e lo 
courses. Such permission must be given in writing to the student s dean 
before course cards will be issued. 

Freshman Registration. Registration of freshmen for the ^rst ^me^^^r 
will take place Monday, September 24th, beginning at 9 A. M. All f resn 
men are expected to register on this date. Wednesday, Septemebr 26th is 
Reserved for registering students of the three upper classes, and freshmen 
will not be registered on that day. « * k^^ 

Dormitories will be ready for occupancy by freshmen Sunday, September 

23rd. . ,. X • 

1 A snecial freshman program is planned covering the time between regis- 
tration day September 2fth) and the beginning of the instruction schedule 
(Thursday September 27th) , the object of which is to comp ete the organi- 
: 'I^noileZen so that they may Je^in the regular work^promp^ ax^ 
effectively on Thursday, the 27th, and to familiarize them with their new 

surroundings. 

On or about September 1st the Registrar will send all prospective fresh- 
men a detailed statement of this program. 

REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION 

In general, the requirements for admission to the freshman class are the 
same as those prescribed for graduation by the approved high schools of 
Maryland. 

37 



1! 



1 

1 



# 



I 



ii 



High or preparatory school work is evaluated on the basis of "units/' A 
unit represents a year's study in any subject in a secondary school, and 
constitutes approximately one-fourth of a full year's work. It pre-supposes 
a school year of 36 to 40 weeks, recitation periods of from 40 to 60 minutes, 
and for each study four or five class exercises a week. Two laboratory 
periods in any science or vocational study are considered as equivalent to 
one class exercise. 

Normally, not more than three units are allowed for four years of Eng- 
lish. If, however, a fifth course in English has been taken, an extra unit 
will be allowed. 

Fifteen units, the equivalent of a four-year high school curriculum, are 
required for admission to all the undergraduate colleges. The additional 
and special requirements for admission to the professional schools and the 
Graduate School are given in detail in the chapters devoted to those schools. 

; Prescribed Units. The following units are required of all candidates for 
admission: - 

English - 3 

*Mathematics (Algebra to Quadratics, 1 Unit; Plane 

Geometry, 1 Unit) 2 

Science - 1 

History « 1 

Total Prescribed : 7 

. In addition to these seven prescribed units, the following are required; 

(a) For the Pre-Medical curriculum: two years of foreign language. 

(b) For the Engineering and the Industrial Chemistry curriculums, an 
additional unit and a half of mathematics, consisting of algebra, completed, 
one unit; solid geometry, one-half unit.f 

Students entering with conditions in prescribed subjects must remove such 
conditions before enrolling for the second year. 

Elective Units. In addition to the prescribed units, a sufficient number 
of units to make a total of fifteen must be offered from the following elect- 
ive subjects: 

Agriculture Geology 

Astronomy History 

Biology Home Economics 

Botany Industrial Subjects 

Chemistry Language 

Civics Mathematics 

Commercial Subjects Music 

Drawing Physical Geography , 

Economics Physics 

English Physiology 

General Science Zoology 

* Commercial mathematics will not satisfy the mathematics entrance requirements, but 
will be accepted as elective subjects. 

t See statement on page 109 concerning admission to the College of Engineering. 

38 



METHODS OF ADMISSION 

Students are admitted to the University by certificate from approved 
p,eparatoi-y schools, by transfer from other colleges or universities, or by 
examination. 

Umission by Certificate from Approved Preparatory Schools. Graduates 
of thrhSh schools of Maryland and the District of Columbia will be ad- 
mitted, a! heretofore, without examinations. High school principals wdl 
Tnd cate on the application forms whether or not the candidate is 'certified 
; "non-certified" Graduates who are certified in accordance with the 
"X^rof he State Board of Education will be admitted to ful re^^r 
tand^g. Graduates who are not eligible to such certification will ^e ^<1- 
Sed on probation, the period of probation to be eight weeks. Students so 
S tt^" who within that period do satisfactory work, will be placed on full 
eg'lar tanding at the end of that period; those whose work is doubtful 
wm be continued on probation until the end of the first semester; those 
whose work indicates failure will be advised to withdraw and their parents 
SO notified. . 

/^ candidate for admission by certificate must be ^ graduate of an ap- 
proved secondary school and be recommended by his high school principaL 
Non-resident applicants must attain the college recommendation grade of 
their schools. 
The following groups of secondary schools are approved : 

(1) Secondary schools approved by the Maryland State Board of Educa- 
tion. 

(2) Secondary schools accredited by the Association of Colleges and 
Preparatory Schools of the Southern States. 

(3) Secondary schools accredited by the North Central Association of 
Colleges and Secondary Schools. 

(4) Secondary schools accredited by the State Universities which are in- 
cluded in the membership of th« North Central Association of Col- 
leges and Secondary Schools. 

(5) Secondary schools approved by the New England College Entrance 
Certificate Board. 

(6) High schools and academies registered by the Regents of the Uni- 
versity of the State of New York. 

(7) High and preparatory schools on the accredited list of other State 
Boards of Education where the requirements for graduation are 
equivalent to the standard set by the Maryland State Board of Edu- 
cation. 

(8) State Normal Schools of Maryland and other State Normal Schools 
having equal requirements for graduation. 

39 



i| 



For admission by certificate the applicant should file, with the Registrar 
of the University as soon as possible after the close of the school year in 
June, a certificate of recommendation made out on the blank form furnished 
by the University. 

Admission by Transfer from Other Colleges or Universities. A candidate 
for admission by transfer from another College or University must present 
evidence that he has maintained a satisfactory and honorable record at the 
institution which he has attended, in addition to having satisfied the en- 
trance requirements of the University of Maryland. 

For admission by transfer the applicant should file with the Registrar a< 
soon as possible after the close of the school year in June a Certificate of 
Recommendation made out on the blank form furnished by the University 
In addition he should have furnished the Registrar, by the institution he 
has attended, a complete oflicial transcript of his record, together with a 
statement of honorable dismissal. 

Advanced Standing. Advanced standing is granted to students trans- 
ferring from institutions of collegiate rank for work completed which s 
equivalent in extent and quality to the work of the University of Maryland 
subject to the following provisions: ' 

(1) Regardless of the amount of advanced standing a student may secure 
m no case will he be given the baccalaureate degree with less than 
one year of resident work. 

Regardless of the amount of advanced standing a student may secure 
in no case will he be given the baccalaureate degree until he has satis- 
fied the full requirements of the curriculum he may elect. 
In case the character of a student's work in any subject is such as to 
create doubt as to the quality of that which preceded it elsewhere, the 
University reserves the right to revoke at any time any credit al- 
lowed. •^ 

•^""^1'* u 11! "°* ^f ^"""^^^ ^*''" """^^ *^^^ one-fourth of those courses 
m which the grade is the lowest passing grade of the college attended. 

An applicant may request examination for advanced credit in any subject. 

siot wf r A Examination. Candidates who are not eligible for admis- 
sion by certificate or by transfer will be admitted by presenting evidence of 
BrarTo^rTe'li'' examinations of either the College Entrance Examination 

IZIZI^ """^ ^'^'"*' Examinations covering work sufficient to 

meet the entrance requirements. 

rJ!^^ ^f^'lr'rV''^' ^""^ ^""^ ^"^''^"'^ examinations, but accepts certifi- 
cates of the College Entrance Examination Board and the New York 
Regents' Examinations. ^ 

The certificate of the College Entrance Examination Board, showing a 
grade of 60 per cent, or higher,will be accepted as satisfying the entrance 
requirements m a subject. These examinations are held at various points 

40 



(2) 



(3) 



(4) 



i 
■i 



once a year, beginning the third Monday in June. Full information re- 
garding these examinations may be obtained from the Secretary of the 
College Entrance Examination Board, 431 W. 117th Street, New York City. 

Credit also will be allowed for examinations conducted by the Regents of 
the University of the State of New York. 

Unclassified Students. Mature students who have had insufficient prepa- 
ration to pursue any of the four-year curricula may matriculate, with the 
consent of the Committee on Entrance, for such subjects as they are fitted 
to take. These students, however, will be ineligible for degrees. 

HEALTH SERVICE 

PHYSICAL EXAMINATIONS 

As soon as possible after the opening of the fall semester, as a measure 
for protecting the health of the student body, all students who enter the 
undergraduate colleges at College Park are given a physical examination. 
The examination of the men students is conducted by the College Physician 
in co-operation with the Military Department. The examination of the 
women students is conducted by a woman physician especially employed for 
this purpose in co-operation with the Instructor of Physical Education for 
Women. ^ - 

RULES GOVERNING MEDICAL SERVICE 

1. All students, paying the fixed University charges, who report at the 
Infirmary shall be given medical attention and medicine, except for special 
conditions, such as major operations, eye, ear, nose work, etc. 

2. Students residing on the campus when too sick to report at the In- 
firmary in person will be visited in their rooms by the University Physician 
or nurse. Except in emergencies, such cases of illness should be reported 
at the usual hours at the Infirmary. • 

3. Students residing in fraternity, sorority, or boarding houses adja- 
cent to and approved by the University will be treated by the University 
Physician the same as students living on the campus. When practicable, 
sickness should be reported before 9 A. M. to the University Physician 
(phone Berwyn 68) or Infirmary (Berwyn 85-M). 

4. Students living at home with relatives or guardians shall not be en- 
titled to medical attention in their homes unless injured in some form of 
University activity. * 

5. Students residing in fraternity, sorority, or boarding houses may, 
upon order of the University Physician, be cared for in the Infirmary. Such 
students shall pay the University an extra charge of $1.00 per day to cover 
cost of food and service from the Dining Hall. 

6. The University Physician will give medical supervision and treat- 
ment to employees of the University (but not their families) who work in 
the kitchen, dining hall, dormitories, and dairy. 

.41 



« 



7. Members of the faculty, clerical force, and students not paying fixrd 
charges shall not be entitled to free treatment or medical attention by the 
University Physician or nurse, or to have the use of the Infirmary. 

REGULATIONS, GRADES, DEGREES 

REGULATION OF STUDIES 

Course Numbers. Courses for undergraduates are designated by numbers 
from 1 — 99; courses for advanced undergraduates and graduates, by num- 
bers, 100—199, and courses for graduates, by numbers, 200—299. 

The letter following the number of a course indicates the semester in 
which it is offered ; thus, course If is offered in the first semester ; Is, in the 
second semester. The letter 'y indicates a full-year course. The number 
of hours' credit for each course is indicated by the arabic numeral in paren- 
thesis following the title of the course. 

Schedule of Courses. The semester schedules of days, hours, and rooms 
are issued as a separate pamphlet at the beginning of each semester. 

Definition of Credit Unit. The semester hour, which is the unit of credit 
in the University, is the equivalent of a subject pursued one period a week 
for one semester. Two or three priods of laboratory or field work are 
equivalent to one lecture or recitation period. The student is expected to 
devote three hours a week in classroom or laboratory or in outside prepara- 
tion for each credit hour in any course. 

Number of Hours. The normal student load is from 15 to 19 semester 
hours, according to curriculum and year. These variations are shown in 
the appropriate chapters in Section II describing the several divisions of 
the University. No student may carry either more or less than the pre- 
scribed number of hours without specific permission from the Dean of his 
division. 

EXAMINATIONS AND GRADES 

Examinations. Examinations at the end of each semester complete the 
studies pursued to that point. 

m 

Grading. The system of grading is uniform in the different departments 
and divisions of the University. 

The following grade symbols are used: A, B, C, D, E, F, and I. The first 
four. A, B, C, and D, are passing; E, condition; F, failure; I, incomplete. 

Grade "A" denotes superior scholarship; grade ''B,'' good scholarship; 
grade "C," fair scholarship, and grade "D,'^ poor, but passing scholarship. 

A student who receives the grade "D^^ in more than one-fourth of the 
credits required for graduation must take additional courses or repeat 
courses until he has the required number of credits for a degree, three- 
fourths of which carry a grade above "D.** 

42 



A student with a grade of "E" is conditioned. The grade "E" indicates 
that though the student has not failed in a course, he has not presented 
sufficient evidence to pass ; in the opinion of the instructor his record in the 
course has been sufficiently good to justify the presumption that he may 
secure a passing grade by a re-examination or by additional work without 
repeating the course. The grade "E" cannot be raised to a higher grade 
than "D." A condition not removed within the succeeding semester be- 
comes a failure. 

The mark of ''I" (Incomplete) is given only to those students who have 
a proper excuse for not completing all the requirements of a course. The 
mark of "I" is not used to signify work of inferior quality. In cases 
where this grade is given the student must complete the work assigned by 
the instructor by the end of the first semester in which that subject is again 
offered, or the mark becomes "F." 

Work of grade "D." or of any passing grade, cannot be raised to a higher 
grade except by repeating the course. A student who repeats a course for 
which he has received credit for work done at this University or elsewhere, 
must meet all the requirements of the course, including regular attendance, 
laboratory work, and examinations. His final grade will be substituted for 
the grade already recorded, but he will not receive any additional credit for 
the course. 

REPORTS 

Written reports of grades are sent by the Registrar to parents or guar- 
dians at the close of each semester. 

* « . * • • ' 

ELIMINATION OF DELINQUENT STUDENTS 

The University reserves the right to request at any time the withdrawal 
of a student who cannot or does not maintain the required standard of 
scholarship, or whose continuance in the University would be detrimental to 
his or her health or to the health of others, or whose conduct is not satis- 
factory to the authorities of the University. Students of the last class may 
be a^ked to withdraw even though no specific charge be made against them. 

DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES 

The University confers the following degrees: Bachelor of Arts, Bache- 
lor of Science, Master of Arts, Master of Science, Doctor of Philosophy^ 
Civil Engineer, Mechanical Engineer, Electrical Engineer, Bachelor of 
Laws, Doctor of Medicine, Doctor of Dental Surgery, and Bachelor of 
Science in Pharmacy. 

Students in the two-year and three-year curricula are awarded certifi- 
cates. 

The requirements for graduation vary according to the character of 
work in the different colleges and schools. For full information regarding 

43 



I 



I I 



the requirements for graduation in the several colleges consult the appro- 
priate chapters in Section II, 

• No baccalaureate degree will be awarded to a student who has had less 
than one year of resident work in this University. The last thirty credits of 
any curriculum leading to a baccalaureate degree must be taken in residence 
at College Park. 

At least three-fourths of the credits required for graduation must be 
earned with grades of A, B, or C. 

EXPENSES 

Make all checks payable to the University of Maryland for the 
exact amount of the semester charges. 

In order to reduce the cost of operation, all fees are due and payable as a 
part of the student's registration, and all persons must come prepared to 
pay the full amount of the semester charges. No student will be admitted 
to classes until such payment has been made. 

EXPENSES AT COLLEGE PARK 

The following table gives the minimum amounts which must be paid per 
semester by all regular resident students at College Park: 

First 

Fixed Charges $ 57.50 

Library Fee 5.00 

Athletic Fee ^ 15.00 

Reserve Fee » ^ 5.00 

♦Special Fee 10.00 



Minimum Charge to All Students $ 92.50 

Board 135.00 

Lodging ...; 38.00 

Laundry 13.50 



$279.00 



Second 


Total 


? 57.50 


$115.00 




5.00 




15.00 




5.00 




10.00 


$ 57.50 


$1.50.00 


135.00 


270.00 


38.00 


76.00 


13.50 


27.00 



$244.00 



$523.00 



In addition to the above regular charges the following special fees will 
be charged as indicated: 

$5.00 matriculation fee to students registering for the first time. 

$62.50 per semester to non-resident students. 

$125.00 per semester to non-resident students taking pre-medical 

work. 
$10.00 diploma fee. 
$5.00 certificate fee. 



* This fee, established by special request of the Student Council for a period of two years. 
is for the purpose of further improving the University grounds and the physical training 
facilities. 

44 



<Rt 00 condition examination fee. ^ . • , 

$2 00 per semester for each laboratory course in Bacteriology. 
«1 'oo fee for Changs in registration after first week. 
$1.00 fee for faUme to filfschedule card in Registrar's office with- 
in one week after opening of semester. 
Late Registration Fee. Students who do not complete their registration 
an^ las^ification on regular registration days will be requu-ed o Paj ^^^^ 
extra on the day following the last registration day. ^j $2-00 for each a^^ 
Sonal day thereafter until their registration is completed. The maximum 

'"Vwnce" Fee. In cases of absence 24 hours before, or 24 hours after 
elates coseo:* begin, respectively, for a vacation, a student wxll be penal- 
ised by the payment if a special fee of $3.00 for each class missed. 
Graduate Fees. The fees paid by graduate students are as foUows: 

Matriculation fee... "" ^^^ 

Per semester credit hour "^^ 

Diploma fee 

EXPLANATIONS 

The Fixed Charges made to all students are a part of the overhead ex- 
penses nSprovided for by the State, such as laboratory supplies and serv- 
ice" nfirmary and physical training costs and other fj^-^^^^^^esi^r to 

ihe Board, Lodging, and Laundry charge may ^^^^ ff j"^^. '^^'^^^i, 
semester but every effort will be made to keep expenses as \o^^ as possible. 
^e Ubrary Fee is designed to cover in part the cost of wear and tear on 

"^i^^Reserve Fee will be returned at the close of the year, less any dam- 
ag?charges Students who have occupied -ms without firsl^s^^ingt^^^^ 
r^m register kept by the Dormitory Manager at his office n Room 121 

Silvester Hall, or who have moved from rooms ^^f ^ill f orf^i^ the^ 
have removed articles of furniture without his approval will forfeit the re- 
se^e ?eT Any damages or other charges which may be shown on their 
clearance slips will be collected in addition to this forfeiture. 

The Ithirc Fee constitutes a fund which is collected from all students 
in^he University at College Park for the maintenance of athletics, and the 
en^re amount is turned over to the Athletic Director for disbursement. 
This fund is audited annually by the State Auditors. 

DEFINITION OF RESIDENCE AND NON-RESIDENCE 

Students who are minors are considered to be resident students, if at the 
time of their registration their parents or guardians have been residents 
of this State or the District of Columbia for at least one year 

Adult students are considered to be resident students if, at the time of 
their regulation, they have been residents of this State for at least one 

year. 

45 



I 



The status of the residence of a student is determined at the time of his 
first registration in the University, and may not thereafter be changed by 
him unless his parents or guardians move to and become legal residents of 
this State. 

MISCELLANEOUS INFORMATION 

In case of illness requiring a special nurse or special medical attention, 
the expense must be borne by the student. 

Board and lodging may be obtained at boarding houses or in private 
families, if desired. 

Students not rooming in the dormitories may obtain board and laundry 
at the University at the same rates as those living in the dormitories. 

Day students may get lunches at nearby lunch rooms. 

The costs of books and supplies and personal needs will vary according 
to the tastes and habits of the individual student. Books and supplies 
average about $40.00 per year. 

No diploma will be conferred upon, nor any certificate granted to a 
student who has not made satisfactory settlement of his account. 

DORMITORY RULES AND REGULATIONS 

The office of the Dormitory Manager is located in Room 121, Silvester 
Hall. Each dormitory student, after registering, will proceed immediately 
to the Dormitory Manager's office to receive his room key and take posses- 
sion of his room. Instructions regarding the rules for the dormitories will 
be given to the student at this time. 

All freshman boys, except those who live at home, are required to room 
in the dormitories and board at the University dining hall. 

All dormitory property assigned to the individual student will be charged 
against him, and the parent or guardian must assume responsibility for its 
possession without destruction otheil than that which may result from 
ordinary wear and tear. 

All students assigned to dormitories are required to provide themselves 
with sufficient single blankets, at least two pairs of single sheets, three 
pillow cases, six towels, a pillow, a laundry bag, a broom, and a waste 
basket. 

Room Reservations, All students who are to room in the dormitories 
must register their names and selection of rooms with the Dormitory Man- 
ager, and deposit $5.00 with the Cashier as a reserve fee. This fee will 
be deducted from the first semester charges when the student registers; if 
he fails to register, the fee will be forfeited. Reservations may be made 
at any time during the closing month of the school year by students already 
in the . University. Students who are applying for admission to the Uni- 
versity should signify their desire to reserve a room, and accompany this 
request with a remittance of $5.00. 

46 



1 



iect to a charge of $1.00. 

WITHDRAWALS 
students registevin, ,0. the dormitories -d f ning ha« must contuse 

,0. the year, as -trarts or f-"!^^ -/^t^e, oTt^e 'supposition that 
are made on an annual basis, and tees are nx 

students will remain for tlie entire yeai% ^ . .^j^ ^^^t secure the 

A student desiring to withdraw ^ ''O"^ . ^^^^ "^J^' '"Jched to the with- 

written consent of the parent or ^-^^^l^'^'^^J—J:^^^^ to the 

drawal slip, which must be approved by ^^e Dean ana p ^^^^ 

Registrar at least one week ^^ ^"^^^^sf t^^lo^l: ^thlrawal slips 
time will be continued f f/^^^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^ Secretary be- 

must bear the approval of the f resiaent anu 
fore being presented to the Cashier for refund. 

REFUNDS 

, -..i-- fi,ro A^M^ full refund of fixed charges, library 
For withdrawal within five days lull reiunu 

., , ^- f „«ri vocArvP fee with a deduction of ?d.UU to covei cuoi- v 
r^st'rr^ tSrJr ioard. .odgi„g. and laundry vviU be pro- 

"aL five days, and until November 1, .^funds on all charges will be 

-zt^ r^hi::^^^^^:^^ "p^ser "" 

parent or guardian, except to students ^"^ ^ J ^ ^ ^ntU 

airirigii^i:-^ -rdrthth^r^n ... .. a„ 

drawn. 

EXPENSES AT BALTIMORE 

The fees and expenses for the schools located in Baltimore are : 

Tuition Grad- 

r> o;^««f Rpsident Laboratory uation 

M.-- no Ootonce only) $30o!oO HoS $20.00 yr. $10.00 

Medicine $10.0U Conce omy; * oc^fi 00 20.00 yr. 10.00 

•Dentistry 10.00 (once on y 200.00 250.00 20. y ^^^ 

fan^u roire-oS ^ - : -- 

.J^ .r^Xlrntty oftrschoolf a^ charged a record in- 

Testigation fee of $2.00. 

• — • ^ f/. r.av once only, a dissecting fee of $15.00. 

♦Students are required to pay. once oniy, » 

Note — Late registration fee, $o.UU. 

47 



i 



STUDENT EMPLOYMENT 



Xe :Son! ^""'^^' " three-fourths of all the required funds for^ 

AflTThf ^h'!;' f f "^'r '^ *^' ^^'^^'' ^^^ «t"^«"t« desiring employment 
After the student has demonstrated that he is worthy and canab 7^h?>!: 
IS much less difficulty finding employment. ^ ' *^^^® 

«,plf ' u''^^''''i^ ^''"'"^' "° responsibility in connection with emnlov 
- Solent ^°.\^' ^;---;--"tain a bureau to aid students who des^e"^ m 
ployment The nearby towns and the University are canvassed and I IW 
of available positions is placed at the disposal of the students ' 

HONORS AND AWARDS 

SCHOLARSHIP HONORS AND AWARDS 

are awarded to thp nnnoy Uoi* 4? 4.1. • college. First honors 

half. ^^ ^^^^ °^ ^^'' ^^°"P' «^^^^ honors to the lower 

awarded 11ru'f„J':^l ^/n tT p"°""'? ^°'""'"' *'^-"'"" M'"^' - 
highest average ■„ his stuX. lT„t""?.?'°''^' ' '''"'"''' *•■<• "'^^^ «« 

manly attribuL Theteda is give^Vy M^ ITn "rr".';'? ,*^ '"°^' 
Washington, D. C. '^ ""' ''• ''"''dard James, of 

te^^^r^arailyatd mtdalttStT'h"' ''T ""' ^'^^ ^- 
est scholastic average'dnring tl tsfslts^T """ "^"^ '"' "«•- 

aw«?s\!ra>ra''Ld3'to''r TS"- ^r™,""''i ^^*'™"^ »' ^'p-^- ^^t- 

who attains he hj^hest avtti^ 7 '*""'"* " **'' *''='''™>' ^ass 
presentation oflhe S| does ft efertl. '" .^f"'""' ^°* T"' ™-» 
simpiy indicates recog^^ttn rf h"gh Su^C "" ""' '"''™"^' ""' 

average of his ctl" i^tL^ c'orgro7r„irrilr ^^^^^^ "'ff' ^"-"'n'' 
Benjamin Berman. engineering. The medal is given by 

SS^ytr rhe^te^itf r-^^^^^^^^ 

wins it three times. Permanent property of the fraternity tha? 

48 



Chemical Alumni Scholarship. The Chemical Alumni of the University 
of Maryland give a scholarship to the boy or girl in the State writing the 
best essay, as a result of the National Prize Essay Contest, of the American 
Chemical Society. 

The Sigma Delta Sorority offers annually a loan of one nundred dollars 
($100.00), without interest, to any woman student registered in the Uni- 
versity of Maryland and selected by the Scholarship Committee — the said 
Committee to be composed of the deans of all Colleges in which girls are 
registered, including the Dean of Women and the Dean of the Graduate 
School. 

PUBLIC SPEAKING AWARDS 

President's Cup for Debate. An annual debate is held each year in Janu- 
ary between the Poe and New Mercer Literary Societies for the "Presi- 
dent's Cup," given by Dr. H. J. Patterson. 

Alumni Medal for Debate. A gold medal is awarded by the Alumni As- 
sociation each year to the best debater in the University, the test being a 
debate between picked teams from the two literary societies. 

Public Speaking Prize. A prize of $25.00; in gold is given annually by Mr. 
W. D. Porter, of Hyattsville, Maryland, to be awarded to that student in 
the University who makes most improvement in the ability "to stand and 
think and to so express his thoughts while standing as to transmit them to 
his fellow-men accurately and in a common-sense way." 

The Oratorical Association of Maryland Colleges, consisting of Washing- 
ton College, Western Maryland College, St. John's College, and University 
of Maryland, offers each year gold medals for first and second places in an 
oratorical contest that is held between representatives of the four institu- 
tions. 

OTHER MEDALS AND PRIZES 

Athletics. The class of 1908 offers annually to "the man who typifies the 
best in college athletics" a gold medal. The medal is given in honor of 
former President R. W. Silvester, and is known as "The Silvester Medal 
for Excellence in Athletics." 

Military Medal. The class of 1899 offers each year a gold medal to the 
member of the battalion who proves himself the best-drilled soldier. 

Company Sword. The class of 1897 awards annually to the captain of 
the best-drilled company of the University battalion a silver-mounted 
sword. 

Citizenship Prize. A gold medal is presented annually by H. C. Byrd, 

a graduate of the class of 1908, to the member of the senior class who, 
during his collegiate career, has most nearly typified the model citizen, and 

49 






I 



has done most for the general advancement of the interests of the Uni- 
versity. 

Citizenship Prize for Women. The Citizenship Prize is offered by Mrs. 
Albert F. Woods to the woman member of the senior class who, during her 
collegiate career, has most nearly typified the model citizen, and has done 
most for the general advancement of the interests of the University. 

STUDENT ACTIVITIES 

The following description of student activities covers those of the under- 
graduate divisions at College Park. The description of student activities in 
the Baltimore divisions is included in the appropriate chapters in Section II. 

GOVERNMENT 

Regulation of Student Activities. The association of students in organized 
bodies, for the purpose of carrying on voluntary student activities in orderly 
and productive ways, is recognized and encouraged. All organized student 
activities, except those which are controlled by a special board or faculty 
committee, are under the supervision of the Committee on Student Affairs, 
subject to the approval of the President. Such organizations are formed 
only with the consent of the Committee on Student Affairs and the approval 
of the President. Without such consent and approval no student organiza- 
tion which in any way represents the University before the public, or which 
purports to be a University organization or organization of University 
Students, may use the name of the University in connection with its own 
name, or in connection with its members as students. 

The "Students' Handbook,'' issued annually and distributed to the stu- 
dents in the fall, contains full information in regard to student activities 
as well as in regard to academic regulations. Some of the more important 
items are given here. 

Eligibility to Represent the University. Only students in good standing 
are eligible to represent the University in extra-curricular contests. No 
student while on probation may represent the University in such events as 
athletic contests, glee club concerts, dramatic performances, and debates. 

Discipline. In the government of the University, the President and facul- 
ty rely chiefly upon the sense of responsibility of the students. The Student 

who pursues his studies diligently, attends classes regularly, lives honorably, 
and maintains good behavior meets this responsibility. In the interest of 
the general welfare of the University, those who fail to maintain these 
standards are eliminated. Students are under the direct supervision of the 
University only when on the campus, but they are responsible to the Uni- 
versity for their conduct wherever they may be. 

Student Government. The General Students' Assembly consists of all the 
students and is the instrument for student government. It operates under 

50 



I 



a constitution. Its officers are a President, Vice-President and Secretary, 
and an Executive Council representative of the several college classes. 

The Students' Assembly meets the second Wednesday of each month at 
11 20 o'clock in the Auditorium for the transaction of business which con- 
cerns the whole student body. On alternate Wednesdays a program is ar- 
ranged by the officers with the aid of the Department of Public Speaking. 
The Students' Executive Council, with the aid of the Committee on Student 
Affairs, which acts as an advisory board to the Council, performs the execu- 
tive duties incident to managing student affairs. 

Women Students' Government Association is an organization comprising 
all the women students, for the management of all affairs concerning the 
women students exclusively. It operates under a constitution. Its officers 
are the same as those of the General Students' Assembly. Its Executive 
Council has the advisory co-operation of the Dean of Women. 

SOCIETIES 

Honorary Fraternities. There are nine honorary fraternities and societies 
in the University at College Park, organized to uphold scholastic and cul- 
tural standards in their respective fields. These are: Phi Kappa Phi, a 
national honorary fraternity open to honor students, both men and women, 
in all branches of learning; Alpha Zeta, a national honorary agricultural fra- 
ternity recognizing scholarship and student leadership; Omicron Delta 
Kappa, men's national honor society, recognizing conspicuous attainments in 
extra curricular activities and general leadership; Sigma Delta Phi, a na- 
tional honorary Spanish fraternity; Alpha Chi Sigma, a national honorary 
chemical fraternity; Scabbard and Blade, a national military society; Phi 
Mu, a local honorary engineering fraternity; The Women's Senior Honor 
Society, a local organization recognizing conspicuous attainments; Theta 
Gamma, a local Home Economics society. 

Fraternities and Sororities. There are seven national and six local fra- 
ternities, and one national and three local sororities at College Park. These 
in the order of their establishment at the University are: Kappa Alpha, 
Sigmi Phi Sigma, Sigma Nu, Phi Sigma Kappa, Delta Sigma Phi, Phi 
Alpha, and Tau Epsilon Phi (national fraternities) , and Alpha Omicron Pi 

(national sorority) ; and Nu Sigma Omicron, Delta Psi Omega, Delta Mu, 
Sigma Tau Omega, Alpha Gamma (local fraternities), and Alpha Phi 

Sigma, which is now functioning as a club ; and Sigma Delta, Kappa Xi, and 
Alpha Upsilon Chi (local sororities). 

Miscellaneous Clubs and Societies. Many clubs and societies, with liter- 
ary, scientific, social, and other special objectives, are maintained in the 
University. Some of these are purely studervt organizations; others are 
conducted jointly by students and members of the faculty. The list is as 
follows: Authorship Club, Engineering Society, Horticultural Society, 
Latin American Club, Le Circle Francais, Live Stock Club, New Mercer 

51 



Literary Society, Poe Literary Society, Calvert Forum, Women's Athletic 
Association, Girls' "M" Club, Footlight Club, Debating Team, Rossbourg 
Club. 

Student Grange. The Student Grange is a chapter of the national fra- 
ternity. With the exception of two faculty advisers, the Student Grange 
membership is made up entirely from the student body. New members are 
elected by ballot when they have proved their fitness for the organization. 

The general purposes of the Student Grange are to furnish a means 
through which students keep in touch with State and national problems ot 
agricultural, economic, or general educational nature; to gain experience in 
putting into practice parliamentary rules; to learn the meaning of leader- 
ship and to learn how to assume leadership that aids in the ultimate task 
of serving in one's community. 

MUSICAL ORGANIZATIONS 

Five musical organizations are maintained in the University. 

Chorus. Membership in the Chorus is open to all students, and to per- 
sons residing in the conmiunity. Oratorios and standard part-songs are 
studied. Rehearsals are held weekly. The Chorus presents an annual 
festival of music in May. 

Glee Club. A Glee Club, of limited membership, is recruited from the 
best vocal talent among the men of the University. Admission is gained 
through tests or "try-outs," conducted at the beginning of the school year. 
The club holds three rehearsals a week. Public concerts are given. 

Opera Club. The "Maryland Opera Club" was established in 1923, and 
gave its first performance in the spring of 1924. Its object is to foster 
and promote music in connection with dramatic art, and to develop and 
direct musical talent of students in the University. One or more public 
performances are given each year. 

Symphony Orchestra. It is the purpose of the Symphony Orchestra to 
study the classics. Works of the standard symphonists from Haydn and 
Mozart to Wagner and the modem composers are used. Students are 
eligible for membership who play orchestral instruments. At least one re- 
hearsal of two hours' duration is held each week, and all players are ex- 
pected to take part in public performances. 

Military Band. This organization, of limited membership, is a part of 
the military organization of the University, and is subject to the restrictions 
and discipline of the Department of Military Science and Tactics. 

Student Band. The Student Band is the outcome of a long felt need for 
organized band music at the various functions of the University including 
athletic activities. This organization meets once a week. 



RELIGIOUS INFLUENCES 

Religious Work Council. The Religious Work Council, comprising the 
President of the University, acting as chairman, all Student Pastors of- 
ficially appointed by the Churches for work with the students of their re- 
spective faiths, and representatives of the religious organizations of the 
students, focalizes, reviews, and stimulates the religious thought and ac- 
tivity of the student body. This Council has an executive secretary with 
an office in the Agi'icultural Building, who is daily at the service of the 
students and the churches. 

Every assembly of the University is opened with religious exercises con- 
ducted by one of the Student Pastors or by some other clergyman secured 
for the purpose. 

While there is no interference with any one's religion, religion itself is 
recognized, and every possible provision made that the student may keep 
in contact with the church of his choice. 

The Christian Associations. The Young Men's Christian Association and 
the Young Women's Christian Association serve primarily as agencies for 
co-ordinating and directing the religious activities of the men and women 
students, respectively. In addition, they perform other important functions, 
such as w^elcoming new students, assisting in obtaining employment for 
worthy students, and promoting morale and good fellowship in the student 
body. The two Associations, in co-operation with the Committee on Stu- 
dent Affairs, publish and distribute free of charge the Students' Handbook 
to each student at the beginning of the scholastic year. This handbook con- 
tains detailed information in regard to registration, academic regulations, 
and student activities. The Y. M. C. A. maintains a secretary, who divides 
his time between the College Park and Baltimore branches of the University. 

The Program Committees of the two Associations provide organized pro- 
grams of religious study running through the college year. 

The Discussion Gy^oup, organized and conducted by the students, meets 
Sunday evening for the discussion of important religious, social, and po- 
litical questions, both national and international. 

The Episcopal Club. The Episcopal Club is an organization of the Episco- 
pal students (both men and women) and their friends, banded together for 
mutual fellowship and Christian service. It is a duly recognized unit of 
the National Student Council of the Protestant Episcopal Church. 

STUDENT PUBLICATIONS 

The two student publications are conducted under the supervision of the 
Faculty Committee on Student Publications. 

The Diamondback. A weekly, six page newspaper, the Diamondback, is 
published by the students. This publication summarizes the University 



52 



53 



i 



* 



news, and provides a medium for discussion of matters of interest to the 
students and the faculty. 

The Reveille is the student annual, published by the Junior Class. It is 
a reflection of student activities serving to commemorate the outstanding 
events of the college year. 

ALUMNI ORGANIZATION 

The University has no general alumni association. The alumni are di- 
vided into several organizations, which elect representatives to the Alumni 
Council, an incorporated body which manages all general alumni affairs. 

The different alumni units represent the Medical School, the Pharmacy 
School, the Dental School, the Law School, the School of Nursing, the 
School of Business Administration. One unit represents the group of col- 
leges at College Park. This College Park unit operates as a general alumni 
association, and is governed by a board made up of representatives from 
each of the colleges located at College Park. 

The Alumni Council is made up of elected representatives from the sev- 
eral units, with a membership of twenty-four. Each alumni unit in Balti- 
more elects two representatives to the Council ; the alumni representing the 
College Park group of colleges elect twelve representatives. W. P. Cole, 
Jr., of Towson, Md., a graduate of the Engineering College and also a 
graduate of the Law School, is President of the Alumni Council. 



SECTION II 
Administrative Divisions 



54 



COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE 

Harry J. Patterson, Dean 

Agriculture is the primary pursuit of the human race, and permanent 
prosperity is in direct proportion to the producing capacity of the land. 
Land-Grant Colleges were founded to foster the teaching of scientific agri- 
culture. The primary aim of the College of Agriculture of the University 
of Maryland is to teach the best and most practical methods of farm pro- 
duction, the economics of marketing and distribution, and methods of im- 
proving the economic and social position of the farmer. Agriculture is 
constantly changing; no cropping system can be worked out once and for 
all time; new as well as old pests and diseases must be constantly com- 
bated; better feeding and breeding of live stock and more efficient market- 
ing methods must be substituted for the old and inefficient methods if agri- 
culture is to maintain its importance with the other industries. Above all, 
agriculture must be made profitable to the tiller of the soil and must be 
established as a paying business for those who engage in it, as well as for 
town and city dwellers. 

The curricula of the College of Agriculture are planned to give the stu- 
dent thorough and practical instruction in agriculture and related sciences, 
and at the same time afford an opportunity to specialize along the lines in 
which he is particularly interested. Likewise, instruction is given which 
will prepare students for teaching positions in agriculture, for governmental 
investigation and experimental work, for positions as county agents, farm 
bureau leaders, farm supervisors, as well as for farming. 

* 

Departments 

The College of Agriculture includes the following departments: Agri- 
cultural Economics; Agronomy (including Crops and Soils); Animal Hus- 
bandry; Bacteriology; Botany; Dairy Husbandry; Entomology and Bee Cul- 
ture; Farm Forestry; Farm Management; Farm Mechanics; Genetics and 
Statistics; Horticulture (including Pomology, Vegetable Gardening, Land- 
scape Gardening, and Floriculture) ; Plant Pathology; Plant Physiology and 
Bio-chemistry; Poultry Husbandry; Veterinary Medicine. 

Admission 

The requirements for admission are the same as for other colleges and 
schools. See Section I, "Entrance." 

55 



Requirements for Graduation 

One hundred and thirty-four semester hours are required for graduation. 
The prescribed work is the same for all freshmen and sophomores (except 
for those specializing in Bacteriology, Botany, Floriculture, Landscape Gar- 
dening, and Entomology) ; thereafter the work required varies according to 
the major and minor subjects pursued by the student. 

Major Subject 

Before the beginning of the third year the student chooses a department 
in which he will do his major work. After he chooses his major subject, 
some member of the department (appointed by the head of the department) 
will become the student's adviser in the selection of courses. The adviser 
may designate a minor subject if he deems it necessary. 

The minimum requirements for a major in one department are fourteen 
semester hours, and the maximum hours permitted to count toward a degree 
are thirty-five semester hours. 

Farm Practice 

Students without farm experience do not, as a rule, secure full benefit 
from any of the agricultural courses. A committee has been appointed for 
the purpose of assisting all students coming to the college without farm 
training to obtain a fair knowledge of actual farm practice. Some time 
during the year the committee will examine all members of the freshman 
class to determine whether or not their experience satisfies the farm practice 
requirements. Those not able to pass this examination will be required to 
spend at least three months on a farm designated or approved by the com- 
mittee. If the student has had no experience whatsoever before entering 
college, he may be required to spend six to nine months on a farm. The com- 
mittee reserves the right also to call on all students so placed for written 
reports showing the experience gained while on these farms. 

Fellowships 

A limited number of graduate fellowships which carry remuneration of 
$500 to $1,000 yearly are available to graduate students. Students who 
hold these fellowships spend a portion of their time assisting in classes and 
laboratories. The rest of the time is used for original investigation or as- 
signed study. (See Graduate School.) 

CURRICULA IN AGRICULTURE 

All students registered in the College of Agriculture take the same work 
in the freshman and sophomore years, except those who expect to specialize 
in bacteriology, botany, landscape gardening, floriculture, and entomology. 

56 



II 

4 

4 

3 

3 
1 
1 



At the end of the sophomore year they may elect to specialize along the 
lines in which they are particularly interested. 

Semester 

Freshman Year 

Gen'l Chem. and Qual. Analysis (Chem. 1) ^ 

♦General Zoology (Zool. 1) - 

♦General Botany (Bot. 1) 

Composition and Rhetoric (Eng. 1) ^ 

General Animal Husbandry (A. H. 1) — ^ 

Principles of Vegetable Culture (Hort. 11) 

Public Speaking (P. S. 1 and 2) — J 

Basic R. O. T. C. (M. I. 1) - 

Sophomore Year 

JElements of Organic Chemistry (Chem. 12) 

^Agricultural Chemical Analysis 

Geology (Geol. 1) 

Principles of Soil Management (Soils 1) - - 

Elementary Pomology (Hort. 1) - 

Field Crop Production (Agi'on. 1-2) ^ 

Feeds and Feeding (A. H. 2) - 

Farm Dairying (D. H. 1) 

Basic R. O. T. C. (M. I. 2) ^ 

^Elective 



3 
2 
8 



AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION 

The objectives of the curriculum in Agricultural Education are the teach- 
ing of secondary vocational agriculture, the work of county agents, and 
allied lines of the rural educational service. 

(For special requirements and curriculum see page 105, College of Edu- 
cation. ) 



i 



* Offered each semester. 

t Students should elect Principles of Economics (Econ. 3 A s), or Poultry 
(P. H. 101 s), or General Entomology (Ent. 1 s), or General Bac- 
teriology (Bact. Is). 

% Students specializing in Agricultural Economics will substitute for chem- 
istry the following courses : 

O 

General Economics (Econ. 3 A s) ~~ 

Agricultural Industry and Resources (A. E. If) - 3 — 

57 



AGRONOMY 

In the Department of Agronomy are grouped the courses in farm crops^ 
soils, and plant breeding. 

The curriculum in farm crops aims to give the student the fundamental 
principles of crop production. Special attempt is made to adapt the work 
to the young man who wishes to apply scientific principles of field crop 
culture and improvement on the farm. At the same time enough freedom 
is given the student in the way of electives so that he can register for sub- 
jects which might go along with the growing of crops on his particular 
farm. A student graduating from the course in agronomy should be well 
fitted for general farming, investigational work in the State or Federal 
Experiment Stations, or county agent work. 

The division of soils gives instruction in the physics, chemistry, and 
biology of the soil, the courses being designed to equip the future' farmer 
with a complete knowledge of his soil and also to give adequate training to 
students who desire to specialize in soils. Students who are preparing to 
take up research or teaching are expected to take graduate work in addition 
to the regular undergraduate courses that are offered. The division pos- 
sesses the necessary equipment and facilities for the instruction in these 
subjects, and in addition affords opportunities for the student to come in 
contact with the research at the Agricultural Experiment Station, especially 
in the pot culture laboratories and on the experimental fields at the station 
and in other parts of the State. 

Graduate students will find unusual opportunities to fit themselves for 
teaching soils in agricultural colleges, to conduct research in experiment 
stations, and to carry on work with the Bureau of Soils, United States De- 
partment of Agriculture. 



Semester 



Crops Division 

Semester 

Junior Year j jr 

Genetics (Gen. 10 If) 3 

Grain and Hay Judging (Agron. 4) 1 

Grading Farm Crops (Agron. 3) 2 

General Bacteriology (Bact. 1) 3 

Soil Micro-Biology (Soils 7) o 

Expository Writing (Eng. 5-6) 2 2 

Plant Physiology (Pit. Phy. 1) _ 4 _ 

Principles of Economics ( Econ. 3) 3 

Electives t g 

58 



Senior Year I 

Crop Breeding (Agron. 103) - ~ 2 

Agricultural Economics (A. E. 2f) « ~ — — — 3 

Methods of Crop and Soil Investigation (Agron. 121) , — 

Cropping Systems and Methods (Agron, 120) — 

Soil Survey and Classification (Soils 5) 3 

Farm Drainage (F. Mech. 107) -.. ^^ — 

Farm Machinery (F. Mech. 101) 3 

Farm Forestry (For. 1) ^ -.... -.. — 

Farm Management (F. M. 2) , - 4 

Seminar (Agron. 203) - — 1 

Electives - — ^ - 1 

Soils Division 

Junior Year 

Expository Writing (Eng. 5-6) 2 

Principles of Economics (Econ. 3) - — 

General Bacteriology (Bact. 1) 3 

Soil Micro-Biology (Soils 7) ~ — 

Fertilizers and Manures (Soils 2) , 3 

Soil Fertility (Soils 3) — 

Plant Physiology (Pit. Phy. 1) -. . 4 

Cropping Systems and Methods (Agron. 120) — 

Electives : - 5 

Senior Year 

Agricultural Economics (A. E. 2f) 3 

Farm Management (F. M. 2) - 4 

Methods of Crop and Soil Investigation (Agron. 121) — 

Soil Surveying and Classification (Soils 5) 3 

Soil Technology (Soils 101) - 3 

Farm Drainage (F. Mech. 107) - — 

^^ X^ A A A A A A ViA ^ ^ ^ ^L fi^ Jta V^-A A • 4M \^ ^J M ••■«••••••■•••••«•«•«•• ••••••••• — --... ._-- 1-1 1- T~t~- iT~««t -i'tti'i - ■■ ■ — ■■■ ■■■■■ Jmm 

Electives \ 3 

ANIMAL HUSBANDRY 



// 

8 

2 
2 



8 

1 
4 



2 
3 



2 

4 



3 
2 
1 

8 



The courses in animal husbandry have been developed with the idea of 
teaching the essential principles underlying the breeding, feeding, develop- 
ment, and management of livestock, together with the economics of the 
livestock industry. 

The curriculum in animal husbandry is so planned as to allow plenty of 
latitude in the selection of courses outside of the department, thus giving 
the student a broad, fundamental training and fitting him to become the 
owner or superintendent of general or specialized livestock farms. 

59 



I 



I 



I 

I 



i 



Opportunity for specialization is offered to those who may desire to be- 
come instructors or investigators in the field of animal husbandry. 

Some livestock are maintained at the university. In addition, there are 
available, for use m instruction, the herds of livestock owned by the Federal 
Bureau of Animal Industry at BeltsviUe, Maryland. Through the courtesy 
of Maryland breeders, some private herds are also available for inspection 
and instruction. 

, . ,, Semester 

Junior Year w jj 

Expository Writing (Eng. 5-6) 2 

General Bacteriology (Bact. 1-2) « 

Principles of Economics (Econ. 3 A.) 

Principles of Breeding (A. H. 3) I1I....IZ _ 

* Swine Production (A. H. 4) IZZII." 

Anatomy Physiology (V.M.I) g 

Genetics (Gen. lOlf.) ZZZZIIIZ. " 3 

Electives » 

Senior Year 

Agricultural Economics (A. E. 1) _ 3 

*Sheep Production (A. H. 7) 

Farm Machinery (F. Mech. 101) IZIZIII'IIIIIZ 3 

Animal Hygiene (V. M. 102) 

Meat and Meat Products (A. H. 8) HZ 2 

Farm Drainage (F. Mech. 107) Z.II'ZIlir] — 

Physiological Chemistry (Chem. 119) 4 

Seminar (A. H. 112) j 

Electives . 

4 



Semester 



2 
3 
3 
3 
3 



2 



1 

7 



BACTERIOLOGY 



The present organization of this department was brought about with 
two main purposes in view. The first is to give all the students of the 
university an opportunity to obtain a general knowledge of the subject. 
This is of prime importance, as bacteriology is a basic subject and is of as 
much fundamental importance as physics or chemistry. The second pur- 
pose, and the one for which this curriculum was designed, is to fit students 
for positions along bacteriological lines. This includes dairy bacteriologists 
and inspectors; soils bacteriologists; federal, state, and municipal bacteri- 
ologists for public health positions; research positions; commercial posi- 
tions; etc. At present, the demand for individuals qualified for this work 
m much greater than the supply. This condition is likely to exist for some 
time. 



♦Courses taken by both juniors and seniors in alternate years. 

60 



Sophomore Year I 

Elements of Organic Chemistry (Chem. 12) 4 

Agricultural Chemical Analysis (Chem. 13) — 

♦ Physics (Phys. 3) or Principles of Economics (Econ. 3 A) — 

General Bacteriology (Bact. 1 and 2) 3 

R. O. T. C. (M. I. 102) •• 2 

Electives 8 

Junior Year 

Dairy Bacteriology (Bact. 101) 3 

Expository Writing (Eng. 5 and 6) 2 

Advanced Bacteriology (Bact. 102) - — 

Electives - 12 

Senior Year x 

Advanced Bacteriology (Bact. 102) 3 

Physiological Chemistry (Chem. 104) _ 4 

Genetics ( Gen. lOlf ) 3 

Agricultural Statistics (Agron. 122) 2 

Hematology ( Bact. 103) — 

Seminar ( Bact. 110) 1 

Electives _ 4 



// 

3 
3 
3 
2 
6 



3 
2 
3 
9 



2 

1 

11 



BOTANY 

The courses listed for the curriculum in botany make a kind of skeleton 
of essentials to which the student adds the individual requirements to make 
a complete four-year course. No electives are permitted in the freshman 
year, but thereafter the leeway increases to the senior year, where half 
of the courses are elected or selected to fit the individual needs of the 
student. This leeway is thought to be important because all students do 
not have the same ends in view. They may wish to prepare to be teachers, 
investigators in state or government experiment stations, inspectors in the 
field, or for any other vocations which botanists follow. The curriculum as 
outlined lays the foundation for graduate work leading to higher degrees. 

Semester 

Freshman Year I II 

General Chemistry and Qualitative Analysis (Chem. 1) 4 4 

General Botany (Bot. 1-2) _ 4 4 

Composition and Rhetoric (Eng. 1) .r. 3 3 

Public Speaking (P. S. 1-2) 1 1 

Modern Language (French or German) 3 3 

Basic R. 0. T. C. (M. I. 1) 1 1 



16 



16 



* Only those students who are excused from Physics will take Economics. 

61 



1 1 



11^ 






Sophomore Year 

Organic Chemistry (Chem. 10) ^ 

Expository Writing (Eng. 5-6) 

Mathematics ( Math. 1-2 ) ^ - - - 

Modern Language 

Systematic Botany (Bot. 3) ^ 



Semester 

I n 



••••••••••••••••••••••«■■•■«••«• ••«••«•••••«•••«« 



• •••••••«••••••••••••••••••••••••••«••••••••••• 



Basic R. O. T. C. (M. I. 2). 

Elective 



•••••••••• 



4 
2 
3 

3 
2 

2 
1 

17 



Junior Year 

Plant Pathology (Pit. Path. 1) 3 

Plant Physiology (Pit. Phy. 1) 4 

Plant Ecology (Pit. Phy. 2) — 

Senior Year 

Group A — 

(The Morphology group) 

t Plant Anatomy (Bot. 101) 3 

fMethods in Plant Histology (Bot. 102) — 

General Bacteriology (Bact. 1-2) 3 

Advanced Mycology (Bot. 104) 3 

Advanced Taxonomy (Bot. 103) ^ - — 

Elective - - - 8 

17 

Group B — 

(The Physiology group) 

Advanced Plant Physiology (Pit, Phy. 101) 2 

General Bacteriology (Bact. 1-2) 3 

Elective 9 



17 



t Courses taken by both juniors and seniors in alternate years. 



62 



2 

3 
4 
3 

2 
2 
1 

17 



10 



17 



3 
3 

3 
8 

17 



3 
12 

17 



11 



_, Semester 

Group C— . 

(The Pathology group) ^ 

Disease of Fruits (Pit. Path. 101) - •* 

Diseases of Garden and Field (Pit. Path. 102) — 

f Plant Anatomy (Bot. 101) 

fMethods in Plant Histology (Bot. 102) — 

Pathogenic Fungi (Pit. Path. 109) 3 

t Advanced Taxonomy (Bot. 103) 

^General Bacteriology (Bact. 1 and 2) ^ 

Elective 



3 
3 

4 



17 



17 



DAIRY AND ANIMAL HUSBANDRY GROUP 

Dairy Husbandry 

The Department of Dairy Husbandry offers courses in two major lines; 
namely, dairy production and dairy manufacture. The curriculum in each 
of these lines is so arranged as to give to the student an intimate knowledge 
of the science and facility in the art of dairy husbandry practice. The 

dairy production option is so organized as to meet the specific requirements 
of students who are especially interested in the care, feeding, breeding, 

management, and improvement of dairy cattle and in the production and 

sale of market milk. 

The option in Dairy Manufactures is planned to meet the particular de- 
mands of students who are especially interested in the processing and dis- 
tribution of milk, in dairy plant operation, and in the manufacture and sale 
of butter, cheese, ice-cream, and other milk products. 

The dairy herd and the dairy manufacture and plant laboratories are 
available to students for instruction and for research. Excellent oppor- 
tunity is, therefore, afforded to both advanced undergraduate and graduate 
students for original investigation and research. Graduates in the courses 
in dairy husbandry should be well qualified to become managers of dairy 
farms, teachers, investigators in the State and Federal Agricultural Ex- 
periment Stations, or to enter the field of commercial dairying. 



DAIRY HUSBANDRY 
Dairy Manufacture 



Semester 



Junior Year ' 

Expository Writing (Eng. 5-6) 2 

Principles of Economics (Econ. 3) 

General Bacteriology (Bact. 1) ^ 

Accounting ( Econ. 120 ) ^ 

t Courses taken by both juniors and seniors in alternate years. 
•If possible Bacteriology will be taken in Junior year. 

63 



II 

2 

3 

8 



Semester 



II 



i 



Dairy Chemistry (Chem. 121) 

Dairy Manufacturing (D. H. 4) or. " 3 

Market Milk (D. H. 5) III"'IIIIIIIII1.1III" 4 

Electi ves „ _ _ a 

Senior Year 

Agricultural Economics (A. E. 1) 3 

Market Milk (D. H. 5) or L-.I111IIZI1ZII 4 

Dairy Manufacturing (D. H. 4) ..J.1ZZ 7 3 

Dairy Bacteriology (Bact. 101) r...."!"."!" 3 

Dairy Plant Technique (D. H. 7) Z.ZIZ.ZZZ..... 

Marketing of Farm Products (A. E. 102) ZZZ 

Co-operation in Agriculture (A. E. 103) 3 

Seminar ■, 

Electives " 

Dairy Production 

Junior Year. 

Expository Writing (Eng. 5-6) 2 

Principles of Economics (Econ. 3) ZZ 

General Bacteriology ( Bact. 1 ) ^ 3 

Dairy Production (D. H. 2) Z".. 3 

Principles of Breeding (A, H. 3) 

Advanced Dairy Cattle Judging (D. H. 3) ZZZZ — 

Genetics (Gen. lOlf ) 

Farm Drainage (F. Mech. 107) ...ZZZ 

Electives f. 

Senior Year 

Agricultural Economics (A. E. 1) 3 

Market Milk (D. H. 5) IZ~"~I1 4 

Dairy Bacteriology (Bact. 101 ).....„ Z" 3 

Animal Hygiene (V. M. 101) ". _ 

Seminar (D. H. 102) ....Z.I..I.Z.Z.Z 1 

Electives /. 



4 
3 



2 
3 

1 

7 



9 
3 



3 
1 

2 
6 



3 
1 

12 



ENTOMOLOGY 

This department is concerned with the teaching of entomology to all agri- 
cultural students as a basis for future work in pest control, in the prepara- 
tion of technically trained entomologists, and in furnishing certain courses 
to students in Arts and Sciences and Education. 

The success of the farmer and particularly the fruit grower is in a large 
measure dependent upon his knowledge of the methods of preventing or 
combating the pests that menace his crops each year. Successful methods 
of control are emphasized in the economic courses. 

There is an ever-increasing demand for trained entomologists. The fact 
that the entomological work of the Experiment Station, the Extension 

64 



Service, the College of Agriculture, and the office of the State Entomologist 
are in one administrative unit, enables the student in this department to 
avail himself of the many advantages accruing therefrom. Advanced 
students have special advantages in that they may be assigned to work on 
station projects already under way. 

Semester 



Freshman Year I 

General Chemistry and Qualitative Analysis (Chem. 1) 4 

General Zoology (Zool. 1) ..„ „ _ 4 

General Botany (Bot. 1) „„ — 

Introductory Entomology (Ent. 1) — 

Composition and Rhetoric (Eng. 1) 3 

French (1) or German (1) 3 

Basic R. 0. T. C. (M. I. 1) 1 



// 

4 

4 
3 

3 
3 

1 



Sophomore Year 

Physics (Phys. 1) 

Elements of Organic Chemistry (Chem. 12) 
Agricultural Chemical Analysis (Chem. 13) 

Expository Writing (Eng. 5-6) 

French (2) or German (2) 

Intermediate Entomology (Ent. 2y) 

ij3>SlC Xv* \J» X. \jm ^iVX* X* ^) .^......^^ 



■•«■•••••••• 



•••• i»* ■•■••••■•• 



4 
4 

2 

3 
3 
2 



3 
2 

3 
3 

2 



i Junior Year 

, < 

Economic Entomology (Ent. 101) 

♦Economic Entomology (Ent. 102).— 

Economic Zoology (Zool. 4) 

General Bacteriology (Bact. 1-2) 

Electives 



3 

2 

S 

10 



3 
2 
1 
3 

9 



Senior Year 

*Insect Pests — Special Groups (Ent. 104) 4 

Special Problems (Ent. 4y) — » 2 

Seminar ( Ent. 103) - 1 



4 
2 
1 

8 



Electives in Botany, particularly Plant Physiology and Plant Pathology, 
are urged as especially desirable for most students specializing in entom- 
ology. 

FARM MANAGEMENT AND AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS 

In this department are grouped courses in farm management and agri- 
cultural economics. 

Farm management has been defined as the business of the individual 
farmer to organize his business so as to produce the greatest continuous 

* Courses taken by both juniors and seniors in alternate years. 

65 



If 



lit 

II 



il 



profit. This can be done, however, only when the organization is in ac- 
cordance with the broader principles of agricultural economics. It re- 
quires not only knowledge of many factors involved in the production of 
crops and animals, but also administrative ability to co-ordinate them into 
the most efficient farm organization. Farming is a business, and as such 
demands for its successful conduct the use of business methods. As a 
prerequisite to the technical farm management course there is offered a 
course in farm accounting. This course is not elaborate, but is designed 
to meet the need for a simple yet accurate system of farm business records. 

The aim of the farm management course is to assist the student to per- 
ceive the just relationship of the several factors of production and disposi- 
tion as applicable to local conditions, and to develop in him executive and 
administrative capacity. 

Agricultural economics considers the fundamental principles underlying 
production, distribution, and consumption, more especially as they bear 
upon agricultural conditions. Land, labor, and capital are considered in 
their relationship to agriculture. 

The farmer's work does not end with the production of crops or animal 
products. More and more it is evident that economical distribution is as 
important a factor in farming as is economical production. 

Students well trained in farm management and agricultural economics 
are in demand for county agent work, farm bureau work, experiment sta- 
tion or United States Government investigation, and college or secondary 
school teaching. 

Semes* er 

Junior Year I II 

Agricultural Economics (A. E. 1) 3 — 

Marketing of Farm Products (A. E. 102) — 3 

Farm Accounting (F. M. 1) — 3 

Business Law (Econ. 107) 3 3 

Grading Farm Crops (Agron. 3) ', — 2 

Business Organization (Econ. 105) 3 — 

Agricultural Statistics (Agron. 122-123) 2 2 

Expository Writing (Eng. 5-6) 2 2 

Electives : 4 2 

Senior Year 

Co-operation in Agriculture (A. E. 103") 3 — 

Transportation of Farm Products (A. E. 101) — 3 

Seminar (A. E. 105) 1-3 1-3 

Farm Management (F. M. 2) 4 — 

Farm Machinery (F, Mech. 101) 3 — 

Agricultural Finance (A. E. 104) — 3 

Rural Sociology and Educational Leadership (Ed. 122) — 3 

Public Finance (Econ. 104) — 3 

Electives ~ 4-6 1-3 

66 



FARM MECHANICS 

The Department of Farm Mechanics is organized to offer students cf 
agriculture training in those branches of agriculture which are based upon 
engineering principles. These subjects may be grouped under three heads: 
farm machinery, farm buildings, and farm drainage. 

The modern tendency in farming is to replace hand labor, requiring the 
use of many men, by large machines, which do the work of many men yet 
require only one man for their operation. In many cases horses are being 
replaced by tractors to supply the motive force for these machines. Trucks, 
automobiles, and stationary engines are found on almost every farm. It 
is highly advisable that the student of any branch of agriculture have a 
working knowledge of the construction and adjustments of these machines. 

About one-sixth of the total value of farms is invested in the buildings. 
The study of the design of the various buildings, from the standpomt of 
convenience, economy, and appearance, is, therefore, important. 

The study of drainage includes the principles of tile drainage, the laying 
out and construction of tile drain systems, the use of open ditches, and a 
study of the Maryland drainage laws. t:. '-;••- 

. . V ■,.■-.- - Ti'-"- ■ ■ ■ ■'*''-•• 

GENERAL AGRICULTtJRE ^ 

Those who do not care to specialize in any particular phase of agricul- 
ture will pursue the following curriculum: 

Semester, 

Junior Year -vr -• - 

Diseases of Plants (Pit. Path. 1) : - ......._..........;...-.. :•• 3 ■— 

Plant Physiology (Pit. Phy. 1) ^ _^ 

General Bacteriology (Bact. 1) • ^ 

Expository Writing (Eng. 5-6) - • • ^ 

Poultry (P. 101) _ 

Genetics (Gen. 101) - • — • - - _^ 

Farm Accounting (F. M. 1) - 

Principles of Breeding (A. H. 3) ~ — 

Principles of Economics (Econ. 3) 

Electives - " ' 

Senior Year 

Agricultural Economics (A. E. 2f) ^ 

Farm Management (F. M. 2) 

Farm Machinery (F. Mech. 101) ^ — 

Gas Engines, Tractor and Automobiles (F. Mech. 102) — * 

Cropping Systems and Methods (Agron. 120) — 2 

Farm Drainage (F. Mech. 107) • — | 

Farm Forestry (Forestry 1) — - "~ * 

Electives • ^ • 

67 



t 



GENETICS AND STATISTICS 

Rapid accumulation of knowledge in the field of genetics has revolution- 
ized the viewpoint of those interested in plant and animal breeding and in 
eugenics. 

Teachers and investigators have increasing occasion to interpret statisti- 
cal data presented by others, as well as to gather and organize original 
material. 

The Department of Genetics and Statistics is organized to offer students 
training in (1) the principles of heredity and genetics, and (2) the tools 
and methods employed in statistical description and induction. 

HORTICULTURE 

There are several reasons why the State of Maryland should be pre- 
eminent in the different lines of horticulture and offer such excellent oppor- 
tunities for horticultural enterprises. A few of the more evident ones are 
the wide variation in soil and climate from the Eastern Shore to the mount- 
ainous counties of Allegheny and Garrett in the west, the nearness to all 
of the large Eastern markets, and the large number of railroads, interurban 
lines, and waterways, all of which combine to make marketing easy and 
comparatively cheap. 

The Department of Horticulture offers four major lines of work; namely, 
Pomology, olericulture, floriculture, and landscape gardening. Students 
wishing to specialize in horticulture can arrange to take a general course 
during the four years, or enough work is offered in each division to allow 
students to specialize during the last two years in any of the four divisions. 
The courses have been planned to cover such subject matter that upon their 
completion students should be fitted to engage in commercial work, or 
county agent work, or for teaching and investigational work in the State 
and Federal institutions. 

The department has at its disposal about twenty acres of ground devoted 
to vegetable gardening, eighteen acres of orchards, small fruits and vine- 
yards, and twelve greenhouses, in which flowers and forcing crops are 
grown. Members of the teaching staff are likewise members of the experi- 
ment station staff, and thus students have an opportunity to become ac- 
quainted with the research which the department is carrying on. Excellent 
opportunity for investigating new problems is afforded to advanced under- 
graduates and to graduate students. 

Students who intend to specialize in pomology or olericulture are required 
to take the same subjects which other agricultural students take during 
the first two years. Students who specialize in floriculture or landscape 
gardening, however, will take slightly different curricula. It is felt that 
such students require certain special courses, which it is unnecessary to 
require of all agricultural students. The curricula follow: 

68 



Pomology 



Junior Year 

Principles of Economics (Econ. 3) 

Systematic Pomology (Hort. 2) 

Small Fruit Culture (Hort. 4) - 

Fruit and Vegetable Judging (Hort. 5) 

Expository Writing (Eng. 5-6) - 

Plant Physiology (Pit. Phy. 1) ^ 

General Floriculture (Hort. 21) ~- 

Diseases of Plants (Pit. Path. 1) - 

General Entomology (Ent. 1) 

Genetics (Gen. lOlf ) -^ 

Electives - - 



»••••••.•••••••••• 



Semester 

I II 

- 3 



2 

2 

4 



»»♦•♦••••••••••••••••••••• 



•••••••»•••••••• 



3 
2 

1 



»••••••• 



2 
5 



Senior Year 
Commercial Fruit Growing (Hort. 101) 
Economic Fruits of the World (Hort. 102). — 

Horticultural Seminar (Hort. 43) - 

General Landscape Gardening (Hort. 31) 

Farm Management (F. M. 2) — 

Horticultural Breeding Practice (Hort. 41) 
Horticultural Research and Thesis (Hort. 42) 

Electives 

Olericulture 



Junior Year 

Principles of Economics (Econ. 3) - 

Small Fruit Culture (Hort. 4) - - • 

Diseases of Plants (Pit. Path. 1) 

Genetics (Gen. 101) 

Expository Writing (Eng. 5-6) 

General Floriculture (Hort. 21) - — 

Plant Physiology (Pit. Phy. 1) - -" 

Fruit and Vegetable Judging (Hort. 5) 

Truck Crop Production (Hort. 12) - 

Vegetable Forcing (Hort. 13) _ 

General Entomology (Ent. 1) _ 

Electives - — ~ 

Senior Year . 

Farm Management (F. M. 2) - ^ 

General Landscape Gardening (Hort. 31) 

Horticultural Breeding Practice (Hort. 41) 

Tuber and Root Crops (Hort. 103) - — 

Systematic Olericulture (Hort. 105) 

69 



3 
3 
2 



2 

3 



1 
2 

1 

2 

10 



3 
2 



2 
2 



3 
8 
2 



2 

1 



Semester 

I II 

Advanced Truck Crop Production (Hort. 104) — 2 

Horticultural Research and Thesis (Hort. 42) 2 2 

Horticultural Seminar (Hort. 43) 1 1 

Electives 5 8 

Floriculture 

Sophomore Year 

Elements of Organic Chemistry (Chem. 12) 4 — 

Agricultural Chemical Analysis (Chem. 13) !........;...... — 3 

Plant Physiology (Pit. Phy. 1) .:.:..:,:.... 4 — 

Geology ( Geo. 1 ) :.. l.^. l^. 3 ' ' — 

Principles of Soil Management (Soils 1) .....' — \ 3 

General Landscape Gardening (Hort. 31) — * 2 

Elementary Pomology (Hort. 1) 3 — 

Basic R. O. T. C. (M. I. 102) 2 ,.^,,2 

Electives ..,,,,. 1 :.,.;. 7 

Junior Year -'^ ■^. ■.:.■.■> ::;.;;:.*; ;:;;r:; 

♦Greenhouse Management (Hort.. 22) .....„;.;..._..L... .... .:....:.1:1. .1- . • -3 • S 

Floricultural Practice (Hort. 23) ..:;:.....^::....l .,i:^:£:Sv- 2 • - S 

Floricultural Trip (Hort. 27 ) ..:. :....:.... ..................Z:.....". • • ^ - • ^ 1 

♦Greenhouse Construction (Hort. 24).! ....:fl:..: .-.. :..:..... ^—^ - 2 

♦Garden Flowers (Hort. 26) ^^ ^ ^ 

Expository Writing (Eng. 5-6) 2 2 

Principles of Economics (Econ. 3) — 3 

Diseases of Plants (Pit. Path. 1) S — 

Systematic Botany (Bot. 3) — 2 

Elements of Landscape Design (Hort. 33) 3 — 

Electives 1 / 2 

Senior Year ; ,.>. 

♦Commercial Floriculture (Hort. 25) 3 3 

Plant Materials (Hort. 106) 2 3 

Vegetable Forcing (Hort. 13) _ 3 

Agricultural Economics (A. E. 2f) ., 3 — 

Horticultural Breeding and Practice (Hort. 41) — 1 

Horticultural Seminar (Hort. 43) ^ 1 1 

Horticultural Research and Thesis (Hort. 42) 2 2 

Diseases of Ornamentals (Pit. Path. 105) 2 — 

Electives 4 4 

Landscape Gardening 

Freshman Year 

Gen. Chem. and Qual. Anal. (Inorg. Chem. 1) 4 4 

General Zoology (Zool. 1) 4 -^ 

♦Courses taken by both juniors and seniors in alternate years. 

70 






iA 



Semester 

I II 

4 

General Botany (Bot. 1) - ^ 

Composition and Rhetoric (Eng. 1) * 

Public Speaking (P. S. 1-2) -- J 

Algebra (Math. 1); Trigonometry (Math. 1) - » ^ 

Basic R. O. T. C. (M. I. 101).....- - • ^ 

Sophomore Year <« 3 

French or German 

Plant Physiology (Pit. Phy. 1) | _ 

Geology (Geol. 1) g 

Principles of Soil Management (Soils 1) ^ 

Plane Surveying (Sur. 1-2) ^ 

♦General Landscape Gardening (Hort. 31) - - ^ 

Expository Writing (Eng. 5-6) ^ 

Engineering Drafting (Dr. 1) - 

Basic R. O. T. C. (M. I. 102) ^ J 

Electives 

Junior Year 

Elementary Pomology (Hort. 1) * ^ 

fPlant Materials (Hort. 106) - 

tHistory of Landscape Gardening (Hort. 35) - ^ 

♦Elements of Landscape Design (Hort. 32) 

tLandscape Design (Hort. 33) - - __ 

tGarden Flowers (Hort. 26) • . 

Principles of Economics (Econ. 3) ••• • 

Diseases of Plants (Pit. Path. 1) ^ ^ 

Systematic Botany (Bot. 2) - • ^ 

Farm Drainage (F. Mech. 107) .^ 

Electives • • 

Senior Year „ __ 

tLandscape Design (Hort. 34) ■■- ;■••— _ 

tLandscape Construction and Maintenance (Hort. 36) J- ^ 

tCivic Art (Hort. 37) - """ ^ 

Horticultural Research and Thesis (Hort. 42) J ^ 

Horticultural Seminar (Hort. 43) ^^ 

Electives " 

POULTRY HUSBANDRY 

The course in Poultry Husbandry is designed to give the student a broad 
view of the practices of poultry raising. Those students who expect to 
develop into teachers, extension workers, or investigators ^^ofd choose as 
electives such subjects as psychology, economic history, sociology, philoso- 
phy, political science and kindred subjects. 

.Courts taken by both sophomores and juniors in alternate years. 
tCourses taken by both juniors and seniors in alternate years. 

71 



Semester 

Junior Year I II 

Poultry Production (Poultry 103) ..^ -.^ _ — 4 

Expository Writing (Eng. 5 and 6) - « 2 2 

vjrv?il\^X C4>1 •DdC^Lc-L lUlO^y ^J3d)C/w« JL'^y m.......m.............~.m.m.* ^.m.*................................. o o 

Genetics (Gen. lOlf) 3 — 

Poultry Keeping (Poultry 102) 4 — 

Principles of Economics (Econ. 3) ^ — 3 

Electives 5 5 

Senior Year 

Agricultural Economics (A. E. 2f) 3 — 

Farm Accounting (F. M. 1) — 4 

Animal Hygiene (Bact. 108) - — 3 

Poultry Breeds (Poultry 104) 4 — 

Poultry Management (Poultry 105) — 4 

Marketing Farm Products (A. E. 2) — 3 

Electives « ^ : 6 2 



SPECIAL STUDENTS IN AGRICULTURE 

Mature students who have fulfilled the regular college entrance require- 
ments and are not candidates for degrees may, on consent of the dean, 
register as special students and pursue a program of studies not included 
in any regular curriculum, but arranged to meet the needs of each indi- 
vidual. All university fees for these special students are the same as fees 
for regular students. 

There are many young farmers who desire to take short intensive 
courses in their special lines of work during slack times on the farm. Ar- 
rangements have been made to permit such persons to register at the office 
of the Dean of the College of Agriculture and receive a card granting them 
permission to visit classes and work in the laboratories of the different de- 
partments. This opportunity is created to aid florists, poultrymen, fruit- 
growers, gardeners, or other especially interested persons who are able to 
get away from their work at some time during the year. 

The regular charges are *$5.00 for registration and $1.00 per week for 
the time of attendance. 



♦One registration is good for any amount of regular or intermittent attendance during 
a period of four years. 

72 



TWO-YEAR COURSE IN FARMIJNU 

In response to many requests for such work, the College of Agriculture 
has organized a two-year Course in Farming. 

This course is for students who have not the time or the preparation to 
pnter any of the four-year courses in the College, but who desire to make 
farming their business in life and wish to bring to that busmess such a 
working knowledge of its underlying principles and practice as will aid 
them in making it a success. 

Textbooks, lectures, and laboratory work are used to inculcate basic scien- 
tific principles. Well directed observations in field and forest, orchard and 
garden, barn and poultry yard, and actual hand work in them all demon- 
strate to the student the practical application of science on the farm, and 
familiarize him with the best practices in modern agriculture. 

The two-year course is subcoUegiate, and does not lead to a degree. No 
part of its work will be given collegiate credit. 

Following is a synopsis of the course : 



Two-Year Course In Farming 



First Year 

Farm Chemistry 

Soils and Fertilizers 

Breeds of Livestock | 
Judging Livestock \ 

Farm Arithmetic 

Public Speaking - -. 

Fruit Growing - 

Vegetable Gardening ~ 

Feeding Animals -. 

Farm Observation - 



Classes per Week 
Semester 

4 4 
7 — 



3 
1 



1 
5 
5 
4 
1 



Second Year 

Farm Machinery 

Farm Dairying. 

Crop Production ) 
Grain Judging ) 

Poultry - 

Farm Accounting 

Farm Management - - 

Marketing - 

Cement Work 

Farm Woodwork — 

Gas Engines 

Farm Forestry -. 



3 
6 



3 
3 



•«••••••• « 



»•••••• 



5 
S 

1 
1 
4 
3 



ii 



73 



I V 



AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION 

Harry J, Patterson, Director 

The agricultural work of the University naturally comprises three fields: 
research, instruction, and extension. The Agricultural Experiment Station 
is the research agency of the University, which has for its purpose the in- 
crease of knowledge relating to agriculture, primarily for the direct benefit 
of the farmer. It is also the real source of agricultural information for 

use in the classroom and for demonstrations in the field, 

• » . 

• The Experiment Station work is supported by both State and Federal 
appropriations. The Hatch Act, passed by Congress in 1887, appropriates 
$15,000 annually; the Adams Act, passed in 1906, provides an additional 
$15,000 annually, and the Purnell Act, passed in 1925, provides $20,000 for 
the next fiscal year and an increase of $10,000 each year until the amount 
reach $60,000 annually. 

The objects, purposes, and work of the Experiment Stations as set forth 
by these acts are as follows: 

"That it shall be the object and duty of said Experiment Stations to con- 
duct original researches or verify experiments on the physiology of plants 
and animals; the diseases to which they are severally subject, with the 
remedies for the same; the chemical composition of useful plants at their 
different stages of growth ; the comparative advantages of rotative cropping 
as pursued under a varying series of crops; the capacity of new plants or 
trees for acclimation ; the analysis of soils and water ; the chemical composi- 
tion of manures, natural or artificial, with experiments designed to test 
their comparative effects on crops of different kinds; the adaptation and 
value of grasses and forage plants ; the composition and digestibility of the 
different kinds of food for domestic animals; the scientific and economic 
questions involved in the production of butter and cheese; and such other 
researches or experiments bearing directly on the agricultural industry of 
the United States as may in each case be deemed advisable, having due re- 
gard to the varying conditions and needs of the respective States or Terri- 
tories." 

The Purnell Act also permits the appropriation to be used for conducting 
investigations and making experiments bearing on the manufacture, prepa- 
ration, use, distribution, and marketing of agricultural products, and for 
such economic and sociological investigations as have for their purpose the 
development and improvement of the rural home and rural life. , 

The Maryland Station, in addition to the work conducted at the Univer- 



sity, operates a sub-station farm of fifty acres at Ridgely, Caroline County, 
and a farm of about sixty acres at Upper Marlboro for tobacco investiga- 
tions. Experiments in co-operation with farmers are conducted at many 

74 



. • ^e IT. flip state These tests consist of studies with soils, 
JiSlsfro^l'LrXnseJaL p.a„t disease control, and stocU feed- 

^The results of the Experiment Station work daring '\P^^^'ZTlM 

The students taking courses in agriculture are kept in close touch w„h 

the investigations in progress. 



;'=i..^ 



*vi. e f- - 



'~ ^S^^ *• 



•<• 



.'■»• /S'"! ':^"^' 



•/ ' f •■■■ 



■\ X' 



I 



75 



EXTENSION SERVICE 

T. B. Symons, Director 

The Extension Service is that branch of the University of Maryland, 
established by Federal and State law, which is designed to assist the farmer 
and his family in promoting the prosperity and welfare of agriculture and 
rural life. Its work is conducted in co-operation with the United States 
Department of Agriculture. 

The Extension Service is represented in each county of the State by a 
county agent and in all but a few counties by a home demonstration agent. 
Through these agents and its staff of specialists, the Extension Service 
comes into intimate contact with rural people and with the problems of 
the farm and home. 

Practically every phase of agriculture and rural home life comes within 
the scope of the work undertaken by the Extension Service. Farmers are 
supplied with details of crop and livestock production, and with instructions 
for controlling disease and insect pests; they are encouraged and aided in 
organized effort, helped with marketing problems, and in every way possible 
assisted in improving economic conditions on the farm. 

Rural women are likewise assisted in the problems of the home. They are 
made acquainted with time and labor-saving devices, with simpler and 
easier methods of work, with new knowledge of foods, with new ideas about 
home furnishing, with practical methods of home sewing and millinery con- 
struction, and with such other information as tends to make rural home 
life attractive and satisfying. 

For rural boys and girls, the Extension Service provides a valuable type 
of instruction in agriculture and home economics through its 4-H Club 
work. The instruction is incident to actual demonstrations conducted by 
the boys and girls themselves. These demonstrations, under supervision of 
the county and home demonstration agents, are the best possible means of 
imparting to youthful minds valuable information in crop and livestock 
production and in the household arts. The 4-H Club work, moreover, af- 
fords rural boys and girls a very real opportunity to develop the qualities 
of self-confidence, perseverance, and leadership. 

The Extension Service works in accord with all other branches of the 
University of Maryland and with all agencies of the United States Depart- 
ment of Agriculture. It co-operates with all farm and community organi- 
zations in the State which have as their major object the improvement of 
agriculture and rural life; and it aids in every way possible in making 
effective the regulatory work and other measures instituted by the State 
Board of Agriculture. 






76 



COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 

T H Taliaferro, Acting Dean 
The college of A.s and ^^-<^^Z^:Zr^::^^^^ 

tunity to acquire a general education ^^ich shall serve as 
success in whatever profession or J^'^'}''^.^^^;^^^^^^^ professions cf 
prepares the .--^-d^^^^^^^^^^ 'Z":^^: ^^r^'^^^^^l^ Professions 
law, medicine, ^^^^Jj^ey. teaching^^^ administration. Through 

of engineering, public health service, ana dus . j^ ^^^ to give 

the aid which it f^r^^- ^tLd oXok^^^^^^^ culture and 

students of these colleges the broad outlook necessary lor 

for public service. Division of Language and Literature 

This College is ^VV^g'° HlJ^r of the School of Liberal Arts of the 
of Maryland ^f ^^^^^f ^^^f^^^^^^^ School of Chemistry 

University. In 1921 the &cnooi oi x. ,^ -^^i ^^iprices were brought into 

were combined, and other physica^ ^''^}''t^;' and thus It was made a 
the newly formed College of Art%and Sciences and thu^^^^^^^ 

thoroughly ^t-/-^^^^^^^^^^^ College were 

:lnTv?;?rrg:nL^^^^^^^^^ broaden and amplify the courses of m- 

struction offered. 

Requirements for Admission 

any "-/-tetSSLnf rnhrrtui^em^^ts^or admission to the 
sTolTof Medlle and the relation of these to the pre-medica. curnculun. 
will be found under the School of Medicine. 

* 

Departments 

Th.rP are eleven university departments under the administrative con- 

rrsTMod^n ^rnta^s^Phttop^; ani Ethics. PJ^^ --/-- 

:-^^er xra.rr.^- ^] ^}i:^B^^^ 

77 



i 



ceriahi TotlT^llfcolU^^s'^f^ ^"' ^^^° permitted to ele.t 

Home Economics. . ^ °^ Agriculture, Education, Engineering, and 

Degrees 

and Bachelor of Science Sciences are Bachelor of Arts 

^^t^Tl^l!:^^^ - sciences ma. he 

orm^rr^sr;: ^r ar=iei £9 f ?--nr ho-^ 

cal education for all women students aTsuchl'!' 7". ^^" ^^"^ ^^ P^ysi- 
from military science, and one houJ of librarv ''""l""*' ^' ^^^ ^^<^"«ed 

cept those taking the special curriculiYnTh 7' ^"' ^" ^*"^^"*« ^^- 
courses in which there are other ren»L^ chemistry and the combined 

ceived eight credits for militarrtcTeneeoTZ^^^^^^ Students who have re- 
complete 129 credit hours for yaduatU "^ "^ ^^^ '^"'^''"" ^^^ ^^^"^^^^ to 

■^^ t:^ .n- r -e ;mpl^. the regular course are 

been done in the field of science and his ann],w'' T'''''' "' ^^« "^^^ has 
department in science in which his maTn.^ It!"*" ^' *^" ^PP^^^^I of the 
who have elected the coml^Sfed pr^Sa "of \ ? ^'^" ''''''^- Students 
granted the degree of Bachlr of/'s or Ba . , '"' ""^'^^^"^ "^^^ ^e 
completion of at least three years of t^^ f ?'^^' ""^ Science after the 
year of the School of MedicLr Those eecti„^^ Th ''" k^"^^^ ^"^ *^^ «-t 
demic and Nursing Course are awarded the I 'T^'""^ ^^^"^^^^ ^ca- 
upon the completion of the full clurse Tho. f I' ^' ^^"'^^'"^ °^ Science 
m Arts and Law will be awarded the B-^ ' ^^"^ '^' '°'"^^'^'^ '"'^^^^ 
completion of three years of the wort of tht "n ^"^^ ^'^'' ^^'^^ ^^e 
time law courses, or its equivalenT in tL q V , '^^ ^"^ °"^ y^^^ of fuH- 
bined program will be in fulTeffect kfter Senf k ' '' ^^^- '^^^^ '^^' ^om- 
School of Law will require two yeLs o/SZ ' '"''' ^^^ "^^^^ ^'"^ the 

The last thirty hours of Arts coursef in aH Th'''''''K- ^'' ^^"^^^^^on. 
be completed in residence at Collet Park T I "^"^^^"ed programs must 
o. t.e ..„,a. e„„3e ,ea.„, to X« IsY^it 'c^L^irr'^ 

Normal Load 

BrJet^; .sr;„t ^rs::; t^-^^-- ^ »- '-^ - 

are military science or pl,ysicaT educatSn"^ '""'''''"' *"° """^ »' «■"-" 

78 



5 



Absolute Maximum 

Students whose average grade for the preceding year is a B average or 
above may, with the approval of the Dean, be permitted to take additional 
hours for credit; but in no case shall the absolute maximum of 19 hours per 
week be exceeded. In the majority of cases it is better for the student to 
put in four full years in meeting the requirements for a degree than to try 
to cover the course in a shorter period by taking additional hours. 

Freshman-Sophomore Requirements 

(a) Before the beginning of the Junior year the student not taking a 
special curriculum must have completed sixty credit hours in basic subjects 
and at least four or five of these hours must be taken from each of six of 
the eight groups described below under major and minor requirements. 

(b) Not more than twenty of these hours may be taken in one depart- 
ment. 

(c) Freshmen and sophomores may not carry more than twelve hours in 
one group at a time. 

Semester 

Freshman Program I II 

Composition and Rhetoric (Eng. 1 y) 3 9 

*Foreign Language 3 5-3 

Science ( Biological or Physical ) ^ 4 4 

Reading and Speaking (P. S. 1 y) > 1 1 

R. O. T. C. (M. I. 1 y) or Physical Education 1 y 1 1 

Library Methods (C. S. 1 f) 1 — 

Freshman Lectures _ — — 

Elect one of the following : 

**Elementary Social Sciences (Soc. Sci. 1 y) 3 

♦♦♦Mathematics (Math. 1 f-2 s) 3 

Modern European History (Hist. 1 y) 3^ 3.3 

English Literature (Eng. 2 y) - ...31 

Total hours : 16 17 

Sophomore Year 

The curriculum of the Sophomore year has been arranged on the basis 
of a wider election of courses than has heretofore prevailed, but the selec- 
tion of these courses must be strictly within the limits set forth above under 
Freshman- Sophomore requirements. 

* Three hours throughout year only when entered in second year of language. 
..*! Advisable for the advanced courses in Economics, Government, and Sociology. 
^,tv Prerequisite to Physics and necessary for students pursuing advanced courses in 
Chemistry. 

79 



Major and Minor Requirements 

of W *^ r^"'"^^'^ "** '^°°'^"^ ^^j°^ ^"^ °^i"^^ fields of study, the courses 
of instruction open to students in the College are divided into eight grZ 
During this academic year minors only may be carried in Groups ll and Vh" 



GROUPS 



I. Biological Sciences 



II. Classical Languages 
and Literatures 

III. English Language and 

Literature 



I 
1 



Botany 
Zoology 
Bacteriology 
Entomology 

Latin 
Greek 



IV. History and Social 

Sciences 



V. Mathematics 



VI. Modern Languages 
and Literatures 



^ English Language 

English Literature 
Public Speaking 



r Economics 
j History 

Political Science 
Sociology 

fPure Mathematics 
Applied Mathematics 
Astronomy 

French 

German 

Spanish 



VII. Philosophy, Psychology, and Education 



VIIL Physical Sciences 



Chemistry 

Geology 

Physics 



(a) A major shall consist of not less th^n 90 cr.^ ^^i. 

in a university department, and ofnottss thaS ^0 ° ^'^ ""■" *" *"""' 
in the group including the major department "°* '""'' *"'" ^ 

(b) A minor shall consist of not less than 9n o>,^ ^* i. 

-..n.um in the minr^otrwl^t eot^ af^^^ h"„ Jrs T„rrd"'a ^ 

80 



gree. The minor must have the favorable recommendation of the head of 
the major department. 

(c) At the beginning of the Junior year each student (except those fol- 
lowing prescribed curricula) must select a major in one of the groups and 
before graduation must complete one major and one minor. In certain ex- 
ceptional cases two, minors may be allowed, but in no case will any hours 
above the maximum of 30 in either minor be counted for credit toward a 
degree. 

(d) The courses constituting a major must be chosen under the super- 
vision of the faculty of the department in which the major work is done^ 
and must include a substantial number of courses not open to freshmen and 
sophomores. 

Specific Requirements for Graduation 

Before graduation the following specific requirements must be completed 
by all students except those pursuing prescribed curricula. 

A. Military Science or Physical Education ly-2y, six hours. 

B. Library Science If, one hour. 

C. Group Requirements: 

I. English — The required course in Composition and Rhetoric and 
two hours of Public Speaking. In addition at least a one- 
semester course must be taken in some form of advanced cam- 
position or in literature. 

II. Foreign Langiuiges and Literature — If a student enters the 
University with but two units of language or less, he must 
pursue the study of foreign language for two years. If three 
or more units of foreign language are offered for entrance he 
must continue the study of foreign language for one year. 
Students who offer two units of a foreign language for en- 
trance, but whose preparation is not adequate for the second 
year of that language, receive only half credit for the first 
year's course. 

III. History and the Social Sciences — At least nine hours of his- 
tory, economics, political science, or sociology, which shall in- 
clude at least a one-semester course in history other than State 
history. 

IV. Mathematics and Natural Sciences — A minimum requirement 
of eight hours of laboratory science with a minimum of 
eleven hours in this group. 

V. Education, Philosophy, and Psychology — Six hours, with at 
least one course in Philosophy or Psychology. 

81 



Completion of Specific Requirements 

It is strongly recommended that students complete as much of the above 
specific prescribed work by the end of the Sophomore year as can be taken 
without interfering with the general Freshman-Sophomore requirements. 
All of the specific requirements for graduation must be met before a student 
may be admitted to full senior standing. • 

Junior-Senior Requirements 

The work in the Junior and Senior years is elective within the limits set 
by the Major and Minor requirements and the completion of the specific re- 
quirements as outlined above. 

Students With Advanced Standing 

Students entering the Junior year of the College of Arts and Sciences 
with advanced standing from other universities or from other colleges of 
this university will be required to meet the requirements respecting studies 
of the first two years only to the extent of their deficiencies in credits in 
Arts and Science subjects for full junior standing. Scholarship require- 
ments as outlined in Section I of this catalogue will apply to all courses of- 
fered for advanced standing. 

Elect ives in Other Colleges and Schools 

A limited number of courses may be counted for credit in the College of 
Arts and Sciences for work done in other colleges of the University. 

The number of semester hours accepted from the various colleges is as 
follows. 

College of Agriculture — Fifteen. 

College of Education — Twenty. 

College of Engineering — Fifteen. 

College of Home Economics — Twenty. • 

School of Law — Thirty in combined program. 
School of Medicine — Thirty in combined program. 
School of Nursing— Two years in combined program. 

Student Responsibility 

The individual student will he held responsible for the selection of the 
courses and the major in conformity with the preceding regulations. 

Advisers 

Each new student may be assigned to a member of the faculty as his per- 
sonal adviser, who will assist him in the selection of his courses, the ar- 
rangement of his schedule, and any other matters on which he may need 
assistance or advice. The faculty adviser acts in this capacity as assistant 
and representative of the Dean, who is charged with the execution of all of 
the foregoing rules and regulations. 

82 



SPECIAL CURRICULA 

Special curricula are provided in Chemistry and Business Administration, 
and for the Pre-Medical, Pre-Dental, and Pre-Law courses. They are also 
provided for the combined programs in Arts and Nursing and Arts and 
Law. 

CHEMISTRY 

The Department of Chemistry includes the divisions of Inorganic, Or- 
ganic, Analytical, Agricultural, Industrial, and Physical Chemistry, to- 
gether with the State Control Work. 

Courses in these several branches of the science are arranged with a view 
to the following: 

(1) Contributing toward the liberal education of the arts student ; r.i^ iv 

(2) Laying the scientific foundation necessary for the professions of 
medicine, dentistry, pharmacy, engineering, agriculture, etc.; :"i^:i:t:..: 

(3) Offering training for the pursuit of chemistry as a career. 

It should be noted that the chemical curricula hereinafter outlined are de- 
signed primarily to insure adequate instruction in the fundamentals of the 
science. At the same time it has been considered desirable to preserve as 
high a degree of flexibility as possible in order to afford the student who has 
a definite end in view an opportunity to fit his course to his actual needs. 
In general it may be said that the curricula offered prepare students to 
enter the following fields : r*:.':!-:- 

1. Industrial Chemistry — Curriculum II furnishes basic training, which, 
in conjunction with subsequent industrial experience or graduate work, 
should prepare the student to undertake plant control, plant management, 
or plant development work. 

2. Food and Agricultural Che^nistry — Curriculum III may be adjusted, 
through the intelligent selection of electives, to fit the student for work in 
agricultural experiment stations, soil bureaus, geological surveys, food 
laboratories, industries engaged in the processing or handling of food prod- 
ucts, and in the fertilizer industry. 

3. Chemical Education — Through co-operation with the College of Edu- 
cation, Curriculum I may be supplemented with the work in education 
necessary to obtain a State high-school teacher's certificate. To prepare 
for college teaching, graduate work leading to a higher degree is necessary. 

4. Chemical Research — Preparation for research in chemistry is also 
based upon Curricula I, II, and III. It is advisable that elections be made 
largely from courses in chemistry and the allied sciences. Graduate work 
is essential (See Graduate School). 

5. State Control Laboratory — The State Control Laboratory is author- 
ized to enforce the State Regulatory Statutes controlling the purity and 
truthful labeling of all feeds, fertilizers, and limes that are offered or ex- 
posed for sale in Maryland. The specific laws involved are the Feed Stuff 

83 



Law of Maryland, in effect June 1, 1920; the Fertilizer Law of Maryland 
in effect June 1, 1922; and the Lime Inspection Law of Maryland, in effect 
June 1, 1912. 

CHEMISTRY CURRICULA 

The following curricula are given to aid students in the choice of sub- 
jects. 

I. GENERAL CHEMISTRY 



Freshnian Year 



3 

o 
o 



Composition and Rhetoric (Eng. ly) o 

Modern Language (French or German) 

Mathematics (Math 1 f 2 s) 1"" 

General Chemistry (Chem. ly) IIIZIIIIIIl 4 

Elementary Social Sciences (Soc. Sci. ly) o 

Basic R. O. T. C. (M. I. ly) IZZIl i 

Freshman Lectures 



c . 17 
bopfwmore Year 

Qualitative Analysis (Chem. 2y) , a 

Physics (Phys. ly) _ J 

Mathematics (Math 5 f 6 s) IIZIIT" 

Zoology (Zool. 1 f ) 12 ■ 4 

Botany (Bot. 1 s) ...."" 1 __ 

Basic R. O. T. C. (M. I. 2y) .l.rZIIIIII'ZI'.. 2 

Beading and Speaking (P. S. ly) IZZZ i 



Semester 
11 

3 
3 



4 
3 



18 



Junior Year 

Quantitative Analysis (Chem. 6y) k 

Chemical Calculation (Chem. 3y) j 

Physics Problems (Phys. 4y) -....l'ir.IIII..I i 

Organic Chemistry (Chem. 8y) 4 

Electives (Arts and Sciences or Education) ......ZZZ. 6 



17 



Senior Year 

Advanced Cocposition & Rhetoric (Eng. 3 f-4 s) 2 

Physical Chemistry (Chem. 102 f-103 s) ZZ.'.ZZZZ 4 



Chemical Seminar 
Chemical Electives 



Electives (Arts and Sciences or Education) ZZZZ. 6 



17 









17 

4 
4 
3 

4 

2 
1 

18 

5 
1 
1 

4 
6 

17 

2 

4 
1 
4 

6 

17 



Co-operative Program in Chemistry 

Arrangements have been made with certain industries so that students of 
high average ability, by utilizing their summers, may take a four-year 
course leading to a B. S. in chemistry, and at the same time earn sufficient 
money to meet a large part of their expenses during the last two years. 
This plan is made possible by the following proportionment of time: 

PROPORTIONMENT OF A STUDENT'S FOUR-YEAR 

COLLEGE CAREER 



Time 



First Year 


First Summer 


Second Year 


Second Summer 


l9t 2nd 




1st 2nd 




Setti. Senot. 




Seoi* Sem. 




Sept. 15 Feb. 1 


June 15 Aug. 15 


Sept. 15 Feb. 1 


June 15 


to to 


to to 


to to 


to 


Feb. I June 15 


Aug. 15 Sept. 15 


Feb. 1 June 15 


Sept. 15 



Occupa- 
tion 


Study 


Study 


Study 


Vacation 


Study 


Study 


Work 


Credit 
Hours 


18 


18 


10 




18 


18 






Third Year 

1st 2nd 

Sem. Sem. 


Third Summer 


Fourth Year 

1st 2nd 

Sem. Sem. 


Time 


Sept. 15 

to 

Feb. 1 




Feb. 1 

to 
June 15 


June 15 

to 
Sept.l 


Sept.l 

to 
Sept. 15 


Sept. 15 

to 
Feb. 1 


Feb. 1 

to 
June 15 


Occupa- 
tion 


Study 




Work 


Study 


Vacation 


Work 


Study 


Credit 
Hours 


18 






10 






18 



84 



It will be noted that the credit hours total 127, which fulfills the standard 
requirement in the Arts and Sciences College, and that this is done without 
taking more than 19 hours in any one semester except in the Curriculum in 
Industrial Chemistry, which corresponds in hours to the Engineering curri- 
cula. 

Since the co-operation with the industries does not begin until the second 
year, most of the student's work in departments other than the chemistry 
department has been completed. On the other hand, if these subordinate 
courses have not been finished, no difficulty arises, for all shifts come at the 
usual break in the scholastic year (June 15th or Feb. 1st). It may be 
further noted that while a junior is studying, a senior is working, and vice- 
versa. In this way the job is manned continuously, and each student gets 
one year of practical experience during his last two years in college. 

85 



Some advantages which the plan offers to the student are the following: 

1. Utilizes summers along lines which are in tune with the student's life 
work; 

2. Gives him an outlook upon a practical field while studying, and helps 
him to see the need of acquiring chemical knowledge; 

3. Brings him in contact with the practical men of the country, and hence 
helps him to get a vision of the practical side of the science; 

4. Acts as a vocational guide; i. e., the student knows at the end of four 
years whether or not he wishes to be a chemist; 

5. Assures usually a position at the end of four years, for he has had a 
chance to show his worth to some one who needs a man; 

6. Assures the earning of sufficient money to pay in part his expenses 
during the last two years in college. 

Each of the curricula in Chemistry may be worked on this plan. 

GENERAL CHEMISTRY 

Co-operative Plan 

S€7n€ster 

Freshman Year I II 

Composition and Rhetoric (Eng. ly) 3 3 

Modern Language (French or German) ,.. 3 3 

Mathematics (1 f-2 s) 3 3 

General Chemistry (Chem. ly.) 4 4 

Elementary Social Sciences (Soc. Sci. ly) 3 3 

Basic R. 0. T. C. (M. 1. ly) 1 '' 1 

Freshman Lectures — — 

• ^"^^^ ■■^■^ 

17 17 

First Summer 

Qualitative Analysis (Chem. 2y) 8 

Quantitative Analysis (Chem. 6 Y) 2 

SophomrOre Year 

Quantitative Analysis (Chem. 6y) 4 4 

Chemical Calculations (Chem. 3y) 1 1 

Physics (Phys. ly) 4 4 

Mathematics (Math. 5 f-6 s) 3 S 

Zoology (Zool. 1 f ) 4 — 

Botany ( Bot. 1 s) — 4 

Basic R. 0. T. C. (M. L 2y) 2 2 



Semester 
I II 



Second Summer— IsDVSTRiAL Laboratory Assignment 

Junior Yea/r 

Organic Chemistry (Chem. 8y) ^ 

Bacteriology (Bact. 1 f ) 

physics Problems (Phys. 4y) ^ 

Psychology (Psych. 1 f ) * - ^ 

Quantitative Analysis (Chem. 7) - ^ 

Electives - 



18 



"^Junior Year— Second Semester— iNDVSamxh Labora- 
tory Assignment. 



18 



18 



86 



Third Summer 

Advanced Composition and Rhetoric (Eng. 3 f) 2 

Industrial or Physiological Chemistry (Chem. 110 f or 104 f) 4 

Physical Chemistry (Chem. 102 f) ^ 

10 

Second Semester 

Physical Chemistry (Chem. 103 s) *— 

Electives in Chemistry 

Organic Chemistry (Chem. 8y) — 

Economics (Econ. 3 s) 

Advanced Composition and Rhetoric (Eng. 4 s) — 

Physics Problems (Phys. 4y) ~ 



*Senior Year— First Semester— l^DVSTRixh Laboratory 

Assignments. 

IL INDUSTRIAL CHEMISTRY 

Co-operative Plan 

Freshvian Year 

Composition and Rhetoric (Eng. ly) 3 

Modern Language (German or French) 3 

Reading andSpeaking (P. S. ly) ^ 

Mathematics (Math. 3 f 4 s) - ^ 

General Chemistry (Chem. ly) - ^ 

Engineering Drafting (Dr. ly) - ^ 

Shop and Forge Practice (Shop ly) 1 

Basic R. O. T. C. (M. L ly) - • 1 

Freshman Lectures •- - ••• - • • 

19 
87 



4 
4 
4 
3 
2 
1 

18 



3 
3 
1 
5 
4 
1 
1 
1 



19 



ri 



"iH 



■ ji 



i^l 



First Summer 

Qualitative Analysis (Chem. 2y) 

Quantitative Analysis (Chem. 6y) — 1st part. 



Semester 

1 II 
8 ~ 

2 ^ 



Sophomore Year 

Quantitative Analysis (Continuation of Chem. 6y) 

Organic Chemistry (Chem. 8y) - 

Mathematics ( Math. 7y ) ~ 

Descriptive Geometry (Dr. 2y) 



»••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• 



10 

4 
4 
5 
5 
2 
2 

22 



Second Summer — Industrial Laboratory Assignment. 
Junior Year 

Engineering Mechanics (Mech. ly) (1st half) _ 4 

Physics (Phys. 103 f ) , -.„. 3 

Gas Analysis (Chem. 112 f) _ 4 

Economics (Econ. 3 E f) 3 

Electives in Chemistry. _ 5 

Engineering Jurisprudence (Engr. 101 f) 1 

20 

*Second Semester — Industrial Laboratory Assignment. 
Third Summer 

Physical Chemistry (Chem. 102 f) 4 

xnuustriai v^nemiSLry ^v^nem. xj.u x^ ^ ~ .^...m................. o 

Unit Processes of Chemical Engineering (Chem. 113) 3 

10 
Second Semester 

Engineering Mechanics (Mech. ly) (2nd. half)._ * — 

Physics (Phys. 104 s) — 

Thermodynamics (Chem. 114 s) _ — 

Elements of Machine Design (M. E. 102 s) — 

Physical Chemistry (Chem. 103 s) -... — 

Industrial Chemistry (Chem. llOy) (2nd. half) — 



*Second Year — First Semester — Industrial Labora- 
tory Assignment. 



4 
4 
5 
5 
2 
2 

22 



4 

2 
3 
8 

4 
3 

19 



III. AGRICULTURAL CHEMISTRY 



Freshman Year 

Composition and Rhetoric (Eng. ly) 

Modern Language (French or German) 

Mathematics (Math. 1 f-2 s) "- 

General Chemistry (Chem. ly) •- — - " 

Elementary Social Sciences (Soc. Sci. ly) 

Basic R. O. T. C. (M. I. ly) - — 

Freshman Lectures — • 



Sophomore Year 



Physics (Phys. ly) 

Mathematics (Math. 5 f-6 s) 

Qualitative Analysis (Chem. 2 y) 

General Zoology (Zool. 1 f) - 

Botany (Bot. 1 s) 

Basic R. O. T. C. (M. I. 2y) 

Reading and Speaking (P. S. ly) 



•«»••••••* 



Junior Year 



Organic Chemistry (Chem. 8y) 

Quantitative Analysis (Chem. 6y) -- 

Advanced English Composition (Eng. 3 f-4 s) 

Physics Problems (Phys. 4 y) 

Plant Physiology (Pit. Phy. 1 f) 

Animal Physiology 



Senior Year 

Physical Chemistry (Chem. 114 f-115 s) 

Physiological Chemistry (Chem. 104 f) 

Chemistry of Nutrition (Chem. 109 s) -. 

Economics (Econ. 3 f) 

Bacteriology (Bact. 1 s) 

Organic Analysis (Chem. 105 f) 

Special Problems (Chem. 220 s) 



Semester 


I 


n 


3 


3 


3 


8 


3 


8 


4 


4 


3 


8 


1 


1 



17 



4 
3 
4 
4 

2 

1 

18 



4 
5 
2 
1 
4 



16 



4 

4 



17 



4 
3 
4 

4 
2 

1 

18 



4 
5 
2 

1 



16 



15 



15 



88 



89 



'■<- 

% 



AGRICULTURAL CHEMISTRY 
Co-operative Plan 

Freshman Year Semester 

Composition and Rhetoric (Eng ly) ^ II 

Modern Language (French or German) f ^ 

Mathematics (Math. 1 f-2 s) ^ 

General Chemistry (Chem. ly) " " ^ 3 

Elementary Social Sciences (Soc. Sci.'ly) t ^ 

Basic R. 0. T. C. (M. L ly) ^ 3 

First Summer 
Qualitative Analysis (Chem. 2y).. 
Quantitative Analysis (Chem. 3 f)...ZI.ZZ ^ 

"'•"• £ 

Sophomore Year 

Physics (Phys. ly) 

Mathematics (Math. 5 f-6 s).I ^ ^ 

Organic Chemistry (Chem. 2y) "^ ^ ^ 

Quantitative Analysis (Chem. 2y) ^ ^ 

Advanced English Composition (Engfa f-4 s) " "' " o ^ 

Basic R. 0. T. C. (M. L 2y) ^ 2 2 

2 2 



19 

SecoTjrf Swrni/^er-PLANT Laboratory Assignment. 

Junior Year— First Semester 
Zoology (Zool. 1 f) 

Plant Physiology (Pit. Phy. 1 if) I". ....I ^ 

Economics (Econ. 3 f) " 

Bacteriology ( Bact. 1 f ) "11". ^ 

Organic Analysis (Chem. 105 f) ? 

4 

18 
*Junior Year-Second Semester-PLAKT Laboratory 
Assignment. 

Third Snmtner 
Physical Chemistry (Chem. 102 f).... 

Physiological Chemistry (Chem. 104 f) t 

Psychology ( Psych. 1 f ) ■* 

o 



11 



90 



39 



* 



Semester 
Senior Year — Second Semester I II 

Physical Chemistry (Chem. 103 s) * — 4 

Chemistry of Foods and Nutrition (Chem. 109 S) — 4 

Animal Physiology. — 4 

Special Problems in Chemistry (Chem. 220 f) — 4 



16 



"^Senior Year — First Semester — Plant Laboratory As- 
signment. 



BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 

The aim of this curriculum is to afford those who propose to enter busi- 
ness as a career a training in the general principles of business. The 
work is based on the view that through a study of the best business methods 
there may be obtained valuable mental discipline and at the same time a 
knowledge of business technique that will make for a successful business 
career. Business demands today particularly men who are broadly trained 
and not men nari'owly drilled in routine. Hence, two years of liberal college 
training are very desirable for students intending to enter a business career. 
The curriculum provides for this broad cultural background as well as the 
special training in business subjects. 

Semester 



Freshman Year . / 

Composition and Rhetoric (Eng. ly) 3 

Foreign Language (German, French, or Spanish )......„....:u.. 3 

Science (Chemistry, Zoology, or Botany) , 4 

Elementary Social Sciences (Soc. Sci. ly)^ _......_ 3 

Mathematics (Math. 1 f-2 s) - „... 3 

Basic R. O. T. C. (M. I. ly) or Physical Education (Phys. Ed. 

ly) 1 

Library Methods (L. S. 1 f) 1 

Freshmen Lectures _ — 



// 

3 
3 
4 
3 

3 



Sophomore Year 

American History (History 3y) 

History of World Commerce (Econ. 1 f) 

Economic Geography (Econ. 2 s) 

Principles of Economics (Econ. 3 f) 

Economic Problems (Econ. 4 s) 

Business English (Eng. 17 f-18 s) 

Elements of Psychology (Psych 1 s) 

Reading & Speaking (P. S. ly) 

Basic R. 0. T. C. (M. L 2y) or Physical Education (Phys. Ed. 

2y) ......; 

*Electives '. 



18 

3 
3 



17 



3 
2 
3 

1 



2 
3 

17 



17 



91 






I 









l; •■( 



:;:'i: 



Semester 

Junior Year I II 

General Accountancy (Econ. 109y) 3 3 

Business Organization iS: Operation (Econ. 105 f) 3 — 

Corporation Finance (Econ. 106 s) — 3 

Business Law (Econ. 107 M08 s) 3 3 

Money & Credit (Econ. 101 f) 2 ~ 

Banking ( Econ. 102 s) — 2 

Mathematical Theory of Investment (Math. 101 f) 3 — 

Elements of Statistics (Math. 102 s) — 3 

*Electives 2 2 

16 16 
Senior Year. 

Investments (Econ. 103 f) 3 — 

Life Insurance (Econ. 112 s) or Property Insurance (Econ. 

113 s) — 2 

Foreign Trade (Econ. 115 s) - — 3 

Marketing Organization & Administration (Econ. 116 f-117 s) 3 3 

Labor Problems (Soc. 102 f) 2 ~ 

♦Electives 7 7 



15 



15 



THE PRE-MEDICAL CURRICULUM 



The minimum requirement for admission to the School of Medicine of the 
University of Maryland is 60 semester hours of prescribed courses, ex- 
clusive of military drill or physical education. The subjects and hours pre- 
scribed by the Council on Medical Education of the American Medical As- 
sociation are covered in the first two years of the Pre-Medical Curriculum. 
In view of the fact, however, that about five times as many students apply 
for admission to the School of Medicine of the University as can be ac- 
commodated, most of whom have a baccalaureate degree, students are 
strongly urged to complete the full three-year curriculum before making ap- 
plication for entrance to the School of Medicine. 

Preference will be given students entering the School of Medicine of the 
University who present the credits obtained by the successful completion of 
the three-year curriculum or its equivalent of 97 semester hours. To meet 
the recommendation of the Pre-Medical Committee a student must com- 
plete the curriculum with an average grade of "C" or above, and must 
otherwise satisfy the Committee that he is qualified by character and 
scholarship to enter the medical profession. 

Another advantage the three-year curriculum offers over the minimum re- 
quirements of 60 hours is that the students successfully completing this 



* Electives must first be chosen to fulfill the Specific Requirements for Graduation ; then 
from approved courses in the College of Arts and Sciences, Engineering, Education, or Agri- 
culture. 

92 






on the -co^endat^^^^^^ ^^^.^^^ ^^^^^ ^his combined 

completion of the first year s wor Medicine upon the 

program of seven years leads *« ^^e def^^^f^ ^^^^^ ^,^ ^aken in residence 
Completion of the fuH course ^he firs^ thr^e year ^^ ^^^,^^^ 

at College Park, and the last four at JBaltimore ^ ^^^ 

At least one year of --dence at Col eg^^^^^^^^^^ ^^^^.^^^^^ 

transfer from other colleges and ^J^'-^^J^'^^^^ ^jn students who have 

for the combined degrees. Only in ^^^^^^'^''^^^^^ recommended for 

been less than two years m/e^^dence at College Paik 



pSerence in admission to the School of Medicine 
For requirements for admission see Section 1, i 



Entrance.'* 



PRE-MEDICAL CURRICULUM 



/ 

Freshman Year 3 

Composition and Rhetoric (Eng. ly) — - " 3 

Mathematics (Math. 1 f-2 s) - "•" ^ 

General Zoology (Zool. 2y) -•• ^I 4 

General Chemistry (Chem. ly) - ^ 

Reading and Speaking (P. S. ly) ^ 

Basic R. 0. T. C. (M. I. ly) - ^ 

Library Science (Lib. Sci. 1 f) ~..I1.- — 

Freshman Lectures • " ~ 

17 

Sophomore Year ^ 

Physics ( Phys. ly ) 4 

Organic Chemistry (Chem. 8y) - - -• " ^ 

Modem Language (French or German) ~ - -- -~"^^" 4 

Zoology (Zool. 5 s) "" 

Psychology (Psych. 1 s) •- "■■" _ 

Extempore Speaking (P. S. 8 s)... * ^ 

Basic R. 0. T. C. (M. I. 2y) " _ 

17 



Semester 
U 
3 
3 



Junior Year 

Elementary Social Sciences (Soc. Sci. ly) -j— 

Advanced Composition and Rhetoric (Eng. 3 f-4 s) 

Physical Chemistry (Chem. lOy) j- 

Physiological Chemistry (Chem. 104 f.) - _ 

Embrylogy (Zool. 101 s) - ZZIIZ 4 

Electives " 

15 



2 

2 

3 
4 



* See page 172 regarding credit. 



4 

4 
1 
1 



16 

4 
4 
3 

3 
1 
2 

17 

2 
2 

a 

4 
4 

1& 



93 



li 



ni 



f 



" Senior Year. 

alJ^t::;^^;::^^::^-^^ '-''f^ Medicme. The students 
College of Arts and Sdences ^^"^^"'"^ '""^^"^ ^^^^^^ in the 

PRE-DENTAL CURRICULUM 

Dentistry, providing the foil n' ^'^"^"^" ^^""^^ °^ ^^e School of 

y, P oviding the following program of, studies has been followed: 

Freshman Year .:a-:.,: Semester 

Composition and Rhetoric (Ene Iv) ^ ^^ 

Zoology (Zool. 2y) ~" ' ■■■■■"■":•"• ""r 3 3 

Mathematics (Math 1 f-2 s) " "* 4 

Chemistry (Chem. ly) 3 3 

Reading and Speaking (P. S. ly) " " " "* * 

Library Methods (L S 1 f ) "'" "■■" "" '""- -1 1 

■ ." ^ ti •»■ »v - ■-■' 

•-•••. i »■; 'T- .• ■ ^™^» ' ?■ • __. 

PIVE-YEAR COMBINED ARTS AND NURSING CURRICULUM 

advanced standinfaUeast tte ~ ^.r^'af ? T co"' "-^T "^'- 
pleted in College Park ^^^"""^^ ™"st be com- 

<n tHe sec J„ . ^'^J^ ^^ Xt^Sc'^t , Tn^,™^. ^ '""^ 
Two- Year Program in the College of Arts and Sdences 

Freshman Year Semester 

Composition and Rhetoric (Eng. ly) ^ ^^ 

Foreign Language " ^ 3 

General Chemistry (Chem. 1 y ) .; ^ 3 

Elementary Social Sciences (Soc/ Sci. ly) ^ ^ 

^^ ** 3 3 

94 



Semester 
I II 

Elementary Foods (H. E. ly) 3 3 

Physical Education (Phys. Ed. ly) 1 1 

Freshmen Lectures — — 

17 17 
Sophomore Year 

i:,iigiish Literature or History 3 3 

Organic and Food Chemistry (Special Course) ~ 3 — 

Nutrition ( Special Course) — 3 

Principles of Economics (Econ. 3 f) 3 — 

Elements of Psychology (Psych. 1 s) — ^ — 3 

Gen. Zoology (Zool. If) 4 — 

Reading and Speaking (P. S. ly)^ » 1 1 

Physical Education (Phys. Ed. 2y) 2 2 

Electives — 1 5 

17 37 

COMBINED PROGRAM IN ARTS AND LAW 

aince September, 1927, the Law School of the University has required 
two years of academic credit for admission to the school, or sixty-seven 
semester hours of college credit. 

The University offers a combined program in Arts and Law, leading to 
the degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Laws. 

Students pursuing this combined program in college and pre-legal sub- 
jects will spend the first three years in the College of Arts and Sciences at 
College Park. During this period they will complete the prescribed curri- 
culum in pre-legal studies as outlined below, and must complete the Specific 
Requirements for graduation as indicated above. If students enter the 
combined program with advanced standing, at least the third full year's 
work must be completed in residence at College Park. 

Upon the successful completion of one year of full-time law courses in 
the School of Law in Baltimore, the degree of Bachelor of Arts will }>e 
awarded. The degree of Bachelor of Laws will be awarded upon the com- 
pletion of the combined program. 

Semester 
Freshmxin Year I II 

Composition & Rhetoric (Eng. ly) -,, 8 3 

Science or Mathematics 4-3 4-3 

Modern European History (Hist, ly) ^ 8 3 

Elementary Social Sciences (Soc. Sci. ly) 3 3 

Latin or Modern Language 4-3 4-3 

Basic R. O. T. C. (M. I. ly) or Physical Education (Phys. Ed. 

ly) : - : — i i 

Freshmen Lectures — — 



18 



18 



95 



i 



Semester 



Sophomore Year I 

Expository Writing (Eng. 5 f-6 s) ~ 2 

Principles of Economics (Econ. 3 f) 3 

Economic Problems (Econ. 4 s") - — 

American History (History 3y) 3 

U. S. Government (Pol. Sci. 2 f) 3 

Elements of Psychology (Psy. 1 s) — 

Reading and Speaking (P. S. ly) 1 

Basic R. O. T. C. (M. I. 2y) or Physical Education (Phys. Ed. 

2y) 2 

*Electives ^ 3 



17 



// 

2 

3 
3 

3 
1 

2 
3 

17 



Junior Year 

Largely electives, including the completion of the Specific Requirements 
for Graduation as outlined on page 81. 

Senior Year 

First Year of Regular Law Course 

Students who are unable to take the combined program in Arts and Law 
may fulfill the entrance requirements of the Law School by completing the 
first two years of pre-legal studies as outlined in the above combined course. 

MISCELLANEOUS 

LIBRARY SCIENCE 

A course in Library Methods is required of all students registered in the 
College of Arts and Sciences. 

This course is intended to help students use the library with greater fa- 
cility. Instruction will be given by practical work with the various cata- 
logues, indexes, and reference books. This course considers the general 
classification of the library according to the Dewey system. Representative 
works of each division are studied in combination with the use of the library 
catalogue. Attention is given to periodical literature, particularly that 
indexed in the Reader's Guide and in other periodical indexes ; and to various 
much used reference books, which the student will find helpful throughout 
his college course. 

MUSIC 

The Department of Music serves students of the University of two general 
classes : those who make a specialty of the subject with a view to becoming 
musical artists or music teachers, and those who pursue musical studies for 
purposes of enjoyment and general culture. For the former group extensive 



* Electives should be in English, History. Latin or Modern Languages, Economics 
Political Science, or a part of the Specific Requirements for Graduation. 



or 



private instruction is provided, with attention to technical development 
» ol^ particular lines; while as large provision as possible is made for all, 
Tthe various club activities and public lectures and recitals. 
For courses in music see Section III, Courses of Instruction. 

Voice 

Courses in voice culture are offered, covering a thorough and compre- 
hensTve study of tone production, based on the Italian method of singing 

The work required to develop a singer is begun with the most funda- 
JZ\ principles of correct breathing. Scale and arpeggio exercises, and 
Tl ttlrvals the portamento, legato, and staccato, and trilU and oth em- 
hlil .hments to develop the technique of singing are studied through the 
StuTof v^^^^^^^^^ arranged by the greatest authorities on the voice, 

under the careful supervision of the instructor. 

; The study of songs and ballads is adapted to the .^^f ^ -^^XTr^slng 
of each singer, a thorough training being given in diction and phrasing, 
tough the m;dium of sLed and secular ballads, leading to the oratorio 

and opera. i u_ 

Opportonitics are afforded all voice pupils who are capable to make pub- 
lic appearances in the regular pupils' recitals, as well as m the churches of 
the community. 

Tuition 

One lesson per week, term of eighteen weeks, $24. 

The above price for lessons in voice is offered to students of the Um- 
versitv who are pursuing regular academic courses. Terms for private in- 
ITc^ofoutside'the UnfverslTy may be secured from the instructor in voice. 

Piano 

Elementary piano courses. Work for beginners, based on the Lesch- 

etizky method. , ^.u^^^ 

Advanced piano courses. The college work in piano P--PP-- ^^^^ 

years of preparatory study of the piano, part or all of which may be taken 

at the University. / . . r n ^ . 

Lessons are taken twice a week. A four-year college course is as follow. 

First Year-Technical studies based on the modern weight and rotary 
J;^od: Heller Etudes, Sonatas of Haydn, Mozart, and Beethoven; selec- 
tions from classic and modern composers. 

Second Year-Bach Preludes; concertos by classic masters; Jensen 
Etudes; selections from classic, romantic, and modern composers 

Third Year-Leschetizky technic ; Chopin Preludes and Waltzes ; Bach 
InventTons; Mendelssohn Concertos; Beethoven Sonatas; selections from ro- 
mantic and modern composers. 

97 



96 



Fourth Year-Leschetizky technic; Chopin Etudes; Bach Well-Temn- 
ered Clavichord; sonatas and concertos by Greig. McDowell, Schutt 
Beethoven, etc. ; concert pieces by modern and romantic composers. 

Tuition 

One lesson per week, term of eighteen weeks, $24. 

tui^io!f<;T^"'''/"'*'?' ^'' ^"' ^" ^^^'^"'"- T^" P^^* ^^"t- is added to all 
tuitions not paid m advance. 



COLLEGE OF EDUCATION 

WiLLARD S. Small, Dean. 

The College of Education was established in 1920. It was organized to 
meet the needs of the following classes of students: (1) undergraduate 
students preparing to teach the cultural and the vocational studies in the 
high schools; (2) advanced students preparing to become high school princi- 
pals, elementary school principals, educational supervisors, and school ad- 
ministrators; (3) those preparing for educational work in the trades and 
industries; (4) county agents, home demonstrators, boys and girls club 
leaders and other extension workers; (5) students majoring in other lines 
who desire courses in education for their informational and cultural values. 

The Summer School, although organically distinct from the College of 
Education, is administered by the Dean of the College of Education, and 
is in effect an administrative division of the College. 

Departments 

The instructional work of the College of Education is conducted by five 
functional divisions or departments: History and Principles of Education, 
Methods in Academic and Scientific subjects. Agricultural Education, Home 
Economics Education, and Industrial Education. 



98 



Requirements for Admission 

The requirements for admission to the College of Education are in gen- 
eral the same as for the other colleges of the University. See Section I, 
"Entrance." 

For additional requirements for admission to the curricula in Agricultural 
Education and Home Economics Education, see page 105 and page 106, 
respectively. 

Degrees 

The degrees conferred upon students who have met the conditions pre- 
scribed for a degree in the College of Education are: Bachelor of Arts; 
Bachelor of Science. Upon completion of 128 credits in conformity with 
the requirements specified under "curricula" and in conformity with gen- 
eral requirements of the University, the appropriate degree will be con- 
ferred. 

Teachers' Special Diploma 

The degrees granted for work done in the College of Education Indicate 
primarily the quantity of work completed. The Teachers' Special Diploma 
certifies to the professional character of such work. Teachers' special di- 
plomas will be granted only to those who, besides qualifying for a degree, 

99 



give promise of superior professional ability as evidenced by their person- 
ality, character, experience, and success in supervised teaching. 

Teachers' special diplomas are granted in the Biological Sciences, Chemis- 
try, English, French, General High School Science, History and Social 
Science, Mathematics and Physics; Vocational Agriculture, Vocational 
Home Economics, and Industrial Education. 

The recipient of the teachers' special diploma is eligible for certification 
by the State Superintendent of Schools without examination. 

Facilities 

In addition to the general facilities offered by the University, certain im- 
portant supplementary facilities are available. 

Supervised Teaching. Actual experience in teaching under competent 
supervision is of basic importance in the preparation of teachers. Since 
1920 a co-operative arrangement with the Prince George's County School 
authorities has been in effect whereby students preparing to teach get this 
experience in the Hyattsville High School under instructors employed and 

paid jointly by the County School Board and the University. 

■I < 

Observation. The observation work necessary for efficient teacher 
training is conducted in Washington and in nearby Maryland schools. 

The nearness of these schools and of the federal offices and libraries in 
Washington dealing with education provides unusual opportunities for con- 
tact with actual classroom situations and current administrative problems 
in education. 

Curricula 

The departments of the College of Education fall into two main groups: 
General Education and Vocational Education. Two types of curricula are 
offered corresponding with these two major groupings. 

General Education. The first of these is designed to prepare teachers 
of the academic and scientific subjects in high schools. The basic require- 
ments are fixed and definite, but the student may select from a number of 
subjects the major and minor subjects in which he expects to qualify for 
teaching. The student may qualify for the degree either of Bachelor of 
Arts or of Bachelor of Science, depending upon his election of major subject. 

The requirements for majors and minors correspond in general with 
the requirements of the College of Arts and Sciences, but are modified in 
some respects to adapt them better to the needs of prospective teachers and 
to satisfy the regulations of the State Department of Education in regard 
to "the number of college credits required in any two or more subjects 
which are to be placed on a high school teachers' certificate." 

Some of the most common combinations of academic subjects in the high 
schools of the State are: English and History; English and French; History 
and French; Mathematics and one or more of the high school Sciences. 

100 



Vocational Education. The curricula in Vocational Education are 
designed for the definite purpose of preparing teachers of agriculture, home 
economics, manual training, and industrial subjects. As the University of 
Maryland is the institution designated by the State Board of Education for 
;he training of teachers of vocational agriculture, home economics, and 

rades and industries under the provisions of the Smith-Hughes Vocational 
Educational Act, the curricula in this class have been organized to meet the 
obiectives set up in the act and in the interpretations of the Federal Board 
of Vocational Education and the State Board of Education. These curri- 
cula lead to the degree of Bachelor of Science. 

Guidance in Registration 

All students wishing to prepare foij teaching should consult the Dean of 
the College of Education regarding possible combinations and the arrange- 
ment of their work. At the time of matriculation each student is expected 
to make a provisional choice of the subjects which he desires to prepare to 
teach and to secure the advice and approval of the heads of departments 

which offer these subjects. .xi-i-.ii 

It is advisable for students who purpose to teach to register in the College 
of Education, in order that they may have continuously the counsel and 
guidance of the faculty which is directly responsible for their professional 
preparation. It is permissible, however, for a student to register m that 
college which in conjunction with the College of Education offers the ma- 
jority of the courses he will pursue in satisfying the requirements of the 

curriculum he elects. , , ,, ^ j i. i. 

The Teachers' Special Diploma will be awarded only to the student who 
shall have fulfilled all of the requirements of the curriculum he elects. 
Students in other colleges desiring to qualify for the Teachers' Special Di- 
ploma should consult with the Dean of the College of Education at the be- 
ginning of the sophomore year in order to plan satisfactorily their subsequent 
programs. Adjustments may be made as late as the beginning of the 
Junior year. It is practically impossible to tnahe adjustments later than 

that. 

Professional Requirements 

As an integral part of every curriculum of the College of Education lead- 
ing to a degree, a minimum of 20 credits in Education is required. 

The special requirements peculiar to each curriculum in the College of 
Education are shown in the tabular statements of the curricula for Arts 
and Science Education, Agricultural Education, and Home Economics Edu- 
cation. 

Certification of High School Teachers 

The State Board of Education will certify to teach in the approved high 
• schools of the State only such persons as have had satisfactory professional 
preparation. 

101 



lif 






The State Department of Education is stimulating and encouraging in- 
struction in music and athletics in the high schools of the State. In the 
majority of these schools the instruction in these subjects will have to be 
carried on by teachers who teach other subjects as well. Training in either 
or both of these subjects will be valuable for prospective teachers. 

ARTS AND SCIENCE EDUCATION 

Students electing this curriculum may register either in the College of 
Education or the College of Arts and Sciences. In any case they will 
register with the College of Education for the teachers' special diploma. 

The Teachers' Special Diploma will be awarded only to those students 
who have fulfilled all the requirements of this curriculum. 

General Requirements 

In addition to Military Science or Physical Education, required of all 
students in the University, the following requirements must be fulfilled by 
all candidates for degrees in this curriculum, preferably by the end of the 
sophomore year: 

(1) Composition and Rhetoric (Eng. 1), 6 semester hours, and in addition 
not less than 4 semester hours in English Language or Literature. 

(2) Reading and Speaking (P. S. 1), 2 semester hours. 

(3) Two years of foreign language if the student enters with less than 
three years of foreign language; one year, if he enters with three or more 
years. 

(4) Nine semester hours of history and the social sciences, of which six 
must be history. 

(5) Eleven hours of natural science or of natural science and mathe- 
matics, of which eight semester hours must be in laboratory science and 
must include General Zoology (Zool. 1). 

Semester 
Freshman Year I II 

Composition and Rhetoric (Eng. 1) 3 3 

Educational Guidance (Ed. 1) 1 1 

Reading and Speaking (P. S. 1) 1 1 

R. O. T. C. (M. I. 1), or Physical Education (Phys. Ed. 1) 1 1 

Foreign Language ..! 3 3-5 

Science (Biological or Physical) 4 4 

(One of the following.) 

Modern European History (Hist. 1) 3 3 

Elements of Social Science (Soc. Sci. 1) 3 3 

Elements of Literature (Eng. 2) 3 3 

Mathematics ( Math. 1 ) :. '. 3 3 



16 16-18 



102 



Semester 

r. 7 A7 I II 

Sophomore Year 

Public Education in the United States (Ed. 2) 2 

Educational Hygiene (Ed. 3) - - -^^^ -; •-- — 

Basic R. O. T. C. (M. I. 2), or Physical Education 2 ^ ^ 

^Foreign Language -^^^^ ^^^^^ 

jElectives 

17-18 17-18 

Junior Year ^ 

Educational Psychology (Ed. 101) - ^ ^ 

Technic of Teaching (Ed. 102) ^^ ^^ 

fElectives 

16 16 

Senioi' Year 
Special Methods and Supervised Teaching (Ed. 110, 111, 112, 

113, 114) "•:• _ • 

Principles of Secondary Education (Ed. 103) ^ 

fElectives 

14 14 

Special Requirements 

The .emester hour requirements detailed below for each of the subjects 

cover al"f the requirements of the State Board of Education (By-l- 5 > 

Tregard to the number of college credits in any two or more subjects which 

are to be placed on the high school teacher's certificate. , , ,, 

No stJent will he permitted to do practice teaching who has not met all 

""liTHsrTovTm^jov in English 36 semester hours are required as fol- 

*^^^' . . J T»i. +^^;/. ..-. 6 semester hours 

Composition and ^^^eton^ . -^^^^ , .. 4 semester hours 

Advanced Composition and Rhetoric ^^^^^^^^ ^^^^^ 

Reading and Speaking ^^ ^^^^^^^^ ^^^^^ 

Literature - ^ semester hours 

Electives - " 

Total - • :••• /^ 

For a minor in English 24 semester hours are required : 

1 T.1 J. •- 6 semester hours 

Composition and Rhetoric ^ 

Advanced Co„posi«o„ and Rhetori. - h «s 

Reading and Speakmg -- - ^^ ^^_^^^^^_, ^^^^^ 

Literature : 

24 
Total -. ^^ 

103 



All students with a major or minor in English must complete English 1 
Pubic . Speaking 1, Advanced Composition and Rhetoric, and History of 
Jiinghsh Literature by the end of the junior year. 

Additional courses required in the maj )r group are The Drama or Shake 
speare and 6 hours from the following: The Novel, English and American 
Essays, Modern Poets, Victorian Poets, Poetry of Romantic Age, and 
American Literature. 

^_ The Literature courses for the minor must be chosen from the preceding 

History and Social Sciences. For a major in this group 30 semester 
hours are required as follows: 

r'!.!> °^^- o ""T " 18 semester hours 

Economics or Sociology 6 semester hours 

- o semester hours 

All students with a major or minor in the Social Studies must finish Mod- 
em European History and American History by the end of the junior year. 
Foreign Languages. For a major in Foreign Languages 36 semester hours 
are required. As French is the only foreign language for which supervised 
teaching is available, not less than 22 semester hours of this major must be 
in t rench ; the balance may be in another foreign language. A minor re- 
quires 22 semester hours if confined to one language; 30 semester hours if 
two languages are included. If both major and minor are taken in foreign 
language the major requires 30, and the minor, 24 semester hours. 

Mathematics. For a major in Mathematics 30 semester hours are re- 
quired as follows: 

College Algebra, Trigonometry, Analytics, and Calculus 20 semester hours 

(Above to be completed by the junior year) 

Differential Equations o ^„_ 4. . 

T\ife ^- 1 ^ . 3 semester hours 

Differential Geometry 3 semester hour. 

Electives , semester hours 

4 semester hours 

For a minor in Mathematics, 20 semester hours are required. 

Sciences. Both majors and minors are offered in Chemistry, Physics, and 
the Biological Sciences. The minimum requirement for a major is 30 
semester hours; for a minor, 20 semester hours. In case of a major, not 
less than 20 semester hours must be completed by the end of the junior year 

In satisfaction of the regulation of the State Department of Education 
for certification m General High School Science, a major and a minor are 
offered, consisting of a combination of Chemistry, Physics, and the Biologi- 
cal Sciences. For a major, a minimum of 34 semester hours is required, 
which shall include the elementary " courses in Chemistry, Physics, and 
r.i?^L^ ^^^-^ """"^ Botany), and ten additional hours elected from any 
of the three sciences. For a minor, the requirements are 24 semester hours 
consisting of the elementary courses required for the major. 

* For a minor, the same reauirements, less electives. 

104 



AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION 

The objectives of the curriculum in Agricultural Education are the teach- 
ing of secondary vocational agriculture, the work of county agents, and 
allied lines of the rural educational service. 

In addition to the regular entrance requirements of the University, in- 
volving graduation from a standard four-year high school, students electing 
the agricultural education curriculum must present evidence of having ac- 
quired adequate farm experience after reaching the age of fourteen years. 

The electives allowed by this curriculum may be selected from any of the 
courses offered by the University for which the student has the necessary 
prerequisites. A student is expected, however, to confine his elections to 
subjects relating to farming and to teaching. Though a certain amount of 
specialization in a particular field of agriculture such as animal husbandry, 
agronomy, pomology, vegetable gardening, agricultural economics, or farm 
management, is encouraged, students should arrange their work so that ap- 
proximately forty per cent, of their time will have been spent on technical 
agriculture, twenty-five per cent, on scientific subjects, twenty per cent, on 
subjects of a general educational character, and from twelve to fifteen per 
cent, on subjects in professional education. 

Students electing this curriculum may register either in the College of 
Education or in the College of Agriculture. In either case they will register 
with the College of Education for the teachers' special diploma. The 
teachers' special diploma will be awarded only to those students who have 
fulfilled all the requirements of this curriculum. 

Semester 
Freshinan Year I 

Educational Guidance (Ed. 1) _^ 1 

General Animal Husbandry (A. H. 1) S 

Prinx^iples of Vegetable Culture (Hort. 11) — 

General Chemistry (Chem. 1-A or 1-B) 4 

General Botany (Bot. 1) ^ ^ ^ 4 

Composition and Rhetoric (Eng. 1) 3 

"R^Qi/* "R O T r CM T 1^ 1 



1 

3 
4 

4 
3 

1 



Sophomore Year 
Public Education in the United States (Ed. 2) 

Diseases of Plants (Pit. Path. 1) 

General Entomology (Ent. 1) - _.. 

Field Crop Production (Agron. 1-2) I._ 

Geology (Geol. 1) 

Principles of Soil Management (Soils 1) 

Feeds and Feeding (A. H. 2) 

Farm Dairying (D. H. 1) _ 

Elementary Pomology (Hort. 1) 

Principles of Economics (Economics 3- A) 

Basic R. 0. T. C. (M. I. 2) 

105 



2 

S 

3 
3 



3 
3 



•••••••••••••«••••••••*••■»•••••••• 



3 
2 



Semester 



Semester 

Junior Year I II 

Educational Psychology (Ed. 101) 3 ^ 

Survey of Teaching Methods (Ag. Ed. 100) — 3 

Public Speaking (Courses to be arranged) 2 2 

Farm Machinery (F. Mech. 101) 3 — 

Farm Shop (F. Mech. 104) 1 — 

Poultry ( Poultry 101 ) ' — 3 

Genetics ( Gen. 101) 3 — 

Grain and Hay Judging (Agron. 4) 1 — 

Advanced Dairy Cattle Judging (D. H. 3) — 1 

Bacteriology ( Bact. 1) — 3 

Agricultural Economics (A. E. 1) 3 — 

Marketing Farm Products (A. E. 102) — 3 

Electives 2-13 2-13 

Senior Year 

Teaching Secondary Vocational Agriculture (Ag. Ed. 101) 4 4 

Educational Leadership in Rural Communities (Ag. Ed. 102) — 3 

Teaching Farm Shop in Secondary Schools (Ag. Ed. 104) 1 — 

Principles of Secondary Education (Ed. 103) — 3 

Farm Management (F. M. 2) „. 4 — 

Expository Writing (Eng. 5) 2 2 

Electives ^ - 3-6 3-6 



HOME ECONOMICS EDUCATION 

The curriculum in Home Economics Education is designed primarily to 
prepare teachers of secondary vocational home economics under the terms 
of the Smith-Hughes Act. The curriculum includes scientific and cultural 
courses, the essential courses in the several subdivisions of home economics, 
and the professional courses concerned with the specific preparation for 
teaching. Whatever phase of the general field of home economics the student 
wishes to enter, the curriculum provides the fundamentals and also prepares 
her for teaching and administration in that special part of the field. 

Practical experience in home making and in the commercial applications 
of home economics are valuable additions to the equipment of the teacher. 
It is advised, therefore, that the student be employed, in the summer of her 
junior year, in some form of commercial work. This may be in a depart- 
ment store, dress-making establishment, hotel, bakery, tea-room, or other 
business enterprise vitally related to home economics. The practice house 
course in the junior year supplements home training and helps to develop 
managerial ability. 

The Teachers' Special Diploma will be awarded only to those students 
who have fulfilled all the requirements of this curriculum. 

106 



Freshman Year 

Composition and Rhetoric (Eng. 1) 

General Chemistry (Chem. 1) — — 

Elementary Social Sciences (Soc. Sci. 1) 

Educational Guidance (Ed. 1) ~ - 

General Zoology (Zool. 1) - 

General Botany (Bot. 1) — 

Physical Education (Phys. Ed. 1) 



Sophomore Year 

Special Applications of Chemistry 

Special Applications of Physics (Phys. 3)...... 

Elementary Foods (H. E. 31 y) 

Composition and Design (H. E. 21 f) 

Costume Design (H. E. 24 s) :;; ";; Ti'T 

Elementary Textiles and Clothing (H. E. 11 s) 

Public Education in U. S. (Ed. 2) "•- 

Physical Education (Phys. Ed. 2) 

Electives 



I 

3 
4 

3 
1 
4 



16 



3 

3 



••••■•••• 



2 
2 
3 

17 



■ — ■■•»•••— 



Junior Year 

Educational Psychology (Ed. 101) 

Technic of Teaching (Ed. 102) 

Household Bacteriology (Bact. 3) 

Nutrition (H. E. 131-132) 

Marketing and Buying (H. E. '^^ -•-—"■~':^ 
Pattern Designing and Dressmaking (H. E. Ill t) 

Education of Women " 

Electives - " " 



3 
2 
4 



17 



Senior Year 

Child Study (H. E. Ed. 102) - 

Management of the Home (H. E. 142 f)... -•-"" T"ZT^'"~^ 

Teaching Voc. Home Economics; Methods and Practice (H. E. 

Home Architecture and Interior Decoration (H. E. 121) 

Principles of Secondary Education (Ed. lOd) • 

Electives , — "" 



5 

5 

3 



16 



. For students who have not had High School Physics. 

107 



II 

8 

4 
3 
1 

4 
1 

16 



4 
8 

3 
8 

2 

2 

17 



3 

3 
3 



4 

4 

17 



3 
3 
3 

7 

16 









I 



INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION 

• 

Three types of curricula are offered in Industrial Education; viz., a four- 
year curriculum, a two-year curriculum, and a special curriculum. 

Four- Year Curriculum in Industrial Education 

In addition to the regular entrance requirements of the University, in- 
volving graduation from a standard four-year high school, students electing 
the four-year curriculum in industrial education must be willing to engage 
in the trades or industries during the three summer vacations, if they have 
not had an equivalent experience in industry. 

The elections allowed by this curriculum may be chosen from any of the 
courses offered in the University for which the student has the necessary 
prerequisite. 

Two- Year Curriculum in Industrial Education. 

This curriculum is designed for mature students who have had consider- 
able experience in some trade or industry. 

Applicants for admission to this curriculum must have as a minimum re- 
quirement an elementary school education or its equivalent. 

The curriculum is prescribed, but it is administered flexibly in order that 
it may be adjusted to the needs of students. 

Special Courses for Teachers of Trades and Related Subjects. 

To meet the needs for industrial teacher training in Baltimore and in 
other industrial centers, extension courses are offered. The work of these 
courses deals with the analysis and classification of trade knowledge for in- 
structional purposes, methods of teaching, organization, administration and 
supervision of industrial education, observation and practice of teaching, 
shop and classroom management, vocational psychology, vocational guidance, 
and history of the development of industrial education. 

A special announcement of the extension courses will be issued in Sep- 
tember, 1928, and may be obtained from the office of the Registrar either 
in Baltimore or in College Park. 



108 



COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING 

A. N. Johnson, Dean 

Whether a man follows engineering as his life's work "'-"'"^^J^^ 

« u it i« well recoenized that the training received in the engineeiing 

: f;^f oi t^ay a3s a splendid preparation for many callings ,n public 

and private life outside of the engineering profession. 

'"Z college of Engineering includes - Bepartnient o O EU^trical. 

*' If cSi ''::^:::1Z:ti^^T^:T.:n^rJ,mi. undertakings, as 
::,raVnar°; :n ?ef IndLriel Such, training, therefore, seems pre- 
eminently a function of the State's University. 

The Xct matter of the courses is not essentially different from that 
usSy ^v^n ta order to give the time necessary to the techm<^l subjects 
^1 « tn those of a more general character, courses of study are pre 
::r^ d :%hat th:ttae^n each'semester may be used to the best advantage 
Th. studies nrescribed for freshmen and sophomores are practically the 

^Ce^^elXis recogni^d today as "-f the most -de^u^fu. 

r£rt:rrur ;t:f ?.^e^SrX r^^^^^^^ 

Eirpubii^ ^:drhirt^^.^to^=^^^^^^ 

:i!cro:;rvlerai?o7rTs"contact the students will have with 
the live engineering problems of today. 

Admission Requirements 

The requirements for admission to the College of Engineering are. in 
Jeral the same as elsewhere describd for admission to the under-graduate 
Sraients of the University, except as totherequirements.nmathemat.es. 

See Section I, "Entrance." 
It is possible however, for high school graduates having the requisite 

It IS possiDie, nuwc , Fnonneerine College without the unit 

number of entrance units to enter the ii^ngmeermg i^oueg 

109 



!(' 



>t 



analytic geometry The to^am W .T^' *' ^ ^""^^^^ ^^^^^^ '^ 
During the first sLester ZKT ''*',^ '^''^^"*' ^^'^^^ ^^ ^« f°"ows: 

advanL algrbra anT h'd" eo^^^^^^^ '^, ''^''^' '^ -^^-^ -P 

n^atics of the first semester wou,rbet;ken ^t^^^^^^^ *^' "^^''^■ 

matics would be taken in ti,^ f ' , ^ ^^^°"^ semester mathe- 

passed successful ywouM be eXd^: ent tf"^' T' ^*"'^"*^' ^^ *^^^ 
fall. enabled to enter the sophomore year the next 

Bachelor Degrees in Engineering 

Master of Science in Engineering 

reStertl ir the S^ate IZT 'l \" t ^ "^ ^^ ^^^^" *« *^- ^*"^-ts 
prerequisite for whTct rltrerl' , ^"'"^''"^ '"^^^^^ ^" engineering, 

as required for I felor Z/ee, T^ T'""* '' Preparation and work 
versity of Maryland ^ *^' Engineering College of the Uni- 

Candidates for the decree of MaQfi:.^ r^^ q^,-^ • t-, . 

ed in accordance with the procedure L^-"^^^^^^ 

School, as will be found ex^l£Z7 II . f^^^^^rements of the Graduate 

ate Sciool. "^^^'""^ '^ *^" catalogue under the head of Gradu- 



Professional Degrees in Engineering 



less thaVttee'Zr^'^''' """^'""^ '» ''='^>"^''>' -^ineering work not 

PHorttretrir»?i:H%s:;::-f, t:„r°it^4r^ '-^'^ "■"""■^ 

3. He shall present a satisfactory thesis on an approved subject. 

o/thf CoTe^^oVSSnfS^Je^ LlZ^i'Z 0?-"^ " ''' "-" 
Electrical, and Mechanical Engineering. Departments of Civil, 

rpi, T7. . Equipment 

ine Engineering building is nrovided with i... 

rooms, drafting-rooms, laborLriesrd shops ft annhtr""!' '•'"'""°"- 
work. ' ^P^ ^^^ ^^^ phases of engineering 

110 



Drafting-Rooms. The drafting-rooms are equipped for practical work. 
Engineering students must provide themselves with an approved drawing 
outfit, material, and books, the cost of which during the freshman year 
amounts to about $40.00. 

Electrical Engineering Laboratory. The equipment includes many of 
the various types of direct current and alternating current generators and 
motors, rotary converter, distribution transformers, control apparatus, and 
the measuring instruments essential to practical electrical testing. For 
experimental work, electrical power is obtained from engine driven units 
and a turbine generator; a storage battery is used for constant voltage- 
testing purposes. 

Instruments are available for measuring the candle power of lamps and 
for the determination of illumination intensities. The standardizing labora- 
tory apparatus includes primary and secondary standards used in calibrat- 
ing laboratory instruments. 

The telephone laboratory is equipped with apparatus for experimental 
work on magneto and common battery system. The radio apparatus is 
limited, at present, to receiving sets. 

Mechanical Engineering Laboratory. The apparatus consists of Corliss 
and plain slide valve engines, steam turbine set, fans, pumps, indicators, 
gauges, feed water heaters, tachometers, injectors, flow meters, apparatus 
for determination of the B. T. U. in coal, gas, and liquid fuels, pyrometers, 
draft gauges, planimeters,^ thermometers, and other necessary apparatus 
and equipment for a mechanical laboratory. 

Materials Laboratory. Apparatus and equipment are provided for 
making standard tests on various construction materials as steel, concrete, 
timber, and brick. 

Equipment includes two 100,000-pound universal testing machines, ce- 
ment-testing apparatus, extensometer and micrometer gauges, and other 
special devices for ascertaining the elastic properties of different materials. 

Special apparatus which has been designed and made in the shops of the 
University is also made available for student work. 

Highway Research Laboratory. Certain problems in highway research 
have been undertaken and are actively under way, being carried on in co- 
operation with the State Roads Commission and the U. S. Bureau of Public 
Roads. 

A study of the traffic over the Maryland State Highway system has been 
in progress, and there has already been prepared a traffic map covering the 
entire state highway system. 

The elastic properties of concrete have been studied in the laboratory, 
this work co-ordinating with the general program of research problems 
undertaken by the U. S, Bureau of Public Roads. 

Ill 






I 



r 



;i 



r 



In co-operation with the State Roads Commission, there are taken every 
other year samples of concrete from the concrete roads of the State, these 
samples consisting of cores cut from the road by a special core drill appa- 
ratus mounted upon a suitably equipped truck. The cores are brought into 
the laboratory, where they are tested and records of the results sent to the 
State Roads Commission. 

Machine Shops and Foundry. The machine shops and foundry are well 
lighted and fully equipped. Shops for wood working, metal, forge, and 
foundry practice are provided for engineering students. 

The wood-working shop has full equipment of hand and power machinery. 

The machine shops are equipped with various types of lathes, planers, 

milling machines, and drill presses. 

The foundry is provided with an iron cupola, a brass furnace, and coke 
oven. 

The shop equipment not only furnishes practice, drill, and instruction for 
students, but makes possible the complete production of special apparatus 
for conducting experimental and research work in engineering. 

Surveying Equipment. Surveying equipment for plane, typographic, 
and geodetic surveying is provided properly to equip several field parties. 
A wide variety of types of instruments is provided, including domestic as 
well as foreign makes. 

Special Models and Specimens. A number of models illustrating 
various types of highway construction and highway bridges are available 
for students in this branch of engineering. 

There has also been collected a wide variety of specimens of the more 
common minerals and rocks from various sections of the country, partic- 
ularly from Maryland. 

Library 

Each department contains a well-selected library for reference, and the 
standard engineering magazines. 

The class work, particularly in the higher courses, requires that the 
students consult special books of reference and current technical literature. 

Curricula 

The normal curriculum of each department is outlined on the following 
pages. Students are also expected to attend and take part in the meetings 
of the Engineering Society, Seminar, and engineering lectures. 

Junior and senior students with requisite standing may elect additional 
hours not to exceed three hours a semester. 

All members of the freshman engineering class are required to attend a 
series of lectures, the speakers, for the most part, being other than engin- 

112 



eers. Each student is required to hand in a very brief written summary of 
each lecture. 

In addition to the requirements of the regular curricula, ^» f;^^;^*^^^ 
the Engineering College are required, during each of ^^^.^^hree summer 
vacations, to obtain employment in some line of com-ercxal --^ jef^^ 
ably that which relates to engineering. Unless the student can offer some 
adequate reason why he has not been so employed during at least two 
months of each of his summer vacation periods, it may be considered suf- 
ficient cause for withholding his degree. 

The proximity of the University to Baltimore and Washington and to 
other places where there are great industrial enterprises, offers an excellent 
onnortunity for engineering students to observe what is bemg done in this 
rse^fiell An instructor accompanies students on all trips of inspection. 

The same program is required of all students in engineering in the 
Freshman and Sophomore years. 



Freshman Year 

Composition and Rhetoric (Eng. 1).. 

♦Elementary Social Sciences (Soc. Sci. 1) 
*Modern Language - — 

Oral English (P. S. 1) - - — — .... 

Freshman Mathematics (Math. 3 f-4 s) 

General Chemistry (Chem. 1) 

Engineering Drafting (Dr. 1) 

Shop and Forge Practice (Shop 1) - 

Basic R. 0. T. C. (M. I. 1) 

Engineering Lectures - 



Sophomore Year 

Oral English (P. S. 3) — 

♦Modern Language (Adv. Course) — 

♦Modern European History (Hist. 1 y) 

Sophomore Mathematics (Math. 7 y) 

Physics ( Phys. 2 ) 

Descriptive Geometry (Dr. 2) — ■— 

Machine Shop Practice (Shop 2-3) M. & E, 

Civil..... 

Basic R. O. T. C. (M. I. 2) - - 

Plane Surveying (Surv. 1-2) M. & E 

Civil — • 

Engineering Lectures - — 



»•••••■«••• 



>—• — ■•■• 



»•••••••••••••••••••••• 



Semester 

I n 



»•»•••••• 



■ ■■<■■•> ■■■T~1 — 



»•*«*•••••■••*«■ 



3 

3 

3 

1 

5 

4 

1 

1 

1 



3 

3 
3 

1 
5 
4 
1 
1 
1 



1 

3 

3 

5 

5 

2 

1 

1 

2 

1 

1 



1 
8 
8 
5 
5 
2 
2 

2 



* Alternatives. 



113 



CIVIL ENGINEERING 



Semester 



Junior Year I 

^Principles of Economics (Econ. 3 E f) ~ ~ - 3 

*Oral English (P. S. 4) -.. 1 

* Engineering Geology (Engr. 2) - 1 

* Engineering Mechanics (Mech. 2) - 5 

*Prime Movers (Engr. 1) 2 

Design of Structures, Elements (C. E. 102 s) — 

^Materials of Engineering (Mech. 3 s) — 

Advanced Surveying (Surv. 3 f) - 3 

xvaiiroaci, ii^iements oi (O. Ji<* lUX x) ..........^.............•.......^...................m^..... o 

Engineering Lectures — 

*Railway Transportation (Econ. 110 s) ., — 

Senior Year 

*Oral English (P. S. 5y) 1 

^Engineering Jurisprudence (Engr. 101) -, 1 

^Public Utilities (Engr. 3) — 

* Engineering Chemistry (Chem. Ill f) 1 

Sanitary Bacteriology (Bact. 4 s) — 

Bridges, Masonry and Steel (C. E. 105) 4 

Buildings, Masonry and Steel (C. E. 104) 4 

Sanitation (C. E. 107) 3 

Thesis (C. E. 108 s) — 

Engineering Lectures ^ — 



ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING 



Junior Year 



^Principles of Economics (Econ. 3 E f) _. 3 

*Railway Transportation (Econ. 110 s) - — 

*Oral English (P. S. 4y) 1 

* Engineering Geology (Engr. 2) 1 

* Engineering Mechanics (Mech. 1) _ 4 

*Materials of Engineering (Mech. 3 s) „ — 

Design-Machine Elements (M. E. 101) 1 

Direct Currents (E. E. 102) 5 

*Prime Movers (Engr. 1) 2 

Design-Electric Machine (E. E. 103) 1 

Engineering Lectures — 



* Required of all engineering students. 



// 

1 
1 

4 
2 
5 
2 



3 

4 



3 
1 

1 
3 
2 

5 
2 
1 



><»#»»••—•#♦••••—■•■•••••*•••■■■■•■• 



•••••••••••••• 



Senior Year 

*Oral English (P. S. 5y) 

^Engineering Jurisprudence (Engr. 101) — 

* Public Utilities (Engr. 3) - ^ - 

^Engineering Chemistry (Chem. Illy) 

Alternating Currents (E. E. 104) 

Design-Electric Machine (E. E. 105) 

f Electric Railways and Electric Power Transmission (E. E. 106) 

f Telephones and Telegraphs (E. E. 107) - 

fRadio Telephony and Telegraphy (E. E. 108) 

f Illumination (E. E. 109) - 

Thermodynamics ( Mech. 101 ) - — 

Engineering Lectures - — — 

MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 

Junior Year 

♦Principles of Economics (Econ. 3 E f) ^. 

Advanced Physics (Phys. 6) - — - — — ••— 

*Oral English (P. S. 4y) 

* Engineering Geology (Engr. 2) - 

* Engineering Mechanics (Mech. 1) 

♦Materials of Engineering (Mech. 3)*. 

Foundry Practice (Shop 4) - -• 

♦Prime Movers (Engr. 1) ^ - 

Kinematics and Machine Design (M. E. 102) 

Design-Steel Structures (C. E. 103) 

Heating and Ventilation (M. E. 108 s) 
Engineering Lectures - ^ 



Senior Year 

♦Oral English (P. S. 5 y) -... 

♦Engineering Jurisprudence (Engr. 101) 

♦Public Utilities (Engr. 3) - 

♦Engineering Chemistry (Chem. Ill y.) ^.. 

Design-Prime Movers (M. E. 103) — 

Design-Power Plants (M. E. 104 s) -.. 

Design-Pumping Machinery (M. E. 105 f) 

Thermodynamics (Mech. 102) — -^ 

Physical Chemistry (Chem. 10 y) 

Engineering Finance (M. E. 106 s) -. 

Mechanical Laboratory (M. E. 107 y) 

Industrial Application of Electricity (E. E 
Engineering Lectures — 



Semester 
I II 



1 
1 

1 

5 
1 

3 
3 
3 
3 
3 



•••••••••••••••*•••«••••••* 



1 
1 

4 

1 
2 

6 



»—»»»»•»•»••♦•»•♦»♦•••»•***••■•■■■• 



••—•■•■ 



»«•«•««•••••••••••••••••••••••••«•••••••••••*•••••• 



. 101) 



1 
1 

1 
3 

2 
3 
3 

1 
3 



* Required of all engineering students, 
t Select two. 



1 

1 

5 
2 

4 
4 
4 
4 



3 
1 

1 
3 
2 

2 
2 
2 
2 



1 
1 
3 
3 

3 
3 
2 

1 



114 



115 



I'' 



COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS 

M. Marie Mount, Deayi. 

The home economics subjects are planned to meet the needs of the fol- 
lowing classes of students: (1) those who desire to gain a general knowl- 
edge of the facts and principles of Home Economics without specializing in 
any one phase of Home Economics; (2) those students who wish to teach 
Home Economics in schools or to become Extension Specialists in Home 
Economics; (3) those who are interested in certain phases of Home Eco- 
nomics with the intention of becoming dietitians, restaurant and cafeteria 
managers, textile specialists, clothing designers, buyers of clothing in de- 
partment stores, demonstrators for commercial firms, and specialists in 
other similar positions. 

Departments 

For administrative purposes the College of Home Economics is organized 
into the Departments of Foods and Nutrition, Textiles and Clothing, and 
Home and Institutional Management. 

Equii^ment 

In addition to the usual classroom and laboratory facilities, the college 
maintains a well-equipped home management house, in which the students 
will keep house for a period of six weeks during either their junior or 
senior year. 

Degree 

The degree of Bachelor of Science is conferred for the satisfactory com- 
pletion of four years of prescribed courses, of 132 semester hours. In ac- 
cordance with the University policy, not less than three-fourths of the 
credits for graduation must be earned with grades of A, B, or C. 

Prescribed Curricula 

All students registered in the College of Home Economics are required 
to take the same work during the first two years. At the beginning of the 
junior year a student may continue with the General Home Economics 
Curriculum, or elect one of the following special curricula, or a combination 
of curricula. A student who wishes to teach Home Economics may register 
m Home Economics Education, in the College of Education (see Home Eco- 
nomics Education) at the beginning of the Junior Year. 

Following are the outlines of the Curricula for General Home Economics, 
Textiles and Clothing, Foods and Nutrition, Home Economics Extension, 
and Institutional Management: 

116 



GENERAL HOME ECONOMICS 

Semester 

Freshman Year J II 

Composition and Rhetoric (Eng. 1) 3 3 

General Chemistry (Chem. 1) 4 4 

* Language (Lang. 1) 4 4 

Elementary Social Sciences (Soc. Sci. 1) 3 3 

Home Economics Lectures (H. E. 1 y) 1 1 

Physical Education (Phy. Ed. 1) 1 1 

Reading and Speaking (P. S. 1) 1 1 



17 

Sophomore Year 

Elements of Organic Chemistry (Chem. 12 f) _ 4 

Elementary Foods (H. E. 31 y) 3 

Composition and Design (H. E. 21 f) 3 

Costume Design (H. E. 24 s) — 

Elementary Textiles and Clothing (H. E. 11 s) — 

Public Education in the United States (Ed. 2) 2 

Physical Education (Phys. Ed. 2) 2 

Language or Elective 3 

17 

Junior Year 

Household Bacteriology ( Bact. 3 ) — 

Nutrition (H. E. 131-132) 3 

Marketing and Buying (H. E. 143) 2 

Pattern Designing and Dressmaking (H. E. Ill f) 4 

Special Applications of Physics (Physics 3) _ — 

fScience 3-4 

Electives _ 5-4 

17 

Senior Year 

Child Study (H. E. Ed. 102) 5 

Management of the Home (H. E. 142 f)...„ 5 

Choice of one other unit of Practice Work 5 

Home Architecture and Interior Decoration (H. E. 121) — 

Electives — 



15 



17 



3 
8 

2 
6 

17 



3 
3 



17 



3 
12 

15 



* This requirement may be waive<J for students entering college with three or more years 
of a language. 

t Choice of General Zoology ; Botany ; Chemistry of Textiles ; Chemistry of Foods. 

117 



'' 



i 



■;! 



i| 



TEXTILE AND CLOTHING CURRICULUM 

Semester 

Junior Year. I II 

Household Bacteriology (Bact. 3) - — 3 

Special Applications of Physics (Physics 3) - — 4 

Nutrition (H. E. 131) 3 — 

Pattern Designing and Dressmaking (H. E. Ill f) 4 • — 

Chemistry of Textiles (Chem. 15 s) - » — 4 

Millinery (H. E. 113) 2 ~ 

Electives 8 6 



17 

Senior Year 

Management of the Home (H. E. 142) 5 

Child Study (H. E. Ed. 102) 5 

Practice in Textile and Clothing Problems (H. E. 114 f) 5 

Home Architecture and Interior Decoration (H. E. 121) — 

Advanced Clothing (H. E. 112) — 

Electives - — 

15 

FOODS CURRICULUM 

Junior Year 

Household Bacteriology (Bact. 3) - — 

Special Applications of Physics (Physics 3) - — 

Nutrition (H. E. 131-132) 3 

Marketing and Buying (H. E. 143) 2 

Chemistry of Foods (Chem. 14 f) - 4 

Preservation and Demonstration (H. E. 133) 2 

Electives 6 

17 

Senior Year 

Child Study (H. E. Ed. 102) 5 

Management of the Home (H. E. 142 f) 5 

Choice of one other unit of Practice Work as: Field Practice 
with Home Demonstration Agent, Practice in Institutional 

Problems, Special Food Research, etc 5 

Home Architecture and Interior Decoration (H. E. 121) — 

Seminar (H. E. 101 s).. „ „... — 

Electives — 



15 



17 



3 
3 
9 

15 



3 
4 
3 



17 



3 
3 
3 
6 

15 



INSTITUTIONAL MANAGEMENT CURRICULUM 

Semester 

Junior Year 

Household Bacteriology (Bact. 3) 

Special Applications of Physics (Physics 3) — 4 

Nutrition (H. E. 131-132) ^ o 

Marketing and Buying (H. E. 143) 2 

Institutional Management (H. E. 144) 3 3 

Electives 

17 17 

Senior Year 

Management of the Home (H. E. 142) ~ 5 

Child Study (H. E. Ed. 102) ^ — 

Practice in Institutional Management (H. E. 145) o 

Advanced Institutional Management (H. E. 146) » 

Home Architecture and Interior Decoration (H. E. 121) — 3 

Electives 

15 15 

HOME ECONOMICS EXTENSION CURRICULUM 



3 
2 



••••••••••••••••••••••••••••*••••••*•■***** 



Junior Year 

Nutrition (H. E. 131) 

Marketing and Buying (H. E, 143) 

Household Bacteriology (Bact. 3) — 

Special Applications of Physics (Physics 3) — 

Educational Psychology (Ed. 101)...: - 3 

Preservation and Demonstration (H. E. 133) 2 

Technic of Teaching (Ed. 102) — 

Elective Science ^"^ 

4-3 



Electives 



Senior Year 

Child Study (H. E. Ed. 102) 

Management of the Home (H. E. 142) : 

Field Practice in Home Economics Extension (H. E. 151) 

Home Architecture and Interior Decoration (H. E. 121) 

Rural Life and Education (Ag. Ed. 102) - 

Objectives and Methods in Extension Education (Ag. Ed. 103)... 

Electives - " 



17 

5 
5 
5 



3 
4 



17 



15 



3 
3 
3 
6 

15 



118 



119 



li 



i 



II 



; i 



i I 



! i 



ii 



THE GRADUATE SCHOOL 

C. O. Appleman, Dean. 

Graduate work is offered, under the supervision of the Dean of the 
Graduate School, by competent members of the various faculties of instruc- 
tion and research. These constitute the faculty of the Graduate School. 

The general administrative functions of the faculty are delegated to the 
Dean and Secretary of the School and a Graduate Council. 

Work in accredited research laboratories of the U. S. Department of 
Agriculture and other local national research agencies may be accepted, 
when previously arranged, as work in residence for part of the requirement. 
These laboratories are located in easy reach of the University. 

Admission to Graduate School 

Graduates of colleges and universities of good standing are admitted to 
the Graduate School. Before entering upon graduate -work all applicants 
must present evidence that they are qualified by their previous work to pur- 
sue with profit the graduate courses desired. Application blanks for ad- 
mission to the Graduate School are obtained from the office of the Dean. 
After approval of the application, a matriculation card, signed by the Dean, 
is issued to the student. This card permits the student to register in the 
Graduate School. After payment of the fees the matriculation card is 
stamped and returned to the student. It is the student's certificate of mem- 
bership in the Graduate School, and may be called for at any succeeding 
registration. 

All applicants for graduate study in the University must matriculate in 
the Graduate School, even though they are not candidates for higher de- 
grees. This includes the members of the summer session. 

Admission to the Graduate School does not necessarily imply admission to 
candidacy for an advanced degree. 

Registration 

All students pursuing graduate work in the University, even though they 
are not candidates for higher degrees, are required to register in the office 
of the Dean of the Graduate School at the beginning of each semester. 
Students taking graduate work in the summer school are also required to 
register in the Graduate School at the beginning of each session. The pro- 
gram of work for the semester or summer session is entered upon three 
course cards, which are first signed by the professor in charge of the stu- 
dent's major subject and then by the Dean of the Graduate School. Two 
cards are retained in the office of the Graduate School. One is filed for 
record and the other returned to the professor in charge of the student's 
major subject. The student takes the third card and, in case of new stu- 

120 



dip for *e jee IS >ssu^.d. J^^f^^^^J^^^^l,,,, f„, adjustment of fees 
are presented at the oft.ce 01 tneri , ^ards are issued 

After certification by the Fmancal Secretary .^|^_ 

by the Registrar. . Students wll not be ff"'";" '° *; p" i,jj,ar.s office or 

o^t Class cards. Course «* "^^^^ "'''.J^^C.s ' f d ^artments usually 
from the secretary m the Dean s office, ine n*^'^^^ 
keep a supply of these cards in their respective office^. 

Graduate Courses 

Graduate students must elect for credit in partial *'"«"7»' "^ '^"X- 
^ufrements for higher degrees only th"- courses des^nated Fo^ «i^adu^ 
ates" or "For Advanced Undergraduates ^"* «iad"ates.^^ .'n 1 
a student may, with the approval of the '"»" "''°; '" ' „ ' *^,^3 „„t listed 

subject and the Dean, elect ^''^ ^^^^''^^^^^^IZiilT^^oZli or extra 
for graduates. For such courses only partial ciemt ^ encourage 

work will be required of graduate students in the °«rse^ J° duTe s*- 
thoroughness in scholarship *■■»"«'' ■"';^";;;;;,^fi^^^^^^ credit 

rurftoTptyarrsoirdft ^:^i^ ,— iiS 
^^z^"^ :nr:r:rSSsry't'2r if r^or ... of the 

total constitute Seminar and Research work. 

Admission to Candidacy for Advanced degrees 

consultation with the profes^ois m eg transcript of the 

they are acted upon by the Giaduate ^<^^JJ^"_ ^ ^^^ graduate courses 

student's undergraduate ^^f /^^^ ^^, f^'^^^"^^," 'j^L L accompany the 
which the student has completed at othei institutions m f 

applications unless these --f-^- f^r or o heVo^f^^^^ ^ the 
statement must be issued by the Dean, Registiai, 
Graduate School in which the work was done. 

A student making application for admission to candidacy ^ o^ ^^e degiee 

of French and German. ^ . . 

The subject of the Master's thesis or the Doctor's dissertation must ap- 

";;: rnZLtrthe Master-s degree is re,™red to make appli<.ti„n 

iem:tT:tr:crd:-"yLn^ 

at least the equivalent of one semester's work has been completed. 

121 



» 



1 






Candidates for the Doctor's degree must be admitted to candidacy not 
later than one academic year prior to the granting of the degree. Appli- 
cations of these candidates must be on file in the office of the Graduate 
School not later than October 1 of the same year. 

Admission to candidacy in no case assures the student of a degree, but 
merely signifies that the candidate has met all of the formal requirements 
and is considered by his instructors sufficiently prepared and able to pursue 
such graduate study and research as is demanded by the requirements of 
the degree sought. The candidate's record in graduate work must show 
superior scholarship. A preliminary examination or such other substantial 
tests as the departments elect may also be required of candidates for the 
degree of Doctor of Philosophy. 

Requirements for the Master's Degree 

The degree of Master of Science, Master of Arts, or Master of Science in 
Engineering will be conferred upon resident graduates who meet the follow- 
ing requirements: 

1. The prospective candidate is required to make application for admis- 
sion to candidacy as prescribed under that heading. 

2. The candidate must have received the Bachelor's degree from a college 
or university of sufficiently high standing and must have the necessary 
prerequisites for the field of advanced work chosen. 

3. During a period of at least one academic year, the student must pur- 
sue a course of approved graduate study. Such a course is equivalent to 
30 semester credits including a thesis approved by a committee of the 
faculty. From 10 to 12 credits must lie outside the major subject and form 
a coherent group of courses intended to supplement and support the major 
work. At least 18 credits, including the thesis credits, must be devoted to 
the major subject. The number of major credits allowed for thesis work 
will range from 6 to 10, depending upon the amount of work done and upon 
the course requirements in the major subject. The maximum credit for 
the one hour per week seminar courses is limited to four semester hours in 
the major subject and to two semester hours in the minor subjects. 

4. The thesis required for the Master's degree should be typewritten on 
a good quality of paper 11x8% inches in size and one copy bound in a special 
cover, obtained at the book store. This copy must be filed in the office of 
the Graduate School not later than two weeks before commencement. 

5. The candidate must pass a final oral examination on all graduate worky 
including the thesis. 

Doctor of Philosophy 

1. Prerequisites for admission to candidacy for the Doctor's degree. 
The candidate must be a graduate of a standard college, must have a read- 
ing knowledge of French and German, and the necessary basic training in 
the chosen field for advanced work. 

122 



2. Three years of graduate study -"'^^^Ifs ^«eX^ndl^%^^^^^^^^^^^ 
of these years may be ^Pf^■^t*'Ti^;eelTwm be correspondingly in- 

:^ed.%heCr L tr.:: ^B^^^:^^^^^ 

in which the major %vork IS done. ^ ^^_^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^, ^^^ ^j^^^^y ..^i^ted 
Jno^subTe^tt coLtTt^^^^^^^^^ single field of -search^ 

4. The candidate must present -/-f^^^^.tm^^^^^^^ School in 

selected. This must be in the ^a^f/J^^^^^^", before the time at which 
printed or typewritten form at least two weeks 

degrees are granted. examination in the major and 

5. The candidate must ^^'\^^^^^^''^^^^^^^^ a committee appointed 
minor subjects. The exammation will be given oy 

by the Dean. 

Advanced Professional Degrees in Engineering 

The degrees of Civil Engineer, ^^f -\ ^,;;f ^^^^^^^^^^ 
gineer wUl be granted only to gradua es oyh- Un vex^ity^^^ ^^^.^^^ ^^^ 
tained a Bachelor's degree m engineering. Ihe appiic 

following conditions : r n , ;«^Pr.*.r.table engineering 

1. He shall have been engaged successfully m acceptable eng 

work for three years. ^ ^^ months 

•2. His registration for ^ f |- "-t ^.h^ ^la^^ rtnt^ith Ms 

^Z^tZX^t^ „rrenginefHng experience and an outline 

"'miT'pr":; satisfactory thesis on an approved subject^ 

:: Z LstL conside^d eligible by -^f" ---t^'of cZ 
of the College of Engineering and the heads of the uep 
Electrical, and Mechanical Engineering. 

Graduate Fees 

Each graduate student is subject ^ a — ^«- '^ ^X"' " '"'' 
Charge of $1.50 per semester credit, and a diploma 

Graduate Work in the Summer 

re::tatirof'thro= irrn,rb:='r-de- '^w:rra 

the requirements for the Mastei ^ aegiee y 

for four summers and submitting a satisfactoiy thesi.. 

123 



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I ' 



Fellowships and Graduate Assistantships 

A number of fellowships and graduate assistantships have been estab- 
lished by the University. They are open to graduates of standard colleges 
and universities. All applications for both fellowships and graduate as- 
sistantships should be filed with the Dean of the Graduate School not later 
than May 15 of each year. Blanks for this purpose may be obtained from 
the office of the Graduate School. Applications must be accompanied by 
sufficient evidence of necessary training and ability to pursue with profit 
the graduate work desired. Such evidence will include testimonials from 
instructors and an official transcript of the undergraduate work. 

The fellowships are worth $500, and it is possible for a fellow to com- 
plete the requirements for the Master's degree in one academic year. In 
certain cases fellows may be required to spend two or three summer months 
in addition to the nine months of the college year. Each fellow is expected 
to give a limited portion of his time to instruction or perform equivalent pre- 
scribed duties for his major department. 

The stipend attached to the graduate assistantships is $1,000 per annum 
and the appointments are made for twelve months, with one month's vaca- 
tion. The minimum time required for the Master's degree is two years, 
since one-half of the assistant's time is devoted to instruction or research. 
Several $1,000 research assistantships are offered by the Experiment Sta- 
tion and the service required is in connection with research projects. Grad- 
uate students holding appointments as fellows or graduate assistants are 
exempt from all fees except the diploma fee and laboratory fees in certain 
minor courses. 



SUMMER SCHOOL 

WiLLARD S. Small, Director. 
.ir.r. ,^f «;v weeks is conducted at College Park. The pro- 

rar/Sdr itdCs TS^U a.s ana science, education, 
engineering, and home economics. 

Terms of Admission 

Teachevs and special students not s^king a de.^e .r. ad.m.d w^hout 

';:rerA,rsu'^ ;°:rn :' tt^r^z t app^ved .. t.e oi^cto. 

of the Summer School. 
The admission requirements for those who desire *" f -"^/^X'^^B^fore 

^ZZ f — te^ofa d:^r:inrrj^^: = t .ean o, 
thf Colleg! or School in which he wishes to secure the degree. 

Credits and Certificates 

The semester hour is the unit of credit as in other sessions o^ ^^e Uni- 

is given a weight of two semester hours. 

Appropriate educational courses satisfactorily completed will be credited 
Appropriate euucai- , . , a^i,^«u towards meeting the minimum re- 
by the State Superintendent of Schools to\Naras meeiuife 

quirements of professional preparation as follows: 

(1) For teaching in the elementary schools of the State, including re- 
newal of certificates and advancing the grade of certificates. 

(2) For teaching in high schools of the State and for renewal of high 
school certificates. 

(3) For teaching vocational agricultural and home economics and for 
renewal of vocational teachers' certificates. 

(4) For high school principalships. 

(5) For elementary school principalships. 

125 



124 



\ 1 



ill 



1 1 



Summer Graduate Work 

wrS'Lr.^TTalht^^^^^^^ '°J ^^^^^- --^^"^ to do graduate 

^ee on the summer pTanlsfmeet'^^^^^^ '*"''"*^ "°^'^"^ ^°^ ^ ^ - 

the same way as do studrnretdled in t.T. ^'^^''^^^"^^"ts and proceed in 

aents enrolled m the other sessions of the University 

For detailed information in reaard to fh. «?,, o • 

^pe^al Su..„^ ScHoo, -^nr^r^ZZtZ:': 'ZZ^ uT^l. "^'^' "'^ 



DEPARTMENT OF MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS 

Robert S. Lytle, Major Infantry (D.O.L.), U. S. Army, Professor 

RESERVE OFFICERS^ TRAINING CORPS 

The work in this department is based upon the provisions of Army Regu- 
lations No. 145-10, War Department. 

Authorization 

An infantry unit of the Senior Division of the Reserve Officers' Training 
Corps was established at the University under the provisions of the Act of 
Congress of June 3, 1916, as amended. 

Object 

The primary object of the Reserve Officers' Training Corps is to provide 
systematic military training at civil educational institutions for the pur- 
pose of qualifying selected students of such institutions as reserve officers 
in the military forces of the United States. It is intended to attain this 
object during the time the students are pursuing their general or profes- 
sional studies with the least practical interference with their civil careers^ 
by employing methods designed to fit men, physically, mentally, and moral- 
ly for pursuits of peace as well as pursuits of war. It is believed that such 
military training will aid greatly in the development of better citizens. 



I 



II 



>«li 



126 



Advanced Work 

Students who complete the basic course satisfactorily and who are recom- 
mended by the Professor of Military Science and Tactics, and whose appli- 
cation is approved by the President, may continue their military training 
for a period of two years in the Advanced Course. 

Time Allotted 

For first and second year, basic course, three periods a week of not less 
than one hour each are devoted to this work, of which at least one hour is 
Utilized for theoretical instruction. 

For third and fourth years, advanced course, elective, five periods a week 
of not less than one hour each are devoted to this work, of which at least 
three periods are utilized for theoretical instruction. 

Physical Training 

Physical training forms an important part in military instruction, and it 
is the policy of the Military Department to encourage and support the 
physical training given by civilian teachers, thus co-operating in an effort 

127 



I 



4 



, 



to promote a vigorous manhood. Special effort i. ^.a i 

.n. to i„p,„ve the pH.s.a, -.UoV^f /tfS^.? r.U'' -T.S„r "• 

Physical Examination 

All members of the Reserve Officers' Trair^mo- r 
examined physicaUy at least once^afS I^ZXZZ^T"' '° ^^ 

Uniforms 

un^oTm'l'a'n mim!:Xm^^^^^ ^^T' ^^^^^ "^-* ^^^-^ in prop.- 
of Military Scfen e Tnd S c"' ' T '"'^ ^'^'^ *^"^^ ^« ^^^ ^^o^esso 
President. " ^^'*''' "^^^ designate with the approval of the 

are the regulation uniforms of the United ^LtT"™'""'' '^^" ""^^°™^ 
tinguishing features • or if Jommnt.t ^ f ' "^^y* ^^^^ ^^^^^^^^ dis- 
uniform a"s may b:' a^ed^ t^Unt"^^^^^^^^^ ^^^ -^ 

kept in good condition by the students Th.t ^'^'^/^^^^^''^s "^"^t be 
Government; and, though intended nri-=^> r""^'" ^"""^^'^^ '^ ^^' 

military instruction, mafbe wo/n 1 anv ott ?' "'' /" <^onnection with 
governing their us^ are viollted Th7. J *™' ""^"'^ *^" regulations 
Uniforms which are Turnhhedt fU r °™ '^""°* ''^ ^°^« i" Part. 
Military Department at the en H^f .^' Government will be returned to the 
the University. In ase commutation T';' ^''°'"' '' *^^ «*"^^"* l^-ves 

so purchased koLs the pTpert^^^^^^^ ^^ '"^"^^^^^' ^^« -iform 

years' work. Property of the students upon completion of two 

Commutation 

con?^::: ": Zo:.:^ZntitT'' ""r ""•' -"^ "-« ^'^^^ «.» 

Corps for the two reStg yearof The ad ' ^""^ °'"''^^' '^"'"'"g 
small per diem monev aUow^I!! ^ advanced course are entitled to a 

date Of contract u^ teXplrt^corsra^-'^.trstrtir ^^^^ '"^ 

Summer Camps 

Cot tC^slmeVcZ^'lnl"" ,f *? ''^^^^^ °""=-' ^-'""•8 
camps are held fr^pe^'not exLad '' "'"''" ""'^ "' '*» »"»"y. 
members of the Eeserv'Tofficers. tS Co™!" Tht '""""'^ ""^ ''^^ 
the cl„.e and constant supervision of army officers and »?"""» "7 .""''" 

rn^ ;;s::t\rxrstrwr ^-^'- -- "-- - --- 

128 



ation are the keynote to contentment. Social life is not neglected, and the 
morale branch exercises strict censorship over all social functions. 

The attendance at summer camps is compulsory only for those students 
who are taking the advanced course, which as has been previously stated is 
elective. 

The students who attend the summer camps are under no expense. The 
Government furnishes transportation from the institution to the camp and 
from the camp to the institution, or to the student's home, unless the mile- 
age is greater than that from the camp to the institution. In this case, the 
amount of mileage from the camp to the institution is allowed the student. 
Quarters and food are furnished. The Advanced Course students, in ad- 
dition to receiving quarters and food, are paid seventy cents ($0.70) for 
each day spent in camp. 

Commissions 

(a) Each year, upon completion of the Advanced Course, students quali- 
fied for commissions in the Reserve Officers' Corps will be selected by the 
head of the institution and the professor of Military Science and Tactics. 

(b) The number to be selected from each institution and for each arm of 
the service will be determined by the War Department. 

(c) This University has been designated by the War Department annual- 
ly for several consecutive years as a "Distinguished College." This desig- 
nation indicates that the work of its R. O. T. C. unit has been recognized 
by the Federal Government as being of a superior order. 

This classification also permits the Professor of Military Science and 
Tactics to designate an Honor Graduate from the members of the second 
year Advanced Course, who may be commissioned as Second Lieutenant of 
Infantry in the Regular Army, if he so desires, by passing the required 
physical examination. This designation as Honor Graduate exempts the 
individual selected from all academic examinations usually required for a 
Regular Army Commission. 

The acceptance of this opportunity is, of course, optional with the student. 

* 

Credits 

Military instruction at this University is on a par with other university 
work, and the requirements of this department as to proficieixcy the same 
as with other departments. ^ 

Those students who have received military training at any educational in- 
stitution under the direction of an army officer detailed as professor of mili- 
tary science and tactics may receive such credit as the professor of military 
science and tactics and the President may jointly determine. 



129 



h 



•i ' I 






il 



I 



DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND 

RECREATION 

mural and intercoll pfript« 0+1,1 J- * ^ Physical naming and intra- 

.uuon engage in so»e f„™ „f exercise best sui5dl:\L'trtlu,™ 

erciisTroulr'T' '°^'^' "" ''""'"'^ '"*" "•■•«"gh the military ex- 
t3ii, .t ^ • '""•'"",""•'" sports, 'taough intercollegiate athletics or 

ttse^orms At'Th T"^ ^™" ? '"""^ "•" particularirstted for any 
thHtudent.; . h '"T"'""*' °' '^'^ y"" ^ Phy^i-'"! examination is Jven 

eally sou'^nd TaTe'^rrttte'S tT^" /^l sl^ T,::::i3lrXr 7!.'"''' 

s^t'intg^tri ;":;£Tr tf ^^^^ "^--'"- 

devised: Progiams of setting-up exercises and drills are 

Physical Education beyond the freshman and sophomore classes is not 
compulsory, but the military work is continued by manv TW? i! T 

rmrsTtiVii f r ^^r r ^ '- ^^- te„xrgU„^rtr:rai 

games, or take part m some other form of competitive sport All «tnHor,tc 
^ Kidue atmetics. With the exception possib y of a few memherQ nf +1,. 

athletic flelds, and tennis courts^X' excS facilTtt"" ^■"""'"■"' '"° 



130 



SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY 

J. Ben Robinson, Dean. 

George M. Anderson, D.D.S. 
Robert P. Bay, M.D. 
Jose A. Davila, D.D.S. 
Horace M. Davis, D.D.S. 
Oren H. Gaver, D.D.S. 

^ Edward Hoffmeister, A.B., D.D.S. 
Burt B. Ide, D.D.S. 
Howard J. Maldeis, M.D. 
Robert L. Mitchell, Phar. G., M.D. 
Alexander H. Paterson, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. 
J. Ben Robinson, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. 

The University of Maryland was created by an act of the Maryland 
Legislature, December 18th, 1807, for the purpose of offering a course of 
instruction in medical science. There were at that period but four medical 
schools in America — ^the University of Pennsylvania, founded in 1765 ; Har- 
vard University, in 1782; Dartmouth College, in 1798, and the College of 
Physicians and Surgeons of New York, May, 1807. 

The first lectures delivered on Dentistry in America were given by Horace 
H. Hayden, M. D., at the University of Maryland in the year 1837. A 
movement was started at that time to create a department of dentistry, and 
application was made to the Regents of the University for permission to 
establish such work in connection with the School of Medicine. This request 
being refused, a charter was applied for and granted in 1840, establishing 
the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, the first dental school in the world. 
Lectures were begun in 1840, and the first class graduated in 1841. In 1873 
the Maryland Dental College, an offspring of the Baltimore College of Den- 
tal Surgery, was organized, and continued instruction in dental subjects 
until 1879, when it was consolidated with the Baltimore College of Dental 
Surgery. 

A department of dentistry was organized at the University of Maryland 
in the year 1882, graduating its first class in 1883 and each subsequent 
year to the merger — June, 1923. This school was chartered as a corpora- 
tion and continued as a privately owned and directed institution until 1920, 
when it became a State institution. The Dental Department of the Balti- 
more Medical College was established in 1895, continuing until 1913, when 
it merged with the Dental Department of the University of Maryland. 

The final combining of the dental educational interests of Baltimore was 
affected June 15, 1923, by the amalgamation of the University of Maryland 
School of Dentistry and the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, continuing 
the latter as the School of Dentistry of the University of Maryland. 

131 









I 



■ ll 



Thus we find m the present School of Dentistry of th^ tt^- 
grouping and concentration of the variou. .Slvf ^ 5 ? , University a 
Maryland. From these comnonprff Jo ? u ^^ ^* ''^"^^^ education in 
the art and science of deXtrvrntif 2^^ ^f-'^l 'f'^''^ developments of 
second to none either int^rr a^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ ^^ 

Requirements for Matriculation 

that body *°°''' ^'"' '^""'"'•"^ '» th^ '"'^^ and regulation. „? 

Jdttr„T„ra:'':o':::^H:d w^h tf r- -i;; t '^''°°' °' »-«-'"y - 

applicant is in. every way qualified to do ^Be work^T. "' '*'" "'' 
«n a n,it students to the five-year cours: in "^tis" y^noItinTrrur/ 

«oftrtrRe5:trr:ft!re%'"„'""^\^'T"M' "•''- -"-"^-^ ^- — ■ 

A blank form £r sub Jittta or^drr ," °' ""v ?™''' ^''"ta"'^. Maryland. 

Of the School of DenSrS bL?k ":f ^«^f h'" ^'"V''^ '" *» ^'^" 
by various items of the form .?„ ?^ ™. *""' ""^ '" '"" ^^ indicated 

^turned to the ^^::k^^C;,^^^^^:->^^ ^^ 

Length of Course 

A five-year course of instruction is offprpH tu^ 
ages in the consecutive five years of nrofp! J^! T""^ ^PP^rent advant- 

college work and four years of dentistr^^^^^^^ f '^ '"'^ '''' ^""^^^^ '' 
and three years of dentistrv oWH I ^' . ?^ ^'^^ ^^^^^ °^ *^°"«&e work 
the adoption of the five y^^^^^^^^^ f "*!^ ^^^°°^^' ^^^ ^"fl^enced 

secured hy offering Lc'eSrXt c^eirf or^ alT"' ^'^"-'^"^ "^^^ ^^ 
pearing in the first year. academic requirements ap- 

Advanced Standing 

ofZTZfTZtll^^ requirements, college credits 

advanced credit on those sub^^^^^^^^^ f" ^'"'"^ curriculum may receive 

entitle the applicant rseco^d-^^^^^^ ^f -»^^e credit 

plete the course in four years provided h"f'n opportunity to com- 

ing to the credit of the IppSant : ^^' '"'""^ '^°^^ *^^ f«"°^- 

Inorganic Chemistry o u 

Zoology ^ ^OU^S 

Mathematics ".. " ? ^"^" 

English i 5°^^^ 

_ , 6 hours 

^.raduates from reputable and accredited poUpo-po j 
those With at least two years -pleterwr f r^ SL^ "/ JStL^: 

132 



will be given advanced credit in completed subjects and advanced standing 

in the course. 

A student who desires to transfer to this school from another recognized 
dental school must present credentials signed by the Dean, Secretary, or 
Registrar of the school from which he is transferring. No student who has 
incurred a condition or a failure in any subject at the school from which 
he desires to transfer will be accepted. The student transferring must 
furnish evidence that he is in possession of the necessary high school credits. 

Attendance Requirements 

In order to receive credit for a full session, each student must have 
entered and be in attendance on the day the Regular Session opens, at which 
time lectures in all classes begin, and remain until the close of the session, 
the dates for which are announced in the Calendar. 

In case of serious personal illness as attested by a physician, a student 
may register not later than the twentieth day following the advertised 
opening of the Regular Session. Students may register and enter not later 
than ten days after the beginning of the session, but such delinquency will 
be charged as absence from class. 

In certain unavoidable circumstances of absence the Dean may honor ex- 
cuses, but students with less than a minimum of eighty-five per cent, at- 
tendance will not be promoted to the next succeeding class. Regular at- 
tendance is demanded of all students. This rule will be rigidly enforced. 

Promotion 

In order that credit be given in any subject a grade of 75 per cent, must 
be earned. A student to be promoted to the next succeeding year must have 
passed courses amounting to at least 80 per cent, of the total scheduled 
hours of the year. 

A grade between 60 per cent, and passing mark is a condition. A grade 
below 60 per cent, is a failure. A condition may be removed by an ex- 
amination. In such effort inability to make a passing mark is considered 
a failure. A failure can be removed only by repeating the course. A student 
with combined conditions and failures amounting to 40 per cent, of the 
scheduled hours of the year will be required to repeat his year. Students 
who are required to repeat courses must pay regular fees. 

Equipment 

A complete list of all necessary instruments and materials for technic ajid 
clinic courses and textbooks for lecture courses will be announced for the 
various classes. Each student will be required to provide himself with 
whatever is necessary to meet the needs of his course and present same to 
a responsible class officer for inspection. No student will be permitted to 
go on with his class who does not meet this requirement. 

133 



Deportment 



The profession of dentistry demands, and the School of Dentistry re- 
quires evidence of good moral character of its students. The conduct of 
the student in relation to his work and fellow-students will indicate his fit- 
ness to be taken into the confidence of the community as a professional man. 
Integrity, sobriety, temperate habits, truthfulness, respect for authority 
and associates, honesty in the transaction of business affairs as a student 
will be considered as evidence of good moral character necessary to the 
granting of a degree. 

Requirement for Graduation 

The degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery is conferred upon the completion 
of the five-year course of study, each year to consist of thirty-two weeks, 
and each week to consist of six days of school work. The candidate must 
be twenty-one years of age, must possiass a good moral character, and must 
have passed in all branches of the curriculum. 

Expenses 

Matriculation fee (paid only once) $ 10.00 

Tuition, resident student 200.00 

Tuition, non-resident student 250.00 

Dissecting fee (paid only once) 15.00 

Laboratory fee - - 20.00 

Graduation fee 10.00 

Locker fee (last two years) 3.00 

Matriculation fee must be paid when registration card is issued. Tuition 
fee may be paid one-half October first and one-half February first. Dis- 
secting fee must be paid to secure class card for admission to clinics. 
Laboratory fee must be paid at the beginning of the session. Graduation 
fee must be paid on May first. 

All students of the several classes will be required to obtain a card of 
registration at the office of the Registrar, pay to the Comptroller one-half 
of the tuition fee, and the full amount of the laboratory fee before being 
regularly admitted to class work. The balance of tuition and other inci- 
dental fees must be in the hands of the Comptroller on February 1st, before 
beginning work of the second semester. 

According to the policy of the School of Dentistry no fees will be returned. 
In case the student discontinues his course any fees paid will be credited 
to a subsequent course, but are not transferable. 

These requirements will be rigidly enforced. 

Students may matriculate by mail by sending the matriculation fee to the 
Registrar, University of Maryland, Lombard and Greene Streets, Baltimore, 
Md. . 

134 



THE SCHOOL OF LAW 

Henry D. Harlan, Bean. 
THE FACULTY COUNCIL 

Hon. Henry D. Harlan, A.M., LL.B., LL.D. 
Randolph Barton, Jr., Esq., A.B., LL. B. 
Edwin T. Dickerson, Esq., A.M., LL.B. 
Charles McHenry Howard, Esq.,A.B., LL.B. 
Hon. Morris A. Soper, A.B., LL.B. 
Robert H. Freeman, Esq., A.M., LL.B. 
W. Calvin Chestnut, Esq., A.B., LL.B. 
G. Ridgely Sappington, Esq., LL.B. 

While the first faculty of law of the University ^^ Maryland was chosen 
in 1813, and published in 1817 "A Course of Legal Study Addressed to 
Students and the Profession Generally," which the North American Review 
pronounced to be "by far the most perfect system for the study of law 
whTch has ever been offered to the public," and which recommended a course 
:f study so comprehensive as to require for its completion s.x or seven 
years, no regular school of instruction in law was opened until 1823^ This 
was suspended in 1836 for lack of proper pecuniary support. In 1869 the 
Ihoorof Law was organized, and in 1870 regular instruction therein was 
again begun. From time to time the course has been made more compre- 
hensive and the staff of instructors increased in number Its graduates 
now number more than two thousand, and included among them are a large 
pr^poron of the leaders of the Bench and Bar of the State and many who 
have attained prominence in the profession elsewhere. 

The building for the School of Law adjoins that for the School of Medi- 
cine and part of its equipment is a large library maintained for use of the 
udents, which contaL carefully selected text-books on the various su^^^^ 
iects embraced in the curriculum, reports of American and English courts, 
dTgests and standard encyclopedias. No fee is charged for the use of the 
library. Other libraries also are available for students. 

Course of Instruction 

The School of Law is divided into twoMivisions, the Day School and the 
Evening School. The same curriculum is offered m each school, and the 
standards of work and graduation requirements are the same. 

The Day School course covers a period of three years of thirty-two weeks 
each exclusive of holidays. The class sessions are held during the day, 
chiX in tre -01^^^^ hours. The Practice Court sessions are held on 
Friday evenings from 8.00 to 10.00 P. M. 

135 



The Evening School course covers a period of four years of forty weeks 
each, exclusive of holidays. The class sessions are held on Monday, Wed- 
nesday, and Friday evenings of each week from 6.30 to 9.30 P. M. This 
plan leaves the alternate evenings for study and preparation by the student. 

The course of instruction in the School of Law is designed thoroughly to 
equip the student for the practice of his profession when he attains the Bar. 
Instruction is offered in the various branches of the common law, of equity, 
of the statute law of Maryland, and of the public law of the United States. 
The course of study embraces both the theory and practice of the law, and 
aims to give the student a broad view of the origin, development, and func- 
tion of law, together with a thorough practical knowledge of its principles 
and their application. Analytical study is made of the principles 
of substantive and procedural law, and a carefully directed practice court 
enables the student to get an intimate working knowledge of procedure. 

Special attention is given to the statutes in force in Maryland, and to any 
peculiarities of the law in that State, where there are such. All of the 
subjects upon w^hich the applicant for the Bar in Maryland is examined are 
included in the curriculum. But the curriculum includes all of the more im- 
portant branches of public and private law, and is well designed to prepare 
the student for admission to the Bar of other States. 



Requirements for Admission 

Applicants for admission as candidates for a degree are required to pro- 
duce evidence of the completion of at least two years of college work, or 
such work as would be accepted for admission to the third or junior year in 
the College of Liberal Arts of an accredited college or university in this 
State. 

Special Students — A limited number of students applying for entrance 
with less than the academic credit required of candidates for the law degree, 
who are over twenty-one years of age, and who, in the opinion of the 
Faculty Council, possess special qualifications for the study of law, may be 
admitted as candidates for the certificate of the school, but not for the 
degree. 



„p„. the completion of the work prescrihed for graduation in the School of 

'ttails Of the combined course may be had upon ^^^^^l^ZX 
Registrar, University of Maryland, College FarK, ma., o y 

page 95. 

Advanced Standing 

1 • „ ,.,;+!, tliP reauirements for admission to the school 

Students complying with the requirement:. elsewhere in 

who have, in addition, successfully pursued the study ^^J^jl'll^ ^^.^ 

Tn accredited law school, may, -^<>Y''''^fZmfsLt^^^^^^ and the 
accredited law school showing an honorable ^^^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^^^ ^^ least as 

successful completion of ^^^^^^1^"^^°"^!"^ ^^^Ms schooWeceive credit 
Lny hours as are required for such subjects '^J^''^^''^ credit will be 
"or such courses and be admitted '^^'^^^ce^ ^t.n^^^^^ .""e conferred until 
given for study pursued m a law office, and no degree wi 
after one year of residence and study at this school. 

I 

Fees and Expenses 

The charges for instruction are as follows : ^.qo 

Registration fee to accompany application^ ^^ ^^ 

Matriculation fee, payable on first registration -^^ 

Diploma fee, payable upon graduation .-. - 

Tuition fee, per annum: $200.00 

Day School 150.00 

Evening School 

An additional tuition fee of $50.00 per annum must be paid by students 

who are non-residents of the State of Maryland 
The tuition fee is payable in two equal instalments one^^-lf ^ the tune 

of reigstration for the first semester, and one-half at the time ot regis 

tration for the second semester. 

Lombard and Greene Streets, Baltimore, Md. 







Combined Program of Study Leading to the Degrees of Bachelor of Arts 

and Bachelor of Laws 

The University offers a combined program in arts and law leading to the 
degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Laws. 

Students pursuing this combined program in college and pre-legal sub- 
jects will spend the first three years in the College of Arts and Sciences at 
College Park. The fourth year they will register in the School of Law, and 
upon the successful completion of the work of the first year in the Day 
School, or the equivalent work in the Evening School, the degree of Bachelor 
of Arts will be awarded. The degree of Bachelor of Laws will be awarded 

136 



137 






P 



l!l 



THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 
SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 

AND 
COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS 

J. M. H. Rowland, Dean. 

MEDICAL COUNCIL 

Arthur M. Shipley, M.D., Sc.D. 

Gordon Wilson, M.D, 

Harry Friedenwald, A.B,, M.D. 

William S. Gardner, M.D. 

Standish McCleary, M.D. 

Julius Friedenwald, A.M., M.D. 

J. M. H. Rowland, M.D. 

Alexius McGlannan, A.M., M.D. 

Hugh R, Spencer, M.D. 

H. Boyd Wylie, M.D. 

Carl L. Davis, M.D. 

William H. Schultz, Ph.B., Ph.D 

Maurice C. Pincoffs, S.B., M.D. 

Frank W. Hachtel, M.D ' 

ca, ,ib.aHes and ^ Ster^fciC S^riT^ '"' '''' ^^'"■ 

and here were flrst' ^ZTZZ^Zt^^^Jjr f '^l**^'" "^^^> ■ 
of women and ehUdren (1S67,, Llr^l'ZVliZTcfmf''''^' 

This School of Medicine was one nf ti,^ «^ 4. 4. 
clinical instruction by the erlctLTn 182^nf ? T''''^^ ^"" ^^^^"^'e 

hospital intramural residency frsniorstudent^^ H ''"'^''''' ""' ^" '""'^ 

y iui senior students first was established. 

Clinical Facilities 

tiof fo^r^r^e o;rLn"^ar°;,rd ^"r "^' '^ ''^ °'^- '-«-- 

138 



Besides its own hospital, the School of Medicine has control of the clinical 
facilities of the Mercy Hospital, in which were treated last year more than 
30,000 persons. 

In connection with the University Hospital, an outdoor obstetrical clinic 
is conducted. During the past year about 1,300 cases were treated in the 
hospital and outdoor clinic. 

The hospital now has about 285 beds — for medical, surgical, obstetrical, 
and special cases ; and furnishes an excellent supply of clinical material for 
third and fourth-year students. 

Dispensaries and Laboratories 

The dispensaries associated with the University Hospital and Mercy 
Hospital are organized on a uniform plan in order that teaching may be 
the same in each. Each dispensary has departments of Medicine, Surgery, 
Obstetrics, Children, Eye and Ear, Genito-Urinary, Gynecology, Gastro-En- 
terology. Neurology, Orthopedics, Proctology, Dermatology, Throat and 
Nose, and Tuberculosis. All students in their junior year work one day of 
each week in one of these dispensaries; all students in the senior year work 
one hour each day; 91,000 cases were treated last year, which gives an idea 
of the value of these dispensaries for clinical teaching. 

Laboratories conducted by the University purely for medical purposes are 
the Anatomical, Chemical, Experimental Physiology, Physiological Chemis- 
try, Histology and Embryology, Pathology and Bacteriology, Clinical Pathol- 
ogy, Pharmacology, and Operative Surgery. 

Prizes and Scholarships 

The following prizes and scholarships are offered in the School of Medi- 
cine. (For details see School of Medicine Bulletin.) 

Faculty Medal: Hirsh Prize; The Dr. Samuel Leon Frank Scholarship; 
Hitchcock Scholarship; The Randolph Winslow Scholarship; The University 
Scholarship; The Frederica Gehrmann Scholarship; The Dr. Leo Karlinsky 
Scholarship; The Clarence and Genevra Warfield Scholarships; Walter B. 
Brooks Scholarship; Israel and Cecilia A. Cohen Scholarship. 

Requirements for Admission * 

Admission to the curriculum in medicine is by a completed Medical 
Student Certificate issued by the Registrar of the University of Maryland, 
Baltimore, Maryland. This certificate is obtained on the basis of satisfac- 
tory credentials, or by examination and credentials, and is essential for ad- 
mission to any class. 

The requirements for the issuance of the Medical Student's Certificate 
are as follows: 

(a) The completion of a standard four-year high school course or the 
equivalent, and in addition: 

139 



l» 



Physical EducaUon aTaJtHned in .: 'p 'm'.'-'T "' *'"""'>' »'«' "' 

Expenses 
The following are the fees for students in the School of Medicine: 
, - . Tuition 

Matriculation Resident~N on-Resident T .u . 

$10.00 (only once) ,300.00 ^foo ot $20 00 7 T . '''^'^''''' 
EsUn^ted living expenses for st^nr in ^^^ZJ^'''' '''■'' 

Books ^^y Average Liberal 

College IncidentairZZ ^1^ ^'^^ $100 

Board, eight months... onn ^^ 20 

Boom rent "^"^ 250 27-3 

Clothing and laundry... ^^ ^^ 100 

All other expenses I ^0 150 

- 25 50 7- 

Total ' 

$409 $556 $720 

d.t,on of two years of one foreign -an^at Tie s-io„ ^ ''^^^ '"^'''''^ ^^- 



^:i 



M 



140 



SCHOOL OF NURSING 

Annie Crighton, R.N., Director and Superintendent of Nurses. 

The University of Maryland School of Nursing was established in the 
year 1889. Since that time it has been an integral part of the University 
of Maryland Hospital. 

The school is non-sectarian, the only religious services being morning 
prayers. 

The University of Maryland Hospital is a general hospital containing 
about 285 beds. It is equipped to give young women a thorough course of 
instruction and practice in all phases of nursing, including experience in 
the operating room. 

The school offers the student nurse unusual advantages in its opportunity 
for varied experience and in its thorough curriculum taught by well-quali- 
fied instructors and members of the medical staif of the University. 

Programs Offered 

The program of study of the School is planned for two groups of students : 
(a) The three-year group ; (b) the five-year group. 

Requirements for Admission 

In order to become a candidate for admission to the three-year program 
of the School, application must be made in person or by letter to the 
superintendent of nurses. An application by letter should be accompanied 
by a statement from a clergyman, testifying to good moral character, 
and from a physician certifying to sound health and unimpaired facul- 
ties. No person will be considered who is not in good physical condition 
and between the ages of 18 and 35. She must also show that she has 
a high-school education or its equivalent. This is the minimum requirement, 
for women of superior education and culture are given preference provided 
they meet the requirements in other particulars. 

The fitness of the applicant for the work and the propriety of dismissing 
or retaining her at the end of her term of probation is left to the decision 
of the superintendent of nurses. Misconduct, disobedience, insurbordina- 
tion, inefficiency, or neglect of duty is sufficient cause for dismissal at any 
time by the superintendent of nurses, with the approval of the President of 
the University. 

Students are admitted to this group in February and September. 

The requirements for admission to the five-year program of the School of 
Nursing are the same as for the other colleges and schools. (See Section I, 
'^Entrance.") 

141 



\h 




^ 
I 



Three- Year Program 

The three-year program is designed to meet the requirements for the 
Diploma in Nursing, and comprises the work of the Junior, Intermediate, 
and Senior years. 

Junior Year 

The Junior Year is divided into two periods. The first term is the 
preparatory period (four months) and the second the junior term. 

In the preparatory term the student is given practical instruction in the 
following : 

Junior Year — First Term 

1. The making of hospital and surgical supplies. The cost of hospital 
materials, apparatus, and surgical instruments. 

2. Household economics and the preparation of foods. 

3. The hospital outpatients department and dispensary. 

During this term the practical work is done under constant supervision, 
and teaching is given correlatively in the class room. 

Excursions are made to markets, hygienic dairies, linen-rooms, laundry, 
and storeroom. 

The maximum number of hours per week in formal instruction divided 
into lecture and laboratory periods is thirty hours, and includes courses in 
anatomy and physiology, dietetics, materia medica, personal hygiene, bac- 
teriology, practical nursing, drugs and solutions, household economics, 
short course in ethics and history of nursing. 

At the close of the first half of the junior year the students are required 
to pass satisfactorily both the written and oral tests, and failure to do so 
will be sufficient reason to terminate the course at this point. 

Subsequent Course 

The course of instruction, in addition to the probationary period, occupies 
two and three-fourths years, and students are not accepted for a shorter 
period. 

After entering the wards, the students are constantly engaged in practical 
work under the immediate supervision and direction of the head nurses and 
instructors. 

Throughout the three years, regular courses of instruction and lectures 
are given by members of the medical and nursing school faculties. 

Junior Year — Second Term 

During this period the students receive theoretical instruction in massage^ 
general surgery, urinalysis, and advanced nursing procedures. Practical in- 
struction is received in the male and female, medical, surgical, and children's 
wards. 

142 



Intermediate Year 

During this period the theoretical instruction includes pediatrics, in- 
fectious diseases, obstetrics, gynecology, diet in disease and orthopedics. 
The practical work provides experience in the nursing of obstetrical and 
gynecological patients in the operating rooms and the outpatient depart- 
ment. 

Senior Year 

During this period the student receives short courses of lectures on sub- 
jects of special interest. These include a consideration of the work of in- 
stitutions of public and private charities, of settlements, and of various 
branches of professional work in nursing. 

Experience is given in executive and administration work to those show- 
ing exceptional ability in the senior year. With these students conferences 
are held on administration and teaching problems. 

Hours on Duty 

During the preparatory period the students are engaged in class work 
for the first three months with no general duty in the hospital, and for the 
remainder of this period they are sent to the wards on eight hour duty. 
During the Junior, Intermediate, and Senior years the students are on 
eight hour day duty and ten hours night duty, with six hours on holidays 
and Sundays. The night duty periods are approximately two months each, 
with one day at the termination of each term for rest and recreation. The 
period of night duty is approximately five to six months during the three 
years The first three months of the preparatory period are devoted to 
theoretical instruction given entirely in the lecture and demonstration 
rooms of the training school and hospital and medical school laboratories. 

Sickness 

A physician is in attendance each day, and when ill all students are cared 
for gratuitously. The time lost through illness in excess oi two weeks, dur- 
ing the three years, must be made up. Should the authorities of the school 
decide that through the time lost the theoretical work has not been suf- 
ficiently covered to permit the student to continue in that year, it will be 
necessary for her to continue her work with the next class. 

Vacations 

Vacations are given between June and September. A period of three 
weeks is allowed the student at the completion of first and second years. 

Expenses 

A student receives her board, lodging, and a reasonable amount of laundry 
from the date of entrance. During her period of probation she provides her 

143 






nil 






own uniforms made in accordance with the hospital regulations. After 
being accepted as a student nurse she wears the uniform furnished by the 
hospital. The student is also provided with textbooks, and in addition to 
this is paid five dollars ($5.00) a month. Her personal expenses during the 
course of training and instruction will depend entirely upon her individual 
habits and tastes. 

Five- Year Program 

In addition to the regular three-year course of training the University 
offers a combined Academic and Nursing program leading to the degree of 
Bachelor of Science and a Diploma in Nursing. 

The first two years of the course (or pre-hospital period), consisting of 68 
semester hours, as shown on page 94 of this catalogue, are spent in the 
College of Arts and Sciences of the University, during which period the 
student has an introduction to the general cultural subjects which are con- 
sidered fundamental in any college training. At least the latter of these 
two years must be spent in residence at College Park in order that the 
student may have her share in the social and cultural activities of college 
life. The last three years are spent in the School of Nursing in Baltimore 
or in the Training School of Mercy Hospital, which is also affiliated with 
the School of Medicine of the University. In the fifth year of the com- 
bined program certain elective courses such as Public Health Nursing, 
Nursing Education, Practical Sociology, and Educational Psychology are ar- 
ranged. 

Degree and Diploma 

The Diploma in Nursing will be awarded to those who have completed 
satisfactorily the three-years* program. 

The degree of Bachelor of Science and the Diploma in Nursing are 
awarded to the students who complete successfully the prescribed combined 
academic and nursing program. 

Scholarships 

One scholarship has been established by the alumnae of the training schooL 
It entitles a nurse to a six-weeks' course at Teachers College, New York. 
This scholarship is awarded at the close of the third year to the student 
whose work has been of the highest excellence, and who desires to pursue 
post-graduate study and special work. 

An alumnae pin is presented by the Woman's Auxiliary Board to the 
student who, at the completion of three years, shows exceptional executive 
ability. 

A scholarship of the value of $50.00, known as the Edwin and Leander M. 
Zimmerman Prize, is given in the senior year for practical nursing. 



144 



SCHOOL OF PHARMACY 

A. G. Du Mez, Dean. 
E. F. Kelly, Advisory Dean. 

Executive Committee 
A. G. Du Mez 
E. F. Kelly 
Charles C. Plitt 
Glenn L. Jenkins 
J. Carlton Wolf 
B. Olive Cole 
H. E. WiCH 

The School of Pharmacy was organi^d in 1841 '-^fl^f^^^J^Z 
of members ol the Faculty of Medicine and for a t,me the lectur- 

delivered at the Medical School. Later .t l^^' ^^^^^ '„j Pharmacy, 
a. an independent organization caM the Man^la^^^^ » _^^ ^^^ ^^^_^ 

rriLilt* ''rh-tarpr^t: r.T- contm^ousl, e^rclsed .ts 
functions as a teaching school of pharmacy. 

Location 
The School of Pharmacy is located at 6 and 8 South Greene Street, in 
close proximity to the Schools o£ Medicine, Law, and Dentistry. 

Policy and Degrees 
The chief purpose of this school is to y^^^^^J^X'":^t^l^ZTl^i. 
Sfd rr;:'sSt? ^S^rr ris of pharmacy 

'^ ;:rcompletio„ of the flrst three y.ars of the course the diploma^of 
^d'^^tfnaiC'SSs lIL'^irir r/s ior registration as a pharma- 

'''ihe deeree of Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy (B. S- in Phar > win be 
given upon the successful completion of the work prescnbed for the ent.re 

four years. 

Combined Curriculum in Pharmacy and Medicine 

A combined curriculum has been arranged ^'^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ ^^^ f, 
the University by which students may obtain the degree ^f «acneio 
Sciyc^rPhlrmacy and Doctor of Medicine in seven years. Students who 

145 




, !. 



'P 



} \ 



successfully complete the first three years of the course in Pharmacy and 
an additional four semester hours in Zoology, and show that they are quali- 
fied by character and scholarship to enter the medical profession, are eligible 
for admission into the School of Medicine of the University; and upon the 
successful completion of the first two years of the medical course will be 
awarded the degree of Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy by the School of 
Pharmacy. 

This privilege will be open only to students who maintain a uniformly 
good scholastic record during the first two years of the course in Pharmacy ; 
and those who wish to avail themselves of it must so advise the School of 
Pharmacy before entering upon the work of the third year, in order that 
provision may be made for the additional instruction in Zoology. 

Recognition 

This school holds membership in the American Association of Colleges of 
Pharmacy. The object of the Association is to promote the interests of 
pharmaceutical education; and all institutions holding membership muist 
maintain certain minimum requirements for entrance and graduation. 
Through the influence of this Association, uniform and higher standards of 
education have been adopted from time to time; and the fact that several 
States by law or by Board ruling recognize the standards of the Association 
is evidence of its influence. 

The school is registered in the New York Department of Education, and 
its diploma is recognized in all States. 

Requirements for Admission 

The applicant must have completed a four-year standard high school 
♦course or its equivalent. A minimum age of seventeen years is demanded 
except when the candidate is a graduate of an accredited high school or of 
an institution of equal grade. 

Admission to the course in pharmacy is by certificate issued by the 
Registrar of the University of Maryland, Lombard and Greene Streets, 
Baltimore, Md. The certificate is issued on the basis of credentials, or by 
examination, or by both. Evaluation of credentials can be made only by 
the Registrar, and all applicants, whether their entrance qualifications are 
clearly satisfactory as per the requirements for matriculation, outlined 
above, or not, must secure a certificate from the Registrar to be presented 
to the School of Pharmacy before they can be matriculated. 

Applicants should secure an application blank for entrance from the 
Registrar of the University or from the office of the School of Pharmacy, 
and return it properly executed at the earliest possible date. Diplomas or 
certificates need not be sent. The Registrar will secure all credentials de- 
sired after the application blank has been received, and the applicant will 
be notified of the result of the investigation. 



Applicants whose credentials do not meet the requirements must pass a 
satisfactory examination in appropriate subjects given by a recognized Col- 
lege Entrance Examination Board, to make up the required number of 
units. A fee is charged for these examinations. 

Credit will be given for first-year pharmaceutical subjects to those 
students coming from schools of pharmacy holding membership in the 
American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy, provided they present a 
proper certificate of the satisfactory completion of such subjects and meet 
the entrance requirements of this school. Credit for general educational 
subjects will be given to those students presenting evidence of havmg com- 
pleted work of equal value. 

Requirements for Graduation 

1. The candidate must possess a good moral character. 

2. He must have completed successfully the work specified in the first 
three years of the course if a candidate for the Graduate in Pharmacy 
(Ph.G.) diploma; or four years if a candidate for the degree of Bachelor 
of Science in Pharmacy. In either case the last year must be taken in this 
school. 

Matriculation and Registration 

The Matriculation Ticket must be procured from the office of the School 
of Pharmacy, and must be taken out before entering the classes. All stu- 
dents after matriculation are required to register at the Office of the Regis- 
trar. The last date of matriculation is October 8th, 1928. 

Expenses 

Tuition 

Matriculation Resident— N on-Resident Laboratory Graduution 
$10.00 (only once) $200.00 $250.00 $20.00 (yearly) $10.00 

Tuition for the first semester and breakage fee shall be paid to the Comp- 
troller at the time of registration ; and tuition for the second semester and 
graduation fee (returned in case of failure) on or before February 2, 1929. 

A bulletin giving details of the course in Pharmacy may be obtained by 
addressing the School of Pharmacy, University of Maryland, Baltimore,. 
Maryland. 



146 



147 



STATE BOARD OF AGRICULTURE 

816 Fidelity Building, Baltimore, Maryland. 

The law provides that the personnel of the State Board of Agriculture 
shall be the same as the Board of Regents of the University of Maryland. 
The President of the University is the Executive Officer of the State Board 
of Agriculture. 

General Powers of Board: The general powers of the Board as stated in 
Article 7 of the Laws of 1916, Chapter 391, are as follows: 

''The State Board of Agriculture shall investigate the conditions sur- 
rounding the breeding, raising, and marketing of livestock and the products 
thereof, and contagious and infectious diseases affecting the same ; the rais- 
ing, distribution, and sale of farm, orchard, forest, and nursery products, 
generally, and plant diseases and injurious insects affecting the same; the 
preparation, manufacture, quality analysis, inspection, control, and distri- 
bution of animal and vegetable products, animal feeds, seeds, fertilizers, 
agricultural lime, agricultural and horticultural chemicals, and biological 
products; and shall secure information and statistics in relation thereto and 

publish such information, statistics, and the results of such investigations 
at such times and in such manner as to it shall seem best adapted to the ef- 
ficient dissemination thereof; and except where such powers and duties are 
by law conferred or laid upon other boards, commissions, or officials, the 
State Board of Agiiculture shall have general supervision, direction, and 
control of the herein recited matters, and generally of all matters in any 
way affecting or relating to the fostering, protection, and development of the 
agricultural interests of the State, including the encouragement of desirable 
immigration thereto, with power and authority to issue rules and regula- 
tions in respect thereof not in conflict with the Constitution and Laws of 
the State or the United States, which shall have the force and effect of law, 
and all violations of which shall be punished as misdemeanors are punished 
at common law; and where such powers and duties are by law conferred or 
laid on other governmental agencies may co-operate in the execution and 
performance thereof, and when so co-operating each shall be vested with 
such authority as is now or may hereafter by law be conferred on the other. 
The powers and duties herein recited shall be in addition to and not in limi- 
tation of any power and duties which now are or hereafter may be con- 
ferred or laid upon said board/' 

Under the above authority and by special legislation, all regulatory work 
is conducted under the general authority of the State Board. This in- 
cludes the following services : 



148 



LIVE STOCK SANITARY SERVICE 

James B. George, Director. 
816 Fidelity Building, Baltimore, Maryland. 
This service has charge of the regulatory work in connection with the con- 
trol of disease among animals. It is authorized by law to control outbreaks 
of rabies, anthrax, blackleg, scabies, Johne's disease, contagious abortion, 
etc. This service is also charged, in co-operation with the U. S. Bureau of 
Animal Industry, with the eradication of bovine tuberculosis. The hog 
cholera control work, which is conducted in co-operation with federal au- 
thorities, is also conducted under the general jurisdiction of this service. 
Much of the laboratory work necessary in conjunction with the identification 
of disease among animals is done in the University laboratories at College 
Park. 

STATE HORTICULTURAL DEPARTMENT 

College Park, Maryland. 
The State Horticultural Law was enacted in 1898. It provides for the in- 
spection of all nurseries and the suppression of injurious insects and dis- 
eases affecting plants of all kinds. The work of the department is con- 
ducted in close association with the departments of Entomology and Pa- 
thology of the University. The regulatory work is conducted under the 
authority of the law creating the department as well as the State Board of 
Agriculture. For administrative purposes, the department is placed under 
the Extension Service of the University on account of the close association 
of the work. The officers of the department are : 

E. N. Cory, State Entomologist 
C. E. Temple, State Pathologist 
T. B. Symons, Director of the Extension Service 

FEED, FERTILIZER, AND LIME INSPECTION SERVICE 

College Park, Maryland. 
The Feed, Fertilizer, and Lime Inspection Service, a branch of the chemi- 
cal department of the University, is authorized to enforce the State Regu- 
latory Statutes controlling the purity and truthful labeling of all feeds, 
fertilizers, and limes that are offered or exposed for sale in Maryland. This 
work is conducted under the general direction of the chemical department 
in charge of Dr. Neil Gordon. 

SEED INSPECTION SERVICE 

College Park, Maryland 
The Seed Inspection Service is placed by law under the general super- 
vision of the Maryland Experiment Station. This service takes samples of 
seed offered for sale, and tests them for quality and germination. Mr. F. S. 
Holmes is in immediate charge of the seed work, with Dr. H. J. Patterson, 
Director of the Experiment Station. 

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ASSOCIATED STATE DEPARTMENTS 

STATE DEPARTMENT OF FORESTRY 

The Department of Forestry was created and organized to protect and 
develop the valuable timber and tree products of the State, to carry on a 
campaign of education, and to instruct counties, towns, corporations, and in- 
dividuals as to the advantages and necessity of protecting from fire and other 
enemies the timber lands of the State. While the power of the Forestry 
Department rests with the Regents of the University, acting through the 
Advisory Board, the detail work is in the hands and under the management 
of the State Forester, who is secretary of the Board ; and all correspondence 
and inquiries should be addressed to him at 1411 Fidelity Building, Balti- 
more. 

Scientific Staff: 

F. W. Besley, State Forester Baltimore 

Karl E. Pfeiffer, Assistant State Forester Baltimore 

John R. Curry, Assistant Forester Baltimore 

Fred B. Trenk, Assistant Forester College Park 

Studies have been made of the timber interests of each of the twenty- 
three counties; and the statistics and information collected are published 
for free distribution, accompanied by a valuable timber map. The Depart- 
ment also administers six state forests, comprising about 5,000 acres. The 
Roadside Tree Law directs the Department of Forestry to care for those 
trees growing within the right-of-way of any public highway in the State. A 
State forest nursery, established in 1914 and located at College Park, is 
under the jurisdiction of this Department. 



to conduct the work of this department. The State Geological and Eco- 
nnmic Survey is authorized to make: 

Topographic surveys showing the relief of the land, streams, roads, rail- 

u-^avs houses, etc. ^ a.- 

Geological surveys showing the distribution of the geological formations 

and mineral deposits of the State. 

Agricultural soil surveys showing the areal extent and character of the 

different soils. o^. i. 4? 

Hydrographic surveys to determine the available waters of the State for 

notable and industrial uses. 

Magnetic surveys to determine the variation of the needle for land sur- 

" i'Dermanent exhibit of the mineral wealth of the State in the old Hall 
0, DeTe^tTat the State House, to which new materials are constantly 
added to keep the collection up-to-date. 
The following is the staff of the Survey : 

Edward B. Mathews, State Geologist , ^^1^1;^";:^ 

Edward W. Berry, Assistant State Geologist ^^ *™°' ^ 

Charles K. Swartz, Geologist - ^^'l 

Joseph T. Singewald, Jr.. Geologist f^^Z 

Myra Ale. Secretary Baltimore 

Grace E. Reed. Librarian -- Baltimore 

Eugene H. Sapp. Clerk -- - «aitimoi e 



STATE WEATHER SERVICE 

The State Weather Service continues its work of compilation of local 
statistics regarding climatic conditions and in the dissemination of informa- 
tion regarding the climatology of Maryland under the Regents of the Uni- 
versity of Maryland through the State Geologist as successor to the Mary- 
land State Weather Service Commission. The State Geologist is ex-officio 
Director, performing all the functions of former officers with the exception 
of Meterologist, who is commissioned by the Governor and serves as liaison 
officer with the United States Weather Bureau. All activities except cleri- 
cal are performed voluntarily. The officers are: 

Edward B. Mathews, Director Baltimore 

Roscoe Nunn, Meterologist, U. S. Custom House Baltimore 



THE STATE GEOLOGICAL AND ECONOMIC SURVEY 

The Geological and Economic Survey Commission is authorized under the 
general jurisdiction of the Board of Regents of the University of Maryland 

150 



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SECTION III. 
Description Of Courses 

The courses of instruction described in this section are offered at College 
Park. Those offered in the Baltimore Schools are described in the separate 
announcements issued by the several schools. 

For the convenience of students in making out schedules of studies, the 
subjects in the following Description of Courses are arranged alpha- 
betically : 

Page 

Agricultural Economics ^.... 153 

Agricultural Education and Rural Life 155 

Agronomy (Crops and Soils) ^ ^.. 157 

Animal Husbandry 159 

Astronomy ^ ^ 161 

Bacteriology ^ J. 161 

Botany > 163 

Chemistry - .... 164 

Comparative Literature 210 

Dairy Husbandry -.......- 171 

Economics and Sociology - 172 

Education - 176 

Jl <i X *^>^ * X X v^ X^ ^ XX X C^ • •••*•••»«•••••••••••••••••••■•••••••■•«••■••••«••••■ •••••■■•■•••••••••••••■••«••«•«•••••••••••••• »••••••••#•••••••■••«•••«•••••«•••»••••••• ^k w %^ 

English Language and Literature 186 

Entomology - 188 

Farm Forestry » .- « ..« 190 

Farm Management :. ^ 190 

Farm Mechanics - 190 

French ».. 207 



Genetics and Statistics. 

Geology 

German 

Greek 



-.. 191 

192 



History and Political Science _ 192 

Home Economics - 194 

Home Economics Education . 196 

Horticulture 197 

Latin 202 

Library Science 203 

Mathematics — 203 

152 



Page 

^ ^ ^. 206 

Military Science and Tactics • 207 

Modern Languages ' "" 210 

Music _ 211 

Philosophy 212 

Physical Education for Women 2^2 

Physics '■"" 213 

Plant Pathology • ~~ 215 

Plant Physiology and Biochemistry _ - - •••■ ^^^ 

Poultry Husbandry " ~~ 217 

Psychology " " 2I8 

Public Speaking 209 

Spanish • 219 

Zoology and Aquiculture ■■ 

courses for undergraduates ax. designated ^J^^-:^^^:^^^^' ^^^^^ 
for advanced undergraduates and graduates, 100-199 , courses s 

students, 200-299. ; 

:r<.*;rn rytry^arii/p^S a^er a course nu..e. indicate, 
that the course is offered in the summer session only. 

The number of hours' credit is shown by the arable numeral in parenthesis 
after the title of the course. 

A .Pnarate schedule of courses is issued each semester, giving the hours, 
platnrme^trngtt^^ other information required by the stud^^^^^^^^^ 
out his schedule. Students will obtain these schedules when they register. 

Students are advised to consult the statements of the colleges and schoo^^ 
in Section II when making out their programs of studies ; also Regulation 
of Studies," Section I. 

AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS 

Professor DeVault; Assistant Professor Bennett. 

A. E. 1 f. Agncultural Industry and Resources (3)-Two lectures; one 
laboratory. Open to Sophomores. 

A Hp.crintive course dealing with agriculture as an industry and its re- 
lattn"liogra^^^^^ -veLnt of population, -mmerf 1 dev^^^^^^^^^^ 
transportation, etc.; the existing agricultural resources of ^/^^ ^^tion 
their potentialities, commercial importance, and f ^^-Pf/J/^^^ ^'^^^^^^^^ 
the chief sources of consumption; the leading trade routes and maikets 

agricultural products. 

A. E. 2 f. Agncidtural Economics (3)-Three lectures. Prerequisite, 

Econ. 3 A s. 

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A general course in Agricultural Economics, with special reference to 
population trend, agricultural wealth, land tenure, farm labor, agricultural 
credit, the tariff, price movements, and marketing and co-operation. 

A. E. 3 s. Advertising AgHciiltiiral Products (3) — Three lectures. 

Methods of giving publicity to agricultural products held for sale, naming 
the farm, advertising mediums; trade marks and slogans, roadside markets, 
demand vs. competition, legal aspects of advertising, advertising costs and 
advertising campaigns. 

A. E. 8 s. Food Products Inspection (1). 

This course, arranged by the Department of Agricultural Economics in 
co-operation with the State Department of Markets and the United States 
Department of Agriculture, is designed to give students primary instruction 
in shipping point inspection of fruits and vegetables. As a part of the work 
it is planned to give each student an opportunity to participate in the actual 
inspection of car-lots of fruits and vegetables in Washington, D. C. Students 
are not guaranteed employment, but when there is need for the appointment 
of additional inspectors, such students as have made satisfactory ratings 
will be given preference. 

For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

A. E. 101 s. Transportation of Farm Products (3) — Three lectures. 

A study of the development of transportation in the United States, the 
different agencies for transporting farm products, with special attention to 
such problems as tariffs, rate structure, and the development of fast freight 
lines, refrigerator service, etc. (Bennett.) 

A. E. 102 s. Marketing of Farm Products (3) — Three lectures. Pre- 
requisite, Econ. 3 A s. 

A complete analysis of the present system of transporting, storing, and 
distributing farm products and a basis for intelligent direction of effort in 
increasing the efficiency of marketing methods. (De Vault.) 

A. E. 103 f. Co-operation in Agriculture (3) — Three lectures. Pre- 
requisite, Econ. 3 A s. 

Historical and comparative development of farmers* co-operative organi- 
zations; reasons for failure and essentials to success; present tendencies. 
(Bennett.) 

A. E. 104 s. Agncultural Finance (3) — Three lectures Agricultural 
Credit requirements; institutions financing agriculture; financing specific 
farm organizations and industries. Taxation of various farm properties; 
burden of taxation on different industries; methods of taxation; proposals 
for tax reform. Farm insurance — fire, crop, livestock, and life insurance — 
how provided, benefits, and needed extension. (Bennett.) 

154 



A E. 105 y. Seminar (1-3). 

This course will consist of special reports by students on cu-^-t -o- 
nomic subjects, and a discussion and crit cism of the same by the membeis 
of the class and the instructor. (De Vault.) 

A E 106 y. Research Problems (1-3). 

With the permission of the instructor, students will work on any research 

^ Pms fn aStural economics which they may choose, or a specia list 
rSec s wm be made up from which the students may select their 

seaX obtL. There will be occasional class meetings or the purpose 
of reports on progress of work, methods of approach, etc. (DeVault.) 

For Graduates 

A E 201 y. Special Problems in Agrimltwal Economics (3). 

J ^^oUno- mnrp pxtensivclv with some of the economic 

An advanced course dealing more expensively vv •„„n.„^„i finanre 

T,roblems aifecting the farmer; such as land problems ^S^-^^.^f ^'^^l. f "^^'fj 
?arnl wealth, agricultural prices, transportation, and special problems m 
marketing and co-operation, (DeVault.) 

A E 202 y. Research and Thesis (8) -Students will be assigned re- 
sefr^ch work in Agricultural Economics under the supervision of the in- 

r^cL The woSc will consist of original investigation m problems of 
Agricultural Economics, and the results will be presented in the form of a 
thesis. (De Vault.) 

AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION AND RURAL LIFE 

Professors Cottermax, Carpenter; Mr. Worthington. 
For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

AG ED 100 s. Survey of Teaching Methods for Agricultiiral Students 
(st-Two lectures; one laboratory. Open to Juniors and --s; inquired 
of juniors in Agricultural Education. Prerequisite Ed l?!; C^^"«^ ^« 
counted toward major for advanced degree in Agricultural Education. 

The nature of educational objectives, the class period steps of the lesson 
plan, observation and critiques, type lessons, lesson planning, class man- 
agement. (Cotterman.) 

AG Ed 101 y. Teaching Secondary Vocational Agriculture (8)— Ihree 
lectures one laboratory the first semester. One seminar period and prac- 
tLum :;rk to be arranged the second semester. Practicum woric may be 
arranged during the first semester. Prerequisites, Ag Ed^ ^Z'o^\^i 104- 
Dairy 1; Poultry 1; Soils 1; Agronomy l,-2; Hort. 1, 11; F Mech 101, 104, 
A E 1 ; F. M. 2. Cannot be counted toward major for advanced degree m 

Agricultural Education, ,.^ ^. ^ 

Types of schools and classes ; administrative programs ; qualifications of 

teachers- day class instruction-objectives, selection of projects project m- 

stJuttTon. selection of content for group instruction, methods of class period; 

155 



evening class instruction; part-time class instruction; equipment and other 
administrative problems; unit courses; student projects; investigations; re- 
ports. ( Cotterman. ) 

Ag. Ed. 102 s. Rural Life and Education (3) — Three lectures. 

Ancient and foreign rural communities ; evolution of American rural com- 
munities; rural social institutions; social and cultural measurements, stan- 
dards of living; the analysis of rural communities; community and educa- 
tional programs ; problems in leadership ; investigations ; reports. This course 
is designed especially for persons who expect to be called upon to assist in 
shaping educational and other community programs for rural people. (Cot- 
terman.) 

Ag. Ed. 103 s. Objectives and Methods in Extension Education (3) — 
Three lectures. 

Given under the supervision of the Extension Service, and designed to 
equip young men to enter the broad field of extension work. Methods of 
assembling and disseminating the agricultural information available for the 
practical farmer; administration, organization, supervision and practical 
details connected with the work of a successful county agent, club work and 
extension specialist. Student will be required to gain experience under the 
guidance of men experienced in the respective fields. Traveling expenses 
for this course will be adjusted according to circumstances, the ability of 
the man, and the service rendered. (Cotterman and Extension Specialists.) 

Ag. Ed. 104 f. Teaching Fanii Shop in Secondary Schools (1) — One 
lecture. 

Objectives in the teaching of farm shop; contemporary developments; de- 
termination of projects; shop management; shop programs; methods of 
teaching; equipment; materials of instruction; special projects. (Car- 
penter. ) 

Ag. Ed. 105 f. School and Rural Community Sm^veys (2-5) — Credits de- 
termined by amount and character of work done. Two lectures. 

The function of survey; typical surveys, their purposes and findings; 
types of surveys; sources of information; preparation of schedules; collec- 
tion, tabulation, and interpretation of data. (Cotterman.) Not given in 
1928-1929. 

m 

For Graduates 

Ag. Ed. 201 S. Special Pi^ohlems in the Teaching of Vocational Agri- 
culture (3) — Summer Session only. Prerequisite, Ag. Ed. 101. 

Analysis of the work of the supervisor; supervisory programs; policies; 
problems; contemporary developments; principles of supervision; investi- 
gations; reports. (Cotterman.) 

Ag. Ed. 202 S. Supervision of Vocational Agriculture (3) — Summer 
session only. Prerequisite, Ag. Ed. 101. 

156 



A .iv.is of the work of the supervisor; supervisory programs; policies; 
„Xs; contemp:°ary developments; principles of supervis.on; mvest,- 
Orations ; reports. (Cotterman.) _ 

Ar ED 204 s. Seminur in Agncultural Education id) . , p..„^. 

l^ms and papers; current literature. (Cotterman.) 
Ed. 202 f . College Teaching (3) . 
Ed. 205 s. Problems in Higher Education (3). 
(See History and Principles of Education.) 

AGRONOMY 
Division of Crops 

PROFESSORS Metzger, Kemp ; ASSISTANT Professor Epplev. 

Ar«nv 1 f Cer^^al Crop Production (3)-Two lectures; one laboratory. 

nXy, dfstribu^ol adaptation, culture, improvement, and uses of cereal, 

forace pasture, cover, and green manure crops. , v ^ . 

AGROV 2 s. Forage Crop Production (3)_Two lectures; one laboratory. 

rrr:"X*^l C,.. (2)_0ne leet.. one laboratory. 

''^;;^:;JSZ^t:^ grades as recommended by the United States 
Bureau of Markets, and practice in determining the giades 

AGRON 4 f . Grain and Hay Judging, Identification and Judging of Farm 
Crops (l)-One laboratory. Prerequisite, Agron 1 and 2. 

A study of the classification of farm crops; practice m judging the cereals 
foi iSnt'g sfeding, and feeding purposes; and practice - ^"^^^^^^^^^ 

AGRON 5 s. Tobacco Production (2)-0ne lecture; one laboratoiy. Of- 

''t^1^:Zr:^\^^^^--^ of the crop -ni Prep-^^^^ 
of the plant bed through marketing, giving special attention to Maiyland 
types of tobacco. 

A.GRON 9 V. Research and Thesis (A) . ii^„4.;„o. 

t^uTnts L given a chance to do investigation vovk e.ther m collectrng 
information or in solving some problem in the laboratoi-y, fleld, or gieen 
house. 

For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 
Agron. 103 f. Crop Breeding (2)-0ne lecture; one laboratory. Pre- 

"^fpHnSlef Ji breeding as applied to field crops and methods used in 
crop improvement. (Kemp.) 

157 



Agron. 120 s. Cropping Systems and Methods (2) — Two lectures. Pre- 
requisites, Agron. 1 and Soils 1. 

Principles and factors influencing cropping systems in the United States; 
study of rotation experiments; theories of cropping methods; and practice 
in arranging type farming systems. (Metzger.) 

Agron. 121 s. Methods of Crop and Soil Investigations (2) — One lec- 
ture; one laboratory. 

A consideration of crop investigation methods at the various experiment 
stations, and the standardization of such methods. (Metzger.) 

The seminar is devoted largely to reports by students on current scientific 
publications dealing with problems in crops and soils. 

For Graduates » 

Agron. 201 y. Crop Breeding — Credits determined by work accomplished. 

The content of this course is similar to that of the undergraduate course 
in crop breeding, but will be adapted more to graduate students, and more 
of a range will be allowed in choice of material to suit special cases. 
(Kemp.) 

Agron. 203 y. Seminar (2) — One report period each week. 

Agron. 209 y. Research — Credits determined by work accomplished. 

With the approval of the head of the department the student will be al- 
lowed to work on any problem in agronomy, or he will be given a list of sug- 
gested problems from which he may make a selection. (Staff.) 

Division of Soils 

Professors Bruce, Erdman. 

Soils 1 s. Principles of Soil Management (3) — Two lectures; one quiz; 
one laboratory. Prerequisite, Geol. 101. 

A study of the physical, chemical, and biological principles underlying the 
formation and management of soils. The relation of mechanical composi- 
tion, classification, moisture, temperature, air, organic matter, and tillage 
are considered. The use and value of commercial plant nutrients, green 
and stable manure and of lime are discussed. 

Soils 2 f. Fertilizers and Manures (3) — Two lectures; one laboratory, 
Prerequisite, Soils 1. 

This course includes a study of the nature, properties, and use of fer- 
tilizers; the source and composition of fertilizer materials; and the prin- 
ciples underlying the mixing of commercial plant-food. A study is made of 
the production, value, and uses of animal and vegetable manures. The 
practical work includes special studies of the effect of fertilizers and ma- 
nures on the crop-producing power of the various soil types. 

Soils 3 s. Soil Fertility (3) — Two lectures; one laboratory. Prerequi- 
sites, Soils 1 and 2. 

A study of the soil fertility systems of the United States, with special 
emphasis on the inter-relation of total to available plant food, the balance 

158 



, nutrients in the soil with reference to various cropping ^y^^^f^;; 
of nutrients m permanent soil improvement. The prac 

I'rjrrLTuderrrTslroAhe'ln.porta.t fertimy studies and labora- 
,,rv and greenhouse practice in soil improvement. 

VI 5 £. Soil Surr^ying and Chssification (3)-0ne lecture; two 
laboratories. Prerequisite, Soils 1. United 

'\ study Of the f "<jPtti.sTM:r;LTd%T orLtrcomposi- 
r^;n™t^X"yvaS:/The1rSal wirU includes a «eld survey. 
identification of soil types, and map-making. 

ir IpI^Wemt' Assigned to each student, .ho is expected to em- 
body the results of the investigation m a thesis. 

For Graduate Students 

Soils 201 y. Special Problenis and Research (10-12) . /^,^ff . 

Sn" invest^ation o, prohlernsin f ^^ »%~-;^, tfihora- 
qoiLS 202 y. Soil Technology (7—4 f, 3 s) — Iwo lectures, 

tories first sLester; two lectures; one laboratory second semester. Pre 

requisites, Geology 1, Soils 1, and ^hemf ^^^1^ j ^^ ^^^ prob- 

In the first semester chemical and P*^ys^^° ,^7?"''^' ^' ,„ .he second 

lems as encountered in field, greenhouse, and l^^^^^f f' J^ ^ J '^Er^. 

lemester physical and plant nutritional problems related to the soil. (Erd 

ToL 104 s. Soil Micro-Biology (3)-Two lectures; one laboratory. 

Stations in soil investigational work. (Erdman.) 

ANIMAL HUSBANDRY 

Professors Meade, Carmichael; Assistant Professor Hunt. 
A. TrrCeneral Inimul Husbandry (3)-Two lectures; one labora- 

^""pi .f livestock in the farm organization. General principles under- 

A H 2 f. reeds and Feeding (3)-Two lectures; one laboratory. 

Elements of nutrition, source, eharacteristic. -^jf^P'^Ji^J^X Z 
various feeds to the several classes of livestock. J^eeamg 
calculation and compounding of rations. 

159 



1 -) 



A. H. 3 s. Principles of Breeding (3) — Two lectures; one laboratory. 

This course covers the practical aspects of animal breeding, including 
heredity, variation, selection, development, systems of breeding, and pedi- 
gree work. 

A. H. 4 s. Sivine Production (3) — Two lectures; one laboratory. Not 
offered in 1929-1930. 

The care, feeding, breeding, management, and judging of swine, and the 
economics of the swine industry. 

A. H. 5 f. Beef Production (2) — Two lectures; one laboratory. 

The care, feeding, breeding, management of beef herds, fattening, and the 
economics of the beef industry. 

A. H. 6 s. Horse and Mule Production (2) — One lecture; one laboratory. 

The care, feeding, breeding, and management of horses. Market classes 
and grades and judging. 

A. H. 7 s. Sheep Productio7i (3) — Two lectures; one laboratory. Not 
offered in 1928-29. 

Care, feeding, breeding, and management of the farm flock. Judging of 
sheep and the grading of wool. 

A. H. 8 f. Meat and Meat Products (2) — Two laboratories. 

The slaughtering of meat animals and the production, preparation, and 
curing of meat and meat products. 

A. H. 9-10 y. Advanced Jiidging (2) — One laboratory. 

First Semester — The comparative and competitive judging of sheep and 
swine. 

Second Semester — The comparative and competitive judging of horses and 
beef cattle. Trips to various stock farms throughout the state will be made. 
Such judging teams as may be chosen to represent the university will be 
selected from among those taking this course. 

A. H. 11 s. Markets and Marketing (3) — Two lectures; one laboratory. 

History and development, organization and status of the meat, wool, and 
horse industries. Market classes and grades of livestock. American live- 
stock markets and how they function. 

A. H. 12 y. Research and Thesis (4-6). 

Work to be done by assignment and under supervision. Original investi- 
gation in problems in animal husbandry, the results of which research are 
to be presented in the form of a thesis, a copy of which must be filed in the 
department library. 

For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

A. H. 101 s. Nutrition (3) — Two lectures; one laboratory. Senior year. 

A study of digestion, assimilation, metabolism, and protein and energy re- 
quirements. Methods of investigation and studies in the utilization of feed 
and nutrients. (Meade.) 

A. H. 102 y. Seminar (2) — One lecture. Senior and graduate students 
only. Students are required to prepare papers based upon current scien- 
tific publications relating to animal husbandry or upon their research work 
for presentation before and discussion by the class. (Staff.) 

160 



For Graduates 

A H 901 V Research— Cxem to be determined by the amount and char- 

acfe'r of woJk d^^e With the approval of the head of the departoen • 

.!/pnts ^11 be required to pursue original research in some phase of am- 

S hu^b^dry! ca7^ the same to completion, and report the results m the 

form of a thesis. (Staff.) 

ASTRONOMY 

Professor T. H. Taliaferro. 
A^TRlfors. Astronom?/ (3)— Three lectures. Elective. 
In e'lementary course in descriptive astronomy. Open only to jumors 

and seniors. 

BACTERIOLOGY 

PROFESSORS PICKENS, REED; ASSISTANT PROFESSORS WELSH, POELMAJ 

Mr. Wheaton, Mr. Faber. 
BACT. 1 f. General Bacteriology (3)-Repeated second semester. One 

Ippture- two laboratories. Sophomores. , ., . ^io+i/^« 

^Tbrief history of bacteriology; --oscopy bactena and t^e. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 

to nature- morphology, classification; preparation of cultural media steri 
Lto anT disinfection; microscopic and macroscopic exa«iinati^n of 

be 4; classification, composition, and --^l-^^-'f^^y'^Zi^s^^ 
tion, and identification of aerobic and anaerobic bacteria ; vital activities of 

^^tx^'^ s. General BacteHology (3)-0ne lecture; two If orat«"^«;^.,. 

Continuation of Bact. 1. Application of Bacteriology to water, mil., 
■FnnHQ ^oil and air: Pathogens and Immunity. 
txc^Z T Ho^ehold %a.terioU>gy (3) -One lecture; two laboratories. 

^itrS^Mstory of bacteriology, laboratory technique; care, preservation, 
and contamination of foods: Personal, home and co-munity hygiene 
BACT. 4 s. Sanitary Bacteriology (l)-One lecture. Senioi year, for 

engineering students. ■ 

Application to water purification and sewage disposal. 

For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 
Bact 101 y. Dairy Bacteriology (6)-0ne lecture; two laboratories. 

'^::;r.:rS^^^ of bactena to dairy P-^ts ;^--!--^^ 
media; plating by dilution method; direct microscopic -^-^^^f^" ^j^^^^^^ 
of bacteria in milk, and their development ; P J^^""^^^^' ..^jf. ^^^J^^^ 
hold methods ; sources of contamination of milk ; care ^l^^^'^^^^t 
milks • tests and their relation to bacteria counts ; fermented milk. , bac 
TerS^glcal Analysis of standard grades of milk and milk products; prepa- 

161 



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I * 



1 



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ration of starters; requirements and standards for various crade^, of mill,. 
public health requirements. (Poelma.) ^ '^^' 

req^ulSe^BaS. 1^^'""^ ^-^-o^^ (3-10) -Juniors and seniors. Pre- 

hJ^^ '^".^!^i^ ^"^t"^^^ primarily to give the student a chance to develon 

his own initiative. He will be allowed to decide upon his project and work 

t out as much as possible in his own way undei proper sXrvistil^ 

prob'nrthr'"^' T ''. "PP^^ ^^^ ""^'^'^'^^ of'bacterirrto a given 
problem m that particular field in which he is interested He will J;fT 

know something of the methods of research. FamiliarTty with librai.^^^^^^^ 
tices and current literature will be included. (Pickens.) ^ 

BaCT. 103 s. Hematology (2)_Senior year. Prerequisite, Bact 1 
Procuring blood; estimating the amount of hemoglobin; color index- ex 
amination of red cells and leucocytes in fresh and stainenrerarat/ons" 
numerical count of erythrocytes and leucocytes; differentfaT Lw 'f 

hoSf'/°""''r' development of the fo^ed eWn^of blood p^! 
thological forms and counts. (Wheaton.) ' ^ 

^ Bact. 104 f. Serology (2-3)-Junior or Senior year. Prerequisite, Bact. 

roI«h-^^.T^-^1'! application of several serological tests, including the 
Compliment Fixation Reaction. (Poelma ) ^^uumg tne 

r^Zie^sJi. if'"'*"'"'""" =^-«««^ (3)-J»»lor or Senior year. Pre- 

Examination of fresh material; free liand sections; fixation- frozen sec 

™::: trs^Lrft ™' ""^^ '""^"^'"^ procesu'rsect :„: 

ing, geneiai and special standing processes, (Reed.) 

Junfo7year. '' ^^"^^'^^"^^'^^ ^^«'«-^ «-^ Physiology (3)-Three lectures. 

Structure of the animal body; abnormal as contrasted with normal Th. 

rnrn^.'7S.r^^" ''' ^^^^-^ -^-^ -^ P-*^ - to sTuTtte Ind 

Bact'l.- (Reed.) ''"'^"^^"' '''-''''''''' ^ ^^^ ^-r. Prerequisite, 
Sen^orVar' '' ^"""^ ^^^'^^ (3)-Three lectures or demonstrations. 

(:are and management of domestic animals, with special ref«r.«.. f. 
maintenance of health and resistance to disekse Prevent Ln 1T 
recognition of disease; general hygiene; sani^X'n; firTat (ReedT ' 

Bact. 109 y. Thesis (4)-Senior year. Prerequisites Ba.t 1 i . 
least one of the advanced courses. prerequisites, Bact. 1 and at 

^ Investigation of gi.en project, results of which are to be nresented in 

BArnn' t '"' ^''""'^' '^^ "-^'^^ *°^^^^ .radua^L'^Pickl ) 
Batc. 110 y. Se^mnar (2)— Senior year. 

The work will consist of making reports on individual proiects and on 
recent scientific literature. (Pickens and Staff.) " 

162 



l^or (graduates 



'J 



• :.- V'-- - 






.' .'• t- 



Bact. 201 y. Research BaoteHology (4-12 — Prerequisites, Bact. 1 and in 
certain cases, Bact. 103, depending upon the project. (Pickens.) , 

Bact. 202 y. Research in Genital Diseases of Farm Animals. Prerequi- 
site, Degree in Veterinary Medicine, from an approved Veterinary College. 
Laboratory and field work by assignment. (Reed.) 

BOTANY 

Professors Norton, Temple; Mr. Mook. 

(For other Botanical Courses see Plant Physiology and Plant Pathology.) 

BOT. 1 f or s. General Botany (4) — Two lectures; two laboratories. 

General introduction to botany, touching briefly on all phases of the sub- 
ject and planned to give the fundamental prerequisites for study in the 
special departments. 

BoT. 2 s. General Botany (4) — Two lectures; two laboratories. Pre- 
requisite, Bot. 1. 

A study of algae, bacteria, fungi, liverworts, mosses, ferns, and seed 
plants. The development of reproduction from the simplest form to the 
most complex; adjustment of plants to the land habit of growth; field trips 
to study the local vegetation; trips to the botanical gardens, parks, and 
greenhouses in Washington to study other plants of special interest. A 
cultural course intended also as foundational to a cai^eer in the plants 
sciences. (Temple.) 

BoT. 3 s. Systematic Botany (2) — One lecture; one laboratory. Pre- 
requisite, Bot. 1. 

A study of the local flora. A study is made of floral parts and the es- 
sential relations between the groups of flowering plants. Students become 
familiar with the systematic key used to identify plants. Not offered in 
1929-1930. 

BOT. 4 s. General Mycology (2) — One lecture; one laboratory. 

Introductory comparative study of the morphology, life history, and 
classification of economic fungi. 

For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

Bot. 101 f. Plant Anatomy (3) — One lecture; two laboratories. Not of- 
fered in 1928-1929. 

A study of the structures of roots, stems, leaves, flowers, and fruits; the 
origin and development of organs and tissue systems in vascular plants. 
(Temple.) 

BoT. 102 f. Methods in Plant Histology (3) — One lecture; two labora- 
tories. Prerequisite, Bot. 1. 

Primarily a study in technique. It includes methods of the killing, fixing, 
imbedding, sectioning, staining, and mounting of plant materials. (Temple.) 

BoT. 103 f or s. Advanced Taxonomy (3) — One lecture; two laboratories. 
Prerequisite, Bot. 1. Not offereed in 1928-1929. 

163 



11 if 



I 



f 



I )l 



I 



m 



tnbution and use of the leading economic plants of the wo^C^stad^^" 

For Graduates 
done"- ZJS£:'^tfiS "' ^""^'^'^^^ '-- according to wo.l. 

^fp^f LTof "jni: ^^fofinnr '"' '""^ "' ^""^ °^ '-' "■- 

donr /rreaul^rBotTo^. ^-"""•--C^dH h„„,s according to work 
Ongmal studies in the taxonomy of some group of plants. 



/ 



CHEMISTRY 

PROFESSORS GORDON, Broughton, Kharasch, Drake • 

Associate Professors Haring, Wiley- 

Assistant Professor White; Assistants Cooke, Herd. 

A. General Chemistry 
.ectuTe": tloVboratXf ^'""''"''" ""^ '"^'"'"^' ^»'^-' <«)-Two 

complished by the unit-study method of teactog '^'''''^'''''' ^^'' '' ^'- 

lectuTe" tlo 1 Jboratri::' ""'^"^'^"^ "^' ""'"^'''^''^^ ^-^^"^ <«)-Two 

tha?the'^nh-' rZl ™"'^ '^" '^"^^ ^"^""^ ^« Chemistry 1 A y except 
that the subject matter is taken up in more detail wifi, ^^IrT • except 

cal theory and important generalization rtii? emphasis on chemi- 

.£-,:^:jrs Si'-SJ ;'«';s Kr." — -*■ 

164 



Chem. 2 y. Qualitative Analysis (8) — Two lectures; two laboratories. 
Prerequisite, Chem. 1 y. 

A study of the reactions of the common metals and the acid i^dicals, 
their separation and identification, and the general underlying principles. 
During the second semester, the nature, preparation, and behavior of col- 
loidal substances are studied. 

For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

Chem. 100 y. Advanced Inorganic Chemistry (6) — Two lectures; one 
laboratory. Prerequisite, 6 y. 

A study of the rarer elements is made by comparing their properties with 
those of the more common elements. The course is based upon the periodic 
system, the electromotive series, and the electronic structure of matter. 
The laboratory is devoted to the preparation of pure, inorganic substances. 
(White.) 

For Graduates 

Chem. 201 y. Research In Inorganic Che^nistry (12) — Open to students 
working for the higher degrees. Prerequisite, a bachelor's degree in 
chemistry or its equivalent. (White.) 

B. Analytical Chemistry 

Chem. 3 y. Chemical Calculations (2) — One lecture. Prerequisite, 
Chem. 1 y. 

Chemical problems relating to analytical chemistry. 

Chem. 4 s. Quantitative Analysis (3) — Three laboratories. Prerequisite, 
Chem. 1 y. 

Quantitative analysis for premedical students with special reference to 
volumetric methods. 

Chem. 5 y. Detemninative Mineralogy and Assaying (4) — One lecture; 
one laboratory. Prerequisite, Chem. 1 y. 

The more important minerals are identified by their characteristic physi- 
cal and chemical properties. Assays of gold, silver, copper, and lead are 
made. 

Chem. 6 y. Quantitative Analysis (10) — One lecture; four laboratories. 
Prerequisite, Chem. 1 y. 

The principal operations of gravimetric analysis. Standardization of 
weights and apparatus used in chemical analysis. The principal operations 
of volumetric analysis. Study of indicators, and of typical volumetric and 
colorimetric methods. Required of all students majoring in chemistry. 

Chem. 7 y. Analytical Chemistry (10) — Two lectures; three laboratories. 
Prerequisite, Chem. 1 y. 

This course includes the principal theories and operations of both quali- 
tative and quantitative analysis. It is especially designed for industrial 
chemistry students. 

165 



r 
I,' 



1" 



For Advanced Undergraduates and Gi-adnates : ';r 

XJhem 101 y. Mvarvced Quantitative Analysis (10) —Two lectures-' thvo. 
laboratories. Prerequisite, Chem. 6 y or its equivalent. "^"^^^'^^^ 

^ A broad survey of the field of inorganic quantitative ' analysis. In the 

SSv!ri rT''^^ l"^^y^^^ ^"1 ^^ ^^^"- I^^l'^ded in this will J^ 
a^alys s of silicates carbonates, etc. In the second semester the analysij 
<rf steel and iron will be taken up. However, the student will be given ^d 
Utitude as to the type of quantitative analysis he wishes to pursue Surin; 
the second semester. (Wiley.) «unng 



(8) — Two lectures; two 



C. Organic Chemistry 

Chem. 8 y. Elementary Organic Chemistry 
laboratories. Prerequisite, Chem. 1 y. 

f.^^^T''''^^ '" ^T""^!^ *"• ^ '*"^y °^ *^^ ^^^^^^^^ of fundamental types or 
vSe. ''"'^'""^' ^"""^ *^^ standpoint of the electronic concep^n ot 

The course is so balanced as to meet the needs of students specializing in 
chemistry and also premedical students. P«i-i«iuzing in 

For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

Or^Tw ^sf ^' Z''^°''^^ Chemistry (3)-Three lectures. Prerequisite, 
Org. Chem. 8 y or its equivalent. Consent of the instructor. 

substances from the standpoint of electronic conception of valence This 
mTras'ch')'"'''""*' '"' °'''^ ^'"^"^^' ^°"'^^'- -^-- <^Smi^'i^ 

For Graduates 

in oSc cTemtS: ' '' '^ "'"'"' °' ^" ^*"'^^*^ *^'^"^ ^^'^^'^ ^^^ 

lab^orat'Jrie^s^^ ^* ^^^"^""^ ^^'^'^'^^'^ C/^emzst^ (8)_Two lectures; two 

A more advanced treatment of the aliphatic and aromatic compounds with 

^EM 20? f rf ^ ! T-^'"" conception of matter. (Kharasch.) 

OHEM 203 s Identification of Organic Compounds (5)— Five labora- 
tones. Prerequisites, Chem. 202 y and consent of instructor 

One lecture; two laboratories. (Kharasch.) 
Chem. 205 f. Or^ranzc Preparations (4) -One lecture; three laboratories, 

166 



Eight hours of work in organic preparations are essential before a student 
is eligible for research. The laboratory work consists in preparing com- 
pounds described in the literature. No textbook. (Kharasch.) 

Chem. 206 s. Color in Relation to Chemical Constitution (1) — One lec- 
ture. Prerequisites, Chem. 201 and consent of instructor. 

A discussion of theory of quinoidation, colors in dye-stuffs, colors of sec- 
ond order, etc. (Kharasch.) 

Chem. 207 s. Carbohydrates (1) — One lecture. Prerequisites, Chem. 8 
and consent of the instructor. (Kharasch.) 

Chem. 208. Synthetic Drugs (3) — One lecture; two laboratories. Pre- 
requisites, Chem. 202 and consent of instructor. (Kharasch.) 

Chem. 209 s. Selected Topics in Organic Chemistry (2) — Two lectures* 
Consent of instructor. 

Discussion of the theories of tautomerism, electromerism, molecular re- 
arrangements, etc. (Kharasch). 

Chem. 210. Research in Organic Cliemistry. (Kharasch.) 

D. Physical Chemistry 

Chem. 10 y. Elementary Physical Chemistry (6) — Two lectures; one 
laboratory. Prerequisites, Chem. 1 y; Physics 1 y; Math. 3 y. 

This course reviews the more theoretical points of inorganic chemistry 
from an advanced standpoint, prepares the way for an extensive treatment 
of physical chemistry, and furnishes an elementary treatment of the subject 
for those who cannot pursue it further. 

For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

Chem. 102 f. Physical Chemistry (4) — Two lectures; two laboratories* 
Prerequisites, Chem. 6 y; Physics 2 y; Math. 6 s. 

The gas laws (kinetic theory, liquids, solutions, elementary thermody- 
namics and thermochemistry, colloids, etc.). (Haring.) 

Chem. 103 s. Physical Chemistry (4) — Two lectures; two laboratories. 
Prerequisite, Chem. 102 f. 

A continuation of Chem. 102. Equilibrium, chemical kinetics, electro- 
lytic conductivity, electromotive chemistry, structure of matter, etc. (Har- 

ii^g.) 

For Graduates 

Chem. 102 and 103 or the equivalents are prerequisite for all the following 
courses. 

Chem. 212 y. Colloid Cliemistry (6) — Two lectures; one laboratory. 

Special topics will be taken up with the emphasis placed on the most 
recent theories and research going on in colloid chemistry at the present 
time. (Not given 1928-1929.) (Gordon.) 

Chem. 213 f. The Phase Ride (2)— Two lectures. 

167 



r 






A systematic study of heterogeneous equilibria. One, two, and three cnn. 
(^HngT "^" '^ ^°"^^'^^^' "^*^ P-^*^-^ applicktTons of eaet 

Chem. 214 s. Structure of Matter (2)— Two lectures. 
Subjects considered will be radioactivity, isotopes, the Bohr and Lewi^ 

Chem. 215 f. Catalysis (2)— Two lectures. 

This course will consist of lectures on the theory and use of catalvsi. in 
various reactions. (Not given in 1928-1929.) (Haring ) 

Chem. 216 s. Theory of SohUions (2)-Two lectures.' 

A detailed study will be made of the modern theory of ideal solutions th. 
"^n^S^',^^-^ — ^^ ^' strong^ctrolytes, T''\Z 

and'r laWairfei!^'^"'^"^''^ '' °^ ''-^^'^ ^^^^^^^ - *- lectures 
f\.l^^ P/!"<^!Ples of electrochemistry. Subjects considered will be the 
theory of ionization, migration of ions, electro-motive force, cells of various 
types, polarization, ionic equilibria both homogeneous and heterogeneou" 
theory of indicators, etc. (Haring). 'c«'«i "geneou.^, 

Chem. 218 s. Electrochemistry (2)— Two lectures 
. J ! P^^^t'^^^l applications of electrochemistry. Batteries both primary 
marLT) "^' ^'^^*^°d^P^-«-' -d electrothermics will be diLu" ed 

Chem. 219 y. Research in Physical Chemistry (12)— Open to student, 
working for the higher degrees. Prerequisite, a bachelor^ de^r^ n 
chemistry or its equivalent. (Haring.) oacneior s degree in 

E. Agricultural and Food Chemistry 

Chem. 12 f. Elements of Organic Chemistry (4)— Three lectures- on^ 
laboratory. Prerequisite, Chem. 1 y. ^niee lectuie^, one 

The chemistry of carbon and its compounds. This course is narticularlv 

rf/' 'Z ^t^de^ts in Agriculture and Home EconomL ^^^^""^"^'^ 

OHEM. 13 s Agricultural Chemical Analysis (3)-0ne lecture- two 

laboratories. Prerequisite, Chem. 1 y v / wne lectuie, two 

spe^'cLl'rllttrtoT" '", ''' Ti^"^ ""' agricultural products with 
insecUcidef! ''"'' °^ '""^'"^ ^*'^^^' ^°^1«' fertilizers, and 

PrerTq^isitl km'^^^^^^^^^ '' '^'''' ^'^"^^^ ^^^*"-^^ *- ^^^-^ories. 

« Jr^^"'^r'/^ ^^^' "^""'^ ^^ ^ P^««««t the principles of chemistrv as 
applied to foods and nutrition with especial reference to tL fS carbo 
hydrates, proteins, enzymes, etc ' *^^^"° 

structure '^ cL*,I;L'!'™1r'. *'""'' ^""■'^' *"■""• <^'>™i=^' ^"d mechanical 

168 



For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

Chem. 104 f. General Physiological Chemistry (4) — Two lectures; two 
laboratories. Prerequisite, Chem. 12 f , or its equivalent. 

A study of the chemistry of the fats, carbohydrates, proteins, and other 
compounds of biological importance. This course is intended for students 
majoring in biological subjects, and as a prerequisite to certain advanced 
courses in this department. (Broughton.) 

Chem. 105 y. Food Inspection and Analysis (8) — Lectures and labora- 
tory to be assigned. Prerequisites, Chem. 12 f, 13 s, or acceptable courses 
in organic chemistry and quantitative analysis. 

Lectures on the composition of foods, methods of analysis, and the de- 
tection of adulteration in foods. Laboratory work includes the analysis of 
cereal-foods, the use of the microscope in the detection of adulterants in 
spices, the identification of added colors, and the detection and determina- 
tion of chemical food preservatives. Analysis of edible fats and oils, sugars 
and syrups, vinegars, flavoring extracts, and beverages. 

This course is designed to give preparation for the analytical work con- 
nected with the state control of the sale of foods. (Broughton.) 

Chem. 106 f or s. Dairy Chemistry (4) — One lecture; three laboratories. 
Prerequisite, Chem. 12 f. 

Lectures and assigned reading on the constituents of dairy products. 
This course is designed to give the student a working knowledge and 
laboratory practice in dairy chemistry and analysis. Practice is given in 
examining dairy products for confirmation under the food laws, detection 
of watering, detection of preservatives and added colors, and the detection 
of adulterants. Students showing sufficient progress may take the second 
semester's work, and elect to isolate and make complete analysis of the fat 
or protein of milk. (Broughton.) 

Chem. 107 f or s. Tissue Analysis (3) — Three laboratories. Prerequi- 
site, Chem. 12 f . or its equivalent. 

A discussion and the application of the analytical methods used in de- 
termining the inorganic and organic constituents of live tissue. (Brough- 
ton.) 

Chem. 108 s. Soils and Fertilizer Analysis (3) — Three laboratories* 
Prerequisite, Chem. 12 f. 

A complete analysis of soils and fertilizers with training in the more re- 
fined analytical procedures as applied. (Broughton.) 

Chem. 109 s. Chemistry of Nutrition (4) — Two lectures; two labora- 
tories. Prerequisite, Agricultural Chemistry 104 f, or its equivalent. 

Lectures on the chemistry of nutrition, laboratory determination of fuel 
value of food and the heat production of man under various conditions, 
metabolism, the eifects on small animals of diets consisting of purified food 
constituents, and the effects of selected diets on the formation of waste 
products in the body. (Broughton.) 

Chem. 115 f or s. Organic Analysis (4) — One lecture; three laboratories. 
Prerequisites, Chem. 1 y, 6 y, and 8 y. 

169 



! 



1 

It 



I 






I 



This course gives a connected introductory training in organic analysis 
especially as applied to plant and animal substances and their manu' 
factured products. The greater part of the course is devoted to quantitative 
methods for food materials and related substances. Standard works and 
the publications of the Association of the Official Agricultural Chemists are 
used freely as references. (Broughton.) 

I 

For Graduates 

Chem. 220 f or s. Special Problems (4 to 8)— A total of eight credit hours 
may be obtained in this course by continuing the course for two semesters 
Laboratory, library, and conference work amounting to ten hours each 
week. Prerequisites, Chem. 104 f and consent of instructor. 

This course consists of studies of special methods such as the separation of 
the fatty acids from a selected fat, the preparation of certain carbohydrates 
or ammo acids, and the determination of the distribution of nitrogen in a 
protein. The students will choose, with the advice of the instructor, the par- 
ticular problem to be studied. (Broughton.) 

Chem. 221 f or s. Research (5 to 10) —Agricultural chemical problem. 
^11 be assigned to graduate students who wish to gain an advanced degree 
(Broughton.) * ' 

. Chem. 226 y. Agricultural Chemical Seminar (2). 

During these periods there is a discussion of the latest bulletins and 
scientific papers on all phases of agricultural chemistry by the graduate 
students and chemistry staff. Required of seniors and graduates. 

F. Industrial Chemistry 
For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

Chem. 110. Industrial Chemistry (6)— Three lectures. Prerequisite^ 
Chem. 6 y and 8 y. m -> 

A study of the principal chemical industries ; factory inspection, trips and 
reports ; the preparation of a thesis on some subject of importance in the 
chemical industries. (Drake.) 

Chem. Ill y. Engineering Chemistry (2)— One lecture. A course for 
engineering students. 

A study of water, fuels and combustion, the chemistry of engineering ma- 
terials, etc. Problems typical of engineering work. (Drake.) 

Chem. 112 f. Gas Analysis (4)— One lecture; three laboratories. Pre- 
requisite, Chem, 6 y. 

An experimental study of the methods of determining quantitatively the 
common gases. Flue gas analysis and its significance. (Drake). 

Chem. 113 (Summer). Unit Processes of Chemical Engineering (3)- 
Three Lectures. Prerequisite, consent of instructor. 

A theoretical discussion of evaporation, distillation, filtration, etc Prob- 
lems. (Drake.) 



niics (3)— Three lectures. Pre- 



"m^.n 



. Qi^pM^ .114 f. , Chemical Therim 
requisite, consent of instructor. 

A mathematical treatment of cMna^cal phenpm^nsu (Not give in' 1928- 
1929.) (Drake.) .; 



^i^^ 



« -'- 



- V For Graduates 



r .♦••*.•. • 



Chem. 222 s. Typical Methods of Dye Synthesis (5) — Lectures and 
laboratory work. Prerequisite, consent of instructor. 

A study of typical methods of preparation of different types of dyes, 
(Drake.) 

€hem. 223 y. Research in Industrial Chemistry. The investigation of 
special problems and the preparation of a thesis toward an advanced degree. 
(Drake.) 

DAIRY HUSBANDRY 

Professor Meade ; Assistant Professors Ingham, Munkwitz ; Mr. Cotter, 

D. H. 1 s. Farm Dairying (3) — Two lectures; one laboratory. 

Types and breeds of dairy cattle, the production and handling of milk on 
the farm, use of the Babcock test starters, cottage cheese, and farm butter- 
making. 

D. H. 2 f. Dairy Production (3) — Two lectures; one laboratory. 

Breeds of dairy cattle, their characteristics and adaptability. Methods 
of herd management, feeding and breeding operations, dairy herd improve- 
ment, and other factors concerned in the efficient and economical production 
of milk. Advanced registry requirements and dairy cattle judging. 

D. H. 3 s. Advanced Dairy Cattle Judging (1) — One laboratory. 

Comparative judging of dairy cattle. Trips to various leading dairy 
farms will be made. Such dairy cattle judging teams as may be chosen to 
represent the University will be selected from among those taking this 
course. 

D. H. 4 y. Dairy Manufacturing (3) — One lecture; two laboratories. 

Manufacture of butter, cheese, and ice cream, and the preparation of cul- 
ture buttermilk. Study of cream separation, pasteurization, and processing 
of milk and cream. Refrigeration. The second semester work will be de- 
voted largely to the study of ice-cream, and must be preceded by the work 
of the first semester. 

D. H. 5 f. Ma/rket Milk (4) — Three lectures; one laboratory. 

The course is so planned as to cover the commercial and economic phases 
of market milk, relating more particularly to cost of production and dis- 
tribution, processing, milk plant construction and operation, sanitation, and 
merchandizing. Dairy farms and commercial dairy plants will be visited 
and their plans of construction, arrangement of equipment, and method of 
operation carefully studied. 

D. H. 6 s. Marketing and Grading of Dairy Products (2) — One lecture; 
one laboratory. 

Dairy marketing from the standpoint of producer, dealer, and consumer; 
market grades and the judging of dairy products. 



170 



171 



i 



econLic valufas reSto 1 2'' "";T^ *'''' "'" "^ "'="'' ^■"' *«- 
n H « „ o ""'."^ '0 'ne dairy industry studied. 

me^; and under "is":' '' ot'orttn*t~"';r r" *" "' """^ "^ "-■«"- 
marine the data on^ome sLi^.TIhr ^ ''! "' ^^'" '" '*""'' ^"^ ^""l- 

tions in problems! MryTuslnd.'^r T'' T """.l^'""' '"'^^'«''- 
lems must be DresenteH Z «nsbandiy The results of such study or prob- 

«led in the depSLuibraf; '°™ "' ' "■'^'^' * "">' "^ ^"'^^ ^X-" >« 

For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

P ant and laboratory management, storage problems c-f,,^,, ^f ^ , 

establishments (Munkwto " "*■"'" '""'"' '"O '=^-='-^'"" 

bas^d'lp„^"\„^rreStre;i^'-t.tTiL*';,St d ''''''' "''"'' 
tbe™rch wor. for presentation IS::'':^^^^^^'.^. Zl 

t 

For Graduates 

results in the Lm of\"fhLr (^alr^ '° ""^^^"^"' ^"^ ^^-^ ^^« 

ECONOMICS AND SOCIOLOGY 

Professor Carpex-^k; Associate Professors Cadisch, Stevens- 

Mr. Daniels, Mr. Bellman. ' 

A. Economics 

Soc. Sci. 1 y. Elementary Social Sciences (6)— Three lecture, c.^a-, 
not given unless the full-year course i<! ,.n«,«i^f L a . lectures. Credit 
Social Science. Open toVeshmen Ind Somoret" 1??^'°;; T"^" " 
or Seniors only two credits per semester ^St^TnJ " '" ''"'""' 

172 



This course deals with the basis and nature of society; the process of 
social evolution; the economic organization of society; the rise of govern- 
ment and law as institutions; and the nature and extent of social control of 
man's activities; problems of citizenship. It forms the foundation upon 
which the principles ot economics, the principles of sociology, and the 
science of government are based. 

EcoN. 1 f. History of World Commerce (3) — Three lectures. 

The development of commerce from the early ages until the present time. 
The rise and fall of commercial institutions and their economic reactions 
upon the social structure throughout history. Discoveries and inventions 
leading to the industrial revolution and the rise of the modern factory sys- 
tem. Post-war changes in the modern economic organization. 

EcON. 2 s. Economic Geography and Industry (3) — Three lectures. 

An examination of the principal geographical phenomena which form the 
basis of the economic life of man. The principal natural resources utilized 
in modern civilization; their distribution upon the surface of the earth in 
characteristic regions, the development of those regions industrially; routes 
of trade between the major producing regions. 

EcON. 3 f or s. Principles of Ecoriomics (3) — Three lectures. 

A study of the general principles of economics; production, exchange, dis- 
tribution, and consumption of wealth. 

EcoN. 3 A s. Principles of Economics (3) — Three lectures. The gen- 
eral principles of economics oifered for agricultural students. 

EcON. 3 E f . Principles of Economics (3) — Three lectures. The general 
principles of economics adapted to the needs of engineering students. 

EcON. 4 s. Economic Problems (3) — Three lectures. 

A continuation of Economics 3 f, with emphasis on the study of modern 
economic problems. Among those discussed are the following: The busi- 
ness cycle, trusts, labor problems, railroads, banking reform, taxation, pub- 
lic ownership, socialism, social reform, and foreign commerce. 

For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

EcON 101 f. Money and Credit (2) — Two lectures. Prerequisite, Econ. 
3 f . ' 

A study of the origin, nature, and functions of money, monetary systems, 
credit and credit instruments, prices, interest rates, and exchanges. 
(Cadisch.) 

EcoN. 102 s. Banking (2) — Two lectures. Prerequisite, Econ. 3 f. 
(Should be preceded by Econ. 101 f.) 

Principles and practice of banking in relation to business, commercial 
banking, trust companies, savings banks, agricultural financial organiza- 
tions. Federal Reserve system. (Cadisch.) 

Econ. 103 f. Investments (3) — Three lectures. Prerequisite, Econ. 3 f. 

Classes of securities, stocks and bonds, railroad, public utility, real estate 
securities, government, state, and municipal bonds, stock and bond houses, 
taxation of investments. (Cadisch.) 

173 



\ 



I 



m. 



EcoN 104 f. Public Finance (2) — Two lectures. Prerequisite, Econ. 3 f. 

The nature of puWic expenditures, sources of revenue, the principles of 
taxation, an examination of types of tax^s to detej.mine their effects upon 
the individual and the community. Federal taxation in the United States, 
public credit, national debt, and budget of the United States. (Daniels.) 

EcON. 105 f. Business Organization and Operation (3) — Three lectures. 
Prerequisite, Econ, 3 f . 

A general survey of the principles of business organization and adminis- 
tration. Forms of organization, management of finances, of labor, of buy- 
ing and selling. Credit as a factor in business. Elementary business 
analysis. (Stevens.) 

EcON. 106 s. Corporation Finance (3) — Three lectures. Prerequisite 
Econ. 3 f. (Should be preceded by Econ. 105 f.) 

Methods employed in the financial management of a business with espe- 
cial reference to the problems of the moderate sized concern. The legal 
forms of organization; incorporation; internal organization; promotion; 
permanent capital; working capital; borrowing operations; customer and 
employee ownership; financial statements and their interpretation; budget- 
ing; the business cycle; forecasting; consolidation; re-organization; preven- 
tion of manipulation by officers, directors, and stockholders. (Stevens.) 

Econ. 107 f. Business Law (3) — Three lectures. 

The aim of this course is to train students for practical business affairs 
by giving the legal information necessary to prevent common business 
errors. Some phases of the work are, requisites and forms of contracts and 
remedies for their breach ; negotiable instruments, agency, partnership, cor- 
porations, real and personal property, sales, mortgages, and insurance. 
(Carpenter.) 

Econ. 108 s. Business Law (3) — Three lectures (continuation of Econ. 
107 f.). Prerequisite, Econ. 107 f. (Carpenter.) 

Econ. 109 y. General Accountancy (6) — Three lectures. 

The fundamental principles of single and double entry bookkeeping; sub- 
sidiary records and controlling accounts; partnership accounts and adjust- 
ments; corporation accounts; sinking funds; voucher systems; manufactur- 
ing accounts. Preparation of balance sheet. (Stevens.) 

Econ. 110 s. Railway Transportation (3) — Three lectures. Follows 
Econ. 3 E f . Prerequisite, Econ. 3 f . 

Development of the railway net of the United States ; railroad finance and 
organization; problems of railway maintenance and method of conducting 
transportation; theory of railway rates; personal and local discrimination; 
geographical location and market competition; railway agreements; regu- 
lation by State and Federal governments; recent legislation. (Daniels.) 

Econ. Ill s. Public Utilities (2) — Two lectures. Prerequisite, Econ. 3 f. 

An examination of the fundamental basis for the concept of certain 
forms of business as peculiarly essential to the public welfare. Problems 
of rates, management, and finance of corporations engaged in supplying 
electricity, gas, street railway, telegraph and telephone service to the pub- 

174 



1 L' ^..A Qimprvision of rates and finance, 
lie. Government regulation and supervision 

"'e^?'i12 .. Life insurance (2)-Two lectures. Prerequisites, Econ. 

3 f (alternate years, Offered m^^^^ ^^ ^^^,^,^ 

Nature and use of life insurance, ci<ibb loading, fraternal, 

tables calculation of premiums, reserves, and dividends, loadmg, i 

1* ts meut, industrial, disability and ^-"P/Xoectureft; requisite, 

ECON. 113 s. Property 1^^';^^''^^^^ 
Econ. 3 f (alternate years, offered '"^ ^^^^^^ ^f erty insurance. 

Fire, marine, automobile, and ^''^'^^^"^^^^^ (Cadisch.) 

Rates, reserves, underwriters f^^''2>^^^^^^ lectures. Pre- 

Econ. 114 y. History of Economic Theory K^) 

requisite, Econ. 3 f. Senior standing. eighteenth century 

History of economic ^o^™- and *eones f-™ ^e^^^ „, ,,,„, ,„a 
to the modern period, with special ieiereiii,e 

'^ECorilS s!^Ft:ti Tra^e (3)-Three lectures. Prerequisites, Econ. 

^'^Z^^:^.^^^^ in "l^Slatnai shTppin. hanUin. and 
'tfoN. n^T'mrketing Organization and Ad^ninistration (3)-Three 
lectures. Prerequisite, Eco^' 3 f administrative point of view. 

Marketing structure f^j^^^f^^^'.^e manufacturer, jobber, selling agent, 
Marketing problems ^^^ methods of the m^^^^ Merchandizing, stock con- 
retailer, Cham store, and mail ^^//^^^^f^^'^^^j^^nt, wholesale and retail 
trol, salesmanship, advertising and sales ^^^^^^m^^, (Stevens.) 

credits and collections, market analysis, ^"^ yrkeUng^^^^^^^^^^ (^)_Three 

Prnw 117 s Marketing Organization and Admimsti anon w; 

Econ. 11/ s. mu,> y Continuation of Econ. 116 f. 

lectures. Prerequisite, Econ. lib i. 

(Stevens.) 

Sociology 

cinr 2 f PHndvles of Sociology (3)— Three lectures. ^ 

STe Iter fJ-'^zmJT^^^^^^^^ 

^;Ssrr:ir;r:"oUXt.:lr;U.ties », soeiet... so^a. .n. 
trol and social change. 

class room work. „ , a. „ 

Soc. 4 f. Rural Sociology (2)-Two lectures. d^ificance of 

Historical and Psychological backgrounds^^^^^^^^^ ^^^ 

isolation; factors tending to dimmish isolation, structuie a 

175 



rural communities; social factors influencing the development of rural com- 
munities and institutions; co-operation and the expansion of rural life. 

See. 5 s. Urban Sociology (2) — Two lectures. 

The process of urbanization ; its social significance ; its tendency to modify 
human relationships and social institutions. Special problems which arise 
with the growth of cities. 

For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

Soc. 101 y. Social Problems and Institutions (4) — Two lectures. Pre- 
requisite, Soc. 2 f. 

Individual and group mal-adjustment, causative factors, social complica- 
tions; techniques in social restoration; public and private organizations ad- 
ministering social treatment; the development of social work. Visits to 
some of the major social agencies are to be correlated with the classroom 
work. (Bellman.) 

Soc. 102 f. Labor Problems (2) — Two lectures. 

The social function of industry; existing relations between employer, em- 
ployee, and consumer; labor problems as types of social mal-adjustment; 
factors in causation; present and proposed approaches to industrial equili- 
brium. (Bellman.) 

Soc. 103 s. History of Social Theory (3) — Three lectures. Prerequisite^ 
Soc. 2 f . 

A survey of man^s attempt to understand, explain, and control social or- 
ganization. The origin of Sociology and its present progress toward be- 
coming the science of human relationships. (Bellman.) 

(See Education, Agricultural Education and Rural Life.) 

EDUCATION 

Professors Small, Cotterman; Assistant Professors Long, 
Sprowls; Miss Smith, Miss Rosasco, Mr. Brechbill. 

A. History and Principles 

Ed. 1 y. Educational Guidance (2) — One lecture. Required of students 
registered in the College of Education; elective for others. 

This course is designed to assist students in adjusting themselves to the 
demands and problems of college and professional life and to guide them in 
the selection of college work during subsequent years. Among the topics 
discussed are the following: student finances; student welfare; intellectual 
ideals; recreation and athletics; general reading; student organization; 
student government; the curriculum; election of courses; the selection of 
extra-curricular activities. 

Ed. 2 f. Public Education in the United States (2) — Required of all 
sophomores in Education. 

A study of the theory and practice of public education in the United 
States as it has been developed and is now organized. The emphasis will 
be on elementary education and secondary education, with proportionate 

176 






treatment of vocational education and relations of elementary and secondary 

'XT:" Eirt.wXiene (2,-Open to Sophomores and Juniors. 
Required of Sophomores in Education ^^^^^ ^^^ 

aifeSrh:MU\rr ~'idet r^tS^ heakh as an oh.ective of 

education. 

For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

ED 101 f. Edru^tional Psychology (3)-0pen to Juniors and Seniors. 

^rel.°iaratHsturanTurS";r^^^ 

aerpment, the laws -* »:^°tr 'c^ "^d^^re'tf iXrf ^I 

?Zr prfn~uTd:t?=>'t-rprincip.es which should govern 

^*Ea Tof f^recScT/'leacHn. (3,-Three lectures; one laboratory. 

'^rltlrfotrarnr^Sicti^rC::. -\ L^ P.an; observa- 
tion and critiques; survey of teaching methods; type lessons; lesson plan- 
nine;; class management. (Long.) •PpnniTpd of all 

Seniors in Education. Prerequisites, Ed. 101, bd. 10.!, ana 
''Eviction of secondary education; articulation of *» --^^^hetml 

l^stiry of tS'evo.-'utiln of e^ucationalthe^ry, ^'^^^^^^S:^' 
Emphasis is upon the modern period. (Small.) JNot given in 

Ed 105 f Educational Sociology (3)-Three lectures. 

The sociological foundations of education; the major educational ob- 
iectfves the function of educational institutions; the P-g-^«^^f f ^f/; 
i?SectW;s o? the school subjects; group needs and demands; methods of de- 

termining educational objectives. (Cotterman.) p^.^eauisites Ed. 

ED. 106 s. Advanced Educational Psychology <3) -Prerequisites, i^a. 
101 and Ed. 102. The latter may be taken concurren ly wit^^^ of t^^kuman 

Principles of genetic psychology; nature and development of the human 
orga^^n? Lfelfpment a'nd control of instincts Methods of -t^ J^^^^ 
gence; group and individual differences and their f ^f ^^f . *^. 'f,'^^^^^^^^ 
practice Methods of measuring rate of learning; study of typical learning 

Tlloff. Et::llnal Mea^ren^nts (3) -Prerequisites, Ed. 101 and 

"" A^udy of typical educational problems involving educatio-1 scak^^ and 
standard tests. Nature of tests, methods of use, analysis of results and 

177 



i 



ii 

I 



ll 



■i 



* 



practical applications in educational procedure. Emphasis will be upon 
tests for high school subjects. (Sprowls.) 

Ed. 108 s. Mental Hygiene (3) — Prerequisite, Ed. 101 or Psychol. 1 
or equivalent. 

Normal tendencies in the development of character and personality. 
Overcoming problems of adjustment to school and society; obsessions, fears, 
compulsions, conflicts, Inhibitions, and compensations. Methods of per- 
sonality analysis. (Sprowls.) 

AG. Ed. 102 s. Rural Life and Education. 

Ag. Ed. 105 f. School and Rural Community Surveys. 

(See Agricultural Education.) 

, For Graduates 

Ed. 201 y. Seminar in Education (6) — (The course is organized in 
semester units.) 

Problems in educational organization and administration. Study of cur- 
rent literature; individual problems. (Small.) 

Ed. 202 f. College Teaching (3) — Three lectures. 

Analysis of the work of the college teacher; objectives; nature of sub- 
ject matter; nature of learning; characteristics of college students; 
methods of college teachers; measuring results; extra-course duties; prob- 
lems; investigations; reports. (Cotterman.) 

Ed. 203 s. Problems in Higher Edu/^ation (3) — One double period a 
week. Lectures, surveys, and individual reports. Prerequisite, Ed. 202 f. 

American collegiate education; status of the college teacher; collegiate 
education in foreign countries; demands upon institutions of higher learn- 
ing; tendencies in the reorganization of collegiate education; curriculum 
problems; equipment for teaching. (Cotterman.) Not given 1928-1929. 

Ed. 204 s. Chemical Education (2) — Two lectures. Open to graduate 
students majoring in chemistry. Prerequisites, Ed. 101 and Ed. 202. 

Recent developments in the field of chemical education methods, labora- 
tory design, equipment, etc. Required of all students qualifying for college 
chemistry teaching. (Gordon.) 

B. Methods in Arts and Science Subjects (High School) 

Ed. 110 y. English in Secondary Schools (6) — Special methods and 
supervised teaching. Required of seniors preparing to teach English. 
Prerequisites, Ed. 101 and 102. 

Objectives in English in the different types of secondary schools; selec- 
tion of subject matter; State requirements; interpretation of the State 
Course of Study in terms of modem practice and group needs ; organization 
of materials ; lesson plans ; measuring results ; observations ; class teaching ; 
critiques. (Smith.) 

Ed. Ill y. History and Civics in Secondary Schools (6) — Special 
methods and supervised teaching. Required of Seniors preparing to teach 
history. Prerequisites, Ed. 101 and 102; H. 1-2 y, and H. 3-4 y. 



Objectives of history and civics in secondary schools; selection of sub- 
ject matter; parallel reading; State requirements and State courses of 
study; the development of civics from the community point of view; ref- 
erence books, maps, charts, and other auxiliary materials; the organization 
of materials; lesson plans j measuring results; observations; class teaching; 
critiques. (Long.) 

Ed. 112 y. Foreign Language in Secondary Schools (6) — Special 
methods and supervised teaching. Required of Seniors preparing to teach 
foreign language. Prerequisites, Ed. 101 and 102. 

Objectives of foreign language in secondary schools; selection of subject 
matter; State requirements and State courses of study; the organization of 
material for teaching ; lesson plans ; special devices and auxiliary materials ; 
observation; class teaching; critiques. (Rosasco.) 

Ed. 113 y. Mathematics in Secondary Schools (6) — Special methods and 
supervised teaching. Required of Seniors preparing to teach mathematics. 
Prequisites, Ed. 101 and 102. 

Objectives of mathematics in secondary schools; historic retrospect; se- 
lection of subject matter; State requirements and State courses of 
study; proposed reorganizations; lesson plans; textbooks and sup- 
plementary materials; measuring results; standard tests; observations; 
class teaching; critiques. (Brechbill.) 

Ed. 114 y. Science in Secondary Schools (6) — Special methods and 
supervised teaching. Required of Seniors preparing to teach science. 
Prerequisites, Ed. 101 and 102. 

Objectives of science in secondary schools; historic retrospect; selection 
of subject matter; State requirements and State courses of study; text- 
books, reference works, and other sources of materials; the organization of 
materials for instruction; methods of the class period; lesson plans; the 
preparation and organization of laboratory instruction; notebooks; measur- 
ing results; standard tests; observation; class teaching; critiques. (Brech- 
bill.) 

ENGINEERING 

Professors Johnson, Gwinner, Creese, Steinberg, Nesbit; Assistant 
Professors Hodgins, Hoshall, Skelton; Mr. Pyle, Mr. Hennick. 

Civil Engineering 

C. E. 101 f. Elements of Railroads (3) — Two lectures; one laboratory. 
Prerequisite, Surv. 2. Required of Juniors in Civil Engineering. 

The theory and practice of railroad surveys, alignment and earthwork. 
Preliminary steps toward complete plans for a short railroad. (Skelton.) 

C. E. 102 s. Elements of Design of Structures (5) — Four lectures; one 
laboratory. Prerequisite, Mech. 2. Required of Juniors in Civil Engineer- 
ing. : 

The theory and elementary design of structures of masonry and of steel. 
Analysis of stresses in roof trusses, plate girders, bridges, trusses, retain- 
ing walls, and dams. (Steinberg and Skelton.) 



178 



179 



C. E. 103 s. Elements of Steel Design (2) — One lecture; one laboratory. 
Required of Juniors in Mechanical Engineering. 

Design of steel beams and columns. Analysis of roof trusses, plate 
girders, and traveling cranes. Particular application to industrial build- 
ings. (Skelton.) 

C. E. 104 y. Buildings, Masonry and Steel (4) — Three lectures; one 
laboratory. Prerequisite, C. E. 102. Required of Seniors in Civil En- 
gineering. 

A continuation of C. E. 102 with particular application to the design of 
buildings both of masonry and of steel. (Skelton). 

C. E. 105 y. Bridges, Masonry and Steel (4) — Three lectures; one 
laboratory. Prerequisite, C. E. 102. Required of Seniors in Civil Engin- 
eering. 

A continuation of C. E. 102 with particular application to the design of 
bridges both of masonry and of steel. (Steinberg.) 

C. E. 106 f. Highways (4) — Three lectures; one laboratory. Prerequi- 
sites, Surv. 3, Mech. 2. Required of Seniors in Civil Engineering. 

Location, construction, and maintenance of roads and pavements. High- 
way contracts and specifications, estimates and costs, highway work, high- 
way legislation, highway economics, and highway transportation. The 
course will include,in addition to lecture and classroom work, field inspection 
trips. (Johnson.) 

C. E. 107 y. Sanitation (6) — Three lectures. Prerequisite Mech. 2. 
Required of Seniors in Civil Engineering. 

Methods of estimating consumption and designing water supply and 
sewerage systems. (Pyle). 

C. E. 108 s. Thesis (4)— Required of Seniors in Civil Engineering. 

In this course the student selects, with faculty approval, a subject in Civil 
Engineering design or research. He makes such field or laboratory studies 
as may be needed. Weekly reports of progress are required, and frequent 
conferences are held with the faculty members to whom the student is as- 
signed for advice. A written report is required to complete the work. 
(Johnson.) 

Drafting 

Dr. 1 y. Engineering Drafting (2) — One laboratory. Required of all 
Freshmen in Engineering. 

Freehand Drawing— Lettering, exercises in sketching of technical il- 
lustrations and objects, proportion and comparative measurements. 

Mechanical Drawing — Use of instruments, projections and working 
drawings, drawing to scale in pencil and in ink, topographic drawing, trac- 
ing and blue printing. 

Dr. 2 y. Descriptive Geometry (4)— Two laboratory periods. Prere- 
quisite, Dr. 1. Required of all Sophomores in Engineering. 

Orthographic projection as applied to the solution of problems relating 
to the point, line, and plane, intersection of planes with solids, and develop- 

180 



ment. Generation of surfaces; planes, tangent and normal to surfaces; 
intersection and development of curved surfaces. Shades and shadows, per- 
spective, map projection. 

Electrical Engineering 

E. E. 101 f. Industrial Application of Electricity (3) — Three lectures. 
Prerequisites, Phys. 2, Math. 7. 

The principles and practice of the application of direct and alternating 
current generators and motors to specific industrial processes. (Cresse.) 

E. E. 102 y. Direct Currents (10) — Three lectures; two laboratories. 
Prerequisites, Phys. 2 and Math. 7. 

Principles of design, construction, and operation of direct current gen- 
erators and motors and direct current control apparatus. The construction, 
characteristics, and operation of primary and secondary batteries and the 
auxiliary control equipment. Study of elementary alternating current 
circuits. 

Experiments on the calibration of laboratory instruments, the manipula- 
tion of precision instruments, battery characteristics, and the operation 
and characteristics of direct current generators and motors. (Hodgins.) 

E. E. 103 y. Electrical Machine Design (2) — One laboratory. Pre- 
requisites, Phys. 2, Math. 7, and to take concurrently with E. E. 102. 

Materials of construction and design of the electric and magnetic circuits 
of direct current generators and motors. (Hodgins) 

E. E. 104 y. Alternating Currents (10) — Three lectures; two labora- 
tories. Prerequisite, E. E. 102. 

Analytical and graphic solution of problems on single phase and poly- 
phase circuits; construction, characteristics, and operation of all types of 
alternating current generators and motors; switchboard appliances, the use 
of the oscillograph; alternating current power measurements. (Creese.) 

E. E. 105 y. Electrical Machine Design (3) — One laboratory first sem- 
ester; two laboratories second semester. Prerequisites, E. E. 103, M. E. 
101, and to take concurrently E. E. 104. 

Materials of construction and design of the electric and magnetic circuits 
of alternating current genera tors, motors, and transformers. (Hodgins.) 

E. E. 106 y. Electric Railways and Power Transmission (7) — Three lec- 
tures first semester; three lectures and one laboratory second semester. 
Prerequisite, E. E. 102, and to take concurrently E. E. 104. 

Traffic studies, train schedules, motor characteristics, and the develop- 
ment of speed-distance and power-time curves, systems of control, motors 
and other railway equipment, electrification system for electric railways, 
including generating apparatus, transmission lines, substations and distri- 
bution of electrical energy for car operation; electrification of steam roads 
and application of signal systems, problems in operation from the selection 
of proper car equipment to the substation apparatus. 

Survey of the electrical equipment required in central stations and sub- 
stations, transmission of electric power, practical problems illustrating the 
principles of installation and operation of power machinery. (Hodgins.) 

181 



;:E^ E, 107 y.. Telephones and r Telegraphs X7l^^^ lectures first sem^ 

ester; three lectures and one laboratory second s^ester.. Prerequisite,^ E, 
E. 102 and to take concurrently E. E. 104. .,,, . . , ,. ,,....,, 

History and principles of magneto telephone and variable resistance 
transmitter, carbon transmitter, telephone receiver, induction coils, and 
calling equipment. These components of the telephone then are studied as 
a complete unit in the local battery and common battery telephones. Mag- 
neto and commo:(i battery switchboards used in telephone exchanges, auto- 
matic telephones, and the operation of simple, duplex, and quadruplex te- 
legraphy. Solution of analytical problems on telephone transmission. 

In the laboratory the units are assembled and operated. (Hodgins.). 

E. E. 108 y. Radio Telegraphy and Telephony (7) — Two lectures and 
one laboratory first semester; three lectures and one laboratory second 
semester. Prerequisite, E. E. 102, and to take concurrently E. E. 104. 

Principles of radio telegraphy and telephony, design, construction, and 
operation of transmitting and receiving apparatus, and special study of 
the use of the vacuum tube for short wave transmitting and receiving. Ex- 
periments include radio frequency measurements and the testing of various 
types of receiving circuits. (Creese.) 

E. E. 109 y. Ilhimination (7) — Three lectures first semester; three lec- 
tures and one laboratory second semester. Prerequisite, E. E. 102, and to 
take concurrently E. E. 104. 

Series systems of distribution, methods of street lighting, calculation of 
voltage drop, regulation, weights of wire and methods of feeding parallel 
systems, principles and units used in illumination problems, lamps and re- 
flectors, candle-power measurements of lamps, measurement of illumination 
intensities and calculations for illumination of laboratories and classrooms. 
(Creese.) 

General Engineering Subjects 

Engr. 1 y. Prime Movers (4) — Two lectures. Prerequisites, Math. 7| 
and Phys 2. Required of all Juniors in Engineering. 

Salient features of the operation of steam, gas, hydraulic and electric 
prime movers and pumps. Comparison of types of each, methods of as- 
sembling or setting up in place for operation. Service tests. (Nesbit.) 

Engr. 2 y. Engineering Geology (2)— One laboratory. Lectures and 
field trips. Required of all Juniors in Engineering. 

Study of common rocks and minerals, geologic processes and conditions 

affecting problems of water supply, bridge, railroad, and highway construc- 
tion, dams and reservoirs, tunnels, canals, river and harbor improvements, 
irrigation works, and rock excavation. (Ladd.) 

Engr. 3 f. Public Utilities (1) — One lecture. Prerequisite, Econ. 5 E. 
Required of all Seniors in Engineering. 

The development of public utilities, franchises, functions, methods of 
financing and control of public utilities. Service standards and their at- 
tainment in electric, gas, wat^r, railway, and other utilities. The principles 



i 



that have been adopted by the courts and public service commissions for the 
evaluation of public utilities for ratemaking and other purposes. (Daniels.) 

Engr. 101 f. Engineering Jtunsjyj-udence (1)— One lecture. Required of 
all Seniors in Engineering. 

A study of the fundamental principles of law relating to business and to 
engineering; including contracts, agency, sales, negotiable instruments, cor- 
porations, and common carriers. These principles are then applied to the 
analysis of general and technical clauses in engineering contracts and 
specifications. ( Steinberg. ) 

Mechanics 

Mech. 1 y. Engineering Mechanics (7) — Three lectures and one labora- 
tory first semester. Two lectures and one laboratory second semester. 
Prerequisites, Math. 7 and Phys. 2. Required of Juniors in Electrical and 
Mechanical Engineering. 

Applied Mechanics— The analytical study of statics dealing with the com- 
position and resolution of forces, moments and couples, machines and the 
laws of friction, dynamics, work, energy, and the strength of materials. 

Graphic Statics— The graphic solution of problems in mechanics, center 
of gravity, moments of inertia and determination of stresses in frame 

structures. 

Elements of Hydraulics — Flow of water in pipes, through orfices and in 
open channels. Determination of the co-efficient of discharge, velocity, and 
contraction in pipes and orfices. (Steinberg, Skelton.) 

Mech. 2 y. Engineering Mechanics (9) — Four lectures and one labora- 
tory first semester. Three lectures and one laboratory second semester. 
Prerequisites, Math. 7, and Phys. 2. Required of Juniors in Civil Engin- 
eering. 

This course is similar in content to Mech. 1 y, but with greater emphasis 
placed on strength of material and hydraulics. (Steinberg, Skelton.) 

Mech. 3 s. Materials of Engineeinng (2) — One lecture; one laboratory. 
To take concurrently with Engineering Mechanics. Required of all 
Juniors in Engineering. 

The composition, manufacture, and properties of the principal materials 
used in engineering and of the conditions that influence their physical char- 
acteristics. The interpretation of specifications and of standard tests. 

Laboratory work in the testing of steel, wrought iron, timber, brick, cement, 
and concrete. (Johnson, Pyle, and Hoshall.) 

Mech. 101 f. Thermodynamics (3)— Three lectures. Prerequisites, 
Phys. 2, Engr. 1. Required of Seniors in Electrical Engineering (Nesbit.) 

Mech. 102 y. Thermodynamics (6) — Three lectures. Prerequisites, 
Physics 2, Engr. 1. Required of Seniors in Mechanical Engineering. 

Thermodynamics as applied to properties of gases, cycles of heat, engines 
using gases. Properties of vapors. Entropy. The internal combustion 
engine. The steam turbine. Flow of fluids, and the application of thermo- 
dynamics to compressed air and refrigerating machinery. (Nesbit.) 



. t 



\ 



182 



183 



Mechanical Engineering 

M. E. 101 f. Elements of Machine Design (1)— One laboratory. Pre- 
requisites, Math. 7 and Phys. 2. Required of Juniors in Electrical Engineer- 
ing. 

Empirical design of machine parts. (Hoshall.) 

M. E. 102 y. Kinematics and Machine Design (8)— Four lectures and 
two laboratories first semester. One lecture and one laboratory second 
semester. Prerequisites, Math. 7 and Phys. 2. Required of Juniors in 
Mechanical Engineering. 

The application of the principles involved in determining the properties 
and forms of machine parts. The design of bolts, screws, shafting, and 
gears. The theory and practice of the kinematics of machinery, as applied 
to ropes, belts, chains, gears and gear teeth, wheels in trains, epicyclic 
trams, cams, linkwood, parallel motions. Miscellaneous mechanisms and 
aggregate combinations. (Hoshall.) 

M. E. 103 y. Design of Prime Movers (6)— Two lectures; one laboratory 
Prerequisites, M. E. 102 and Engr. 1. Required of Seniors in Mechanical 
Engineering. 

Analysis of the stresses in gas and steam engines. Proportioning the 
essential parts and estimating the cost of each. The steam boiler: its de- 
sign and cost. (Nesbit.) 

M. E. 104 s. Design of Power Plants (3)— Two lectures; one laboratory. 
Prerequisites, Engr. 1, Mech. 101, M. E. 102. Required of Seniors in Me- 
chanical Engineering. 

The design of a complete power plant, including the layout of building 
and installation of equipment. The selection of types and capacities of the 
various units required. (Nesbit.) 

M. E. 105 f. Design of Pumping Machinertj (2)— One lecture; one lab- 
oratory. Prerequisites, M. E. 102 and Mech. 1, 3. Required of Seniors in 
Mechanical Engineering. (Nesbit.) 

Design of double-acting steam pumps and centrifugal pumps. Vacuum 
condenser, and water works pumps. ' 

M. E. 106 s. Engineering Fimince (2)— Two lectures. Required of 
Seniors m Mechanical Engineering. 

Financial problems of the engineer. Cost segregation and cost analysis. 
Basis of price and rates. Fixed charges and operating costs. Replacement 
cost. Depreciation. Maintenance. Taxes and insurance. Unit cost de- 
SbitT''' ^^^^^™^^^^i^^ of size of system for best financial efficiency. 

M. E. 107 y. Mechanical Laboratory (2)— One laboratory. Prerequi- 
sites Engr. 1; Mech. 1, 3. Required of Seniors in Mechanical Engineering. 

Calibration of instruments, gauges, indicator springs, planimeters, steam, 
gas, and water meters. 

Indicated and brake horsepower of steam and internal combustion engines, 
setting of plain valves, Corliss valves. Tests for economy and capacity of 
boilers, engines, turbines. Pumps and other prime movers. Feed water 

184 



heaters, condensers; B. T. U. analysis of solid, gaseous, and liquid fuels 
and other complete power plant tests. 

M. E. 108 s. Heating and Ventilation (2) — Two lectures. Prerequi- 
sites, Engr. 1, and Mech. 1, 3. Required of Juniors in Mechanical Engi- 
neering. ( Nesbit. ) 

The principles and methods of construction in use in various systems of 
heating and ventilating; the design, erection, and operation or heating 
plants. 

Shop 

Shop 1 y. Shop and Forge Practice (2) — One laboratory. Required of 
all Freshmen in Engineering. 

The use and care of wood-working tools, exercises in sawing, planing, 
turning, and laying out work from blueprints. Patternmaking with mould- 
ing and casting demonstrations to give understanding of general principles. 
Forging of iron and steel, welding and making of carbon steel tools. Dem- 
onstrations in oxy-acetylene welding of steel, cast iron, brass, and aluminum, 
also brazing of malleable iron and steel. 

Shop 2 f. Machine Shop Practice (1) — One laboratory period. Pre- 
requisite, Shop 1. Required of all Sophomores in Engineering. 

Exercises in bench work, turning, planing, drilling, and pipe threading. 

Shop 3 s. Machine Shop Practice (2) — One lecture; one laboratory. 
Prerequisite, Shop 2. Required of all Sophomores in Mechanical and Elec- 
trical Engineering. 

Advanced practice with standard machine shop machines. Exercises in 
thread cutting, surface grinding, fluting, and cutting of spur and twisted 
gears. 

Calculations of machine shop problems involving lathe and milling ma- 
chines. Problems relating to methods of manufacture of machine parts 
by use of jigs and time-saving fixtures. 

Shop 4 f. Foundry Practice (1) — One laboratory. Prerequisite, Shop 1. 
Required of Juniors in Mechanical Engineering. 

Casting in brass, aluminum, and cast iron. Core making. The opera- 
tion of furnace and cupola. Lectures on metals, fuels, and a foundry 
equipment. 



Surveying 

SuRV. 1 f. Surveying (1) — Lecture and laboratory work. Prerequisite, 
Math. 7. Required of all Sophomores in Engineering. 

Theory of and practice in the use of the Tape, Compass, Transit, and 
Level. General surveying methods, map reading, traversing, theory of 
stadia. 

SuRV. 2 s. Plane Surveying (2) — Lecture and Laboratory work. Pre- 
requisite, Surv. 1. Required of Sophomores in Civil Engineering. 

Land surveying and map making for topography and planning. Prac- 
tice in stadia. Computations of coordinates. Plotting of control and detaiL 

185 



Establishing of line and grade for construction purposes. Laying out sim- 
ple curves. Estimation of earthwork. 

SuRV. 101 f. Advanced Surveying (3) — One lecture; two laboratories. 
Prerequisite, Surv. 1 and 2. Required of Juniors in Civil Engineering. 

Adjustment of Instruments. Determination of Azimuth by Stellar and 
Solar observations. Triangulation, Precise leveling, Trigonometric Level- 
ing and Geodetic Surveying, together with the computations and adjust- 
ments necessary. (Pyle.) 

ENGLISH LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE 

Professor House; Associate Professors Harman, Hale; 
Assistant Professor Lemon; Mr. Pyles, Miss Young. 

Eng. 1 y. Composition and Rhetoric (6) — Freshman year. Prerequisite, 
three units of high school English. Required of all four-year students. 

Parts, principles, and conventions of effective thought communication. 
Reading, study, and analysis of standard contemporary prose specimens. 
Original exercises and themes. 

Eng. 2 y. Elements of Literature (6) — Three lectures. Prerequisite, 
three units of high school English. 

Examination of the principles of literary form. Study and interpreta- 
tion of selected classics. 

Eng. 3 f. Advanced Compositio^i and Rhetoric (2) — Prerequisite, Eng. 
1. Eng. 3-4 optional with Eng. 5-6 as a requirement for all students whose 
major is English. 

Study and analysis of the best modem essays as a basis of class papers. 
Also original themes on assigned topics. 

Eng. 4 s. Advanced Composition and Rhetoric (2) — Continuation of 
Eng. 3 f. Prerequisite, Eng. 3 f. 

Eng. 5 f. Expository Writing (2) — Prerequisite, Eng. 1. Eng. 5-6 
optional with Eng, 3-4 as a requirement for all students whose major is 
English. 

Study of the principles of exposition. Analysis and interpretation of ma- 
terial bearing upon scientific matter. Themes, papers, and reports. 

Eng. 6 s. Expository Writing (2). 

Continuation of Eng. 5 f. Prerequisite, Eng. 5 f. 

Eng. 7 f. History of English Literature (3) — Three lectures. Pre- 
requisite, Eng. 1. Required of all students whose major is English. 

A general survey, with extensive reading and class papers. 

Eng. 8 s. History of English Literature (3). 

Continuation of Eng. 7 f. Prerequisite, Eng. 7 f. 

Eng. 9 f. American Literature (3) — Three lectures. Prerequisite, 
Eng. 1. 

Lectures on the development of American literary types. Class papers. 

Eng. 10 s. American Literature (3). 

Continuation of Eng. 9 f. Prerequisite, Eng. 9 f. 

Eng. 11 f. Modern Poets (3) — Three lectures. Prerequisite, Eng. 1. 



English and American "poets of the latter part of the Nineteenth and of 
the Twentieth Century. ./ w....> , .; 

Eng. 12 s. Modem Poets (S) . 

Continuation of Eng. 11 f. Prerequisite, Eng. 1 y. 

ENG. 13 f. The Drama (3)— Prerequisite, Eng. 1. 

A study of representative plays in the development of European and 
American drama. Reports and term themes. 

Eng. 14 s. The Drama (3)— Continuation of Eng. 13 f. Prerequisite, 

Eng. 13 f. 

Eng. 15 f. Shakespeare (3)— Three lectures. Prerequisite, Eng. 1. 

An intensive study of selected plays. 
Eng. 16 s. Shakespeare (3). 

Continuation of Eng. 15 f. Prerequisite, Eng. 1 y. 
Eng. 17 f. Bu^ness English (2)— Two lectures. Prerequisite, Eng. 1. 
This course develops the best methods of effective expression, both oral 
and written, used in business relations. 
Eng. 18 s. Business English (2). 
Continuation of Eng. 17 f. Prerequisite, Eng. 17 f. 

For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

Eng. 105 s. Poetry of the Romantic Age (3)— Three lectures. Pre- 
requisite, Eng. 7-8 or Comp. Lit. 105, first semester. A study of the Ro; 
mantic movement in England as illustrated in the works of Shelley, Keats, 
Byron, Wordsworth, Coleridge. (Hale.) 

(This course is identical with the second semester of Comp. Lit. 105.) 
Eng. 118 y. Literature of th£ Fourteenth Century (4)— Prerequisite, 

Eng. 7 f . , , ^ ^u 

Lectures and assigned readings in English literature at the close of the 
Middle Ages and the beginning of the Renaissance in England, including 
the metrical romances, ballads, and selections from Langland, Gower, and 

Chaucer. (Hale.) 

Eng. 119 y. Anglo-Saxon (6)— Required of all students whose major is 

English. 

A study of Anglo-Saxon (Old English) grammar and literature. Lec- 
tures on the principles of comparative philology and phonetics. (House.) 

Eng. 122 f. The Novel (2)— Two lectures. 

Lectures on the principles of narrative structure and style. Class re- 
views of selected novels, chiefly from English and American sources. 

(House.) 

Eng. 123 s. The Novel (2). 

Continuation of Eng. 122 f. (House.) 

Eng. 124 f. English and American Essays (2) — Two lectures. 

A study of the philosophical and critical essays of England and America : 
Bacon, Lamb, Macaulay, Carlyle, Ruskin, Emerson, Chesterton. (House.) 

Eng. 125 s. Authorship (2)— Two lectures. Admission to class on 
recommendation of instructor. 



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Practice in the making of literature of various types : verse, essay, fiction,, 
drama. (House.) 

Eng. 126 f. Victorian Poets (2)— Two lectures. 

Studies in the poetry of Tennyson, Browning, Arnold, Swinburn, and 
others. 

Eng. 127 s. Victorian Poets (2). 

Continuation of Eng. 126 f. (House.) 

Eng. 129 f or s. College Grammar (3) — Three lectures. Required of 
all students whose major is English. The course is completed each sem- 
ester. 

Studies in the descriptive grammar of modem English, with some ac- 
count of the history of forms. (Harman.) 

Eng. 130 f. The Old Testaynent as Literature — Two lectures. 
A study of the sources, development, and literary types. (Hale.) 

For Graduates 

Eng. 201. Seminar — Credit proportioned to the amount of work and ends 
accomplished. ( Staff. ) 

Original research and the preparation of dissertations looking toward ad- 
vanced degrees. 

Eng. 202 y. Beowulf (4)— Prerequisite, Eng. 119. 

Critical study of grammar and versification, with some account of the 
legendary lore. (Harman.) Alternate with Eng. 203-204. 

Eng. 203 f. Middle English (2)— Prerequisite, Eng. 119. 

A study of excerpts of the Middle English period, with reference to 
etymology and syntax. (Harman.) 

Eng. 204 s. Gothic (2)— Prerequisite, Eng. 119. 

A study of the forms and syntax, with readings from the Ulfilas Bible. 
Correlation of Gothic speech sounds with those of Old English. (House.) 
Eng. 203-204 alternate with Eng. 202. 

« 

ENTOMOLOGY 

Professor Cory; Mr. Knight. 

Ent. 1 f or s. Introductory Entomology (3)— Two lectures; one labora- 
tory. 

The relations of insects to the daily life and activities of the student. 
General principles of structural and systematic entomology. Field work 
and the preparation of a collection of insects. (Open to Sophomores, and to 
Freshmen majoring in Entomology.) 

Ent. 2 y. Intermediate Entomology (3)— A full year course. One lec- 
ture; two laboratories. 

A thorough study of the anatomy, physiology, taxonomy, biology, behavior^ 
and distribution of insects. A fundamental course given in preparation for 
most of the advanced courses. Prerequisite, Ent. 1. 

Ent. 4 y. Special Problems — Prerequisite — consult department. 

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The intensive investigation of some entomological subject. A report of 
the results is submitted as part of the requirement for graduation. 

Ent. 5 s. Insecticides and Their Application (2) — One lecture; one 
laboratory. 

The principles of insecticides, their chemistry, preparation, and applica- 
tion; construction, care, and use of spray and dusting machinery; fumiga- 
tion; methods and apparatus in mechanical control. Prerequisite, Ent. 1. 

Ent. 6 f. Medical Entomology (3) — Three lectures. 

The relation of insects to diseases of man, directly and as vectors of 
pathogenic organisms. Control of pests of man. The fundamentals of 
human parasitology. 

Prerequisite, Ent. 1 or consult instructor. 

Ent. 7 y. Entomological Technique and Scientific Delineation (2). 

Collecting, rearing, preserving, and mounting of insects. The prepara- 
tion of exhibits, materials for instruction, entomological records. Methods 
of illustrating, including drawing, photography, lantern slide making, and 
projection. Useful for prospective teachers of biology as well as for the 
entomological student. Prerequisite, Ent. 1. 

Courses for Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

Ent. 101 y. Economic Entomology (3) — Three lectures. 

An intensive study of the problems of applied entomology, including life 
history, ecology, behavior, distribution, parasitism, and control. (Cory.) 

Ent. 102 y. Economic Entomology (2) — Two laboratories. 

Expansion of Ent. 101 y to include laboratory and field work in economic 
entomology. (Cory.) Not offered in 1928-1929. 

Ent. 103 y. Seminar (1) — Time to be arranged. 

Presentation of original work, book reviews and abstracts of the more im- 
portant literature. (Cory, Knight.) 

Ent. 104 y. Insect Pests of Special Gro\ips (4). 

A study of the principal insects of one or more of the following groups, 
founded upon food preferences and habitat. The course is intended to give 
the general student a comprehensive view of the insects that are of im- 
portance in his major field of interest and detailed information to the stu- 
dent specializing in entomology. Prerequisite, Ent. 1. 

Insect Pests of 1. Fruit. 2. Vegetables. 3. Flowers, both in the open and 
under glass. 4. Ornamentals and Shade Trees. 5. Forests. 6. Field Crops. 
7. Stored Products. 8. Live Stock. 9. The Household. Nos. 1 and 2 offered 
in 1928-1929 and such others as requests may indicate to be in demand, 
(Cory-Knight.) 

Graduate Students 

Ent. 201. Advanced Entomology (2). 

Studies of minor problems in morphology, taxonomy, and applied ento- 
mology, with particular reference to preparation for individual research. 
(Cory.) 

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Ent. 202 y. Research in Entomologtf (6-10). -i^^^:.*^ > . ^ ' 

Advanced students having sufficient preparation, with the approval of the 
head of the department, may undertake supervised research in morphology 
taxonomy, or biology and control of insects. Frequently the student may 
be allowed to work on Station or State Horticultural Department projects 
The student s work may form a part of the final report on the project and 
be published in bulletin form. A dissertation, suitable for publication 
must be submitted at the close of the studies as a part of the requirements 
for an advanced degree. (Cory.) 

FARM FORESTRY 

Professor Besley. 

For. 1 s. Farm Forestry (3)-Two lectures; one laboratory. Alternate 
year ^course offered in 1928-29. Junior and senior years. Prerequisite, 

nn^ifo"^^ ""^ the principles and practices involved in managing woodlands 
on the farm. The course covers briefly the identification of trees, forest 
protection, management, measurement, and utilization of forest crops 
imrsery practice and tree planting. The work is conducted by means of 
lectures and practice in the woods. 

FARM MANAGEMENT 

Professor W. T. L. Taliaferro. 

F. M. 1 s. Farm Accounting (3)— Two lectures; one laboratory. Ooen 
to juniors and seniors. 

A concise practical course in the keeping of farm accounts and in de- 
termining the cost of farm production. 

F. M. 2 f. Farm Management (4) — Four lectures. 

The business of farming from the standpoint of the individual farmer 
This course aims to connect the principles and practice which the student 
has acquired in the several technical courses and to apply them to the de- 
velopment of a successful farm business. Prerequisite, F. M. 1 s. 

See also Agricultural Economics, Page 153. 

FARM MECHANICS 

Professor Carpenter. 

F. Mech. 101 f. Farm Machinery (3)— Two lectures; one laboratory. 

A study of the design and adjustments of modem horse and tractor- 
drawn machinery. Laboratory work consists of detailed study of actual 
machines, their calibration, adjustment, and repair. 

F. Mech. 102 s. Gas Engines, Tractors, and Automobiles (4)— Three 
lectures; one laboratory. 

A study of the design and operation of the various types of internal com- 
bustion engines used in farm practice. 

190 



F. Mech. 103 f. Advanced Gas Engines (2) — One lecture; one labora- 
tory;. Prerequisite, F. Mech. 102. 

An advanced study of the four-cylinder gasoline engine. 

F. Mech. 104 f. Farm Shop Work (1) — One laboratory. 

A study of practical farm shop exercises offered primarily for prospective 
teachers of vocational agriculture. 

F. Mech. 105 f. Farm Buildings (2) — Two lectures. 

A study of all types of farm structures, also of farm heating, lighting, 
water supply, and sanitation systems. 

F. Mech. 107 s. Farm Drainage (2) — One lecture; one laboratory. 

A study of farm drainage systems, including theory of tile under-drain- 
age, the depth and spacing of laterals, calculation of grades, and methods of 
construction. A smaller amount of time will be spent upon drainage by 
open ditches, and the laws relating thereto. % 

GENETICS AND STATISTICS 

Associate Professor Kemp. 

Gen. 101 f. Genetics (3) — Two lectures; one laboratory. 

A general course designed to give an insight into the principles of genetics 
or of heredity, and also to prepare students for later courses in the breeding 
of animals or of crops. 

Gen. 102 s. Advanced Genetics (3) — Two lectures; one laboratory. 
Prerequisite, Gen. 101 f. Alternate year course. Not offered in 1928-1929. 

A consideration of chromosome irregularities and other mutations, inter- 
species crosses, genetic equilibrium, and the results of artificial attempts to 
modify germplasm. 

Gen. Ill f. Statistics (2) — Two lectures. 

A study of the collection, analysis, interpretation, and presentation of 
statistics. The course includes a study of expressions of type, variability, 
and correlation, together with the making of diagrams, graphs, charts, and 
maps. 

Gen. 112 s. Advanced Statistics (2) — Two lectures. Prerequisite, Gen. 
Ill f. or its equivalent. 

A study of the theory of error, measures of relationship, multiple and 
partial correlation, predictive formulas, curve fitting. 

Gen. 201 y. Research — Credit according to work done. 

GEOLOGY 

Professor Bruce. 

Geol. 1 f. Geology (3) — Two lectures; one laboratory. 

A textbook, lecture, and laboratory course, dealing with the principles of 
geology and their application to agriculture. While this course is designed 
pHmarily for agricultural students in preparation for technical courses, it 
may also be taken as part of a liberal education. 

191 



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GREEK 

Professor Spence. 

Greek 1 y. Elementary Greek (8) — Four lectures. 

Drill and practice in the fundamentals of Greek grammar and the acqui- 
sition of a vocabulary, with translation of simple prose. 

Greek 2 y. Greek Grainmar, Composition and Translation of Selected 
Prose Work (8) — Four lectures. Prerequisite, Gk. 1 y or two entrance 
units in Greek. 

HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE 

Professors Crothers, Spence; Associate Professor Schulz; Dr. Jaeger. 

A. History 

H. 1 y. Modem European History (6) — Three lectures and assignments. 

The object of the course is to acquaint students with the chief events in 
European History during the modern period. The lectures are so arranged 
as to present a comparative and contrastive view of the most important 
events during the period covered. (Jaeger.) 

H. 2 y. Amencan History (6) — Three lectures and assignments. Open 
to sophomores. 

An introductory course in American History from the discovery of the 
New World to the present time. (Crothers.) 

H. 3 y. History of England and Greater Britain (6) — Three lectures 
and assignments. Open to freshmen. 

A survey course of English History. (Jaeger.) 

For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

H. 101 f. American Colonial History (3) — Three lectures and assign- 
ments. Prerequisite, H 2 y. 

A study of the political, economic, and social development of the Ameri- 
can people from the discovery of America through the formation of the 
Constitution. ( Crothers. ) 

H. 102 s. Recent American Histo7^ (3) — Three lectures. Prerequisite, 
H. 2y. 

The history of national development from the close of the reconstruction 
period to the present time. (Crothers.) 

H. 103 y. World History since 1914 (6) — Three lectures. 

A study of the principal nations of the world since the outbreak of the 
World War. (Alternates with H. 104 y. Not given in 1928-1929.) 
(Jaeger.) 

H. 104 y. Dipl&niatic History of Europe in the Nineteenth and Twen- 
tieth CentuHes (6) — Three lectures. 

A study of the European nations, stressing their political problems and 
their political activities. (Alternates with H. 103 y.) (Jaeger.) 

H. 105 s. Histoid of Marylayid (2) — Two lectures. 

192 



3 



A study of the Colony of Maryland and its development into statehood. 
(May not be given 1928-1929.) (Spence.) 

^H 106 f. Ancient Civilization (3)-Three lectures. Required of stu- 
dents taking a major or minor in Classical Languages. • 

Treatment of ancient times, including Geography, Mythology, and Phil- 
osophy. (Spence.) 

H. 107 y. American Diplotnacy (4)— Two lectures. 

A study of American foreign policy. (Alternates with H. 108 y.> 

(Crothers.) 

H 108 y. Histonj of tJie Avi^Hcan Frontier (4)— Two lectures. 

The development of the West. (Alternates with H. 107 y. Not given 
1928-1929.) (Crothers.) 

B. Political Science 

SOC. SCI. 1 y. Elonents of Social Science (6). (For description of 
course, see Economics and Sociology, Page 172.) 
POL. SCI. 2 f. Government of the United States (3)— Three lectures. 

Open to sophomores. « ^. t? j 

A study of the Government of the United States. Evolution of the Fed- 
eral Constitution ; function of the Federal Government. 

POL. Sci. 3 s. Governments of Europe (3) -Three lectures. Prerequi- 
site, Pol. Sci. 2 f . . ^ .X, 

A rapid survey and comparative study of the political organization of the 
principal states of Europe. Classification of forms, separation of powers. 

For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

Pol. Sci. 101 s. American Municipal Government (2)— Two lectures. 

Prerequisite, Pol. Sci. 2 f . j j • • *. *.• 

A study of American City Government ; organization and administration , 

city manager and commission plans; initiative, referendum, and recall. 
Pol Sci 102 y. Constitutional Law and History of the United States 

(4)-Two 'lectures and cases. Prerequisite, Pol. Sci. 2 f. Seniors and 

graduate students. , , .. • i. 

A study of the historical background of the Constitution and ^ts interpre- 
tation. (Alternates with Pol. Sci. 103 y. May not be given 1928-1929.) 

Pol. Sci. 103 y. International Law (4)— Two lectures and cases. Pre- 
requisite, Pol. Sci. 2 f. Seniors and graduate students. 

A study of the sources, nature, and sanction of international law, peace, 
war, and neutrality. (Alternates with Pol. Sci. 102 y. May not be given 

1928 1929 ) 
Pol. Sci. 104 s. Political Parties in the United States (3)— Prerequisite, 

Pol. Sci. 2 f . .. . , i- -D *.„ ^,. 

The development and growth of American political parties. Party or- 
ganization and machinery. (May not be given 1928-1929.) (Schulz.) 

193 



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HOME ECONOMICS 

Professors Mount, McFarland; Associate Professor Welsh; 

Assistant Professor Murphy. 

H. E. 1 y. Home Economics Lectures (1) — One lecture. General survey 
of the field of Home Economics. 

For Advanced Undergraduates 

H. E. 101 s. Seminar (3) — Three lectures. 

Book reviews and abstracts from scientific papers and bulletins relating 
to Home Economics, together with criticisms and discussion of the work 
presented. 

Textiles and Clothing 

H. E. 11 s. Elementary Textiles and Clothing (3) — Two recitations and 
one laboratory. 

History of textile fibers; identification of textile materials; variation of 
weave in regard to beauty and strength ; use and value of fibers for clothing 
and household furnishings, clothing economics. 

Review of fundamental stitches; darning and patching; practice in hand 
and machine sewing; use of machine attachments; study of commercial pat- 
terns. (McFarland and Assistant.) 

H. E. Ill f. Pattern Designing and Dressmaking (4) — One lecture; 
three laboratories. Prerequisite, H. E. 11. 

Drafting, cutting, fitting, and designing of patterns. Construction of 
woolen dress from pattern designed in class, construction of silk dress, 
made-over dress, dinner or evening gown. Clothing Economics. (Mc- 
Farland.) 

Foods and Nutrition 

H. E. 31 y. Elementary Foods (6) — One recitation; two laboratories. 
Prerequisite, Inorganic Chemistry. 

Principles and processes of Cookery. Production and composition of 
foods. Planning and serving of meals. 

For Advanced Undergraduates 

H. E. 131 f. Nutrition (3) — Three recitations. Prerequisite, H. E. 31 
and Chemistry of Foods. 

Food requirements and metabolism. Diets for the normal person. 
(Welsh.) 

H. E. 132 s. Nutrition (3) — Two lectures; one laboratory. Prerequisite, 
H. E. 131. 

DietK and metabolism of the abnormal person; invalid cookery; feeding 
of children. (Welsh.) 



H. E. 133 f. Preservation and Deyywnstration of Foods (2) — One lec- 
ture; one laboratory. Prerequisite, H. E. 31. 

Canning and preserving; practice in demonstration. (Welsh.) 

H. E. 134 s. Advanced Foods (3) — One lecture; two laboratories. Pre- 
requisite, H. E. 3^1. 

Experimental work in food and cookery; fancy cookery; catering. 
(Welsh.) 

H. E. 135 s. Practice in Food Problems (5) — (Welsh). 

H. E. 112 s. Advanced Clothing (3) — One lecture; two laboratories. 
Prerequisite, H. E. 111. 

Designing and dress construction continued. Special problems in fitting 
worked out. (McFarland.) 

H. E. 113 f or s. Millinery (2) — Two laboratory periods. 

Millinery stitches and simple trimming; drafting of patterns for hats; 
making and covering of frames; making hats in velvet, silk, straw, and 
transparent materials; renovation of materials. (Murphy.) 

H. E. 114 s. Practice in Textile and Clothing Problems (5) — Prerequi- 
site, H. E. 111. 

Opportunity for commercial experience in shops, laboratories, etc. (Mc- 
Farland.) 

Art 

H. E. 21 f. Composition and Design (3) — One lecture; two laboratories. 

Lectures: Development and appreciation of painting to the Eighteenth 
Century. Space division and space relation; color schemes and exercises; 
original designs in which lines, values, and colors are used to produce fine 
harmony. ( McFarland. ) 

H. E. 22 s. Still Life (1)— One laboratory. Prerequisite, H. E. 21. 

Drawing objects in charcoal and color. Emphasis on form, light and 
dark, and shadows. Offered alternate years. (McFarland.) 

H. E. 23 s. Figure Sketching (1) — One laboratory. Alternates with 
Still Life. 

Figures in charcoal and pencil. Emphasis on action, form, and value 
relation. Prerequisite, H. E. 21. (McFarland.) 

H, E. 24 s. Costume Design (3) — One lecture; two laboratories. Pre- 
requisite, H. E. 21. (McFarland.) 

Appropriate dress ; application of color, harmony, and proportion of parts 
to costumes designed in ink and water color; history of costume. » 

For Advanced Undergraduates 

H. E. 121 s. Ho7ne Architecture and Interior Decoration (3) — Two lec- 
tures; one laboratory. Prerequisite, H. E. 21. 

Style of architecture ; application of colors in Home Decorations ; furnish- 
ings from a sanitary, economical, and artistic point of view. (Murphy.) 

H. E. 122 s Applied Art (1) — One laboratory period. 

Review of fancy stitches applied in embroidery, lace, and stencils, to 
lamp shades, table runners, etc. (Murphy.) 



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Home and Institutional Management 
For Advanced Undergraduates 

* 

H. E. 141 s. Home Management and Mechxmics of the Household. 

The operation and maintenance of the household; its furnishings and 
equipment. Household budgets and accounts. This course will be given in 
conjunction with Management of the Home, and the credits are included ^n 
that course. (Murphy.) 

H. E. 142 s. Management of the Horns (5)— Six weeks' experience in 
keeping house in a household of six students. (Murphy.) 

H. E. 143 f. Marketing and Buying (2)— One lecture; one laboratory 
Food budgets and accounts. Selection, purchasing, and care of foods for 
^e family. Lectures will be given by specialists in the Department of Dairy 
Husbandry, Animal Husbandry, and Horticulture, in the College of Agri- 
culture, on the choice and care of dairy products, meats, vegetables, and 
fruits. (Mount.) 

H. E. 144 y. Institutional Management (6)— Three recitations. 

The organization and management of institutional dining halls, dormi- 
tories, and laundries; and of commercial cafeterias, tea-rooms, and restau- 
rants. (Mount.) 

H. E. 145 f. Practice in Institutional Management (5)— Prerequisite 
H. E. 144 y. * 

Practice work in the University Dining Hall, in a tea-room, or in a 
cafeteria. (Mount.) 

H.E. 146 s. Advanced Institutional Management (3) — Prerequisite, H. 
E. 145 f. One recitation weekly and individual conferences with instructor! 
Special problems in Institutional Management. (Mount. ) 

Home Economics Extension 

H. E. 151 f. Field Practice in Home Economics Extension (5)— Given 
under direction of Miss Venia Kellar, State Home Demonstration Agent. 

HOME ECONOMICS EDUCATION 

Professor McNaughton; Miss Buckey. 

H. E. Ed. 100 s. Education of Women (4). 

History of the family; the effect of civilization upon the organization of 
the home and the status of its members; educational opportunities for 
women; training for citizenship, professions, and the home. (McNaugh- 
ton.) 

^,^A ?' ^^: }^^ ^' '^^"''^hi^Sf Secondary Vocational Home Economics: 
Methods and Practice (6)— Prerequisite, Ed. 102. 

Objectives of vocational home economics; the Smith-Hughes law and its 
administration; a survey of the needs of the high school girl; adaptation of 
the state course of study to the needs of the community; methods of in- 
struction; use of the home project; use of illustrative material; improve- 

196 






ment of home economics library; study of equipment; outline units of in- 
struction; lesson plans; observation; participation teaching, conferences, 
and critiques. (McNaughton.) 

H. E. Ed. 102 f. Child Study (5). 

Child psychology with observation in the Nursery Schools in Washing- 
ton; books, games, and music for children; physical care; making of chil- 
dren's clothes. (McNaughton.) 

HORTICULTURE 

Professors Auchter, Geise; Associate Professor Thurston; 
Assistant Professors Whitehouse, Boswell; Mr. Yoder. 

A. Pomology 

HORT. 1 f. Eleinentary Pomology (3) — Two lectures; one laboratory. 

A general course in pomology. The proper location and site for an 
orchard are discussed. Varieties, planting plans, inter-crops, spraying, 
cultural methods, fertilizing methods, thinning, picking, packing, and mar- 
keting are also given consideration. The subjects are discussed for apples, 
peaches, pears, plums, cherries, and quinces. The principles of plant 
propagation as applied to pomology are discussed. 

HoRT. 2 f. Systematic Pornology (3) — Two lectures; one laboratory. 
Prerequisite, Hort. 1. 

The history, botany, and classification of fruits and their adaptation to 
Maryland conditions. Exercises are given in describing and identifjring 
the leading commercial varieties of fruits. Students are required to help 
set up the fruit show each year. 

HoRT. 3 f. Advanced Practical Pomology (1) — Senior year. Prerequi- 
sites, Hort. 1 and 101. 

A trip occupying one week's time will be made through the principal fruit 
regions of eastern West Virginia, Maryland, and Pennsylvania. A visit to 
the fruit markets of several large cities will be made. The cost of this trip 
should not exceed thirty dollars to each student. Each student will be re- 
quired to hand in a detailed report covering the trip. The time for taking 
this trip will be arranged yearly with each class. 

HoRT. 4 s. Smxill Fruit Culture (2) — One lecture; one laboratory. Not 
offered in 1929-1930. 

The care and management of small fruit plantations. Varieties and their 
adaptation to Maryland soils and climate, packing, marketing, and a study 
of the experimental plots and varieties on the Station grounds. The fol- 
lowing fruits are discussed: the grape, strawberry, blackberry, blackcap 
raspberry, red raspberry, currant, gooseberry, dewberry, and loganberry. 

HoRT. 5 f. Fruits and Vegetable Judging (2) — Two laboratories. Pre- 
requisites, Hort. 1 and 11. 

A course designed to train men for fruit-judging teams and practical 
judging. Students are required to know at least one hundred varieties of 
fruit, and are given practice in judging single plates, largest and best col- 

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lections, boxes, barrels, and commercial exhibits of fruits and vegetables. 
Students are required to help set up the college horticultural show each 
year. 

HoRT. 6 f. Advanced Fruit Judging (1) — One laboratory. Prerequisite, 
Hort. 5. 

B. Vegetable Crops 

HoRT. 11 s. Principles of Vegetable CiUture (3) — Two lectures; one 
laboratory. 

A study of fundamental principles underlying all garden practices. Each 
student is given a small garden to plant, cultivate, spray, fertilize, harvest, 
etc. 

HoRT. 12 f. Truck Crop Production (3) — Three lectures. Prerequisite, 
Hort. 11. 

A study of methods used in commercial vegetable production. Each 
individual crop is discussed in detail. Trips are made to large commercial 
gardens, various markets, and other places of interest. 

HoRT. 13 s. Vegetable Forcing (3) — Two lectures; one laboratory. Pre- 
requisite, Hort. 11. Not offered in 1929-1930. 

All vegetables used for forcing are considered. Laboratory work in 
isterilization and preparation of soils, cultivation, regulation of temperature 
and humidity, watering, training, pruning, pollination, harvesting, and pack- 
ing. 

C. Floriculture 

Hort. 21 s. General Floriculture (2) — One lecture; one laboratory. 

The management of greenhouse ; the production and marketing of florists' 
crops; retail methods; plants for house and garden. Not offered in 1929- 
1930. 

Hort. 22 y. Greenhouse Management (6) — Two lectures; one laboratory. 

A consideration of the methods employed in the management of green- 
houses, including the operations of potting, watering, ventilating, fumi- 
gation, and methods of propagation. Not given in 1929-1980. 

HORT. 23 y. Floricultural Practice (4) — Two laboratories. 

Practical experience in the various greenhouse operations of the fall, win- 
ter, and spring seasons. 
,HoRT. 24 s. Greenhouse Construction (2) — One lecture; one laboratory. 

The various types of houses; their location, arrangement, construction, 
and cost; principles and methods of heating; preparation of plans and 
specifications for commercial and private ranges. Not offered in 1929-1930. 

HoRT. 25 y. Commercial Floriculture (6) — Two lectures; one laboratory. 
Prerequisite, Hort. 22. 

Cultural methods of florists^ bench crops and potted plants, the marketing 
of the cut flowers, the retail store, a study of floral decoration. Not offered 
in 1928-1929. 

Hort. 26 f. Garden Flowers (3) — Two lectures; one laboratory. 

198 



Plants for garden use; the various species H^^^^l^-^:^^,:,:::: 
ennials, bulbs, bedding plants and roses and theu cultural req 
Not offered in 1929-1930. . 

Hort 27 s. Floricultural Trip (1)— Prerequisite, Hort 22. 

fde^t wi bTre^uired to hand in . detailed ^'-t. -'-"^^^'^ *"«>• ^' 
Ome for taking this trip will be arranged yearly w,th each class. 

D. Landscape Gardening 

Hort 31 s General Landscape Gardening (2)— Two lectures. 

?he theoiy and general principles of landscape gardening and their ^ 
Plication to private and public areas. Special consideration is given to the 
fmrrovemeia^^^^^^ of the home grounds, farmsteads, and sznaU 

sXrCp operties. Adapted to students not intending to sp-ah«.^n 
iTndscape, but who wish some theoretical and practical knowledge of the 
subject. Not offered in 1928-1929. 

HORT 32 f. Elen^nts of Landscape Design (3)-0ne lecture; two 

and field work. Not offered in 1929-1930. ^^ ^ . p.^^auisite 

Hort. 33 s. Landscape Design (3)-Three laboratories. Prerequisite, 

^"^le^tsi^ of private grounds and gardens and of architectural details 

offered in 1929-1930. ^ , .. 

HORT. 34 f. Landscape Design (3)-Three laboratories. Prerequisite, 

"^ cLTnuation of course as outlined above. Not offered in 1928-1929. 
Hort. 35 f. History of Lmidscape Gardening (l)-One lecture. Pre- 

"E^futio^" and 'development of landscape gardening; the different styles 

anf ^Tarticufar consideration of Italian, English, and American gardens. 

Not offered in 1929-1930. i..+„,.^ 

Hort. 36 f. Landscape Construction and Maintenance (l)-One lecture 

"itthodf oi construction and planting; estimating; park and estate 
maintenance. Not offered in 1928-1929. ,.,,^ 

w^vf ^7 B Civic Art (2)— One lecture; one laboratory. 

?rt;i es%f'cU;%tnnU and their application to village and -a - 
provement, including problems in design of civic center P^^^s ^^^^^^ 
grounds, and other pubic and semi-public areas. Not offered in 1928-1929. 

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E. General Horticultural Courses 

HORT. 41 s. Horticultural Breeding Practices (1)— One laboratory 
Senior year. Prerequisites, Genetics (Gen. 101), Plant Phys. 1. 

Practice in plant breeding, including pollination, hybridization, selection, 
note-taking, and the general application of the theories of heredity and se- 
lection to practice are taken up in this course. 

HORT. 42 y. Horticultural Research and Thesis (4-6). 

Advanced students in any of the four divisions of horticulture may select 
some special problem for individual investigation. This may be either the 
summarizing of all the available knowledge on a particular problem or the 
investigation of some new problem. Where original investigation is carried 
on, students should in most cases start the work during the junior year. 
The results of the research work are to be presented in the form of a thesis 
and filed in the horticultural library. 

HoRT. 43 y. Horticultural Seminar (2) . 

In this course papers are read by members of the class upon subjects 
pertaining to their research or thesis work or upon special problems as- 
signed them. Discussions of special topics are given from time to time by 
members of the departmental staff. 

For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

HoRT 101 f. Commercial Fruit Growing (3)— Two lectures; one labora- 
tory. Prerequisite, Hort. 1. 

The proper management of commercial orchards in Maryland Ad- 
vanced work is taken up on the subject of orchard culture, orchard fertili- 
zation, picking, packing, marketing, and storing of fruits; orchard by- 
products, orchard heating, and orchard economics. (Whitehouse ) Not of- 
fered in 1928-1929. 

Hort. 102 f. Economic Fruits of the World (2)— Two lectures Pre- 
requisites, Hort. 1 and Hort. 101. 

A study is made of the botanical, ecological, and physiological character- 
istics of all species of fruit-bearing plants of economic importance, such as 
the date, pineapple, fig, olive, banana, nut bearing trees, citrus fruits, and 
newly-mtroduced fruits, with special reference to their cultural require- 
m«its m certain parts of the United States and the insular possessions. 
All fruits are discussed in this course which have not been discussed in a 
previous course. (Whitehouse.) Not offered in 1928-1929 

Hort. 103 f Tuber and Root Crops (2)-0ne lecture; 'one laboratory. 
Prerequisites, Hort. 11 and 12. Not offered in 1929-1930. 

A study of white potatoes and sweet potatoes, considering seed, varieties 
propagation, soils, fertilizers, planting, cultivation, spraying, harvesting' 
storing, and marketing. (Boswell.) 

i,^,T* ^?tf' ^^^^^^.^^ ^^'^^ <^^op Production (1) -Prerequisites, Hort. 
11, iZf and 13. 

1 ^ *^'^i ^^ ^"^^ "^^^^ '^ "^^^^ *^ *^^ commercial trucking section of Mary- 
land, Delaware, New Jersey, and Pennsylvania. A study of the markets in 

200 



several large cities is included in this trip. Students are required to hand 
in a detailed report of this trip. The cost of such a trip should not exceed 
thirty dollars per student. The time will be arranged each year with each 
class. (Boswell.) 

Hort. 105 f. Systematic Olericulture (3) — Two lectures; one laboratory. 
Prerequisites, Hort. 11 and 103. Not offered in 1928-1929. 

A study of the classification and nomenclature of vegetables. Descrip- 
tions of varieties and adaptation of varieties to different environmental con- 
ditions. (Boswell.) 

Hort. 106 y. Plant Materials (5) — One lecture; one or two laboratories. 

Not offered in 1928-1929. 

A field and laboratory study of trees, shrubs, and vines used in orna- 
mental planting. (Thurston.) 

For Graduates 

Hort. 201 y. Experimental Pomology (6) — Three lectures. 

A systematic study of the sources of knowledge and opinion as to prac- 
tices in pomology ; methods and difiiculties in experimental work in pomology 
and results of experiments that have been or are being conducted in all ex- 
periment stations in this and other countries. (Auchter.) ^^ 

Hort. 202 y. Experimental Olericulture (6) — Three lectures. 

A systematic study of the sources of knowledge and opinion as to prac- 
tices in vegetable growing; methods and difficulties in experimental work in- 
vegetable production and results of experiments that have been, or are being 
conducted in all experiment stations in this and other countries. (Boswell.) 

Hort. 203 s. Experimental Floriculture (2) — Two lectures. 

A systematic study of the sources of knowledge and opinions as to prac- 
tice in floriculture are discussed in this course. The results of all experi- 
mental work in floriculture which have been, or are being conducted, will be 
thoroughly discussed. (Thurston.) 

Hort. 204 s. Methods of Research (2) — One lecture; one laboratory. 

For graduate students only. Special drill will be given in the making of 
briefs and outlines of research problems, in methods of procedure in con- 
ducting investigational work, and in the preparation of bulletins and reports. 
A study of the origin, development, and growth of horticultural research is 
taken up. A study of the research problems being conducted by the De- 
partment of Horticulture will be made, and students will be required to take 
notes on some of the experimental work in the field and become familiar with 
the manner of filing and cataloging all experimental work. (Auchter.) 

Hort. 205 y. Advanced Horticultural Research and Thesis (4, 6, or 8). 

Graduate students will be required to select problems for original research 
in pomology, vegetable gardening, floriculture, or landscape gardening, 
These problems will be continued until completed and final results are to 
be published in the form of a thesis. (Auchter, Geise, Schrader, Boswell.) 

Hort. 206 y. Advanced Horticultural Semina/r (2). 

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This course will be required of all graduate students. Students will be 
required to give reports either on special topics assigned them, or on the 
progress of their work being done in courses. Members of the depart- 
mental staff will report special research work from time to time. (Auchter, 
Boswell.) 

Requirements of Graduate Students in Horticulture 

Pomology — Graduate students specializing in Pomology who are planning 
to take an advanced degree will be required to take or offer the equivalent 
of the following courses: Hort. 1, 2, 101, 102, 201, 204, 205, and 206; Gen- 
eral Bio-chemistry 102; Plant Bio-chemistry 201; Plant Bio-physics 202; 
Advanced Plant Physiology 101, and Organic Chemistry 8 y. 

Olericulture — Graduate students specializing in vegetable gardening, who 
are planning to take an advanced degree, will be required either to take or 
oflFer the equivalent of the following courses: Hort. 12, 13, 103, 105, 202, 
204, 205, and 206; General Bio-chemistry 102; Plant Bio-chemistry 201; 
Plant Bio-physics 202; Advanced Plant Physiology 101, and Organic Chem- 
istry 8 y. 

Floriculture — Graduate students specializing in floriculture, who are 
planning to take an advanced degree, will be required to take or offer the 
equivalent of the following courses : Hort. 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 203, 204, 205, 
and 206; General Bio-chemistry 102; Plant Bio-physics 202; Plant Bio- 
chemistry 201; Botany 103, and Organic Chemistry 8 y. 

Landscape Gardening — Graduate students specializing in landscape gar- 
dening, who are planning to take an advanced degree, will be required to 
take or offer the equivalent of the following courses : Hort. 32, 33, 35, 105, 
204, and 206; Botany 103; Drafting 1 and 2, and Plane Surveying 1 and 2. 

Additional Requirements — In addition to the above required courses, all 
graduate students in horticulture are advised to take physical and colloidal 
chemistry. 

Unless graduate students in Horticulture have had some course work in 
entomology, plant pathology, genetics, and biometry, certain of these 
courses will be required. 

LATIN 

Professor Spence. 

Lat, 1 f. Elementary Latin (4) — Four lectures. 

This course is offered to cover a substantial and accurate course in Gram- 
mar and Syntax, with translation of simple prose. It is substantially the 
equivalent of one entrance unit in Latin. 

Lat. 2 s. Translation and Prose Composition (4) — Four lectures. Pre- 
requisite, Lat. 1 f or its equivalent. Substantially the equivalent of a sec- 
ond entrance unit in Latin. 

Texts will be selected from the works of Caesar and Sallust. 

202 



Lat. 3 f. (4)— Four lectures. Prerequisite, Lat. 2 s, or two entrance 

units in Latin. 
Texts will be selected from Virgil, with drill on prosody, 

Lat. 4 s. (4)— Four lectures. Prerequisite, Lat. 3 f or three entrance 

units in Latin. 

Selections from Cicero^s orations, with parallel reading of the worlds 

masterpieces of oratory. 

Lat. 5 f. (3)— Three lectures. Prerequisite, Lat. 3 f. and 4 s. 
Histories of Livy, with parallel reading of Napoleon's campaign in Italy- 
Lat. 6 s. (3)— Three lectures. Prerequisites, Lat. 3 f and 4 s. 
Odes and Epodes of Horace, with appropriate study of prosody. 

For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

Lat. 101 f. (3) — Three lectures. Prerequisites, Lat. 3 f and 4 s. 

The writings of Tacitus. Selected Plays of Terence and Plautus. 

(Spence.) 

Lat. 102 s. (3) — Three lectures. Prerequisites, Lat. 3 f and 4 s. 

Satires of Juvenal and Horace. (May be omitted 1928-1929.) (Spence.) 

Lat. 103 s. Classical Literature (3)— Three lectures. Knowledge of 
Greek or Latin desirable, but not essential. 

Study and criticism of translations of the classics, biographies of classic 

authors. (Spence.) 

LIBRARY SCIENCE . . 

Miss Grace Barnes, Miss Gertrude Bergman. 

L. S. 1 f. Library Methods (1)— Freshman year. Required of all stu- 
dents registered in the College of Arts and Sciences. Elective for others- 

This course is intended to help students use the library with greater fa- 
cility. Instruction will be given by practical work with the various cata- 
logs, indexes, and reference books. This course considers the general classi- 
fication of the library according to the Dewey system. Representative 
works of each division are studied in combination with the use of the library 
catalogue. Attention is given to periodical literature, particularly that 
indexed in the Reader's Guide and in other periodical indexes; and to 
various much-used reference books which the student will find helpful 
throughout his college course. 

MATHEMATICS 

Professors T. H. Taliaferro, Gwinner; Assistant Professors Spann^ 

Dantzig; Mr. Pylb. 

Math. 1 f. Algebra (3) — Three lectures. Required of Pre-medical, 
Business Administration, and certain Chemistry students. Alternative for 
students in the College of Arts and Sciences. Elective for other students. 
Prerequisite, Algebra to Quadratics. 

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This course includes the study of quadratics, simultaneous quadratic 
equations, graphs, progression, elementary theory of equations, binomial 
theorem, permutations, combinations, etc. 

Math. 2 s. Plane Trigonometry (3) — Three lectures. Required of Pre- 
medical and certain Chemistry students. Alternative for students in the 
College of Arts and Sciences. Elective for other students. Prerequisites, 
Math. 1 f and Plane Geometry. 

A study of the trigonometric functions and the deduction of formulas 
with their application to the solution of triangles and trigonometric equa- 
tions. 

Math. 3 f. Trigonometry ; Advanced Algebra (5) — Five lectures. Re- 
quired of Freshmen in the College of Engineering and in Industrial Chem- 
istry. Elective for other students. Prerequisites, Algebra completed and 
Solid Geometry. 

Advanced Algebra includes a rapid review of algebra required for en- 
trance, elementary theory of equations, binomial theorem, permutations, 
-combinations, and other selected topics. 

Trigonometry includes trigonometric functions, the deduction of formulas 
and their application to the solution of plane triangles, trigonometric equa- 
tions, spherical triangles, etc. 

This course will be repeated during the second semester. 

Math. 4 s. Analytic Geometry (5) — Five lectures. Required of stu- 
dents in the College of Engineering and in Industrial Chemistry. Elective 
for other students. Prerequisite, Math. 3 f . 

This course includes a study of curve and equation, the straight line, the 
conic sections, empirical equations, transcendental curves. The plane and 
the straight line in space, and the quadric surfaces. An opportunity is af- 
forded to take this course during the summer. 

Math. 5 f. Plane Analytic Geow^etry (3) — Three lectures. Required of 
students in Chemistry other than Industrial Chemistry. Elective for other 
students. Prerequisites, Math. 1 f and 2 s. 

Plane analytic geometry includes the study of the loci of equations in two 
variables, the straight line, conic sections and transcedental curves, and the 
development of empirical equations from graphs. 

Math. 6 s. Calculus (3) — Three lectures. Required of students in 
Chemistry other than Industrial Chemistry. Elective for other students. 
Prerequisite, Math. 5 f. 

Calculus includes the study of the methods of differentiation and integra- 
tion and the application of these methods in determining maxima and mini- 
ma, areas, lengths of curves, etc., in the plane. 

Math. 7 y. Calculus; Elementary Differential Equations (10) — Five 
lectures. Required of sophomores in the College of Engineering and in In- 
dustrial Chemistry. Elective for other students. Prerequisite, Math. 4 s. 

Calculus is studied throughout the year. In the second semester several 
weeks are devoted to the study of elementary differential equations. 

Calculus includes a discussion of the methods of differentiation and in- 
tegration and the application of these methods in determining maxima and 

204 



minima, areas, length of curves, etc., in the plane, and the determination of 
areas, volume, etc., in space. 

For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

MATH 101 f. The Mathematical Theory of Investment (3) -Three lec- 
turef io be followed by Math. 102 s. Open to juniors and seniors. Re- 

..^r^^A n-P citndpnts in Business Administration. . 

' The appkaUoro"^ to financial transactions; compound m- 

terett and discount, construction and use of interest tables, ^/nkmg funds 
anntties, depreciation, valuation and amortization of securities, bmldxng 
and loan associations, life insurance, etc. (Dantzxg.) ,,„f:„„a 

Math. 102 s. Elements of StaHstics (3) -Three lectures. ^ contmua- 
tionTf Math. 101. Prerequisite, Math. 101. Open to juniors and seniors. ^ 
Tleauired of students in Business Administration. x.„„^:«„ 

1 study of the fundamental principles used in statistical investigation. 

^^MA?H^'\o3 f. Differential Equations (3)-Three lectures. Elective. 

''^^^^t^l^Z"^^- equations. 'To^^^f^^r^^^ 

"tplTc'aUons -of k? JaLus to plane and skew curves. Theory of Sur- 

'"math^"' Aianc.d Alyebra (3)-Three lectures Elective. 

Matrkes and determinants. Invariants. Linear Substitutions. Finite 
Groups, Quadratic Forms, Theory of Equations. (Ta laferroO ^ 

MAra. 106 s. Advanced Topics in Geometry (3)— Three lectures. 

^Homogeneous Co-ordinates. Principles of Projective Geometry. Theory 
of Algebraic Curves. Infinite Groups. (Taliaferro ) 

MATH. 107 f. Functions of a Complex Variable (3)— Three lectures. 

^ Thlory of Functions. Conformal Transformations. Development into 
Series. Applications to Integral Calculus. (Taliaferro.) 

Math 108 s. Vector Analysis (3)— Three lectures. Elective. 

ThTr'y of Vectors. Tensors and Linear Vector Functions. Vector 

^ Not mo^ett'two of the Courses, 105 to 108, inclusive, will be given m 

^"mIth!" 109 y. Selected Topics in Mathematics. (4)-Tv.o lectures. 

^^T^helurpose of the course is to enable advanced students in Physics 
Chemistry, Biology, and Economics to understand such --^J^-^*-^^^^^^^ 
encountered in modern scientific literature in the fields "^med^ The course 
begins with a review of general college mathematics from a mature stand- 

205 



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Ss4rS2= .^d J^t^/s^^iT "' .,^r"^y"^^. Physical 
purposes. (Dantzig.) '"°'°°*"'= ^tobstics mil be made for illustrative 

MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS 

Prop^ssor Lytle; ASSISTANT Proi^ssors Scobey, Bowes 

McManus; Mr. Hendricks. 

Th/Vnll^* •^''*'\?' ^' ^' ^- (2)-Preshman year. 
The following subjects are covered : 

First Semester 
HyS7»dX"^d^°'™"""' '■"' ^-''«-''*' "'^-■" Drill. MiUtary 

Second Semester 
sM^^Ma'l^Slil^:"'^'' "^^'"^ '"'' ^'^^ ^^. Command and Leader- 

First Semester 
Musketry. Command and Leadership. Scouting and Patrolling. 

Second Semester 

^nterior Guard Duty, Automatic Rifle, Command and Leadership 

Th./v ^* ^^r^'"'^'' ^- ^' ^' C' (6)~Junior year ^^'^^'^^'P' 
The following subjects are covered: 

» 

First Semester 
Infants Weapons (Machine Guns), Command and Leadership. 

Second Semester 

pies. engineering, Command and Leadership. Combat Princi, 

M. I. 102 y. Advanced R. O T C ir\ o« • 
The following subjects ar; LLd': '*>-^'"'« 5"»'- 

First Semester 

Combat Principles, Command and Leadership. 

206 






Second Semester 

Combat Principles, Infantry Weapons (37 MM. Gun and 3-inch Trench 
Mortar) , Administration, Command and Leadership, Military Law, Rules of 
Land Warfare, Military History, and National Defense Act. 

MODERN LANGUAGES 

Professor Zucker; Associate Professor Kramer; Assistant 
Professor Deferrari; Miss Stanley, Mr. 

In the elementary instruction in languages a differentiation is introduced 
between students whose chief interest lies in science and those who are 
studying a language for cultural purposes or with the aim of becoming 
teachers in this field. For the latter an additional two-hour course in pro- 
nunciation and conversation is offered in the second semester, while the 
former take only the three-hour course designed to give simply a reading 
knowledge. 

Students in the College of Education and in the College of Arts and 
Sciences (except those carrying special curricula outlined in Section I) will 
not receive credit for the elementary language course unless they have suc- 
cessfully completed the full eight hours of the first year work. 

A. French 

French 1 y. Elementary French (6) — Three lectures. No credit given 
unless both semesters are completed. Students who offer two units in 
French for entrance, but whose preparation is not adequate for second-year 
French, receive half credit for this course. 

Elements of grammar; composition, pronunciation, and translation. 

French 2 s. Pronunciation and Conversation (2) — Two lectures. 

This course supplements Fr. 1 y. (See paragraph 2, Department of Mod- 
em Languages.) In it special emphasis is laid on pronunciation and con- 
versation. 

French 3 y. Second-Year French (6) — Three lectures. Prerequisite, 
French 1 y or equivalent. 

Study of grammar continued; composition, conversation, translation. 
Texts selected from modern prose. 

French 4 y. The Development of the French Novel (6) — Three lectures 
and reports. 

Introductory study of the history and growth of the novel in French lit- 
erature ; of the lives, work, and influence of various novelists. 

This course alternates with French 5 y. 

French 5 y. The Development of the French Drama (6) — Three lectures 
and reports. 

Introductory study of the French drama of the seventeenth, eighteenth, 
and nineteenth centuries. Translation and collateral reading. 

This course alternates with French 4 y. (Not given 1928-1929.) 

207 



French 6 f. Readings in Contemporary French (3) — Two lectures. 
Translation; collateral reading; reports on history, criticism, fiction, 
drama, lyric poetry. 

French 7 s. Readings in Contemporary French. (Continuation of 
French 6 f.) (3)— Two lectures. 

French 8 f. French Phonetics and Pronunciation (2) — Two lectures. 
French 9 s. French conversation and composition. (2) — Two lectures. 

For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

(French 4 y, 5 y, 6 f , and 7 s, or equivalent are prerequisite for courses 
in this group.) 

French 101 f. History of French Literature in the Seventeenth Cen- 
tury (3)— Three lectures. (Deferrari.) 

French 102 s. History of French Literature in the Eighteenth Century. 
( 3 ) — Three lectures. ( Deferrari. ) 

French 103 f. History of French Literature in the Nineteenth Century 
(3)— Three lectures. (Deferrari.) Not given 1928-1929. 

French 104 s. History of French Literature in the Nineteenth Century 
(Continuation of French 103 f.) (3)— Three lectures. (Deferrari.) Not 
given 1928-1929. 

For Graduates 

French 201 y. The Renaissance in France (6) — Three lectures. (Defer- 
rari.) 

French 202 y. Introduction to French Philology (6)— Three lectures. 
(Deferrari.) 

French 203 y. Research and Thesis. Credits determined by work ac- 
complished. ( Deferrari. ) 

Attention is also called to Comparative Literature 105, Romanticism in 
France, Germany, and England. 

B. German 

German 1 y. Elementary German (6)— Three lectures. No credit given 
unless both semesters are completed. Students who offer two units in Ger- 
man for entrance, but whose preparation is not adequate for secondary Ger- 
man, receive half credit for this course. 

Elements of grammar, composition, pronunciation, and translation. 

German 2 s. Pronunciation and Conversation (2) — Two lectures. 

This course supplements German 1 y (see paragraph 2, Department of 
Modem Languages). In it special emphasis is laid on pronunciation and 
conversation. 

German 3 y. Second-Year German (6)— Three lectures. Prerequisite, 
German 1 y or equivalent. 

Reading of narrative and technical prose, grammar review, oral and writ- 
ten practice. 

208 



German 4 f. Advanced German (3) — Three lectures. Prerequisite, 
German 3 y or equivalent. 

Rapid reading of modern dramas and novels by Hauptmann, Sudermann, 
Fulda, Frenssen, Ernst, and others. 

German 5 s. Advanced German (3) — Three lectures. Continuation of 
German 4 f. 

For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

(Prerequisite for courses in this group, German 4 and 5 or equivalent.) 

German 101 f. German Literature of the Eighteenth Century (3) — 
Three lectures. (Zucker.) The earlier classical literature. 

German 102 s. German Literature in the Eighteenth Century (3) — 
Three lectures. (Zucker.) The later classical literature. 

German 103 y. German Literature of the Nineteenth Century (6) — 
Three lectures. (Not given 1928-1929.) (Zucker.) 

German 205 y. Resea/rch and Thesis — Credits determined by work ac- 
complished. ( Zucker. ) 

Attention is also called to Comparative Literature 105, Romanticism in 
France, Germany, and England. 

C Spanish 

Spanish l y. Elementary Spanish (6) — Three lectures. No credit given 
unless both semesters are completed. Students who offer two units in 
Spanish for entrance, but whose preparation is not adequate for second- 
year Spanish, receive half credit for this course. 

Elements of grammar, composition, pronunciation, and translation. 

Spanish 2 s. Pronunciation and Conversation (2) — Two lectures. 

This course supplements Spanish 1 y (see paragraph 2, Department of 
Modern Languages.) In it special emphasis is laid on pronunciation and 
conversation. 

Spanish 3 y. Second-Year Spanish (6) — Three recitations. Prerequi- 
site, Spanish 1 y or equivalent. 

Reading of narrative works and plays; grammar review; oral and written 
practice. 

Spanish 4 y. History of Spanish Literature (6) — Three recitations. 
Prerequisite, Spanish 3 y or equivalent. 

General survey of Spanish literature up to the Twentieth Century. 

Spanish 5 f. Spanish Conversation and Composition (2) — Two lectures. 

Spanish 6 s. Spanish Conversation and Composition. (Continuation of 
Spanish 5 f.) (2)— Two lectures. 

For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

Spanish 101 f. Masterpieces of Spanish Literature (3) — Three lectures. 
(Deferrari.) 

209 



> 



Spanish 102 s. Masterpieces of Spanish Literature. (Continuation of 
Spanish 101 f.) (3) — Three lectures. (Deferrari.) 

Spanish 103 y. Introduction to Spanish Philology (6) — Three lectures. 
(Deferrari.) 

D. Comparative Literature 
For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

The courses in Comparative Literature are, for the time being, under the 
direction of the Department of Modem Languages. They may be elected as 
partially satisfying major and minor requirements in this department. 
Comparative Literature 101, 104, and 105 may also be counted toward a 
major or minor in English. 

Com. Lit. 101 f. Introduction to Comparative Literature. (3) — Three 
lectures. 

Survey of the background of European literature through study in Eng- 
lish translation of Greek and Latin literature. Special emphasis is laid on 
the development of the epic, tragedy, comedy, and other typical forms of 
literary expression. The debt of modern literature to the ancients is dis- 
cussed and illustrated. (Zucker.) 

Com. Lit. 102 s. Introduction to Comparative Literature (3) — Three 
lectures. 

Continuation of 101 f ; study of medieval and modern Continental litera- 
ture. (Zucker.) 

Com. Lit. 104 s. The Modem Ibsen. Lectures on the life of Ibsen and 
the European drama in the middle of the Nineteenth Century. Study of 
Ibsen's social and symbolical plays in Archer's translation. (Zucker.) 

Com. Lit. 105 y. Romanticism in France, Germany, and England (6) — 
Two lectures and reports. 

Introduction to the chief authors of the Romantic movement in England, 
France, and Germany, the latter two groups being read in English transla- 
tion. Lectures on the chief thought currents and literary movements of 
the late eighteenth and early nineteenth centuries. First semester: Rous- 
seau to Gautier; Buerger to Heine. Second semester: Wordsworth, Col- 
eridge, Landor, Byron, Shelley, Keats, and others. The course is conducted 
by members of both the Modem Language and the English departments. 
(Deferrari, Zucker, Hale.) 

MUSIC 

Professor House; Mr. Goodyear. 

Music 1 y. Music Appreciation (2). 

A study of all types of classical music with a view to developing the 
ability to listen and enjoy. Lecture recitals will be presented with the 
aid of performers and records. A study of the orchestra, the instruments 
that it employs. The development of the symphony and orchestra instru- 

210 



ments for solo performance. The development of the opera and oratorio. 
Great singers of the past and present. (Goodyear.) 

Music 2 y. University Chorus (2). 

Study of part-songs, cantatas, and oratorios. Credit is awarded for 
regular attendance at weekly rehearsals, and participation in public pre- 
formances of the chorus. 

Students admitted who have ability to read and sing music of the grade 
of easy church hymns. No student may receive more than four credits for 
work in University Chorus. (House.) 

Music 3 y. University Orchestra (1 credit for each semester satisfac- 
torily completed). 

The purpose of the University Orchestra is study of the classics. Works 
of the standard symphonists from Haydn and Mozart to Wagner and the 
modem composers are used. Students are eligible for membership who play 
orchestral instruments. At least one rehearsal of two hours duration is 
held each week, and all players are expected to take part in public per- 
formances. ( Goodyear. ) 

(For courses in Voice and Piano, see under College of Arts and Sciences.) 

Music 4 f. History of Music (1)— One lecture. 

A comprehensive course in the history of music covering the development 
of all forms of music from the ancient times through the period of the 
renaissance; the classic and the romantic schools and the more modem 
composers. 

Music 5 s. Sight Reading (1) — One lecture. 

A course designed to teach all the fundamentals of sight reading. The 
tonic sol fa. This course enables the singer to become familiar with all key 
signatures and the intervals. 

PHILOSOPHY 

Professor Spence 

For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

Phil. 101 f. Introdu/:tion to Philosophy (3) — Three lectures and assign- 
ments. 

A study of the meaning and scope of philosophy ; its relations to the arts, 
sciences, and religion. To be followed by Phil. 102. 

Phil 102 s. Problems and Systems of Philosophy (3)— Three lectures 
and reports on the reading of representative works. Prerequisite, Phil. 101. 

Study of the problems and systems of philosophy, together with ten- 
dencies of present-day thought. 

Phil. 104 y. History of Philosophy (6)— Three lectures. Senior stand- 
ing required. 

A study of the development of philosophy from prehistoric times, through 
Greek philosophy, early Christian philosophy, medieval philosophy to mod- 
ern philosophical thought. (May be omitted 1928-1929.) 

211 



Myth. 101 s. Mythology (1) — One lecture. 

Origin and reason of folklore and myth. Comparison of myths, myth- 
ology, and modem thought. 

PHYSICAL EDUCATION FOR WOMEN 

Miss Stamp. 

Phys. Ed. 1 y. Physical Education and Personal Hygiene (2) — Fresh- 
man course required of all women. 

This course consists of instruction in hygiene, one period a week, and 
physical training activities, two periods a week throughout the year. 

A. Personal Hygiene. The health ideal and its attainment; care of the 
body relative to diet, exercise, sleep, bathing, etc., and social hygiene. 

B. Physical Activities. The aim is to adapt the physical activities to the 
needs of groups and individuals. Gsrmnastic practice, indoor and outdoor 
games, sports, and athletics are provided. The repertory of games and 
sports is as follows : basketball, hiking, rifle shooting, swimming, tennis, and 
track and field events. 

Phys. Ed. 2 y. Physical Education and General Hygiene (4) — Sopho- 
more course required of all women. 

This course is a continuation of the freshman course. The work in 
hygiene includes the elements of physiology; the elements of home, school, 
conununity hygiene; and a continuation of social hygiene. The program of 
physical activities is essentially the same as in the first year. 

PHYSICS 

Professor Eichlin; Mr. Cottrell. 

Phys. 1 y. Arts Physics (8) — Three lectures; one laboratory. Pre- 
requisites, Math. 1 f and 2 s. 

A study of the physical phenomena in mechanics, heat, sound, magnetism, 
electricity, and light. Required of students in the Pre-medical and Chem- 
istry curricula. Elective for other students. 

Phys. 2 y. Engineering Physics (10) — Four lectures; one laboratory. 
Prerequisites, Math. 3 f and 4 s. 

A study of mechanics, heat, sound, magnetism, electricity, and light. Re- 
quired of all students in Engineering. Elective for other students. 

Phys. 3 s. Special Applications of Physics (4) — Three lectures; one 
laboratory. 

This course consists of a discussion of the laws and theories of physics 
from the viewpoint of their practical applications. Especially for students 
in Home Economics. 

Phys. 4 y. Physics Problems (2) — One lecture. Prerequisite, Phys. 1 y. 
A problem course supplementary to Phys. 1 y. Required of students in 
Chemistry with credit for Phys. 1 y. 

212 



For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

Phys. 101 f. Physical Measurements (3) — Two lectures; one laboratory. 
Prerequisite, Phys. 1 y or 2 y. 

This course is designed for the study of physical measurements and for 
familiarizing the student with the manipulation of the types of apparatus 
used in experimentation in physical problems. (Cottrell.) 

Phys. 102 y. Graphic Physics (2) — One lecture. Prerequisite, Phys. 1 y 
or 2 y. 

A study of physical laws and formulae by means of scales, charts, and 
graphs. (Eichlin.) 

Phys. 103 f. Advanced Physics (3 or 4) — Three lectures; one laboratory. 
Prerequisite, Phys. 1 y or 2 y. 

An advanced study of Mechanics and Molecular Physics. (Eichlin.) 

Phys. 104 s. Advanced Physics (3 or 4) — Three lectures; one laboratory. 
Prerequisite, Phys. 1 y or 2 y. 

An advanced study of wave motion, sound, and heat. (Eichlin.) 

Phys. 105 f. Advanced Physics (3 or 4) — Three lectures; one laboratory. 
Prerequisite, Phys. 1 y or 2 y. 

An advanced study of electricity and magnetism. (Not given in 1928- 
1929.) 

Phys. 106 s. Advanced Physics (3 or 4) — Three lectures; one laboratory. 
Prerequisite, Phys. 1 y or 2 y. 

An advanced study of optics. (Not given in 1928-1929.) 

Phys. 107 y. Specialized Physics (6) — Three lectures. Prerequisite, 
Phys. 1 y or 2 y. 

A study of physical phenomena in optics, spectroscopy, conduction of 
electricity through gases, etc. (Eichlin.) 

For Graduates 

Phys. 201 y. Modem Physics (6) — Three lectures. 

A study of some of the problems encountered in modern physics. 
(Eichlin.) 

PLANT PATHOLOGY 

Professors Norton, Temple; Dr. Jehle, Mr. Hunter, Mr. Moyer.* 

(For other Botanical Courses see Botany and Plant Physiology) 

Plt. Path. 1 f. Diseases of Plants (3) — Two lectures; one laboratory. 
Prerequisite, Gen. Bot. 1. 

An introductory study in the field, in the laboratory, and in the literature, 
of symptoms, casual organisms, and control measures of the diseases of 
economic crops. 

Plt. Path. 2 s. Forest Pathology (1) — One lecture and an occasional 
field trip or laboratory period. 

The diseases of forest trees of economic importance. Intended especially 
for students in forestry. 



II 



All on part time teaching. 



213 



For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

Plt. Path, 101 s. Diseases of Fi^its (2-4) — Two lectures; laboratory 
according to credit desired. Prerequisite, Pit. Path. 1. Not offered in 1928- 
1929. 

An intensive study intended to give a rather thorough knowledge of the 
subject matter, such as is needed by those who expect to become advisers 
in fruit production, as well as those who expect to become specialists in 
plant pathology. 

Plt. Path. 102 s. Diseases of Garden and Field Crops (2-4) — Two lec- 
tures; laboratory according to credit desired. Prerequisite, Pit. Path. 1. 

The diseases of garden crops, truck crops, cereal and forage crops. In- 
tended for students of vegetable culture, agronomy, and plant pathology, 
and for those preparing for county agent work. 

Plt. Path. 103 f. Research Methods (2) — One conference and five hours 
of laboratory and library work. Prerequisite, Pit. Path. 1 or equivalent. 

Technique of plant disease investigations: sterilization, culture media, 
isolation of pathogens, inoculation methods, single-spore methods, disin- 
fectants, fungicides, photography, preparation of manuscripts, and the 
literature in the scientific journals and bulletins on these subjects, (Temple.) 

Plt. Path. 104 f and s. Minor Investigations — Credit according to work 
done. A laboratory course with an occasional conference. Prerequisite, 
Pit. Path. 101 or a course in bacteriology. 

In this course the student may enter or withdraw at any time, including 
the summer months, and receive credit for the work accomplished. The 
course is intended primarily to give practice in technique so that the stu- 
dent may acquire sufficient skill to undertake fundamental research. Only 
minor problems or special phases of major problems may be undertaken. 
Their solution may include a survey of the literature on the problem under 
investigation and both laboratory and field work. (Temple and Norton.) 

Plt. Path. 105 s. Diseases of Ornamentals (2) — One lecture; one 
laboratory. 

The most important diseases of plants growing in greenhouse, flower 
garden, and landscape, including shrubs and shade trees. (Temple.) 

Plt. Path. 106 y. Seminar (1). 

Conferences and reports on plant pathological literature and on recent 
investigations. ( Temple. ) 

Plt. Path. 107 f. Plant Disease Control (3) — Two lectures; one labora- 
tory. Prerequisite, Pit. Path. 1. Not offered in 1928-1929. 

An advanced course dealing with the theory and practice of plant disease 
control; the preparation of sprays and other fungicides and the testing of 
their toxicity in greenhouse and laboratory; demonstration and other ex- 
tension methods adapted to coimty agent work and to the teaching of agri- 
culture in high schools. (Jehle, Temple, Hunter.) 

Plt. Path. 108 f . Plant Disease Identification — Credit according to work 
accomplished. A laboratory and field study with conferences. 

214 






1 



An extensive study of symptomatology and mycology leading to the identi- 
fication of pathogens and the diseases caused by them. (Norton, Temple.) 

Plt. Path. 109 f or s. Pathogenic Fungi (2-5) — One lecture and one or 
more laboratory periods, according to credit. Prerequisites, Bot. 1 and 

Bact. 1. 

A detailed treatment of the classification, morphology and economics of 
the fungi, with studies of life histories in culture ; identification of field ma- 
terials. (Norton.) 

For Graduates 

Plt. Path. 201 f. Virus Diseases (2) — Two lectures. 

An advanced course dealing with the mosaic and similar or related dis- 
eases of plants, including a study of the current literature on the subject 
and the working of a problem in the greenhouse. (Temple.) 

Plt. Path. 202 s. Physiology of Parasitism (2) — One lecture; one 
laboratory. Prerequisite, Pit. Path. 103 or equivalent. 

A study of the physiological inter-relations of plant pathogens and their 
hosts. 

Plt. Path. 203 f. Non-Parasitic Diseases (2) — Two lectures. Not of- 
fered in 1928-1929. 

Effects of maladjustment of plants to their environment; injuries due to 
climate, soil, gases, dusts and sprays, fertilizers; improper treatment and 
other detrimental conditions. (Norton.) 

Plt. Path. 204 s. Literature of Plant Pathology (2) — One conference 
and five hour§ of library work. 

History and development of the science ; scope and importance of the more 
outstanding botanical and plant pathological publications, including jour- 
nals, bulletins, etc.; card catalogue of the workers, past and present day, 
and of their contributions; laboratories for research and for instruction. 

(Temple.) 
Plt. Path. 205 y. Research — Credit according to work done. (Norton, 

Temple.) 

PLANT PHYSIOLOGY AND BIOCHEMISTRY 

Professor Appleman; Assoclvte Professor Johnston; 
Assistant Professor Conrad; Mr. Smith. 

(For other Botanical courses see Botany and Plant Pathology) 
Plt. Phy. 1 f. General Plant Physiology (4) — Two lectures; two labora- 
tories. Prerequisite, Gen. Bot. 1. 

Water requirements, principles of absorption, mineral nutrients, trans- 
piration, synthesis of food, metabolism, growth, and movements . 

For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

Plt. Phy. 101 s. Plant Ecology (3) — One lecture; two laboratories. 
Prerequisite, Bot. 1. 

215 



The study of plants in relation to their environments. Plant formations 
and successions in various parts of the country are briefly treated. Much 
of the work, especially the practical, must be carried on in the field, and 
for this purpose type regions adjacent to the University are selected. 

BioCHEM. 102 f. General Biochemistry (4) — Two lectures; two labora- 
tories. Prerequisites, Gen'l Chem. 1, Analyt. Chem. 3 or their equivalents; 
also an elementary knowledge of organic chemistry. 

A general course in chemical biology treated from the point of view of 
both plants and animals. The first half of the course is devoted to the 
chemistry of protoplasm and its products. The second half of the course 
deals with cell metabolism, and embraces processes and problems of funda- 
mental importance in both animal and plant life. Not given every year. 
(Appleman, Conrad.) 

Plt. Phys. 103 f. Plant Micro chemistry (2) — One lecture; one laboratory. 
Prerequisites, Bot. 1, Chem. 1, or equivalents. 

The isolation, identification, and localization of organic and inorganic sub- 
stances found in plant tissues by micro-technical methods. The use of these 
methods in the study of metabolism in plants is emphasized. (Conrad.) 

For Graduates 

Plt. Phys. 201 s. Plant Biochemistry (3) — Two lectures; one laboratory. 
Prerequisites, Biochem. 102 and an elementary knowledge of plant physi- 
ology. 

An advanced course on the chemistry of plant life. It deals with ma- 
terials and processes characteristic of plant life. Primary syntheses and 
the transformations of materials in plants and plant organs are especially 
emphasized. (Appleman, Conrad.) 

Plt. Phys. 202 s. Plant Biophysics (3) — Two lectures; one labora- 
tory. Prerequisites, one year's work in physics and an elementary knowl- 
edge of physical chemistry and plant physiology. 

An advanced study of the operation of physical forces in plant physio- 
logical processes. The relation of climatic conditions to plant growth and 
practice in recording meteorological data constitute a part of the course. 
(Johnston.) 

Plt. Phys. 203 s. Special Problems of Growth and Development (2) — 
Not given every year. (Appleman, Johnston.) 

Plt. Phys. 204 y. Seminar (2). 

The students are required to prepare reports of papers in the current 
literature. These are discussed in connection with the recent advances in 
the subject. 

Plt. Phys. 205 y. Resea/rch — Credit hours according to work done. 

Students must be specially qualified by previous work to pursue with 
profit the research to be undertaken. (Appleman, Johnston.) 



1 

■i 



POULTRY HUSBANDRY 

Professor Waite, Assistant Professor Quigley. 

Poultry 1 s and 101 s. Far7n Poultry (3) — Two lectures; one labora- 
tory. 

A general course in poultry raising, including housing, feeding, incuba- 
tion, brooding, breeds, breeding, selection of stock, culling, general man- 
agement and marketing. 

Poultry 102 f. Poultry Keeping (4) — Two lectures; two laboratories. 
Prerequisite, Poultry 101. 

A study of housing and yarding, practice in making poultry house plans, 

feeding, killing, and dressing. 

Poultry 103 s. Poultry Production (4) — Two lectures; two laboratories. 
Prerequisite, Poultry 101 and 102. 

The theory and practice of incubation and brooding, both natural and 
artificial. Study of incubators and brooders, assembling, etc. Considerable 
stress will be placed on the proper growing of chicks into good laying pul- 
lets. General consideration of poultry disease. Caponizing. 

Poultry 104 f. Poultry Breeds (4) — Two lectures; two laboratories. 
Prerequisite, Poultry 101, 102, and 103. 

A study of the breeds of poultry, the judging of poultry, fitting for ex- 
hibition, and the methods of improvement by breeding. 

Poultry 105 s. Poultry Management (4) — Two lectures; two labora- 
tories. Prerequisites, Poultry 101, 102, 103, and 104. 

A general fitting together and assembling of knowledge gained in the 
previous courses. Culling, marketing, including both selling of poultry 
products and the buying of supplies, keeping poultry accounts, a study of 
poultry profits, how to start. 

PSYCHOLOGY 

Assistant Professor Sprowls. 

Psych. 1 f or s. Elements of Psychology (3) — Two lectures and one 
conference. Seniors in this course receive but two credits. 

The concept of consciousness as dependent upon the reactions of the in- 
dividual is applied to the problems of human behavior. In this course the 
fundamental facts and principles of mental life are presented as a basis, 
not only for better understanding the behavior of others, but also for the 
intelligent use of individual capacities and the formation of desirable per- 
sonality and character traits. This course is given in both the first and 
second semesters. 

For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

Psych. 101 s. Social Psychology (3)— Prerequisite, Psych. 1 or equiva- 
lent. 

The social aspects of the individual; personality; social attitudes and ad- 
justments; social control; fashion, convention, custom, public opinion, etc., 



216 



217 



are considered as individual responses to social stimulation. (Sprowls.) 
Given in 1928-1929. 

Psych. 102 s. Applied Psijchology (3)— Prerequisite, Psych. 1 or equiva- 
lent. 

This course is designed to introduce the student to the applications of 
Psychology in business and industry. Special emphasis is given to the 
methods of selection and placement of employees and their individual ad- 
justment. (Sprowls.) 

See "Education" for description of the following courses: 

Ed. 101 f. Educational Psychology (3). 

Ed. 106 s. Advanced Ediicational Psychology (3). 

Ed. 107 f. Educational Measurements (3). 

Ed. 108 s. Mental Hygiene (3). 

PUBLIC SPEAKING 

Professor Richardson; Mr. Watkins. 

P. S. 1 y. Reading and Speaking (2) — One lecture. 

The principles and technique of oral expression; enunciation, emphasis, 
inflection, force, gesture, and general delivery of short speeches. Im- 
promptu speaking. Theory and practice of parliamentary procedure. 

P. S. 2 f. Advanced Public Speaking (2) — Two lectures. 

Advanced work on basis of P. S. 1, with special applications and adapta- 
tions. At each session of the class a special setting is given for the 
speeches— civil, social, and political organizations, etc., and organizations in 
the field of the prospective vocation of the different students. When a 
student has finished this course he will have prepared and delivered one or 
more speeches which would be suitable and appropriate before any and all 
bodies that he would probably have occasion to address in after-life. 

P. S. 3 y. Oral Technical English (2)— One lecture. 

The preparation and delivery of speeches, reports, etc., on both technical 
and general subjects. Argumentation. This course is especially adapted to 
the needs of engineering students and is co-ordinated with the seminars of 
the College of Engineering. 

P. S. 4 y. Advanced Oral Technical English (2)— One lecture. 

This course is a continuation with advanced work of P. S. 3 y. Much at- 
tention is given to Parliamentary Procedure. Some of the class programs 
are prepared by the students and carried out under student supervision. 
For junior engineering students only. 

P. S. 5 y. Advanced Oral Technical English (2) — One lecture. 

Advanced work on the basis of P. S. 4 y. Work not confined to class 
room. Students are encouraged to deliver addresses before different bodies 
in the University and elsewhere. For senior engineering students only. 

P. S. 7 f. Extempore Speaking (1) — One lecture. 

Much emphasis on the selection and organization of material. Class ex- 
ercises in speaking extemporaneously on assigned and selected subjects. 
Newspaper and magazine reading essential. 

218 



P. S. 8 s. Extempore Speaking (1) — One lecture. 

Continuation of P. S. 7 f. 

P. S. 9 f. Debate (2)— Two lectures. 

A study of the principles of argumentation. A study of masterpieces in 
argumentative oratory. Class work in debating. It is advised that those 
who aspire to intercollegiate debating should take this course. 

P. S. 10 s. Argumentation (2) — Two lectures. 

Theory and practice of argumentation and debate. Similar to course P. 
S. 9 f. This course is offered for the benefit of those who may find it im- 
practicable to take this work in the first semester. 

P. S. 11 f. Oral Reading (2) — Two lectures. 

A study of the technique of vocal expression. The oral interpretation of 
literature. The practical training of students in the art of reading. 

P. S. 12 s. Oral Reading (2) — Two lectures. 

Continuation of P. S. 11. 

ZOOLOGY AND AQUICULTURE 

Professors Pierson, Truitt; Assistant Professor McConnell; 

Mr. Burhoe. 

ZooL 1 f or s. General Zoology (4) — Two lectures; two laboratories. 

This course is cultural and practical in its aims. It deals with the basic 
principles of animal development, morphology, relationships, and activities 
which are valuable for a proper appreciation of the biological and the social 
sciences. 

ZooL. 2 f. General Zoology for Pre-Medical Students (4) — Two lectures; 
two laboratories. 

ZoOL. 3 s. General Zoology for Pre-Medical Students (4) — Two lectures; 
two laboratories. Prerequisite, Zool. 1 or ZooL 2. 

ZooL. 4 s. Economic Zoology (2) — Two lectures. Prerequisite, one 
course in Zoology or Botany 1. 

The content of this course will center around the problems of preserva- 
tion, conservation, control, and development of the economic wild life of 
Maryland, especially the blue crab and oyster. The lectures will be supple- 
mented by assigned readings and reports. 

ZooL. 5 f. The Invertebrates (3) — One lecture; two laboratories. Pre- 
requisite, Zool 1. 

This course consists in a study of the morphology and relationships of the 
principal invertebrate phyla. 

ZoOL. 6 s. Field Zoology (3) — One lecture; two laboratories. 

This course consists in collecting and studying both land and aquatic 
forms of nearby woods, fields, and streams, with special emphasis placed 
upon insects and certain vertebrates, their breeding habits, environment, 
and economic importance. 

ZooL. 8 f. Comparative Vertebrate Morphology (4) — Two lectures; two 
laboratories. Prerequisite, Zool. 1 or Zool. 6. Required of pre-medical 
students. 

219 



I 



ZooL. 12 s. Normal Animal Histology (3) — One lecture; two labora- 
tories. Prerequisite, Zool. 1 or equivalent. 

Instruction in the simplest processes of technique will accompany the 
study of prepared material. 

ZooL. 16 f or s. Advanced Comparative Vertebrate Morphology (2) — 
Two laboratories. Schedule to be arranged. Prerequisite, ZooL 8 or its 
equivalent. 

This is a continuation of Zool. 8, but will consist of laboratory work only. 

For Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

ZoOL. 101 s. E'lnhryology (4) — Two lectures; two laboratories. Pre- 
requisites, two semesters of biology, one of which should be Zool. 1 or 2. 
Required of three-year pre-medical students. 

This course covers the development of the chick to the end of the fourth 
day. (Pierson, McConnell.) 

ZoOL. 102 y. Mammalian AnatoTYiy (2-3) — A laboratory course. Pre- 
requisite, one year of zoology. 

A thorough study of the gross anatomy of the cat or other mammal. 
Open to a limited number of students. The permission of the instructor in 
charge should be obtained before registering for this course. Schedule to 
be arranged. (Pierson.) 

ZooL. 105 y. Aquiculture (2) — Lectures and laboratory to be arranged. 
Prerequisites, Zool. 1 or 2 and Bot 1. 

Plankton studies and the determination of other aquatic life of nearby 
streams and ponds. Morphology and ecology of representative commercial 
and game fishes in Maryland, the Chesapeake blue crab, and the oyster. 
(Truitt.) 

ZoOL. 110 s. Organic Evolution (2) — Two lectures. Prerequisites, two 
semesters of biological science, one of which must be Zool. 1, 2, or 6. 

The object of this course is to present the biological data on which the 
theories of evolution rest. The lectures will be supplemented by discussion, 
reports, and collateral reading. (Pierson.) 

ZoOL. 115 y. Vertebrate Zoology — Credit hours and schedule to be ar- 
ranged to suit the individual members of the class. 

Each student may choose, within certain limits, a problem in taxonomy, 
morphology, or embryology. (Pierson, McConnell.) 

ZoOL. 120 s. Genetics (2) — Two lectures. Prerequisite, Zool. 1 or 2, or 
Bot. 1. 

A general introductory course designed to acquaint the student with the 
fundamental principles of heredity and variation. While primarily of in- 
terest to students of biology, it will be of value to those interested in the 
humanities. ( Burhoe. ) 

ZoOL. 140. Marine Zoology — Credit to be arranged. 

This work is given at the Chesapeake Laboratory, which is conducted co- 
operatively by the Maryland Conservation Department and the Department 
of Zoology and Aquiculture, on Solomons Island, where the research is di- 









rected primarily toward those problems concerned with commercial forms, 
especiaUy the blue crab and the oyster. The work starts during the third 
week of June and continues until mid-September, thus affording ample time 
to investigate complete cycles in life histories, ecological relationships, and 
plankton contents. Course limited to few students, whose selection will be 
made from records and recommendations submitted with applications, which 

should be filed on or before June 1st. 

^ Laboratory facilities, boats of various types fully equipped (pumps, nets, 
dredges, and other apparatus) and shallow water collecting devices are 
available for the work without extra cost to the student. (Truitt.) 
Genetics 101 f. (See page 191). 

For Graduates 
Zool. 200 y. Zoology Problems. (Pierson, Truitt, McConnell.) 



220 



221 



SECTION 



DEGREES, HONORS, STUDENT REGISTER 

DEGREES CONFERRED, 1927 



V 

HONORARY DEGREES 

Sir John Russell, Doctor of Science 
Reverend Samuel Tagart Steele, Jr., Doctor of Divinity 

HONORARY CERTIFICATES OF MERIT 

Alexander Gude m 

Thomas Parran 

THE GRADUATE SCHOOL 
Doctor of Philosophy 



Perley Floyd Brookens 
B. A, University of South Da- 
kota, 1917. 

Albert Lawrence Plenner 
B. S. Gettysburg College, 1920. 
M. S. University of Maryland, 
1924. 

Daniel Thomas Ordeman 
B. A. Washington and Lee Uni- 
versity, 1920. 

M. A. Washington and Lee Uni- 
versity, 1922. 
Emil Gaston VandenBosche 

B. A. Lebanon Valley College, 
1922. 

M. S. University of Maryland, 
1924. 



Dissertation : 
^'Foreign Competition in the 

Dairy Industry of the United 

States/' 
Dissertation : 

"The Relative Electronegativity 

of Organic Radicals and its 

Use in Interpreting Certain 

Organic Reactions.'' 
Dissertation : 

"Adverbs and Adverbial Con- 
structions in 'Beowulf." 

Dissertation : 

"The Potential of the Nickel 
Electrode." 



Edwin Marion Barron 
Eugenia W. Clement 
Bess Mary Crider 
Ruth Allison Hudnut 
Crothers 



Master of Arts 



Lionel Beverly Rowland 
Paul Elisha Huffington 
Joseph Thomas Pyles, Jr. 
Mary Ernestine Savage 
Wallace Victor Smith 



222 



Master of Science 



Benjamin H. Bennett 
Arthur Charles Dillman 
Ruth Bailey Engle 
Huldah Elizabeth Ensor 
John Edgar Faber, Jr. 
William A. Hambright 
Joseph Darlington Hoopes 
Charles Archer Jones 
William Leslie Kerr 



Paul Knight 
Samuel Lieberman 
Harold Henry Shepard 
Charles Linton Smith 
William Carlton Supplee 
Earnest Artman Walker 
Milton Stewart Whaley 
I. Evan Wheaton 



COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE 
Bachelor of Science 



George Jenvey Abrams 
Charles Leslie Bennett 
George Emerson Bishoff 
Thomas Stevenson Bowyer 
C. S. Brinsfield, Jr. 
Rafael A. Chavarria 
Richard Edwin. Coffman 
Cecil F. Cole, Jr. 
Marian Helen McGill Conner 
Harry Thomas Cottman 
Samuel Leland Crosthwait 
David Dallas, Jr. 
Mylo Snavely Downey 



Norwood Augustus Eaton 
Paul Benjamin Gunby 
Warren Thornton Higgins 
Charles Aloysius Johnston 
John Gerard Krein 
Henry L. McCabe 

WiLUAM HEMPSTONE MOORE 

Alton Everett Nock 
Engelbert Herrung Schmidt 
George Myron Shear 
Norwood Charles Thornton 
George Melmlle Worrilow 
Henry E. Yost 



COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 

Bachelor of Arts 



--Rachel Belle Atkinson 
George M. Baumgardner 
Eugene Irving Baumgartner 
Charles Clarke Beach 

"^ULiA Louise Behring 
Rudolph Berkowitz 
Luther F. Bromley 
John Howard Burns 
Elizabeth Gilbert Chaffinch 
Leland Haney Cheek 
William Alfred Fisher 
Harry Merrill Flaxman 
*Karl Black wtll Frazier 
Solomon Irving Ginewsky 

"^AXiNE Heiss 



Fred Conrad Herzog 

William Sasscer Hill, Jr. 

John Harlan Hornbaker 

Marius Pitkin Johnson 

Harry James Kelchner 

Wilbur Munro Leaf 

Robert Burneston Luckey 
--Mary Winifred McMinimy 

George Edward Melchior, Jr. 

*James Alton Miller 

Alexander A. Muzzey 
.Gillian Bland Nevitt 

Roger O'Donnell, Jr. 

Cecil Loy Propst 

*Terrence G. Riley 



♦Degrees conferred after June, 1927 



223 



i * 



Edwin Early Rothgeb 

-Eleanor Campbell Seal 

-Olive Marion Seltzer 
Leroy Waters Sheriff 
J. LiNwooD Parks Shipley 
Wilbur Newman Snyder 

-^ARY Spence 

Bachelor 

Elmer Arthur Beavens 
Arthur Matthews Halper 

Bachelor of Science 
SiSTEiR Mary Vincent de Paul 

DUNNIGAN 



^Kathryn Claire Stevenson 
—Elizabeth Josephine Taylor 
Frank Hewey Terhune 
*Egbert Fuller Tinglby 
Phillip Browne Truesdell 
Alton Adam Wentzel 
Robert James Wilson 

of Science 

Emmett H. Markwood 
MiLFORD Harsh Sprechbr 

in Arts and Nursing 

Sister Mary Hildegard Holbein 



SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 
Bachelor of Science in Business 

^^^l ^^"'x^'' ^^"^^ G. Emil Winroth 

Elizabeth C. Lyon 



Samuel Fried 
James J. Magee 
John H. Neuman 
L. Edward Parks 



Certificates in Business 

Reginald E. Robinson 

George Rittenhouse Wallace 
Max Yerman 



Samuel Abrams 

Rafael Rodriguez Alvarez 

John Apirlan 

Eugene Landis Baish 

Carl Frederick Bock 

Richard Hopkins Boggs 

Robert A. Boggs, Jr. 

Howard Rogers Burns 

Harry Lewis Bush 

Samuel Harold Byer 
T. Joseph Cahill 
Augustine Louis Cavallaro 
Morris Edward Coberth 
James Aloysius Condry 
William P. Dailey 
John Hudson Demarest 
Francis Philip Donatelli 
Brice Marden Dorsey 
Almon Peter Doty 

♦ De^ees conferred after June, 1927 



SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY 
Doctor of Dental Surgery 



WiLUAM W. Douglas 
Walter Egbert Duryea, Jr. 
James Webster Eagle 
Arthur Bentley Ellor 
Raymond Epstein 
Dick H. Erwin 
George Nelson Fenn 
Avery Williams Fitch 

John P. Fitzgerald 

Lewis Fox 

Charles A. Garverich 

Sidney R. Graffam 

Harry Griffin 

Theodore Grotsky 

Robert C. Hanna 

L. Orville Herring 

Frederick J. Hess 

William Paul Hoffman 

James Holdstock, Jr. 



Alwyn Hundley, Jr. 

Frank Hurst 

Kenneth Earl Hurst 

Ralph L. Huth 

John Miller Hyson 

Joseph Austenous Jameson 

Alexander Tunnel Jennette 

Henry J. Karas 

James A. Keefe 

Frederick Joseph Kinch 

Robert J, King 

Walter Wilson Kirk 

Isaac H. Koppel 

Walter J. Lammers 

Louis Lauer 

Preston LeRoy McClain 

James Francis McGann 

J. Frank McGrail 

Frank Paul McLay 

Charles Anthony McMullen 

Raymond Grantly Mackwiz 

James Marrone 

Marcolina Fernandez Martinez 

Leon M, Mielcarek 

Oliver Shipley Moore 

William H. Morrison 

Conrad W. Newberg 

John Michael O'Boyle 

Walter James O'Lone 

Claret Arthur Oneacre 



Richard Clayton Orrison 
Joe Pharr 
Adolph R. Prescher 
Earle Tudhope Prouty 
Joseph E. Quillen 
Pierce Quirk 
Albin Walter Rauch 
Elwood B. Rider 
Emilio Cat ASUS Rodriguez 
John P. Rohrbough 
Walter E. Rohrabaugh 
Jacob N. Rose 
Charles Ruderman 
Carl Purvis Russell 
Louis Robert Schilling 
Jacob Schwartz 
Burke Jennings Shanklin 
Richard Reynolds Shoaf 
William A. Stewart 
Juan Font Suarez 
George H. Trinkle 
Samuel Tuttle 
Ernest John Weber 
Ross Bond White 
Clifford LeRoys Whitman 
John Alexander Wierman 
Samuel H. Wilde, Jr. 
J. Paul Wintrup 
Albert Woolfson 
Benjamin Paul Yuckman 



COLLEGE OF EDUCATION 
Bachelor of Arts 



Amos Bowlus Beach ley 
William Paul Beatty 
Arthur Curtis Boyd 
♦Daniel Edward Corkran 
Helen Custer 
♦Frank R. Davis 
Elmore Roy Deibert 
Elise Dorsey 

♦George Hamilton Fettus, Jr. 
William C. Graham, Jr. 
-^ULiA Myrtle Hileman 
Robert W. Hill 
*Arvin Pary Jones 
♦John Francis McPartland 



♦James Benjamin Mills 
•HBernice Virginia Moler 

Kenneth Petrie 
-^Marguerite Childress Reinmuth 
— Helen Gertrude Ryon 
-^AOMi C. Ryon 

M. B. Stevens 
.^^lOLA Elizabeth Stewart 

John Wilson Waters 
-^Helen Rose White 

Roger S. Whiteford 
.^^LBERTA Alexandria Woodward 

Philip A\t]ry Wright 

♦RuBiE Walker Youngblood 



> 



* Degrees conferred after June, 1927 



224 



225 



MiEL Day Burgee 
William Lawrence Howard 



Bachelor of Science 

•—Gladys Marie Miller 
-€race Marceleau Warner 



Teachers' Special Diploma 



Edward Marion Barron 
Amos Bowlus Beachley 
William Paul Beatty 
George Emerson Bishoff 
Arthur Curtis Boyd 
Miel Day Burgee 
Helen Custer 
Elmore Roy Deibert 
Elise Dorsey 
Mylo Snaveley Downey 
♦George Hamilton Fettus, Jr. 
William C. Graham, Jr. 
Mary Ethel Grove 
Julia Myrtle Hileman 
Robert W. Hill 
Arthur Houston Holland 
William Lawrence Howard 
Paul Eusha Huffington 
Gladys Marie Miller 
Bernice Virginia Moler 
William Hempstone Moore 



Alexander A. Muzzey 
Kenneth Petrie 
Helen Gertrude Ryon 
Naomi C. Ryon 
Olive Marion Seltzer 
Alma Dorothy Shipley 
Wallace Victor Smith 
Mary Spence 
M. B. Stevens 

Kathryn Claire Stevenson 
Viola Elizabeth Stewart 
Elizabeth Josephine Taylor 
Frank Hewey Terhune 
Phillip Browne Truesdell 
Grace Marceleau Warner 
John Wilson Waters 
Roger S. Whiteford 
Alberta Alexandria Woodward 
Philip Avery Wright 
Henry E. Yost 



Certificates in Industrial Education 
Frank Allen Balsam Henry LeRoy Raabe 

John Elmer Elgert Howard Evan Townsend 

COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING 

Mechanical Engineer 

Alfred Sellman Best 

Bachelor of Science 



Willlam George Bewley 

J. Henry F. Bittner 

Clifford Elmore Boteler 

Charles William Butler 

Forrest Coakley 

Oscar Bechtol Coblentz, Jr. 

Robert Beauchamp Davis 

Henry J. Easter 

Wade Hampton Elgin, Jr. 

Adelbert G. England 

* Degrees conferred after June, 1927 



Harold Wellington Finch 
Harry Franklin Garber 
Nathan Dorsey Glover 
Howard Edward Hassler 
Malcolm Hickox 
William Frederjck Korff 
Benjamin W. LeSueur 
Roland Arthur Lynn 
Edward Burns Marks 
George Washington Morrison 






Herbert Spiese Murray 
William LeRoy Peverill 
'^Millard Arnon Pinney 
Robert Maurice Rohrbaugh 
Oliver Wilson Runkles 
Floyd F. Schrader 
Herbert Alexander Smither 
Kenneth Franklin Spence 



Raymond Latimer Stevens 
Wilbur Arthur Streett 
William Ramey Trimble 
Paul Waldo Triplett 
Charles Swan Weber 
Edward Minor Wenner 
Wilbur Marion White 



COLLEGE OF HOME EC0N03IICS 
Bachelor of Science 



Helen Grace Beyerle 
Josephine Mudd Blandford 
Gertrude Vorhees Chesnut 
Mary Ethel Grove 
Ellen Jane Reiser 



Jane Lavinia Mankin 
Ruth H. McRae 
Jessie Franklin Muncaster 
Helen Alberta Orton 
Grace Adeline Ripple 



SCHOOL OF LAW 
Bachelor of Laws 



Leon Abramson 
Bernard B. Adler 
Morris Albert 
Robert W. Allnutt, Jr. 
Leon Applefeld 
James G. Archer, Jr. 
George R. Ash 
Rignal W. Baldwin, Jr, 
Sylvan Barron 
William N. Bartels 
Benjamin S. Becker 
Edward D. Becker 
Hubert M. Blalock 
Earle I. Bond 
Martin V. B. Bostetter 
Edward J. Brannan 
James R. Brown, Jr. 
Henry G. Burke 
Reuben Caplan 
Ivan M. Carmody 
Hyman I. Cohen 
John H. Croker 
George L. Darley 
George G, DiCenzo 
John J. Dillon 
James D. C. Downes 
Samuel S. Eisenberg 



Arnold Fasano 
Aaron Freeman 
Ellis Freeman 
John P. Galvin, Jr. 
Lillian Gersow 
Hyman Ginsberg 
Herman R. Ginsburg 
Clarence M. Goldstein 
Bessie Goner 
Max Goodman 
JusTiNus Gould 
Harry J. Green 
Lucie Marie Gueydan 
Sydney S. Handy, Jr. 
Charles C. Hartman 
Leonard J. Harmatz 
Sydney E. Hillman 
Charles H. Hudgins 
Edward G. Huey 
Sylvan Hurwitz 
Thomas M. Jenifer 
Mildred Johannsen 
Harry D. Kaufman 
Nelson R. Kerr 
Daniel E. Klein 
Irvin Klein 
Frank Klitzner 



226 



227 






;3 



•IS 



Sam Lazarus 

Manuel Lebowitz 

SiGMUND Levin 

Solomon B. Levin 

Walter J. Levy 

Samuel G. Lipman 

Bayld a. Lipnick 

Robert M. Lyon, Jr. 

Robert W. MacGregor 
F. Kirk Maddrix 
Albert A. Malan 
Harry L. Malin 
David J. Markoff 
Leslie E. Mihm 
Raymond D. Minahan 
Herbert C. Moore, Jr. 
Edward E. Moriarty 
Edwin J. Murphy 
Israel Myers 
Paul S. Ningard 
William I. Norris, Jr. 
Alfred J. OTerrall, Jr. 
Meyer M. Ohen 
John A. O'Shea 
Solomon Pear 
Francis E. Pegram, Jr. 
Eben Francis Perkins 
Jesse E. Phillips 
Elmer E. Phipps 
Eli H. Pinerman 

SCHOOL 

Doctor 

Joseph Matthew Adzima 
Albert Jack Aptaker 
Joshua Harper Armacost 
Claude Russell Ball 
John Marion Bankhead 
George Chester Basil 
Hyman Belsky 
Joseph George Benesunes 
Julius Bialostosky 
Joseph Osias Birnbaum 
John Francis Cadden, Jr. 
Thomas Nelson Carey 
WiLLiAxM Wiley Chase 
Bernard Julius Cohen 



Leonard F. Poffenberger 
Granville P. Richards 
Isadore Roman 
Jennie Rosenberg 
Jesse A. Rosenstein 
Irwin Rubin 
Rosa Schiffer 
Carroll B. Schilpp 
Kendall H. Schultz 
Morton Shapiro 

Charles L. Shuman 

Jeanette R. Siegel 

Louis Silberstein 

Harry Silver 

Sidney H. Sirkin 

Bernard R. Smith 

Frederick C. Smith, Jr. 

Isadore L Sollod 

Charles L. Solomon 

R. Sterling Sutton, Jr. 

Isadore B. Terlitzky 

Morris Tietzer 

Benjamin Unger 
David R. Usilton 
Powell Vickers 
Henry A. Weinstein 
William S. Wilson, Jr . 
Milton Wise 
Edwin J. Wolf 
Francis J. Wright 

OF MEDICINE 
of Medicine 

Morris Daniel Cohen 
Raphael Joseph Condry 
Elijah Eugene Covington 
Henry Vincent Davis 
Sol Marvin Donchi 
Harold William Eliason 
Jacob Feldman 
Kemp Ardvern Fidler 
Abraham Harry Finkelstein 
Meyer Henry Friedman 
Wade Hampton Garner 
Abraham Cellar 
Charles Edward Gill 
Francis Winfred Gillis 
228 






'■'^. 



ir^' 



Henry Ginsberg 

Bernard Click 

Isidore Goldberg 

Milton Joseph Goldstein 

Rowland S. Heisley 

John Frank Hewitt 

DwiGHT Moody Hoke 

Ira Lee Cottrell Hummel 

Jesse Raymond Johnson 

Philip J. Kahn 

Clyde Filmore Karns 

Fayne Albert Kayser 

Maurice Francis Klawans 

Charles Kutner 

Samuel Lassman 

Sol M. Lazow 

Byruth King Lenson 

Julius Joseph Leyko 

Goff Platt Lilly 

Bernard Mattikow 

Asa Wade Milhoan 

Edd Alexander Misenheimer 

John Edward Moran 

Francis Kailer Morris 

Samuel Nussbaum 

Clarence William Peake 

John Roberts Phillips 



Herbert Eilert Reifschneider 
James Glenn Saffell 
John Bernard Schwedel 
Anthony Joseph Sparta 
HiLLiARD Vincent Staton 
Charles Hiram Stonesifer 
Helen Clymer Strayer 
James Levy Swank 
Wallace Ray Swartzwelder 
Henry Pierce Talbot 
Gordon Bennett Tayloe 
Francis Bailey Teague 
Thomas Payne Thompson 
Louis Tollin 

William Grainger Totterdale 
Salvatore Anthony Tumminello 
Hiram Eugene Upton 
Herman Albert Voigt 
Augustine Paul Von Schulz 
Frederick Van Deursen Wask 
Frederick Seton Waesche 
Claude Thomas Whittington 
Palmer Francis C. Williams 
Joseph Walter Wilner 
Theodore Wollak 
Ralph Howard Zinn 



SCHOOL OF NURSING 
Graduate in Nursing 



Estella Coates Baldwin 
Hazel Dorothy Blackburn 
Stella Pearl Bost 
Eva Agnes Foust 
Theressa Rhae Gerber 
Rebecca Jane Hall 
Jane Grace Henderson 
Ethel Catharyn Holloway 
Agnes Louise Holt 



Virginia Esther Jackson 
Emma Elizabeth Jarrell 
Beatrice Lutz Krouse 
Lucy Royster 
Theodosia Mae Seiss 
Iris Nancy Smith 
Louisa Mather Wallis 
Grace Elizabeth Young 



SCHOOL OF PHARMACY 
Graduate in Pharmacy 



* Robert Nathan Abramowitz 
William F. Albrecht 
Samuel William Bergner 
Joseph Bernstein 
*Leavitt Hildebrand Binkley 



William Willard Chandler 
Charles Rodgers Delcher 
*Elmer C. Doty 
* Samuel Alvin Etzler 
George Rolland Fitez 



229 






!|| 



Delphia Franklin Fisher, Jr. 
♦Wilbur C. Foose 
Herman Staley Gav^r 
Irvin J. Gleiman 
MARLA.N Louise Haskell 

WiLMER J. Heer 

♦Andrew Jerome Itzoe 
Samuel Maurice Jacobson 
♦Charles Ferguson Jarvis 
♦Janina Josephine Kaminska 
Herbert A. Katz 
Charles Irvin Kellough 
Merwin Alfred Kolman 
Philip Kramer 
♦Louis Henry Kraus 
Morris Levy 
Harold Harry Lipsky 



Max Robert Lum 
Benjamin McAllister, Jr. 
Charles Edward McGarry 
Thomas Adrian Martin 
Louis Maserowitz 
Louis Lear Meyers 
Joseph Millett 
Herman Norman 
* Frank Olsan 
♦David Pugatsky 
L S. Saslaw 
David Alexander Skup 
Frank Leonard Swiskowski 
Samuel Earl Webster 
Medford C. Wood 
Morris Yarmack 
Simon Zvares 



Pharmaceutical Chemist 
Samuel W. Goldstein Richard H. Waterman 

MEDALS, PRIZES AND HONORS, 1927 
Elected Members of Phi Kappa Phi, Honorary Fraternity 



Charles Clarke Beach 
Julia Louise Behring 
Helen Grace Beyerle 
George Emerson Bishoff 
J. Henry F. Bittner 
C. S. Brinsfield, Jr. 
Richard Edwin Coffman 
Marian Helen McGill Connor 
William Alfred Fisher 
William Sasscer Hill, Jr. 
Ellen Jane Keiser 
William Frederick Korff 
Mary Winifred McMinimy 
Ruth H. McRae 



Gladys Marie Miller 
Jessie Franklin Muncaster 
Alton Everett Nock 
Marguerite Childress Reinmuth 
Helen Gertrude Ryon 
Engelbert Herrling Schmidt 
J. LiNwooD Parks Shipley 
Kenneth Franklin Spence 
Elizabeth Josephine Taylor 
Norwood Charles Thornton * 
William Harold Upshall 
Emil Gaston VandenBoschb 
Helen Rose White 



Citizenship Medal, offered by Mr. H. C. Byrd, Class of 1908 

Kenneth Franklin Spence 

Citizenship Prize, offered by Mrs. Albert F. Woods 

Helen Grace Beyerle 

Athletic Medal, offered by the Class of 1908 

• • 

M. B. Stevens 
Athletic Trophy for Women, offered by Dr. Albert F. Woods 

Maxine Heiss 

' 230 



American Chemical Society, National Prize Essay Contest— Hrst Place 

and One Thousand Dollar Prize 

Catherine Douglas Barnsley 

t 

Goddard Medal, offered by Mrs. Annie K. Goddard James 

William Sasscer Hill, Jr. 

Sigma Phi Sigma Freshman Medal 
Ruth Charlotte Tawless 

Alpha Zeta Agricultural Freshman Medal 
Ernest Samuel Hemming 

Dinah Berman Memorial Medal, offered by Benjamin Herman 

Rudolph Wachter Dauber 

Public Speaking Prizes, offered by W. D. Porter 
Hazel J. Tenney and Raymond L. Stevens 

Women's Senior Honor Society Cup 

Virginia Spence Price 

The Diamondback Medals 

MILFORD HARSH SPBECHER ^^^^^^ ^^^^ "l^.^w 

AMOS BOWLUS BEACHLEY EGBERT FULLER TiNGLEY 

Cecil Loy Propst 

The Reveille Medals 

REESE L. Sewell Daniel Cox Fahey, Jr. 

Ruth Tefft Williams 

The Oratorical Association of Maryland Colleges offers each year gold 
medals for the first and second places in an oratorical contest 

Medal for second place awarded to 

Wilfred Asquith Hearn 

Alumni Medal for Excellence in Debate 

Grace E. Laleger 



National Oratorical 



Association award of Four Hundred Dollars to the 
winner of the regional contest 
Charles Clarke Beach 



"President's Cup," for Excellence in Debate, offered by Dr. H. J. 

Patterson 

New Mercer Literary Society 

231 



^-Governor^s Drill Cup/; oflFered by His Excellency, Honorable Albert C 

Ritchie, Governor of Maryland 

Company A— Commanded by Captain Wade H. Elgin, Jr. 

President's Military Prize, offered by Dr. Albert F. Woods 

Cadet Lieut. Col. Leroy W. Sheriff 

Military Medal, offered by the Class of 1899 

Cadet Francis John Porter 

Washington Chapter Alumni Military Cup 
First Platoon, Company A-Commanded by Lieutenant Harry 

Franklin Career 

Rifle Cup, offered by Military Department 

Freshman Class, Captained by Alfred Floyd Hulquist 

University of Maryland Prize (Sword), to the best company commander 

Cadet Captain Wade H. Elgin, Jr. 

WAR DEPARTMENT AWARDS OF COMMISSIONS AS SECOND 
LIEUTENANTS IN THE INFANTRY RESERVE CORPS 



Amos Bowlus Beachley 
William George Bewley 
Norwood Augustus Eaton 
Wade Hampton Elgin, Jr. 
Harry Franklin Career 
James Gustavus Gray, Jr. 
Paul Benjamin Gunby 
Howard Edward Hassler 
William Sasscer Hill, Jr, 
Eldred Sarell Lanier 
Wilbur Munro Leaf 
Robert Burneston Luckey 



Edward Burns Marks 
George Washington Morrison 
Kenneth Petrie 
William LeRoy Peverill 
Cecil Loy Probst 
Edwin Early Rothgeb 
Leroy Waters Sheriff 
Kenneth Franklin Spence 
M. B. Stevens 
William Ramey Trimble 
Roger S. Whiteford 
Mallery Onthank Wooster 



AWARDS OF MILITARY COMMISSIONS 



Leroy Waters Sheriff 
Kenneth Franklin Spence 
William George Bewley 
Norwood Augustus Eaton 
Wade Hampton Elgin, Jr. 
WiLUAM Sasscer Hill, Jr. 
Robert Burneston Luckey 
George Washington Morrison 
Wiluam LeRoy Peverill 
Edwin Early Rothgeb 
William Ramey Trimble 



Lieutenant Colonel 
Major 

Captain 

Captain 

Captain 

Captain 

Captain 

Captain 

Captain 

Captain 

Captain 



Amos Bowlus Beachley 
Harry Franklin Garber 
James Gustavus Gray, Jr. 
Paul Benjamin Gunby 
Howard Edward Hassler 
Eldred Sarell Lanier 
Wilbur Munro Leaf 
Edward Burns Marks 
Cecil Loy Propst 
M. B. Stevens 
Mallery Onthank Wooster 
Kenneth Petrie 
Roger S. Whiteford 



First Lieutenant 
First Lieutenant 
First Lieutenant 
First Lieutenant 
First Lieutenant 
First Lieutenant 
First Lieutenant 
First Lieutenant 
First Lieutenant 
First Lieutenant 
First Lieutenant 
Second Lieutenant 
Second Lieutenant 



232 



HONORABLE MENTION 

College of Agriculture 

First Honors — Engelbert Herrling Schmidt, Rafael A. Chavabbia, 

Richard Edwin Coffman 

Second Honors — C. S. Brinsfield, Jr., Alton Everett Nock, 
^ George Emerson Bishoff 

College of Arts and Sciences 

First Honors — Mary Winfred McMinimy, John Howard Burns^ 
William Alfred Fisher, J. Linwood Parks Snipunr, 

Charles Clarke Beach 

Second Honors — Julia Louise Behring, Elizabeth Josephine Taylor, 
William Sasscer Hill, Jr., Maxine Heiss, Mary Spence 

College of Education 

First Honors — Helen Rose White, Helen Gertrude Ryon 

Second Honors — Gladys Marie Miller, Jlt.ia Myrtle Hileman, 

Naomi C. Ryon 

College of Engineering 

First Honors — William Frederick Korff, Kenneth Franklin Spence, 

J. Henry F. Bittner 

Second Honors — Wilbur Arthur Streett, Wade Hampton Elgin, Jr., 

William Leroy Peverill, Harry Franklin Garber 

College of Home Economics 

First Honors — Ellen Jane Keiser 
Second Honors — Helen Grace Beyerle 



f 



233 



School of Business Administration 

Delta Sigma Pi Key, honorary award for Scholarship to 

G. Emil Winroth 

School of Dentistry 

University Gold Medal for Scholarship 
William Paul Hoffman 



Jacob N. Rose 

Louis Robert Schilling 

Brice Marden Dorsey 



Honorable Mention 

J. Paul Wintrup 
Frank Hurst 



School of Law 



Prize of $100 for the Highest Average Grade for the Entire Course 

Clarence Morton Goldstein 

Prize of $100 for the Most Meritorious Thesis 

William N. Bartels 

Alumni Prize of $50 for Winning Honor Case in the Practice Court 

Hubert Morse Blalock • 

School of Medicine 

University Prize Gold Medal 
Thomas Nelson Carey 

CERTIFICATES OF HONOR 

Clarence William Peake Charles Edward Gill 

Milton Joseph Goldstein Joseph Osias Birnbaum 

John Frank Hewitt 



School of Nursing 

University of Maryland Nurses^ Alumnae Association Scholarship to 

Columbia University 
Theressa Rhae Gerber 

Prize of $25 for the Highest Average in Executive Ability 

Theressa Rhae Gerber 

Edwin and Leander M. Zimmerman Prize for Practical Nursing 

Grace Elizabeth Young 

University of Maryland Nurses^ Alumnae Association Pin and 

Membership in the Association 
EsTELLA Coaxes Baldwin 

Prize for Order and Neatness 
Agnes Louise Holt 

234 



.'t 



REGIMENTAL ORGANIZATION R. O. T. C UNTT, 1927-1928 

UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 

PAUL L. DOERR. Lieutenant Colonel. Commanding 

JAMES S. DAVIDSON, JR.. Captain and Regimental Adjutant 

1ST BATTALION 

HORACE R. HAMPTON, Major, Commanding 

REESE L. SEWELL, First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant 



COMPANY "A" 

Lester P. Baird. 
Commanding 

Charles F. Pugh 

J! 

Francis L. Carpenter 
Robert H, Brubaker 



COMPANY "B" 

Captains 

Ward A. Greenwood. 
Commanding 

First Lieutenants 
J. Allan Mathews 

Second Xaeutenants 

Buford W. Mauck 

H. Nelson Spottswood 

2ND BATTAUON 



COMPANY -C^ 

Wm. Walter Chapman, Jr., 
Commanding 

Edward L. Troth 

Morris Ostrolenk 
Albin F. Knight 



F^SlVbStg^^R.'Fi.s^lTe'Jte^ara^nl^"^^^^^^ 



COMPANY "D'' 

John K. Daly. 
Commanding 

Frederick A. MiddletoB 



W. Roy Cheek 
Jack Vierkorn 



COMPANY "£'* 

Captains 

John E. Ryerson. 
Commanding 

First Lieutenants 

Lewis W. Thomas 
Alden W. Hoage 

Second Lieutenants 

James Arthur DeMarco 

CADET BAND 



COMPANY "F* 

Harold O. Thomen, 
Commanding 

J. Alfred Myers 



Clarence T. Blanz 
Richard G. Warner 



COBiPANY "A'' 

Alfred F. Weirich 

Frank A. Leschinsky 

Harry C. Ort 

Walter P. Plumley. Jr. 



COMPANY *T) 

Benjamin Dyer 

William L. Hopkins 
R. Duncan Clark 
J. Delmar Bock 
Arthur Wondrack 



Band under direction of Master Sergeant Otto Skbeneichen. 
TT^ Army Band, Washington Barracks, Washington. D. C. 

Captain 
Carl F. Slenmier 
First Lieutenant 
Donald E. Shook 

Drum Major 

Charles G. Grey 

NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS 

1ST BATTAUON 

COMPANY "B" 

First Sergeants 

Fred B. Linton 

Sergeants 

Francis J. Porter 
John M. Leach 
Thomas A. Hughes 

2ND BATTAUON 

COMPANY "E" 

First Sergeants 
Charles V. Koons 
Sergeants 

Edward A. Pisapia 
Richard J. Epple 
Warren B. Hughes 
Charles F. Whitlock 



,»» 



COMPANY "C 

Harold L. Kreider 



Milton M. Price 
Edward A. Shepherd 
W. Irvine Russell 



COMPANY "F' 

Philip Wertheimer 

John B. Parsons 
Ralph C. VanAllcn 
Arthur A. Froehlich 
H. Edward Wheeler 



235 



REGISTER OF STUDENTS, 1927-1928 

COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE 



SENIOR 

Adams, Donald H., Chevy Chase 
Ady, Samuel J., Jr., Sharon 
BafTord, Joseph H., Solomons 
Bonnet^ R. D'Arcy, Washington, D. C. 
Brown, Henry, Washington, D. C. 
Chapman, W. Walter, Jr., Chestertown 
Dodge, Frederick N., Havre de Grace 
Fahey, Daniel C, Jr., Hyattsville 
Garden, William M., Anacostia, D. C. 
Gray, James G., Jr., Riverdale 
Harrison, I. Burbage, Berlin 
Harrison, Joseph G., Berlin 
Kapp, Robert P., EUerslie 

Woodward, John R., 

JUNIOR 

Cockerill, William H., Washington, D. C. 
Cooper, William C, Salisbury 
Hamilton, Arthur B., Darlington 
Hershberger, Merl F., Grantsville 
Hughes, George B., Jr., Ammendale 
Johnston, Robert S.. Schuylkill Haven, Pa. 
Long, Joseph C, Ridgely 
Nestler, Ralph B., Washington, D. C. 
Ostrolenk, Morris, Gloversville, N. Y. 

Weiss, Theodore B. 



CLASS 

Miller, Bernard H., Hampstead 
Molesworth, Samuel R., Mt. Airy 
Powell, Bur well B., Montgomery City, Mo. 
Reich, Geneva E., Washington, D. C. 
Ross, Marion A., Princess Anne 
Sachs, Mendes H., Baltimore 
Seabold, Charles W., Glyndon 
Sewell, Reese L., Ridgely 
Simonds, Florence M., College Park 
Stanton, Harvey H., Grantsville 
Tenney. Edward M.. Jr., Hagerstown 
Winterberg, Samuel H., Grantsville 
Witter, J. Franklin, Frederick 
Washington. D. C. 

CLASS 

• Phucas, Andrew B., Washington, D. C. 
Ramsburg, Elmer K., Ellicott City 
Romary, Raymond J., Ridgewood, N. J. 
Smith, Ross V., Frederick 
Stabler, Stanley P., Spencerville 
Strasburger, Lawrence W., Baltimore 
Stubbs, Donald S., Street 
Teeter, William R., Lewisville, Pa. 
Taylor, Theret T., Cumberland 
, Newark, N. J. 



SOPHOMORE CLASS 



Beatichamp, Earl, Westover 
Boyles, William A., Western port 
Brown, Robert A., Silver Spring 
Bui'ke, Ralph A., Fort Fairfield, Me. 
Byrd, George C, Crisfield 
Cannaday, I. Russell, Sparks 
Cox, Benjamin F., Washington, D. C. 
Dunnigan, Arthur P., Pylesville 
Grey, Charles G., Washington. D. C. 
Groshon, Lloyd E., Graceham 
Hemming, Ernest S., Easton 
Higgins, Wilfred E., Gaithersburg 
Hoopes, Herbert R., Bel Air 
Langeluttig, Ira L., Baltimore 
Madigan, George F., Washington, D. C. 

Zahn, Delbert, 



Marth, Paul C, Easton 
Pennington, Norman E., Kennedjrville 
Plaza, Galo L., Glen Ridge, N. J. 
Ramsburg, Morris M., Ellicott City 
Randall, William A., Washington, D. C. 
Remsburg, Robert K., Middletown 
Ribnitzki, Fred. W., Jr., Washington, D. C. 
Sanders, W. Lawrence, Havre de Grace 
Schreiber, Arthur H., Chevy Chase, D. C. 
Shriver, Norman J., Emmitsburg 
Smallwood, W. Lawrence, Washington, D. C. 
Spicknall, Norval H., Hyattsville 
Van Williams, Viron, Baltimore 
Wagner, Richard D., Washington, D. C. 
Ward, John H., Crisfield 
Washington, D. C. 



FRESHMAN CLASS 



Ahalt, Arthur M., Middletown 
Baker, Kenneth W., LeGore 
Bewley, John P., BerwTn 
Biggs, Albert G., Mt. Lake Park 
Bikle, Austin H., Smithsburg 
Clark, Otway L., Ellicott City 
Coddington, James W., Friendsville 
Cow gill, John B., Glendale 
de la Torre, Carlos, Baltimore 
Dix, Jefferson, College Park 



Downey, Lawrence E., Williamsport 
Fisher, William C, Chevy Chase, D. C. 
Fouts, Joseph K., Washington, D. C. 
Frazier, Willis T., Washington, D. C. 
Healy, Austin L., Baltimore 
Henry, David R., Lewistown 
Holter, D. Vernon, Middletown 
Holter, Samuel H., Middletown 
Kuhnle, John S., Westernport 
Lewis, Robert L., Damascus 



binder, Paul J.. Washington, D. C. 
Long. Henry F.. Hagerstown 
Mantilla. Jorge Quito. Ecuador 
Marshall. Frederick H.. Washington, D. C. 
Martin, Arthur F.. Smithsburg 
McFadden. Elihu C, Port Deposit 
McPhatter, Delray B., Berwyn 
Miller. G. Austin, Middletown 
Naill. Wilmer H.. Taneytown 



Parks, John R.. Sparks 
Prince, David O.. Ilchester 
Pryor, Robert L.. Lantz 
Royer, Samuel T., SabillasviUe 
Savage, John B.. Baltimore 
Umbarger. Worley O., Aberdeen 
Umstead. Russell A., Dawsonville 
Ward. James R.. Gaithersburg 
Willis. Colonel C. New Market 



Wood3, Mark W., Berwyii 
TWO-YEAR AGRICULTURAL CLASS 



Bello. Luis v.. Havana. Cuba 
Key. Joseph H., Chaptico 



Navas. Joaquin, Jr., Nicaragua, C. A. 
Rudigier, Hugh. Baltimore 



LTf CLASSIFIED 



Anderson, Howard H.. Princess Anne 
Kewton. T. A.. Kennedyville 



Pettit. Bernard A.. Washington. D. C. 
Szetoo. Joseph K., Baltimore 



COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 

SENIOR CLASS 



Blanz. Clarence T.. Washington, D. C. 

BrackbiU. Frank Y.. Berwyn 

Brady. Katherine, Baltimore 

Brubaker. Robert H., Mt Joy. Pa. 

Burleigh, William, Jr., College Park 

Carpenter. Francis L- ^ewburg 

Carrington. Raymond C. New York C.ty 

Cheek. William R.. Washington. D. C. 

Church, Constance. BeltsviUe 

Collins. Milton S.. Berlin 

Currier, Rodney P.. Washington. D. O. 

DeMarco. James A.. Washington. D. C. 

DeRan. James J.. Pylesville 

Eckert, Evelyn V.. Landover 

Edmiston. Elizabeth. Cumberland 

Elliot. Thelma A., Washington, D. O. 

Essex. Alma, Lanham 

Evans. Frederick H.. Washington. D. C. 

Faith, William L.. Hancock 

Fein, Jack, Elmhurst, Long Island. N. x. 

Gadd. John D., CentreyiUe 

Galligan. Joseph D., Washington. D. C. 

Geller. Sam, Newark. N. J. 

Granger. Albert F.. Kattskill Bay. N. Y. 

Greenlaw, Irving R.. Ridgewood, N. J. 

Hay. John C. Kensington 

Hoage. Alden W.. Washington. D.C. 

Hodgeson, Raymond B.. Silver Sprmg 

Jones, Joseph M.. Pittsville 

Jones, J. Russell. Laurel 

Knight. Albin F., RockviUe 

Laleger, Grace E.. Washington. D. C. 

Longenberger. Donald T., College Park 

I^uft. Reuben. Capitol Height^s^_^^^ ^^ ^^^^^ 



Marlow. Louise, College Park 
Matthews. Henry C. Worten 
McEntee, Howard G.. Ridgewood, N. J. 
McGann. Burton A.. Washington. D. C. 
Mead. Irene C. Jollege Park 
Merrill. Charles M.. Washington. D. C. 

Middleton. Frederic A.. Washington. D. C. 

Myers, Edith K., Cumberland 

Myers. John A., Washington. D. C. 

Olds. Edson B., Jr.. Silver Spring 

Powers. Ralph W.. Hyatts%ille 

Press. William H.. Washington. D. C. 

Reznek. Solomon. Washington. D. C. 

Ryerson. John E.. Washington D.C. 
Savage, John E.. Washington. D. C. 

Schueler, John E.. Relay 

Shoemaker. Norman I.. Point Pleasant. 

New Jersey 
Shook. Donald E.. Washington. D.C. 
Sims. Martha T.. Washington. D. C. 
Slemmer. Carl F.. Cumberland 
Snouffer. Nelson. Jr., Buckeystown 
Snouffer, Roger V., B"<^^eystown 
Spottswood. H. Nelson, Washm^n. D. C. 
Thompson, Nova C, Cumberland 
Tippett, Howard G.. Cheltenham 
Troth, Edward L., Chevy Chase 
Venezky, Adelyn B.. Hyattsville 
Waller, William K.. Queenstown 
Ward, H. King, Rockville 
Weiland, Glenn S., Hagerstown 
Wirsing, Floyd H., College Park 
Wood. Emily T.. Frederick 
Woolman, MiUy L.. Hillside. N. J. 
Houtzdale, Pa. 



) 



236 



237 



JUNIOR 

Aman, George, Hyattsville 
Barnard, Ruth, Perrjrville 
Billmeyer, Bruce R., Cumberland 
Black, H. Ross, Jr., Hanover, Pa. 
Bogorad, Daniel E., Baltimore 
Boyd, Richard K., Connellsville, Pa. 
Bradstreet, Fred E., New Haven, Conn; 
Budlong, Herbert N., Washington, D. C. 
Bumside, Edith F., College Park 
Bumside, Edna M., College Park 
Burroughs. George T., Upper Marlboro 
Caldwell, Stuart D., Riverdale 
Carrico, Louis G., Byantown 
Chapman, James W., HI, Chestertown 
Clayton, Albert W.. Brookland, D. C. 
Comodo, Nicholas M., Hartfoi'd, Conn. 
Corkins, Jane E., Riverdale 
Cramer, Elmer R., Hagerstown 
Creed, Eugene, Jr., Frederick 
Croll, Mildred M., Federal sburg 
Davolos, Joseph J., Wilmington, Del. 
Dean, Thurston N., Washington, D, C. 
Diamond, Joseph G., Long Branch, N. J. 
Di Stasio, Frank, New Haven, Conn. 
Doukas, James T., Towson 
Dumler, John C, Baltimore 
Ensor, C. Truman, New Windsor 
Epstein, Herman, Centreville 
Usher, Paul L., Washington, D. C. 
Foreman, Lucille, Washington, D. C. 
Cause, Clemencia A., Washington, D. C. 
Gentile, Charles A., Branchville 
Guertler, Albert L.. Schuykill Haven, Pa. 
Hale, Walker A., Washington, D. C. 
Halperin, David, Jersey City, N. J. 
Hammack, Olyiure M., Marbury 
Hicks, Mary G., Tullahoma, Tenn. 
Holland, John E., Jr., Princess Anne 
Holzapfel, Henry, III, Hagerstown 
Holzapfel, William M., Hagerstown 
Hudson, James B., Jr., Stockton 
Hughes, Warren B., Washington, D. C. 
Insley, Richard C, Salisbury 
Insley, Wade H., Jr., Salisbury 
Israel son, Reuben H., Baltimore 
Jaoobson, Howard S., Newark, N. J. 
Kahney, Norma M., Baltimore 
Kaminsky, Aaron L., Newark, N. J. 
Keenan, John L., Windber, Pa. 



CLASS 

Kessler, Gordon A., Washington, D. C. 
Kimmel, Charles, Newark, N. J. 
Klivitzky, Max, Washington, D. C. 
Korostoff, Bernard, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Kreider, Harold L., Hyattsville 
Lamar, William L., Takoma Park 
Laughlin, Rose Alice, Cumberland 
Leschinsky, Frank A., Annapolis Junction 
Linton, Fred B., Takoma Park 
McMillan, Robert P., Washington, D. C. 
McNeil, Walter G., Jr., Baltimore 
Miller, Elizabeth, Baltimore 
Myers, Alfred T., Riverdale 
Norton, John H., Jr., Hagerstown 
Oland, George C, Olney 
Ort, Harry C, Midland 
Page, William T.. Jr., Chevy Chase 
Philips, Alice P., College Park 
Pincus. Morris H., Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Pink, Sol H., Passaic, N. J. 
Plumley. Walter P., Jr.. Takoma Park 
Pollock, Addison S., Washington, D. C. 
Rivera, Arturo, Rio Piedras, Porto Rico 
Robbin, Barney M., Washington, D. C, 
Rosenberg, Morris M., Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Rosenfeld, David A., Washington, D. C. 
Rosen stein, Sidney, Jersey City, N. J. 
Ruben stein, Robert, Jersey City, N. J. 
Sager, Harold, Bayonne, N. J. 
Sangston, Howard E., Washington, D. C» 
Schnabel, William T., Baltimore 
Sellman, Louise F., Beltsville 
Shepherd, Edward A., Hyattsville 
Simmons, John F., Cambridge 
Simmons, Robert C, Takoma Park, D. C. 
Smink, I. Douglas, Baltimore 
Speiden, Gertrude C. Riverdale 
Statman, Arthur J., Newark, N. J. 
Stiffler, Bartram F.. Silver Spring 
Sugar, Jeanette C, Washington, D. C. 
Teitelbaum, Harry A., Brooklsm, N. Y. 
Temple, Margaret E., Riverdale 
Tenney, Hazel J., Hagerstown 
Venezky, Julian. Hyattsville 
Watson, Hazel E., Hancock 
Wenger, Benjamin E., Washington, D. C. 
Wertheimer, Philip, Frederick 
Wick, Robert M., Washington, D. C. 
Winnemore, Augustine E., Chevy Chase 



SOPHOMORE CLASS 



Alagia, Lucia C, Elkton 
Barnsley, Catherine D., Rockville 
Barry, Joseph C, Washington, D. C. 
Batson, John T., Chevy Chase 
Beck, William C, Havre de Grace 
Benner, James, Washington, D. C. 
Blake, Alan F., Marion 
Bowman, Harry D., Hagerstown 



Boyer, Roswell R., Baltimore 
Bradley. William G., Hyattsville 
Bullard, Marian P., Riverdale 
Bush, John M., Hampstead 
Caples, Delmas, Reisterstown 
Carmichael. Elizabeth L., Riverdale 
Chaffinch, William P., Easton 
Claflin, Margeurite A., College Park 



Clark. R. Duncan, Chevy Chase 
Cobey, William W., Quincy, Fla. 
Collins. Richard L., Washington, D. C. 
Colosimo, Vincent J.. Frostburg 
Conk, Robert H., Long Branch, N. J. 
Cook, Albert C, Frostburg 
Covington. William W.. St. Michaels 
Crothers, Omar D.. Jr.. Elkton 
Crunkleton. Margaret R.. Baltimore 
Dallas, Robert W., Salisbury 
Dean. Charles T., Ridgely 
Del Pozo, Virgilio. Manati. Porto Rico 
Dent. John H., Clinton 
Denton, Charles A., Prince Frederick 
Bckenrode, Edythe D., Reisterstown 
Evans, William W.. Chevy Chase 
Everhart, Oscar C, Momence, III. 
Everstine. Carl N., Cumberland 
Ewald, August L., Baltimore 
Fetty, Howard T.. Laurel 
Fishkin. Samuel W.. Linden, N. J. 
Fletcher. William. Takoma Park. D. C. 
Fooks. S. Virginia. Preston 
Frame. C. Wesley. Hyattsville 
Franklin. I*rank A.. Orange. N. J. 
Friedman, Hyman P.. New York City 
Gable, Raymond E., Washington, D. C. 
Gahan. James B., Berwyn 
Gallup. Adelaide D., Harrisburg, Pa. 
Gardiner. John L.. Berwyn 
Goldstein. Morton A.. Baltimore 
Gordon. Samuel. Washington. D. C. 
Gray. Harry E.. Riverdale 
Gruver, Evangeline L., Hyattsville 
G^^^nn. Rosser L., Berkley, Va. 
Haines, Ernest V.. Washington. D. C. 
Haller. Franklin M.. Brandywine 
Hamer. Sanire E.. Westernport 
Hamilton, John C, Cumberland 
Harris, Walter G.. Washington, D. C. 
Hays, Ruth C, Takoma Park, D. C. 
Heagy. Albert B.. Washington, D. C. 
Healy, Robert F.. Glyndon 
Hearne. Charles E., Jr.. Salisbury 
Heintz, William W.. Washington. D. C. 
Held. Charles W.. Towson 
Herrmann. Margaret G.. Baltimore 
Herstein. Max H.. Newark. N. J. 
Hetzel, Fred. Cumberland 
Hoar. Robert E., Ridgewood, N. J. 
Holter, Amos A.. Jefferson 
Hopkins. William L.. Baltimore 
Howard. John M.. Hyattsville 
Hudson, Edward E.. Towson 
Hughes. Thomas A.. Delta. Pa. 
Hughes. Richard C. Washington. D. C. 
Hultquist, Alfred F., Warren, Pa. 
Hutchinson. William E.. Hyattsville 
Insley, Philip A., Cambridge 
Janetzke, Nicholas A., Baltimore 



Jones. Elizabeth S.. Olney 

Kafer, Oscar A., Edward, N. C. 

Kalmbach. Virginia M.. Washington. D. C. 

Kerns, Lucien H., Takoma Park 

Kieffer, J. Donald, Baltimore 

Kinnamon, William J.. Easton 

Koldewey, Adolph H., Catonsville 

Koons, Melvin E., Washington, D. C. 

Kress. Phyllis W.. Johnstown, Pa. 

Ladson, Jack A., Olney 

Lambert, John R.. Washington. D. C. 

Lawless. Ruth C. Washington. D. C. 

Lillie, Rupert B., Washington. D. C. 

Linger, Irving, Washington, D. C. 

Linzey. Urban T.. Towson 

Littman. Simon, Baltimore 

Lucas. William L., Baltimore 

Mace, Curtis B., Cambridge 

Matheke. George A., Newark, N. J. 

Mazzolini. Andrew R., Holyoke. Mas». 

McCandlish. Robert J.. Hancock 

McDonald, John E., Alexandria, Va. 

McLeod. Florence C. Alexandria. Va. 

McMahon. Everett J.. Fall River. Mass. 

Medwedeff, Jack L.. Baltimore 

Meigs, Margaret. Bethesda 

Mister. Fulton T.. Baltimore 

Nichols, Myers T., Fairmount. W. Va. 

Norwood. Alice G.. Bethlehem. Pa. 

Nowell. William P.. Washington. D. C. ^ 

Orton. Alice L.. Washington, D. C. 

Palmer. Marian K.. Philadelphia. Pa. 

Parks. Claude M.. College Park 

Pear, Henry R., Baltimore 

Porter, Francis J., Takoma Park 

Porter. Philip L.. Washington. D. C. 

Powers. Jerrold V.. Hyattsville 

Radice. Julius J.. Washington. D. C. 

Rasch, Richard K.. Washington. D. C. 

Reckson, Morris M.. Brooklyn. N. Y. 

Ridout. Evalyn S.. Annapolis 

Roberts. George H.. Washington. D. C. 

Robertson. John V.. Ridgewood, N. J. 

Robinson. Daniel R.. Brooklyn. N. Y. 

Roseberry. Byron L.. Baltimore 

Rosenbaum. Irving H., Newburgh. N. Y. 

Rosenbaum, William T.. New York City 

Ross. Charles R.. Hyattsville 

Satulsky, Emanuel M.. Elizabeth. N. J. 

Schilling. Barbara. Cumberland 

Schultz. Joseph R., Baltimore 

Scoles. Peter S., Long Branch. N. J. 

Scott. William H,. Ocean City 

Sedlacek, Joseph A.. Towson 

Settle. Robert T.. Baltimore 

Shank, William L.. Mt. Steriing. Pa. 

Sharf. Alec T.. Hampton. Va. 

Siddall, William E.. Washington. D. C. 

Simmons. B. Stanley. Washington. D. C. 

Snyder, Gerald G.. Windber. Pa. 

239 



) 



238 



Spector, Samuel A., Baltimore 
Stephenson. Frank R.. Baltimore 
Stimpson, Edwin G., Washington, D, C. 
Strully. Joseph G.. New York City 
Sullivan, Thomas R., Washington, D. C. 
Sutton, Paul F., Washington, D. C. 
Tawney, Chester W., Havre de Grace 
Theodore, Paul S., Baltimore 
Thorne, Walter A., Riverdale 
Troxell, Harry S., Northampton, Pa. 
Umbarger, John N., Bel Air 
Valliant. Edwin S^ Centreville 
Voris, Lucy R., Laurel 
Warcholy, Nicholas. Cumberland 



Ward, Julius R.. Paris 

Ward, David J., Jr., Salisbury 

White, Richard M., Washington. D. C. 

Whiteley, Millard S., Preston 

Williams. Loris E., Takoma Park, D. a 

Wilson, Harry N., Ingleside 

Wilson, James S.. Washington, D. C. 

Wilson, William K.. Chevy Chase 

Wisner, Margaret, Takoma Park 

Wondrack, J. Arthur, Washington, D. C. 

Wright. Genevieve G.. Washington, D. C. 

Wylie, William C, Washington, D. C. 

Ziegler. Edward S., Baltimore 

Zimmerman, Fred, New York City 



FRESHMAN CLASS 



Adsuar, Jose. Guaynabo. Porto Rico 
Ambrose. Paul M., Ligonier, Pa. 
Anderson, William H., Hubbardston, Mass. 
Andrews, James E.. Jr., Cambridge 
Ashby, Virginia C, Hyattsville 
Barnes, Allen W., Salisbury 
Beachy, Melvin E., Grantsville 
Beall. Robert W., Bethesda 
Beauchamp, Frank P., Baltimore 
Beck, Samuel D., Baltimore 
Becker, Bernard. Baltimore 
Bennett. Charles C, College Park 
Bernard, Madeline M., Washington, D. C. 
Bischoff, John L., Washington, D. C. 
Blackistone, Shaw, Washington. D. C. 
Blenard, David 'C, Hagerstown 
Blount, Virginia D., College Park 
Blount, V. Lenore, College Park 
Bowers, Arthur D., Hagerstown 
Boyd, Marye D., Washington, D. C. 
Branford, Charles F.. Princess Anne 
Briggs, Vernon M., Washington, D. C. 
Bromley, George F., Chincoteague, Va. 
Brouillet, George H., Holyoke, Mass. 
Brunner, Elizabeth H., Brookland, D. C. 
Buchanan, William K., Williamsport 
Burgtorf. George E., Baltimore 
Burhans, William H.. Jr., Hagerstown 
Butz, Harry P., Washington, D. C. 
Caldara, Joseph D., Mt. Savage 
Camera, Robert S., Washington, D. C. 
Cannon, Harry T., Baltimore 
Caputo. Ernest J.. Beyer. Pa. 
Carman, Perry W., Baltimore 
Carrico, Rudolph A., Bryan town 
Chaney. Irving D., Dunkirk 
Castell, Raymond K., Takoma Park 
Chaeonas, Thomas J., Washington, D. C. 
Chertkof, George. Baltimore 
Chideckel. Morton S.. Baltimore 
Chinn, Abraham S.. Perth Amboy, N. J. 
Chiswell. Lawrence R., Washington, D. C. 
Clagett. Reverdy J., Washington, D. C. 
Cogswell, William K., Pikesville 



Cohen, Morris M., Hyattsville 
Connell, Walter A., West Grove, Pa. 
de Choudens, Rafael A., Arroyo. Porto 

Rico 
Cosimano, Joseph M., Washington, D. C. 
Crothers, Charles T., Rising Sun 
Dixon. Darius M.. Oakland 
Doukas. Louis A.. Towson 
Duckman, Simon, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Dunne ,Theresa F., Washington, D. C. 
Dyott, J. Spencer, Easton 
Eadie, Orrin C. Washington, D. C. 
Eierman, Edward J.. Overlea 
Eisenberg, Emilie C, Lonaconing 
Eisenstark. Julius, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Eliason, Anna M., New Castle. Del. 
Enders, Martin L.. Baltimore 
Ensor. Reba V., Sparks 
Epstein, Bennie F., Centreville 
Etienne, Wolcott L., Berwyn 
Feiser, Milo C, Hyattsville 
Frankel, Oscar, East Orange. N. J. 
Franklin, Charles A.. Washington, D. C. 
Freiria, Jose Ma J.. San Juan, Porto Rico 
Fuller, Emily G., Riverdale 
Garreth, Ralph, Manayunk, Pa. 
Gaylor, Robert, Branchville 
Gelman, Sidney, Patterson, N. J. 
Gilbert, Engel L. R., Frostburg 
Gilbert, Irwin H., Frostburg 
Gilchrest, Homer, Nyack. N. Y. 
Glass, Maryvee, Clarendon, Va. 
Goldstein, Albert. Baltimore 
Gomborov, A. David, Baltimore 
Gordon, Seymour, New York City 
Gott, Win son G., Jr., Annapolis 
Hanmiersley. William L., Washington, 

D. C. 
Harlan, Edwin, Baltimore 
Harris. Lester W., Washington, D. C. 
Hasson, George B., Aikin 
Hatfield. M. Rankin, Washington, D. C. 
Havell, Robert B., Washington, D. C. 
Heath, Arthur E., Downer's Grove, 111. 



Hemp, John A., Burkittsville 
Hendlich. Milton, Ridgewood, N.' J. 
Hendrickson. George 0., Jr., Frederick 

Junction 
Henry, John B., Hancock 
Hess, Harry C. Baltimore 
Hill, William J., Altoona, Pa. 
Hoffa, Inez J., Barton 
Hoffman, Candler H., Hyattsville 
Holland, Albert H., Easton 
Holland, Charles A., Jr., Marion Station 
House, Bolton M.. College Park 
Hunt, Josiah A., Washington, D. C. 
Hunt. Walter E., Plymouth. Mass. 
Jones. El gar S., Olney 
Jones, Thomas E.. Cambridge 
Jones. Wilbur A., Pittsville 
Kanevski, Frank M., Taurage, Russia 
Karp, Nathan L., Long Beach, N. Y. 
Keister, John T., Washington, D. C. 
Kelly, James P., Towson 
Kempter, Julius E., Chambersburg, Pa. 
Kinnamon, Howard F.. Easton 
Kirkwood. A. Elizabeth, Mt. Washington 
Knapp, James W., Chevy Chase 
Koons, Mary E.. Washington. D. C. 
Kovalcik. Nicholas G., Passaic, N. J. 
Ladd, Niven F., Washington. D. C. 
LaQuay, Kenneth B.. Hyattsville 
Layfield. William H.. Salisbury 
Lemer, Samuel T., Newark. N. J. 
Leof, Leonard G., Elkins Park, Pa. 
LeRoy, John P., Washington. D. C. 
Levy, Louis S., Washington. D. C. 
Leyking, William H., Washington, D. C. 
Linton, Joy A., Takoma Park 
Litman, Louis A., Washington, D. C. 
Loy, Thomas L., Hagerstown 
Limg, Clarence W., Smithsburg 
Magruder, Lorraine Y., Hagerstown 
Markey. D. John. Frederick 
Markowitz, Louis. New York City 
Martin, William B.. Randallstown 
May, Marian L.. Hyattsville 
McGinnis. William G., Binghampton. N. Y. 
Mdntire, Carl O., Oakland 
Medley. Walter C. Mt. Rainier 
Meyers, Carl J., Baltimore 
Miller. Cedric V., Hagerstown 
Miller, Clifford G., Saratoga, N. Y. 
Miller, David S.. Washington, D. C. 
Mims, Elizabeth B., Washington, D. C. 
Mitchell, Margaret P., Riverdale 
Mitchell, Warren C, Washington. D. C. 
Morris, James S., Pylesville 
Morris, Kenneth L., Pylesville 
Meyers. Wilbur G., Washington, D, C. 
Nachlas, Bernard A., Baltimore 
Needle, Harry K.. Baltimore 
Norwood, Hayden E., Washington. D. C. 



Oberlin, Robert C. Washington. D. C. 

Oglesby, Samuel C, Girdletree 

O'Hare, George J., Hyattsville 

Ormiston, Law^rence R., Watertown. N. Y. 

Ormsby, Floyd L., Washington. D. C. 

Owens. Alfred A., Washington, D. C. 

Pagana, Charles C, Renovo, Pa. 

Palmisano, Marie H.. Baltimore 

Parke, Edward L., Washington, D. C. 

Parker. Henry W.. Berlin 

Parks, Douglas M., Cockeysville 

Patchett, James R., Easton 

Paugh, Dorothy A., Washington, D. C. 

Rabbitt, Warren E., College Park 

Ratcliffe. Joseph L., Washington, D. C. 

Reedy. Robert J., Washington, D. C. 

Riehl, Louis M.. Lansdowne 

Riggin. William E., Crisfield 

Risden, Richard A.. Point Pleasant. N. J. 

Roberts, Richard R.. White Hall 

Robinson, Harold B., Silver Spring 

Robinson, Murry M., Baltimore 

Rosen, Bernard, Baltimore 

Rude. Gilbert B., Washington, D. C. 

Safford, Robert F.. Darby, Pa. 

Savage, John W., Rockville 

Schwartz, Isaac, Long Beach. N. Y. 

Seaton. Edwin C, Washington, D. C. 

Schlegel. Harry F., Jr., Washington. D. C. 

Shapiro, Julius A., Washington, D. C. 

Shulman. Isidore, Washington, D. C. 

Siegel, Benjamin, Baltimore 

Silverman, Sidney, Brooklyn. N. Y. 

Smith, William B.. Salisbury 

Spitznagle, Vernon E., Fmitland 

Stevens, Edward C, Washington, D. C. 

Street, Harry Gordon, Litchfield. Ohio 

Sugar, Samuel J.. Washington, D. C. 

Sugar, Samuel J., Washington. D. C. 

Sullivan, Vance R.. Baltimore 

Talkin, Bernard J., Baltimore 

Troth, J. Robert, Chevy Chase 

Truitt, May H., Salisbury 

Tull, Samuel H., Marion 

Unger. Arley R., Hancock 

Veitch, Fletcher P., College Park 

Vieweg, GJeorge L., Jr., Wheeling. W. V» 

Waghel stein, Julius M.. Baltimore 

Walton. Elizabeth L., Salisbury 

Warfel, Robert W., Havre de Grace 

Webster, Eben E., Deals Island 

Wells, David E., Gaithersburg 

Wertz, Theodore H., Hanover, Pa. 

West, Preston E., Washington, D. C. 

White, William B., Towson 

Whiting, Henry J., Washington, D. C. 

Wilhelm, Robert E.. Connellsville, Pa. 

Wilk, Laudis. Whiting, Ind. 

Willard, Roberta I., Berwyn 

Wittig, Elizabeth B., Frostburg 



f 



240 



241 



^ 



Wolf, Anne E., Hyatt sville 
Yasner, Benjamin, Newark, N. J. 



Beard, Edythe, Washington. D. C. 
Brechbill, (Mrs.) Lula L., College Park 
Buck, John N., Germantown, Pa. 
Clay, (Mrs.) J. C, College Park 
Fisher, William A., Washington, D. C. 



Zacharie, Charles, Marlboro, N. Y. 
Zeigler. Charles E.. Houtzdale. Pa. 

UNCLASSIFIED 

Graybill, Mary R., College Park 
Hicks, Mildred F., TuUahoma, Tenn. 
Laing, A. Jane, Washington, D. C. 
Lovell, Jeannette £., Brentwood 
White, (Mrs.) Helen R.. College Park 



Toye. Alfred E.. Dover, N. J. Von Deilen. Arthur W.. Morristown, N. J. 

Uihlein, George A.. New Haven. Conn. White. Charles C, Winfall, N. C. 

Vawter, Ray A., Highland Wright. S. Holt. Baltimore 

Zerdesky, Clement A., Silver Creek. Pa. 

JUNIOR YEAR CLASS 



EXTENSION CHEMISTRY COURSE (BALTIMORE) 

Evans, H. M., Baltimore Lentz, George A.. Baltimore 

Hopkins, £}dward S., Baltimore Rockwell. Paul O.. Edge wood 

Howes, Charles C, Baltimore Tomalski. Vincent J.. Baltimore 

Johnson, Mildred A.. Baltimore Vickroy, Leslie. Baltimore 
Kenny, William R., Baltimore 

SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY 

SENIOR CLASS 



Arkus, Philip, Bayonne, N. J. 
Aronson, Irving J., Hillside, N. J. 
Basehoar. William C. Carlisle, Pa. 
Bishop, Arthur B., New Haven, Conn. 
Blasini, Domingo A., Baltimore 
Blumberg. Sidney H., Newark, N. J. 
Bobinski, Harry, Stamford. Conn. 
Bochenek, Abraham E., Elizabeth, N. J. 
Bowers. Norman R.. Grafton. W. Va. 
Branch. Byron R., Bathurst. N. B. 
Bristol, Howard, Plantsville. Conn. 
Britten, Harold C, Cortland, N. Y. 
Brown, Benjamin, Atlantic City, N. J. 
Bucher, Lee, Baltimore 
Chappelear. Theodore A., Dennison, O. 
Colvin, Melvin H., Washington. D. C. 
Conway. Thomas C, Holyoke, Mass. 
Corey, Elmer F., Jersey City, N. J. 
Costanza. Eteil L., Elizabeth, N. J. 
Craig, Gilbert T., Wallingford, Conn. 
Crider, Frank N., Baltimore 
Czajka, Edward. Danbury, (Uonn. 
Dana, George H., Bombay, N. Y. 
Deems, Paul A., Baltimore 
DeFlora, Romeo J.. W. Englewood, N. J. 
DeVan, John K., Newark, N. J. 
Donatelli, Martin L., Roseto. Pa. 
Eggnatz. Meyer, Baltimore 
Eigenrauch, Justus H., Jersey City, N. J. 
Falk, William J., Erie. Pa. 
Faucette, John W., Asheville, N. C. 
Fenichel, Joseph, Newark, N. J. 
Fidel, Oscar, Newark, N. J. 
Frank. Samuel M., New Haven, Conn. 
Gale, Ralph C, New Freedom, Pa. 
Gallen, Lester C, New Brunswick, N. J. 
Goldberg, Irvin B., Baltimore 
Goldberg, William M., Bayonne, N. J. 
Gordon, Daniel J., Harrison, N. J. 
Gould, Charles K., Spartanburg, S. C. 
Guerra, Francisca, Porto Rico 
Hagerthy, Lawrence M., Sedgwick, Me. 



Haggerty, Lewis M., Sussex, N. J. 
Hofferman, Alfred M., Baltimore 
;Hudgins, Clement E.. Trinidad, B. W. I. 
Jacobs. Abraham. Newark, N. J. 
Kaplan. Irvin B., Bayonne. N. J. 
Kelsey, Julius J., Reading, Pa. 
Kniberg, Bernard, Newark, Ijl. J. 
Knight, Benjamin M., Winchester, Va. 
Kohler. Ferdinand C, Carlstadt, N. J. 
Lauten, William B., Baltimore 
Lavine, Benjamin. Trenton. N. J. 
Lowenstein. Philip C. Elizabeth. N. J. 
Machado, John S., New Bedford, Mass. 
Machokas. Pius G.. Baltimore 
Marazas, Edward W.. Minersville, Pa. 
Markley, Frederick E., Staunton, Va. 
McCluer, William A.. Fairfield, Va . 
MoGrath, Vincent P., New Haven, Conn. 
Mehring, Wilbur B., Taneytown 
Miller, Clarence P., Tunnelton, W. Va. 
Moore, Stanley G., Hagerstown 
Mott. Mayo B.. Davis. W. Va. 
Moxley. Richard T., Wylam, Ala. 
Neel, Jerrold W., Baltimore 
Orange, Jerome J., Newark, N. J. 
Ostrow. A. Harry. Washington, D. C. 
Pennino, Joseph A., Garfield, N. J. 
Rizzolo, Jeffrey B., Newark. N. J. 
Rosin, Jack R., Erie, Pa. 
Ruiz, Emilio M., Arecibo, P. R. . 
Ryan, Edwin M., Bethel, Conn. 
Sachner, Benjamin, Elizabeth. N. J. 
Schaedel. Carl H., Irvington, N. J. 
Schusterson, Edward H., New York City 
Seemann, Frank C, Perth Amboy, N. J. 
Selens, Walter, Waterbury, Conn. 
Shapiro. Fred, Carteret, N. J. 
Silverman, David B.. Norfolk, Va . 
Sofferman. Irving, Bayonne, N. J. 
Stagg, Horace H., Westwood, N. J. 
Stock, Richard J., Gettysburg, Pa. 
Teter, Harry, Elkins, W. Va. 

242 



Abrams, Allen, Newark. N. J. 
Allanach, Francis G., New London, Conn. 
Aronson, Murray, Bayonne, N. J. 
Belford. Julius E., Bayonne, N. J. 
Bergen, Francis J., Waterbury, Conn. 
Bernstein. Irving, New York City 
Bloom, Samuel. Annapolis 
Bowers, Mark E.. Moorestore, Va. 
Boyer, Lloyd L.', Harrisburg. Pa. 
Brand, Ralph A., Morgantown, W. Va. 
Brauer, Benjamin B., Jersey City, N. J. 
Brice, Oliver T., Annapolis 
Bi-uskin, Lawrence T., New Bininswick, N.J. 
Buttermore. Chas., Uniontown, Pa. 
Capom, Joseph A., Providence, R. I. 
Clendenin, George B., Wilmington, N. C. 
Cranwell. Aloysius J., Union City, N. J. 
Dobbs, Edward C, Springfield, Mass. 
Drake, A. Dudley, Newark, N. J. 
Eadie, Hugh W„ Bloomfield, N. J. 
Ehrlich, Herman, Harrison, N. J. 
Fancher, Morris C, Winsted, Conn. 

Fogelman. David D., Patterson, N. J. 
Gordon. Alan L., Baltimore 

Grace, Raymond D., South Amboy, N. J. 

Green, Maxwell, Atlantic City, N. J. 

Greenberg, Herbert H.. Annapolis 

Grossman, Leon C, Elizabeth. N. J. 

Harber^ Morris I., Asbury Park, N. J. 

Harold, Frederic S.. New Haven, Conn. 

Haynes, Ellery C, Middlebury, Vt. 

Heeseman, Gary. Charlotte. N. C. 

Hill. Harry H.. Cfiarleston, W. Va. 

Hogan. Cornelius D., Mt. Holly, N. J. 

Holewinski, Frank C, Baltimore 

Holroyd, Trevor, Athens, W. Va. 

Johnson, Howard M.. Morgantown. W. Va. 

Joyce. Lee A., Providence. R. I. 

Kaplan. Ben. Bayonne, N. J. 

Kaplan, Irving H., Newark, N. J. 

Lane, Hubert W., Hillside. N. J. 

Lawlor, James P., Waterbury, Conn. 

Lazzell, John W.. Baltimore 

Levy. Montague S., Newburg. N. Y. 

Lewis. James F., Parksley, Va. 

Lurie, Julius J.. Newark, N. J. 

Mariani. Thomas E., Bayonne. N. J. 

Martindale. John A.. Ansted. W. Va. 

Matzkin, Max N., Waterbury, Conn. 
McCurdy. Clarence R.. Cameron, W. Va. 
McLeod, Thomas D., Upper Montclair, 

New Jersey 
Meyer, Cord, Savannah, Ga. 
Meyer, William L., Baltimore 

Wolf, Sheldon L. 



Michniewicz. Joseph A., Bellows Falls, Vt. 

Moore, Floyd P. H., Marydel 

Mulrooney, Patrick E.. Wilmington, Del. 

Munkittrick, Alfred G., Astoria. L. I., N. Y. 

Murray, Charles F.. New Bedford. Mass. 

Nickel, Harold M., Johnstown. Pa. 

O'Connor, Frank J., Norfolk. Va. 

Oertel. Carl H.. Baltimore 

Ohslund. Paul Q.. New Haven, Conn. 

O'Malley. Alfred E.. Clinton. Mass. 

Page, Ludolphus, G., Yanceyville, N. C. 

Patterson, Lloyd W., Cumberland 

Peters, Albertus B.. Collingswood, N. J. 

Phillips, Francis W., Providence, R. I. 

Pomroy, Granville, Presque Isle, Me. 

Preis, Kyrle W., Baltimore 

Quillen, Frederick C. Rehoboth, DeL 

Quinn, Lawrence S., New Bedford, Mass. 

Richter, Theodore A., Milltown, N. J. 

Roberts, Edwin J., Westemport 

Robin, Milton, New York City 

Robles, Cecilio, Porto Rico 

Rose, Benjamin A., Meadow Bridge, 

West Virginia 
Rosen, Sol, Newark, N. J. 
Sandberg, Max, Baltimore 

Savitz, Maurice J., Roxbury, Mass. 

Scheldt. Charles H., Baltimore 

Schwarz, William C. Elizabeth. N. J. 

Seeley. Elwood W., Presque Isle, Me. 

Shaffer, Samuel W., Greensboro. N. C. 

Sharpley, John H., Key West. Fla. 

Sherlock, John V. D., Plainfield, N. J. 

Shpiner, Harry B., Newark. N. J. 

Silber, Samuel E.. Newark, N. J. 

Slavik, Clarence R., Nutley, N. J. 

Smith, James C, Madison. Va. 

Spitzer, Lynden N., Mt. Jackson, Va. 

Springer, Robert G., Austin, Tex. 

Stang. John T., Jersey City, N. J. 

Stephenson. H. L. Garysburg, N. C. 

Tarr, Philip A., Bronx, N. Y. 

Thomas, Nelson J., Baltimore 

Tierney. Henry E.. Clinton. Mass. 

Tirpak, Eugene J., Glen Rock, N. J. 

Trundle, William E.. Port Arthur. Tex. 

Tulacek, Rudolph. Baltimore 

Walker, John F.. Saranac Lake. N. Y. 

Watkins. Sheridan N.. Braddock. Pa. 

Weiner, Simon L.. Elizabeth. N. J. 

Weisler. Herman L.. Uncasville. Conn. 

Weitz, Edward, Brooklyn. N. Y. 

Williams, Norton T.. New Haven, Conn. 

Willin, John M., Oak Grove, Del. 
, Washington, Pa. 

243 



SOPHOMORE CLASS 



Braunstein, Benjamin, Passaic. N. J. 
Buday, Albert, Bridgeport, Conn. 
Chanaud, Norman P., Bergenfield. N. J. 
Diamond, Isadore H., Portsmouth, Va. 
Gentry, Curtis, Spartanburg, S. C. 
Gerstein, Irwin, Brooklyn, N. Y, 
Harlacher, Anthony J., Progress, Pa. 
Hulit, Elon A., Ocean Grove, N. J, 
Lapow, Albert, Newark, N. J, 
Leggett, Laurence L., Uhrichsville, Ohio 
Maguire, John F., Atlantic City, N. J. 
McAloose, Carl, McAdoo, Pa. 
McNerney, Francis J., William sport. Pa. 
Messore, Michael B., Providence, R. I. 
Miller, Julius, Bayonne, N. J. 
Mogilewsky, Solomon, Brooklyn, N. Y. 



Nelson, Hilbert A., Arverne. N. Y. 
Noll, John B., New Haven, Conn. 
Pierce, Carl R., Norfolk, Va. 
Reiss, Sam, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Schein, Irving, Newark, N. J. 
Schwartz, Philip, Newark, N. J. 
Sheinblatt, Joseph, Elizabeth, N. J. 
Shupp, Isaac H., Hagerstown 
Slattery, George B., Montclair, N. J. 
Smith, James W., Lincolnton, N. C. 
Sobel, Edward A., Hartford, Conn. 
Spitzen, Percival, Elizabeth, N. J. 
Wilkerson, George E., Baltimore 
Wilson, James W., Mt. Airy 
Wolf, John W.. Carlisle, Pa. 
Zamecki, Theodore M., Baltimore 



Aldrey, Jorge M., Porto Rico 
Barnes, Edwin C, Woodbury. N. J. 
Blitzstein, Edward. Atlantic City, N. J. 
Buchbinder, Milton, Bayonne, N. J. 
Qine, Reginald W., Hartford, Conn. 
Cohen, Jacob R., Bayonne, N. J. 
Corvino, Joseph, Bayonne, N. J. 
Cross, John D., Baltimore 
Cummings, Owen V., Torrington, Conn. 
Curry, Christian L., Union Deposit, Pa. 
Dem, Carroll D., Taneytown 
Dillon, Charles S., Jamaica, B. W. I. 
Drumheller, Wallace G., Lansford, Pa. 
Durso, James, Bayonne, N. J. 
Edwards, Douglas A., Belford, N. J. 
Eskin, Albert C, Newark, N. J. 
Field, Reuben, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Fornarotto, Samuel, Long Branch, N. J. 
Friedman, Max B., Bloom field. Conn. 
Gilfoyle. Alex E., Cortland. N. Y. 
Gunther. Edgar, Fort Howard 
Hahn, William E., Westminster 
Hamilton, Lloyd, Baltimore 
Hayes, Arthur J., Newark, N. J. 
Icaza, Carlos, Nicaragua, C. A. 
Kania, Joseph S., New Britain, Conn. 
Kearfott, Clarence W.. Brunswick 
Kilker, Russell P., Baltimore 
Kohn, Arthur A., Bayonne, N. J. 
Lankford. Allan M., Pocomoke City 
Laughlin, Harry J., Chestertown 
Laureska, Anthony P., Scranton, Pa. 



FRESHMAN CLASS 

LaVallee, Raymond E.. Burlington, Vt. 
Leichter, Sam F.. Orange, N. J. 
Levin. Jacob, Bayonne. N. J. 
Lewis, Gordon A., Hagerstown 
Lyons, Harry W.. Newton, Mass. 
Margeson, Clarence E., Clarksburg, W. Va. 
Markley, Harry K., Warfordsburg, Pa. 
McClung, Daryl S., Huntington, W. Va. 
McGarry, Charles E., Baltimore 
Miller, John W., Martinsburg, W. Va. 
Minahan, Walter R., Sparrows Point 
Mott, Carl B., Asheville. N. C. 
Nadal, Alfredo M., Porto Rico 
Nicoteri, Anthony E., Jessup, Pa. 
Nirenberg, Max, New Rochelle, N. Y. 
Nuttall, Ernest B., Sharptown 
Pedlosky, Fred, Irvington, N. J. 
Reese, Edgar B., Fairview, W. Va. 
Richardson, David H., Halethorpe 
Rinsland, Cyrus J., Scranton, Pa. 
Rostovsky, Henry E., Baltimore 
Santillo, Joseph S., Newark, N. J. 
Saunders, Clarence E., Florence, S. C. 
Shapiro, Emanuel, Newark, N. J. 
Snyder, El wood S., E. Orange, N. J. 
Tew, Jasper J., Dunn, N. C. 
Tracy, Harold J., Jersey City, N. J. 
Wasilko, Julius D., Lansford, Pa. 
Weitzel, Henry M., Carlisle, Pa. 
White, Arthur R., Hancock 
Winner, Harry J., Newark, N. J. 
Wojnarowski, L. E., Ansonia, Conn. 



Sukovsky, Julius M., Passaic, N. J. 

PRE-DENTAL CLASS 

Abramson, Isadore, Baltimore Berman, Nathan, Bayonne, N. J. 

Ainsworth, Clifford F., Jersey City, N. J. Beroth, Carl, Pfaftown, N. C. 
Applegate, Charles R., South River, N. J. Black, John A., Pater son, N. J. 
Basch, Carl, Lakewood, N. J. Boote, Howard S., Bel Air 

Beamer, Charles S., Cumberland Boxer, Joseph, Newark, N. J. 

Breslow, Isadore I., Perth Amboy, N. J. 

244 



Burstein, Sidney M., Fairfield, Conn. 
Clarion, Paul R., Lansdale, Pa. 
Coyle. Francis L., Cumberland 
Deterding, Samuel F., Johnstown. Pa. 
Devoe, Rene, Eagle Lake, Me. 
Doneson, George J., Perth Amboy, N. J. 
Emory, Russell J., Centreville 
Farrington, Donald W., Chelmsford, Mass. 
Feldblum, Joseph I.. Chicora, Pa. 
Fern, Arthur L., Hartford. Conn. 
Francavilla, Carlo. Bristol, Conn. 
Frankel, Nathan, Asbury Park, N. J. 
Garrett. Raymond D., Waynesboro, Pa. 
Goe, R. Thos., Baltimore 
Goodkin, Ben, Passaic, N. J. 
Gorsuch, Charles B., Baltimore 
Graves, Raymond J., New Haven, Conn. 
Grosshans. George T., Bridgeport, Conn. 
Harrison, Earle F., Bridgeport. Conn. 
Hergert. Carl A., Wilkes- Bar re, Pa. 
Hester, William A., Nutter Fort. W. Va. 
Hetrick, Bruce H.. Lewisberry. Pa. 
Hills. Merrill C, Hartford. Conn. 
Hoffer, Charles F., Carlisle, Pa. 
Johnston, Hammond L., Baltimore 
Jones, Ward B., Forest City, Pa. 
Kaplan, Irving, Bayonne, N. J. 
Katz, Herbert F., Miami. Fla. 
Kershaw. Arthur J.. W. Warwick. R. I. 
Limerick, Robert V., McKean, Pa. 
Linder, Norman, Bayonne, N. J. 

Wolfe. Milton, 

COLLEGE OF 

SENIOR 

Archer. Cornelia L., Bel Air 
Beall. Elizabeth M., Chevy Chase 
Bishoff, Roselle, Oakland 
Brumfield. Christine M.. Washington, D. C. 
Burdick, Alice L., Baltimore 
Doerr, Paul L., Washington, D. C. 
Freeny, Frances F., Delmar, Del. 
Gruver, Frances I., Hyattsville 
Hackett. Thomas P., Queen Anne 
Harbaugh. Louise. Washington, D. C. 
Hawkshaw, Emily T., Hyattsville 
Henderson, Eleanor B.. Cumberland 
Houser, Phyllis M., Brentwood 
Howard. Louise M., Dayton 
Hudson. Yola V.. Cumberland 
Jenkins. Stanleigh E., College Park 
Kelly, Josephine M., Washington, D. C. 
Kemp, Grace V., Baltimore 



Littlepage. Stanley E.. Trinidad, B. W. I. 
Lott. Harland W., Forest City, Pa. 
Madden, James E., New Market, Va. 
Maldonado. Miguel L., Porto Rico 
Manuel, Joseph R., Baltimore 
Miller, Herbert L., Elizabeth, N. J. 
Milliken, Lyman F.. Annapolis 
Muir, Francis, Arlington, N. J. 
Newman, Irving, Weehawken, N. J. 
O'Brien. John R.. Red Bank, N. J. 
Persoff, Hyman, New York City 
Pike, Richard I., Catonsville 
Prather, Richard B., Clear Spring 
Reid, Harry M.. Lisbon Falls, Me. 
Remy, Rudolph R.. Webster, Mass. 
Rosen, Benjamin L., Baltimore 
Rosenbaum, Irving E., Kearny. N. J. 
Rosenbloom, Reuben, Passaic, N. J. 
Roth. Benjamin. Atlantic City, N. J. 
Seidel. Luther P.. Harrisburg. Pa. 
Shultz, Albert J.. Perth Amboy. N. J. 
Sidle. Abraham F.. Glen Burnie 
Steigelman, Jay M.. Barnitz. Pa. 
Theodore. Alfred E., Baltimore 
Thrall, Ralph B., New Britain, Conn • 
Vajcovec. Joseph L., Webster, Mass. 
Vederman, Minnie D., Baltimore 
Waldman. Harold F.. Bridgeport, Conn. 
Weeks, Hemmeter E., Tarboro, N. C. 
Wickes, Joseph, New Market, Va. 
Wiggins. Albert W., Glenwood Ldg., N. Y. 
New York City 

EDUCATION 

CLASS 

Kirk, Jane, Colora 
Knapp. Margaret E.. Mt. Airy 
Kuhnle, Mary E., Westernport 
Leatherman, John D.. Thurmoni 
Linkous. Fred C. Pylesville 
Mauck. Buford W.. Luray, Va. 
McCoy, Philemon I., Beltsville 
Miliner. Nona A.. Stevensville 
Morris, Frances F., Sykesville 
Nicholas. EUwood R.. Philadelphia, Pa. 
Pdce^Virginia S., Washington, D. C. 
Pugh/CKJCrtes F., Chevy Chase 
Ream, Edith C, Mt. Lake Park 
Stephens. Thomas H.. Washington, D. C. 
Wilkinson, Perry O.. Hebron 
Wimer. Mildred H., Palmyra. N. J. 
Wolf, Margret M., Hyattsville 
Wood. May Louise, Boyd 



;/ 



JUNIOR CLASS 



Beall, Dorothy I., Chevy Chase 
Bean. Robert C, Washington. D. C. 
Beggs, Harry W., Westminster 
Bennett, William O., P\^ncess Anne 
Catzen, Helen. NorthforL W. Va. 



Corkran. PhiHp, Rhodesdale 
Dale, James P.. Whaleysville 
Dickerson, Mary G., Lin wood 
Freeny. Eleanor P.. Delmar, Del. 
Garber. Elizabeth M., Washington, D. C. 



f 



245 



Glading, Rebekah F., Lanham 
Herzog, Emily C, Washington, D. C. 
Hislop. Mildred A., Hyattsville 
Kreider, Hazel B., Hyattsville 
Lighter, M. Grace, Middletown 
Maisch, Frances J., Hagerstown 
Matthews, Anne R., Worton 
Mayer, L. Alberta, Frost burg 
McWilliam, James O., Rhodesdale 
Morris, M. Naomi, Salisbury 
Murray, Mary E., Mt. Savage 
Myers, Warren G., Thurmont 
Neely, Helen F., Brookeville 
Nickell, Virginia E., Rising Sun 
Parsons, John B., Washington, D. C. 



Peters, B. Anita, Washington, D. C. 
Pierce, Marcia E., Washington, D. C. 
Price. Anna L., Queenstown 
Ramsay, Preston W., Delta, Pa. 
Robey, Carrie, Beltsville 
Ryon, Audrey C, Waldorf 
Santinie, Antoinette A., Burtonsville 
Shugart, Gervis G., Streett 
Siddall, Blanche, Washington, D. C. 
Siddall, Emilie E., Washington, D. C. 
Siehler, Adele M., Catonsville 
Wallace, Marion W., Sudlersville 
Walter, Blanche E., Fulton 
Whiteford, Henry S., Baltimore 
Wilson, C. Merrick, Ingleside 



•> 



SOPHOMORE CLASS 



Algire, George W., Hampstead 

Ballou, Evelyn F., Washington, D. C, 

Bewick, Isabel, Cumberland 

Chesser, Carolyn S., Pocomoke 

Derrick, Burnetta E., Takoma Park 

Dunnigan, M. Regis, Washington, D. C. 

Fowler, Lucille, Owings 

Hartenstein, Helena J., New Freedom, Pa. 

Howard, Roberta A., Hyattsville 

Karr, Margaret, Bethesda 

Kefauver, J. Orville, Middletown 

Kolb, Dorothy I., Woodbine 



KroU, Wilhelmina D., Washington, D, C. 
Lane, Marion E., Washington, D. C. 
Leighton, Margaret V., Mt. Lake Park 
Lowe, Erma L., Pylesville 
Lowe, Ora B., Pylesville 
Moser, Edward F., Thurmont 
Nathanson, Rosalie, Leonardtown 
Nourse, Curry, Dawsonville 
Ryon, Elsie E., Waldorf 
Seybolt, Grace J., Mt. Rainier 
Taylor, Alice E., Perryville 
Townsend, Louise S., Girdletree 



f ^ 



FRESHMAN CLASS 



Arnold, Julia C, Brentwood 

Baumel, Eleanor N., Royal Oak 

Beeman, Donald R., Hyattsville 

Blaisdell, Dorothy J., Washington, D. C. 

Bremen, John J., Aberdeen 

Bull, Gladys M., Pocomoke City 

Collins, Daniel R., Princess Anne 

DeBoy, Dora F., Solomons 

Deitz. Leah S., Hyattsville 

Derr, Melvin H., Frederick 

Easter, B. Harding, Rockville 

Easter, Robert A., Highland 

French, Doris P., Brentwood 

Gall, Mabel L., Thurmont 

Glynn, Maurice J., Lonaconing 

Gosnell, Millard F., Laurel 

Gray, Florence A., Port Tobacco 

Hammack, Jane E., Washington, D. C. 

Wilson, Walter S., 



Hecht, Hannah R., Havre de Grace 
Hunt, Robbia, Berwyn 
^^ettler, Mildred A., Washington, D. C. 
Lawler, Sydney T., Washington, D. C. 
Leithiser, Ada L., Havre de Grace 
Lighter, I. Estelle, Middletown 
McGarvey, Margaret D., Washington, D. C. 
Nelson, Thorman A., Cambridge 
Paulsgrove, William H., Hagerstown 
Payne, Stella E., Hyattsville 
Rowe, Norma, Brentwood 
Simmonds, Christine L., New York City 
Simmons, Grace, Washington, D. C, 
Smith, Virginia E., Hyattsville 
Snyder, Dorothy L., Berwyn 
Snyder, George G., Clear Spring 
Spicknall, Florence L., Hyattsville 
Wade, Margaret E., Port Tobacco 
Highland 



Bromley, Luther F., Stockton 



UNCLASSIFIED 

Rogers, Mary C, Riverdale 



EXTENSION TEACHER-TRAINING COURSES (BALTIMORE) 

(INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION) 

Allen, Douglas Baer, Bankard F. 

Anderson, Charles R. Ball, Harry C. 

Armstrong. J. W. Balsam, Frank A. 

Askew, Howard Barnes, H. W. 

246 



Beck, Leonard F. 
Bell, Raymond £• 
Berkle, Herman H. 
Blackiston» J. T. 
Bower man, Hammond 
Boylan, Edward M. 
Brieger, Conrad V. 
Brusack, Frank T. 
Buchmeier* Paul W. 
Buttner, Martha 
Carroll, Jerome F. 
Cesky, Frank A. 
Clift, Thomas H. 
Cornman, Joseph R. 
Cromack, Joseph T. 
CuUison, Irvin 
Dashields, W. Edwin 
Donelson, Raymond N, 
Douglas, Hazen 
Dressel, Hariy W. F. 
Diinstbach, N. 
Elgert, John E. 
Em.mart, Carey F. 
Ewing. Charles W. 
Files, Wilmer R. 
Fink, Walter 
Forney, Lewis S. 
Foss, Robert L. 
Freeland, M. I. 
Freeze. Frank L. 
Galley, Joseph N. 
Gardner, Harry K. 
Germershausen, Henry 
Gugliuzza, Joseph 
Haefner, William F. 
Haffner, Elmanuel B. 
Hail, R. Milton 
Haslup, DeWilton W, 
Healey, William G. 
Hedrick, Melvin D. 
Heylman, Stanley L. 
Higgins, H. J. 
Hoffacker. George 
Hoover, Herbert W. 
Jolly, William H. 
Kahler, John P. 
Kimmel, Joseph J. 
Kirk, Wallace C. 
Koos, Henry C. 
Krausse, Harry W. 
Krotee, Samuel L. 
Kruse, Lillian O. 
Kuehn, Peter 
Lee, John M. 
Letzer, Joseph H. 
Longley. E. Leroy 
Meyers. George A. 



Miller, Harry A. 
Miller, Isaac R. 
Miller, Mayfort P. 
Moore, Raymond L. 
Moreton, Spencer 
Mullen, W. 
Mundey, Milton A. 
Murray, John P. * 
Ogle, C. P. 
Oheim, Henry, Jr. 
Oliver, Marion 
Otis, John P. 
Peterson, Harold D. 
Pierson, August 
Pletsch, Charles M. 
Raabe, Herbert L. 
Randall, Roland E. 
Rawlings, A. W. 
Regendahl, L. P. 
Rice, John E. 
Rider, H. J. 
Robinson, Allan 
Rohde, Clarence 
Ryer, Eugene H. 
Sendelbach, John F. 
Shaffer, George S. , 

Smith, Ferdinand C. 
Smith. H. E. 
Smith. Herbert O. 
Snyder, Mattie 
Spartan a, A. R. 
Spencer, Ethel B. 
Susemihl, H. C, Jr. 
Sweetland, T. R. 
Sweitzer. J. A. 
Sweitzer, J. A., Jr. 
Thompson, Mrs. Emma S. 
Townsend. Howard El 
Wagner, Walter L. 
Walker, D. H. 
Wann, Ernest 
Watkins, Harold M. 
Watkins, Robert S. 
Weaver, Frank G. 
Wellener, Basil S. 
Wernecke, Herman 
White. Gertrude C. 
Wholey, Clara E. 
' Wiegand, Charles 
Wiegman. Elgert L. 
Willhide. Paul A. 
Wilson. Hugh 
Wolters. H. L. 
Wood. John T. 
Wood, William C. 
Zeller, Charles F. 
Ziefle, Howard E. 
Zinser, Louis J. 

247 






) 



I 



"1 



Ashe, Calvin R. 

Bay sm ore, Mrs. Margaret E. 

Branch, Milton E. 

Briscoe, Joseph C. 

Brown, Alexander 

Bryan, Margaret L. 

Buchanan, Mamie V. 

Callis, James A. B. 

Carr, Milton Jerome 

Clark, Lloyd A. 

Clarke, Antoinette 

Cook, Ralph V. 

Davis, Lee A. 

Echols, David A. 

Fessenton, Edgleaner 

Fields, Carroll 

Ginn, Sylvester W., Jr. 

Gross, Clarence F. 

Hall, Edna E. 

Harris, Katherine V. 

Henry, Antoinette O. 

Hill, John O. 

Johnson, Carrie A. 

Johnson, Rosa C. 

Johnson, Tazewell A. 

Jones, Reuben F. 

Kyler, Leighton S. 

Kyler, Mary E. 

Lansey, L. Agnes 

Long, Oscar W. 



COLORED TEACHERS 

Lowers, Adele P. 
Martin, James G., Jr. 
Martin, James J. 
McNeil, Valeria L. 
Moore, James G. 
Moore, Levi V. 
Moulton, Herbert C. 
Randall, James 
Reavis, Bessie D. 
Reed, Milton B. 
Sewell, Mrs. Mary N. 
Sims, Charles H. 
Smith, Guy M. 
Smith, Jane C. 
Spriggs, Edith 
Stokes, Maggie 
Taylor, Mary 
Tittle, E. Anita 
Traynham, Hezekiah 
Turner, Walter T. 
Tyler, Hattie A. 
Washington, Howard E. 
Wheatley, Mrs. Laura D. 
Williams, Catherine V. 
Williams, Leon W. 
Woodford, Charles M. 
Wright, Agnes B. 
Wright, Eloise 
Wright, William B. 
Yancy, Sarah M. 



COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING 



SENIOR 

Baird, Lester P., Washington, D. C. 
Brady, Leslie R., Laurel 
Bruehl, William O., Centreville 
Cleveland, James Y., Washington, D. C. 
Daly, John K., Washington, D. C. 
Davidson, J. Slater, Jr., Washington, D. C. 
Diener, Alfred F., Washington, D. C. 
Dynes, William A., Chevy Chase 
Emerson, R. Bruce, Jr., Washington, D. C. 
Foehl, Edward A., Washington, D. C. 
Greenwood, ArtHur W., Washington, D. C. 
Hampton, Horace R., Chevy Chase 
Iglehart. William H., Washington, D. C. 
Lang, John C, Pocomoke City 
Loux, John H., Hurlock 
Lowe, Delbert B., Mt. Rainier 

Wooster, Mallery 



CLASS 

Maloney, Hemdon L., Washington, D. C. 
Marseglia, Milton, Washington, D. G. 
Mathews, J. Allen, Cumberland 
Norris, Elick E., Washington, D. C. 
Paige, Edwin C, Linthicum 
Palmer, Robert L., Landover 
Rader, Oris L., Washington, D. C. 
Rehberger, Elmer H., Baltimore 
Richard, George R., Goldsboro 
Schaefer, Alfred H., Baltimore 
Shelton, Charles L., Chevy Chase 
Strohman, Joseph W., Washington 
Thomas, Lewis W., Washington, P. ♦• 
Thomen, Harold O., Washington, D. C. 
Warner, Richard G., Baltimore 
Wells, Harry .*., Chevy Chase 
O., Berwyn 



^ C. 



JUNIOR CLASS 



Atkinson, Walter S.. Pocomoke 

Barto, John C, Cordova 

Blakeslee, Raymond D., Washington, D. C. 

Bock, James D., Mt. Rainier 

Bomberger, Lawrence J., Salisbury 



Bowman, Julian U., Germantown 
Bryan. William L., Washington, D. C. 
Caldwell, Charles H.. Baltimore 
Cashell, Harry D., Washington, D. C. 
Colburn, Raymond, Havre de Grace 



248 



Dauber, Rudolph W., Washington, D. C. 
Dodd, Arthur E., Salisbury 
Duvall, John C, Washington, D. C. 
Dyer, Benjamin, Washington, D. C. 
Elliott, William H., Oxford 
Evans, Robert, Washington, D. C. 
Fox, Henry C, Baltimore 
Froehlich, Arthur A., Washington, D. C. 
Gessford, Ross K., Washington, D. C. 
Gordon, James M., Takoma Park 
Graham, Thomas H., Washington, D. C, 
Grieb, William E., Washington, D. C. 
Hall, Jay V., Washington, D. C. 
Hitch, Robert A., Washington, D. C. 
Holloway, William W., Salisbury 
lager, Raymond F., Washington, D. C. 
Just, Charles H., Landover 
Koons, Charles V., Washington, D. C. 
Leach, John M., Washington, D. C. 



Loane, Emmett T., Baltimore 
Mackintosh. James T., Washington, D. C 
Munroe, Benjamin, Jr., Takoma Park, D. C. 
Parris, Donald S., Stemmers Run 
Perham, John E., Hagerstown 
Pisapia, Edward A., Washington, D. C. 
Price, Milton M., Washington, D. C. 
Putnam, William D., Garrett Park 
Ripple, J. Franklin, Cheltenham 
Russell, William I., Washington. D. C. 
Schofield, William C, Washington, D. C. 
Slack, John C, Washington. D. C. 
Stephens, Francis D., Washington, D. C. 
VanAllen, Ralph C, Washington, D. C. 
Vierkorn. Jack, Washington, D. C. 
Wallett, Fred D., Havre de Grace 
Weirich. Alfred F.. Hyattsville 
Welsh, Robert R., Washington, D. C. 
Wheeler, Henry E., Bel Air. 



Whitlock, Charles F., Baltimore 
SOPHOMORE CLASS 



Ahalt, Chaunoey A., Middletown 
Bishop, Charles B., Washington, D. C. 
Boublitz, Harry D., Baltimore 
Buehm, Graef W., Washington, D. C. 
Cameron, James N., North East 
Cerrito, Anthony F., Baltimore 
Clay, Ambrose W. W., College Park 
Dean, Hugh A., Frederick 
DeMarr, James D., Mt. Rainier 
Dodson, Charles R., Takoma Park 
Epple, Richard J., Ridgewood, N. J. 
Falken9tine, Miles G., Mt. Lake Park 
Fleischmann, William £., Baltimore 
Gorgas, Herbert D., Baltimore 
Gregory, James A., Washington, D. C. 
Hanback, Bryant L., Washington, D. C. 
Harper, Luther M., Cumberland 
Hine, Howard H., Baltimore 
Hoffman, Charles G., Eastport 
Howell, Elbert J., Washington, D. C. 
James, Carroll S., Frederick 
Jarvis, Harry A., Berlin 
Jarvis, Kendall P., Berlin 
Jerardi, Joseph V., Baltimore 
Kesecker, Kenneth S., Washington, D. C. 
Kline. Donald L., Washington. D. C. 
Kushner, Paul L., Baltimore 

i, Thomas G.. Washington. D. C. 



Letvin, Samuel, Washington. D. C. 
Lininger. Floyd R., Westernport 
Lipphard, Foster E., Washington, D. C. 
Lloyd. Madison E., Cockeysville 
Lockridge, Robert W., Eldmonston 
Lombard, Herman. Washington, D. C. 
Mitchell, Allen S., Washington, D. C. 
Nevius, J. Donald, B ranch vi lie 
O'Neill, John T., Washington. D. C. 
Phipps, George T., Washington, D. C. 
Quinn, Robert F., Washington, D. C. 
Roberts, Ehigene J., Washington, D. C, 
Schramm, Harry S., Cumberland 
Sehorn, Hale F., Washington, D. C. 
Shepard, Josiah, Chevy Chase 
Smith, Robert H., Washington, D. C. 
Speer, Roland L., Washington. D. C. 
Stac>', Harry A., Jr., Takoma Park 
Talbot, Dorrance, Wortendyke. N. J. 
Tansill, Roy B., Baltimore 
Taylor. Norman L., Salisbury 
Tinsley. Garland S., Washington, D. C. 
Vogel, Leonard J., Washington. D. C. 
Wallace, James N.. Washington, D. C. 
Walters. Francis P., Cumberland 
Willmuth. Charles A., Kenilworth, D. C. 
Wilson, William S.. Salisbury 
Winnemore, Lawrence P.. Chevy Chase 



Young. Melvin T., Ballston, Va. 
FRESHMAN CLASS 



Aokerman, Carl J., Washington, D. C. 
Adams. Vincent F., Wheeling, W. Va. 
Allen, Robert H., Groton, Mass. 
Behymer, Wilbur L., Baltimore 
Bonnet, Walter, Washington, D. C. 
Brashears, Maurice L.. Washington. D. C. 
Buckingham. Hugh W.. Washington, D. C. 



Burger, John R. M., Jr., Hagerstown 
Cashell, Charles F., Washington, D. C. 
Cassel, Henry D., Harrisburg, Pa. 
Chaney, Robert L.. Washington. D. C. 
Chew. William F., Jr., Pikesville 
Claflin, Frederick F.. College Park 
Clary. John G., Washington, D. C. 



Coe, Gerald B.. Silver Hill 
249 



t 



> 



iif 



Connanghton, Owen H., Washington, D. C. 

Cooper, Philip C, Salisbury 

Copes, George N., Baltimore 

Cowgill, Perry P., Glendale 

Crentz, William L., Washington, D. C. 

Dabson, Thomas P., Greensboro 

Deckman, Joseph H., Bel Air 

de la Torre, Mario, Baltimore 

Dent, Walter P., Jr., Oakley 

DiFilippo, Philip J., Baltimore 

Dix, Milton E., College Park 

Doran, Willis M., Randallstown 

Early, Charles S., Brandywine 

Ewald, Edward L., Mt. Savage 

Fellows, Paul D., Washington. D. C. 

Fiorucci, Louis C, Baltimore 

Fisher, William A., Jr.. Baltimore 

Flory, Maurice P., Harman 

Gifford, William R., Washington, D. C. 

Gossom, Richard B., Washington, D. C. 

Grohs, Conrad E., Washington, D. C. 

Gross, Clifford L.. White Hall 

Gue. Edwin M., Germantown 

Hammel, John C, Baltimore 

Hargis, George R., Frederick 

Hartge, William L. P., Galesville 

Hoffman, Carl O., Washington, D. C. 

Holloway, Francis L., Hebron 

Home, Robert C, Chevy Chase 

Hughes, George F., Laurel 

Jones, Harold C, Baltimore 

Jones, Reginald B., Dickerson 

Kay, John A., Elk Mills 

Kibler, Alfred G., Greensboro 

Kirby, John F., Anacostia 

Klein, Alvin S., Frederick 

Kohler, Charles E., Washington, D, C. 

Lee, James A., Oakland 

Zack, James R., 



Leister, Edgar N., Hampstead 

Logan, John E., Cockeysville 

Maloney, Ercell L., Washington, D. C. 

McClurg, Gregg H., Washington, D. C. 

McDonald, Henry B., Alexandria. Va. 

Milburn, Harry E., Kensington 

Miller, Sidney D., Reisterstown 

Mitton, John H., Washington, D. C. 

Moser, LeRoy C, Boonsboro 

Mowatt, Theodore A., College Park 

Munson, Gerald L., Hyattsville 

Orwig, Robert H., Jr., Parkton 

Par ran, Thornton W., Lusby 

Perry, John W., Washington, D. C. 

Peyton, John W., Elmhurst, L. L, N. Y. 

Pitzer. John W., Cumberland 

Rhind, Harold S., Washington, D. C. 

Rhode. Norman I., Baltimore 

Roberts, Richard E., Baltimore 

Roberts. William E., Washington, D. C. 

Scott, Henry M., Jr., Laurel 

Seaman, Milton L., Takoma Park 

Shank. Lloyd P., Middletown 

Shank. Mark B., Middletown 

Snyder. Robert O., Randall stown 

Spence, David R., Hancock 

Stevenson, John C, Ridgely 

Swick, Edgar H., Capitol Heights 

Taylor, George E., Annapolis 

Tobias, George O., Hancock 

Tudor, Clinton C, Washington, D. C. 

Waesche, Douglas A., Sykesville 

Wales, Ira L., Gljmdon 

Wenger, Frederick J., Washington, D. C. 

Wildensteiner, Otto, Washington, D. C. 

Wilhelm, John M., Connellsville, Pa. 

Williamson, Alfred E.. Laurel 

Willse, Edwin M., Hoboken, N. J. 

Windber, Pa. ; 



Crothers, Austin L., Elkton 



UNCLASSIFIED 

VanNorman, Stefan D., Washington, D. C. 



EXTENSION CLASSES IN MINING 



Arnold, Domineck 
Ashby, R. M. 
Barnard, William S. 
Beeman, Charles F. 
Bradley, John 
Brennan, E. R. 
Broadwater, Cecil 
Clark, David 
Crowe, George 
Duckworth. Charles J. 
Evans. Luther 



BARTON CLASS 

Evans, T. R. 
Fitzgerald, Matthew 
Gattens, James 
Griffith, Curtis 
Guy, J. P. 
Harris, T. A. 
Hoffa, Arthur P. 
Hyde, Chester A. 
Hyde, William H. 
Kalbaugh. Earl C. 
Kyle, Reginald 

250 



McDonald, Kinsley 
McVicker, George 
Moffett, Richard 
Mowbray, Thomas 
Myers, Robert 
Powell, Dewey 
Robertson, Joseph 
Shuhart, Joseph 
Symons, Charles E. 
Thomas, Carson 
Wilson, James E. 



Ashby, C. E. 
Ashby, D. L. 
Ashby, D. T. 
Ashby, Stanley 
Barkman, Charles 
Bittinger. Milton 
Bittinger, O. W. 
DeWitt, T. A. 



Baker, Arthur 
Baker, Charles 
Baker, Daniel 
Baker, Eldward 
Baker, F. W. 
Baker, J. Frank 
Baker, Lester 
Baker, William E. 
Bittner, L. F. 
Bittner, Manuel 
Bolden, Arthur 
Burdock, Marshall 
Clark, fkiward 
Crowe, Raymond 



Anthony. G. M. 
Bahen, John 
Bamett, Lee 
Bean, Maurice 
Brown, Charles 
Carter. Frank 
Casey, John L. 
Close, James 
Cunningham,' James H. 
CuUen. Daniel 
Darrow, J. E. 
Davis, Arch 
Davis, John S. 
Dennison, Allan 
Dye, Herbert 
Edwards, R. L. 
El rick, Joseph 
Bwing, Robert 
Festerman, Walter 
Filer, Benjamin 
Bller, Ellsworth 



Antonik. Michael 
Blanoe, John 
Broil, WiUlam 
Friend, Ernest 
Geroski. Joseph 
Gibbs. Robert 



CRELLIN CLASS 

Ford, R. C. 
Graham. Paul 
Graham. Spenoer 
Hoover, William H. 
Lantz. Alex 
Lee. Melvin E. 
Murphy. William H. 
O'Haver, John 

FINZEL CLASS 

Crowe, Roy E. 
Finzel, George 
Hostetter. Carl 
Hostetter, Robert 
Knepp. Henry 
LaRue, Cecil 
Layman, Jonas 
McKenzie. C. Clarence 
McKenzie. Clem 
McKenzie, Lewis 
McKenzie, Oren 
McKinzie, Jesse 
McLaughlin, S. 
Miller, George 

FROSTBURG CLASS 

Fresh, Foster G. 
Hartig, Daniel 
Haverstick. S. Graff 
Hawkins. Richard 
Hitchins. Harry 
Humbertson, Irvin 
Humbertson. Michael 
Hunt, Robert 
Kamuf. Elm 11 
Kergan, Cecil 
Kilduff, Bernard 
Komatz. Anton 
Lapp, John 
Lloyd, Henry 
Machin, Thomas 
McNeil, Leo 
Meagher, Victor 
Owens, Charles S. 
Parise, Thomas 
Patterson, Adam 
Phillips. David 

KEMPTON CLASS 

King. Albert 
King, Arthur 
King, E. G. 
Lantz. A. L. 
Lantz, C. G. 
Luzier. Carl 

251 



Pike. R. R. 
Ream. Charles 
Savage, Okey 
Sincell, C. Milton 
Sliger, Wilbert 
Smith, Robert 
Thayer, R. T. 



Minnicks, Orville 
Nickel, Florian 
Snyder. Lawrence 
Snyder, Lester 
Wagoner. Howard 
Warner. Cecil 
Warner, James 
Warner, John 
Warner, Nelson 
Warner, Simeon 
Wilhelm. Kenneth 
Wilhelm. Wesley 
Yutzy, Melvin 



Plummer, Arch 
Powers, Clarence 
Rephorn, William H. 
Richardson. George 
Smouse, John 
Snyder. Aaron 
Spiker, Olin 
Stark, Henry 
Stevens. Eugene 
Struntz. John 
Sulser. Harry H. 
Taylor, George 
Taylor, James 
Taylor, James, Jr. 
Tippea. Walter 
Wagus, Adolph F. 
Walbert, William 
Weisenborn. James A. 
Wellings, George 
Wolfe, Charles 



Perchon, Stanley 
Ryan. Leslie 
Ryan. Richard 
Strumel, Tony 
Wilk. Lester 



!t 



II 



y 



) 



I I 



GRADUATE SCHOOL 



Abrams, George J.. Washington, D. C. 
Balmert, Richard M., Baltimore 
Barron, Edward M., Hyattsville 
Beavens, E. Arthur, Washington. D. G. 
Bellinger, Frederick, Edgewood 
Blandford, Josephine M., College Park 
Bowers, John L., Zanesville. Ohio 
Bowman, John J., Washington, D. C. 
Broun, Mildred L., Frederick 
Carter, Cameron A., Takoma Park 
Carter, Ray M., Baltimore 
Clapp, Houghton G., Brentwood 
Cockerille, Frank O., Washington, D. C. 
Conner, M. Helen McG.. Washington, D. C. 

Cooke, G. B.. Gloucester, Va. 

Dando, Llewellyn S., Emporia, Kans. 

Daskais, Morris H., Baltimore 

Ditman, Lewis P., Westminster 

Eaton. Norwood A., Washington, D. C. 

Eaton, Orson N., Beltsville 

Ehrenfield, Day, Edgewood 

Ellington, George W., Lexington, Miss. 

Farley, Horace B., Albion, Mich. 

Feild. Frank, Baltimore 

Fife, Harvey R., Buffalo, W. Va. 

Jlshbein. Elliot, Paterson, N. J. 

Fogg, George W., Bangor, Me. 

Foreman, Melvin O., Oak Harbor, Ohio 

Forrest, Luke A., Baltimore 

Forsythe, Gladys M.. Cambridge, Ohio 

Gibson, Arthur M.. Baltimore 

Gosbom, J. C, Baltimore 

Haines, George. Hyattsville 

Haller, Mark H., Washington. D. C. 

Harden, Wilton C, Baltimore 

Harper, Floyd H., Raleigh, N. C. 

Hartman, Paul A., Temple. Pa. 

Herd, Robert L.. Washburn. Mo. 

Horn. Millard J.. Washington. D. C. 

Houghland, Geoffrey V. C, College Park 

Johnson, W. L.. Baltimore 

Kerr, William L., Ontario, Canada 

Krantz. John C, Jr.. Baltimore 

Lagasse, Felix S.. Newark, Del. 
Legault, Romeo R., Argyle, Minn. 

Little, Glenn A.. Edgewood 

Magleby, Herbert A.. Washington. D. C. 

Mason, Albert F., Pasadena, Calif. 



McConnell, Harold S., College Park 
McConnell, Pearl A., College Park 
McMurtrey. James E., Jr., Washington, 

D. C. 
MeCredy, J. R., Baltimore 

Miller, E<lmund E., Takoma Park 

Miller, James Z., Toomsboro, Ga. 

Mook, Paul v., Saegerstown, Pa. 

Moore, William H., Boyd 

Moyer, Andrew J., Lucerne, Ind. 

Nock, Alton E., Stockton 

Parsons, Arthur C, Ormsby, Pa. 

Patton, Gordon S.. Jackson, Miss. 

Peltier, Paul X., Spencer, Mass. 

Poelma, Leo J., Riverdale 

Pope, Merritt N., Falls Church, Va. 

Prussack, Solomon, Bayonne, N. J. 

Reinmuth, Otto P. H., Hyattsville 

Rice, J. Earle. Frederick 

Riemenschneider, Roy W.. Litchfield, 111. 

Ross. Hugh, Hyattsville 

Rothgeb, Russell G., College Park 

Rudel, Harry W., Baltimore 

Schmidt. Engelbert H., Washington, D. C. 

Scruton, Herbert A., Baltimore 

Sheely, Glenn F., Baltimore 

Siegler. Edouard H.. Takoma Park 

Smith, Charles L.. Covin, Ala . 

Smith, Robert C, Bement. 111. 

Straughn, W. D. R., Baltimore 

Streett, Wilbur A., Govans 

Stuart, Leander S., Pepperell, Mass. 

Stuart, William M., Washington, Va. 

Supplee, William C, Washington, D. C. 
Taylor, Ritchie P., Baltimore 
Thornton, Norwood C, Chesapeake City 
Welsh, Mark F., College Park 
Wei ton, Wright M., Westernport 
Westfall, Benton B., Buckhannon, W. Va. 
Wheeler, Donald H., Baltimore 
Whitehouse, William E., College Park 
Whitney, F. Carl, Edgewood 
Wiest, Homer E., Cressona, Pa. 
Wolf, Edgar F., Baltimore 
Worthington, Katherine K., Baltimore 
Yoder, Roy C, College Park 
Young, Agnes, Fort Collins, Colo. 
Zem, Leidy D., Norristown, Pa. 



Zimmerley, Howard H., Norfolk, Va. 

COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS 

SENIOR CLASS 

Bourke, Mary L.. Washington, D. C. Gunby. Frances L., Salisbury 

Edmonds, Olive S., Rockville McCurdy. Mary Jane, Takoma Park, D. C. 

Godbold, Josephine, Cabin John Williams, Ruth T., Lanham 

York. Mary Stewart, College Park 

252 



JUNIOR CLASS 

Appleman, Katherine R., College Park McMinimy, Margaret M., Washington, D. C. 

Edmunds, Mena R., Hyattsville Miller, Alverta P., Grantsville 

Harbaugh, Phyllis, Washington, D. C. Moore, Evelyn J., Laurel 

Herzog, Aline E., Washington, D. C. Norton, Frances L., Hyattsville 

Zilch, Helen J., Cumberland 



SOPHOMORE CLASS 



Balch, Bernice, Washington, D. C. 
Bewley, S. Marguerite, Berw^n 
Creeger, Margaret P., Thurmont 
Dynes, Isabel, Chevy Chase 
Freseman, Dorothea S., Baltimore 
Harrison, E. Eames, Baltimore 
Hoffa, Estella. Barton 



Bishopp, Harriett, College Park 
Clark. Margaret E., Silver Springs 
Cullen. Marjorie V.. Centreville 
Deal. Anna J.. Washington, D. C. 
Gahan, Winifred, Berwyn 
Jenkins, Felisa, Washington. D. C. 
Lloyd. Miriam. Chevy Chase 
Mead. Helen. College Park 
Miles, Ruth L., Washington, D. C. 
Myers, M. Evelyn, Riverdale 
Oberlin, Gladys M., Silver Spring 



Lee, Grace, Darlington 

Lewis, Maude E., Washington, D. C. 

Lunenburg, Lillian I., Washington, D. C. 

Maxwell, Grace, Luke 

Pressley, Margaret S., Elk Ridge 

Price, Frances E., Darlington 

Rodier, Katherine E., Washington, D. C. 

FRESHMAN CLASS 

Oberlin, Phyllis A.. Silver Spring 
Parry, Geraldine, Ridgewood, N. J. 
Price, Nellie M., Queenstown 
Robertson, Martha A., Gaithersburg 
Sargent, Gwendolyn, Washington, D. C. 
Schmalzer, Dorothy E., Baltimore 
Spicknall, Julia M., Hyattsville 
Symons, Isabel M., College Park 
Temple, Martha R., Riverdale 
Troxel, Mildred M., Washington, D. C. 
Webster, Evelyn M., Randallstown 



White, Dorothy E., Washington, D. C. 

SCHOOL OF LAW 



THIRD YEAR 

Brocato, Charles V., Baltimore 
Carroll, Charles, Ellicott City 
Cohen, Moses, Baltimore 
Coogan, Edwin C. Norfolk. Va. 
Cox, Hewlett B., Baltimore 
Doub, Albert A.. Cumberland 
Gordon, Stewart E., Easton 
Hirschmann, Joseph R., Baltimore 
Hurwitz, Isidore D., Baltimoi^ 
Janofsky, Louis, Baltimore 
Kenney, John H., Naugatuck, Conn. 
Klein, David, Baltimore 
Martin, Edwin G., Relay 
McCoy, George G., Baltimore 

THIRD YEAR 

AJbrecht, Clinton W., Baltimore 
Altman, Samuel B., Baltimore 
Ashman. Harry, Catonsville 
Benjamin, James L., Salisbury 
Berman, Max L., Baltimore 
Bien, David W., Baltimore 
Blum, Jack, Baltimore 
Bollinger, William D., Glyndon 
Brown, Thomas C, Baltimore 
Cardin, Meyer M.. Baltimore 



DAY CLASS 

Mylander, Elmer L.. Baltimore 
Neuberger. Alvin, Baltimore 
Preston, Wilbur J., Baltimore 
Reed, Joel H., Stafford Springs, Conn. 
Renzi, William A., Baltimore 
Roman, Donald P., Baltimore 
Sachs, Philip H.. Baltimore 
Scherr, Percy. Baltimore 
Schwartzman, Louis. Baltimore 
Seligman. Sidney. Northfork, W. Va. 
Storch, Moe L., Baltimore 
Trojakowski, Chester A., Baltimore 
Vogel, Charles E., Baltimore 
Woodward, James G., Annapolis 



\ 



EVENING CLASS 

Chambers, Robert, Baltimore 
Chayt, Sidney, Baltimore 
Christian, Thomas L., Green Haven 
Clautice. Wilton J.. Baltimore 
Cobb, George, Baltimore 
Cohn, Philip, Baltimore 
Cooper, Benjamin B., Baltimore 
Cromwell, E. Stanley, Baltimore 
Danziger, Lewis, Baltimore 
Davison, Irvin, Baltimore 

253 



> 



Deponai, John M., Baltimore 
Dillingham, Conway C, Baltimore 
Doughney, Thomas, Baltimore 
Doyle, James L., Baltimore 
Dumler, John O., Baltimore 
Eser, Walter J., Baltimore 
Farber, Samuel S., Baltimore 
Fell, Ellis M.. Baltimore 
Fletcher, Paul M.. Cumberland 
Flynn, Paul J., Baltimore 
Freed, Irvin F., Baltimore 
Geiselman, Austin H., Baltimore 
Gerson, Harry J., Frostburg 
Ginsberg, Isidore. Baltimore 
Goldring, Mavis A., Baltimore 
Goldstein, Maurice. Baltimore 
Gorfine, Charles, Baltimore 
Gross, Casper J., Baltimore 
Hammel, Eugene J., Baltimore 
Hannan, John P., Baltimore 
Hardesty, J. Walter. Baltimore 
Harris, Sol H., Baltimore 
Hart, William S., Baltimore 
Harvey, James E., Salisbury 
Herzfeld, Bernard H., Baltimore 
Hoffman, HoUen B., Baltimore 
Horwitz, Milton G., Baltimore 
Howard, Benjamin C, Baltimore 
Ireton. John F., Baltimore 
Jaoobson, Bernard, Baltimore 
Johnson, John T., Baltimore 
Katz, Harry L., Baltimore 
Kessler, John H., Vineland, N. J. 
Kloze, Alexander, Baltimore 
Knapp. John P., Overlea 
Leithiser, William D., Havre de Grace 
Levin, Abraham, Baltimore 
Levin, Louis, Baltimore 
Libauer, Leo E., Baltimore 
Libauer, Meyer, Baltimore 
Lion, S. John, Baltimore 
Lochboehler, George L., Baltimore 
Lyons, Charles C, Baltimore 
Malloy, John J., New Orleans, La. 
Margolis, Abraham L., Baltimore 
Medinger, Irwin D., Baltimore 
Menchine, William A., Baltimore 

Zenitz, Oscar 



Meurer, Henry W., Baltimore 
Meyer, Elbert J., Baltimore 
Meyer, Leo J.. Baltimore 
Miller, Herman, Baltimore 
Millhouser, Henry M., Baltimore 
Moss, Albert, Baltimore 
Nachman, Joseph I., Baltimore 
Nachman, William, Newport News, Va. 
Nordenholz, Sophie K., Baltimore 
O'Brien, Edward A., Ellicott City 
O'Conor, Robert J., Baltimore 
Papa, Samuel, Baltimore 
Pekar, Alfred L.. Baltimore 
Petri ck, Louis E., Overlea 
Pierson, Edward D., Baltimore 
Posner, Nathan, Baltimore 
Price, Jay S^, Snow Hill 
Reiblich. George K., Woodlawn 
Reichelt, Arthur C, Baltimore 
Renshaw, James G., Baltimore 
Rosenthal, Albert N., Baltimore 
Rosenthal, Joseph, Baltimore 
Rubenstein, Leon A., Baltimore 
Rutherford, John O.. Baltimore 
Sachs, Harry M., Baltimore 
Samuelson, Walter, Baltimore 
Sanders, John A., Baltimore 
Shea, Raymond M., Naugatuck, Conn* 
Sherwood, William D., Baltimore 
Shriver. George M., Pikesville 
Siegael, Irvin, Baltimore 
Siegel, Maurice, Baltimore 
Siatkin, Mortimer M., Baltimore 
Sopher, Maurice, Baltimore 
Sterling, Norris P., Crisfield 
Stinchcomb, Charles J., Baltimore 
Stone, Charles C, Macon. Ga. 
Stulman. Leonard, Baltimore 
Thais, J. Nuelsen, Baltimore 
Thomas, A. Chase, Baltimore 
Vail, James A., Baltimore 
Wachter, Samuel S., Hagerstown 
White, John J., Baltimore 
Wilson, Bruce C, Funkstown 
Wilson, Edward C, Darlington 
Wyatt. Arthur R., Reisterstown 
Young, Kendall A., Baltimore 
W., Baltimore 



SECOND YEAR DAY CLASS 



Arenson, Ellis L., Baltimore 
Bouis. G^rge E., Mt. Washington 
Budnick, Merrell I., Baltimore 
Carozza, Eugene M., Baltimore 
Goldstein, Joseph C, Baltimore 
Hamilton, Daniel H., Pikesville 



Levy, Karl M., Baltimore 

Redden, Layman J., Denton 

Seabolt, Martin W., Baltimore 

Shipper, James A., Martinsburg, W. Va. 

Swiskowski, Bernard C Baltimore 

Tompkins, Thomas B., St. Albans, W. Va. 



SECOND YEAR 

Allers, Harry W., Baltimore 
Atwood, Horace B., Baltimore 
Boone, Robert G., Rogers Forge 
Bernstein, Morris M., Baltimore 
Brothers, Paul A., Baltimore 
Cecil, Harold H., Highland 
Chambers, Robert E., Baltimore 
Cochran, John A., Baltimore 
Cohen, J. Samuel, Baltimore 
Cook, Noll S., Frostburg 
Coplan, Fannye A., Baltimore 
Crane, Charles K., Baltimore 
Entrekin, James W., Coatesville, Pa. 
Feldman, William T., Baltimore 
Field, Benjamin W., Baltimore 
Ginsberg, Alexander B., Baltimore 
Goldberg, Benjamin, Baltimore 
Griffith, Arthur E., Baltimore 
Harwood, Francis C, Baltimore 
Homer, James K., Baltimore 
Howard, Joseph H., Waldorf 
Kuethe, Marrian, Baltimore 
McDorman, Francis L., Mt. Washington 
McWilliams, William J., Annapolis 
Mills, Daniel C, Sparrows Point 



EVENING CLASS 

Mitchell. John H.. Baltimore 
Mullen. Elmer T.. Baltimore 
Peach. Francis T.. Granite 
Plummer, Hiram F., Baltimore 
Post€r, Tillie, Baltimore 
Pratt, Henry B., Pasadena 
Rheb, Charles F., Baltimore 
Rogers. Grafton D., Baltimore 
Rosenstock, Ezra. Westminster 
Russell, Charles E., Baltimore 
Samuelson, Oscar, Baltimore 
Seidman, Joel I., Baltimore 

Skop, Jacob. Baltimore 
Slingluff, Robert L., Baltimore 
Snodgrass, Ira D., Halethorpe 
SoUers, James R., Lusby 
Spates, George P., Baltimore 
Sterling, T. K. N., Baltimore 
Stevens, Paul B., Baltimore 
Stone, Richard G., Baltimore 
Sutton, F. Edmund, Black 
Sutton. PVanklin W.. Baltimore 
Twardowicz, Mitchel. Baltimore 
Waldmann, Anthony W.. PuUerton 
Whiteford. William H.. Baltimore 



Zamanski. Bernard T., Baltimore 

FIRST YEAR DAY COURSE 

Boyd, J. Cookman, Baltimore Chambers, Daniel B.. Baltimore 

Buchner, Morgan M., Baltimore Friedlander, Jack, Baltimore 

Cable, John W., Chewsville • Shirley. Joseph W.. Reisterstown 

Tarrant, Eugene U., Reedville, Va. 

FIRST YEAR EVENING CLASS 



Wagaman, John, Hagerstown 



Addison. T. Gibson. Baltimore 
Baker, Elphraim M., Baltimore 
Bass, Samuel, Baltimore 
Berman, Harry H., Baltimore 
Breiehner, Mark A., Emmitsburg 
Brewington, Ernest W., Baltimore 
Brian, George T., Baltimore 
Brown, Maurice R., Bladensburg 
Bunting, William J., Baltimore 
Cavey, Charles G., Baltimore 
Conner, George A., Jefferson 
Conway, John B., Baltimore 
Craig, Allan J., Baltimore 
Dorsey, James H., Baltimore 
Egan, William C. Baltimore 
Praidin. Sadie, Baltimore 
Hickman, Clara A.. Baltimore 
Hoot, Dorothy A.. Baltimore 
Jarman, Charles M.. Centreville 
Johnson, John D.. Arlington 
Johnson. S. Lloyd. Catonsville 

White, 



Kemp. Alexander B., Catonsville 
Kisor, Fred V., Baltimore 
Kraus, George W., Baltimore 
Lisansky. Nelson B., Baltimore 
Lockwood. Herbert L., Catonsville 
Manahan, William T.. Sabillasville 
Margolis, Philip, Baltimore 
McAllister, Richard A.. Hamilton 
McDermott, Bernard M., Baltimore 
McNamara, Thos. L., Baltimore 
McQuaid, Wilfred T., Baltimore 
Mindel. Charles, Baltimore 
Monsma, Gerald, Baltimore 
Olivier, Warner L.. Baltimore 
Rubenstein, Sidney S., Baltimore 
Sachs, Leon. Baltimore 
Schellhase, Donald R.. Hagerstown 
Schonowski. John J., Baltimore 
Tippett, Richard B.. Baltimore 
Tambull, John G., Towson 
Urey, Harry B., Baltimore 
Robert W., Snow Hill 



> 



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254 



255 



UNCLASSIFIED STUDENTS 



I 



ii 



Bryan, Richard M., Baltimore 
Doyle, James, Baltimore 
Duckett, Oden B., Annapolis 
Evans, L. Harvey, Baltimore 
Everett, John W., Centreville 
Forestell, F. W.. Baltimore 
Fribush, Abe, Baltimore 
Friedman, Max, Baltimore 
Goldstein, Aai'on I., Baltimore 
Greenberg, Rosalind, Baltimore 
Gutman, Charles H., Baltimore 
Hackerman, Milton M., Baltimore 
Hall, Dorothy M., Baltimore 
Hampson, George M., Baltimore 
Hipsley, Stanley P., Baltimore 
Jacobs, Benedict W., Baltimore 
Kelso, Charles A., Baltimore 
Knabe, Lloyd C, Baltimore 



Leyko, James W., Baltimore 
Mahr, Abraham, Baltimore 
McMahon, Daniel A.. Baltimore 
Miller, Harry H., Baltimore 
Mund, Alfred S., Baltimore 
Nasdor, Harry L.. Baltimore 
Panetti, Edwin S., Baltimore 
Pariser, Henry, Baltimore 
Rice, Thomas W., Baltimore 
Sacks, Joseph, Baltimore 
Sapero, Samuel S., Baltimore 
Schmidt, Edward H., Baltimore 
Shafer, Lester T., Linthicum Heights 
Smalkin, Harry R.. Baltimore 
Smith, William M., Baltimore 
Stone, Amelia M., Baltimore 
Swartz, James M., Baltimore 
Weaver, Alva P., Baltimore 



NON-MATRICULATED STUDENTS 

Bortner, Rowland L., Baltimore Milford. Odessa E., Baltimore 

Pratt, Laura L., Baltimore 

SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 



SENIOR 

t 

Baer, Adolph, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Bailey, Hugh A., Chester, S. C. 

Bedri» Marcel R., Palestine 

Berger, William A., Bloomfield, N. J. 

Blecher, Irving E., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Bonelli, Nicholas W., Lyndhurst, N. J. 

Brager, Simon, Baltimore 

Chor, Herman, Baltimore 

Christian, William, Nanticoke, Pa. 

Clemson, Earle P., Baltimore 

Duckwall, Fred M., Berkeley Springs, W.Va. 

Duncan, George A., Clarksburg, W. Va. 

Friedman, Bernard, Brookljm, N, Y. 

Garred, Herbert W. D., Charleston, W. Va. 

Gelber, Jacob S., Newport, R. I. 

George, Jessie E., Morgantown, W. Va. 

Gk>ldberg, Victor, Baltimore 

Goodman, Jerome E., Baltimore 

Greer, Creed C, Parkersburg, W. Va. 

Grollman, Aaron I., Baltimore 

Gulck, George K., Denmark 

Gundry, Lewis P., Relay 

Hankin, Samuel J., Baltimore 

Hayes, Paul, Baltimore 

Herold, Lewis J., New York City 

Johnson, Walter Brenaman, Baltimore 

Jones, Henry A., Baltimore 

Eaminsky, Philip, New York City 

Kaufman, Israel, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Kohn, Theodore, Columbia, S. C. 

Lampert, Hyman, Brooklyn, N. Y. 



CLASS 

Laukaitis. Joseph G.. Baltimore 
Lerner, Morris, Brooklyn. N. Y. 
Levinsky, Maurice, Bridgeport, Conn. 
Levinson, Louis, Brookljoi, N. Y. 
Levy, Walter H., New York City 
Limbach, Earl F., Massillon, Ohio 
Litsinger, Ekiward A., Hinton, W. Va. 
Little, Luther E., Darlington 
Littman, Irving I., Baltimore 
Lyon, Isadore B., Hagerstown 
Mace, John, Cambridge 
Maddi. Vincent M.. New York City 
Maged, Alan J., Suffern, N. Y. 
McCeney, Robert S., Laurel 
McDowell, Roy H., Cherryville, N. C. 
McFaul, William N., Baltimore 
MoGee, William B., Charleston, W. Va. 
Mee. Robert A.. Wakefield, N. H. 
Meister, Aaron, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Merksamer. David, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Merlino, Frank A., Hammonton, N. J. 
Messina, Vincent M., Baltimore 
Mostwill, Ralph, Jersey City, N. J. 
Piacentine, Pasquale A., New York City 
Pileggi, Peter, Newark, N. J. 
Rascoff, Henry, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Rich, Benjamin S., Catonsville 
Roetling, Carl P., Relay 
Rosen, Marks J., Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Rubenstein, Hyman S.. Baltimore 
Rutter, Joseph H., Baltimore 



Lamstein, Jacob Irwin, Brooklyn, N. Y. Saffron, Morris H., Passaic, N. J. 

256 



Sardo, Samuel R.. Johnstown, Pa. 

Shaw, Cecil C, Whatley, Ala. 

Silver, Abraham A., New Haven, Conn. 

Singer, Jack J.. Baltimore 

Smoot, Aubrey C, FuUerton 

Smoot, Merrill C, Denton 

Stacy, Theodore E., Baltimore 

Tannenbaum, Morris, Bronx, N. Y. 

Taylor, Charles V., Baltimore 

Temple, Levi W., Lakeview, S. C. 

Tanner, David, Baltimore 

Tkach, Nathan H., Brooklyn. N. Y. 

Zimmerman, Frederich 

JUNIOR 

Abramowitz, Max, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Ackerman, Jacob H., Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Alessi, Silvio A., Baltimore 
Amos, Hugh, Cambridge, Ohio 
Anderson, Walter A., Baltimore 
Bardfeld, Benjamin, Vineland, N. J. 
Barland, Samuel, Bronx, N. Y. 
Birely, Morris F., Thurmont 
Bongriorno, Henry D., Passaic, N. J. 
Botsch, Bernard, Alliance, Ohio 
Bowen, James P., Belton, S. C. 
Brauer, Selig L., Jersey City, N. J. 
Galas, Andres E., Baltimore 
Chambers, Earl L., Baltimore 
Chapman, William H., Baltimore 
Ciocone, Arnold W., Providence. R. I. 
Clark, Francis A., Charleston, W. Va. 
Cohen, Herman. Trenton. N. J. 
Cohen, Paul, Baltimore 
Conn, Jacob H., Baltimore 
Corsello, Joseph N., Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Dailey, William P., Steelton, Pa. 
Daniels, Willard F., Elkins. W. Va. 
De Barbieri, Fred L., Galeton. Pa. 
Draper, William B., Baltimore 
Farbman, Meyer D., New York City 
Fargo, William R., Baltimore 
Fatt, Henry C, Hoboken, N. J. 
Feingold, Charles R., Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Feit, Emanuel, New York City 
Fifer, Jesse S., Wyoming, Del. 
Garber, Jacob S., Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Givner, David, Baltimore 
Gouldman, Edwin F., Colonial Beach, Va. 
Guiglia, Sascha F., Baltimore 
Haney, John J., Trenton, N. J. 
Heck, Leroy S., Baltimore 
Helms. Samuel T., Baltimore 
Holroyd, Frank J., Princeton, W. Va. 
Horowitz, Morris, Springfield, Mass. 
Husted, Samuel H., Newport. N. J. 
Isem, Rafael A., Vilar, Porto Rioo 
Jackson, Murray E., New York City 
Jacobs, Abraham, Brooklyn, N. Y. 



Varney, William H,, Baltimore 
Vernaglia, Anthony P., New York City 
Vogel, S. Zachary, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Warner, Carroll G., Baltimore 
Weintraub, Fred S.. Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Weisenfeld, Nathan, Hartford, Conn. 
Weiss, Aaron. Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Wells. Samuel R.. New Martinsville, W. Va. 
Wilkerson, Albert R., Baltimore 
Wolf, Frederick S., Baltimore 
Wurzel, Milton, Newark, N. J. 
Yarbrough, Oscar D.. Auburn, Ala. 
T., Philadelphia. Pa. 

CLASS 

Kelly, Clyde E., Scottdale. Pa. 

Kendall, Benjamin H.. Shelby. N. C. 

Knight, Walter P., Throop. Pa. 

Levi, Ernest, Baltimore 

Lynn, Irving, Jersey City, N. J. 

Lynn, John G., Cumberland 

Matsumura, Junichi, Hawaii 

McAndrew, Joseph T., Clarksburg, W. Va. 

McGowan, Joseph F., McKees Rocks, Pa. 

Meranski, Israel P., Hartford, Conn. 

Morgan, Isaac J., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Moser. Charles Y.. Terra Alta. W. Va. 

Murphy, John E., Olyphant. Pa. 

Neistadt, Isidore I., Baltimore 

Neuman, Findley F., Cleveland Heights, O. 

Neuman, Saul C, Hartford. Conn. 

Nickman, Emanuel H., Atlantic City, N. J. 

O'Dea. John F., Elmira. N. Y. 

Overton, Lewis M., Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Penchansky, Samuel J., Bayonne, N. J. 

Porterfield, Maurice C, Baltimore 

Prager, Benjamin, Brooklyn. N. Y. 

Reeder, Paul A., Buckhannon. W. Va. 

Reilly, John V., Newark, N. J. 

Roberts. Eldred, Westernport 

Safer, Jake V., Jacksonville, Fla. 

Safford. Henry T.. El Paso, Tex. 

Schreiber. Morris, Coney Island, N. Y. 

Schwartzbach, Saul, Washington, D. C. 

Seibel, Jack, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Sekerak, Raymond A., Bridgeport, Conn. 

Serra, Laurence M., Brooklyn 

Sikorsky. Albert E., Baltimore 

Silver. Mabel I., Baltimore 

Soifer, Albert A., Baltimore 

Solomon, Milton. Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Speicher, Wilbur G., Accident 

Spencer, Ernest, Bel Alton 

Spurrier, Oliver W., Baltimore 

Staton, Leon R.. Hendersonville, N. C. 

Stevenson, Charles C. Salt Lake. Utah 

Sullivan, William J., Providence, R. I. 

Ullrich, Henry Franz, Baltimore 

Vann, Homer K., Sebring, Fla. 



> 



» J 



u 



257 



J, 



I ' 



II 






; U 



I 



Vestal. Tom F., Winston- Salem. N. C. Ward, Hugh W., Owings 

Volenick, Lee J., Brooklyn, N. Y. Waters, Zack J., Moyock, N. C. 

Wallack, Charles A., Newark, N. J. Yeager, George H., Cumberland 

Yudkoflf, William, Bayonne, N. J. 

SOPHOMORS CLASS 



Aronofsky, Milton R., Hartford, Conn. 
Ashman, Harry, Baltimore 
Baumgardner, George M., Taneytown 
Baylus, Meyer M., Baltimore 
Belinkin, William. New York City 
Benfer, Kenneth L.. Baltimore 
Benson. Alvan H.. Baltimore 
Berkowitz, Rudolph. Bronx. N. Y. 
Blum, Joseph S.. Baltimore 
Borow, Henry. Fargo, N. D. 
Bums, John H., Sparrows Point 
Cannon, David C, Baltimore 
Ghenitz, William. Newark, N. J. 
Cohen, Archie R., Baltimore 
Cohen, Irvin J., Baltimore 
Cohen, Max H., Baltimore 
Coppola, Matthew J.. New York City 
Durrett, Clay E.. Cumberland 
Dya--, Edna G., Washington, D. C. 
Edmonds, Henry J., Kilmarnock, Va. 
Farinacci, Charles J., Cleveland, Ohio 
Faw. Wylie M.. Cumberland 
Feman. Jacob G.. Brooklyn, N. Y, 
Fiocco, Vincent J., Brooklyn, N. Y, 
Fisher, Samuel. Paterson, N. J. 
Flescher, Julius. Baltimore 
Garey, James Lyman, State College, Pa. 
Garfinkel. Abr., New York City 
Gemer. Harry E., Jersey City, N. J. 
Gersten, Paul F., Brooklyn. N. Y. 
Ginsberg, Leon, Bronx. N. Y. 
Goldman. Lester M., Newark, N. J. 
Goldstein, Jacob E.. New York City 
Goodman, Julius H., Baltimore 
Hildenbrand, Emil J., E. New Market 
Hornbaker, John H., Hagerstown 
Hudson, Roll in C, Tow son 
Johnson, Marius P.. Hartford, Conn. 
Kilgus, John F., Williamsport, Pa. 



Kirschner, Abe E., New York City 
Kleinman, Abraham M., Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Kovarsky, Albert E., Freehold, N. J, 
Kraemer, Samuel H., Jersey City, N. J. 
Kremen, Abraham. Baltimore 
Kuhn, Esther F., Baltimore 
Levin, Morton L., Baltimore 
Levy, Solomon. Palestine 
Lewandoski, Henry C. Baltimore 
Lewis. Frank R.. Whaleysville 
Magovern. Thomas F.. South Orange, N. J. 
Mansdorfer, G. Bowers. Baltimore 
Miller. Benjamin H.. Port Deposit 
Miller, Isaac. Bergen. N. J. 
Miller, James "S., Reisterstown 
Montilla, Victor J., Porto Rico 
Mortimer, Egbert L., Baltimore 
Needle. Nathan E.. Baltimore 
Oppenheim, Joseph H., Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Perlman, Robert, Brooklyn. N. Y. 
Post, Charles G., New Brighton, N. Y. 
Powell, Joseph L., Scranton, Pa. 
Reid, Francis F., Baltimore 
Rineberg, Irving E., New Brunswick, N. J, 
Romano, Nicholas M., Roseto, Pa. 
Rosenthal, Abner H., Brooklyn, N. Y, 
Rozimi, John C, Sloatsburg, N, Y. 
Shill, Benjamin, Newark, N. J. 
Shulman, Louis R.. Baltimore 
Smith, Joseph J., Bridgeport, Conn. 
Snoops. George J., Baltimore 
Snyder. Nathan. Baltimore 
Soltroff. Jack G., Philadelphia, Pa. 
Sperling. Nathaniel M.. Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Straka, Robert P., College Park 
Weinstein. Jack. Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Werner, Aaron S., Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Woolley, Alice S., Yankton, S. D. 
Young. Ralph F.. Hagerstown 



Zeiger, Samuel, Brooklyn, N. Y. 



Adalman, Philip, Baltimore 
Adams, Pius E., Baltimore 
Allen, Howard S., Stewartstown, 
Andrew, David H., Baltimore 
Baldwin, Kenneth M., New Haven, 
Bamberger, Beatrice, Baltimore 
Barr, William C, Washington, D. 
Baumgartner, E. I., Oakland 
Berman. Henry I,, Baltimore 
Bernstein, Joseph, Baltimore 
Bradley, John E., Ellicott City 



FRESHMAN CLASS 

Brayshaw. Thomas H.. Glenburnie 
Brice, Arthur T., Betterton 
Pa. Brill, Bernard, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Brill, John Leonard, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Conn. Clouse, Paul R., Confluence, Pa. 

Contract, Eli, Baltimore 
Cudlipp, Irene M., Baltimore 
Davis, Melvin B., Baltimore 
Dawson, William M.. Shelter Island, N. Y. 
Donohue, Bernard W., Mt. Washington 
Drenga, Joseph F.. Baltimore 



C. 



I>:kst€in, Harry. Brooklyn. N.Y. 

Edel, John W., Stoneleigh 

Edgerton, Glenn S., Kenly, N. C. 

Empie, John C, Baltimore 

Ernest, Roy C. Coshocton. Ohio 

Fahey, Edward V., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Feldman, Samuel, Baltimore 

Feuer, Arthur. New York City 

Fitch, Wilmer P.. New York City 

Foster, Ruth, Baltimore 

Fox. George D.. Annapolis 

Friedman, Joseph, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Fuhrman, William N., Baltimore 

Funk, Zanerian E., Hagerstown 

Ginewsky, Solomon I., Hartford, Conn. 

Glantz, Albert L., Baltimore 

Grossman, Isadore, Baltimore 

Grove, Donald B., Cumberland 

Gundry, Rachel K., Baltimore 

Halper, Arthur M., New York City 

Haskell, Marian L.. Lutherville 

Headley, Albert E.. Cambridge, Ohio 

Helfrich, Raymond F., Baltimore 

Hoffman. Reuben. Baltimore 

Hollander, Mark B.. Baltimore 

Hornbrook. Kent M.. New Martin sville.W.V. 

Jacobs. Herman, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Jacobson. Samuel M., Baltimore 

Jaklitsch. Frank H.. Richmond Hill. N. Y. 

Jensen. Carl D.. Seattle. Wash. 

Jeppi. Joseph V.. Baltimore 

Jett. Page C. Baltimore 

Jones, Arthur F.. Cumberland 

Justice. James T.. Kernersville, N. C. 

Kahn, Herbert A., Baltimore 

Karger, Abraham. New York City 

Kaufman, Max, Baltimore 

Keefe, Walter J., Waterbury. Conn. 

Kermisch, Albert, Baltimore 

Klimes, Louis F., Baltimore 

Kohn, Walter, Baltimore 

Kreiger, Jerome L.. Baltimore 

Kulacki. Leo L., Baltimore 

Lachman, Harry, Baltimore 

Lang, Abraham, New York City 

Langeluttig, Harry V., Baltimore 

Lerner, Philip F., Baltimore 

Leshine, Sidney S., New Haven. Conn. 

Levine, David R., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Lieberman, Samuel. Bronx, N. Y. 

Lubin. Paul, Baltimore 

Mankovich, Desiderius, Punxsutawney, Pa. 

Martin, Thomas A., Asbestos 



Marx, Ernest B., Baltimore 

Masterson, John F., Jersey City, N. J. 

Mayolo, Larry P., Newburg, W. Va. 

McAllister, Benj., Cambridge 

McGlynn, Patrick J.. Philadelphia, Pa. 

McHale, George F., Pittston. Pa. 

Meyer, Leo M., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Miller. Henry F., Baltimore 

Moore, William P.. Hammondsville, Ohio 

Moyers. Waldo B., Mathias. W. Va. 

Murphy, Richard L.. Manchester, N. H. 

Meyers. George T., Cumberland 

Newnam. Alpheus C, Bellevue 

Nocera, Francisco P., Porto Rico 

Palitz, Leo S., New York City 

Perdew, Paul R., Cumberland 

Peters, William H., Baltimore 

Pfaff, Joseph J., Baltimore 
Purinton, William A., Bangor, Me. 
Rehmeyer, Walter O., Shrewsbury, Pa. 
Rodriguez, Manuel, Porto Rico 
Rohm, Jack Zeth. Carnegie. Pa. 
Rohm, Robert F., Carnegie. Pa . 
Rosenberg, Benjamin, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Ryan, John P.. Baltimore 
Schimunek. Emmanuel A., Baltimore 
Seabold. William M., Catonsville 
Sechrist, Gurrien P., Dallastown. Pa. 
Seidman, Herman H.. New York City 
Shamahan. Daniel S.. Halethorpe 
Shelley. Harry S., Baltimore 
Shenberger, Donald C, Dallastown, Pa. 
Shochat. Albert J., New York City 
Siwinski, Arthur G., Baltimore 
Sklar, Isidor A., Baltimore 
Slate, Marvin L., High Point, N. C. 
Smith, Solomon, Baltimore 
Sowers. Lowell M., Clearspring 
Spence, Thomas T.. Monessen, Pa. 
Sprecher, Milford H.. Fairplay 
Stephens. Herbert R., Westminster 
Sterling, Susanne, Crisfield 
Stevens, Russell A., Dunmore, Pa. 
Svitak, Adolph J., Baltimore 
Taylor, Robert B., Crafton, Pa. 
Todd, Howard D., Baltimore 
Van Ormer, William A.. Schellsburg, Pa, 
Warren, Edward W., Ithaca, N. Y. 
Wigderson, Henry, New York City 
Wirts, Carl A., Pittsburgh. Pa. 
Wojcik, William J., Raspeburg 
Woodward, Lewis K., Westminster 
Zupnik, Howard L., New Freedom 



SCHOOL OF NURSING 

X POST GRADUATES 

Hunt, Alice E., Topeka, Kans. Peske, Ella, Wheat Ridge, Colo, 



K 



> 



258 



259 



I, " 

.1 1' 



II) 



'ill 



n 



i 



ti 



Baldwin, Estella C, Elkridge 
Bl&ckbum, Hazel D., Port Deposit 
Bolt, Stella P., Newton. N. C. 
Foust Eva A.. Dundalk 
Gerber, Theressa R., Hagerstown 
Hall, Rebecca J., Northeast 
Henderson, Jane G., Kansas City, 
Holloway, Ethel C, Hebron 
Holt, Agnes L., Seaford, Del. 



GRADUATES 

Jackson, Virginia £., Newark 
Jarrell, Emma E., Baltimore 
Krouse, Beatrice L., Frost burg 
Mundy, Fannie M., Abbeville, S. C. 
Royster, Lucy, Henderson, N. C. 
Seiss, Theodosia M., Rocky Ridge 
Mo. Smith, Iris N., White Stone. Va. 

Wallis, Louisa M., Northeast 
Young, Grace E., Taneytown 




SENIOR CLASS 



Berry, EJlizabeth A., Martinsburg. W. Va. 
Currens, Margaret E., Sykesville 
Duggar, Hilda L., Boswell. Pa. 
Hall, Edith E., Northeast 
Hamrick, Irene E., Hickory, N. C. 
Hastings, Martha A., Delmar, Del. 
Hoffman, Anne E., Woodsboro 
Hoffman, Celeste E., Baltimore 
Hough, Goldie I., Boyds 
Huddleston, Thelma L., Raleigh, N. C. 
Kelly, Mary K., Ocean City 
Leishear, Frances M., Brookeville 



Magruder, Martha A., Baltimore 
Marcus, Mildred M.. Williamsport, Pa. 
Pearce, Marie C, National 
Pennewell, Elizabeth S., Berlin 
Priester, Elizabeth A., Catonsville 
Riffle, Margaret M., Emmitsburg 
Roth, Katherine L., Morgan town, W. Va. 
Slacum, Emily R., Delmar, Del. 
Smith, Vada B.. Baltimore 
Wagner, Grace B., Table Rock, Pa. 
Winship, Emma A., Baltimore 
Work, Elizabeth R., Dallastown. Pa. 



INTERMEDLATE CLASS 



Bradburn, Eva M., Spencer, N. C. 

Conner, Gertrude N., Berlin 

Coulter, Mildred M., Newton, N. C. 

Dick, Grace E., Lonaconing 

Dill, Naomi M., Severna Park 

Emmert, Grace M., Washington, D. C. 

Esterly, Edna A., Frederick 

Fazenbaker, Freda G., Westernport 

Fite, Lida J., Dauphin, Pa. 

Fox, Maggie M., Sellman 

Gillies, Christina B., Jamaica, B. W. I. 

Goldsborough, Eleanor E., Romney, W. Va. 

Goodman, Hattie G., Princess Anne 

Haddox, Evelyn C, Berkeley Springs, W.Va. 

Hardy, Jessie D., Gulfport, Miss 

Hastings, Daisymae, Hurlock 

McLaughlin, Gertrude C, Jacksonburg.W.V. 

Miller, Corinne B., Lonaconing 

Moore, Vivian M., Frederick 

Morgan, Edith E., Massies Mill, Va. 

Zapf, Evelyn, 



Neikirk, Milbrey C, Boonsboro 
Nelson, Margaret, Havre de Grace 
Ocheltree, Martha M., Weston, W. Va, 
Pifer, Martha R., Strasburg, Va. 
Pusey, Hannah L., Ocean City 
Rankin, Mildred N., Madison, N. C. 
Ross, Verna N., Barton 
Roth, Emma E., Hamilton 
Shaw, Isabel S., Taneytown 
Shipley, Mildred M., Sykesville 
Swartz, Vesta L., Strasburg, Va. 
Thawley, Grace L., Hobbs 
Valaco, Dena V., Baltimore 
Vickers, Louise D., Federal sburg 
Victor, Alberta L., Baltimore 
Walsh, Helen B., Rowlesburg, W. Va. 
Wetzel, LaRue K., Union Mills 
Willis, Hilda D., Bridgeton, N. C. 
Wright, Kathryn E., Camp Holabird 
Young, Ruth A., Taneytown 
Baltimore. 



JUNIOR CLASS 

Bell, Grace, Luke Hohman, Hilda P., Spencer, N. C. 

Bnlman, Mabel H., Wachapreague, Va. Hutchinson, Lera M., White Stone, Va. 

Datterer, Grace N.. Westminster Sheppard, Myrtle L., Bel Air 

Tarun, Bertha A., Baltimore 

260 



PROBATIONERS 



Adkins, Gladys B., Pittsville 

Ayersman, Ethel E., Rowlesburg, W. Va. 

Baker, Dora J., Cumberland 

Ballon, Alyce C, Beckley, W. Va. 

Bradley, Alma M., Federalsburg 

Brittain, Bernice E., Federalsburg 

Conner, Marie E., Baltimore 

Davis. Oscie L., Elizabeth City, N. C. 

Frothingham, Ruth C. Baltimore 

Insley, Amanda E., Cropo 

Young, Mary 



Laigneil, Eva E., Federalsburg 
Lefler, Annie A., Albemarle, N. C. 
McCullough, Evelyn M., Baltimore 
Powers, Fannie H., Moorefield, W. Va. 
Reed, Mildred, Cambridge 
Ryan, Mary L., Baltimore 
Tilghman. Maude E., Parsonsburg 
Trice, Elizabeth S.. Federalsburg 
Ward, Ruth C. Forest Hill 
Wetzel. Catherine H., Union Mills 
v., Cumberland 



SCHOOL OF PHARMACY 

CANDIDATES FOR B. S. DEGREE 

Andrews, Marvin J., Baltimore Racusin, Nathan, Baltimore 



Bauer, John C, Baltimore 
Goldstein, Samuel W., Baltimore 
Millett, Jos., Pen-Mar. 



SENIOR 



Barry, Wilbur F., Baltimore 
Belford, Joseph, Baltimore 
Bernstein, Joseph, Baltimore 
Blumson, Samuel S., Baltimore 
Bretzfelder, Benj., Washington, D. C. 
Budacz, Frank M., Baltimore 
Cannaliato, Vincent J.. Baltimore 
Christ, Frank P., Hughesville 
Cohan, Nathaniel T., Trenton, N. J. 
Cohen. Irving I., Baltimore 
Cohen, Isidore, Baltimore 
Crecca, Anthony D., Newark, N. J. 
Dembeck, Walter D., Baltimore 
Dickman, Hyman, Baltimore 
Eichert, Herbert, Woodlawn 
Fitzaimmons, Milton J., Baltimore 
Glass, Albert J., Baltimore 
Greenbaum, Samuel L., Baltimore 
Gross, William, Baltimore 
Hantman, Irvin, Baltimore 
Hoffman, Aaron, Baltimore 
Hoffman, Harry, Baltimore 
Kairis, John J., Baltimore 
Karpa, Isador, Baltimore 
Kress, Milton, Baltimore 
Krucoff, Maxwell A., Baltimore 
Lebowitz, Harry, Baltimore 

SBCOND 

Abelson, Abraham A., Baltimore 
Abelson, Bernard, Baltimore 
An sell. Max S., Baltimore 
Baylus, Joseph, Baltimore 
Becker, Samuel, Baltimore 
Benedetti, Roberto A., Panama 
Bernhardt, William R., Baltimore 



Schulman, Emanuel V., Baltimore 
Slama, Frank J., lialtimore 
Storch, Arthur, Baltimore 

CLASS 

Lesser, Abraham D., Baltimore 
Levine, Vincent C. Baltimore 
Manchey. L. L., Glen Rock, Pa. 
Matassa, Vincent L., Baltimore 
Michel, George C, Woodlawn 
Millard, Ruth, Baltimore 
Myers. Ellis B., Baltimore 
Pagenhardt. Arthur E., Baltimore 
Rosenfeld, David, Baltimore 
Rubin. William M.. Baltimore 
Sachs, Raymond, Baltimore 
Satou, Marcus, Baltimore 
Saunders, Thomas S., Baltimore 
Schiff, Nathan, Baltimore 
Schlachman, Milton, Baltimore 
Schwartz, David I., Baltimore 
Senger, Joseph A., Baltimore 
Sheselsky, Samuel J.. Baltimore 
Silbert, Andrew W., Baltimore 
Silverman, Albert M., Baltimore 
Silverman, Sylvan B., Baltimore 
Snyder, Jerome, Baltimore 
Sollod, Aaron C, Baltimore 
Springer, Lewis R., Baltimore 
Stichman, Solomon, Baltimore 
Tarantino, John T., Annapolis 
Trattner, James N., York, Pa. 

TEAR CLASS 

Block,Michael, Baltimore 
Brickman, Hilliard, Baltimore 
Carliner, Paul E., Baltimore 
Cohen, Harry J., Baltimore 
Cohen, Isador M., Baltimore 
Cohen, Joseph, Baltimore 
Cornblatt, Edmund A., Baltimore 

261 



^ 



r 



Cwalina, Gustav E., Baltimore 

Deal, Justin, Cumberland 

DelBon, Hyman, Baltimore 

Eason, Frederick B., Baltimore 

Eisznan, Morris J., Baltimore 

Fineman, Elliott, Baltimore 

Fineman, Jerome, Baltimore 

Gaboff, Benj., Baltimore 

Gawthrop, Alfred J., Baltimore 

Gildea, William, Aberdeen 

Ginsburg, Benjamin H., Baltimore 

Gluck, Julius, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Goldstein, Albert, Baltimore 

Gorban, Thomas. Baltimore 

Greenberg, Harry L., Baltimore 

Greenberg, Vivian R., Baltimore 

Greenfeld, Charles, Baltimore 

Green f eld, Jacob H., Baltimore 

Greif, Daniel, Baltimore 

Greif, Julius, Baltimore 

Grove, Donald C, Baltimore 

Gutman, Isaac, Baltimore 

Hack, Morris B., Baltimore 

Helman, Max M., Baltimore 

Highstein, Gustav, Baltimore 

Ichniowski, Casimer T., Baltimore 

Jacobs, Corinne H., Newport News, Va. 

Kaplan, Sigmund S., Baltimore 

Kappelman, LeRoy F., Baltimore 

Karlinsky, David, Baltimore 

Karpa, Maurice, Baltimore 

Kaufman, Stanley L., Carroll 

Kerpelman, Isaac E., Baltimore 

Kramer, Charles, Baltimore 

Kroopnick, Frieda R., Baltimore 

Kurland, Louis J., Baltimore 

Kurtzville, Hymen, Baltimore 

Lazarro, Samuel F., Baltimore 

Leboff, Sol, Baltimore 

Levin, Morris, Baltimore 

Levin, Sam B., Baltimore * 

Levin, Sidney, Baltimore 

Levin, Theodore, Baltimore 

Levy, Abraham M., Baltimore 

Liptz, Alvin, Baltimore 

London, Samuel, Baltimore 

Luce, Harold D., New York City 

Malinoski, Wallace H., Baltimore 

McNally, Hugh B., Baltimore 

Zervitz, Max 



Meeth, (Jeorge R., Baltimore 
Miller, Harry, Baltimore 
Miller, Lewis, Baltimore 
Miller, Nathaniel A., Baltimore 
Morgan, Alfred K., Baltimore 
Niznik, Theodore T., Baltimore 
O'Connor, Rita F., Cumberland 
Pasco, Louis E., Baltimore 
Pearrell, Ernest H., Baltimore 
Petts, George E., Stemmers Run 
Pollekoff, Jacob, Baltimore 
Poltilove, Harvey S., Baltimore 
Portocarrero, Oscar V., Porto Rico 
Provenza, Stephen J., Baltimore 
Raff el, Leon, Baltimore 
Reichert, Leroy D., Overlea 
Richmond, Samuel, Baltimore 
Roberts, Bertran. Wester nport 
Roberts, William P., Baltimore 
Rodowskas, Christopher A., Curtis Bay 
Rosenberg, Bernard R., Baltimore 
Rosenberg, Milton B., Baltimore 
Rosenblatt, Sydney, Baltimore 
Rubin, Maurice M., Baltimore 
Rubin, Samuel, Baltimore 
Rudo, Herbert B., Baltimore 
Sachs, Abraham, Baltimore 
Sager, Ben J., Baltimore 
Sapperstein, Jacob, Baltimore 
Schapiro, Samuel, Baltimore 
Schneider, Gustave M., Bronx, N. Y. 
Schochet, George, Baltimore 
Schonfeld, Paul, Baltimore 
Schwartz, Paul, Baltimore 
Sealfon, Irwin, Baltimore 
Settler, Myer M., Baltimore 
Shivers, Mildred L., Baltimore 
Silverman, Paul, Baltimore 
Singer, George D., Baltimore 
Singer, Isidore E., Baltimore 
Slusky, Louis B., Atlantic City, N. J. 
Spigelmire, Charles E., Sparrows Point 
Stein, Milton R., Baltimore 
Stringer, Benj., Baltimore 
Theodore, Raymond M., Baltimore 
Weisman, Samuel, Pimlico 
Wharton, John C, St. Michaels 
Yaffe, Samuel S., Baltimore 
Zeigler, M. Barclay, Baltimore 
M., Baltimore 



FIRST 

Abraham, Richard T., Mt. Pleasant, Pa. 
Alexander, Latimer B., Concord, N. C. 
Allen, John P., Baltimore 
Archambault, Paul J., Mcintosh, S. D. 
Armstrong, Edward A., Baltimore 
Baker, William, Baltimore 
Barke, Daniel S., Baltimore 



TEAR CLASS 

Battaglia, Dominick T., Baltimore 
Bayley, John S., Baltimore 
Beck, Samuel D., Baltimore 
Behrens, Joseph J., Baltimore 
Benedetti, Eduardo R., Panama 
Berman, Frederic T., Baltimore 
Bernstein, Edwin E., Baltimore 



Bernstein, Nathan, Baltimore 
Blanco, Celedonio, Porto Rico 
Bloom, Max, Annapolis 
Bliunberg, Ely, Baltimore 
Bresslev, Hyman, Baltimore 
Brunnett, William L., Baltimore 
Budacz, Julius F., Baltimore 
Buppert, Hobart C, Baltimore 
Caplan, Bernard S., Baltimore 
Caplan, Milton, Baltimore 
Carmel, Joseph, Baltimore 
Cavacos, Andrew T., Baltimore 
Chandler, Nehemiah W., Ocean City 
Chupnick, David, Baltimore 
Coakley, Arthur E., Havre de Grace 
Cohen, Lawrence, Baltimore 
Dalinsky, Harry E., Baltimore 
Davidson, Nachman, Baltimore 
DeDominicis, Amelia, Baltimore 
Dembo, Julius L., Baltimore 
Diener, Samuel, Baltimore 
Downs, Grant, Baltimore 
Dyott, William H., Baltimore 
Eagle, Philip T., Baltimore 
Edel stein, Joseph H., Baltimore 
Eichorn, William H., Baltimore 
Elson, Norman W., New York City 
Feldman, David, Baltimore 
Feldman, Leon H., Baltimore 
Fink, Melvin J., Baltimore 
Fisher, Arthur, Baltimore 
Fisher, Joel, Baltimore 
Foley, William T., Havre de Grace 
Forman, Robert R., Baltimore 

Friedman, Howard, Baltimore 

Fulton, Charles T., Clarksburg, W. Va. 

Futterman, J. C, Baltimore 

Geesey, Alton L., Spring Grove, Pa. 

Gendason, Morris, Baltimore 

Click, Harry, Brooklyn 

Goldberg, Herman, Baltimore 

Goldstein, Sam A., Baltimore 

Goldstone, Herbert N., Baltimore 

Goodman, Daniel, Baltimore 

Goodman, Howard, Baltimore 

Gordon, Joseph, Baltimore 

Gordon, Morris M., Baltimore 

Gordy, Lee A., Baltimore 

Gresser, Isidor H., Baltimore 

Grove, Elmer K., Baltimore 

Gum, Wilbur H., White Sulphur, W. Va. 

Haberman, Abe, Elkton 

Harris, Morris, Baltimore 

Helgert, Ernest, Baltimore 

Henderson, Edward H., Baltimore 

Henderson, Nathaniel P., Baltimore 

Hens, Leonard L., Hamilton 

Hergenrather, Louis, Towson 

Romberg, Henry I., Baltimore 



Home, Peyton N., Baltimore 
Howard, Charles T., Pocomoke City 
Hunter, Calvin L., Dundalk 
Hurwitz, Abraham, Baltimore 
Illberg, Peter L,. Worcester, Mass. 
Itzoe, Leonard V., New Freedom, Pa. 
Jaeggin, Richard B., Baltimore 
Jaffe, Bernard, Bronx, N. Y. 
Janousky, Nathan B., Baltimore 
Kallinsky, Edward, Severna Park 
Karns, Hugh H., Cumberland 
Karwacki, William S., Balimore 
Klein, B. Franklin, Baltimore 
Klimen, Samuel E., Baltimore 
Knop, George W., Baltimore 
Kraft, Edwin M., Carrollton 
Krakower, Jacob, Baltimore 
Kreis, Elizabeth E., Baltimore 
Kuhn, Henry, Cimiberland 
Kushner, Meyer, Baltimore 
Lagna, Ernest L., Baltimore 
Lambden, Francis A., Baltimore 
Landsberg, James W., Baltimore 
Lathroum, Tonry R., Baltimore 
Lavin, Bernard, Baltimore 
Levin, Lester, Baltimore 
Levin, Milton, Baltimore 
Liberatore, Philip, Baltimore 
Liberto, Joseph, Baltimore 
Lipner, Samuel, Baltimore 
Lyon, Abraham L., Havre de Grace 
McGinity, J. Austin, Baltimore 
Meyers, Carl J., Baltimore 
Milan, Joseph S., Baltimore 
Miller, Irving W., Baltimore 
Mitchell, Joseph P., Baltimore 
Morris, George W., Baltimore 
Moss, John H., Baltimore 
Muir, William A., Baltimore 
Mund, Maxwell H., Baltimore 
Narunsky, Reuben, Baltimore 
Neumann, Walter P., Overlea 
Newman, Leon M., Baltimore 
Nusbaum, Clement I., Baltimore 
Owens, Randall M., Salisbuo' 
Packett, William H., Warsaw, Va. 
Pasovsky, Isadore J., Baltimore 
Pfeifer, Charles M., Baltimore 
Pinsky, Herman H., Baltimore 
Plevinsky, Maurice, Camden, N. J. 
Porterfield, William E.. Baltimore 
Purdum, William A., Baltimore 
Rhoderick. William E.. Frederick 
Riedel, Milton D., Baltimore 
Robertson, John E., Baltimore 
Rodbell, Theodore E., Baltimore 
Rudie, Harry, Baltimore 
Rudo, Nathan, Baltimore 
Ruth, Stephen W., Baltimore 



f 



262 



263 



B(^B 



1 



1 



Sachs, Sylvan, Baltimore 
Sacks, Milton S.. Baltimore 
Sacksman, Edward K, Elizabeth, N. J. 
Savage, Milton J., Baltimore 
Schapiro, Abraham B., Baltimore 
Schwartz, Daniel J., Baltimore 
Schwartz, Theodore A., Baltimore 
Seidman, Helen B., Baltimore 
Seidman, Henry G., Baltimore 
Shaughnessy, Grace E., Emmitsburg 
Shofer, Thomas. Baltimore 
Shure. Arthur A., Baltimore 
Siscovick. Milton, Baltimore 
Spain, Mary E., Baltimore 
Standiford, Isaac W., Fallston 
Steinberg, Bernard, Baltimore 
Steinberg, Joel, Baltimore 
Stiffman, George J., Ciunberland 
Stimek, Joseph A.. Baltimore 

Zoltowski, James 



Sullivan, Stephen G., Ellicott City 

Susel, Benjamin E., Baltimore 

Sussman, Sidney, Baltimore 

Svarovsky, John W., Baltimore 

Szczepkowski, Irene U., Union City. Conn, 

Thiermann, Thomas F., Baltimore 

Timmons, Norris R, Claiborne 

Tralinsky, Julius J.. Baltimore 

Weiner. Joseph M., Baltimore 
Weiner, Leon, Baltimore 
Weiner, Martin, Baltimore 
Weinstein, Jack J., Baltimore 
Wilder, Earle M., Glyndon 
Wilson. John J., Brooklyn 
Wolfovitz, Sam, Baltimore 
Wright. Thomas G., Baltimore 
Yellen. Reuben A., Revere, Mass. 
Zerofsky. Frank, Baltimore 
Zilber, Samuel N., Baltimore 
J.» Baltimore 



UNCLASSIFIED STUDENTS 

Bayer, Ira E., Baltimore tt^^^ t> t> ,.. 

Tt^o^^r TT 4.V. - T> , T Hood, Bowman, Baltimore 

Brady, Katherme. Baltimore TTT-^r.^^ -c^,, / nr a^ T 

Cooner Rncr^r-o M t> i . Kriete. Eduard W., Aberdeen 

f3 CharW J-' .^^^^^^ L^. Max R., Boonsboro 

hZ;. r r* ^^''Tr ^^'^ H^^^n C. Baltimore 

Harris, Carlton M., Baltimore Q.^\.^iA4^ n nir VT , . 

Haynes, John M., Baltimore ct ST""^' ^' Baltimore 

, z^aiumore Simpson, Thomas H., Hollidaysburg. Pa. 



THE SUMMER SCHOOL— 1927 



Aaronson, Martha F., Aberdeen 
Aaronson, Virginia J., Aberdeen 
Abbott, Kathryn K., Anacostia, D. C. 
Albin, William D., Rohrersville 
Albrittain, Maria L.. LaPlata 
Albrittain, Pearl M., LaPlata 
Allen, Alfred, Kinsale, Va. 
Anderson, Mary, Steubenville, Ohio 
Apple, Mary, Cimiberland 
Armacost, William T., Hampstead 
Aud, T. H., Rockville 
Baker, Edna M., Crellin 
Baker, Mary H.. Union Bridge 
Baker, William A., Mt. Airy 
Baldwin, Kenneth M., Laurel 
Banks,. Olive A., Salisbury 
Barnes, Erma, New Windsor 
Barnes, Rachel D.. Charlestown 
Bamsley, H. Lucy, Rockville 
Bartlett, Edith V., Cumberland 
Bates, Byrtle Y., Germantown 
Baumgardner, Mary W., Hagerstown 
♦Beachley, Ralph H., Middletown 
Beall, Dorothy L, Chevy Chase 
Beall, Elizabeth M., Chevy Chase 
Beall, Ruth E., Poolesville 
Beall, Susie C, Beltsville 



Beard, Edythe, Washington, D. C. 
Beaumont, Dorothy. Greensboro 
•Beaven, iGeorge F., Hillsboro 
•Beebe, Evalene B., Chevy Chase 
Beggs, Harry W.. Westminster 
Bell, Mary V., Tuscarora 
Bennett, Bertha M., Upper Marlboro 
♦Bennett, Dill G., Sharptown 
Bennett, George E.. Mardela Springs 
Bennett, W. Osborne, Princess Anne 
Bentley, James B., Laurel 
Berger. Lola W., Mechanicsville 
♦Bergeron, Arthur C, Como. N. C. 
Biggs, G. Marie, Jessup 
Birch, Marian, Mt. Rainier 
Bird, Martha, Laurel 
Bishop, Charles B., Washington, D. C. 
Bishop, Hulda A., Kitzmiller 
Bishop, Irva L., Kitzmiller 
Bixler. Evelyn T., Washington, D. C. 
Blake, Margaret D., Baltimore 
Blake, Mary K., Frostburg 
Blentlinger, Charles L., Frederick 
Bolton, Alice, White Plains 
Bonneville, Jennie E., Pocomoke 
♦Boston, Josiah W., Berlin 
Boston, (Mrs.) Nona W., Pocomoke City 



\ 



Boublitz, Harry D., Baltimore 

^Bounds, Roger J., Allen 
Bourke, Mary L., Washington, D. C. 
Bowers, Helen M., Thurmont 
Boyle, Elizabeth G., Frederick 
Brackbill, Frank Y., Berwyn 
Brady, Eleanor F., Aquasco 
Brannock, Kathleen S., Cambridge 
Branson, J. M., Mt. Rainier 
Brantley, Margaret W., Brandy wine 

*Bratt. Harry M., Oxford 

*Bready, A. C, Rockville 

♦Brewer, Margaret G., College Park 
Broadwater, Marian V., Grantsville 
Brookbank, Annie V., Charlotte Hall 
Brooks, (Mrs.) Alice B., Washington, 

D. C. 
Broome, Maude V., Rockville 
Brown, Henry, Washington, D. C. 
Brown, Virgil L.. Hagerstown 
Bruehl, John T., Centreville 
Buchanan, Margaret C, College Park 
Bundick, Victoria A., Stockton 
Burdick, Alice L., Baltimore 
Burgee, Ralph M., Monrovia 
Burns, Savilla N., Germantown 
Burnside, Edith F., Washington, D. C. 
Burrows, Evelyn O., Washington, D. C. 
Butler, Minibel, Federalsburg 
Butts, Phillys H., Marydel 
Cameron, James N., North East 
Canter, Grace M., Hughesville 

♦Carlson, C. Allen, Crisfield 
Carney, Winifred C, Frostburg 
Carrick, Mary A., Washington, D. C. 
Carroll, Mary V., Rockville 
Carter, Evelyn, Chester, S. C. 

♦Carter, John H., Washington, D. C. 
Casey, Rita M., Frostburg 

♦Castle, Francis M., Brownsville 
Caulk, Olive, Sharptown 

♦Chandlee, Elmer K., Smithsburg 
Chandler, Miriam T., Nanjemoy 
Charlton, Marion J., Williamsport 
Cheezum, Mary L., Preston 
Christensen, Lillian M., Hyattsville 
Claflin, Frederick F., College Park 
Clark, Stanley A., Washington, D. C. 
Clark, (Mrs.) Mary J., Hyattsville 

♦ (Cochrane, Laura C, Frederick 
Cole, Mary A., Centreville 
Coleman, CHyde B.. Sherwood 
Collins, Milton S., Berlin 
Comer, Carl M., Frostburg 
Connor, Bertha E.. Cumberland 
Connor, Nell, Frostburg 

♦Cooke, Giles B., Gloucester, Va. 
Cooper, Norma C, Denton 



♦Cooper, William P., Lonaconing 

Copeland, Mollie E., Cumberland 
♦Corbin, Clinton W., Crisfield 

♦Cordrey, Clarence H„ Salisbury 

Cork ran, Daniel E., Rhodesdale 

Corse, Anna M., Baltimore 

Cox, Thelma C, Washington, D. C. 

Cressman, Kathryn, Boonsboro 

Croissant, Eula L., Washington, D. C. 

Crothers, Austin L., Elkton 

Crow, Kathleen G., Frostburg 

Currier, Rodney P., Washington, D. C. 

Custer, Paul Y., Grantsville 
♦Custis, Edward M., Princess Anne 

Dabson, T. Paul, Greensboro 

Dail, Frank C, Greenville, N. C. 

Darner, Anna M., Hagerstown 

Davis, Frank R., Jarrettsville 

Davis, Gertrude J.,' Shaft 

Davis, Susie G., Poolesville 
♦Day, James N., Rocks 

Day, Katherine S., Washington, D. C. 

DeRan, Alice A., Pylesville 

DeRan, James J., Pylesville 

DeVilbiss, Clara E., Taney town 

Dicker son, Gladys, Lindwood 
♦Diehl, William C, Clear Spring 

Ditman, Luther S., Baltimore 

Dobyns, Elizabeth L.. Oldhams. Va. 

Dorsett, Charlotte M., Grayton 

Douglas, Marvel A., Washington, D. C. 

Downs, Naomi R., Williamsport 
♦Dryden, George E., Snow Hill 

Dudrow, Dorothy B., Hyattstown 

Duvall, Ethel W.. Kensington 

Earle. Julia I.. Cooksville 

Early, (Mrs.) Angela D., Brandywine 
♦Eaton, Norwood A., Washington, D. C. 

Eley, Howard C, Queen Anne 

Emory, Nellie H., Centreville 

Engle, Margaret G., College Park 

Evans, Frederick H., Washington. D. C. 

Faith, W. Lawrence.Hancock 

Falkenstine, Miles G., Mt. Lake Park 

Fatkin, William G., Luke 

Fenby, Mary L., Glenndale 

Fleming, Agnes L., Denton 

Flook, E. Evelyn, Knoxville 

Ford, Alverta L., Cumberland 
♦Ford, Edwin L.. Washington, D. C. 

Ford, Pearl A., Chestertown 

Foreman, Claire L., Washington, D. C. 

Forshee, Edith D., Washington, D. C. 

Fowler, A. Louise, Chaptico 

Foxwell, Gertrude E., Leonardtown 

Frazier, Karl B., Hurlock 

Froehlich, Arthur A., West Palm Beach, 
Florida 



> 



'i 



264 



265 



r 



4 



J 

I 



i 



Fulks. Iva C, Gaithersburg 

Fulks, Mary O.. Laytonsville 
*Fuller, Fredurich W.. Jarrettsville 

Gadd, John D.. Centreville 

Gahan, James B., Berwyn 

Gaither, Anna W. B.. Washington, D. C. 

Galligan, Joseph D.. Washington, D. C. 

Gank, Ira, Cumberland 

Gary, Hylda M., Odenton 

Gary, Sylvia M., Odenton 

Gehr, Anna B., Perrjrville 

Geiger, Elizabeth M., Washington, D. C. 

Getty, Frank J., Grantsville 

Gibbons, Maud, Groom 

Gibson, Dorothy H.. Berlin 

Gibson, Margaret H.. Washington, D. C. 
*Gifford. George E., Elkton 

Gifford, Hilda B., Elkton 

Gifford, William R.. Washington. D. C. 
♦Gilbert, Lee E., Laurel 

Gilliss, Mary A. F., St. Martins 

Gingell, Helen V., Berwyn 
*Glenn. Wilbur J., Smithsburg 

Glover, Catharine, Washington, D. C. 

Goode, Rubye M.. Rutherford College, 
North Carolina 

Gordon, Seymour, New York City, N. Y. 

Graham, Elsie S.. Emmitsburg 

Graham, Helen T., Barclay 

Graves, Ethel, LaPlata 

Gray, Harry E.. Riverdale 

Graybill, Mary R.. College Park 
Green, Marian K., Frederick 
♦Green well, James C, Leonardtowi^ 
Griest, Lucie K., Liberty Grove 
Griffith, Ann R., Allen 
Griffith, Elizabeth W., Laytonsville 
Griffith, Frances G., Cecil ton 
Griffith, Mary I., Forestville 
Grimes, Dora E., Ellicott City 
Grindle, Rhea, Lonaconing 
Hackett, Frances E.. Federalsburg 
Hackett, Thomas P., Queen Anne 
Haddaway, Alice, Oxford 
Haines, Ernest V., Washington, D. C. 
Hall, Harvey B., Bowie 
*Hall, Ruth N., Bowie 
Hanback, Bryant L., Washington, D. C. 
Hanley, Julia H., Princess Anne 
Hanna, Mary G., Westernport 
Hannon, Loretto, Frostburg 
Harbaugh, Eva L., Sabillasville 
Hardesty, Alice M.. Queenstown 
Harlan, Mary E., Elkton 
Harne, William D. L., Smithsburg 
Harper, Douglas B., Royal Oak 
Harper, J. Norman, Frederick 
Harrison, Dora, Charlotte Hall 
Harrison, Junie L., Weverton 



Hart, Ethel M., Big Pool 
Hastings, May V., Berlin 
Hawkins, Nell, Cumberland 
Hay, John Oliver, Kensington 
Henderson, Eleanor B., Cumberland 
Hendrick, Rose S., Baskerville, Va, 
Henman, Marie E., Snow Hill 
Hetzel, Fred, Cumberland 
Hicks, Anna E., Fairchance, Pa. 

♦Hileman, Julia M., Frostburg 
Hill, Elsie M., Cimiberland 
Hill. Mary E., Rowlandville 
Hill, Miriam P., Upper Marlboro 
Himes, William D., Sharpsburg 
Hoffman, John C, Adamstown 
Hoffmaster. Paul L., Middletown 
Hollins, Lillian R., Berlin 
Holtz, Kathleen, Roanoke, Va. 

♦Holtzworth, (Mrs.) Eloise C, Hagerstown 

*Hopkins, (Mrs.) Alice W., Aberdeen 
Hopkins, Eugene J., Cordova 
Horn, Ruth, Nottingham, Pa. 
Hosken, Margaret R., Washington, D. C. 
Hosken, Mildred L., Frostburg 
Hosken, Stella L.. Frostburg 
Hostetter, Charlotte M., Rowlandsville 
Hostetter, LaRue, Hanover. Pa. 

♦Hottel, John Z., Takoma Park 
House, Bolton M., College Park 

House, Elizabeth B., Flintstone 

Hudson, Yola V., Cumberland 
♦Huffington, Paul E., Allen 

Hull, George R.. Woodsboro 

Hull, Marie E.. Union Bridge 

Hume, Charlotte M., Adamstown 

Hunt. Viola M., Lonaconing 

Hurlbut. Jean B.. Washington, D. C. 

Hutchinson, William E., Hyattsville 

Hyde, Helen L., Baden 

Imler. Margaret P., Hagerstown 

Ingles, Marie D., Lonaconing 

Inman, Mildred, Williamsburg, Va. 

James, Jennie P., Mt. Rainier 

Jarboe, Maude M., Mechanicsville 

Jarvis, Kendall P., Berlin 

Jefferson, Ruth, Federalsburg 

Jenkins, Hazel E.. Salisbury 
♦Jenness, Samuel M., Colora 

Johnson, Evelyn I., Barton 

Johnson, Mary K., Anacostia 

Johnson, Willye G., Salisbury 

Jones, Arvin P., New Windsor 

Jones, Bertie E., Pocomoke 

Jones, Courtney B., Boyds 

Jones, Helen W., Stockton 

Jones, Margaret C, Frostburg 

Kalbaugh, Virginia M., Luke 

Kefauver, J. Orville, Middletown 

Keister, Hisel T., Oldtown 



266 



Keister, Monroe F., Oldtown 
Keller, Minnie S., Buckeystown 
Kelley, Mary M., Westhampton Beach, 

New York 
Kelley, Edna S., Washington, D. C. 
♦Kennedy, John F., College Park 
Kerby, Melva I., Washington, D. C. 
Kerby, Olive G., Bennings, D. C, 
Kesecker, Kenneth S., Washington, D. C. 
Kieson, Albert L., Tuscon, Arizona 
♦Kieson, Estella, Washington, D. G. 
•Kifer, Lillian M., Cumberland 
Kingdon, Hattie C, Rockville 
Kinnamon, Carlotta, Easton 
Kinnirey, Helen M., Frostburg 
•Klein, T. Stoner, Union Bridge 
Knadler, Ruth W., Keedysville 
Knapp, Margaret E., Beacon, N. Y, 
Kooken, Nellie R., Westernport 
*Krabill, Verlin C, Burkittsville 
Kreh, Christine, Frederick 
Kroll, Wilhelmina W., Lonaconing 
Kuhnle, Mary E., Westernport 
♦LaMar, Austin A., Jr., Middletown 
Lanier, Eldred S., Washington. D. C. 
Lankford, Marion S., Princess Anne 
♦Larmore, Lloyd L., Tyaskin 

Leatherbury. Taylor W., Shady Side 

Ledbetter. Jean A.. Hickory, N. C. 
*Lefffer. Mary L., Elkton 

LeHew, Helen F., Washington, D. C. 

Lehr, H. Franklin. Frostburg 

Lewis, Clestelle M.. Glenndale 

Linger. Irving O., Washington, D. C. 

Linkous, Fred C, Pylesville 
♦Long. Edgar F.. Hyattsville 

Loraditch. Regina C. Grantsville 

Love. Elizabeth T., Lonaconing 

Love. Mildred, Lonaconing 

Lovell. Jeannette E., Brentwood 

Lovell, Mary H., Brentwood 

Lowery, Norma L., Cumberland 

Lucas, Jane P., Cumberland 

Lunenburg, Lillian I., Washington, D. C. 

Macdonald, Elizabeth C. Silver Spring 

MacMillan, Mary, Lonaconing 

Major, Mary, Barton 
♦Malcolm, Mary M., Barton 

Manley, Catharine E., Midland 

Mann, T. T., Little Orleans 

Manning, Maud, Accokeek 

Markwood, Emmett H.. Washington, D. C. 

Maroney, Marie Blanche, Oakland 

Martin. Gladys V., Thurmont 

McBride. Evelyn L., Street 

McCoy. John C. Bradford. Pa. 

McDaniel. Henry B., Marana, Ariz, 

McGregor, Elizabeth, Upper Marlboro 
McLuckie. Dora M., Barton 



r 



♦McMenamin. David, Chestertown 
McPartland, John F.. Lonaconing 
McWhorter, Cora R., Chestertown 
Medley, Grace. Pisgah 
Meredith, Ruby O., Cambridge 
Messick. Lola L., Allen 
Messick, Leah A., Hebron 
Miller, Alverta P., Grantsville 
Miller, Corinne M.. Chester. S. C. 
♦Miller, Edmund E.. Washington, D. C. 
Miller, Effie M., Beltsville 
Miller, Elizabeth. Baltimore 
Miller, James A., Reisterstown 
Miller. Ruby E.. Hagerstown 
Mills, James B., Delmar 
Mills, Mary L., Washington, D. C. 
Mitchell, Lucile, Oakland 
Monred, Ravenell A., Gaithersburg 
Moore, Catherine V., Centreville 
Morgan, Alice G., Lonaconing 
Morgan, Helen M.. Frostburg 
Morris. (Mrs.) Emily C, Salisbury 
Morris, James S., Pylesville 
Morris, Lyda M., Federalsburg 
Moy, Steven D., Washington, D. C. 
Muck, Mary E., Myersville 
♦Mumford, John W., Jr., Newark 
Mumford, Thomas G., Braddock Heights 
♦MunMna, Richard A., Hagerstown 
Mustain, Minnie G., Washington, D. C. 
Myers, Edith K., Cumberland 
Myers, Mabel E., Frostburg 
Neale, Flora D., College Park 
Neff, Virginia K., Frostburg 
Neighbours, Anna L., Frederick 
Nevius, J. Donald, Branchville 
Newkirk, Nellie K., Big Spring 
Newton. Albert, Kennedyville 
Nicht. Theresa B., Frostburg 
Nimmerrichter. Anthony F.. Hughesville 
Noble, Deliaette. Preston 
♦Nock, Alton E., Stockton 
Nyquist, Hildur V., Princess Anne 
*0*Donnell. Roger, Jr., Washington, D, C. 
Oldenburg, Lillian J., Hyattsville 
Ostrolenk, Morris, Chevy Chase 
Parker, Marian D., Pittsville 
Parsons, Nellie B., Oxford 
Patton, Rose M., Laurel 
Pear, Henry R., Baltimore 
Pearce, Elisabeth A., National 
Pearson, Mary A., Baltimore 
Penman, Christine, Mt. Rainier 
Perdue, Dorothy, Salisbury 
Petennan, Walter W., Gear Spring 
Peters, Alice F., Laurel 
Picken, Marion, Lonaconing 
Plummer, Anna D.. Manchester 
Poole, Gladys B., Hagerstown 

267 



) 






^ 



■JLa «k I 'vm 



m 



Powell, Burwell B., Montgomery City, Mo. 

Powers, Vivian. Cumberland 

Pumphrey, Elizabeth S., Upper Marlboro 

Pumell, Nannie, Berlin 

Pusey, Delsie F., Princess Anne 

Quinn, Robert F., Washington, D. C. 

Raley, Nellie T., Frostburg 

Rapley, Stanny, College Park 

Happ, Elizabeth L., Love Point 

Raver, Irene S., Washington, D. C. 
Reck, Myrle C, Mt. Airy 

Reich, Elinor G. J., La Plata 

Reich, R. H. Lee, La Plata 

Reinhart, Ida N., Frederick 

Reinmuth, Marguerite C, Hyattsville 

Repp, Audrey R., Uniontown 

Reynolds, Louise C, Powhatan, Va. 

Rice, Emma M., Hyattsville 
•Rice, Russell B., LeGore 

Richards, (Mrs.) Jane R., Church ffill 

Richardson, Katharine E., Washington, 
D. C. 

Richmond, Margaret I., Cumberland 

Ricketts, Lula B., Brookeville 

Riley, M. Lillian, Snow Hill 
•Rinehart, Maybelle E., Union Bridge 
•Ritchie, Robert R., Lonaconing 
•Rizer, Richard T., Mt. Savage 

Robbins, Bertha E., Chesapeake City 

Roberts, Fannie E., Washington, D. ۥ 

Roberts, Leota H., Frederick 

Robey, Carrie E., Beltsville 

Rodgers, Alberta E., Washington, D. C. 

Rogers, (Mrs.) Edgar W., Washington 
Grove 

Ronsaville, Virginia, Kensington 

Roop, Anna E., New Windsor 

Rowe, Anna M., Emmitsburg 

Rowe, Eva M., Emmitsburg 

Royer, Eva K., Sabillasville 

Royer, Martha H., Cascade 
•Russell, Edgar F., Washington, D. C. 

Rymer, Agnes W., Hyattsville 

Saied, John E., Greenville, N. C. 
•Scarborough, Harold B., Snow Hill 

Schlegel, Harry F., Jr., Washington, D. C. 

Schramm, Harry B., Cumberland 

Scott, Louise A., Newark 

Scott, William H., Ocean City 

Screen, Isabelle, Cumberland 

Sellers, Kathryn L., Glenndale 

Sellman, Louise F., Beltsville 

Shann, Elizabeth H., Trenton, N. J. 

Sharp, Kathleen, Easton 
•Shaw, Arthur L., Mt. Rainier 

Shipley, Alma D., Westminster 
•Shipley, O. Martin, Frederick 

Shives, Lena M., Big Pool 

Shockley, Dorothy J., Eden 



Shockley, Pearl M., Eden 

Shoemaker, Norman I., Point Pleasant, 
Ne-w Jersey 

Shriner, Alma R., Taneytown 

Sigafoose, Nellie L., Point of Bocks 

Simpson, Harriet E., Libertytown 

Sleeman, Ursula, Frostburg 

Sleeman, Veronica, Frostburg 

Sloan, Mildred K., Lonaconing 

Smith, Anne K., Williamson, W. Va. 

Smith, Arietta H., Salisbury 

Smith, Belle J., Salisbury 

Smith, Dorothy M., Takoma Park, D. C. 

Smith, Gladys G., Washington, D. C. 
•Smith, Hugh S., Washington, D. C. 

Smith, Mary E., Chestertown 

Smith, Mary E., Lonaconing 

Smith, M. (jcnevieve, Jarrettsville 

Smith, Opal L., Landover 

Snouffer, Roger V., Buckeystown 

Snyder, Charles H., Clear Spring 

Snyder, Chleo L., Keedysville 

Snyder, Ethel M., Jessups 

Snyder, Mabel R., Hagerstown 

Sollars, Mabel P., Oakland 

Souder, Letty, Gaithersburg 

Sparks, Bertie M., Henderson 

Spitznas, Ina K., Frostburg 
•Spring, Berenice E., Adamstown 

Stabler, Mary C, Washington, D. C. 

Stakem, Marie A., Midland 

Staley, Daniel R., Knoxville 

Stanton, Harvey H., Grantsville 

Steele, Mary I., Clear Spring 

Stegmaier, Rose Marie C, Cumberland 
•Stenger, Wilbur J., Chestertown 

Stevens, Helen, Washington, D. C, 

Stewart, Caroline L., Glenndale 

Stimpson, Edwin G., Washington, D. C. 

Stockebrand, Albert K., Mt. Rainier 

Stonebraker, Rebekah B., Hagerstown 

Struckman, Hannah M., Oldtown 

Stull, Charles C. T., Lewistown 

Stull, Helen V., Brunswick 

Stull, Robert B., Frederick 

Sugar, Jeannette C, Washington, D, C. 

Suter, J. Courtney, Takoma Park, D. C. 

Tackett, Elizabeth D., Lexington, Miss. 

Taylor, Ethel S., Aikin 

Thomas, Anna H., Frostburg 

Thomas, Effie B., Frostburg 

Thomas, Grace W., Ashton 

Thomas, Mary E., Frederick 
•Thornton, Norwood C, Chesapeake City 

Toadvine, Mary, Salisbury 

Talbert, Aymes R., Greenwood, S. C. 

Talbert, Ruby, Greenwood, S. C. 

Tolson, Mary C, Centreville 

Trott, Gertrude V., Bowie 



Troupe, Samuel C, Clear Spring 
Troxell, Harry S., Northampton, Pa. 
Xruitt. Margaret E.. Mardela Springs 
Truitt, Vaughan R., Showell 
Unkle, Lillian V., Piscataway 
Vogel, Leonard J.. Washington. D. C. 
Waddington, Freda M., Penns Grove. 

New Jersey 
Wagnei*, Julia A., Westernport 
Walk, Mildred D., Lonaconing 
Waller, William K., Queenstown 
Waltemyer, Ruth. Stewartstown. Pa. 
Ward, Dorothy E., Baltimore 
Ward, Julius R., Paris 
Walthen, Alma A., Loveville 
Watson. Kaleda A., Girdletree 
Watts, Edna E.. Washington, D. C. 
•Webster, Ethel T., Hancock 
•Webster, Ralph R.. Deal's Island 
Welch, Mary M., Ridge 
Westerfield, Harry G.. Port Deposit 
Whiteford, Susan E., Baltimore 
Whitney, Ruth A., Reisterstown 
Wilcox, Annette T., Washington, D. C. 
Wilkinson, Eileen D., Gaithersburg 
Williams, Christine M., Glenndale 
Williams. Estelle D., Frostburg 
Williams, Loris E.. Takoma Park, D. C. 



Williford, Mattie M., Aix)pka, Fla. 
Willison. Mildred E., Cumberland 
Willison, Nellie S.. Cumberland 
Wingate, Carolyn E., Wingate 
•Wingate. Conrad M., Wingate 

Winner, Bemice A., Frostburg 
• Winner, Margaret E.. Frostburg 
Witmyer, Charles S., Harrisburg, Pa. 
WiUer. Franklin J.. Frederick 
Wolfe, Kathleen. Frostburg 
•Wolfe, Mary W.. Washington, D. C. 
Wood. Eleanor L., Frederick 
Woodward, Rebecca L.. Washington. D. C. 
Wooters, Laura D., Ridgely 
Wooters. Mary D., Ridgely 
•Worthington, Leland G.. Berwyn 
•Wright, Arianne V., Easton 
Wright. Hannah E.. Eckhart Mines 
Wyand. William J.. Sharpsburg 
Wyvill. Ruth C, Upper Marlboro 
Wyvill, Ruth M., Washington, D. C. 
Yantz, Louise M., National 
•Yoder. Roy C, College Park 
Yonker, Bernard O.. Flintstone 
Young. Anna. Boyds 
Young. George B., Clearspring 
Young. Sallie P.. Frederick 
Youngblood. Ruble W., Washington. D. C. 



i 



^ I 



•Denotes Graduate Studenta in Summer School. 



i 



268 



269 



r 



GENERAL INDEX 



SUMMARY OP STUDENT ENROLLMENT AS OP 



■*••••••■•••••*••»<••• 



■.'1 



APRIL 1, 1928 

College of Agriculture ...2. _ 

College of Arts and Sciences 
Extension Courses 

* 

School of Dentistry _ 

College of Education 

Extension Courses « 

- —•.«»—— ......^ _ _....^ 

College of Engineerine- 

^ " — •""••* — •-- — ^ . 

Extension Courses 

Graduate School 

College of Home Economics.. 

School of Law • 

School of Medicine 

School of Nursing. 

School of Pharmacy. 

Summer School, 1927 

•*••••••••• •••••••••••. ~.................... 



••**- - - - 



••••••••••••••••a 



••••••••••• 



-.. 124 
... 549 
... 9 
... 369 
... 139 
.„ 183 
... 233 
.„ 176 
.. 96 
- 53 
.. 296 
.. 391 
. 113 
. 358 
. 572 



Total 



•••■••••••■•« 



**••••••••« 



——••———mmm—^ O O ^ 



Duplications. 



76 



3585 



270 



Page 

Administration 6 

buildings 34 

business 91 

committees 14 

council 7 

officers of instruction 9 

organization S2 

libraries 35 

income 36 

Admission 37 

advanced standing 40 

elective units 38 

examination, by 40 

prescribed units. 38 

physical examinations 41 

transfer 40 

unclassified students 41 

Agents ^ 19 

assistant county ^. 19 

assistant home demonstration 20 

county 19 

county home demonstration 19 

garden specialists 20 

local 19 

local home 20 

Agricultural Building 34 

chemistry _ 89, 168 

economics 65, 153 

education 57, 105, 155 

experiment station 74 

experiment station staff 16 

extension 76 

extension staff 18 

Agriculture, College of ,^5 

admission 55 

curricula in 56 

departments ^ 55 

farm practice 56 

fellowships 56 

major subject ^ 56 

requirements for graduation 56 

State Board of 148 

Agronomy 58, 157 

Alpha Chi Sigma 51 

Alpha Zeta 51 

Alumni organization 54 

Animal husbandry 59, 159 

Aquiculture. zoologj^ and 219 

Arts and Sciences, College of 77 

absolute maximum 79 

advisers 82 

degreed 78 

departments „. 77 

elect ives in other colleges and schools 82 

normal load 78 

requirements 77, 79, 80, 81 

student responsibility 82 

Astronomy 166 

Athletics ^ 130 

Bacteriology 60, 161 

Battalion Organization 235 

Biochemistry, plant physiology 215 

Board of Regents 6 

Botany 61, 163 

Buildings in Baltimore 35 

libraries 35 

Calendar 4, 5 

Calvert Hall 34 

Certificates. Degrees and 43 

Chemical Building 34, 35 



Page 

Chemistry 83-91, 164 

agricultural and food. 89, 168 

Alumni Scholarship 49 

analytical 165 

curricula fc4 

general 84, 164 

industrial . 87, 170 

organic . — ^ 166 

physical 167 

Chorus 52, 211 

Christian Associations, the 53 

Civil Engineering 114, 179 

Clubs, miscellaneous 51 

College of Agriculture 55, 76 

departments ^ . 55 

general curriculum 56 

College of Arts and Sciences 77-96 

College of Education 99-108 

agricultural . 105 

arts and science.... 102 

curricula ~ 100 

degrees 99 

departments . 99 

home economics 106 

industrial 108 

special courses 108 

teachers' special diploma 99 

College of Engineering 109-115 

admission requirements 109 

bachelor degrees 110 

curricula 112 

equipment 110 

library 112 

master of science 110 

professional degrees 110 

College of Home Economics 116-119 

degree ~ 116 

departments .- 116 

equipment 116 

general 117 

curricula 117-119 

prescribed curricula 116 

Committees 6, 30 

Comparative Literature 210 

Council of Administration 7 

County agents 19 

demonstration agents 19 

Courses, description of .152-221 

Dairy husbandry 63,171 

Debating and oratory 49, 219 

Dei?reps A'> 43 *^*^2 

Dentistry, School of 131 

advanced standing 132 

deportment 134 

equipment 133 

expenses 134 

promotion 133 

requirements 132, 133, 134 

Diamondback 53 

Dining hall 35 

Diplomas 46 

Doctor of Philosophy 122 

Drafting 180 

Eastern Branch S3 

Economics and Sociology 172-176 

agricultural 65, 153 

Education 176 

history and principles 176 

methods in arts and science sub- 
jects (high schools) 178 

Education, College of 99-108 

271 



} 






GENERAL INDEX 



GENERAL INDEX 



t^! 



I 



Page 
Electrical engineering 114, 181 

Engineering, College of 109-115 

civil 114, 179 

drafting 180 

electrical 114, 181 

general subjects «... 182 

mechanical _..115-184 

surveying 185 

English Language and Literature....l86-188 

Entomology 64, 188-190 

Examinations ..... 42 

delinquent students 43 

Expenses 44, 47 

at Baltimore 47 

at College Park 44 

Extension Service 76 

home economics 119 

staff 18-20 

Experiment Station, Agricultural 74 

staff „ 16 

Faculty 9-29 

committees 14, 30 

Farm forestry 150, 190 

Farm management 65, 190 

Farm mechanics 67, 190 

Feed, Fertilizer, and Lime Inspection 

Service 149 

Five Year Combined Arts & Nursing 

Curriculum « 94 

Floriculture 70, 198 

Foods and nutrition 194 

Forestry 150, 190 

course in 190 

Fraternities and Sororities. 51 

French 207 

General information 31-54 

Genetics 191, 220, 221 

Geology 191 

Geological Survey 150 

German 208 

Gerneaux Hall ^ 84 

Glee Club 52 

Grading system 42 

Graduate School, The 120-124 

admission 120 

council 8, 120 

credits _ 121 

fees 123 

fellowships and assistantships 124 

registration 120 

Grange, Student 52 

Greek 192 

History 192 

Home Economics 194-196 

Home Economics, College of 116-119 

degree 116 

departments 116 

equipment 116 

prescribed curricula 116 

Home economics education 106, 196 

Honors and awards 48 

public speaking awards 49 

other medals and prizes 49 

Schools of Medicine 139 

Horticultural Building 34 

Horticultural State department 149 

Horticulture 68-71, 197-202 

floriculture 70, 198 

landscape gardening 70, 199 

olericulture 69, 201 

pomology 69, 197 

vegetable crops 198 



Page 

Hospital, Baltimore 35, 139, 141 

College Park 35 

Income 36 

Infirmary 35 

Landscape gardening...^ 70, 1^9 

Late registration fee -^ 45 

Latin 202 

Law, The School of .^135-137 

cLUvanceci oLanuixig •••.••••...•••••••.•••••.••••••. xo i 

combined program of study 136 

fees and expenses 137 

Libraries So 

Library Science 96, 203 

Literary societies 52 

Live Stock Sanitary Service — 149 

Location of the University 33, 35 

Master of arts . — 122 

of science 123 

Mathematics 203-206 

Mechanical engineering 115-184 

Mechanics ,... 183 

Medals and prizes 48, 139, 230 

Medicine, School of 138-140 

clinical facilities 138 

dispensaries and laboratories 139 

expenses 140 

prizes and scholarships ~ 139 

requirements ~ 139 

Military Science and Tactics 127-129 

52 
49 
96 
96 
97 
97 
98 
34 



52 

52 
52 



band 

medal 

Miscellaneous 46, 

music ......... .......... .... 

voice 

tuition 

piano 97, 

Morrill Hall 

Music 96, 210-211 

Musical organizations 52 

chorus 52 

glee club 52 

orchestra 52, 211 

opera club 52 

military band 

student band 

New Mercer Literary Society 

Nursing, School of 141-144 

degree and diploma 144 

expenses 143 

hours on duty 143 

program offered 144 

requirements 141 

Officers, administrative 6 

of instruction ^... 9 

Olericulture 69, 201 

Opera Club 52 

Oratory .*.. 49 

Organic chemistry 166 

Phi Kappa Phi 51 

Philosophy 211 

Phi Mu 51 

Physical education for women 212 

Physical Education and Recreation, 

Department of 130 

Physical examinations 41 

Psychology 217-218 

Physics 212 

Piano 97. 98 

Plant pathology ~ 213-215 

Plant physiology 215-216 

Political science 193 

Pomology 69, 197 

Poultry husbandry 71, 217 

Pre-medical curriculum 92, 93 



Page 

pre-dental --; 49 

Registration, date of ^^ 

penalty for late _. 

Regulations, grades, degrees. ^ «^ 

degrees and certificates. ^^ 

elimination of delinquent students.... 43 

examinations and grades. Jo 

regulation of studies - *^ 

reports go 

Religious influences -— " 

Reserve Officers' Training Corps 127 

Rossbourg Club ::—r: 40 

Scholarship and self -aid. — ^ 

Seed Inspection Service.. 

Short course in agriculture.... — 

Societies — — 

honorary fraternities .. — - 

fraternities and sororities .......-.- 

miscellaneous clubs and societies.....^^^^5l 

Sociology — .....~.^..— ^•— -g-^ 158-159 

Soils • ^i 

Sororities 



78 

51 
61 
61 



Page 

. , _ 209 

Spanish — ^i":*. 74 

Staff, Experiment Station — ** 

Extension Service * 

Student assembly ^J 

government - gg 

Grange •;:"-;;-. - rQ 

organization and acUviUes ^ 

publications ........-..-— —~ "^ -og 

Summer camps —•_ -og 

Summer School 125 izb 

credits and certificates J^^ 

graduate work - -25 

terms of admission — "i85-186 

Surveying •—-•—-•: i is 194 

Textiles and clothing ^^o* ^J^ 

Trigonometry. ^ ^rj 

Tuition ... — ~- "** at 

Unclassified students — ^|g 

Uniforms "^ g 

University Senate ^gg 

Vegetable crops ^q 

Voice .^— 4»7 

Withdrawals ^ — 1 5^ 

Weather Service 9*10.221 

Zoology and Aquiculture ^^^ ^^^ 



i 



) 



r' 



272 



r 



273 



»•* 



1 



Any further information desired concerning the University 

of Maryland will be furnished upon appUcation to 

DR. RAYMOND A. PEARSON, President, 

College Park, Md. 



.,•- * ^**-'^^ 



^> 



\ i 



K 



%^ 



t. 



aMi Genturj Printins Co. 
SalUmore, VUL