Skip to main content

Full text of "Lebanon Valley College Catalog: Summer School Bulletin"

See other formats

•-"Br 'i 



y5^k?(r "^- 



^ ^^E 

4' = 

r— -riilT 

MM mmggjm 

Summer School Calendar 

June 1 — Last day for Demonstration-School registration. 
June 19 — Registration and opening date. 
July 28 — Summer school ends. 

Summer School Committee 

CLYDE A. LYNCH, Chairman 


Officers of Administration 

CLYDE A. LYNCH, A.M.. B.D., Ph.D.. D.D., LL.D. „_ President 

SAMUEL O. GRIMM, A.M. ^ Registrar 

MILTON L. STOKES, M.A., LL.B., Vh.Tf.. Director of Summer School 

Faculty of the Summer School 

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

SAMUEL O. GRIMM, A.M Professor of Physics 

CHRISTIAN R. GINGRICH, A.B., LL.B. Professor of Political Science 
and Sociology. 

MARY C. GREEN Professor of French 

ANDREW BENDER, Ph.D. Professor of Chemistry 

0. EDGAR REYNOLDS, A.M., Ph.D. ^ Professor of Education and 

PAUL A. W. WALLACE _ , Professor of English 

MILTON L. STOKES. M.A., LL.B., Ph.D. Professor of Business Ad- 
ministration and Economics. 
STELLA J. STEVENSON, Ph.D. Professor of French Literature 

LENA L. LEITZAU, Ph.D. Professor of German 

V. EARL LIGHT, Ph.D. _ _ Associate Professor of Biological Science 
GEORGE G. STRUBLE, Ph.D. . _ Associate Professor of English 
L. G. BAILEY, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Education and Psychology 
ALVIN H. M. STONECIPHER, Ph.B... Professor of Latin Language 
and Literature. 

D. CLARKE CARME AN, A.M Band and Orchestra Instruments 

AMOS H. BLACK, Ph.D Professor of Mathematics 

PAUL 0. SHETTEL, M.A., B.D., S.T.D. Acting Professor of Philoso- 
phy and Religion. 

CLYDE S. STINE, A.M., Ph.D. .__ ^^ .. ^ .. Assistant in Education 

FREDERIC K. MILLER, A.M. ^ _ Assistant in History 

J. I. BAUGHER, Ph.D. Superintendent of Schools, Hershey; Associate 
Professor of Education. 


Published Monthly by the College 

Vol. XXVIII May, 1939 No. 2 

Entered as second-class matter at Annville, Pa., under act of August 24, 1912 

Annville, Pa, 


General Statement 

The Nineteenth Summer Sessi(;n of Lebanon Valley College will be 
conducted on the college campus in Annville from June 19 to July 28th. 
A demonstration school in the field of Elducation will be conducted at 
the same time in Hershey, where the Boai'd of P^ducation has generously 
tendeied the college the use of its modern school plant for this 


Registration by mail in advance of the oijening date of the session 
is urged. Applications for admission and registration will be received 
by the director up to and including Monday, June 19th. Address, Ann- 
ville, Pa. Due to preliminary arrangements required for the accommo- 
dation of persons desiring work in practice teaching, registration for 
this work must be filed with the director, together with the laboratory 
fee of tw^elve dollars ($12.00), not later than May 1st. 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 May 1 may be arranged but can not be guaranteed. Al- 
though seldom exercised, the College reserves the light to add or with- 
draw any course or courses listed in this bulletin. 


Credits will be issued to all students showing the courses attended, 
grades, and number of semester hours credit. Courses taken during the 
Summer Session are credited towards the college degrees. One hundi'ed 
twenty-six semester hours of academic credits are reciuired for the 
bachelor degrees. For complete information concerning the require- 
ments for degrees the candidate 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.(0 per semestei- houi- ci'edit, $48.00 for six 
credit hours. 

A laboi'atoi'y fee is cliarg-d foi Science and Demonstratit)n School 

The charge foi' room and board is $8.00 |)ei- week, $48.00 for the 
Summer School. 

The fees are payable at the time of registration as a conditiim of 
admission 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, rugs, towels, napkins, soap, and all other necessary 

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 dormitoiy for women, 
will be assigned to the use of women students at the summei' 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 applica- 
tion. No fee is required. Address the Director promptly in order that 
the most attractive room available may be resei'ved for you. 




Lebanon Valley College offers two courses of study leading to the 
Baccalaureate degree: 

(1) A course leading to the degree of Bachelor 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 houi's of academic credits and 4 in physical 

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, 1 
point for each credit hour. No quality credit will be given for a gratle 
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). Majors in Education are required to have two Minors. Both 
Major and Minor must be selected no 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 Major department. 

The A. B. degree will be awarded to those fulfilling the require- 
ments for a Major in the following departments: Bible and New Testa- 
ment Greek, English, French, German, Greek, History, Latin, 
Mathematics (Arts option), Political and Social Science, Philosophy and 
Religion. The B. S. degree will be awarded to those fulfilling the require- 
ments for a Major in the following departments: Biology, Chemistry, 
Mathematics (Science option). Physics, Business Administration, Educa- 
tion, and Music Education. 


Certain courses embodying the fundamentals of a liberal education 
are required by all students. These courses, which vary slightly accord- 
ing to the degree sought, are as follows: 



Bible 14, 52 or 82 

In PlufHical Sciencef; 

In Education 

English 16, 26 

Bible 14, 52 or 82 

Bible 14, 52 or 82 

* French 16 or 

English 16. 26 

English 16, 26 

German 16 

Fiench 16 or 

French 16 or 

History, 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 and 23 

Economics 16 or 

Pol. Science 16 or 

Biology 18 or 

Pol. Science 16 or 

Sociology 13 and 23 

Chemistry 18 or 

Sociology 13 and 23 

Biology 18 or 

Physics 18 

Biology 18 

Chemistry 18 or 

Psychology 14, 23 

Chemistry 18 

Physics 18 

Physical Education 

Physics 18 

Physical Education 


Physical Education 


*Twel\e semester hours of Foreign I^ are requii-ed of all candidates for 
the A.B. degree; six hours of this total must lie from French 16 or German IM. 

fPre-Medical students who are majoring in eithei' Biology or Chemistry may 
substitute an elective for Math. 46. 

For explanation of numbers used above see the departmental announcements. 



Through Summer Sessions, extension and evening classes, Lebanon 
Valley College is enabling many teachers and others to attend College 
courses and secure academic degrees who, for one reason or anothei-, 
could not otherwise do so. By a careful selection of courses and con- 
sultation with the heads of dei)artments in the college a student can 
meet the requirements of the college for a })accalaureate degi'ee while 
continuing in his or hei' ()ccu])ati()n. 


Li addition to the General Retiuirements listed a})ove some of the 
departments recjuire students majoring therein to take certain additional 
courses in subjects closely I'elated to the Major. 

Students outlining a course for a degree should communicate at 
Dnce with the Head of the Department in which they intend to Major. 

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

Bachelor of Science with Education Major. Teachers College credits 
from recognized institutions are allowed on the following basis: work 
of a professional chai'acter will be equated on the basis of semester 
houi's. Graduates who have taken the full two years' normal course 
based upon four full years of high school work usually receive approxi- 
mately 60 semester hours, though each case is evaluated individually. 
A total of 126 hours of academic credit is required. For full infoi'mation 
address the Dejiartment of Education, Lebanon Valley College. 


The Pennsylvania State Council of Education has approved the 
following regulations for the College Provisional Certificate. 

This certificate entitles the holdei' to teach for three yeai's in any 
public high school of the Commonwealth the subjects indicated on its 
face, and to teach in the elementary field whei'e the applicant is a 
holder of a certificate for teaching in this field or has completed an 
approved curriculum in prepai'ation foi' teaching in such field. 

The applicant for this certificate must be a graduate of an approved 
college or university and must have successfully completed at least 
eighteen semester hours of woi'k of college grade in education distributed 
as follows: 

Introduction to Teaching 3 semester hours 

Educational Psychology ((Jeneral Psychology is a 

pi-ere(juisite) _ 3 semester lioiirs 

Practice Teaching in the Appropriate Field.. 6 semester hours 
Electives in Education selected from the following- 
list - .-6 semester hours 

Secondary Education Educational Sociology 

Elementary Education Educational Systems 

School Efficiency History of Education 

Special Methods Principles of Education 

School Hygiene Educational Psychology 

Educational Administration Technicpie of Teaching- 

Educational Measuiements 

The practice teaching requirement may be met by taking- Elducation 
136-A and Education 136-B. 



Three years of successful teaching experience in the field in which 
certification is sought, together with a teaching rating of "middle" or 
better, may be accepted as the equivalent of the practice teaching- 

The holder of the State Provisional College Certificate is certified 
to teach subjects in which not fewer than eighteen semester hours have 
been completed. 


On October 10, 1934, the State Council of Education approved the 
following regulation with regard to the preparation of teachers: "All 
applicants for permanent teaching certificates on and after September 
1, 1935, shall be required to present evidence of having completed an 
approved course in visual and sensory techniques." 

Lebanon Valley College includes among its oflt'ei'ings for the 1939 
summer session a course in Visual Education. This course has been 
approved by the State Department of Education and is open to under- 
graduates as well as post-graduate students. 


As a pre-requisite to the g-ranting 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 requirement by attending the Summer School and Friday and 
Saturday classes held during 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 Mt. 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 ari'anged under the 
auspices of the summer school. 


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


Description of Courses 


T'RoKKSsoK Siip;ttel 

S82. 'I'he Teaching; oT Jesus. This course aLteinpts an inlensivi' 
study of ihe philosophy of the life of Jesus as set out in the (;os))els. 
Two semester hou}-s credit. 


Profkssor Light and Assistants 

Slf>. Biology. General Bioloj^y. A course in the g'eneral prin- 
ciples of Biolog'y including- the consideration of both plants and animals, 
their relation to their environment and to each other, the principle of 
metabolism, growth, differentiation, adaptation, reproduction, evolution 
and human welfare. 

The summer period offers a distiTict advantage t'oi' biological work 
in that much more of the work may be done in the natural halv'tat of 
the organisms under consideration. 

The work will require about six hours work per day and will he 
divided betv/een the field, the laboratory or the class room as best 
meets the requirements of the material being studied. The laboratory 
fee is .$12.00. Six semestei' houi's credit.* 

S44(j. Methods of Teaching Science. (Education S14()). This 
course is designed to acquaint students of the sciences with methods of 
obtaining', preparing, and preserving all types of scientific materials; the 
making of charts and models; photography; lantern slide making; the 
fundamentals of taxidermy; various types of tests and deW'ce> used in 
teaching; sources of equipmen^^: and lists of books and periodicals usefnl 
to science studento and teachers. The laborr.tory fee is .$12.00. Six 
semester hours credit. 


Pkokkssor Bendkr and Assistants 

SHi. (General inorganic Chemistry. Two hours lectures and reci- 
tations and four hours of laboratory "'ork dailv A svstematic «tudv 
of the fundamentals of Chemistry. The rai)id increase in knowledge 
of the material world we live in and particularly the new knowledge of 
the constitution and structure of matter demands a popular approach to 
Chemistry. While this procedure is followed in the course, the aim is 
to lay a firm foundation foi' those who will pursue the subject matti'i- 
further. The laboratoi-y fee is .$20.00. Six semester hours credit.' 

S4(i. OrgiMiic Chemistry. 1\vo houi-s lectures and I'l'-itation.^ anl 
four hours of laboratory woi'k daily. The coui'se includes a s'udy of the 
sources, classification and type reactions of organic materials. It in- 
cludes foodstuffs and their relation to nutrition, dyes, iiharmaceut icals, 
explosives, coal tar intermediates and manufacturing i)rocesses. 

The laboratory work consis's of about sixty expeiiments covering 
the preparation and study of a wide range of i-epre.sentative compounds. 
Six semester hours ci-edit.* Prere(iuisite Chemisti-y 18. Laboratoiy 
fee is .$12.00. 

*|n llic '-.i^c ,,r .slii.h'iils i-.'iitiii hm ciuhl .timHIs :i n .1 iiurinclits rail 1m' in.-nlr i> 
\Mirl< fur tun :i(Miti..iial .■i,ilit.'< alt.T 111.' siiniiii.-i- ^..■.■<siMll. 


Professor Stokes 

S13. I'rinciples of Economics. This course will deal with the fun- 
damental principles of economic theory. This course is a required course 
for all students of the Social Sciences and for students of Business Ad- 
ministration. Three semester hours credit. 

S73. Contemporary Economic Problems. Economic changes since 
1929. Organization and methods of American business, federal re,s:ula- 
tion of competition, merchandising' methods and the consumer, banking 
and monetary refoi'ms, inflation, the security markets, federal regula- 
tion of securities and exchanges, the labor movement in the United 
States, international economic relations, post-war American commer- 
cial policy, public regulation of railroads and electric power, the prob- 
lems of agriculture, social security, National economic planning. Three 
semester hours credit. 

8113. Economic Geography. The course deals with: the field and 
function of Economic Geography, distribution of population, the earth, 
land forms, influence of soils, temperature, winds and ocean currents, 
climates of the world. Much of the course will deal with the more 
important commodities of the world's trade — their production, expert, 
and import in the various countries of the world. Stress will be la'd on 
the chief sources of raw materials and their industrial uses and the 
marketing and transportation i)roblems connected therewith. Three se- 
mester hours credit. 


Professors Reynolds, Bailey and Stine 

S22. History of Education in the United States. A s'udy of edu- 
cation in the colonial times, early attempts at organization of systems 
of education, the history of the elementary school; the Latin grammar 
school; the Academy; the history and growth of the American High 
School; and the present school system. Two semester hours credit. 

S33. Principles of Secondary Education. A course dealing with 
the high school pupils, their physical and mental traits, individual dif- 
ferences, and the make-up of the high school population; the secondary 
school as an institution, its history, its relation to elementary education 
and to higher education; social principles determining secondary educa- 
tion; the curricuhun; the place, function, and value of the several sub- 
jects of the curriculum; organization and management of the high school. 
Three semester hours credit. 

S42. Educational Sociology. One intent of the course is to ar'ic- 
ulate the school with other institutions of society, the home, the church, 
industry and the state, with the view of developing a more perfect cor- 
relation among the institutions dealing with the social welfare of man- 
kind. Two semester hours credit. 



S72. rhilosophy «)1" Education. Tlu' puijiose of tlic course in Plii- 
lus()))hy of Education is to so correlate (he influences of modern education 
and life-science, industiy, social influences and leli.oion, so as to atfect a 
vvell-rounded in-ogram for effective social relationship and determinate 
living-. Two semestei' hours ci'edit. 

SS2. Educational Measurements. A critical analysis of the 
problems in nieasuiin-i- the results of teachinji". A study of the uses and 
administration of representative tests and scales foi" junior and senior 
hig'h school subjects. Pre-requisite, Psycholoti'y 14. Laboratory fee of 
one dollar. Two semester hours credit. 

S123. Introduction to Teaching. An inti'oductoiy co'iise for 
prospective teachers, intended to enable students to decide whether they 
have an interest in professional education, and to introduce the citizen 
to the ])roblem of one of the most important institutions in a democ- 
racy. Some of the topics considered are: Teaching' as an Occujiation; 
The Materials of Education; Nature's Provisions for Learning; The 
Outcomes of Teaching and Learning. Three semester hours credit. 

SI 82. School Hygiene. This course will deal with the place and 
scope of hygiene as it applies to education. Special ]iroblenis i-elating to 
the development of the child, health, defects, sanitation, hygiene of 
instruction, etc., will I'eceive attention. Two semester houi's ci-eilit. 


PnoKESsoKS Wallace and Stkiible 

SL'}. English Essay. Brief sur\'ey of tlie English essay; exam- 
ination of representative essays; practice in the writing of the essay. 
This is primarily a composition course and will be accepted as meeting 
the composition requirements of one semester of fi-eshman Englidi. 
Three semester hours credit. 

S23. A Survey of English Literature. This is the first half of tli' 
course in English Literature required of all college sophomore<. Three 
semester hours credit 

Note: If the second half of the course should be desired mstead of 
the first half then the .second half of the course will be offered. 

SL'ri. ("ontemporary Drama. A survey of Ameiican and Euio- 
pean diama since IH'.H). Two semester hours ci-e(lit. 

SL^)2. History of the English Language. Historical study of the 
English sounds, inflections, and vocabularv, standards of correctness: 
correct usage. Recommended especially for |)rosi)ective teacheis ot 
English comjiosition. Two semester hours credit. 

S522. American Pn»se. A survey of Ameiican prose from Fiank- 
lin to the present day. Two semester hours credit. 



Professors Stella Stevenson and Mary C. Green 

S06. Elementary French. This course is intended for those who 
beg'in French in Colleg'e. 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. Colleg'e credit of six semester hours 
will be g-ranted for this course, if followed by French 16, but it cannot 
be counted toward a major. Three hours class work daily. 

S16. First Year College French. This 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 reading. Three hours class work daily. Six semester 
hours credit. 

826. French Literature. A survey of French literary history 
from the Renaissance to the end of the period of absolute classicism. 
Composition and conversation. Three hours class work daily. Six se- 
mester hours credit. 

Note: This course will be offered instead of one of the other courses 
if there is a sufficient demand. 


Dr. Lietzau 

S06. Elementary German. This course is intended to give stud- 
ents a reading knowledge of German of average difficulty, and to en- 
able them to understand the spoken language and to express simple 
ideas idiomatically. College credit will be given for the course but it 
cannot be counted toward a major. Three hours of class work daily. 
Six semester hours credit. 

S16. "Kulturkunde." The making of modern Germany, its 
geography, its institutions, its social and artistic life, illustrated by 
maps, pictures, and readings from contemporary literature. This course 
is not only a preparation for the study of German literature but is in- 
tended also for those who wish to use German as a tool for advanced 
work in science and other fields. Three hours class work daily. Six 
semester hours credit. 

Note: Either of the above courses will be offered, depending on the 
number of students enrolled. 


Professors Shenk, Stonecipher and Miller 

S23A. The French Revolution and Napoleon. The Old Regime in 
France. The States General, The National Assembly, The Legislative 
Assembly, The Republic, The Directory, The Consulate, The PJmpire, Th'j 
Restoration of the Monarchy. Three semester hours credit. 

S32. England in the 14th and 15th Centuries. The One Hundred 
Years War, The Black Death. The Peasants Revolt, Wvcliffe, Chaucer, 
The Universities, Growth of Parliament, The Wars of the Roses, Henry 
VII. Two semester hours credit. 



S93. American Uiplomatic History. A study of American diplom- 
acy including- a discussion of the major international problems confront- 
ing the country and an evaluation of the work of eminent diplomats. 
Three semester hours credit. 

S103. Ancient Rome. A sui-vey of the political and cultural life 
of Rome and its contrit)utions to the Western World. Three semester 
hours credit. 

SI 2.3. The Renaissance and Ref(»rmation. The Age of Discovery, 
Machiavelli, The Early Tndors, The Classical Renaissance. The Christian 
Renaissance, Causes of the Protestant Revolt, Leading Reformers, The 
Catholic Reformation. Three semester hours credit. 

S152. American Church History. A study of the contribution of 
churches and religious leaders in American life. Two semester hours 

S163. Greece and the Ancient Near East. A survey of the his- 
tory of Greece and adjacent civilizations, with emphasis on their cul- 
tural development and influence. Three semester hours credit. 


Professor Black 

S13. Advanced Algebra. ('overing ratio and proportion, varia- 
tion, progressions, binominal theorem, theorem of undetermined coeffic- 
ients, logarithms, permutations and combinations, theory of etpiations, 
))artial fractions, etc. Three semester hours credit. 

S33. Analytic Geometry. The equations of the straight line, cir- 
cle, ellipse, parabola, and hvuerhola are studied, numerous exam))les so'- 
ved, and as much of the higher ])lane curves and of the geometry of 
space is covered as time will permit. Three semester hours credit. 

S43. Differential and Integral Calculus. Differentiatic^n of alge- 
braic and transcendental furctions. maxima and minima, development in- 
to series, etc. Integrations, rectification of curves, ciuadrature of sur- 
faces, cubature of solids, etc. The second half of the coui-se will be 
offered to complete the course offered in evening class woi'k. Three 
semester hours credit. 

Note: If there should be a sufficient demand for any other standard 
course in Mathematics, it may be offered in place of either S13 or SSfi. 


Professor Shettel 

S()2. Introduction to Philosophy. This couise is intended to in- 
troduce beginners to the bas'c problems and theories of Philosophy and 
quicken them to some appreciation of the role played by Philosophy in 
the whole movement of civilization, while at the same time giving them 
at least an inkling of the work of the greatest thinkers. Two semestei- 
hours credit. 

S32. Ethics. Open to those who have .Junior oi- Senior standing. 
The aim of this coui'se is to actiuaint the student with the academic 
ethical problems. iin(\ to effect a cultural (|uickening an<l strengthening 
of the moral sense. Two semester hours credit. 

S122. Aesthetics. A historical and ci'itical study of tiie philosophy 
of the Beautiful, w'th particular correlation of this |)hih)sophy to the 
development of the fine arts. (This course is offered foi' the fust tone 
this year). Two semestei' hours credit. 




Professor Grimm 

SI 6. College Physics. A survey of the fundamental laws of 

Physics in the fields of mechanics, electricity and lig'ht. One hour lecture 
and recitation daily and four hours laboratory. Six semester hours 


Professor Gingrich 

S13. American Government and Politics. After a survey of the 
political history surrounding: its adoption, judicial decisions interpreting- 
the Constitution are studied and discussed. In the summer of 1939 at- 
tention wilt be directed to State Government, its organization and func- 
tions. Three semester hours creditt. 

S53. Foreign Relations. A study of the h'story and development 
of world politics as a background to modern political movements par- 
ticularly as they affect American foreign policies. Three seme:ter hours 


Dr. Bailey 

S23. Educational Psychology. Designed to meet the needs of 

students of education who are seeking from Psychology th? facts and 
principles that have a bearing on their problems. Special emphasis is 
placed on the learning process. Prerequisite: Psychology 13. Three 
semester hours credit. 

S.52. Applied Psychology. A study of the ap))lic;i'io'i of Ihe 
psychological principles to practical problems in the profession?, in bu- 
iness and industry, in vocational selection and guidance, in personal 
efficiency. Pre-requisite: Psychology 13. Two semester hours credit. 

S42. I'sychology of Adolescence. A study of the physical and 
mental changes v hich characterize adolescence. The questions of rate 
and variation in learning, mo^'ive, personality, disturbances and control 
of behavior will be handled. This course has been approved by the State 
Department of Education for professional credit. Two semester hours 


Professor Gingrich 

S32. Criminology. A study of the causes of crime and its effects 
upon society, punitive legislation, courts and their functions, prison sys- 
tems, parole, and the crime problem generally. Two semester hours 

*In the case of studeutH requiriiis- eiylit creclits arraiiKenieiit-s may lie uiade t(j 
work for two additional credits after the close of the regular summer session. 



The Demonstration School 

Lebanon Valley t'OlIegc is pleased to announce the continuation of 
the traininj>- school in g-rades 7 to 12, conducted as iiart of the lOoi* 
summer session. Throug'h the K<-'nerous co-operation of the Board of 
p]ducation of Hershey, Pennsylvania, these traininj)- courses will be con- 
ducted in the splendid i)ubl!c-school buildings of that town. Because of 
the hig'h standard of the Hershey schools and their equipment, and by 
reason of the advantages offered b'^ the community for project work be- 
yond the school room, an opjiortunity for training- of the highest order 
is afforded students preparing to enter the teaching profession. Hershey 
children will be in attendance. The college has engaged the services 
of master teachers of the highest qualifications and i)roved experience. 
Practice teachers and observers will be under their guidance and the 
supervision of Dr. J. L Baugher, Superintendent of Hershey Public 

The purposes of the school are three-fold: First, to provide a superior 
type of secondary school during the summer session for observation 
and student-teaching; second, to demonstrate modern methods of teach- 
ing: third, to provide sufficient observation, participation, 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 Annville while attending the dem- 
onstration school at Hershey. The distance between Hershey and Ann- 
ville is seven miles. The dormitories and dining room of the college 
will be open to all students who register for work at Hei'shey. 

Because the number of students that can be accommodated is lim- 
ited, registrations for demonstration school work must be filed \vith 
the registrar of Lebanon Vallev College at an early date. All applica- 
tions for student-teaching should be sent to Dr. O. Edgai- Reynolds, He;id 
of the Dei)artment of Education and P;;ychology, who will make resei'va- 
tions for classes accoi'ding to the ai>plicant's major and minor teachmg 

Fees for demonstration school woi'k are $8.00 per semester horn-. 
An additional laboratoi'y fee of $2.00 per semester hour, payable at the 
time of registration, is i-equii"ed of persons taking student-teaching. 
An advance payment of $20.00 is retiuired by May 1st, ISCU), so as to 
warrant the reservation of classes for the several students. Thi> will 
not be returned if the applicant fails to register. 


S131-H, or S132-B, or S133-B. Directed Observation. This course 
may be taken independently or in connection with Education S 1. "!'''- A at 
Hershey or in addition to anv other course given in the Lebanon Valley 
College Summer Session. P'ive hours per week for six weeks together 
with five written reports are required foi' one semester hour credit. 
Arrangements may be made to take either one, two or thi'ee semester 
hour credits. 

S13H. Ob.servation and Sludent-Teaching. This course is given m 
the Public Junior-Senioi- High School at Hershey, Pennsylvania, and con- 
sists of observation, particiiiation, and actual teaching in the Demon-;tra- 
tion School. Individual and group conferences are held with the Direc- 
tor of Student-Teaching and the critic teachers. Prerequisites: Intro- 
duction to the Study of Education and Educational Psychology. Six 
semester hours credit. 



Conservatory of Music 



Conservatory of Music 

Mary E. (ilLLESPlE, A.M. Director 

Ruth Engle Bender, A.B. Puum 

R. Porter Campbell, Mus.B Piatioforte, Org,tv 

Harold Malsh __ Violin 

Alexander Craweord _ Voice 

Edward P. Rutledge, A.M no, id on,! Orchestra histrirmei/i^ 

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

I). Clarke Carmean, A.M. Ildinl (n/<l Orchestra histnimeuts 

Nella Miller, A.M. Piano 

Judson House Voice 

Merl Freeland, A.B. _ _ Piano 

The aim of Lebanon Valley Collep,e Conservatory is to teach music 
historically and aesthetically as an element of liberal culture; to offer 
courses that will give a thorough and nractical understanding of theory 
and composition; and to train artists and teachers. 

The Conservatory of the college is one of a limitetl number of in- 
stitutions offering courses in Public-School Music for teachers and 
supervisors approved for ceitification 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 
required in the regular wintei- terms and acquire extra training in addi- 
tion to that otherwise 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 the most modern and complete institutions of its 
kind. The environment is in ])erfect harmony with the artistic nature 
of the instruction. 

During the summer of 1939 class-room instruction will be offered by 
professor Carmean in the following courses: 

Sight Heading: A study of intervals, rhythms, and melodies with 
special emphasis on speed and accuracy. Exercise mateiial and songs 
written in all clefs are used. Credit 1 'L- semester hours. 

History of Music and Appreciation: Resume of the beginning and 
development of music as a factor in the life of Man. (-ourse of study 
completes the material Ui the Romantic Period. Credit three semester 

Instrumental Music: Class instiuctioii is off'eit'd tor beginnei's, on 

Striin/ I — (Violin) — 1 hour credit. 

Woodivuid I — (Clarinet) — 1 hour credit. 

Brass I — (Trumpet, Cornet, Alto, French Horn, Trombone, Bari- 
tone, or Tuba) — 1 hour credit. 

Each course includes tuning, scale ])laying, general teclmiciue for 
solo and ensemble jdaying, care and re])air of the instrument, and a 
review of written methods and materials. 

Advanced Instruments — A further study of the insti'uments 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. 1 hour credit. 

Professors Bender, Crawford, Malsh, and Campbell will be avail- 
able during the summer term for private insti'uction in theii' resi)ective 
fields. Persons interested in private instruction should address them 
individually and complete arrangements in advance of the opening date. 

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

























' c-3 " M 

r^ rt -f t- oc ,-( m M "^^ 

■-■ -r lC 02 CO W M o t= C2 i^'^ 

^ - o ^o o 'P o •;' 

Si] it '^ ■" cS t« cc S cS K - 2 .2 

O O C C '-'-'- f^ c ° '<^ ~ C' 

._., -p CC CO to ( 


' ^ m cB w to ^' X 

72 IB 

;'. >. m tn " /: r- r! rH >• O ?= 

tjj M •- ■- cS » T- ■?■ — t- x ■■^ 

"< M „ 3 CO 

— o 

o rt 

9 3 _. ,. 

H H X I g (£ (S 

5 - o 

!-. - OJ o Ji 


o -f CO tn 1 
CO CB >. >. ! 


CO CO ^ ^ Oi ^' CO 

^. >. K M ^ ^ ^ ^ c a >-. o « 
be ho ■" ■- to 7* 7" "t; * '^ ~ "> ^' 



2 CO CO CO c, ,^ ^ ,^ g ;.. o ^ 
j^cc r-r-ccog^M^^^M S 


C0>. «mZ;j3r,_r-S3?'o 

3oi>i'^°''35Snt;>. >. 





CO M CO -g 





' 1 



















o o 

o o 
3 3 

o o 

M to 

o o 



1939-1940 IN HARRISBURG 

Lebanon Valley Colle^'e will offer the followinj^' extension coui'ses 
in Hairisburg-, at the Central School BuiUlinK', Forster Street, during 
the college year 1939-1940. Each course offers two or three credits 
depending on the work done. In the case of students requiring three 
semester hours credit, additional work and time in attendance equivalent 
to the extra credit will be required. Courses begin the week of September 
18th. The tuition fee is $8.00 per semester hour credit. All courses are 
offered by regular full time members of the college faculty and are 
etjuivalent to those offered on the College campus. All classes meet 
7:00-9:00 p. m. on the evenings indicated. 

Df part tiif lit Course Time Professor 

French Elementary French Monday Or. Stella J. Stevenson 

Psychology General Psychology or Monday I>r. L. G. Bailey 

Psychology of Adol- 

(First Semester) 
A])plied Psychology 
(Second Semester) 
Sociology,... Criminology Tuesday Prof. C. R. Gingrich 

(First Semester) 
Social Pathology 
Political (Second Semester) or Prof. C. R. Gingi'ich 

Science .. Foreign Relations 

(Second Semester) 
Economics Labor Problems Wednesday Dr. M. L. Stokes 

(First Semester) 
fk-onomics of Trans- 

])ortation or 
Public Finance 

(Second Semester) 
English English Composition or Tluirsday Dr. George G. Struble 

Amei-ican Literature 

If there should be a suff'icient demand foi' any other course listed m 
the College Bulletin, the cours,. may be offered in ad.lition to the above 



CLASSES 1939-1940 

The following courses will be offered by the College on the campus 
at Annville during the college year 1939-40. All courses with the ex- 
ception of the Languages and the Sciences offer two hours credit per 
semester unless otherwise indicated. The French and German courses 
offer three hours credit per semester. Biology, Chemistry, Zoology, and 
Physics offer four hours credit per semester. Residence credit 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 
at 7:.0 P. M., Friday, September 22nd. 

Most 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 desired. Should a 
class desire, a course may be given on some other evening or Saturday 

In the case of the courses in Biology, Chemistry, Physics, and 
Zoology, two hours of class work will be given on Friday evenings at 
the College at a time set by the class. The Laboratory and field work 
required for the courses will be given at the College on Saturdays, from 
8:00 a. m. to 12:00. 

Departvient Course Professor 

Bible — Bible 14. Introduction to the English Bible Dr. Richie 

(This is a required course for all students proceeding to a degree.) 

Biology — General Biology or Methods of Teaching Science Dr. Light 

Zoology Dr. Derickson 

Chemistry — General Inorganic Chemistry^- ..— — Dr. Bender 

Economics — Economic Geography ^— Miss Wood 

Education — Visual Education (2 or 3 credits) Dr. Reynolds 

(Isti semester) 
Educational Statistics and Measurements 
(2nd semester) 

English— Survey of English Literature Dr. Wallace 

(This is a required course for all students proceeding to a degree.) 

French — First Year College French Mrs. Green 

German — Elementary German Dr. Lietzau 

History — American History Dr. Shenk 

Mathematics — Elementary Statistics or College Algebra 

and Plane Trigonometry Dr. Black 

Philosophy — Introduction to Philosophy Professor Shettel 

(1st semester) 
Ethics (2nd semester) 
Physics — First Year College Physics. .„ Professor Grimm 


Economic Geography - 3 semester hours credit 

The French Revolution and Napoleon 3 semester hours credit 

Classes will be organized at the Y. W. C. A. Building, HaiTisburg 
at 7:00 P. M., June 19th. 

If there should be a sufficient demand, additional courses may be 
offered in Harrisburg. If on the other hand, residence credit is desired, 
these evening courses will be offered in Annville. 


Summary of Summer School Courses 











Political Sciences 



S82 The Teaching of Jesus 

S16 General Biology 

Methods of Teaching Science (Education S446) 

S16 General Inorganic Chemistry 

S46 Organic Chemistry 

S13 Principles of Economics 

S73 Contemporary Economic Problems 

SI 13 Economic Geography 

522 History of Education in the United States 
S33 Principles of Secondary Education 

542 Educational Sociology 

572 Philosoohy of Education 
S82 Educational Measurements 

S123 Introduction to Teaching 

S182 School Hygiene 

S446 Methods of Teaching Science 

S13 English Essay 

523 A Survey of English Literature 
S132 Contemporary Drama 

S152 History of English Language 

S522 American Prose 

S06 Elementary French 

S16 First Year College French 

S26 French Literature 

SOS Elementary German 

S16 "Kulturkunde" — First Year College German 

S23A The French Revolution and Napoleon 

532 England in the 14th and 15th Centuries 

573 American Diplomatic History 
S103 Ancient Rome 

S123 The Renaissance and Reformation 

S152 American Church History 

S163 Greece and the Ancient Near East 

S13 Advanced Algebra 

533 Analytic Geometry 

543 Differential and Integral Calculus 

S02 Introduction to Philosophy 

S32 Ethics 

S122 Aesthetics 

S16 College Physics 

S13 American Government and Politics 

S53 Foreign Relations 

S23 Educational Psychology 

S42 Psychology of Adolescence 

S32 Criminology 

Derry Township High School, Hershey, Pa.