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Lebanon Valley Colleg 



liberal arts 
Practice teaching 









JUNE 21- 

JULY 30 


MAY, 1937 

No. 2 



June I — ^Last day for demonstration-school registrations. 
June 21 — Registration and opening date. 
July 30 — Summer school ends. 


CLYDE A. LYNCH. Chairman 





CLYDE A. LYNCH. A.M.. B.D.. D.D.. Ph.D President 

SAMUEL O. GRIMM, A.M., _ ^...Reffistrar 

MILTON L. STOKES. M.A...LL.B. ..._ Dvrector of the Summer School 


CLYDE A. LYNCH. A.M.. B.D.. D.D.. Ph.D President . 

HIRAM H. SHENK, A.M.. LL.D Professor of History 

SAMUEL H. DERICKSON. M.S., Sc.D Professor of Biological Science 

SAMUEL O. GRIMM, A.M „ Professor of Physics 

CHRISTIAN R. GINGRICH, A.B., LL.B Professor of Social Sciences 

MARY C. GREEN JProfessor of French 

ANDREW BENDER, Ph.D Professor of Chemistry 

ROBERT R. BUTTERWICK, A.M., B.D., D.D Associate Professor of 

Education and Philosophy. 

O. EDGAR REYNOLDS, M.A.. Ph.D Professor of Education 

PAUL A. WALLACE, Ph.D Professor of English 

G. ADOLPHUS RICillE, A.M., D.D Professor of Bible and Neiu 

Testament Greek 

MILTON L. STOKES, M.A., LL.B Professor of Business Administration 

E. H. STEVENSON, Ph.D _ Professor of History 

STELLA JOHNSON STEVENSON, Ph.D. ..Professor of French Literature 

V. EARL LIGHT, Ph.D Associate Professor of Biological Science 

LENA LOUISE LIETZAU, Ph.D. ..._ Professor of German 

L. G. BAILEY, Ph.D Associate Professor of Education and Psychology 

ALVIN H. M. STONECIPHER, Ph.D Professor of Latin Language and 


D. CLARKE CARMEAN, M.A Band and Orchestra Instruments 

ESTHER HENDERSON, M.A., Director of Physical Education for Women 

AMOS BLACK, Ph.D Associate Professor of Mathematics 



The Seventeenth Summer Session of Lebanon Valley College will be con- 
ducted on the college campus in Annville. A demonstration school in the tield 
of Education will be conducted at the same time in Hershey, where the Board 
of Education has generously tendered the college the use of their modern 
school plant for this purpose. Evening classes will be held in Harrisburg. 


Registration by mail in advance of the opening date of the session is 
urged. Applications for admission and registration will be received by the 
director up to and including Monday, June 21. Address, Annville, Pa. Due 
to preliminary arrangments required for the accommodation of persons de- 
siring work in practice teaching, registration for this work must be filed with 
the director, together with the laboratory fee of eighteen dollars ($18.00), 
not later than June i. Enrollments in practice teaching are limited in number 
and applications will be accepted in the order of their filing. Accommodations 
for applicants in practice teaching after June i may be arranged but can not 
be guaranteed. Although seldom exercised, the College reserves the right to 
add or withdraw any course or courses listed in this bulletin. 


Credits will be issued to all students showing the courses attended, grades, 
and number of semester hour's credit. Courses taken during the Summer 
Session are credited towards the college degrees. One hundred twenty-six 
semester hours of academic credits are required for the bachelor's degrees. 
For complete information concerning the requirements for degrees the candi- 
date should refer to the college catalogue or address the Registrar. 


A registration fee of $1.00 is charged each student. 

The tuition fee is $8.00 per semester hour credit, $48.00 for six credit 

A laboratory fee is charged for Science and Demonstration School courses. 

The charge for board and room is $8.00 per week, $48.00 for the Summer 

The fees are payable at the time of registration as a condition of ad- 
mission to classes. 


Each room in the Men's Dormitory is furnished with a cot, chiffonier, 
mattress, one chair and table for each occupant. Students must furnish their 
own bedding, carpets, towels, napkins, soap, and all other necessary furnishings. 

Each room in the Women's Dormitory is furnished with bed, mattress, 
chair, dresser, and table. All other desired furnishings must be supplied by 
the student. North Hall, the main dormitory for women, will be assigned to 
the use of women students at the summer term. 

One light is furnished for each occupant of a room. Any additional lights 
must be paid for by the student. 

The more desirable rooms will be reserved in the order of application. 
No fee is required. Address the Director promptly in order that the most 
attractive room available may be reserved for you. 


Lebanon Valley College offers two courses of study leading to tlie Bac- 
calaureate degree : 

(i) A course leading to the degree of Badielor of Arts (A. B.) 
(2) A course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science (B. S.) 
The total number of credits required of candidates for these degrees is, 


in each case, 126 semester hours of academic credits and 4 in physical education. 

Candidates for degrees must also obtain a minimum of 130 quality points, 
computed as follows: for a grade A, 3 points for each credit hour; for a 
grade B, 2 points for each credit hour ; for a grade of C, i point for each 
credit hour. No quality credit will be given for a grade of D. 

As part of this total requirement, every candidate must present at least 
24 semester hours in one department (to be known as the Major), and at 
least 18 semester hours in another department (.to be known as his Minor). 
Alajors in Education are required to take two Minors. Both Alajor and Minor 
must be selected not later than the beginning of the Junior year, the Minor to 
be suitably related to the Major, and chosen with the advice and approval of 
the Head of the Alajor department. 

The A-B. degree will be awarded to those fulfilling the requirements for 
a Major in the following departments: Bible and New Testament Greek, 
English, French, German, Greek, History, Latin, Mathematics (Arts option), 
Political and Social Science, Philosophy and Religion. The B.S. degree wil! 
be awarded to those fulfilling the requirements for a Major in the following 
departments: Biology, Chemistry, Mathematics (Science option), Physics, 
Business Administration, Eflucation, and Alusic Education. 


Certain courses embodying the fundamentals of a liberal education are 
required by all students These courses, which vary slightly according to the 
degree MJUght, are as fcillows: 



Bible 14. S2 or 82 

Ill Pliysical Sciences 

/;; Education 

English 16, 26 

Bible 14, 5-2 or 82 

Bible 14, 52 or 82 

^French 16 or 

English 16, 26 

English 16, 26 

German 1 6 

French 16 or 

French 16 or 

iriistory, four hours. 

German 16 

German 16 

exclusive of Hist. 16 

History, four hours, 

History, four hours. 

Philosophy 32 

exclusive of Hist. 16 

exclusive of Hist. 16 

Philosophy 26 or 

fMath. 13 and 23, 46 

Philosophy 32 

Economics 16 or 

Philosophy 32 

Psychology 14, 23 

Pol. Science 16 or 

Philosophy 26 or 

Economics 16 or 

Sociology 13 & 23 

Economics 16 or 

Pol. Science 16 or 

Biology 18 or 

Pol. Science 16 or 

Sociology 13 & 23 

Chemistry 18 or 

Sociology 13 & 23 

Biology 18 or 

Physics 18 

Biology 18 

Chemistrv 18 or 

Psychology 14, 2;] 

Chemistry 18 

Physics 18 

Physical Education 

Physics 18 

Physical Education 


Physical Education 


*T\velve semester hours of Foi-eign Language are required of all eandUlates 
for the A.B. degree; six hours of this total must be from French l(i or Gier- 
man 16. 

tPre-Medical students who are majoring in either Biology or Chemistry ma>' 
substitute an elective for Math. 46. 

For oxidanatinn of numbers used above see the departmental aiinmincfments. 


An effort is being made by the College to oft'er in the Summer Session 
and the Extension Department all the General Requirements for the Bac- 
calaureate degree Most of these courses are announced for the present year, 
and the remainder will be made available at an early date. In courses where 
six semester hours are required, the departments will normally offer two hours 
in Summer School and four hours in a supplementary Exteiision Course. For 
the convenience of those working towards a degree, a full statement of the 
rctiuircments is printed above. 



In addition to the General Requirements listed above some of the depart- 
ments require students majoring therein to take certain additional courses in 
subjects closely related to the Major. 

Students outlining a course fur a degree should connnunicate at once 
with the Head of the Departnient in which they intend to Alajor. 

Candidates for the Baccalaureate degree who desire to be admitted to 
advanced standing by virtue of work done in uther institutions, should lose 
no time in having their credits evaluated by the Registrar, in order that they 
may be informed as to what reciuirements they must meet for graduation. 

Bachelor of Science with Education Major. Teachers College credits 
from recognized institutions are allowed on the following basis : work of a 
professional character will be equated on the basis of semester hours. Grad- 
uates who have taken the full two years' normal course based upon four full 
years of high school work usually receive approximately 60 semester hours, 
though each case is evaluated individually. A total of 126 hours of academic 
credit is required. For full infurmation address the Department of Education, 
Lebanon Valley College. 


The Pennsylvania State C^lege of Education has ajjpruved the following 
icgulations for the College Provisional Certificate. 

This certificate entitles the holder to teach fur three years in any public 
high school of the Commonwealth the subjects indicated on its face, and to 
teach in the elementary field where the applicant is a holder of a certificate 
for teaching in this field or has completed an approved curriculum in prep- 
aration for teaching in such field. 

The applicant for fhis certificate must be a graduate of an approved col- 
lege or university and must have successfully completed at least eighteen 
semester hours of work of college grade in education distributed as follow.^ : 

Introduction to Teaching 3 semester hours 

Educational Psychology (General Psychology is a 

prerequisite) -- 3 seniicster hours 

Practice Teaching in the Appropriate Field semester hours 

Electives in Education selected from the I'ollc.nving 

list 6 semester hours 

Sec'indary Education Educational Sociology 

Elementary Education Educational Systems 

School Efficiency History of Education 

Special Methods Principles of Education 

School Hygiene Educational Psychology 

Educational Administration Technique of Teaching 

Educational Measurements 

The practice teaching requirement may be met l)y taking lulucaticjn 13O-A 
and Education 136-B. 

Three years of successful teaching experience in the held in which 
certification is sought, together with a teaching rating of "middle" or bettor, 
may be accepted as the equivalent of the practice teaching reciuirement. 

The holder of the State Provisional College Certificate is certihed to 
teach subjects in which not fewer than eighteen semester hours have been com- 


On October 10, 1934 the State Council of Education approved the follow- 
ing regulation with request to the preparati(jn of teachers; "All applicants 
for permanent teaching certificates on and after September i, 1935, shall be 
required to present evidence of having completed an approved course in visual 
and sensory techniques."' 



Lebanon Valley College includes among its offerings for the 1937 summer 
session a course in Visual Education. This course has been approved by the 
State Department of Education and is open to undergraduates as well as 
post -graduate students. 


As a pre-requisite to the granting of all degrees the candidate must have 
completed a minimum of 30 semester hours work in regularly conducted 
classes on the college campus. Teachers in service may meet this require- 
ment by attending the Summer School and Friday and Saturday classes held 
dur'ing the year at the college. Credits earned in extension classes and at 
the Hershey Demonstration School are not residence credits. 


Lebanon Valley College Summer Session offers directed recreation in 
the following: Archery, Badminton, Deck Tennis, Hand Ball, Folk Dancing, 
Organized Hikes, Tennis and Volley Ball. Swimming facilities are available 
within a short distance of the college, and at Hershey and Alt. Gretna. For 
those interested in Golf, Hershey has the finest public golf course and Club 
House in the East. 

Various social affairs, such as picnics, teas, and trips to historical places, 
Museums and industrial plants will be arranged under the auspices of the 
summer school. 


Annville, the home of Lebanon \'alley College, is ideally situated on the 
Benjamin Franklin Highway, twenty miles east of Harrisburg. Mt. Gretna, 
nationally famous summer resort, lies but seven miles south- Hershey, Penn- 
sylvania's recreational center, is located seven miles west and is easily reached 
by bus, train or auto. 




Dr. Butterwick 
S52. Philosophy of the Hebrews. — The purpose of this course is to 
furnish the student with a true prospective of the rehgious growth of the 
Hebrews during the period of the Old Testament. Two semester hours credit. 

Dr. Richie 
S12. Introduction to English Bible. — An appreciative and historical 
survey of the hterature of the Xew Testament. Two semester hours credit. 

S22. Introduction to New Testament. — A comparative and inter- 
pretive study of tlie life of Jesus as recorded in the Gospels. Two semester 
hours credit. 

S42. The Apostolic Church. — A study of the beginning and growth 
of the early Christian Church. (This course is given on a graduate basis; 
undergraduates will he admitted). Two semester hours credit. 

S'192. Vocational Guidance and Character Education. — A survey of 
basic principles, theories, anfl methods in X-'ocational (juidance and Character 
building in the ])uhlic schools and society in general. Two semester hours 
credit, D^. Dkrickson 

S26. Botany. — Field Studies in Plant Relations. A ^tudy of plants in 
their natural environment as plant societies. The course is designed for those 
desiring to increase their knowledge of our summer flora. Most of the work 
will be done in the mountains and fields around Mount Gretna although sev- 
eral excursions will be made to regions having other ecological conditions. 
Field records will be supplemented by numerous photographs and op])ortunities 
for preservin.g material as teaching aids. F''r detailed information concerning 
the course write to Dr. H. S. Derickson, Annville, Pa. .Six semester hours 
C'-cdit. |)k. Ligfit 

S18. Biology. General Biology. — A course in the general principles 
of Biologv including the consideration of both plants and animals, their rela- 
tion to their environment and to each other, the princii)Ie i)f metabolism, 
growth, differentiation, adaptation, rei)roduction, evolution and human welfare. 

The snnmier ijeriod offers a distinct advantage for liioloojeal work in that 
much more of the work mav be done in the natural habitat of the organisms 
under consideration. 

The work will require about six hours work per day and will be divided 
between the field, the laboratory or the class room as best meets the require- 
ments of the material being studied. Eight semester hours credit. 

S446. Methods of Teaching Science. — ( Educatoin S446). This cotnsc 
is designed to acquaint students of the sciences with methods of obtaining, ])re- 
paring, and preserving ,?11 types of scientific materials ; the making of charts 
and models ; photography ; lantern slide making.: the fundamentals of taxi- 
dermy ; various types of tests and devices used in teaching; sources of equip- 
ment; and lists of books and periodicals useful to science students and teachers. 
Six semester hours credit, CHEMISTRY 

Dr. Be.n'ker 

S46. Organic Chemistry. — Two hours lectuies and recitations and 
four liours of lab(n-atory work daily, Tiie course includes a study of the 
sources, classification and type reactions of organic materials. It includes 
foodstuffs and their relation to nutrition, dyes, pharmaceuticals, explosives, 
coal tar intermediates and manufacturing processes. 

The laboratory work consists of about sixty experiments covering the 
preparation and study of a wide range of representative compounds. Six 
credit hours are allowed but arrangements can be made to work for two 
additional credits after the summer session. Prerequisite Chemistry 18. Lab- 
oratory fee $20.00, 




Professor Stokes 

S13. Principles o£ Economics. — This course will deal with the funda- 
iii'.-ntal principles of economic tlicory. 'I~his course is a required course for 
all students uf the social sciences and for students of Business Administration, 
'i'lirce semester hours credit. 

S73. Contemporary Economic Problems. — Economic changes since 
1929. Organization and methods of American husiness, federal regulation of 
competition, merchandising methods and the consumer, banking and monetary 
reforms, inflation, the security markets, federal regulation of securities and 
exchanges, the labor movement in the United States, international economic 
relations, post-war American commercial policy, public regulation of railroads 
and electric nowcr, the problems of a,p;riculture, social security, National 
economic planning. Three semester hours credit. 

Si 12. Economic Geography. — The course will deal with world re- 
sources and industries — the more important commodities of the world's trade — 
their production, export, and import in the various countries of the world. 
Stress will be laid on the chief sources of raw materials and their industrial 
uses, the marketing and transportation problems of these commodities. This 
course is iiarticularly useful to teachers of the social sciences. Two seinester 
hours credit. 


Dr. Butterwick 

S22. History o£ Education in the United States. — A study of educa- 
tion in the colonial times, early attempts at organization of systems of educa- 
tion, the history of the eleinentary school; the Latin grammar school; the 
Academy ; the history and growth of the Ainerican High School ; and the 
present school svstem. Two semester hours credit. 

S42. Educational Sociology. — One intent of the course is to articulate 
the school with other institutions of society, the home, the church, industry 
and the state, with the view of developing a more perfect correlation among the 
institutions dealing with the social welfare of mankind- Two semester hours 

Note: — This course will be given insteafl of Social Psychology which was 
announced in tlu' prelinn'nary folder. 

Dr. Bati.ev 

S123. Introduction to Teaching. — An introductory course for pros- 
pective teachers, intended to enable students to decide whether they have an 
interest in professional education, and to introduce the citizen to the problem 
of one of the most important institutions in a democracy. Some of the topics 
considered are: Teaching as an Occupation; The Materials of Education; 
Nature's Provisions for Learning ; The Outcomes of Teaching and Learning. 
Three semester hours credit. 

S182. School Hygiene. — This course will deal with tlie place and scope 
()\ Hygiene as it applies to educaton. Si^ecial problems relating to the de- 
velopment of the child, health defects, sanitation, hygiene of instruction, etc., 
will receive attention. Two semester hours credit. 

Dr. Revnolps 

S202 or S203. Visual Education. — The psychology of visual and 
sensory aids to learning; and their administration will be studied. Special at- 
tenlion will be given to the sources and types of visual aids which are within 
ibe means of the ordinarv school system and classroom teacher. Lectures, 
readings, reports, demonstrations and individual projects. The State course 
will be followed. Laboratorv fee $2.00. Two or three semester hours credit. 

S446. Methods of Teaching Science. — (See BioIogyL 

S482. Methods of Teaching Mathematics. — (See Mathematics). 




Dr. Wallacp: 

S23. A Survey of English Literature. — This is the second half of the 
course in Enslsh Literature required of all college sophomores. Selection? 
are read from the major British writers from Robert Burns to A. E. Hous- 
man. Three semester hours credit. 

S32. Public Speaking. — An introductory course, consisting of a series 
of cxerci-'es in public speaking, with ])ractical criticism. Tw() semester hours 

S'52. Nineteenth Century Prose. — An introduction to Xineteenth Cen- 
tury Tliought, with s])ecial attention to Ruskin, Carl vie, and Arnold. Two 
semester hours credit. 

S542. Some recent British and American Poets. — From Thomas 
Hardy to T. S. Eliot. Tw>) semester liours credit. 


Professor Stokes 
S152. Principles of Investment. — The course aims to familiarize 
students with the various types of investments, inve tment procedure, reading 
the financial page, sources of information, the work and function of organized 
security exchanges, brokerage houses and investment brokers. Two semester 
hours credit. 

MAR^' C. Greex 
S06. Elementary French. — This ctmrse i, intended for those who be- 
gin h'rench in College. Its aim is to enable the student to write simple French 
sentences, to carry on a conversation in easy French, and to read French of 
ordinary difficulty. College credit of six semester liours will be granted for 
this course, if followed by French ih, but it cannot be counted toward a major. 
Three hours class work daily- 

Dr. Stella Stevenson 
S16. First Year College French. — Thi-, course presupposes two years 
of high school French. It includes further drill in the principles of grammar, 
practice in conversation, composition, and dictation, and more extensive read- 
ing. Three hours class work daily. Six semester hours credit. 


Dr. Lietzau 
S06. Elementary German. — This course is intended to give students a 
reading knowledge of German of average dithculty, and to enable them to 
understand the spoken language and to expre's simple ideas idiomatically. 
College credit will be given for the course but it cann(.>t be counted toward 
a Major. Three hrjurs of class work daily. .Six semester linurs credit. 


Ur. Stevenson 

S94. International Relations since the World War. — This course 
will deal with tlie world problems growing out of the War and Peace Settle- 
ment. Two semester hours credit. 

SI 12. History of Civilization. -A general survey of tlie whole field 
of History. Particular attention is given to economic, social, religious and 
cultural development. Two semester hours credit- 

S202. The European Background of American History. — A study 
of the Spanish, Dutch, French, and Briti h colonial empires to 1783- Two 
semester hours credit. 

S302. The British Empire since 1783.— The Imperialist Movement of 
the 19th century and the develoijment of the British Commonwealth of Na- 
tions. Two semester hours credit. 


Administration Building 


Dr. Shenk 
S142. Pennsylvania in the Federal Union.— This course covers the 
period from the close of the Revolution tn the Civil War. The influences of 
Pennsvlvania in the National Affairs of the period wil he given major con- 
sideration. The social and economic phases o\ the History of Pennsylvania 
will be studied. 

The course is designed to give the teacher a proper backgroimd for relat- 
ing the History of Pennsylvan'a to our National History. Two semester hours 

Dr. Sto\?:cipher 
S43-B or S46-B. Mediaeval Latin. — A course designed to be of 
interest and value to a varied groun of students. F"or the te'i:her of Latin the 
course will open u]) a new held of Latin literature and add interest to the sub- 
ject; to the student or teacher of the Romance languages Mediaeval Latin 
furnishes an excellent literary and philological background ; while for the 
student of history and literature the selections read will furnish interesting 
and valuable source material. 

An advance knowledge of the language is not required, as Mediaeval 
Latin is not difficult as comnared with classical writings. Three or six se- 
mester hoiu's credit. 

Dr. Bi..\t k 

S12 or S13. Adva^T^ed Algebra. — Covering ratio and. proportion, varia- 
tion, progressions, binonual theorem, theorem of undetermined coefficients, 
logarithms, permutations and combinations, theory of equations, partial frac- 
tions, etc. Two or three semester hours credit. 

S22 or S23. Plane Trigonometry. — Definitions of trigonometric func- 
tions, goniometry, right and oblititie triangles, computation of distances and 
heights, development of trigonometric formulae. Two or three semester hours 

Methods of Teaching Mathematics. (Education S482). — A survey of 
methods of teachjng in secondary schools, with special reference to certain 
topics in Mathematics- Two semester hours credit. 

If requested bv a sufficient number any other standard course or courses 
may be substituted for one or more of the above courses. 


Miss H?:ndersox. Director of I'hvsira! Hdiicatoni 

S. 13. Personal Hygiene. — This course deals with the mechanics and 
functions of body systems. The wc:>rk includes a study of the relation of hygiene 
to health, physiological influences in relation to health and public health ad- 
ministration. The course consists of discussion , lectures, experiments, movies 
and field trips. Three semester hours credit. 

S183. School and Community Hygiene. — This course deals with a cn- 
sideration of the methofL. course of studv and material used in health in- 
struction in i-chools and colleges. It deals with the iiroblems relating to the 
health environment of the school child and mother. The course will be offered 
in the form of lectures. fieUl trips and investigations of special problems. 
Three semester hours credit. 

Other Physical Education courses will be given if there is a sufficient 

Professor Grimm 

S16. College Physics. — A survey of the fundamental laws of Physics 
in the fields of mechanics, electricity and light. One hour lecture and recita- 
tii;n daily and fopr hours laboratory, Six semester hours credit, 




Prdfkssor Gixgrich 

S13. American Government and Politics. — After a survey of the 
l)o]itical lii tory surrounding its adoption, judicial decisions interpreting the 
Constitntifin arc studied and discussed. In the summer of I0.^7 attention will 
he directed to the Federal Gf)vernment, its organization and functions. The 
curi-ent criticisms of tlie iurh'cial s\'stem will receive special attention. Three 
semester hours credit. 

S42. Political Theory. — A survey of different theories and philosophies 
I if go\'ernment, ancient and modern. Modern governmental experiments arc 
compared and criticized. Two semester hours credit. 

S72. The United States and Latin America. — A survey of the diplo- 
matic and commercial relations between tlu' United States and Latin Am- 
erican countries. Two semester hours credit. 


Dr. Baii.ev 

S23. Educational Psychology. — Designed to meet the needs of stud- 
ents of education who are reeking from psycholog}' the facts and principles 
that have a bearing on thier problems. Special emphasis is placed on the 
learning ])r(>cess. Preref|uisite : Psychology 13. Three semester hours credit. 

S52. Applied Psychology. — A study of the application of the psycho- 
logical principles to practical problems in the profession", in business and in- 
dustry, in vocational selection and guidance, in personal efficiency. Prere- 
quisite: Psychologv 13. Two semester hours credit. 

542. Psychology of Adolescence. — A study of the physical and mental 
changes which characterize adolescence. The questions of rate and variation 
in learning, motive, personality, disturbances and control of behavior will be 
handled. This course has been approved by the State Department of Educa- 
ton for professional credit. Two semester hours credit. 

Dr. Butterwick 
S72. Child Psychology. — A course dealing with characteristics of 
original nature; innate tendencies and instincts; general tendencies, habits, 
and learning of children: cross -r'ections of child life at varous ages; the ex- 
ce])tional child. Two semester hours credit. 

Dr. L^xcii 

543. Psychology of Religion. — Phylogenetic and Ontogenetic. An ad- 
vanced course in the racial development of religion from pre-animism to ethical 
monotheism. This is followed by a study of the rise and growth of religion 
in the individual, with specal reference to the various age levels. Attention 
is given to the forms and psychological functions of the religious life such as 
sin, faith, conversion, prayer, and mysticism;^. The application of psychological 
I)rinciples to the solution of ])ersonal and social religious problems receives 
special emphasis- Three semester lioiu's credit. 


Professor Gingrich 
Si 3. Principles of Sociology. — A study of the principles and forces 
that inllmnce social liehavior, the form and structure of society, and an 
anahsis of social organizations. Three semester hours credit. 




Lebanon Valley College is pleased to announce the cinitinuat:i)n of the 
training- school in grades 7 to 12, conducted as part of the 1037 summer 
session. Through the generous co-operation of the I^iard of Education of 
Hershey, Pennsylvan'a. these training courses will be conducted in the 
splendid jiublic-school buildings of that town. Because of the high standard 
of the Hershey scho'ols and their e((uipnient, and by reason of the advantages 
offered by the connnunit.\- for ]>roicct work l)eyi;nd the ■ chool room, an oupoi'- 
tunity for training of the highest order is afforded students prei)aring to 
enter the teaching profession. Hershey children will be in attendance. The 
college has engaged the services of master teachers of the highest qualifica- 
tions and ])roverl ex|H'rience. Practice tcachei"s and ribservers will be lUKler 
their guidance and the superxision of Dr. J. 1. Baughcr, Superintendent of 
Hershey Public Schools. 

The purposes of the school are three-fold: b'irst, to piovide a superior 
type of secondary school during the siunmer session for observation and stud- 
ent-teaching; second, to demonstrate modern methods of teaching; tin'rd. 
to provide sufficient observation, i)articipation, and student-teaching to meet 
the certification requirements of Pennsylvania for teachers on the Junior-Senior 
High School level. 

Students may be in residence in Annyille while attending the demonstra- 
tion school at Hershe\'. The distance between Hershey and Annville is seven 
miles. The dornn'tories and dining mom of the college will be open to all 
students wTio register for work at Hershey. 

Because the number of students that can be accommodated is liiyited, 
registrations for demonstration school work must be filed with the registrar 
of Lebanon Valley College at an early date. All api)lications for student-teach- 
ing should be sent to Dr. O. Edgar Revnolds, Head of tlie Department of 
Education and Psychology, who will make reservations for classes according 
to the applicant's major and minor teaching subjects. 

Fees for demonstration school work are $7.00 per semester hour. An addi- 
tional laboratory fee of $3.00 per semester hour, payable at the time of regis- 
tration, is required of i)ersons taking student-teaching. 


S131-B, or S132-B, or S133-B. Directed Observation.— This course 
may be taken independently or in connection with Education Si 36- A at Her- 
shev or in addition to any other course given in the Lebanon Valley College 
Summer Sesson. Five hours per week for six weeks together with five writ- 
ten reports are required for one semester hour credit. Arrangements may be 
made to take either one, two or three semester hour credits. 

S136. Observation and Student-Teaching. — This course is given in 
the Public Junior-Senior High School at Hershey, Pennsvlvania, and con 
sists of observation, ]ia_rticipation, and actual teaching in the Demonstration 
School. Individual and group conferences are held with the Director of 
.Student-Teaching and, the critic teachers. Prerequisites: Introduction to the 
Study of Education and bxlncational I'sxcbology. .Six semester hotu-s credit. 

S133-A. General Methods of Teaching in the Junior and Senior 
High School. — This course deals with such uroblems as aims and purposes 
of a modern high school, methods of teacliir." on the high-school level, 
discipline, and tests and integrating of high school c<iurses with the interests 
of the community. Offered at Hershey by Dr. j. 1. Bauglier. Three semester 
hours credit. 



Conservatory of Music 




Mary E. Gillespie, M.A Director 

Ruth Engle Bender, A.B Piano 

R. Porter Campbell, Mus.B Fianojortc, Organ 

Harold Malsh Violin 

Alexander Crawford I'oice 

Edward P. Rutledge, M.A Band and Orclwstra Instruments 

Ella R. Mover, B.S., M.A . Theory 

D. Clark Carmean, M-A Ba)td and O'reliestra Jiistriunents 

Nella Miller, M.A Piano 

Hubert Linscott, B.S Voice 

Benjamin Owen Piano 

The aim of Lebanon Valley College Coiv ervatory is to teach music his- 
torically and aestheticas'y as an element of liberal cultme ; to offer courses 
that will give a thorough and practical understanding oi theory and composi- 
tion ; and to train artists and teach(irs. 

The Conservatory of the college is one of a limited number of institutions 
offering courses in Public-School Music for teachers and supervisors ap- 
proved for certification by the Pennsylvania State Council of Education. 

In response to a demand for summer courses that will enable students in 
music to earn credits to meet deficiencies, shorten attendance reciuired in the 
regular winter terms and acquire extra training in addition to that other- 
wise obtainable in the longer terms, the Conservatory has joined with the 
academic departments of the college in offering work during the summer term. 

Summer students will enjoy the advantages of a wide variety of offerings 
in one of tlie most modern and complete institutions of its kind. The en- 
vironment is in perfect harmony with the artistic nature of the instruction. 
Dormitory accommodations are provided for resident students. 

Requirements for admission to the Conservatory are set forth in detail in 
the regular catalogue of the college, where the course requirements also 
appear. Those desiring full information on this subject should address Mary 

E. Gillespie, Director, Lebanon Valley College Conservatory, Annville, Pa. 

During the summer of 193^ class-room instruction will be offered by Pr(j- 
fessor Carmean in the following courses : 

Sight Reading: A study of intervals, rhythms, and melodies with 
special emphasis on speed and accuracy. Exercise material and songs written 
in all clefs are used. Credit i V2, semester hours. 

History of Music and Appreciation: Resume of the beginning and 
development of music as a factor in the life of Alan. Course of study com- 
pletes the material to the Romantic Period. Credit 3 semcter hours. 

Instrumental Music: Class instruction is offered for beginners, on 

String I — (Violin) i hour credit. 

IVoodtmnd I — (Clarinet) — i hour credit. 

Brass I — ( Trumpet, jCornet, Alto, French Horn, Trombone, Baritone, or 
Tuba) I hour credit. 

Each course includes tuning, scale i)laying, general technique for solo and 
ensemble playing, care and repair of the instrument, and a review of written 
methods and materials. 

Advanced Instruments — A further studv of the instruments of the Band and 
Orchestra- All the instruments of each family are treated as in the above 
beginning courses. Each family is treated as a unit, or course, i hour credit. 

Professors Bender, Crawford, Mal^li. and Campbell will be available dur- 
ing the summer term for private instruction in their respective fields. Persons 
interested in private instruction should address them individually and com- 
l)lete arrangements in advance of the opening date. 

Professor Carmean will be available for private instruction in viola, 
cello, and string bass. 


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'I'lie lolluwing ciiursL-s will be offered two evenings per week in Harrisburg 
(luring tbe regular sessimi of the summer school at Annville. Registration for 
these courses will be held June 2_'nd at 7 p. m., Edison Junior High School 
Building. At the time of registration the evenings and the hours the classes 
will meet will he announced, iuich course offers two semester hours credit. 

Siihjcct Course I'rojcssor 

Economics — Contemporary Economic i'rohlenis M. L. Stokes 

English — Some Recent British and American Poets P. A. W. Wallace 

History — Hist(.)ry of Civilization E. H. Stevenson 

If there should lie a sufficient demand for an\' other course or courses 
these courses will be offered. 


Lebanon Valley College will oft'er the following extension courses in Har- 
risburg at the Central .School Building, during the college year 1937-38. Each 
course offers two hours credit per semester. Registration will take place the 
first evening the course is offered. Cmu'ses begin the week of September 20th. 
The tuition fee is |8.(i() i)er semester credit. All courses are given by regular 
full-time luembers of the C'ollege haculty and are the same as those given on 
the Campus of the College. 

I >('tuirl iiiciil Coiirsr Tiiitc I' rolcxxor in rliarf/c 

iM-ench -first \'ear College hrench Monday, 7:o()-y:()() p. m., Dr. Stella 
Johnson .Stevenson. 

History — The World since igi.i M<in(hi\', 7:oo-(j:oo 11. m., Dr. E. H. 

English — 19th Century Ijritish Poetry — Tuesday, 7:00-9:00 p. m., Dr. P. A. W 

Social Science — Criminology (ist semester) — Wednesday, 7:00-9:00 p. m. 
Social Pathology ( _'nd semester) Professor C. R. Gingrich 

Education — Visual Education (1st semester) — Mfitn^y, /" :oo-9 :oo p. m. 
Adolescent Psvchology (Jnd semester) Dr. O. K. Reynolds 





The following courses will be offered by the College on the campu;. at 
Annville during the college year 1937-38. All courses with the exception of 
German rnd the Sciences ofifer two hours credit per sem.ester. The German 
courses and the course in Geology offer three hours credit per semester. 
Zoology and Physics ofifer four hours credit per semester. "[ he course in 
Mineralogy will be two hours per semester. Residence credit per semester is 
given for all courses taken on the campus. 

The time for the weekly meeting of each class will be arranged when the 
classes are organized. Organization of classes will take place Friday, Septem- 
ber 24th. 

ilVIost of the courses are given on Friday evenings from 6:30-8:15 and 
from 8:15-10:00 p. m. This enables a student to take two courses with four 
hours credit per semester, if two courses are Should a class so desire, 
a course may be givwi on some other evening or Saturday morning. Science 
courses are given Saturday mornings. 

In the case of the course in Zoology, two hours of class work will be ^ven 
on F"riday evenings at the College, or (if the demand justifies) in Harrisburg 
at a time set by the class. The Laboratory and field work required for the 
course will be given at the College on Saturdays, from 8:00 a. m. to 12:00. 

Dcpartiiiciit Course Professor in Charge 

Bible — Litroduction to English Bible Dr. Richie 

Biology — Zoology Dr. Derickson 

Chemistry — Mineralogy Dr. Bender 

Economics — ^Problems of Taxation or Economic iHistory of Europe 

Professor Stokes 
Education — Applied Psychology (ist semester) 

School Hygiene (2nd semester) Dr. Bailey 

Social Psychology (ist semester) 

Educational Sociology (2nd semester) Dr. Butterwick 

English — Contemporary Drama ( ist semester) 

Historv of the English Language (2nd semester) Dr. Struble 

Geology — iHistorical Geology — Dr. Light 

German — First Year College German Dr. Lietzau 

History — Source Problems in American History Dr. Shenk 

Mathematics — .Vny course desired in Mathematics Dr. Black 

Physics — General Physics Professor Grimm 







Si2 Introduction to English Bible 

S22 Introduction to New Testament 

S42 The Apostolic Church 

S52 Philosophy of the Hebrews 

S192 Vocational Guidance and Character Education 

S18 General Biology 

S26 Botany 

S46 Organic Chemistry 





S13 Principles of Economics 

S73 Contemporary Economic Problems 

Si 12 Economic Geography 

522 History of Education in the United States 
S42 Educational Sociology 

S123 Introduction to Teaching 

S182 School Hygiene 

S202 or S203 Visual Education 

S446 Methods of Teaching Science 

S482 Methods of Teaching Mathematics 

523 A Survey of English Literature 

S32 Public Sneaking 

SS2 Nineteenth Century Prose 

S542 Some Recent British and American Poets 

S152 Principles of Investment 


Elementary French 

First Year College French 

S06 Elementary German 

S94 International Relations since the World War 

Si 12 History of Civilization 

S142 Pennsylvania in the Federal Union 

S202 The European Background of American History 

S302 The British Empire since 1783 

Latin S43-B or S46-B Mediaeval Latin 

Mathematics S12 or S13 
S22 or S23 

Physical Education S13 

Advanced Algebra 
Plane Trigonometry 

Personal Hygiene 

School and Community Hj'giene 

Political Science 



S16 General Physics 

S13 American Environment and Politics 

S42 Political Theory 

S72 The United States and Latin America 

S23 Educational Psychology 

542 Psychology of Adolescence 

543 Psychology of Religion 
SS2 Applied Psychology 
S72 Child Psychology 

S13 Principles of Sociology