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Full text of "Lebanon Valley College Catalog: College Extension Center"

hanon Valley, :--: Llizahetntown 



College Lxtendion 
Center 



51 1952 



Jrarridburg,, Pennsylvania 



LEBANON VALLEY — ELIZABETHTOWN 



College Extension Center 



Catalogue 





Announcement of Courses 

for 

1951 — 1952 



Volume 1 



August 1951 



No. 1 



HARRISBURG, PENNSYLVANIA 



COLLEGE EXTENSION CENTER 

CALENDAR 

1951 - 1952 

First Semester 

Registration September 17, 1951 

Classes begin September 18, 1951 

Examinations January 21-25, 1952 

Second Semester 

Registration January 28, 1952 

Classes begin January 29, 1952 

Examinations May 26-30, 1952 



LOCATION 

The College Extension Center is located at Harrisburg, the capi- 
tal city of Pennsylvania. Classes will be held in the Central School 
Building, on Capitol and Forster Streets. 

Lebanon Valley College is situated twenty miles east of Harris- 
burg, in Annville, Lebanon County. Elizabethtown College is located 
in the town of the same name, in the northern part of Lancaster 
County and also twenty miles from Harrisburg. The Center in Harris- 
burg is in a densely populated section of the state, equi-distant from 
each campus. Public transportation is available from the neighboring 
communities. 



STATEMENT OF AIMS 

The Lebanon Valley - Elizabethtown College Extension Center 
offers a curriculum designed to meet the vocational and cultural 
needs of residents of the central Pennsylvania area. 

The Center will present opportunities for educational advance- 
ment to those whose regular employment allows them to attend class- 
es only in the evening. 

Course offerings will be chosen from the catalogues of both 
colleges, thus making it possible to transfer credits to either institution 
when this is desired; also, credits may be transferred to other institu- 
tions according to their established regulations. The program offered, 
therefore, has been planned to serve the needs of those wishing to 
earn college degrees as well as those pursuing courses for vocational 
or cultural benefit alone. 

The teaching staff for the Center will be composed of faculty 
members from Lebanon Valley and Elizabethtown Colleges. 



—5— 



OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION 

LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

Frederic K. Miller, A.B., A.M., Ph.D President 

A. H. M. Stonecipher, B.A., M.A., Ph.D Dean of the College 

Claude R. Donmoyer, B.S., in Eco. . . .Treasurer, Business Manager 

ELIZABETHTOWN COLLEGE 

A C. Baugher, A.B., B.S., M.S., Ph.D., LL.D President 

Henry G. Bucher, A.B., Ed.M., Ed.D Dean of the College 

K. Ezra Bucher, B.S., M.S Treasurer, Business Manager 

COLLEGE EXTENSION CENTER 
FACULTY 

Henry G. Bucher, A.B., Ed.M., Ed.D Professor of Education 

K. Ezra Bucher, B.S., M.S. . . . Asst. Professor of Business Education 

Carl Y. Ehrhart, A.B., B.D Professor of Philosophy 

Alex J. Fehr, A.B Instructor in Political Science 

Albert L. Gray, Jr., B.S., M.B.A.. .Asst. Professor of Business Adm. 

Luella U. Frank, A.M Instructor in Languages 

Vera R. Hackman, A.B., A.M Associate Professor of English 

Carl E. Heilman, A.B., A.M. . .Associate Professor of Mathematics 

Elmer B. Hoover, B.S., M.Ed. . .Associate Professor of Education 

and Teacher Training 

Theodore D. Keller, A.B., A.M Instructor in English 

Galen C. Kilhefner, B.S., Ed.M. . .Associate Professor of Sociology 

and Psychology 

Gilbert D. McKlveen, A.B., Ed.M Professor of Education 

Wilhelm Reuning, B.S. M.S Assistant Professor of History 

G. A. Richie, A.B., B.D., A.M, D.D Professor of Religion 

Ralph Wiest Schlosser, A.B., A.M., Litt.D. . . .Professor of English 

George G. Struble, B.S. in Ed., M.S. in Ed., Ph.D. . .Professor of 

English 

Marvin Wolfgang, A.B., M.A. . .Associate Professor of Sociology 

and Political Science 



ACADEMIC STANDING 

Lebanon Valley College and Elizabethtown College are fully 
accredited by the Department of Public Instruction of Pennsylvania 
and by the Middle States Association of Colleges and Secondary 
Schools. They are members of the Association of American Colleges 
and of the American Council on Education, and are on the approved 
list of the Regents of the University of the State of New York. 



ADMISSIONS 

Candidates for admission to the freshman class, matriculating 
at either Lebanon Valley College or Elizabethtown College, must 
meet the following minimum requirements: 



English 4 units 

Foreign language (in one language) 2 units 

Mathematics 2 units 

Science (laboratory) 1 unit 

Social studies 1 unit 

Electives 6 units 



Total required 16 units 



Candidates whose preparation does not precisely coincide with 
the foregoing distribution of units may be admitted to the College 
Extension Center if, in the judgment of the Admissions Committee, 
they are qualified to do satisfactory college work. 

Students who transfer from another institution are required to 
present evidence of good standing and honorable dismissal. 

Those who are interested in the courses offered, but who do not 
wish to matriculate, may be admitted if they are graduates of an 
accredited high school or if they hold an equivalency certificate ac- 
quired through examination. 

—7— 



SCHEDULE OF FEES 

*Tuition (per semester hour) $15.00 

Registration fee 1.00 

Fees are due and payable within 10 days after receipt of the bilL 
Remittance may be sent in accordance with instructions on 

the bill. 

* Auditing fee (per semester hour) $7.50 

LIMIT OF CREDITS 

Teachers in service may carry a maximum of six hours of credit 
per semester as prescribed by the Pennsylvania State Department, of 
Public Instruction. Other students are permitted a maximum of nine 
hours of credit per semester. Requests for additional hours of credit 
will be considered on their individual merits. 

CLASS ENROLLMENT 

The minimum number of registrations for a single class shall 
be eight. 

If there is sufficient demand, additional courses may be offered. 

CLASS ABSENCES 
Each professor shall determine for each class and for each stu- 
dent when a student's repeated or continued absence from class has 
jeopardized his class standing with respect to that subject. The pro- 
fessor will then counsel with the student regarding his work. If, after 
this, the student continues to be absent, the professor may, at his 
discretion, drop the student's name from his class roll, and the stu- 
dent may reinstate himself only by taking an examination or by giv- 
ing other evidence, as the professor sees fit to demand, of his ability 
to continue the course. 



COLLEGE EXTENSION CENTER 

GENERAL INFORMATION 

The registration days for the collegiate year 1951-1952 are: 
First semester, September 17; second semester, January 28. 

To expedite the opening of the school year in September, pre- 
registration by mail is urged. Requests for registration forms and 
other college publications may be addressed to: 

Henry G. Bucher, Dean D. Clark Carmean 

Elizabethtown College Director of Admissions 

Elizabethtown, Penna. Lebanon Valley College 

Annville, Pennsylvania 

General information about Lebanon Valley and Elizabethtown 
Colleges may be obtained from the catalogues of each college. Copies 
of these catalogues will be sent upon request. 

CREDITS 
Grading System 

Class standing will be determined three times a year for faculty 
consideration: nine weeks after the opening of college, and at the end 
of each semester. 

The standing in each course is indicated generally by classifica- 
tion in seven groups, as follows: 

A (90-100' ^ ) signifies that the record of the student is distin- 
guished. 

B (80-89 a ) signifies that the record of the student is very good. 

C (70-79 /* ) signifies that the record is good. 

D (60-69 % ) signifies the lowest sustained record. 

F (Failed) signifies that the student must drop or repeat the sub- 
ject and cannot be admitted to subjects dependent thereon. If a stu- 
dent fails twice in a course, he may not register for it a third time. 

I (Incomplete) signifies that work is incomplete, but otherwise 
satisfactory. 

Withdrawal from Courses 

W indicates withdrawal from a course any time within the first 
six weeks of a semester. If, however, a student withdraws after six 
weeks, the symbol WP will be entered if his work is satisfactory, and 
WF if his work is unsatisfactory. The mark WP will be considered 
as without prejudice to the student's standing, but the mark WF will 
be counted as a grade of 50 in averaging grades. 



COLLEGE EXTENSION CENTER 

COURSES OF STUDY 

(All courses are for three hours credit, unless 
LVC EC otherwise indicated.) 

32 lib Introduction to Accounting — This course includes 
a thorough study of the principles of debit and 
credit; analysis and use of journals and ledger; finan- 
cial statements; controlling accounts and subsidiary 
ledgers. Practice set and problems are to be com- 
pleted for single proprietorship enterprises. 

39 35b Office Management and Control — Scientific man- 

agement in the office; standardization and standards; 
fundamentals of office organization; physical facili- 
ties; equipment; records and reports; correspond- 
ence; filings; personnel relations of office work; man- 
agerial control of office output. 

— 14b Principles of Economics — This is an introductory 

course which is designed to acquaint the student with 
fundamental economic concepts and principles and 
to show the relationship of economic theory to cur- 
rent economic practices. During the second semester 
special emphasis is placed upon economic problems 
arising in agriculture and industry, consumer needs, 
prices, money and banking, government controls and 
other economic activities. 

— 37b Human and Economic Geography — The relation 

of climate and topography to human activities will 
be studied. Special attention will be given to the food 
resources of the world including the part they play in 
the commerce of the world. During the second se- 
mester natural resources other than food will be 
studied, and their location, present utilization and 
potential importance will be stressed. The develop- 
ment of world trade routes and laws of trade will be 
discussed. 

— 10— 



LVC EC 

48 46b Industrial and Labor Relations — The course in- 

cludes an evaluation of the historical development of 
the union movement and the collective bargaining 
process. A study is made of union-management rela- 
tionships and procedures for the alleviation of ten- 
sion, alternatives to force, and the role of govern- 
ment participation and control for the realization of 
industrial peace. 

EDUCATION 

20 10b Introduction to Education— An introduction Lo 

the field of education through the study of the Amer- 
ican educational system, the place of the school in 
society, the training and function of the teacher. 

— 14b Teaching of Reading — This course includes aims, 

materials and methods of teaching reading. Work- 
type, as well as recreatory and supplementary read- 
ing procedures, are studied. Projects, activity units, 
and demonstrations are used to supply worthwhile 
experiences. Diagnosis of reading difficulties is fol- 
lowed by a study of remedial measures. Basic and 
supplementary textbooks are evaluated. 

— 37b Curriculum in Science — This course is a study of 

many of the fundamental facts, principles and laws 
that every prospective teacher should know in order 
to understand and interpret nature study, health, 
and geography, so that he may be able to make this 
work applicable to the everyday life of the child. 
This gives the child an acquaintance with the mate- 
rials that are part of his environment. 

45 32b Visual and Sensory Techniques — Psychological 

bases for sensory aids; study and appraisal of various 
aids; use of apparatus; sources of equipment and 
supplies. Laboratory fee of four dollars. 

—11 — 



ENGLISH 

LVC EC 

lOab lOab Composition — A study of the fundamentals of ef- 

fective English through their practical application in 
oral and written themes, through class discussion, 
and through individual conferences. 

21a 31a American Literature: From the Beginnings to the 

Civil War — An attempt, through the study of native 
authors, to see in perspective the evolving American 
mind; to observe how Puritanism, the Cavalier spirit, 
and the Romantic Movement have contributed to 
making us what we are; and to understand the spir- 
itual resources of which we are the heirs. 

21b — American Literature: From the Civil War to the 

Present Day. 

22 38a Speech — This is a study of effective speaking be- 

fore groups of various types. Emphasis will be placed 
upon the correction of speech defects, proper articu- 
lation, poise, and interpretative reading of both prose 
and poetry. Drill in parliamentary procedure, speak- 
ing from notes, and preparing papers. 

FRENCH 

1 lOab Elementary French — This course is intended for 

those who begin French in college. 

10 20ab First Year College French — Continuation of high 

school French or of Elementary French, listed 
above. 

GERMAN 
1 lOab Elementary German. 

10 20ab Modern German Literature. 



HISTORY 

LVC EC 

10 lOab History of Civilization — This course is a brief sur- 

vey of the major civilizations from ancient times to 
the beginning of the modern peroid. Social, cultural, 
religious, political and economic aspects are con- 
sidered. 

24al) 30ab Political and Social History of the United States 

and Pennsylvania — A survey of American History 
from the earliest settlements to the Truman Admin- 
istration. Special attention is given to the history of 
the colony and state of Pennsylvania. This course 
is designed to fulfill the state requirements for United 
States and Pennsylvania history. 

G.Ed. 

32 43b Contemporary World History — This course is de- 

signed to acquaint the student with the general con- 
ditions and problems of the period from 1914 to the 
present. Special emphasis is placed in North Amer- 
ica and Europe; a less detailed study is made of 
South America, the Pacific area, Asia and Africa. 
Political and economic aspects of recent history pro- 
vide the fundamentals of this survey. 

MATHEMATICS 

— 10a Basic Mathematics — This course is designed tor 

students who do not have the necessary secondary 
school work in mathematics or those who need re- 
view in such areas, and covers the basic principles of 
all the courses which should be offered as prerequis- 
ites for college algebra. This course cannot be used 
as credit toward a major in mathematics. 

13 Ha College Algebra — This is a fundamental course in 

mathematics and should be elected by all freshmen 
planning to take additional courses in mathematics 
or physics. 

—13— 



LVC EC 

14 12b Trigonometry — After a study of the usual topics 

of plane trigonometry, the essentials of spherical trig- 
onometry will be covered. This course is advised for 
all freshmen planning to take additional courses in 
mathematics or physics. 

Prerequisite: Plane Geometry and Algebra. 

PHILOSOPHY 

30 42b Ethics — An inquiry into the major theories on the 

nature of the good and the good life for man; exami- 
nation of the problems of moral relativism and moral 
freedom; and discussion of the practical problems of 
morality as they are encountered in personal, politi- 
cal, and economic life. 

31 — Philosophy of Religion — The purpose of this 

course is to inquire into the validity of religious 
knowledge, as evidence is available from the realms 
of nature, moral experience, aesthetic experience, 
religious experience, and history. The difficulties in- 
volved in religious belief are examined, with the aim 
of arriving at an adequate religious viewpoint. 

POLITICAL SCIENCE 

lOab 42b American Government — This course is a survey 

of the political institutions of the United States with 
special emphasis on the national government, but 
with some consideration of Pennsylvania state and 
local government. 

21 44a International Relations — This course is designed 

to acquaint the student with the major factors which 
influence the relationships of national states today 
with special emphasis on the more important inter- 
national organizations presently at work in the 
world. 

—14— 



PSYCHOLOGY 
LVC EC 

20 lOab General Psychology — A beginning course in gen- 

eral psychology, designed to acquaint the student 
with the fundamental psychological principles and 
their application in daily life. 
Lectures and discussions. 

23 30a Educational Psychology — A psychological study 

of the nature of the learner and the nature of the 
learning process. The course includes such topics as 
individual differences, motivation, emotion, and 
transfer of training. 

Prerequisite: General Psychology. 

RELIGION 

lOab — Introduction to English Bible — An appreciative 

and historical survey of the literature of the Old and 
New Testaments. 

32 30a The Teachings of Jesus — This course attempts an 

intensive study of the religious concepts of Jesus as 
set forth in the Gospels. 
SOCIOLOGY 

20 10b Introduction to Sociology — This is the study of 

culture, social change, and social institutions. This 
is a prerequisite for all other sociology courses. 

22 43b The Family — The chief problems center in court- 
ship and marriage adjustments, husband-wife types, 
marriage prediction scales, and parent-child rela- 
tions. 

SPANISH 

1 lOab Elementary Spanish — This course is intended for 

those who begin Spanish in college. 

10 20ab First Year College Spanish — Continuation of high 

school Spanish or of Elementary Spanish, listed 
above. 

—15— 




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