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Full text of "Lycoming College catalog"

LYCOMING 
COLLEGE 



LIBERAL ARTS 



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Lycoming is a coeducational liberal arts college 

with a student body of 1.500, approximately 

900 men and 600 women. A United Methodist 

related institution, Lycoming is open to students 

regardless of their religious, 

racial, or national backgrounds. 




LYCOMINQ 
COLLEQE 

Williamsport, Pennsylvania 17701/717-326-1951 





CATALOG 1971-1972 



THIS IS LYCOMING 

At Lycoming it is believed that a liberal arts edu- 
cation is the best hope for an enlightened citizenry 
and that vocational and professional specialization 
must be built on a broad acquaintance with the vari- 
ous disciplines. Programs are arranged within a lib- 
eral arts framework so that all students study the 
humanities, sciences, and social sciences. 

Our experienced full-time teaching faculty is well 
prepared to teach with 209 degrees from 101 col- 
leges and universities. Over 59% of our classes at 
Lycoming have 19 or less students; over 36% have 
10 or less students. Greater personal attention is pos- 
sible with experienced professors teaching freshman 
through senior courses. 








Ill 




Beyond the level of general education, the College 
stresses the pursuit of a major. This presses the stu- 
dent to achieve competency in a more limited area 
and encourages greater depth and sense of academic 
achievement. The major relates to increased under- 
standing of oneself and his world; it leads both to 
graduate school and to vocation. Majors are not 
confined to single departments of the College; 
increasingly they are interdepartmental in nature, 
thus permitting the student a wider range of ex- 
perience in related fields. 




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LOCATION 

Lycoming College, in scenic North Central 
Pennsylvania ninety nniles north of Harrisburg. is set 
upon a slight prominence near downtown Williams- 
port overlooking the beautiful West Branch Valley of 
the Susquehanna River. Greater Williamsport, with a 
population of 85.000. is within 200 miles of Washing- 
ton. Baltimore. Philadelphia. New York. Syracuse, 
Rochester. Buffalo, and Pittsburgh. It is easily ac- 
cessible by bus. airline, and automobile. Interstate 80 
passes fifteen miles south of Williamsport; U.S. 
Routes 1 5 and 220 come through the city. 

The area is known for its lovely mountain scenery 
and excellent outdoor recreation facilities. Thousands 
are attracted each year to the woods and crystal-clear 
streams where hunting, fishing, and hiking are un- 
surpassed. Ice skating, skiing, and tobogganing are 
popular winter sports. State Forests and Parks 
abound in the area and have excellent facilities for 
swimming and picnicking. 








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LYCOMING 
COLLEGE 

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VI 



CAMPUS 

The facilities at Lycoming are excellent. Of the 
twenty-two buildings on a twenty-acre campus, 
fourteen have been constructed since 1951. Twelve 
modern structures have been built in as many years 
including six dormitories, a student center, a science 
building, and a five million dollar academic center 
whosefourbuildings providea library to accommodate 
250,000 volumes, an arena theatre, a planetarium, 
faculty offices, classrooms, lounge, and exhibit 
facilities. In addition, there is a twelve-acre athletic 
field with a 1 ,400 seat stadium, near the campus. 




VII 



ADMISSION 
REQUIREMENTS 

Selective admission is based on academic achieve- 
ment reflected in school records, class rank, and SAT 
scores. In addition, subjects studied, counselor and 
teacher recommendations, and other available infor- 
mation that might identify well-qualified candidates 
are considered. 

Graduation from an approved secondary school 
with sixteen or more academic units (grades nine 
through twelve) is required. Although a set pattern 
of high school subjects is not required, a strong pro- 
gram of academic subjects is recommended as the 
most desirable preparation for college. This should 
include a total of 1 5 or 16 academic units with 
substantial work in the areas of English and mathe- 
matics, and additional work in foreign language, 
social studies, and science. Students who have com- 
pleted advanced placement, accelerated or honors 
courses are given special consideration. 

Candidates and their parents are urged to visit 
the campus. An appointment with the admissions 
office would be helpful. Write or call 717-326-1951, 
Ext. 221. 




VIII 




IX 



CAMPUS LIFE 

A full program of cultural, professional, athletic, 
and social activities is an integral part of college 
life at Lyconning. You can find outlets for your talents, 
interests, and abilities among the numerous student 
organizations — fraternities, departmental clubs and 
honorary societies, student government, publications, 
and a comprehensive varsity and intramural sports 
program — each abounding in opportunities for stu- 
dent participation. 

The Artist and Lecture Series, Student Council, 
Religious Life Council, Student Union Board, and 
other campus organizations bring in a variety of 
talent and speakers. 





XI 



CURRICULA 

Lycoming grants the Bachelor of Arts degree. 

Majors can be taken in : 

Accounting Music 

Art Philosophy 

Biology Physics 

Business Administration Political Science 

Chemistry Psychology 

Economics Religion 

English Russian 

French Sociology and Anthropology 

German Spanish 

History Theatre 

Mathematics 

Special curricula enable students to prepare for 
the study of medicine, law, dentistry, and theology. 
Students preparing to teach can complete their 
required academic major and the professional courses 
required for certification by the Pennsylvania State 
Department of Education. Cooperative programs with 
other colleges are available in engineering, forestry, 
and drama. Special programs in medical technology 
and religious education are offered. 

The Lycoming Scholar program, independent 
study, seminar study, and departmental honors are 
available to qualified students. Recommended stu- 
dents can participate in a Washington, London, or 
United Nations semester: the junior year abroad: 
or in the international intercultural studies program. 




XII 



EXPENSES FOR 1971-72 

Semester Year 

Comprehensive Fee $1,050 $2,100 

Room 250 500 

Board 300 600 

Total fixed charges, . $1,600 $3,200 

Books and supplies normally cost between $75 and 
$90 per year. Allowance must be made for laundry, 
travel, clothing, and personal needs. 




FINANCIAL AID 

A generous program of financial aid which totals 
$600,000 annually, recognizes outstanding achieve- 
ment and supplements limited resources by providing 
scholarships, grants-in-aid. Educational Opportunity 
Grants, Loans, and Work-Study Grants. The College 
Scholarship Service of the College Entrance Examina- 
tion Board is used to determine the amount of each 
grant or award. Academic promise and need are the 
basis for awarding freshman scholarships. 



XIII 



CAMPUS FACILITIES 



1. NORTH HALL (1965) — Accommodates 146 women students in two-room suites 
with bath. 

1 ART CENTER (1965) — Studios and art gallery — was President's Residence for 
25 years- 

3. FINE ARTS BUILDING (1940) — Music studios and individual practice rooms. 

4. FRATERNITY RESIDENCE (1 962) — Houses five national chapters in distinct, 
self-contained units each with dormitory, lounge, and chapter room. Large common 
ground floor social area. 

5. FORREST HALL (1968) — Accommodates 92 women students in two-room suites 
with bath. 

6. CREVER HALL (1 962) — Accommodates 1 26 women in two-room suites with bath. 

7. WERTZ STUDENT CENTER (1 959) — Dining room, Burchfield Lounge, recreation 
area, game room, music room, book store, post office. Board Room, and student 
organization offices. 

8. WESLEY HALL (1 956) — Accommodates 144 men and includes lounges and a rec- 
reation area 

9 RICH HALL (1948) — Accommodates 126 women in two-room suites with bath 
and has the college infirmary and Sara J. Walter Lounge for non-resident women. 

10. JOHN W. LONG HALL (1 951 ) — College administration offices : President, College 
Deans, Treasurer, Registrar, Admissions, Alumni Affairs, Public Relations, Publica- 
tions, and Development. Central communications, reception area, duplicating and 
bulk mail services, Conner Memorial Chapel. 

11. ASBURY HALL (1 962)— Accommodates 154 men. 

12-15 ACADEMIC CENTER (1968): 

12. LABORATORIES AND ARENA THEATRE — Language, business, mathematics, and 
physics laboratories, Detwiler Planetarium: 204 seat thrust-stage theatre: 90 seat 
Alumni Lecture Hall. 

1 3. FACULTY OFFICE BUILDING — Contains 69 private faculty offices, seminar rooms. 
725 seat lecture hall. 

14. WENDLE HALL — Spacious Pennington Lounge is an informal meeting place for 
students and faculty. Psychology laboratories, 20 classrooms. 

15. LIBRARY — Can accommodate 700 students in a variety of study and reading 
situations, has a capacity of 250,000 volumes, computer center, audio-visual center. 

16. GYMNASIUM (1 923) — Basketball and other courts, swimming pool, bowling 
alleys, physical education offices. 

17. CLARKE CHAPEL (1939) — Worship services and other events in auditorium, 
classrooms and faculty offices on ground floor. 

18. SKEATH HALL (1 965)— Accommodates 184 men. 

19. EVELAND HALL (1 91 2) — Sculpture and art studios. 

20. BRADLEY HALL (1895) 

21. SCIENCE BUILDING (1 957) — Chemistn/ and biology lecture rooms and labora- 
tories, faculty offices. 

22 MAINTENANCE BUILDING 



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LEGEND TO CITY MAP 



1. 


County Court House 


7. 


Banks (4) 


10 


Pine Street United 


2. 


City Hall 


8. 


Lycoming College 




Methodist Church 


3. 


Public Library 


8A. 


John W Long Hall 


11. 


First United 


4. 


Lycoming Hotel 




(Administration Building) 




Methodist Church 


6. 


Theatres (3) 


9. 


Chamber of Commerce 


12. 
13 


Williamsport Consistory 
Bus Terminal 



XVI 



This is Lycoming 
Purpose and Objectives 



Lycoming College encourages the search for meaning within a world of 
changing values. Although its primary thrust is within the liberal arts, the 
College recognizes the importance of vocational emphases to assure 
competency in the world of work. 

Free inquiry is essential to the pursuit of truth and self-understanding. 
Within an atmosphere in which moral and religious values are considered 
important, Lycoming College stresses: 

(a) Competency in the use of language and appreciation for literature; 

(b) Understanding of the basic principles of mathematics; 

(c) Analysis of relationships and values through the study of philo- 
sophy and religion; 

(d) Experience in scientific method and knowledge; 

(e) Basic understanding of the fine arts through an introduction to 
music, the theatre, or the history of art; 

(f) Experience in the methods and content of history, social sciences, 
and the behavioral sciences, with at least an introduction to eco- 
nomics, sociology, history, political science, or psychology. 

(g) The importance of maintaining sound physical and mental health. 

Beyond the level of general education, the College stresses the pursuit 
of a major. This presses the student to achieve competency in a more 
limited area and encourages greater depth and sense of academic achieve- 
ment. The major relates to increased understanding of oneself and his 
world; it leads both to graduate school and to vocation. Majors are not 
confined to single departments of the College; increasingly they are inter- 
departmental in nature, thus permitting the student a wider range of ex- 
perience in related fields. 

The College believes that the classroom is but one important phase of 
the academic program. The student also lives in a residential unit or com- 
mutes from home. He participates in multitudinous "activities'" or in 
none at all. More recently he has been encouraged to take part in "the 
governance of the college" and to express freely his own aims, ac- 
complishments, and frustrations. These must each be the concern of the 
College. 

Lycoming College firmly believes that the search for values within the 
historical setting of religious concern must be the function of the entire 
institution. All of campus life, and not simply the activities of classroom 
and chapel, must actively assist the student to discover his true vocation 
as a human bemg. 

1 



History and Traditions 



Founded in 1812 as Williamsport Academy, it is the oldest educational 
institution in the city of Williamsport. At first, the Academy served only 
the young through what are now recognized as the elementary grades. 
With the advent of public schools in the city, the Academy expanded its 
curricular offerings to include high school and college preparatory work. 

In 1848, under the patronage of The Methodist Episcopal Church, the 
Academy became Williamsport Dickinson Seminary. The Seminary con- 
tinued as a private boarding school until 1929 when once again its offer- 
ings were expanded, this time to include two years of college work. This 
expansion resulted in a change of the institution's name to Williamsport 
Dickinson Junior College. During its years as a junior college under 
President John W. Long, the institution forged a strong academic repu- 
tation, strengthened its faculty and expanded its physical plant. 

Increasing national demands for higher education following World 
War II prompted another significant step in the growth of the institution. 
In 1948, the junior college became Lycoming College, a four-year degree- 
granting college of liberal arts and sciences. 

Lycoming College is approved to grant baccalaureate degrees by the 
Pennsylvania State Department of Education. The College is accredited 
by the Middle States Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools 
and the University Senate of The United Methodist Church. Lycoming 
is a member of the Pennsylvania Association of Colleges and Uni- 
versities, the National Association of Schools and Colleges of The United 
Methodist Church, the Association of American Colleges, and the 
National Commission on Accrediting. 

The name Lycoming is derived from an Indian word "lacomic" mean- 
ing "Great Stream.'" It is a name that has been common to north 
central Pennsylvania since colonial times and is an appropriate one for 
a school whose purpose has been consistently that of educating the area's 
young men and women. Through fulfillment of its specific objectives, it 
has been and continues to be an influential voice in the educational, 
cultural and spiritual development of the entire north central Pennsyl- 
vania region. 



HISTORY AND TRADITIONS/3 

Through more than a century of its history, the college has had the 
stabilizing influence of The United Methodist Church. The evolution of 
Lycoming from its origins to its present status has been accomplished 
with the continuous conviction that a Christian philosophy of life is a 
proper leaven of higher education. Lycoming fosters a Christian atmos- 
phere in all aspects of the college program and stresses the development 
and practice of a Christian way of life. 

Faculty and students express their religious convictions through 
membership and participation in nearly thirty Protestant denominations 
as well as the Roman Catholic and Hebrew faiths. Significant oppor- 
tunities are off'ered every student for personal expression of religious faith. 

Lycoming College firmly believes in Christian higher education. One 
of its major objectives is continuous affirmation of the validity of the 
Christian faith as a way of life. Fulfillment of this objective is aided by 
the support of a strong Department of Religion. This department was 
established through the generosity of the late Honorable M. B. Rich, for 
ten years President of the Board of Directors. 

An emphasis upon Christian worship and thought is offered by the 
weekly chapel program which brings outstanding religious leaders to the 
campus to share contemporary religious thinking with the students. 




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Academic Program 



Admissions 



Admissions Policy 

The College Committee on Admissions sets policy and recommends 
the standard to guide the selection of candidates. Selective admission is 
based on academic achievement reflected in school records, class rank, 
and SAT scores. In addition, subjects studied, counselor and teacher 
recommendations, and other available information that might identify 
well-qualified candidates are considered. 

Academic Requirements 

1. Graduation from an approved secondary school is required. 

2. Although a set pattern of high school subjects is not required, a strong 
program of academic subjects is recommended as the most desirable 
preparation for college. This should include a total of 15 or 16 aca- 
demic units with substantial work in the areas of English and mathe- 
matics, and additional work in foreign language, social studies, and 
science.* 

3. The College Board Scholastic Aptitude Test is required. Acceptable 
scores are considered in the light of other academic information. 

Selection Process 

Applications are accepted until March 1, after which the selection 
process begins. Criteria have been established to identify well-qualified 
candidates who are sincerely motivated to high academic performance. 

♦Prospective music majors must provide a letter of recommendation from the applicants" private 
teacher and/or high school music supervisor. 



APPLICATION PROCEDURE/ 5 

Although it might seem, with the emphasis placed on test scores, class 
rank, and other statistical information, that numbers are all important, 
this premise is not entirely so. Many hours are devoted to reading ap- 
plications, personal recommendations, counselor's evaluations and other 
available information. In addition, phone calls and letters are frequent!) 
exchanged in an effort to discern the qualities in an applicant which pla> 
an important part in the success of the student at Lycoming. Each 
candidate is carefully considered in a very personal way. 

Candidates are notified of the committee's decision sometime after 
March 15, but before April 1. Those selected are required to pay a $100 
tee no later than May 1. This amount is not an extra charge but is used 
to reserve a space at the college for the fall and each succeeding semester 
for which the student is eligible to return. It will be applied toward the 
charges of the last semester in residence, normally the semester prior to 
graduation. When a student decides to terminate his enrollment at 
Lycoming College prior to graduation, this fee will be refunded when a 
written request is made to the Registrar before the end of the student's 
eighth week of his last semester. 

EARLY DECISION PLAN. Lycoming College has adopted an Early 
Decision Plan which will permit the Director of Admissions to notify 
well-qualified candidates at the beginning of their senior year in high 
school that their admission to the college is assured upon graduation. To 
be considered under the early decision plan, a candidate must complete 
application requirements before November 1. Candidates accepted in 
this category will be notified by December 1 and will be required to Day a 
SI 00 fee. 

FARLY NOTIFICATION. Appraisal of an applicant's credentials will be 
sent (approximately 15 days following written request) to candidates who 
designate Lycoming as first preference. 

Application Procedure 

1 . Persons desiring to apply for admission should request official forms 
from the Director of Admissions. 

2. The Admissions Office compiles a personal folder for each applicant 
and the following items must be submitted before a candidate is con- 
sidered for admission. These items should be received at the college 
before March I. 

a) A completed application for admission and secondary school rec- 
ord. 
h) A recent photograph (approximately 2" x 3"). 

c) A fee of SI 5. which is a processing charge and is not refundable. 

d) Confidential reports from two persons listed as references in the 
application. 

Note: Forms are supplied bv the college for items (</) and id). 



6/ADVANCED STANDING BY PLACEMENT 

e) Scholastic Aptitude Test scores of the College Entrance Examina- 
tion Board. Results from the test written during the senior year are 
preferred. Results from the test written during the junior year may 
be accepted for early decision candidates. 

Note: It is recommended that candidates who write achievement 
tests have the results reported. 
3. Candidates are invited to visit the campus and to meet with the Direc- 
tor of Admissions or a representative of the Admissions Office. This 
time provides an opportunity for reviewing the candidate's credential 
file, discussing plans, and answering questions. 



Advanced Standing by Placement 

Students entering as freshmen, who have studied an advanced course 
while in secondary school and have taken the appropriate advanced 
placement examination of the College Entrance Examination Board, are 
encouraged to apply for credit and placement. A grade of three or above 
is generally considered to be satisfactory. 

Grades of the examinations and supporting materials are evaluated in 
deciding whether a candidate is given credit with advanced placement or 
advanced placement only. Credit given is entered upon the student's 
record without charge for tuition. 

Students may also receive advanced placement by examinations ad- 
ministered at the college during Freshmen Orientation Periods. Exami- 
nations at this time may be taken in chemistry, foreign languages, and 
mathematics. 



Advanced Standing by Examination 

Students may earn college credit for superior achievement on the 
College Level Examination Program (CLEP) sponsored by the College 
Entrance Examination Board. By achieving at the 75th percentile or 
above on the General Examinations and the 65th percentile or above on 
the Subject Examinations, students may earn up to 50 percent of the 
course requirements tor the B.A. degree. These examinations are ad- 
ministered the third week of each month at regional testing locations 
around the nation. Further information may be obtained from the Office 
of the Registrar. While these examinations may be taken after enrollment 
at the College, entering freshmen are encouraged to take the examina- 
tions of their choice during the second semester of their senior year in 
high school so that the College will have the test scores prior to registra- 
tion in order that the student may be placed at his level of competence. 



admission as a special student/7 

Advanced Standing by Transfer 

Transfer students applying to Lycoming College shall have their 
records evaluated by the Registrar prior to admission. A transfer student 
must meet the minimum requirements for normal progress toward the 
degree, as defined for Lycoming College students, in order to be consid- 
ered for admission. A transfer student shall have his class status de- 
termined by the number of course credit hours in which he was enrolled 
at the previous institution(s). 

The guidelines used by the Registrar in determining the status of 
transfer students are as follows: (a) Courses in which ''C" or better 
grades were earned shall not be charged against the student if these 
courses are not transferrable because they are not comparable to courses 
offered at Lycoming College, (b) "D'" grades up to the maximum allowed 
by Lycoming College shall be charged against the transfer student in 
determining student status, (c) No student shall be permitted to enroll in 
more than a maximum of 164 credit hours in all institutions attended in 
order to earn the minimum number of courses and grade point average 
required for graduation, (d) Students must be in good academic standing 
to be admitted on transfer. 

If an interview is to be required, a mutually convenient time will be 
arranged. 



Admission to the Summer Session 

Students who are candidates for degrees at Lycoming College are 
eligible to register for the Summer Session. 

A student who is a candidate for a degree from another college may 
enter the Summer Session upon certification by the dean of that institu- 
tion that the applicant is an enrolled student and that the courses taken at 
Lycoming will be accepted for credit if they are passed with certifying 
grades. 

Others applying for admission to the Summer Session may be ac- 
cepted only upon presentation of official evidence of preparation to meet 
the regular admissions requirements. An application form is available 
from the Admissions Office. A summer school brochure will be available 
upon request during the spring. 



Admission as a Special Student 

Lycoming College offers a number of courses in the late afternoon and 
evening. These are a part of the regular college program and are open to 
all qualified students. Students who wish to enroll in one or more of 
these courses must be admitted, through the Admissions Office, as a 
special student. 



8/ADMlSSFONS OFFICE 

Admissions Office 

The Admissions Office is located on the first floor of Long Hall. For an 
appointment please write or call the Admissions Office. The telephone 
number is Williamsport 717-326-1951. 

Office hours are: 

Monday Through Friday 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. 

Saturday 9:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon 

(No Saturday hours during the months oj June, July and August) 

Individual interviews are scheduled: 

Weekdays 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. 

Saturday 9:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon 




Standards 



Graduation Requirements 

Every degree candidate must complete his academic program by 
passing a minimum of thirty-two (32) unit courses with an average of 
"C" or better. This must be accomphshed within a hmit of thirty-eight 
(38) unit courses taken or the equivalent. In the case of withdrawals, the 
attempted course will be considered one of the total number of courses 
permitted, except in the case of withdrawals for medical and psychologi- 
cal reasons. Requirements for graduation must be met within seven years 
of continuous enrollment following the date of matriculation. Exceptions 
applying to part-time students may be made by the Committee on 
Academic Standing. The candidate also completes a major that consists 
of at least eight (8) unit courses. A degree candidate must have an 
average of "C or better for all courses counted in his major. 

Additional requirements are: 

One year of credit in Physical Education must be earned. 

Attendance at Freshmen Orientation Period is required. 

All financial obligations incurred at the college must be paid. 

The final two semesters and at least seven other courses to be offered 
for a degree must have been taken at Lycoming College. 

When, in the case of any student, the need for consideration of ex- 
emptions or waivers of specific requirements arises, all such cases are 
reviewed by the Committee on Academic Standing. 

Academic Honors 

The Dean's List is issued at the close of each semester in recognition of 
superior scholarship. Students are admitted to the Dean's List when they 
have completed at least three courses with other than S/U and have a 
minimum grade point average of 3.50 for the semester. 

Students may be awarded the Bachelor of Arts Degree with Honors 
only when 24 or more unit courses have been taken at Lycoming College. 

Bachelor of Arts, summa cum laude-a 3.90 grade point average. 

Bachelor of Arts, magna cum laude-a 3.50 grade point average. 

Bachelor of Arts, cum laude-a 3.25 grade point average. 

High quality scholarship is also recognized by the election of students 
to membership in The Sachem. Gold Key. Blue Key, Phi Alpha Theta, 
and Omicron Delta Epsilon. 



10/ACADEMIC STANDING 



Academic Standing 



All students must complete a minimum of fifteen (15) unit courses with 
an average of "C" or better to be advanced to upper division standing 
(junior year). A student whose cumulative or semester average falls 
below "C" is considered to be in academic difficulty and his academic 
record will be reviewed by the Committee on Academic Standing. Such 
students may be placed on academic probation, suspended, or dismissed 
by the Committee on Academic Standing according to regulations estab- 
lished by the Faculty. 



Grading System 

The college uses the traditional letter system of grading: A B C D F, 
or Satisfactory/ Unsatisfactory. 

Any student enrolled full-time at Lycoming College may elect to take 
up to a maximum of four courses on a Satisfactory/Unsatisfactory basis. 
Only one course may be taken on this basis during any semester. No 
course taken by a student on a S/U basis after the declaration of his 
major and his approval by the department involved may be used to 
satisfy a requirement of that major. 

A student must be in good academic standing in order to elect a 
course on the Satisfactory/Unsatisfactory basis during a summer session. 
By the tenth day after the first day of class students must declare in the 
Registrar's Office their intentions to be graded on a S/U basis. The 
grading procedure cannot be changed after this declaration. Unless a 
student chooses to do so himself, instructors will not be notified of the 
decision to elect the S/U option. Those students admitted to the College 
Scholar Program may elect to enroll in four courses on a Satisfactory/ 
Unsatisfactory basis in addition to those courses in the College Scholar 
Program where enrollment on a S/U basis may be required. Enrollment 
in these four courses will be according to the regulations of the Satis- 
factory/Unsatisfactory policy established by the Faculty. 

A student will receive full credit for a course passed with a Satisfac- 
tory grade. Neither the "S" nor the "U" will count in computing the 
grade point average. 

Incomplete grades may be given where the student, for absolutely 
unavoidable reasons, has not been able to complete the work requisite 
to the course. Such circumstances usually stem from medical sources. 
An incomplete grade must be removed within six (6) weeks of the next 
regular semester. 



ACADEMIC HONESTY/ II 



Class Attendance 



The academic program at Lycoming is based upon the assumption 
that there is value in class attendance for all students. Individual in- 
structors have the prerogative of establishing reasonable absence 
regulations in any given course. Responsibility for learning and ob- 
serving these regulations rests with the student. 



Mid-Semester Evaluations For Freshmen 

Mid-Semester evaluations are reported for freshman students who are 
deficient. These reports are filed with the Registrar who then reports 
them to the students concerned and their faculty advisors. The evaluation 
report from the instructor may be one of two types: (a) submission of a 
letter grade of "D"' or "F"; (b) submission of a written evaluation for 
those freshmen who are performing below the satisfactory level. 

Withdrawing From Courses 

A student may drop any course during the first two weeks of classes 
and no record of such enrollment shall be made on his permanent record 
card. A student may also add any course during the first two weeks of 
classes, subject to the approval of the instructor. Any student who wishes 
to drop a course after the second week of classes must secure a with- 
drawal card from the Ofl!ice of the Registrar. The student must present 
this card to the instructor of the course in question who will then assign 
one of the following grades: 

W — Progress at the time of withdrawal cannot be determined. 

WP — Progress at the time of withdrawal is satisfactory. 

WF — Progress at the time of withdrawal is unsatisfactory. 

This grade is then entered on the student's permanent record card. No 
withdrawal grade is counted in the computation of the grade point 
average, but the course from which the student withdraws is counted as 
one of the thirty-eight (38) unit courses to which the student is limited in 
completing his education at Lycoming. 



Academic Honesty 

The integrity of the academic process of the College requires honesty 
in all phases of the instructional program. The College assumes that stu- 
dents are committed to the principle of academic honesty. Students who 
fail to honor this commitment are subject to dismissal from the College. 
Procedural guidelines and rules for the adjudication of cases of academic 
dishonesty are printed in the Faculty Handbook which is available to 
students in the library. 



Degree Programs 



Lycoming College is a liberal arts institution granting the Bachelor of 
Arts degree. A degree candidate must fulfill certain minimal course re- 
quirements in breadth of learning — the distribution requirements — and 
in depth of learning in a chosen subject matter field — the major. 

Instruction at Lycoming College is organized, with few exceptions, on 
a departmental basis. Nearly all courses are unit courses, meaning that 
each course taken by the student is considered to carry the same academ- 
ic value as any other course. For transfer purposes each course is con- 
sidered to be equivalent to four semester hours of academic work. This 
does not mean that all courses will meet for four one-hour lectures each 
week although many will do so. Rather each course meets on a schedule 
set by the department and the instructor involved. Such meetings may be 
on a lecture, discussion, laboratory or tutorial basis. Varying amounts of 
additional reading, writing, study and research will be required for each 
course. The number of actual class meetings may vary from two to six or 
seven per week. 

Normally each student will elect four courses each semester, although 
in unusual circumstances a student may take more or less than this 
number. One unit course may be elected during each of the four-week 
summer sessions and the May term. Students may elect to enroll in five 
(5) courses during any semester provided they were admitted to the 
Dean's List during the preceding semester while carrying at least four 
unit courses. Exceptions may be made by the Committee on Academic 
Standing. 



The Major 

Except for individuals in the Lycoming Scholar program, all students 
will complete a series of courses in a field of concentration known as the 
major. The minimum number of such courses in any case is eight, and, 
except for interdisciplinary majors, the concentration is within a given 
department of the college. 



12 



ADMISSION TO THE MAJOR/ 13 

Departmental Majors 

Majors are available in the following departments: 

Accounting History 

Art Mathematics 

Biology Music 

Business Administration Philosophy 

Chemistry Physics 

Economics Political Science 

English Psychology 

Foreign Languages Religion 

French Sociology and Anthropology 

German Theatre 

Russian 

Spanish 

Interdisciplinary Majors 

An interdisciplinary major can be elected instead of one of the de- 
partmental majors listed above. Two or more departments working 
together establish these programs which must be approved by the Com- 
mittee on Interdisciplinary Majors. Examples of established interdis- 
ciplinary majors are: Accounting-Mathematics. Literature, Near 
Eastern Culture and Archeology, and Soviet Area Studies. For a de- 
scription of these majors, see page 56. 

A student may take the initiative in designing a unique interdiscipli- 
nary major in consultation with his faculty advisor. The Committee on 
Interdisciplinary Majors must approve such programs. 

Guidelines for individual interdisciplinary majors are as follows: (a) 
Any student who is eligible to apply for a departmental major is eligible 
to apply for an individual interdisciplinary major, (b) Normally two or 
three departments are involved, (c) A minimum of ten courses beyond 
those satisfying the distribution requirements is expected. If the inter- 
disciplinary major involves departments not included in meeting the 
distribution requirements, then the ten courses may include elementary 
courses usually used to satisfy distribution requirements. However, the 
student is expected to take at least six courses at the advanced (Junior or 
Senior) level as determined in consultation with his advisors, (d) Students 
are advised by a committee composed of one instructor from each de- 
partment involved, with the chairman selected by the student. 



Admission To The Major 

Admission to a major is not automatic. Students desiring an individual 
interdisciplinary major apply to the Committee on Interdisciplinary 



14/THE DISTRIBUTION REQUIREMENTS 

Majors. Those who wish to be admitted to an estabhshed interdis- 
ciphnary major apply to the coordinating committee for that major. 
Students who wish to be admitted to a departmental major must secure 
the approval of the department involved and must meet the requirements 
established by the department for admission to the major. Students 
contemplating a departmental major should secure the requirements for 
admission to that major from the departmental chairman. Applications 
for a departmental major may be denied for academic reasons only. 
When a student has been denied admission to a major, he may appeal to 
the Committee on Academic Standing which, in consultation with the 
student and the department, will make the final decision. Students who 
have not been admitted to a major by the beginning of their junior year 
are subject to dismissal from the College. 



The Distribution Requirements 

One of the reasons a student chooses to come to Lycoming College is a 
desire to obtain a breadth of knowledge in many areas, a liberal arts ed- 
ucation. A student that deliberately elects to attend a liberal arts college 
is interested in more than training in a narrow major; he wants knowl- 
edge in an area of special interest, his major, amplified by exploration 
into kindred and "unrelated" fields. 

Lycoming College, being a liberal arts institution, insists that a major 
program of study be supported and challenged by the influences of a 
diversity of subjects. The major must not become narrow in its vision and 
sterile in its ability to help the student function eff'ectively in a world 
where nothing is neatly isolated and compartmentalized. The College be- 
lieves that the essence of liberal education is its potential for exposing the 
student to the multitude of historical, traditional, and contemporary 
avenues of thought and action which are brought to light in different 
ways through the study of various disciplines. 

By taking different kinds of subjects, a student can discover numerous 
ways of seeing things. He can gain the advantage of learning to view 
events and approach problems and questions from various points of 
view. He can discover that the interpretation of events and the relevance 
of solutions and answers will vary greatly for diff"erent individuals and 
groups. 

To have its students achieve at least a minimal insight into this multi- 
plicity of perspective, thought, and reaction, Lycoming College requires 
that they select some of their courses from six groups of courses as out- 
lined below. The aim is not the garnering of specific, prescribed infor- 
mation, but rather, the development of a broadly based perspective of all 
aspects of life. 



FINE ARTS/ 15 

The distribution requirements in freshman Enghsh, Mathematics, 
Fine Arts, Natural Science, and History and Social Science may be met 
by superior performance on the General Examinations of the College 
Level Examination Program. Further information may be obtained from 
the Office of the Registrar. 

ENGLISH. All students are required to pass English I and one other 

English course. 

FOREIGN LANGUAGE OR MATHEMATICS. All studcnts are required to meet a 
minimum basic requirement in cither a foreign language or mathematics. 

Foreign Language. Students electing to take a foreign language may 
choose from among French, German, Greek, Hebrew, Russian, or 
Spanish. The student is required to pass two courses on the inter- 
mediate or a higher course level. Placement at the appropriate course 
level will be determined by the faculty of the Department of Foreign 
Languages. 

No student who has had two or more years of a given foreign lan- 
guage in high school shall be admitted to the elementary course in that 
same language for credit, except by written permission from the chair- 
man of the department. 

Mathematics. Students electing mathematics must complete four 
courses in mathematics. By passing proficiency examinations on the 
content of Mathematics 1 and Mathematics 2, a student may reduce 
this requirement to two other courses. These examinations are 
normally offered during the Freshman Orientation Period. 

RELIGION OR PHILOSOPHY. All studcuts are required to pass one year (two 
courses in the same subject) in either philosophy or religion. 

Philosophy. A student electing the philosophy option usually begins 
with Philosophy 10 and usually selects a second course from among 
those numbered 16 through 29. 

Religion. The distribution requirement may be satisfied by completing 
two religion courses, at least one of which must be 10, 13, or 14. 

FINE ARTS. All students are required to pass one year (two courses) in 
one of the following: 

Art. Any two art courses will satisfy this requirement. 

Literature. Students may elect one year (two courses) of literature in 
the English Department from the courses numbered 20 or above, or 
one year (two courses) of literature in the Department of Foreign 
Languages and Literature from the courses numbered 33 or above. 



16/NATURAL SCIENCE 

Music. Any combination of music courses totaling the equivalent of 
two full-unit courses (academic full-unit courses — Music 1 through 46 
and Music 70s; or applied fraction unit courses — Music 60 through 69) 
will satisfy this requirement. A student can earn the equivalent of two 
full units in Music in one of the following ways: 

1 . Take two full-unit academic courses from those numbered Music 1 
through 46 and Music 70s, 

2. Take a total of two full units of applied music, from courses 
numbered Music 60 through 69, which are earned fractionally as 
follows: 

a. 1/10 unit per semester for one half hour of instruction per week 
in courses numbered 60 through 66. 

b. 2/10 unit per semester for one hour of instruction per week in 
courses numbered 60 through 66. 

c. 2/10 unit per semester for music 67, 68, or 69. 

3. Take one full-unit academic course (Music 1 through 46 and Music 
70s) plus the equivalent of one full-unit course (10/10) earned 
fractionally in applied music courses 60 through 69 as explained in 
"2" above. 

Theatre. Any two theatre courses numbered 10 and above will satisfy 
this requirement. 

NATURAL SCIENCE. All studcuts are required to pass one year (any 
two courses) in one of the following: biology, chemistry, or physics. 

HISTORY AND SOCIAL SCIENCE. All studcnts are required to pass one year 
(two courses) in one of the following: 

Economics. Take any two courses. 

History. Take any two courses. 

Political Science. Take any two courses. 

Psychology. Take Psychology 10 plus one course chosen from among 

Psychology 15, 16, 30, 31, 32, or 38. 

Sociology / Anthropology. Take Sociology 10 plus one other course. 



Special Opportunities for Students 

The changing nature o'i American education finds greater emphasis 
than ever before upon the development of significant opportunities for 
self-fulfillment among students. Pertinent educational goals demand that 
every student shall be accorded an opportunity to pursue a program that 
offers him the best chance to realize his intellectual potential. It is for this 
reason, that Lycoming has developed a curriculum that allows a maxi- 
mum flexibility in course selection, especially among those courses that 
support the major as well as those that effectively meet the requirements 
of the college's objectives in liberal education. But wide variety in course 



INDEPENDENT STUDY/ 17 

selection does not always allow as completely individualistic a program 
as one might wish. Therefore, a variety of Special Education opportuni- 
ties is provided. Lycoming College cannot assume responsibility for the 
health, safety, or welfare of any student while engaged in or enroute to or 
from any off-campus studies or activities which are not under the ex- 
clusive jurisdiction of this institution. 

LYCOMING SCHOLAR PROGRAM. This program IS designed to meet the 
needs of a small number of exceptional students who would profit from 
a more flexible curriculum than that normally required. The Lycoming 
Scholar may choose, depending on his background and interests, a pro- 
gram which allows (a) greater specialization or (b) more interdisciplinary 
work than the regular curriculum permits. 

A Lycoming Scholar may be elected in either of two ways: 

1. By having been elected in competition with other applicants, prior 
to enrollment at Lycoming. 

2. By being selected by the Lycoming Scholar Council, which adminis- 
ters the program, on the basis of proven performance at Lycoming 
College. Any student may apply "for admission up to the beginning 
of his junior year, provided he has maintained a grade point average 
of 3.25 or higher for two consecutive semesters at the time of appli- 
cation. Selection by the council is based on board scores, high school 
record, college record, interviews, and faculty recommendations. 

Each Lycoming Scholar will be assigned to a professor by the council. 
Jointly, they will construct a college program suited to the needs of the 
student. In general all curricular requirements, with the exception of 
successful completion of thirty-two unit courses, are waived. Lycoming 
Scholars are permitted to take more or fewer than four unit courses at a 
time; may substitute, with permission of the instructor, an independent 
study program for any course; may take independent reading or research 
courses; and will engage in special seminars conducted by members of 
the Lycoming Scholar Council. 

If the performance of a Lycoming Scholar is unsatisfactory he may be 
dropped from the program. Such a student will be expected to complete 
a major if possible and to complete the curricular requirements set by 
the council. 

The student should note that no financial aid is automatically granted 
any Lycoming Scholar. No aid automatically accrues to any Lycoming 
Scholar who elects to spend one or more semesters either overseas or at 
other campuses in the United States. However, all Lycoming Scholars will 
be given careful consideration when election of one of the special aspects 
of the program places an additional financial burden on the student and 
his family. The scholar should consult with the financial aid officer. 

INDEPENDENT STUDY. Each department granting a major provides op- 



18/SEMlNAR STUDY 

portunity to students to work independently. Upon consent of the de- 
partment head, and the instructor, a student may register tbr courses in 
Independent Study. Normally, the opportunity for such study is provided 
for the better qualified major student who has successfully completed the 
courses making up the core of his major program. Except under unusual 
circumstances, registration for the studies course is limited to one unit 
course during each semester. If a student wishes to elect more than one 
unit during a semester or three or more unit courses in Studies in his total 
college program, approval of the Academic Standing Committee must be 
secured. Students who are privileged to elect Independent Study in any 
department register for courses numbered 80-89, Studies, with an 
appropriate title to be entered upon the student's permanent record. 

SEMINAR STUDY. The scvcral departments may from time to time find it 
possible to organize small classes or seminars for exceptional students in- 
terested in subjects or topics not usually a part of departmental course 
offerings. Establishment of the seminar and admission of students de- 
pends upon the approval oi' the department involved. Occasionally, 
Visiting Professors, Lecturers, or Specialists in Residence will offer such 
seminar studies. Students who are privileged to elect Seminar Study in 
any department register for courses numbered 70-79, Studies, with an 
appropriate title to be entered upon the student's permanent record. 
Enrollment in seminar courses is normally limited to ten students. 

DEPARTMENTAL HONORS. When a studcnt desires to enter an Honors 
program and secures departmental approval to apply, a faculty committee 
shall be convened whose initial responsibility shall be to pass upon the 
student's eligibility to enter the program. The committee responsibility 
shall also include the direction of the study, and final evaluation of its 
worth. Usually the Honors program involves independent study in two 
consecutive unit courses. Students who are privileged to elect Honors 
register for courses numbered 90-99. 

Honors study is expected to result in the completion of a thesis to be 
defended in a final oral examination. Acceptable theses shall be deposited 
in the college library. Successful completion of the Honors program will 
cause the designation of honors in the department to be placed upon the 
permanent record. In the event that the study is not completed success- 
fully, the student shall be re-registered in Independent Studies and given 
a final grade for the course. 

WASHINGTON SEMESTER. Upon recommendation of the faculty of the 
Department of Political Science, students may be permitted to attend the 
American University, Washington, D.C., for a period of one full 
semester. The Washington Semester program is intended to provide a 
first-hand acquaintance with various aspects of the nation's capital, as 
well as an academic experience equivalent to the normal four unit courses. 
This program is open to selected students who have special interests in 



INTERNATIONAL INTERCULTURAL STUDIES/ 19 

political science, law and American government. Ordinarily, only junior 
students are eligible. 

WASHINGTON INTERNATIONAL SEMESTER. Upon the recommendation 
of the faculty of the Department of Political Science, students may be 
permitted to attend The American University, Washington, D.C. for a 
period of one full semester. The Washington International Semester is 
intended to provide a unique academic experience in international 
affairs within the milieu of a major world capital. 

UNITED NATIONS SEMESTER. Upon recommendation of the faculty of the 
Departments of History or Political Science, students may be permitted 
to attend Drew University, Madison, New Jersey, for a period of one full 
semester. The United Nations Semester is intended to provide a first- 
hand acquaintance with the United Nations, New York City, as well as 
an academic experience equivalent to the normal four unit courses. This 
program is open to selected students who have special interests in world 
history, international relations, law, and politics. Ordinarily, only junior 
students are eligible. 

LONDON SEMESTER. Upon recommendation of the faculty of the Depart- 
ments of History or Political Science, students may be permitted to attend 
London University for a period of one semester. This program is oper- 
ated by Drew University in conjunction with many other American col- 
leges. It is intended to acquaint the student with the character of one of 
the principal sources of American law and politics as well as to provide 
an academic program equivalent to the normal four courses. Ordinarily, 
only junior students are eligible. 

OVERSEAS STUDIES OPPORTUNITIES. Under the auspices of approved 
universities or agencies, a student has the opportunity to study abroad in 
a foreign university. While overseas study seems particularly attractive to 
students majoring in foreign languages, this opportunity is open to all 
students. Mastery of the foreign language is not required in all programs. 
A file of opportunities for overseas study is available from the Reference 
Librarian or the faculty coordinator of overseas study opportunities. 

INTERNATIONAL INTERCULTURAL STUDIES. Lycoming College is a parti- 
cipating member of the Association of Colleges and Universities for 
International Intercultural Studies (ACUIIS). The Association sponsors 
college courses taught during the summer at the University of Graz. 

Lycoming College students are eligible for participation in this pro- 
gram which extends over approximately seven weeks of the summer. 
Total cost for 1971 was $850.00 and included air fare, tuition, room, 
field trips, laundry and insurance. Students interested in this program 
should consult the Dean of the College. 



Vocational Aims 



Courses of study at Lycoming College are designed to fulfill two specific 
but interrelated purposes. The first is to acquaint the student with the 
liberal arts heritage of human civilization and the American nation. The 
second is to provide him an opportunity to explore, from an elementary 
to an advanced level, various fields that may fit him for life's vocation or 
direct him toward professional or graduate schools. A wide variety of 
vocations may be entered directly upon graduation. These include posi- 
tions in business, industry, government, and the professions, including 
teaching. Students interested in any of these areas are referred to their 
advisor, to the appropriate departments or to special advisors assigned 
for each of the areas mentioned above. 



Accounting, Business, and Economics 

Lycoming College offers course work in the field of business adminis- 
tration particularly designed for training prospective business leaders. 
The three areas of specialization are business administration, accounting, 
and economics. Business is a highly diversified occupation; therefore the 
curriculum is not designed to be vocational or narrowly pre-professional. 
The purposes of the business administration curriculum are to train and 
to equip the minds of men and women to recognize and to solve complex 
problems facing business executives, to develop an appreciation for 
rigorous analysis, to practice the arts of verbal and written communica- 
tion, and to expose the developing mind to as wide as possible a range of 
course work represented by the traditional liberal arts curriculum, to the 
end that a student becomes truly well educated. Considerable flexibility 
is permissible within the curriculum and the student is encouraged to 
pursue course work most rewarding to him. Three years of high school 
mathematics are recommended for preparation. For specific require- 
ments, refer to individual course areas. 

20 



COOPERATIVE CURRICULUM IN ENGINEERING /2I 

Preparation for Dental, Medical, or Veterinary School 

The curriculum for pre-dental, pre-medical, and pre-veterinary studies 
are all organized around a solid foundation of basic courses in biology, 
chemistry'^ and physics. Students in any of the three programs usually 
major in one of the natural sciences. 

At least three years of undergraduate study is suggested before entry 
into a college of dentistry, medicine, or veterinary medicine. However, 
the more normal procedure is to complete the bachelor of arts degree 
before entering the professional school. The student should consult the 
catalog of the college of dentistry, medicine, or veterinary medicine to 
which he expects to apply so that all courses required by that institution 
may be included in his program at Lycoming College. Consistent with 
the suggestions of these professional colleges, a wide range of subject 
matter from the humanities, social sciences, and fine arts are included in 
the programs. More information is available through the chairman of 
the biology department. 

Cooperative Curriculum in Engineering 

Consistent with increased attention being given nationally to engi- 
neering education, Lycoming College offers a cooperative curriculum 
combining the manifold advantages of a small liberal arts college with 
the training to be secured at an engineering school. By arrangement with 
Bucknell University and The Pennsylvania State University, the colleges 
offer a five-year program in which the first three years are spent at 
Lycoming and the final two at the engineering school. Upon completion 





4 



22 /COOPERATIVE PROGRAM IN FORESTRY 

of the first year at the engineering school, the student's record will be sent 
to Lycoming College. If the work is satisfactory, Lycoming College will 
award the Bachelor of Arts degree. Upon the completion of the five-year 
program of studies, a Bachelor of Science in Engineering is awarded by 
the engineering school. Combined programs offer an opportunity for 
completion of studies in the following areas: Bucknel! University: 
chemical, civil, electrical, or mechanical engineering; The Pennsylvania 
State University: aeronautical, civil, electrical, industrial, mechanical or 
sanitary engineering. 

Prescribed work at Lycoming includes, in addition to the degree re- 
quirements outlined above, courses in chemistry, mathematics and 
physics. Because the demands of the engineering curricula may differ 
somewhat, a program of studies at Lycoming College will be designed for 
each student when his plans as to type of engineering program preferred 
have been finally fixed. The Chairman of the Physics department will aid 
each cooperative engineering student in planning his program. 



Cooperative Program in Forestry 

Professional and scientific programs of study in forestry for men and 
women are offered in cooperation with the School of Forestry, Duke 
University. The student spends three years in residence at Lycoming and 
an additional five semesters at Duke. Upon satisfactory completion of 
two semesters at Duke the student will have earned the A.B. degree from 
Lycoming, and upon completing the remainder of the program will be 
awarded either the M.F. or M.S. degree from Duke, depending upon the 
nature of the program. 

Candidates should indicate to the Admission's Oflfice that they wish to 
enroll in the Forestry program. At the end of the first term of the third 
year, Lycoming will recommend qualified students for admission to the 
Duke School of Forestry. No application need be made to the School of 
Forestry before that time. 



Major fields of forestry at Duke are: 

FOREST resource ADMINISTRATION FOREST SCIENCE 

Forest Resource Management Forest Ecology 

Forestry Business Management Forest Entomology 

Forest Protection Forest Pathology 

Forest Resource Economics Tree Physiology 

and Policy Tree Biochemistry 

Biometry & Statistics Dendrology & Wood Anatomy 

Systems Analysis Forest Hydrology 

Forest Meteorology 
Forest Soils 



COOPERATIVE CURRICULUM IN DRAMA/23 

Students with interests in Forest Resource Administration are ad- 
vised to elect a concentration in biology, business management, eco- 
nomics, mathematics, computer science, statistics, or sociology. Indi- 
viduals planning careers in Forest Science should strengthen their back- 
grounds in biology, chemistry, mathematics, and physics. Typical pro- 
grams in fields offered at Duke are available upon request from the Dean 
of the School of Forestry. Duke University. Durham. North Carolina 
27706. More information is available from the chairman of the Biology 
Department. 

Cooperative Curriculum in Drama 

The American Academy of Dramatic Arts and Lycoming College 
each recognize appropriate courses given by the other institution. At 
Lycoming an exception is made in the residency requirements for gradua- 
tion (page 9). Normally, in the case of the transfer student who is a 
graduate of the American Academy of Dramatic Arts and recom- 
mended by them and who has completed two years successful study at an 
accredited college or university, the residency requirement shall be two 
summers with The Arena Theatre and two consecutive semesters in an 
academic year. Course work may be required during summer sessions. 
Each case is subject to review. The affiliation with the Academy permits a 
graduating Lycoming senior to be eligible for advanced standing at the 
Academy upon recommendation of the Lycoming College Theatre De- 
partment Chairman and acceptance by the Academy. For information 
contact the Theatre Department Chairman. 




24/ preparation for law school 

Preparation for Law School 

Many colleges of law require a Bachelor of Arts degree for admission. 
The four-year degree program in pre-law at Lycoming College provides a 
background for the prospective student of law. Requirements include 
courses in political science and history, but also specified is a wide range 
of subject matter designed to acquaint the student with the vast scope of 
human experience. Students may expect to major in economics, history, 
political science, or related fields as they prepare for matriculation in law 
school. Individual programs are tailored to fit the student's needs as well 
as to meet the specific requirements of the law school to which he applies 
for admission. Interested students should contact the Political Science 
Department Chairman. 



Medical Technology 

This curriculum is organized around an academic background of basic 
science courses in addition to those liberal arts courses listed as require- 
ments for the Bachelor of Arts degree. Three unit courses in biology are 
required as well as one of mathematics. In chemistry. General Chemistry 
and one other course are required. Three or four years are spent in ob- 
taining this academic background; the final year is spent in the medical 
laboratories of an approved hospital. This will consist of an internship of 
a full calendar year at a hospital accredited in the Registry of Medical 
Technologists of the American Society of Clinical Pathologists. The col- 
lege will give credit for the year when it is informed that the student has 
successfully passed the examinations given by the Registry of Medical 
Technologists of the American Society of Clinical Pathologists. An 
official transcript of studies completed at the hospital must also be sub- 
mitted by the candidate. Lycoming College has a formal affiliation with 
Williamsport Hospital and Divine Providence Hospital m Williamsport 
and also with Robert Packer Hospital in Sayre and Lancaster General 
Hospital. Interested students should contact the Chemistry Department 
Chairman. 



Religious Education 

Any student desiring extensive study in biblical history and literature, 
the historical development of Christianity, and Christian doctrine may 
major in religion. A qualified student planning to enter the vocation of 
religious education should, besides majoring in religion, elect five or six 
unit courses in psychology, education, and sociology. This program of 
study, completely within the liberal arts curriculum, is to qualify gradu- 
ates for work as Educational Assistants, or after graduate study in a 
theological seminary, as Directors of Christian Education. Interested or 



TEACHER EDUCATION /25 

prospective students are invited to contact the Director of Religious 
Activities for further information concerning the opportunities, respon- 
sibihties and requirements of these and other church vocations. 

Preparation for Theological Seminary 

(Christian Ministry) 

Young men and women called to the Christian ministry or related 
vocations will find the pre-ministerial curriculum at Lycoming College 
an exciting and challenging opportunity. Basic courses specified by the 
American Association of Theological Schools are virtually identical with 
the program of courses required for a Bachelor of Arts degree at Ly- 
coming College. Such courses offer a wide range of subject matter pre- 
senting many opportunities for the pre-ministerial student to acquaint 
himself with the broad scope of human experience. Preparation for 
seminary includes earning a Bachelor of Arts degree with a major in one 
of a variety of fields such as religion, English, history, and philosophy. So 
that every student may have a curriculum designed to fit his individual 
needs, the offerings in the junior and senior year are largely elective. 
1 he choice of electives will depend upon the specific requirements of the 
theological school in which the student expects to matriculate. Interested 
students should contact the Director of Religious Activities. 



Teacher Education 

Lycoming College trains teachers for elementary and for secondary 
education. The program is clearly identified with the liberal arts nature of 
the college, and hence, no candidate for the profession of teaching is con- 
sidered apart from the total liberal arts objective. Teacher education can- 
didates meet all general course requirements of the college including a 
major in a subject matter field. Interested students should contact the 
Education department chairman for further information. Applications 
for student teaching (Professional Semester) must be submitted to the 
Education department on or before March 1 in the student's junior year. 



FINANCIAL INFORMATION 

Expenses 

General Expenses For The Academic Year 1972-73 

In considering the expenses of college, it is well to bear in mind that no 
student actually pays the full cost of his education. State colleges are en- 
abled to keep the cost of tuition within reasonable limits by grants from 
the public treasury: independent colleges achieve this by voluntary con- 
tributions supplemented by income from their invested endowment 
funds. At Lycoming College, the tuition fee which each student pays 
represents only a portion of the total instruction cost. Tuition is kept at 
the lowest possible level consistent with adequate facilities and competent 
instruction. 

Tuition at Lycoming is $1,050.00 per semester, plus certain fees which 
are listed on the following pages. The room expense for boarding stu- 
dents amounts to $250.00 per semester except for men living in the Fra- 
ternity Residence, who are assessed an additional $25.00. Board is 
$300.00 per semester (the academic year comprises two semesters of 
approximately sixteen weeks each). If, for justifiable reason, it is impos- 
sible for a student to eat in the College Dining Room, permission may be 
given the student to make other arrangements for meals. However, in 
the event such permission is granted, the room cost will be 50% higher 
than the above rates. If a student requests the use of a double room as a 
single room and the room is available, he will be charged 50 "„ more than 
regular rates. 

The tuition charged covers the regular or prescribed course of study 
which normally comprise four subjects each semester. If there should be a 
considerable increase in the price of commodities and/or services during 
any semester, the College reserves the right to make appropriate in- 
creases in the charges for the following semester. Additional detailed in- 
formation will be furnished by the Treasurer's Office upon request. 

Application Fee and Deposit 

All students applying for admission are required to send an application 
fee of $15.00 with the application. This charge is to partially defray the 
cost of processing the application and maintaining academic records and 
is non-refundable. 

After a student is notified that he has been accepted for admission by 
the college, he is required to make a deposit of $100.00. This deposit is 
evidence of the applicant's good intention to matriculate and is appli- 
cable to the general charges of his final semester in attendance (see page 
5); it is not an extra fee. This deposit is not refundable when the student 
fails to matriculate at Lycoming College. 

26 



PAYMENT OF FEES/27 

BOOKS AND Supplies 

A modern book and supply store is conveniently located in the Wertz 
Student Center. Books and supplies are purchased by the individual stu- 
dent. The estimated cost is approximately $75.00 per year, but will vary 
somewhat in accordance with the course of study which the student is 
pursuing. The bookstore is open registration day and daily thereafter. 



Expenses in Detail per Semester for the Academic Year 1972-73: 

RESIDENT STUDENTS 

Per Semester 

Comprehensive Fee $1,050.00 

Room 250.00 

Board 300.00 

Basic cost per semester $1 ,600.00 

NON-RESIDENT STUDENTS 
Comprehensive Fee. . . $1,050.00 

Basic cost per semester $ 1 ,050.00 



SPECIAL CHARGES 

Laboratory Fees per Semester: $10.00 to $30.00 

Applied Music Fee (Half-Hour Per Week Per Semester) $50.00 

Practice Teaching 80.00 

Special Examination Fee 5.00 

Transcript Fee (no charge for first transcript) 1.00 

Caps and Gowns (rental at prevailing cost) 

The college reserves the right to adjust charges at any time. 

Room Security Deposit $50.00 



Payment of Fees 

The basic fees for the semester are due and payable on or before regis- 
tration day for that semester. Checks or money orders should be payable 
to Lycoming College. 

Charges for laboratory supplies and additional credit hours will be 
billed and payable immediately following each registration period. 



28 /PARTIAL PAYMENTS 

Partial Payments 

For the convenience of those who find it impossible to follow the 
schedule of payments as listed, arrangements may be made with the 
College Treasurer for the monthly payment of college fees through 
various educational plans. Additional information concerning partial 
payments may be obtained from the Treasurer or Director of Admissions. 

Withdrawals and Refunds 

The date on which the Dean of the College approves the student's with- 
drawal sheet is considered the official date of withdrawal. In the case of 
minors, the approval of the parent or guardian is required before the 
withdrawal is approved and before any refund is made. 

Room charges have been fixed on a semester basis. Consequently, 
students leaving college prior to the ending of a semester will not be en- 
titled to any refund of room charge. 

Refund of tuition and board will be made to students who withdraw 
voluntarily from the college while in good standing and is fixed on the 
followmg basis: Students leaving during the first four-week period are 
charged 30"o; during the second four weeks, 60 °o; during the third four 
weeks. 90 °o; after twelve weeks, full charge. 

Dropping a unit course from the original schedule after the first week 
of either semester will not justify any claim for refund of tuition charges. 
No refund will be made to those students who are asked to withdraw 
from the college. 

Other fees cannot be refunded for any reason whatever. 

Penalty for Non-Payment of Fees 

A student will not be registered for courses in a new semester if his ac- 
count for previous attendance has not been settled. 

No grades will be issued, no diploma, transcript of credits, or certifi- 
cation of withdrawal in good standing will be granted to any student 
until a satisfactory settlement of all obligations has been made. 

Damage Charges 

Wherever possible, damage to dormitory property will be charged to 
the person or persons directly responsible. Damage and breakage oc- 
curing. in a room will be the responsibility of students occupying the 
room. 

Halls and bathroom damage will be the responsibility of all students of 
the section where damage occurs. Actual costs of repairs will be charged. 



Financial Aid 



Lycoming recognizes the problem of constantly increasing educational 
costs and offers a substantial program of financial aid to assist those 
needing help to attend an excellent private coeducational college. 

No academically qualified student should hesitate to apply to Ly- 
coming College solely because of financial need. 

At Lycoming, we make every effort to assure that qualified students are 
not barred due to their limited resources. Our financial aid office will 
assist as many qualified students as funds permit. 

Lycoming has five forms of financial aid: Scholarships — Loans — 
Work Study Grants — Educational Opportunity Grants — Grants-In-Aid. 

The establishment of need is the controlling factor in determining the 
amount of any financial aid. A scholarship may be awarded on the basis 
of financial need and academic ability, while a grant is given on the 
basis of financial need alone. Long term, low cost educational loans are 
available to most students who need them from Federal and State 
sources. If your academic standing is satisfactory, a portion of your col- 
lege expenses can be earned by part-time work. In order to qualify for 
continued financial aid, a student must maintain both a satisfactory 
academic average and a record of good citizenship. 

Since financial aid can be extended to you only after you are accepted 
for admission to Lycoming College, your first step is to apply for admis- 
sion. Request an application, and any other information you need, from 

Director of Admissions 

Lycoming College 

Williamsport, Pa. 17701 
Your admission application must be submitted by March 1. You should 
apply for financial aid as soon as possible after you apply for admission. 



TYPES OF FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE AVAILABLE 

Scholarships 

Lycoming Scholar Committee Scholarships are awarded to certain 
Freshmen who are admitted to the Lycoming Scholar Program. Awards 
range from $400 to full tuition, depending upon the recipient's financial 
need. A 3.0 grade point average is needed for scholarship renewal. 

29 



30/GRANTS-IN-AID 

A number of Directors Scholarships are awarded lo students who do 
not receive a scholarship from the Lycoming Scholar Committee but 
were in the top fifth of their high school class and had a College Entrance 
Board Tests combined score over 1200. They range from S300 to full 
tuition depending upon the student's financial need. Renewal is possible 
if a 3.0 cumulative average is maintained and financial need continues. 

Grants-in-Aid 

For students who can not qualify for scholarships, Lycoming has an 
extensive program of grants-in-aid up to full tuition. Awards are based 
on demonstrated need and the prospect of the student contributing 
positively to the college community. Renewal requires continued 
financial need, maintenance of satisfactory academic and citizenship 
standards, and participation in college activities. 

MiMSThKiAi, Grants-! n-Aid: Financial assistance is available through 
grants from The United Methodist Church to children of ministers and 
ministerial students. 

Educational Opportunity Grants are given to students with excep- 
tional financial need who are in good academic standing. These are 
available under the Higher Education Act of 1965. 

Loans: Federal National Defense Student Loans are available to needy 
students. Other loans are available through the various state student 
loan programs. 

Work-Study Grants are allocated to students in academic good 
standing who come from low income families. These federal grants are 
available under the Higher Education Act of 1965. 

Community Scholarships 

in many communities there are local groups and foundations which 
provide funds to help worthy students. Often there are also high school 
awards available. Your guidance counselor and principal are the best 
sources of information. 

Education Financing Plans 

In addition to direct financial aid described above, the Business Office 
or the Student Aid Office will provide information, upon request, about 
plans enabling parents to pay college expenses on a monthly basis. 

Students interested in receiving financial aid are urged to contact the 
Financial Aid Office for additional information. 



Religious Life 



Lycoming College provides a student with many opportunities to 
mature in his faith through participation in the religious life of the 
campus. 

Through the office of the Director of Religious Activities, a varied 
religious life program is maintained as needs arise. Presently, the Campus 
Church has emerged. Worship services are conducted each Sunday on a 
voluntary basis, and at other times such as Holy Week. The services of 
worship are planned and conducted by students and include the use of 
outside speakers as well as our own faculty and students. The worship 
committee is appointed by the Campus Church Council; the governing 
body is elected by the Campus Church. 

The mission of the Campus Church is activated by the Campus Church 
Council through activities such as retreats, service projects and study 
groups. Next year two major, campus-wide study-worship-action forums 
are planned. 

The Director of Religious Activities also provides counseling service 
each afternoon in his office in Clarke Chapel. 

A part-time Roman Catholic chaplain assists the activities of the 
Newman Club and maintains office hours in Clarke Chapel for coun- 
seling purposes. 

Interfaith activities are carried out through special committees ap- 
pointed by the Director of Religious Activities in consultation with the 
Roman Catholic Chaplain and other interested persons. 

31 



Student Activities 



Lycoming accepts the responsibility of trying to make every situation 
in which learning occurs constructive and positive. The college believes 
that learning is a continuous process that takes place not only in the class- 
room, but also in every college activity. 

The college assumes its responsibility in this area by directing the extra- 
curricular educational experiences of the students in such a way that 
these activities contribute to the achievement of the objectives of the 
college, by complementing the academic life of the campus. 

The college considers one of its responsibilities to be the encourage- 
ment of as many different activities as are necessary to provide all stu- 
dents with the opportunity to participate constructively in this area of 
student life. Departmental clubs; athletics, both intercollegiate and 
intramural; varied interest groups such as denominational clubs, the 
choir, the band, etc.; social organizations; social activities; self-govern- 
ing groups; and many informal associations are equally important in a 
well-integrated program of student activities. 

Recognizing the need for skilled leadership in our world, the college 
aims to utilize students in as many of the leadership positions as possible. 
In doing so, it will give students the opportunity to accept greater respon- 
sibilities, and to learn as they participate. 

Student Government 

Self-government by students in certain areas of campus life is an ob- 
jective achieved through the Student Government Association of Lycom- 
ing College. The Student Council is the legislative body of the Associa- 
tion. The officers of the Student Government Association are elected 
from the entire student body. Members of Student Council are elected by 
classes and certain other organizations. 

As the Student Council has been delegated authority for certain areas 
of campus life, it has also become more directly involved with the prob- 
lems of campus community life and is participaMng actively in the formu- 

32 



STUDENT UNION/ 33 

lation of policy and procedures. Recognized by the college as the legiti- 
mate representative body of the students, the Student Council has been 
responsible for the organization of the Lycoming College Advisory 
Council which is composed of students, faculty, and administrators. 
This committee considers basic issues within the college, makes recom- 
mendations, and refers items to the various campus groups authorized 
to take action. 

A number of standing committees of Student Council are concerned 
with specific areas of student life. The Dining Room Committee advises 
the manager in menu planning and other areas of concern. Homecoming 
and Spring Weekend are major social activities under the sponsorship of 
Student Council. In addition to their own committees, students are 
voting members of all appointed faculty committees. Students partici- 
pate in almost all aspects of College governance and policy making, both 
curricular and administrative. 

Other governing groups on the campus are tne Inter-Fraternity Coun- 
cil, the Men's Residence Halls Council, the Women's Residence Halls 
Council, and the Associated Women Students. Each operates under 
limited authority in situations related to its specific area. 

Social and Cultural Influences 

The rapidly changing interests of students requires a flexible program 
which can be adapted to fulfilling the needs and objectives of both the 
College and the students. Social situations, which formerly served to pro- 
vide educational experiences for students are frequently out-dated with 
every new class of students. 

The College creates as many opportunities as possible to fulfill every 
student's objectives. The intention is to make it possible for the student to 
choose from among a variety of situations, so that no student's interests 
or needs are ignored. 



Student Union 

The Student Union Board of Lycoming College is an advisory and 
functional group of students who work with an Assistant Dean of Stu- 
dents who is responsible for development of the activity and social pro- 
gram. Students are selected for membership on the Board after they have 
served a year in the Apprentice Program. 

The Board's services to the campus include poster making and pub- 
licity, a travel service, social programs, dances, lectures, concerts, pic- 
nics, films, tournaments, recreational activities, bridge, life-saving 
courses, coffee-hours, and intercollegiate events. 

A laboratory for learning, the Student Union offers students an op- 
portunity to learn while serving the campus. 



34/COLLEGE PUBLICATIONS AND COMMUNICATIONS 



College Publications and Communications 



There are several official college publications. Each is devoted to a 
specific area of college life, and is designed to communicate to selected 
groups of the college community. 

The Bell, official student newspaper, is published weekly and is de- 
voted to interests of the student body, reporting current campus events. 

The Arrow, college yearbook, is published in August and presents a 
record of student life during the current academic year. 

The Guidepost, published annually by Student Government and the 
Office of Student Services, is a handbook of policies, regulations, and 
miscellaneous information which is distributed to freshmen prior to 
their arrival on the campus. 

The Lycoming, published ten times yearly, is designed to keep alumni 
and friends of Lycoming informed of current activities at the institution. 
A Report issue is published in newspaper format eight times a year. A 
magazine is issued once each semester. 

The Lycoming Library Student Handbook is published by the library 
every September. 

The Campus Radio Station. WLCR, broadcasts on a wired circuit to all 
residence halls. It operates daily from 10 a.m. to 12 midnight, except 
weekends when it is on the air on a more limited schedule. 



Campus Clubs and Organizations 

A variety of organizations on the campus provide opportunities for 
social and intellectual growth. These groups are organized and conduct- 
ed by students in cooperation with faculty sponsors or advisors. 

Some of the groups are: the Student P.S.E.A.-N.E.A., which gives 
prospective teachers current information on the teaching field and an in- 
sight into the problems of education; The Lycoming College Theatre, 
which stages a variety of dramatic productions including original work; 
The Varsity Club, composed of lettermen, which promotes college spirit 
in sports; the Business Club for students majoring in business administra- 
tion; the French, German, Russian and Spanish Clubs, which study the 
language and the life and culture of the countries; the Model United 
Nations Society, the Practical Politics Society, political clubs, and the 
Associated Women Students. 

Musical organizations at Lycoming offer to singers and instrumenta- 
lists alike a fine opportunity to learn by doing. There are several choral 
groups and instrumental ensembles offering every able student the 
chance to participate both on the campus and on tour. 



INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS/35 



Fraternities 



Six Greek letter fraternities on the campus provide a means of bringing 
to men students the advantages of national fraternal organizations as 
well as group housing. They include the Psi Chapter of Kappa Delta 
Rho, Beta Lambda Chapter of Sigma Pi, Iota Beta Zeta Chapter of 
Lambda Chi Alpha, Epsilon Beta Chapter of Theta Chi, and Gamma 
Rho Chapter of Alpha Sigma Phi, and Mu Theta Chapter of Tau Kappa 
Epsilon. 

The Inter-Fraternity Council coordinates the activities of the fraterni- 
ties. 



Intercollegiate Sports 

The college offers an attractive program of intercollegiate athletics and 
encourages wide participation by its students. It is a member of the 
National Collegiate Athletic Association, the Eastern Collegiate Athletic 
Conference and the Northern Division of the Middle Atlantic Confer- 
ence. Lycoming annually meets some of the top-ranking small college 
teams in the East in athletic competition. Contests are scheduled with 
other colleges in football, soccer, basketball, wrestling, swimming, base- 
ball, tennis, golf, and track. 



Intramural Athletics 

An extensive and diversified program of intramural athletic competi- 
tion affords opportunity for every student to participate in one or more 
sports of his own choosing. 

Sports for men include touch football, basketball, volleyball, bowling, 
badminton, table tennis, tennis, softball, golf, wrestling, swimming, 
horseshoes, track and field. 

Sports for women include competition in basketball, volleyball, 
bowling, badminton, table tennis, tennis, softball, swimming, field 
hockey, and archery. Field days are arranged with WAA groups of other 
colleges and universities during the school year. 



College Honors 



The Chieftain Award 

The Chieftain Award is given to that senior who, in the opinion of the 
students and facuhy. has contributed the most to Lycoming College 
through support of school activities; who has exhibited outstanding con- 
structive leadership qualities; who has worked efficiently and effectively 
with the members of the college community; who has evidenced a good 
moral code; and whose academic rank is in the upper half of his class. 



The Sachem 

The Sachem is an active society of superior junior and senior scholars. 
Its membership is limited to students who have completed at least four 
full semesters of academic work at Lycoming College. Election to mem- 
bership is held annually in September by the members of the society and 
its faculty advisors. Newly elected members are chosen from among the 
top-ranking 3 "„ of the junior class and 6 "„ of the senior class. 

Gold Key and Blue Key 

Gold Key and Blue Key are freshman scholastic honor societies for 
women and men respectively. Election to these societies is dependent 
upon the student's being nominated to the Dean's List during the first 
semester of the freshman year. Under certain conditions, second semester 
freshmen and sophomores are also eligible for election. 

Phi Alpha Theta 

This national honorary society is for those students interested in 
history. To be eligible, students must have completed a minimum of four 
unit courses in history with grades averaging above B. 

In addition, a student must have achieved a grade of B or better in two- 
thirds of his remaining academic courses. The local chapter is Zeta Zeta. 

36 



ACADEMIC/37 



Omicron Delta Epsilon 



Juniors and seniors making the study of economics one of their major 
interests are eligible for membership in this national honor society. 
Qualifications include an average grade of better than B in a minimum of 
three unit courses in economics and an overall average of at least a B for 
all college courses. The local chapter is Mu. 

Iruska Honor Society 

No more than seven juniors are selected annually for membership in 
Iruska, which honors juniors active in extracurricular activities who best 
represent the spirit of campus leadership at Lycoming College, and whose 
academic rank is in the upper half of their class. 



Campus 



The facilities at Lycoming are excellent. Of the twenty-two buildings 
on a twenty-acre campus, fourteen have been constructed since 1951. 
Twelve modern structures have been built in as many years including six 
dormitories, a student center, a science building, and a five million dollar 
academic center whose four buildings provide a library, an arena theatre, 
a planetarium, faculty offices, classrooms, lounge, and exhibit facilities. 
In addition, there is a twelve-acre athletic field with a 1,400 seat stadium, 
near the campus. 

Academic 

The Academic Center: A broad complex of instructional facilities, the 
Academic Center, completed in 1968, houses classrooms, laboratories, 
faculty offices, library, planetarium, and theatre. The library has a ca- 
pacity of 250.000 volumes and can accommodate as many as 700 students 
in a variety of study and reading situations. On the basement level it 
contains a computer center and an audio-visual center. Wendle Hall, the 
classroom unit, is entered through Pennington Lounge, a spacious first- 
floor lounge which serves as an informal meeting place for students and 
faculty. Psychology laboratories are located in the basement of this 
section. There are 20 classrooms on the second and third floors. A third 
unit contains a diversified group of educational and cultural facilities 



38 /ADMINISTRATIVE 

serving both the College and the community. Located here are the Arena 
Theatre, a 204-seat theatre featuring a thrust-type stage, and the Detwiler 
Planetarium. Language, mathematics, and physics laboratories and the 
90-seat Alumni Lecture Hall are located on the second and third floors. 
A faculty office unit contains 69 single-occupancy faculty offices as well 
as seminar rooms in the core area of the upper floors and a lecture hall 
on the ground floor with a seating capacity of 725. 

The Art Center: The President's residence for 25 years, it was con- 
verted in 1965. It contains studios and a gallery area for students enrolled 
in the art curriculum. 

The Fme Arts Building: Converted from a residential home, this build- 
ing contains the studios and individual practice rooms for the students 
enrolled in the music curriculum. 

The Science Building: Completed in 1957, it is exclusively devoted to 
scientific studies in the fields of chemistry and biology. Lecture rooms 
and laboratories, along with appropriate faculty offices are located in 
the Science Building. 

Administrativh 

John W. Long Halt: Named in honor of the late Rev. Dr. John W 
Long, President of the institution from 1921 to 1955, it was officially 
opened in October, 1951. Long Hall is the administration center of the 
College, containing the oftices of the President, Dean of the College, 
Dean and Assistant Deans of Student Services, Treasurer, Registrar, 
Director of Development, Director of Admissions, Director of Public 
Relations, Director of Alumni Aff"airs, and Director of Publications. A 
reception area and a central communications system are located on the 
main floor. A center for duplicating and bulk mail services is located on 
the ground floor. The Conner Memorial Chapel named in honor of 
Benjamin Conner, president of the Institution from 1912-1921, is also 
on that level. 

Eveland Hall: Completed in 1912 and at one time the preministerial 
dormitory, it was named in honor of Bishop W. P. Eveland, President of 
Williamsport Dickinson Seminary from 1905 to 1912. No longer used 
for residential purposes, Eveland Hall for many years housed the Civil 
War Museum and faculty offices. 



Chapii 

Clarke Chapel was built in 1939 with funds willed to the college by 
Miss Martha B. Clarke, a benefactor interested in Christian Education. 
Worship services and other events are held in the main floor auditorium 
and classes are conducted in its lower level. 



RESFDENTIAL/39 



Recreational 



D. Frederick Wertz Student Center: The student center, completed in 
1959, contains the dining facilities. Burchfield Lounge, a recreation area, 
game room, music room, book store and post office. The Board Room 
and offices of various student organizations are on the second floor. It 
was named in honor of Bishop D. Frederick Wertz, President of the 
Institution from 1955 until his election to the episcopacy in 1968. 

Gymnasium : This is the athletic center of the college, housing basket- 
ball, and other courts, swimming pool, bowling alleys, and the adminis- 
trative offices of the Physical Education Department. 



Residential 

Rich Hall: Named in honor of the Rich family of Woolrich, Pennsyl- 
vania, this residence currently accommodates 126 women. The college in- 
firmary and the Sara J. Walter lounge tor non-resident women are lo- 
cated on the ground floor. Completed in 1948, it marked the first step in 
the post-war expansion of the college. 

Crever Hall : Named in honor of the Rev. Benjamin H. Crever who 
was instrumental in persuading the Baltimore Conference to purchase 
this Institution from the Town Council of Williamsport in 1848. He is 
considered the college's founder and served as its first financial agent. 
Crever Hall was completed in 1962 and accommodates 126 women. 

North Hall: Completed in 1965, the largest women's dormitory accom- 
modates 146 students in two-room suites with bath. 

Forrest Hall: Named in honor of Dr. and Mrs. Fletcher Bliss Forrest 
and Anna Forrest Burfiendt the parents and sister of Katherine Forrest 
Mathers whose generosity established the memorial. Mrs. Mathers was a 
Class of 1928 graduate of Williamsport Dickinson Seminary, and her 
sister was a 1930 Seminary graduate. Completed in 1968, Forrest Hall 
accommodates 92 women students in two-room suites with bath. 

Wesley Hall: The oldest men's residence currently in use was com- 
pleted in 1956. It accommodates 144 students and includes lounges and a 
recreation area. This building was named in honor of the founder of 
Methodism. 

Ashury Hall: Named in honor of Francis Asbury, the Father of The 
United Methodist Church in America. Bishop Asbury, the best known of 
the early circuit riders, made his way through the upper "Susquehanna 
District" in 1812, the same year the Williamsport Academy, now 
Lycoming College, opened its doors as an educational institution. Com- 
pleted in 1962. this residence accommodates 154 men. 



40/ FRATERNITY RESIDENCE 

Fraternity Residence: Also completed in 1962, this building houses 
five chapters of national fraternities. The fraternity units are distinct 
and self-contained and provide, in addition to dormitory facilities for the 
brothers, lounges and chapter rooms for each group. The fraternities 
share a large social area on the ground floor. 

Skeath Hall: Named in honor of the late J. Milton Skeath, faculty 
member and four-time dean of the institution from 1921 to 1967. Dr. 
Skeath retired in 1967 as Professor of Psychology Emeritus. The largest 
dormitory on campus, it was completed in 1965 and accommodates 
184 men. 




Programs and Rules 



Office of Student Services 

The Office of Student Services is located on the second floor of Long 
Hall. This office is responsible for all aspects of student development, 
except in the academic program and the business office auxiliary serv- 
ices. The staff" consists of the Dean of Student Development and five 
assistant Deans, each of whom live on campus and are available for 
counseling and advising students with individual problems. In addition, 
each staff" member is responsible for a functional assignment: Religious 
Activities and Health Service, Organizational Life. Student Activities and 
the Student Union. Housing, Career Counseling and Placement, and 
Special Programs. 



Orientation 

The orientation program at Lycoming College is designed to help the 
student entering college for the first time to start this new adventure 
under the most favorable circumstances. An entirely new concept of 
courses, class scheduling, and methods of instruction must be assimilated. 
Adjustments to this new experience are important. 

In order to prepare for the beginning of this experience, Lycoming 
schedules six to eight orientation sessions each lasting two and one half 
days during the summer. Each new student is required to attend one of 
these sessions accompanied by at least one parent. 

The summer program makes it possible to schedule ample time for aca- 
demic advisement, placement testing, library orientation, and registra- 
tion. The college is able to work more satisfactorily with new students in 
planning programs of study tailored to each student's vocational and 
academic interests. Each new student completes all preliminaries, in- 
cluding registration, during the summer orientation period. Textbooks 
are available for purchase and perusal prior to the opening of classes in 
the fall. 

Information regarding the dates of orientation sessions, a typical 
schedule and a pre-registration form are mailed to each new student 
admitted to Lycoming College. 



Academic Advisement 

An advantage of a small college is the rich experience gained by the 
close association of students and faculty. The counseling program at Ly- 
coming enables students to discuss various academic problems with their 
instructors, the Dean of the College, and the Dean of Student Services. 

41 



42/PERSONAL COUNSELING 

As an entering Freshman, the student is assigned to a faculty adviser 
who meets with him as needed during the year. The Freshman finds his 
adviser willing to guide and assist in the many problems that confront a 
new college student. Upperclass students who do not feel they need a 
formally assigned adviser may assume the responsibility for meeting 
their degree requirements without the aid of an adviser. 



Personal Counseling 

The Dean of Student Services and his assistants provide advisement 
and counseling for students with emotional and adjustment problems. 
Each member of the staff is qualified to give assistance of a nontherapeu- 
tic type. Students with severe emotional disorders are referred to private 
practitioners whose services are available in the community. When a 
student uses the services of a private clinician in the community he is re- 
sponsible for the payment of his own fees. 

In addition to counseling on personal problems, vocational advisement 
and limited testing services are provided through the staff of the Student 
Services Office. 



Study Skills Center 

A series of study skills sessions are scheduled as the need arises under 
professional direction. Groups of six to ten students are enrolled for a 
series of six to ten hours in each session. They include sessions on reading 
skills, test-taking, note-taking, psychological blocks to studying, etc. 



Reading Improvement Course 

A course designed to improve reading skills is ofifeied at various times 
during the academic year. Skilled instructors teach students how to im 
prove reading speed and comprehension in short courses which span a 
six-week period — four one-hour periods each week. A student who is 
deficient in reading skills may sign up for this course on a voluntary 
hisis. The charge rs $50.00. Information is sent to the students during the 
summer. 



Career Counseling and Placement Service 

The Career Counseling and Placement Service offers assistance to all 
students in the selection of appropriate career objectives and job place- 
ment through the provision of information and counseling on an indi- 
vidual basis, seminars on vocationally related topics, including the 



RESIDENCE /43 

preparation of resumes, interviewing techniques, self-evaluation tech- 
niques, etc. The office will also work with the academic departments to 
develop information on employment opportunities for a person majoring 
in a particular subject field, and will cooperate with faculty in assisting 
students who are planning for professional and graduate schools. 



The Placement Office, located on first floor of Long Hall, assists the 
student in each of the following areas: 

1. Securing part-time employment on the campus and in the com- 
munity 

2. Providing information about graduate school programs, scholar- 
ships, and assistantships 

3. Offering information on vocational opportunities, employer litera- 
ture, job interviews, government service, and other data helpful to 
seniors 

4. Providing information about summer job opportunities 

5. The college maintains an active teacher placement service for each 
education graduate. Each year many districts send representatives 
to the campus to interview prospective elementary and secondary 
teachers. Over 3500 positions in the eastern states are listed yearly 
in the Education Office. 

By providing on-campus interviews with selected employers recruiting on 
college campuses and by sending student credentials to prospective em- 
ployers, the Placement Office opens broader vocational opportunities to 
graduates seeking employment. 

Provisions for Veterans 

Lycoming is fully approved for the educational program for veterans 
under Federal Public Laws 550, 634, and 894. 



Residence 

Single students who do not reside at home are required to live in the 
college residence halls and eat their meals in the college dining room. 
Special diets cannot be provided. Some upperclass students are permitted 
to live off" campus when there is a shortage of space in the residence halls. 
Exceptions to these regulations for freshmen can be approved only for 
the purpose of working for room and/or board or living with relatives. 
Requests for exceptions must be submitted in writing to the Assistant 
Dean of Student Services-Housing. The petition must include the name 
of the householder and the address where the student wishes to live. 



44 /WOMEN'S RESIDENCE 

Members and pledges of social fraternities are required to live in the 
Fraternity Residence when space is available. All fraternity members eat 
their meals in the college dining room, except those living in privately 
owned fraternity houses. 

Residents furnish their own linens, towels, blankets, bedspreads, and 
wastebaskets. 

Linens, towels, and blankets may be rented from the Merit Laundry & 
Dry Cleaning Co. Information is sent to all resident students concerning 
this service following their assignment to a room. 

All students who do not have permission to live oflf-campus must sign 
a room agreement form, agreeing to observe the rules and regulations for 
resident students. Agreements will be sent to all freshmen following the 
payment of their advance deposit. Upperclassmen will receive the agree- 
ments and rules and regulations each Spring. 

Because of the inability of the College to predict enrollments by sex, 
it may be necessary to change assignments of halls, on occasion, from 
women to men. The college reserves the right to do so whenever neces- 
sary, and such change will not invalidate the room rental agreement. 



Women's Residence 

Resident women currently live in Rich Hall, Crever Hall, North Hall, 
or Forrest Hall. Rooms are arranged in suites of two rooms with two or 
three students living in each room. Each suite has private bath facilities. 
Laundry facilities are located in all women's dormitories. Lounges are 
located on the first floor of each residence hall. 

All resident women students are members of the Resident Women's 
Association of Lycoming College. They establish standards and regula- 
tions for community living, in cooperation with the College student 
personnel staff, and endeavor to assist each new student in her adjustment 
to living in a college dormitory. 



Men's Residence 

Resident men currently live in Wesley Hall, Asbury Hall, Skeath Hall 
and the Fraternity Residence. Upperclassmen have priority in assignment 
of rooms. Rooms for freshmen are assigned according to the date the 
room agreement form is returned to the housing office. 

All rooms are for double occupancy. Rooms are furnished with a single 
bed, pillow, desk, desk chair, and a dresser for each occupant. The furni- 
ture is built into the room, and a light is provided over the desk. Window 
shades are provided in all rooms. It is advisable to wait until after arriv- 
ing on the campus to purchase draperies and bedspreads. 



firearms/45 

Standards of Conduc t 

The college expects all of its students to accept the responsibility re- 
quired of citizens in a free democratic society. The rules and regulations 
of the college are designed to protect the rights of every member of the 
community against encroachment by individuals. The limitations which 
are imposed upon the activities of individuals are established for the 
common good of the entire college community. 

Students who are unable to demonstrate that they can accept this re- 
sponsibility or are antagonistic to the spirit and general purpose of the 
college, or fail to abide by the regulations established by the college may 
be dismissed or requested to leave the college at any time. Further, at the 
end of any term or semester the College may deny a student the privilege 
of attendmg any subsequent term or semester when the administration 
deems this to be in the best interests of the College. In addition to the 
regulations published here, specific rules are furnished each student in the 
Guidepost. 

The consumption or possession of alcoholic beverages on campus or at 
any college function is prohibited. Detailed information regarding 
the laws of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania are published in the 
Handbook of Rules and Regulations. 

Lycoming College does not condone the illegal use of drugs by its stu- 
dents. A detailed statement regarding the policy on drugs is published in 
the Guidepost. 

Gambling, cheating and stealing are totally inconsistent with Lycom- 
ing standards. Students who cannot accept the prohibition of such be- 
havior should not apply. Although the adherence to proper conduct is an 
individual responsibility it is a group responsibility as well. It is encum- 
bent on all Lycoming students that they prevail upon their fellow stu- 
dents to conduct themselves honorably for the collective good. 

It is assumed that a willingness to accept these restrictions is implicit in 
the acceptance of membership in the Lycoming College community. 

Automobiles 

Resident students of the college who have automobiles or other motor 
operated vehicles must register all such vehicles with the college. Parking 
privileges on the campus are limited to those persons with registered 
vehicles. 



Firearms 

No resident student may keep firearms, ammunition, or explosive de- 
vices in the place of his residence or stored in an automobile on the cam- 
pus. Facilities for storing firearms for hunting and target purposes are 
available. 



46/ RESIDENCE HALLS 



Residence Halls 



Residence hall students are responsible for the furnishings and the 
condition of their rooms. The college reserves the right to enter and 
inspect any of its property, or the property of a room resident for reasons 
of damage, health, safety, or to determine whether violation of its rules or 
the law are taking place or have occurred. Charges will be assessed for 
damages to rooms, doors, furniture, and comrnonly used areas. 

Residence hall students are expected to vacate their rooms during the 
vacation periods when the halls are closed and not later than 24 hours 
following their last examinations, except for graduating seniors. 

Regulations regarding quiet hours for study are established by the 
appropriate residence hall councils and are published in the Residence 
Halls' Handbook and on the bulletin boards in the halls. 

Room visitation by members of the opposite sex is permitted only in 
the Men's Residence Halls during hours established by the College. 
Room visitation in Women's Residence Halls is permitted only during 
scheduled open houses, which must be supervised or chaperoned. 



Money and Valuables 

The college accepts no responsibility for loss of valuables due to theft, 
fire, or other causes. Students may deposit money in the Treasurer's 
Office. Withdrawals are permitted during office hours. 



Marriage 

Students who change their marital status are requested to notify the 
Office of Student Services prior to their marriage. 

Married students may live in the college residence halls only with 
special permission. 




Health Services 



Medical History and Physical Examination 

Each student entering the college is required to submit a medical 
history record and a physical examination form prior to arriving on the 
campus. The parent or guardian of each student under 21 years of age 
must sign the health record which authorizes the college health author- 
ities to give emergency medical treatment according to good medical 
practice. In the event an operation or other treatment is required for a 
serious accident or illness, the College Physician will always secure prior 
parental consent if the circumstances permit. 

Exemption, for medical reasons, from participation in physical activity 
associated with physical education may be granted only by the College 
Physician. This exemption is based upon the medical history, report of 
the student's physician, and a physical examination by the College 
Physician. 



Infirmary Service 

The college maintains an infirmary, located in Rich Hall, which is 
staffed with registered nurses twenty-four hours a day five days a week 
and from 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. on Saturdays and Sundays. Weekend 
service after 4:00 p.m. is available at the Williamsport Hospital Emer- 
gency Room through the Emergency Care Physicians Association, at the 
expense of the student. The College Physician is on call when needed. 
Normal medical treatment by the Health Service Staff at the college 
infirmary is free of charge. However, special medications, x-rays, 
surgery, care of major accidents, immunizations, examinations for 
glasses, physician's calls other than in the infirmary, referrals for treat- 
ment by specialists, and special nursing service, etc., are not included in 
the free infirmary service. 

Accident and Sickness Insurance 

All resident students are required to purchase the Accident and Sick- 
ness Group Insurance Plan of the college for the academic year, unless 
they can present evidence that they are covered under some other health 
insurance program. Non-resident students may participate in the College 
Group Insurance Plan on a voluntary basis. If a student becomes in- 
eligible under another plan because of age, he must enter the college 
program in the semester in which he loses his other coverage. The in- 
surance plan will also be available for twelve-month coverage on a 
voluntary basis for all students. Information concerning the plan and 
its benefits will be sent to all students during the summer. 

47 



Academic Calendar 



1971-1972 



FALL SEMESTER 1971 



September 6 — Monday 

8 — Wednesday 
November 23 — Tuesday 
29 — Monday 
December 22 — Wednesday 



Dormitories Open 2 p.m. 
Classes begin 

Thanksgiving recess begins 8 p.m. 
Classes resume 8 a.m. 
Semester ends 8 p.m. 



SPRING SEMESTER 1972 



January 

March 

April 
May 


9— Sunday 
1 — Monday 

3 — Friday 
1 3 — Monday 
1%— Friday 

1 — Sunday 


May 
June 


1 — Sunday 
8 — Monday 
2 — Friday 


June 


4 — Sunday 
5 — Monday 
30— Friday 


September 4 — Monday 

6 — Wednesday 
November 21 — Tuesday 
27 — Monday 
December 22 — Friday 


January 

March 

April 
May 


7 — Sunday 
8 — Monday 
2 — Friday 
1 2 — Monday 
27 — Friday 
6 — Sunday 


May 
June 


6 — Sunday 
1 — Monday 
1 — Friday 


June 


3 — Sunday 
4 — Monday 
19— Friday 



Dormitories Open 2 p.m. 

Classes begin 

Spring recess begins 5 p.m. 

Classes resume 8 a.m. 

Semester ends 5 p.m. 

Commencement 



MAY TERM 1972 



Dormitories Open 2 p.m. 
Classes begin 
Term ends 



SUMMER TERM 1972 



Dormitories Open 2 p.m. 
Classes begin 
Term ends 



FALL SEMESTER 1972 



1972-1973 



Dormitories Open 4 p.m. 
Classes begin 

Thanksgiving recess begins 8 p.m. 
Classes resume 8 a.m. 
Semester ends 5 p.m. 



SPRING SEMESTER 1973 



Dormitories Open 2 p.m. 

Classes begin 

Spring recess begins 5 p.m. 

Classes resume 8 a.m. 

Semester ends 5 p.m. 

Commencement 



MAY TERM 1973 



Dormitories open 4 p.m. 
Classes begin 
Term ends 



SUMMER TERM 1973 



Dormitories open 
Classes begin 
Terms ends 



Special institutes and workshops to be announced as developed. 



48 



1971-1972 


SEPTEMBER, 1971 
S M T W T F S 

I 2 .i I 

5 6 7 8 9 10 li 
12 IS M 15 16 17 18 
19 20 21 22 23 24 25 
26 27 28 29 30 . . . . 


OCTOBER, 1971 
S M T W T F S 

1 2 


NOVEMBER, 1971 

S M T W T F S 

. . 12 3 4 5 6 

7 8 9 10 11 12 13 

14 15 16 17 18 19 20 


DECEMBER. 1971 
S M T W T F S 

1 2 3 4 

5 6 7 8 9 10 11 
12 13 14 15 16 17 18 
19 20 21 22 23 21 25 


3 4 5 6 7 8 9 
10 11 12 13 14 15 16 
17 18 19 20 21 22 23 
24 25 26 27 28 29 30 
31 . 


21 22 23 21 2,'5 26 




28 29 30 


26 27 28 29 30 31 . . 










JANUARY, 1972 
S M T W T F S 


FEBRUARY. 1972 
S M T W T F S 


MARCH, 1972 
S M T W T F 


S 


APRIL, 1972 
S M T W T F S 


1 


... 12 3 4 5 

6 7 8 9 10 11 12 

13 14 15 16 17 18 19 

20 21 22 23 24 25 26 
27 28 29 


1 2 3 


1 

n 


1 


2 3 15 6 7 8 

9 10 11 12 13 14 15 

16 17 18 19 20 21 22 

23 24 25 26 27 28 29 

30 31 . 


5 6 7 8 9 10 


2 3 4 5 6 7 8 

9 10 11 12 13 14 15 

16 17 18 19 20 21 22 

23 24 25 26 27 28 29 

30 


12 13 14 15 16 17 
19 20 21 22 23 24 
26 27 28 29 30 31 




18 

25 










MAY, 1972 
S M T W T F S 

1 2 ;? i 5 6 


JUNE, 1972 
S M T W T F S 


JULY, 1972 
S M T W T F 


S 


AUGUST, 1972 
S M T W T F S 
.... 1 2 3 4 5 
6 7 8 9 10 11 12 
13 14 15 16 17 18 19 
20 21 22 23 24 25 26 
27 28 29 30 31 . . . . 


1 2 :j 


2 3 4 5 6 'i 

9 10 11 12 13 14 

16 17 18 19 20 21 

23 24 25 26 27 28 

30 31 


1 

8 

15 

22 

29 


7 8 9 10 11 12 13 
14 15 16 17 18 19 20 

21 22 23 24 25 26 27 


4 5 6 7 8 9 10 
11 12 13 14 15 16 17 
18 19 20 21 22 23 24 
25 26 27 28 29 30 . . 










1972-1973 


SEPTEMBER, 1972 
S M T W T F S 

1 2 


OCTOBER, 1972 
S M T W T F S 
12 3 4 5 6 7 
8 9 10 11 12 13 14 
15 16 17 18 19 20 21 
22 23 24 25 26 27 28 
29 30 31 


NOVEMBER, 1972 
S M T W T F S 


DECEMBER, 1972 1 
S M T W T F S 


1 2 3 

5 6 7 8 9 10 
12 13 14 15 16 17 

19 20 21 22 2:! 21 


4 
11 
18 


12 


(456789 
10 11 12 13 14 IS 16 
17 18 19 20 21 22 23 
24 25 26 28 27 29 30 


3 4 5 6 7 8 9 
10 11 12 13 14 15 16 

17 18 19 20 21 22 21 
21 23 26 27 28 29 30 
31 


26 27 28 29 30 . . . . 










JANUARY, 1973 
S M T VV T F S 
.712:5 I 3 h 

7 8 9 10 11 12 13 
14 15 16 17 18 19 20 
21 22 23 24 25 26 27 
28 29 30 31 


FEBRUARY, 1973 
S M T W T F S 


MARCH, 1973 
S M T W T F 

1 2 


S 

10 


APRIL. 1973 
S M T W T F S 
12 3 4 5 6 7 
8 9 10 11 12 13 14 
15 16 17 18 19 20 21 
22 22 24 25 26 27 28 
29 3(t 


12 3 

4 5 6 7 8 9 10 
11 12 13 14 15 16 17 
18 19 20 21 22 23 24 

25 26 27 28 


15 6 7 8 9 


11 \2 13 14 15 16 
18 19 20 21 22 23 
25 26 27 28 29 30 


17 
24 
31 


MAY. 1973 

5 M T w r F s 
.... 12 .J 1 5 

6 7 8 9 10 11 12 
13 14 15 16 17 18 19 
20 21 22 23 24 25 26 
27 28 29 30 31 . . . . 


JUNE. 1973 
S M T W T F S 


JULY, 1973 
S M T W T F 


S 


AUGUST. 1973 
S M T W T F S 

1 2 3 4 

5 6 7 8 9 10 11 
12 13 14 15 16 17 18 
19 20 21 22 23 24 25 
26 27 28 29 30 31 . . 


1 2 


12 3 4 5 6 

8 9 10 11 12 13 

15 16 17 18 19 20 

22 23 24 25 26 27 

29 30 31 


7 
14 
21 
28 


3 4 5 6 7 8 9 
10 11 12 13 14 15 16 
17 18 19 20 21 22 23 
24 25 26 27 28 29 30 


FALL 1973 


SEPTEMBER. 1973 

S M T w r F s 


OCTOBER. 1973 
S M T W T F S 

. . 12 3 4 5 6 
7 8 9 10 11 12 13 
14 15 16 17 18 19 20 
21 22 23 24 25 26 27 
28 29 30 31 


NOVEMBER, 1973 

S M T W T F S 

1 2 3 

4 5 6 7 8 9 10 
11 12 13 14 15 16 17 

18 19 20 Jl -'-' s.\ :\ 


DECEMBER, 1973 
S M T W T F S 

1 


. . , 1 


2 iiiPt 5 6 7 8 

■^F"BWtt 12 13 n 15 

16 17 18 19 20 21 22 
23 24 25 26 27 28 29 
30 , 


2 3 4 5 6 7 8 
9 10 11 12 13 14 15 

16 17 18 19 20 21 22 


2.-. 26 27 28 29 30 . . 


::, 2 I 23 2h 2: 2n 29 

30 .11 , . 











49 



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The Alumni Association 



The Alumni Association of Lycoming College has a membership of 
over seven thousand men and women. It is governed by an Executive 
Board of five officers and twenty-one members nominated and elected by 
the membership. It annually elects a member to the Board of Directors of 
the College for a three-year term. The Director of Alumni Affairs directs 
the activities of the Alumni Office. 

The Alumni Association of Lycoming College has two objectives: 
(1) to promote the interests of the college, and (2) to foster among its 
members loyalty and devotion to their alma mater. Any person who has 
successfully completed one year of study at Lycoming College or 
Williamsport Dickinson Junior College and who is not enrolled as a 
full-time student at Lycoming College, and all former students of 
Williamsport Dickinson Seminary are members of the Association. 

The Alumni Office is located on the first floor of Long Hall. Arrange- 
ments for Homecoming, Alumni Day, Class Reunions, club meetings 
and similar activities are coordinated through this office. There are alum- 
ni clubs in Harrisburg, Lehigh Valley, Philadelphia. Pittsburgh, State 
College. Muncy, Northern New Jersey. Rochester, Schenectady. Syra- 
cuse, Connecticut. Baltimore, and Washington, D.C. 

Lycoming College holds Class A. B. and C memberships in the Ameri- 
can Alumni Council. Through The Lycoming College Fund, the Alumni 
Office is closely associated with the development program of the college. 

Acting as the representative of^ alumni on the campus, and working 
also with undergraduates, the Alumni Oflfice aids in keeping alumni 
informed and interested in the program, growth, and activities of the 
college. 

Communications to the Alumni Association should be addressed to 
the Alumni Office. 



Honorary Degrees Conferred — 1971 

January 12, 1971 
Elaine Shaffer, HH.D., World Famous Flautist 



51 



COMMUNICATION WITH THE COLLEGE 



This document contains pertinent information about the college, its 
philosophy, programs, policies, regulations and offerings. All students 
and prospective students are urged to read it carefully and completely. 

Inquiries of a specific nature should be addressed as follows: 

DEAN OF THE COLLEGE: 

Information about faculty and faculty activities. 
Academic work of students in college. 

TREASURER: 

Payment of college bills. 
Inquiries concerning expenses. 

DIRECTOR OF DEVELOPMENT: 

Gifts or bequests. 

DIRECTOR OF ALUMNI AFFAIRS 
DIRECTOR OF PUBLIC RELATIONS 

DEAN OF STUDENT SERVICES: 

Questions or problems concerning students' health. 
Residence and campus regulations 

REGISTRAR: 

Requests for transcripts. 
Notices of withdrawal. 

DIRECTOR OF ADMISSIONS: 

Admission to the freshman class. 
Admission with advanced standing. 
Re-entry of students to Lycoming College. 
Requests for catalogs. 

PLACEMENT OFFICE: 

Opportunities for self-help. 
Employment while in college. 
Employment upon graduation. 

DIRECTOR OF STUDENT AID: 

Scholarships and loan funds for students in college. 
Financial assistance for entering students. 

Address: Lycoming College, Williamsport, Pennsylvania 17701 
Telephone: 326-195 J Area Code 717 

53 




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COURSES 



Courses numbered as noted below generally will be for the level indicated : 

Numbers 1- 9 Elementary courses in departments where such 
courses are not counted as part of the student's 
major. This applies to such areas as Foreign 
Languages and Mathematics. 

Numbers 10-19 Freshman level 

Numbers 20-29 Sophomore level 

Numbers 30-39 Junior level 

Numbers 40-49 Senior level 

Numbers 50-59 Special Advanced Courses 

Numbers 70-79 Seminar Study 

Numbers 80-89 Independent Study 

Numbers 90-99 Independent Study for Departmental Honors 

Courses in the 50-59. 70-79, 80-89, 90-99 number series are not listed un- 
der eaeh department, hut are in effect for each department and represent the 
particular studies listed opposite the numbers above (that is, seminar study 
for all departments fall in the 70-79 series, etc.). 

Courses not in sequence are listed separately, as: 

Introduction to Art Art 10 

Drawing I Art 1 1 

Courses which imply a sequence are indicated with a dash between, 
meaning that the first semester must be taken prior to the second, as: 
Intermediate French French 10-11 

57 



INTERDISCIPLINARY MAJORS 

Established Interdisciplinary Majors (EIM) 

ACCOUNTING/MATHEMATICS 
CO-ORDINATOR— Assistant Professor Feldmann 

The Accounting-Mathematics InterdiscipUnary Major is designed to 
offer, within a Hberal arts framework, courses which will aid students 
in constructing mathematical models for accounting decision making. 
The student will obtain a substantial background in mathematics and a 
working knowledge in accounting. 

Majors will be only four courses short of a math major and three 
courses short of an accounting major. Required courses in accounting 
are: Elementary, Intermediate. Cost and Budgetary Accounting Theory. 
In Mathematics they are: Analytic Geometry and Calculus I. II. and III; 
and Modern Algebra II; plus two courses from Differential Equations, 
Introduction to Numerical Analysis, and Mathematic Statistics I and II. 
Business courses required are Legal Principles I and II. Recommended 
courses include: Computer Science, Introduction to Statistics, Financial 
Management. Statistics Applied to Business. Insurance. Principles of 
Economics, Industrial Psychology, Social Psychology, and Introduction 
to Sociology. 

LITERATURE 
CO-ORDINATOR — Associate Professor Maples 

This major recognizes literature as a distinct discipline beyond national 
boundaries and combines the study of any two literatures in the areas of 
English. French. German, Russian, and Spanish. Students can thus 
explore two literatures widely and intensively at the upper levels of 
course offerings within each of the respective departments while develop- 
ing and applying skills in foreign languages. The major prepares for 
graduate study in either of the two literatures studied or in Comparative 
Literature. 

The major requires six literature courses beyond the survey level, 
equally divided between the two literatures concerned. Beyond these six, 
the major must include at least two additional courses from among those 
either department designates as counting toward its departmental major. 
Any prerequisite courses in the respective departments (for example: 
English 20, 21, 34, 35; French 33; German 33. 34; Russian 33, 34; 
Spanish 33, 34, 35, 36) should be taken during the Freshman and 
Sophomore years. In general, two of the major courses in each depart- 
ment should be period courses. The third course, taken either as a regular 

58 



SOVIET AREA STUDIES/ 59 

course or as independent study, may have as its subject another period; 
a particular author, genre, or Hterary theme; or some other unifying 
approach or idea. Students should design their program in consultation 
with a faculty member from each of the literatures concerned. Programs 
for the major must be approved by both departments. 

NEAR EAST CULTURE AND ARCHEOLOGY 
CO-ORDINATOR — Assistant Professor Lutz 

The Near Eastern Culture and Archeology interdisciplinary major is 
designed to acquaint the student with the "cradle of Western civilization", 
both in its ancient and modern aspects. Majors will complete a minimum 
of eight to ten unit courses related to the Near East. 

Required courses are described in their departmental sections and 
include: 

1. Three courses (semesters) in language and culture from: 

A. Old Testament Faith and History (Religion 13) 

B. Religions of the World — Islam and Judaism (Religion 24) 

C. History and Religion of the Ancient Near East (Religion 26) 

D. Culture of the Ancient Near East (Religion 27) 

E. Advanced Old Testament Topics (Religion 36) 

F. Judaism and Christianity in the New Testament (Religion 40) 

G. Two semesters of foreign language (Hebrew 11, 12; or independ- 
ent study of related Semitic languages.) 

2. Two courses (semesters) in archeology from: 

A. Palestinian Archeology (Religion 46) 

B. Field Palestinian Archeology (Religion 47) 

C. Advanced Palestinian Archeology (Religion 48) 

3. Two courses (semesters) in related departments, such as: Art. 

History, Political Science, Religion, and Sociology-Anthro- 
pology. These two courses, usually taken in the Junior or Senior 
years, can be independent study. Topics should be related either 
to the ancient or the modern Near East and must be approved in 
advance by the committee supervising the interdisciplinary study. 
Other courses may be required by the supervisory committee but not 
beyond requiring ten courses in the major. The number of courses taken 
within this program applicable toward fulfilling the College distribution 
requirements will vary according to the selection of courses made by 
the student. 



SOVIET AREA STUDIES 

CO-ORDINATOR — Assistant Professor Winston 

The Soviet Area Studies major is an interdisciplinary major designed 
to offer, within the framework of a liberal arts education, intensified 



60/INDIVlDUAL INTERDISCIPLINARY MAJORS (IIM) 

Study of the Soviet Union, communism, and related matters. The pro- 
gram enables the student to acquire a broader perspective of the USSR 
than can generally be obtained within one discipline. 

Required courses are described in their departmental sections and 
include: 

1. Six semesters of Russian language and/or literature beyond the 
elementary level. 

2. Topics in Russian and Soviet History (History 46 and 47). 

3. Two courses (semesters) of Senior Seminar on the USSR. 

4. Four courses (semesters) from: 
Comparative Economic Systems (Economics 23) 
Government of the Soviet Union (Political Science 36) 
Foreign Policy of the Soviet Union (Political Science 37) 
Social and Political Philosophy (Philosophy 22) 
Modern Revolutions (History 36) 

Under this program, up to nine courses required to satisfy the college 
distribution requirements can be completed from the above courses. 



Individual Interdisciplinary Majors (IIM) 

REGISTRAR — Mr. Glunk 

Any student eligible to apply for a major may apply for an inter- 
disciplinary major to the Committee on Interdisciplinary Majors via the 
Registrar, who will provide a copy of the Guidelines For Interdisciplinary 
Majors and the other necessary forms. 

Individual Interdisciplinary majors normally involve two or more 
departments which each already offer a major. An IIM is normally 
comprised of a minimum of ten courses beyond those satisfying the 
distribution requirements. If the IIM involves departments not included 
in meeting the distribution requirements, then the ten courses may 
include elementary courses usually used to satisfy distribution require- 
ments. However, the student is expected to take at least six courses at 
the advanced (junior or senior) level as determined in consultation with 
his advisors. Changes in this set of courses comprising the major, which 
may be desired or needed as the student progresses, must be authorized 
by the Committee on Interdisciplinary Majors. 

An IIM student is advised by a committee composed of one professor 
from each department involved. The student chooses the chairman who 
functions as the advisor of record, maintains the student's records, etc. 
The Committee on Interdisciplinary Majors must certify the successful 
completion of the IIM for graduation. The student's transcript will show 
Interdisciplinary major in (Departments), for example: Interdis- 
ciplinary major in Urban Studies (History, Psychology, Sociology). 



ACCOUNTING 



Associate Professor: Richmond (Chairman) 

Instructor: Huber 

Part-Time Instructor: Remaley 

The purpose of the major is to give students a thorough foundation in 
accounting theory, enabhng them to enter the profession through public, 
private, or governmental employment. To achieve this, a core of eight 
courses; Accounting 10, 20-21, 30-31, 40, 41, and 43; is required. All 
majors are advised to enroll in four courses in Economics, including 10 
and 1 1 ; Business 20-21, 23, 35, and 36; and Mathematics 5 and 8. 



10 Elementary Accounting Theory 

An introductory course in recording, classifying, summarizing, and interpreting the 
basic business transaction. Problems of classification and interpretation of accounts 
and preparation of financial statements are studied. 

20-21 Intermediate Accounting Theory 

An intensive study of accounting statements and analytical procedures with emphasis 
upon corporate accounts. Price level adjustments, partnerships, joint ventures, in- 
stallment and consignment sales, branch and home office accounting, and the state- 
ment of affairs are among the topics studied. Prerequisite: Accounting 10. 

30-31 Cost and Budgetary Accounting Theory 

Methods of accounting for material, labor and factory overhead expenses consumed 
in manufacturing using job order, process and standard costing. Application of cost 
accounting and budgeting theory to decision making in the areas of make or buy, ex- 
pansion of production and sales, and accounting for control are dealt with. Prerequi- 
site: Accounting 21, or consent of instructor. 

40 Auditing Theory and Practice 

The science of verifying, analyzing, and interpreting accounts and reports. An audit 
project is presented, solved and the auditor's report is written. Prerequisite : Account- 
ing 21. 

41 Federal Income Tax Accounting and Planning 

Analysis of the provisions of the Internal Revenue Code relating to income, deduc- 
tions, inventories, and accounting methods. Practical problems involving determina- 
tion of income and deductions, capital gains and losses, computation and payment of 
taxes through withholdmg at the source and through declaration are considered. 
Planning transactions so that a minimum amount of tax will result is emphasized. 
Prerequisite: .Accounting 10 or consent of instructor. 



42 Federal Income Tax Administration and Planning 

An analysis of the provisions of the Internal Revenue Code relating to partnerships, 

estates, trusts, and ciMporations. An extensive series ot problems is considered and 
effective tax planning' is emphasized. Prerequisite : Acctninling 41 . 



62 /ART 

43 Contemporary Accounting Problems 

Certain areas of advanced accounting theory, including fund accounting, are covered, 
and problems are taken from past C.P.A. examinations which require a thorough 
knowledge of the core courses in their solution. The course is intended to meet the 
needs of those interested in public accounting and preparation for the Certified Public 
Accountants Examination. Prerequisite: Accounting 31 or consent of instructor. 



ART 



Assistant Professor: Shipley 

Instructor: Ameigh 
Part-Time Instructor: Fetter 

A major consists of a balanced program oi history of art and studio 
courses. In addition to the core courses of the major program (Art 11. 
15 or 16, 20, 21. 22, 23, 30, and 55). the student will elect two advanced 
courses in art history. Art 25 and 35. or Art 28 and 38 may be substituted 
for Art 20 and 30. Majors will be required to present their better work 
in a one-man show during their senior year, which is prepared for in 
Art 46. Studio Research. 

10 Introduction to Art 

Presents historical and contemporary styles of architecture, sculpture, pamtmg. and 
the minor arts; considers the roles of the elements of design and of materials and 
techniques in the creation and appreciation of works of art. 

1 1 Drawing I 

Study of the human figure with gesture and proportion stressed. Student is made 
familiar with different drawing techniques and media. Some drawing from nature. 
Offered in alternate semesters with Drawing II and III. 

14 Design for Elementary Teachers 

A course designed to give each student the opportunity to explore, in his own creative 
style, ideas, techniques and methods for involving children in expressive activities 
through the use of a wide range of media in the making of prints, puppets, pictorial 
and design projects, simple modeling, mosaics, plaster casting, weaving and stitchery 
projects, simple jewelry and gift crafts, lettering projects, mobiles, stabiles, and other 
three-dimensional designs created from scrap materials. 

15 Two-Dimensional Design 

The basic fundamentals found in the two-dimensional arts; line, shape, form, space, 
color, and composition are taught in relationship to the other two-dimensional arts. 
Perceptual theories and their relationships to what and why we see what we see in art 
is discussed with each problem. 



ART/ 63 

16 Three-Dimensional Design 

An introduction to the uses of form and materials. Objects will be designed whose form 
follows function, such as kites; whose form follows expressive intent, such as plaster 
constructions or movie films. 

20 Painting I 

An introduction of painting techniques and materials. Coordination of color, value, 
and design within the painting is taught. Some painting from the figure. No limitations 
as to painting media, subject matter or style. Prerequisite: Art 15. 

21 Drawing II 

Continued study of the human figure. Emphasis is placed on realism and figure-ground 
coordination with the use of value and design. 

22 History of Art 

The development of the visual arts from prehistoric days to the Italian Renaissance. 

23 History of Art 

The development of the visual arts from the Italian Renaissance to Contemporary Art. 

24 American Art 

Painting, sculpture, architecture, and the minor arts in the United Stales between 
1630 and the present. 

25 Sculpture I 

An introduction to the techniques, materials, and ideas of sculpture. Clay, plaster, 
wax, wood and other materials will be used. The course will be concerned with ideas 
about sculpture as expression, and with giving material form to ideas. 

26 Crafts I 

An introduction to the various craft materials, processes, design problems, and 
techniques involved in work in such crafts as clay, wood, fiber, metal, and plastics. 

28 Printmaking 1 

Practice of the techniques of silk-screen, wood-block, and Imoieum-block prmtmg. 

30 Painting II 

Emphasis is placed on individual style and technique. Artists and movements in art 
are studied. No limitations as to painting media, subject matter, or style. 

31 Modern Art 

The chief works and movements of European paintmg and sculpture between 1880 
and 1940. 

33 19th Century Art 

Pamting. sculpture, and architecture in Europe between 1760 and 1900. 

34 Italian Renaissance Arf 

Paintmg. sculpture, and architecture in Italy between 1400 and 1500. 



64 /BIOLOGY 



35 Sculpture II 



A continuation of Art 25 or Art 16, with emphasis on independent projects and more 
complex technique. Casting of bronze and aluminum sculpture will be done in the 
school foundry. Prerequisite: Art 16 or 25. 



36 Crafts II 

More advanced experimentation with crafts materials, with greater emphasis upon 
good craftsmanship and aesthetic quality. Prerequisite: An 26. 

38 Printmaking II 

Further exploration of silk-screen printing techniques, practice of the techniques of 
engraving, drypoint. etching, and aquatint. 

40 Painting III 

Professional quality is stressed. There is some experimentation with new painting 
techniques and styles. 

41 Drawing III 

Continued study of the human figure. Individual style and professional control of 
drawing techniques and media are now emphasized. 

46 Studio Research 

Independent research in an elective studio area, conducted under the supervision of 
the appropriate faculty member, includes preparation of works for one-man senior 
exhibition. Student works in private studio assigned by the department. 



BIOLOGY 

Associate Professor: Kelley 

Assistant Professors: Angstadt ( C/uiirniaii). Diehl, Green. 

Mayers, Sherbine 

Part-Time Instructor: Stebbins 

A major consists of eight courses including Biology 10-11, 20, 21, 22, 
23, and 24. In addition, one year each of chemistry and mathematics is 
required. 



3 Field Biology for Teachers 

A methods course for students preparing to teach biology. Sources and methods of 
collecting and preserving various plant and animal materials. Offered in the summer 
only. 

10- 1 1 Principles of Biology 

An investigation of biological principles including ecological systems, form and 
function in selected representative animals and plants, cell theory, molecular biology, 
reproduction, inheritance, adaption, and evolution. 



BIOLOGY /65 

20 Cellular Physiology 

Physico-chemical background of cellular function; functions of membrane systems 
and organelles; metabolic pathways; biochemical and cellular bases of growth; oe- 
velopment and responses of organisms. Prerequisite: Biology 10-11. 

21 Microbiology 

A study of micro-organisms: bacteria, viruses, protozoa, and fungi. Emphasis is given 
to the identification and physiology of micro-organisms as well as to their role in 
disease, their economic importance and industrial applications. Prerequisite: Biology 
10-11. 

22 Genetics 

A general consideration of the principles governing inheritance including treatments of 
classical, molecular, cytological, physiological, microbial, human and population 
genetics. Prerequisite: Biology 10-11. 

23 Animal Physiology 

The mechanisms and functions of animal systems including the autonomic, endocrine, 
digestive, cardio-vascular. respiratory, renal, nervous, and reproductive systems. 
Mammalian physiology is stressed. Prerequisite: Biology 10-11. 

24 Ecology 

The study of the principles of ecology with emphasis on the role of chemical, physical, 
and biological factors affecting the distribution and succession of plant and animal 
populations and communities. Included will be field studies of local habitats as well as 
laboratory experimentation. Prerequisite: Biology 10-11. 

30 Comparative Anatomy of Vertebrates 

Detailed examination of the origins, structure, and functions of the principal organs of 
vertebrates. Special attention is given to the progressive modification of organs from 
lower to higher vertebrates. Prerequisite: Biology 10-11. Alternate years. 

31 Histology 

A study of the basic body tissues and the microscopic anatomy of the organs and struc- 
tures of the body which are formed from them. Focus is on normal human histology. 
Prerequisite: Biology 10-1 1. Alternate years. 

32 Microtechniques 

A course designed to acquaint the student with the principles and techniques of pre- 
paring biological materials for microscopic study. Prerequisite: Biology 10-11. 
Alternate years. 

33 Systematic Botany 

Structure and classification of plants. Morphological bases for classification. Evolu- 
tionary aspects of contemporary species. Field and laboratory work in collection, pre- 
servation, and identification of plants. Prerequisite: Biology 10-11. Alternate years. 

34 Invertebrate Zoology 

Comparative study of the invertebrate phyla with emphasis on phylogeny. physiology, 
and morphology. Prerequisite: Biology 10-11. Alternate years. 



66/BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 

40 Parasitology 

The biology of parasites and parasitism. Studies on the major groups of animal 
parasites, their taxonomy and life cycles, with an emphasis on those of medical and 
veterinary importance. Prerequisite: Biology 10-11. Alternate years. 

41 Vertebrate Embryology 

A study of the development of vertebrates from the fertilized eggs to the fully formed 
embryo. Prerequisite : Biology 10-11. Alternate years. 

42 Animal Behavior 

A study of the causation, function, evolution, and biological significance of animal 
behaviors in their normal environmental and social contexts. Prerequisite: Biology 
10-11. Alternate years. 

43 Mycology 

A study of the morphology, taxonomy, and physiology of saprophytic and patho- 
genic fungi. Prerequisite: Biology 10-1 1. Alternate years. 

44 Entomology 

Morphology, physiology, development, and systematics of the major groups of insects. 
Prerequisite: Biology 10-11. Alternate years. 

45 Evolution 

A history of evolutionary thought, including the genetic, systematic, ecological, and 
zoo-geographical concepts which are related to the process of evolution. Prerequisite : 
Biology 10-11. Alternate years. 

46 Plant Physiology 

Functional characteristics of plant cells; water relations; carbohydrate metabolism; 
photosynthesis; mineral nutrition; plant growth substances; growth and development. 
Prerequisite : Biology 10-11. Alternate years. 



BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 

Associate Professor: Hollenback (Chairnian) 

Assistant Professors: King. Malcolm 

Instructor: Stauifer 

Lecturer: Larabee 

Part-Time Instructor: Kane 

The major is designed to train the student in analytical thinking and 
verbal and oral communication, in addition to educating him in the 
principal disciplines of business. To accomplish this, eight courses, 
consisting of Accounting 10 and Business 12. 20-21. 30-31. 40. and 41. 
are required. Majors also are urged to enroll in Economics 10. 11; Busi- 
ness 23, 35. and 36; Mathematics 4. 5. and 8. The additional offerings are 
intended to add depth in the areas of finance, marketing, and manage- 
ment. 



BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION/ 67 

12 Managerial Accounting 

A course for the student who is interested in using accounting as a managerial tool, 
with applications to specific management problems such as budgeting, inventory 
control, and reporting. Pfcrequisile: Accounlins ID. Nol open lo cucoiiiuin^ nuijors. 

20-21 Financial Management 

Planning, organization, and control of the financial aspects of the firm. Development 
of financial principles and application to specific situations. Sources and uses of funds, 
costs of funds, profit determination, expansion, reorganization and liquidation. Pie- 

rcquisiW: Business 12 of AcvoiuUinii 20. 

23 Statistics Applied to Business 

Techniques of descriptive statistics useful in business administration and economic 
analysis. Topics covered include: sampling, index numbers, analysis of time series, 
analysis of variance, and sample survey techniques. Prerequisite: Math 5. 

30-31 Marketing Management 

Planning, organization, and control of the distribution activities of the firm, and an 
analysis and evaluation of the marketing system, its institutions and processes. Appli- 
cation of marketing principles and the development of strategies for specific marketing 
problems. Product, channel flow, promotion and pricing strategies explored. Readings, 
cases, and games. 

32 Sales Promotion 

Nature, scope, methods, and effects of promotion. Techniques of analysis and control 
in the use of advertising, personal selling, and publicity as tools in developing business 
strategy. 

33 Investments 

Analysis of the leading types of investments available to the individual and the firm. 
Use of forecasting methods, financial reports, and financial indicators. Methods of 
buying and seliine securities with a discussion of the atiencies involved including brok- 
erage houses and stock exchanges. 



34 Insurance 

Analysis of the major insurance methods of overcoming risk, including: life, accident, 
health, marine, and social insurance. Fidelity and surety bonds. Commercial and 
government plans. 

35 Legal Principles I 

Lectures and analysis of cases on the nature, sources, and fundamentals of the law in 
general, and particularly as relating to contracts, agency, and negotiable instruments. 
Open only to juniors and seniors. 

36 Legal Principles II 

Lectures on the fundamentals and history of the law relating to legal associations, real 
property, wills, and estates. Open only to Juniors and seniors. 



68/BLlSINFSS ADMINISTRATION 

40 Management Concepts 

Structural characteristics and functional relationships of a business organization as 
well as the problems encountered in coordinating the internal resources of a firm. 
Emphasis on administrative efficiency and procedures. 

41 Business Policies 

Planning, organization, and control of business operations; setting of goals; coordina- 
tion of resources; development of policies. Analysis of strategic decisions encompas- 
sing ail areas of a business, and the use and analysis of control measures. Emphasis on 
both the internal relationship of various elements of production, finance, marketing, 
and personnel and the relationship of the business entity to external stimuli. Readings, 
cases, and games. Prerequisite: Business 21, 3L and 40; or consent of instructor. 
Seniors only. 

42 Personnel Management 

An introduction to the managerial problems of recruiting, selecting, training, and re- 
training the human resources of the firm. Emphasis is placed on the inter-relationship 
of personnel policies with management objectives and philosophies in such areas as 
fringe benefits, wage and salary policies, union activities, and health and safety. 

43 Retail Management I 

Planning, organization, and control of the retailing firm. Competitive strategy de- 
\ eloped through store location, layout, administrative organization, buying and pric- 
ing. Cases, reading, and papers. Alternate years. 

44 Retail Management II 

Inventory control, retail sales, promotion, and financial analysis of the enterprise. 
Survey of current issues and governmental, social, and economic forces of concern to 
the retailer. Retailing principles applied to specific management situations through 

cases, games, and reading. Prerequisite: Business 43 or consent of instructor. .Alternate 
years. 

45 Organizational Theory 

An analysis of organizational design through the use of analytical models. Using the 
systems approach, an understanding of human behavior in formal organizations is 
developed, and practical problems of organizational design are discussed. Topics 
include: traditional organizational theory, behavior patterns, organizational design, 
and change. 

46 Production Management 

An introduction to the production function in industry. Topics include: product de- 
sign, plant location and layout, operational analysis, performance standards, line 
balance theory, inventory control, and the impact of automation through technological 
change. .Alternate years. 



CHEMISTRY/ 69 



CHEMISTRY 



Professors: Hummer. Radspinner ( Cluilrnuinj 
Assistant Professors: Franz. Turner 

A major consists of eight courses: Chemistry 10-11, 20-21. 30-31. 32. 
and 33. In addition. Mathematics 10-11. and 20 and Physics 10-11 are 
required. Mathematics 8 and 21. and French. German, or Russian are 
highly recommended. Placement in chemistry is determined, in part, by 
an examination taken by all students upon initial enrollment in the 
subject. 



1-2 General Chemistry 

An introduction to the fundamental principles of chemistry including stoichiometry. 
atomic and molecular structure and properties, the states of matter, solutions, kmetics. 
equilibrium, and nomenclature. A study of the chemistry of selected elements and their 
compounds is made through application of fundamental principles with particular 
attention focused on representative metals and their inorganic compounds and on the 
co\'alent chemistr\ of carbon including synthetic and nalurallv occurring compounds. 
1 he laboratory treats the qualitative analysis both of inorganic ions and of organic 
compounds as well as quantitative relationships. Three hours lecture, one hour dis- 
cussion and one three-hour luhoratory period per \veel<. 

10-1 1 Advanced General Chemistry 

A rigorous introduction to the concepts and models of chemistry. The foundations of 
physical, analytical, and inorganic chemistry are emphasized. Both qualitative and 
quantitative analysis procedures are included in laboratory work as well as investiga- 
tions of physical and chemical properties of compounds and mixtures. Three iuiurs 
lecture, one hour discussion, and one three-hour Uihoralor\ period per week. Prerecpiisite : 
Placement by examination. 

20-21 Organic Chemistry 

A systematic study of the compounds of carbon including both aliphatic and aromatic 
series. The laboratory work introduces the student to simple fundamental methods of 
organic synthesis, isolation, and analysis. Three hours lecture and one four-hour 
laboratory period each week. Prerequisite : Chemistry 2 or II. 

30-31 Physk Ai Chemistry 

A study of the fundamental principles of theoretical chemistry and their applications. 
The laboratory work includes techniques in physiochemical measurements. Three 
hours lecture and one four-hour laboratory period each week. Prerequisite: Chemistry 

II. \liithcnniiic\ 2(1. and one rear ot Phvsics or consent o) instnuior. 

32 Analytical Chemistry 

A study of the fundamental methods of gravimetric, volumetric, and elementary instru- 
mental analysis together with practice in laboratory techniques and calculations of 
these methods. Two hours lecture and two three-hour laboratory periods each week. 
Prerequisite : Chemistry II or consent o/ instructor. 



70 /ECONOMICS 

33 AiJVANCED Inorganic Chkmistry 

A study of modern theories of atomic and molecular structure and their relationship to 
the chemistry of selected elements and their compounds. Three hours lecture and one 
four-hour laboratory period each week. Prerequisite : Chemistry 3U. Maiheniatics 20. 
and one vear of Phvsics or consent of instructor. 

40 Advanced Organic Chemistrv 

Selected topics, including mechanisms of organic reactions, synthesis, detailed struc- 
ture and chemistry of natural products, polynuclear hydrocarbons, and aromatic 
heterocyclics. Three hours lecture and one four-hour laboratory period each week. 
Prerequisite : Chemistry 20-21 . 

41 Qualitative Organic Analysis 

Theory and application of the systematic identification of pure organic compounds and 
mixtures. Two hours lecture and two three-hour laboratory periods each week. Prereq- 
uisite: Chemistrv 20. 

42 Advanced Physical Chemistry 

Topics in theoretical chemistry selected from quantum mechanics, statistical mechan- 
ics, and current literature. Four hours lecture each week. Prerequisite: Chemistry 31 
and 33. 

43 Instrumental Methods of Analysis 

A study of advanced analytical methods with emphasis on chromatographic, electro- 
chemical, and spectroscopic methods of analysis. Three hours lecture and one four- 
hour laboratory period each week. Prerequisite: Chemistry 31 and 32. 



ECONOMICS 

Professor: Rabold (Chairman) 
Associate Professor: Opdahl 

Economics courses numbered 10, 11. 20, 30, 31, 40, 48, and one 
economics elective course of the student's choosing, with the consent of 
his advisor, constitute the core of the major. Accounting 10 and Business 
Administration 12 are recommended for majors specializing in business 
economics. Mathematics 5 and Business Administration 23 are recom- 
mended for majors. Students considering graduate school should take 
Mathematics 10/11. 



10/1 1 Principles of Economics* 

An introduction to the problem of scarcity; to the economic thought, principles, insti- 
tutions, and systems to which the problem has given rise. 

20 Money and Banking 

Monetary and fiscal factors affecting the level of national income; financial organi- 
zation of society; the banking system, credit institutions, capital markets, and inter- 
national financial relations. Prerequisite: Economics 10 and 1 1 . 



ECONOMICS/ 71 

22/23 Comparative Economic Systems* 

The economic development and comparative analysis of contemporary economic sys- 
tems, particularly capitalism, socialism, and communism. Alternate years. 

30/31 Intermediate Economic Analysis* 

An analysis of contemporary value, distribution, and income theory. First semester is 
micro-economics; second is macro-economics. Prerequisite: Economics 10 and 11. 

32 Government and the Economy 

An analytical survey of the areas of contact of government at all levels with the 
American economy, especially in the areas of anti-trust legislation and public utilities. 
Prerequisite: Economics 10 and 11 or consent oj instructor. Alternate years. 

35 Labor Problems 

The development of labor unions, particularly in the United States; consideration of 
the evolution of labor and wage theories, labor legislation, and contemporary issues of 
labor-management relations. Alternate years. 

37 Public Finance 

An analysis of the fiscal economics of the public sector, to include the development, 
concepts, and theories of public expenditures, taxation, and debt at all levels of 
American government. Includes also the use of fiscal policy as an economic control 
device. Prerequisite: Economics 10 and 11 or consent of instructor. 



40 History of Economic Thought 

A discussion of the origins, development, and significance of the economic ideas em- 
bodied in the works of Smith, Marx, Schumpeter, Keynes, and others. Prerequisite: 
Economics 10 and 1 1 or consent of instructor. 

43 International Trade 

A study of the principles, theory, development, and policies concerning international 
economic relations, with particular reference to the United States. Prerequisite: 
Economics 10 and 11. Alternate years. 

44 American Economic Development 

A study of the economic development of the United States from colonial times to the 
present. An integration of historical analysis and economic theory. Prerequisite: 
Economics 10 and 1 1 or consent of instructor. Alternate years. 

45 Development of Underdeveloped Nations 

A study of the theories and problems of capital accumulation, allocation of resources, 
technological development, growth, planning institutions and international relations 
encountered by the developing nations. Alternate years. 

48 Senior Seminar 

The application and integration of economic principles to the analysis and solution of 
current economic issues via the medium of guided discussion. Open only to senior 
economics majors. 

*These two courses (one semester each) may be taken in either order, or only one may be 
taken. 



72 /EDUCATION 

EDUCATION 

Assistant Professors : Schaefler ( Chciirnnin ), Conrad. Keesbury 
Part-Time Instructors: Bennett. Lansberry 

Education 20 and Psychology 38 are prerequisites to all other offerings 
in the Education Department. Students seeking elementary certification 
must complete Education 30. 40. 41. and 42 as prerequisites to the 
professional semester, which includes Education 38. 47. and 48. Art 14, 
Theatre 1. Mathematics 2. and History 12 and 13 also are recommended 
Students seeking secondary certification must complete all requirements 
of their major in addition to the professional semester which includes 
Education 4b. 47. and 49. 

Lycoming College is approved by the Department of Education in 
Pennsylvania to give certification as elementary teachers and as secon- 
dary teachers in the following areas: Biology. Chemistry. English. 
French. German. History, Mathematics, Physics, Political Science. 
Russian, and Spanish. Students planning to pursue requirements tor 
teacher certification must seek counseling from a member of the Educa- 
tion Department and register their intentions during their fourth semester. 
Final approval for student participation in the Professional Semester is 
granted by the Teacher Education Committee. 

20 Introduction to the Study of Education 

The social value of public education, the changing conception of the purposes of edu- 
cation, the problems facing the schools, and the fields of professional activity. A study 
of the economic, social, political, and religious conditions which have influenced the 
different educational programs and philosophies, with emphasis being placed on the 
American educational system. 

30 The Psychology ahd Teaching of Reading in the Elementary School 

A background course in the psychological, emotional, and physical bases of reading. 
A study of the learning process as it applies to reading, child development and the 
curriculum. The development of a reading program from the beginning (readiness) 
through principles, problems, techniques, and materials used in the total elementary 
schools. Observation of and participation with superior teachers in elementary schools 
of the Greater Williamsport Area. 

32 Instructional Media and Communications 

A study of the value, design, construction, and application of the visual and auditory 
aids to learning. Practical experience in the handling of audio-visual equipment and 
materials is provided. Application of Audio-Visual Techniques. Application of the 
visual and auditory aids to learning. Students will plan and carry out actual teaching 
assignments utilizing various A-V devices. Summer session only. 

38 Methods of Teaching in the Elementary School (Part of the Professional 
Semester) 

A study of methods and materials of teaching all elementary school subjects, includmg 
art and music, with a view to preparing students for their particular student teaching 
assignment. Demonstration lessons by students, micro-teaching, simulation activities, 
and group interrelation studies may be included. 



EDUCATION/ 73 



39 Public School Curric ulum 

An examination of the various curricula of the public schools and their relationship to 
current practices. Special attention will be given to the meaning and nature of the 
curriculum; the desirable outcomes of the curriculum; conflicting and variant con- 
ceptions of curricular content; modem techniques of curricular construction; criteria 
for the evaluation of curricula; the curriculum as a teaching instrument. Emphasis 
will be placed upon the curriculum work within the teaching field of each individual. 
Summer session only. 



40 Languagh Arts and Arithmetic 

a Language Arts for Elementary Teachers 

This course is designed to consider the principles, problems, materials and techniques 

of teaching English, spelling, penmanship, choral speaking, and children's literature 

Observation ol superior teachers in elementar> schools of the Greater Wilhamspori 

Area 

b. Arithmetic eor Elementary Teachers 

Arithmetic Methods and Materials. A study of content, objectives, materials, and 

methods of instruction: the organization of learning experiences, and evaluation of 

achie\emcnl in the elementary school Observations ot superior teachers in elementary 

schools of the Greater Williamsport Area 

41 History and Geography 

a. History for Elementary Teachers 

History Methods and Materials. A study of the principles underlying the use of history 
in the elementary school. Practical applications and demonstrations of desirable 
method. 

b. Geography for Elementary Teachers 

Geography Methods and Materials. Acquainting the students with the social learnings 
and modifications of behavior that should accrue to elementary school children with 
subject matter and related material used in the various grade levels. Experience in 
planning and organizing integrated teaching units using texts, reference books, films, 
and other types of teaching materials. 

42 Science, Health, Safety and Physical Education 

a. Science for Elementary Teachers 

Science Methods and Materials interpreting children's science experiences and guiding 
the development of their scientific concepts. A briefing of the science content of the 
curriculum, its material and use. 

b. Health, Safety and Physical Education for Elementary Teachers 

An introduction to the methods of teaching children's games and dances, first aid, 
preservation of health, prevention of accidents, and the development of good health 
habits. 

46 Methods of Teaching in the Secondary School (Part of the Professional Semester) 
A study of materials, methods, and techniques of teaching with emphasis on the 
student's major. Stress is placed on the selection and utilization of visual and auditory 
aids to learning. Students will teach demonstration lessons in the presence of the in- 
structor and the members of the class and will observe superior teachers in the second- 
ary schools of the Greater Williamsport Area. 



74 /FNGLISH 

47 Problems in Contemporary American Education (Part of Professional Semester) 
Seminar in the issues, problems and challenges encoimtered by teachers m the Ameri- 
can public schools, especially those related to the student teaching experience. 

48 Practice Teaching in the Elementary School (Part of the Professional semester) 
Two Units. Exceeds state mandated minimum requirement. Professional laboratory 
experience under the supervision of a selected cooperating teacher in a public elemen- 
tary school of the Greater Williamsport Area. Organized learning experiences. Actual 
classroom experience. 

49 Practice Teaching in the Secondary School (Part of the Professional Semester) 
Two Units. Exceeds state mandated minimum requirement. Professional laboratory 
experience under the supervision of a selected cooperating teacher in a public second- 
ary school of the Greater Williamsport Area. Organized learning experiences. Em- 
phasis on actual classroom experience, responsibility in the guidance program and 
out-of-class activities. 



ENGLISH 

Professor: Graham 

Associate Professor: Gustafson ( Chainnuu) 

Assistant Professors: Bayer, Jensen. Madden. Rife. Sawyer 

An English major is required to take a minimum of ten courses above 
Enghsh 1. The course taken above Enghsh 1 to satisfy the two-semester 
freshman Enghsh requirement will count as one of the ten courses. The 
requirements are as follows: 

Three courses — one course to be chosen from each of three of these 

groups: English 20 or 21; English 22 or 23; English 24. 25. or 26; 

English 27. 28. or 29. 

Two courses — one course to be chosen from each of these groups: 

English 30. 31. 32. 33. or 34; English 35. 36. or 37. 

Two courses — to be chosen from 40. 41. 42. 43. and 48. 

Three courses — any three from English 20 and above not already 

taken to satisfy the preceding requirements. 

Majors seeking secondary certification in English are required to take 
Enslish 46 and Eniilish 47. 



1 Rhetoric 

Instruction and carefully supervised practice in the basic techniques of organizing and 
expressing facts and ideas. The topic or topics dealt with are selected by the instructor. 

20 The Medieval Mind 

A study of the epic, romance, lyric and drama from Beowulf to Malory's LeMorte 
Dcirthur and Everyman, with some attention to continental works influencing the 
development of English literature (exclusive of Chaucer). 



ENGLISH/ 75 

21 Contexts of Renaissance Thought 

A study of major prose, poetic and dramatic works from 1485 through the reign of 
Queen Elizabeth I within the context of humanism and the Reformation. Considera- 
tion will be given to major literary traditions, and readings will be drawn from Greene. 
Marlowe. More, Shakespeare (non-dramatic). Spenser. Wyatt, and others. Some 
attention will be given to continental influences on works of the period. 

22 17th Centi ry British Literature 

By means of wide reading among the works of some major authors of the period, an 
understanding of the literature and the period will be pursued. 

23 18th Century British Literature 

A close analysis of selected works of the major writers (from Pope and Swift to 
Johnson). Emphasis will be placed on the development of traditions of attitude 
(literary, social, and philosophical) and on the chief genres of the period. 

24 Romantic Literature ( 1 780- 1 832) 

A study of the literary, philosophical, and historical significance of the Romantic 
Movement. Emphasis will be given to the poetry of Blake, Wordsworth. Coleridge, 
Byron, Shelley, Keats. 

25 Victorian Literature (1832-1900) 

A study of the poetry and the prose of the major writers of the period. 

26 Pre-Civil War American Literature 

Main currents of literary thought in America, with primary emphasis on the American 
Renaissance, its antecedents and influence. Cooper. Hawthorne. Melville, the Trans- 
cendentalists. Whitman. Dickinson, el al. 

11 20th Century British Literature 

Chief attention will be paid to the major works of poetry, fiction, and drama from 
Conrad to Beckett, with emphasis on the development of peculiarly 20th Century 
forms and traditions. 

28 Post-Civil War American Literature 

Major writers, movements, and influences of post-Civil War to World War II America, 
with strong emphasis on Naturalism and Realism. Twain. James. Crane. Hemingway. 
Fitzgerald. Faulkner, O'Neill, Robinson, Frost, Eliot, Stevens, et ul. 

29 Contemporary Literature 

Representative works of major figures of the post-World War II period. British. 
American, and some Continental. Auden. Pinter, Murdoch. Amis, Hughes, Thomas. 
Greene; Beckett. Grass. Camus. Sartre; Albee. Bellow, Heller. Vonnegut. Lowell. 
et al. This course may be structured around a single theme or idea, such as "The Search 
for a Father," "The Contemporary Wasteland." or "The Function of Violence in the 
Modem World." ete. 

30 The Nature of Drama 

An examination of the forms and techniques of the drama. The course will vary in 
content and may focus on one or several playwrights or periods. 



"6 /ENGLISH 

31 The Nature of Poetry 

Poetry will be studied with special attention given to considering the "kinds" (e.g. 
lyric, epic, etc.) of poetry, and the various ways of reading poems. 

32 The Nature of Short Fiction 

Study and analysis of short stories and novellas with form and language being a 
primary consideration. The course will vary in content and may focus on one or 
several writers or periods. 

33 Novel 

Representative novels, from the eighteenth century to the present, with emphasis on 
the development of the genre. 

34 Literary Criticism 

A study of major critical approaches to the reading of literature. Practice in writing 
formal critical analyses of selected works. 

35 Chaucer 

A study of the major poetry of Chaucer, with emphasis on The Canterbwy Tales and 
Troilus and Ciiseyde. with some reference to the traditions out of which these works 
arose. 

36 Shakespeare 

A study of selected major plays, with emphasis given to their relation to Shakespeare's 
age and our own. 

37 Selected Authors 

An intensive study of one or more authors, selected on the basis of student and faculty 



38 World Literature in Translation 

Continental authors will be chosen on the basis of their influence on English writers 
and for their contribution to the students' understanding of literature. (Possible ex- 
amples: Homer, Vergil. Dante. Cervantes, Flaubert, Dostoevsky, Chekov, Ibsen, 
lonesco, Camus. Kafka, and Hesse). 

40 Literature and Language: Formal Approaches 

The general subject of such a course might be the history and theory of literature, with, 
for example, the specific topic being the relationships between the development of the 
English language and its poetics by means of a consideration of traditional metric 
theories in light of current linguistic research; or, the general subject of such a course 
might be semantics and theories of meaning, with attention given to various schools of 
thought such as those of the semanticists. the General Semanticists, the Semologists, 
and so on ; or. the course might take up special topics in linguistics. 

41 Traditional Themes in Literature 

Persistent themes, legends, and ideas in literature— King Arthur. Faust, Utopia; 
alienation, rite de passage, the quest; existentialism, determinism, and the like. 



ENGLISH / 77 

42 LiTtRATi Ri IN Its Emirwi Rii aiions 

Emphasis will be on literature in its relation to specitic cultural manifestations. In- 
dividual courses may be organized around such materials as Literature and Psy- 
chology. Literature and Industrialism. Literature and Philosophy, and so on. 

43 C'()\1K\SII\I SllDIIS 

Emphasis will be on comparisons and contrasts among the literatures of more than 
one period, nation, or group, or among literature and other media. Individual courses 
might consider such contrastive materials as American and Russian Frontier Litera- 
ture; Literature of the Folk and of the Establishment, and so on. 

44 WRiTiNti OF Non-fiction 

A workshop course dealing with the professional treatment of factual material. Em- 
phasis on the informal essay, the feature article, and the interview with consideration 
of the interests of individual students. Roundtable discussions will be supplemented 
by personal conferences. 

45 Imaginativf Writing 

Emphasis will be on practical experience in writing imaginative literature (e.g. poetry, 
short story, drama, etc.). The course will focus on a single form of imaginative writing. 

46 History of the English Language 

A study of the development of the English Language from Old English to Modern 
English. 

47 Structure of the English Language 

A study of modem language theories as applied to American English. Emphasis will 
be placed on Structural. Generative-Transformational, and Contextual approaches to 
the understanding of language. 

48 Senior Seminar 

Each semester a section of the senior seminar will be offered, led on each occasion by a 
different faculty member, the two sections for each year being basically similar in 
content and approach. The core reading for the course will be determined at the end of 
the previous year by the juniors in consultation with the Department, and as far as 
possible will represent the broad spectrum of English and American literature. The 
primary responsibility for the seminar will rest with the students: faculty will be super- 
visors rather than teachers, and not necessarily experts on any given work. 
Majors in English will be expected to know the works in advance — either through 
course work or summer reading. The seminar will consider kinds of critical approaches 
to these works and will demand further reading, as well as reports by the students. A 
work may be considered in its historical context (political, philosophical, occasional 
background); in the context of other works by the author (for both thematic and 
formal comparison) ; in the context of other works of the same period ; and in the con- 
text of the entire spectrum of English and American literature for structural and 
generic studies. Concurrently the student will become acquainted with examples of 
practical and theoretical criticism which exemplify these various approaches. 



78 /FOREIGN LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES 

FOREIGN LANGUAGES 
AND LITERATURES 



Associate Professors: Flam (Chairman). Maples, Murphy 

Assistant Professors: Dufour, MacKenzie, Winston 

Part-time Instructor: Berthomieu-Lamer 

Study of foreign languages and literatures offers opportunity to ex- 
plore broadly the varieties of human experience and thought. It con- 
tributes both to personal and to international understanding by provid- 
ing competence in a foreign language and a critical acquaintance with the 
literature and culture of foreign peoples. A major can serve as entree to 
careers in business, industry, government, publishing, education, 
journalism, social agencies, translating, and writing. It prepares for 
graduate work in literature or linguistics and the international fields of 
politics, commerce, law, health, and area studies. 

French, German, Russian, and Spanish are offered as major fields 
of study. The major consists of eight courses numbered 10 or above. 
Majors seeking teacher certification and students planning to enter 
graduate school are advised to begin study of a second foreign language. 
The Department encourages the development in breadth of programs 
including allied courses from related fields or a second major, and also 
interdisciplinary majors combining interest in several literatures or area 
or cross-cultural studies, for example: Soviet Area Studies, Western 
European Studies. 20th Century Studies. Students are also encouraged 
to spend at least a semester of study abroad by applying to one of the 
many programs available. The Department participates in a student 
exchange program with the Pedagogische Hochschule of Gottingen. 



FRENCH 

Passing courses numbered 30, 31, 33 and at least two courses numbered 
40 or above is required of all majors who wish to be certified for teaching. 
A language proficiency test will be required of these students during their 
senior year. 



1-2 Elementary 

Basic conversational patterns and syntactical foundations of the language. Laboratory 
drills. Reading of graded texts. 

10-11 Intermediate 

Systematic review and extension of essential grammar; laboratory drills in syntax and 
idioms. Reading of expository prose. Prerequisite: French 2 or ec/uivalenl. 



FOREIGN LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES/ 79 

20 Advanced 

Designed to develop a high degree of aural comprehension and conversational fluency. 
Directed composition and readings. Pieiequisile : French II or equivalent. 

30 Foreign Language Systems and Process 

Study of basic linguistic concepts as a tool for language learning and teaching. Dis- 
cussion and application of modern language teaching techniques. Designed for future 
teachers of foreign languages. Prerequisite: Consent oj instructor. 

31 French Grammatical Structure 

Study of complex grammatical rules and their practical application in speaking and 
writing. Recommended for all majors. 

33 Introduction to Literary Studies 

Studies in French literature, with emphasis on critical reading and interpretation. Dis- 
cussions, lectures, oral exposes, papers. Prerequisite : French 20 or equivalent. Open to 
students majoring in other departments after consultation with the instructor. 

41 French Literatlre of the Middle Ages and the Renaissance 

A study of selected works from La Chanson de Roland to Montaigne. Prerequisite : 
French 33 or consent of instructor. 

43 French Literature of the Seventeenth Century 

A study of major texts of the period: preciosite, the origins and theories of French 
classicism. Corneille. Pascal. Descartes. Classical tragedy and comedy; Racine. 
Moliere. La Fontaine. Mme. de La Fayette. La Bruyere. Prerequisite: French 33 or 
consent of instructor. 

45 French Literature of the Eighteenth Century 

The literary expression of ideas: Montesquieu. Voltaire. Rousseau, and the Encyclo- 
pedists. Prerequisite: French 33 or consent of instructor. 

47 French Literature of the Nineteenth Century 

The dimensions of the Romantic sensibility: Musset, Hugo. Vigny. Balzac. Stendhal. 
Realism and Naturalism in the novels of Flaubert and Zola. Reaction in the poetry of 
Baudelaire. Rimbaud. Verlaine, and Mallarme. Prerequisite: French 33 or consent of 
instructor. 

49 French Literature of the 20th Century 

The N.R.F. writers, the Catholic renaissance, surrealism and the contemporary revolt. 
Prerequisite: French 33 or consent oJ instructor. 

GERMAN 

Passing courses numbered 30. 31. 33 and 34 is required of all majors 
who wish to be certified for teaching. A language proficiency test will be 
required of these students during their senior year. 

1-2 Elementary 

Basic conversational patterns and syntactical foundations of the language. Laboratory 
drills. Reading of graded texts. 



80 /FOREIGN LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES 

10-11 Intermediate 

Systematic review and extension of essential grammar; laboratory drills in syntax and 
idioms. Reading of expository prose. Prerequisite: German J or equivalent. 

20 Advanced 

Designed to develop a high degree of aural comprehension and conversational fluency. 
Directed composition and readings. Prerequisite: German 11 or equivalent. 

30 Foreign Language Systems and Process 

Study of basic linguistic concepts as a tool for language learning and teaching. Dis- 
cussion and application of modern language teaching techniques. Designed for future 
teachers of foreign languages. Prerequisite: Consent oj instructor. 

31 German Grammatical Structure 

Study of intonation, complex grammatical rules and their practical application, 
stylistics, and a brief survey of the development of the language. Recommended for 
all majors. 

33 Survey of German Literature and Civilization 

Selected literature of the Old High and Middle High German periods, of the late 
Middle Ages and Baroque. Prerequisite: German 20 or consent of instructor. 

34 Survey of German Literature and Civilization 

Representative masterpieces of New High German literature beginning with the era of 
the Enlightenment. Prerequisite: German 20 or consent of instructor. 

40 Goethe 

A study of the life and works of Goethe. Goethe's significance in the Classical period 
and later. Readings in the major works. Prerequisite: German 33 or 34 or consent of 
instructor. 

41 Classical German Drama 

The development of das klassische Drama with emphasis on works of Lessing, Goethe 
and Schiller. Prerequisite: German 20. 

42 Modern German Drama 

The emergence of modem Drama commencing with Biichner and leading to Brecht. 
Prerequisite: German 20. 

43 The Novelle 

The German Novelle as a genre relating to various literary periods. Prerequisite : 
German 20. 

44 Short Forms of German Prose 

Readings in Volksdichtung, particularly Marc/ien, Sage, and Legende. and in investiga- 
tion of their influence on German authors. Prerequisite: German 33 or 34. 

45 German Poetry 

A study of selected poets or the poetry of various literary periods. Prerequisite : 
German 33 or 34 or consent of instructor. 



FOREIGN LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES/ 81 

46 The German Novel 

Dei Roman in German literature. Important novels from Grimmel-shausen to Musil. 
Prerequisite : German 33 or 34. 

Al Modern German Literature 

A study of the major movements and writers from Naturalism. Expressionism, and the 
postwar period. Hauptmann. Riike, Mann. Hesse, Kaiser, and others. Prerequisite : 
German 33 or 34 or consent of instructor. 



GREEK 

Greek is not offered as a major. Passing of Greek 11 and 12 will 
satisfy the Distribution Requirements in foreign languages. 

1-2 New Testament Grammar and Readings 

Fundamentals of New Testament Greek grammar and readings of selected passages 
of the Greek te.xt. Alternate years. 

1 1 The Gospel According to St. Mark 

A critical reading of the Greek text with special attention to exegetical questions. 
.Alternate years. 

12 The Epistle to the Romans 

A critical reading of the Greek text with special attention being given to the theology 
of St. Paul. .Alternate years. 



HEBREW 

Hebrew is not offered as a major. Passing of Hebrew II and 12 will 
satisfy the Distribution Requirements in foreign languages. 

1-2 Old Testament Grammar and Readings 

Fundamentals of Old Testament Hebrew grammar and readings of selected passages 
of the Hebrew text. .Alternate years. 

11-12 Intermediate Old Testament Hebrew 

A critical reading of the Old Testament Hebrew text with special attention to exegetical 
questions. The text read varies from year to year. Alternate years. 



RUSSIAN 

Passing courses numbered 20-21, 30, 33, and 34 is required of all 
majors who wish to be certified for teaching. A language proficiency test 
will be required of these students during their senior year. 



82 /FOREIGN LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES 

1-2 Elementary 

Basic conversational patterns and syntactical foundations of the language. Laboratory 
drills. Reading of graded texts. 

10-11 Intermediate 

Systematic review and extension of essential grammar; laboratory drills in syntax and 
idioms. Reading of expository prose. Prerequisite: Russian 2 or equivalent. 

20-21 Advanced 

Designed to develop a high degree of aural comprehension and conversational fluency. 
Directed composition and readings. Prerequisite : Russian 11 or equivalent. 

30 Foreign Language Systems and Process 

Study of basic linguistic concepts as a tool for language learning and teaching. Dis- 
cussion and application of modern language teaching techniques. Designed for future 
teachers of foreign languages. Prerequisite : Consent of instructor. 

33 Survey of Russian Literature and Civilization 

Designed to acquaint the student with important periods of Russian literature, repre- 
sentative authors, and major socio-economic developments. The course deals with the 
literature through Dostoevski. Required oj all majors and open to students majoring 
in other departments after consultation with the instructor. 

34 Survey of Russian Literature and Civilization 

Designed to acquaint students with important periods of Russian literature, represen- 
tative authors, and major socio-economic developments. The course starts with 
Tolstoy. Required of all majors and open to students majoring in other departments after 
consultation with the instructor. 

43 Russian Short Story 

Study of historical development of the short story form in Russia. Lectures, reports, 
and class analysis. 

47 Soviet Literature 

Survey of major literary figures, movements, styles. Revolution and its impact on 
literature and writers. Revival of the psychological novel, short story, contemporary 
poetry. 

48 Readings in Modern Russian 

Representative readings and translation of Soviet periodicals and selected texts in 
social sciences. Study of current political and social terminology, Soviet idioms. 

SPANISH 

Passing courses numbered 30, 31, and 33, 34 (or 35, 36) is required of 
all majors who wish to be certified for teaching. A language proficiency 
test will be required of these students during their senior year. 

All majors are required to pass at least one course numbered 40 or 
above. 



FOREIGN LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES/ 83 

1-2 El.IMl-M ARY 

Basic conversational patterns and syntactical foundations of the language. Laboratory 

dulls, reading of graded texts. 

10-11 InTIRMIzDIATF 

Systematic review and extension of essential grammar; laboratory drills in syntax and 
idioms. Reading of expository prose. Prerequisite: Spanish 2 or equivalent. 

20 AOVANCII) 

Designed to develop a high degree of aural comprehension and conversational fluency. 
Directed composition and readings. Prerequisite: Spanish H or equivalent. 

30 Foreign Language Systems and Process 

Study of basic linguistic concepts as a tool for language learning and teaching. Dis- 
cussion and application of modern language teaching techniques. Designed for future 
teachers of foreign languages. Prerequisite: Consent of instruetor. 

31 Spamsfi Grammaticae Stricture 

Study of intonation, complex grammatical rules and their practical application, and a 
brief survey of the development of the language. Reeommended for all majors. 

33 Survey of Spanish Literature and Civilization 

Designed to acquaint the student with important periods of Spanish literature, repre- 
sentative authors, and major socio-economic developments. The course deals with the 
literature from the beginning through the 17th century. Open to students majoritig in 
other departments after, eonsultation with the instructor. 

34 Survey oe Spanish Literature and Civilization 

Designed to acquaint the student with important periods of Spanish literature, rep- 
resentative authors, and major socio-economic developments. The course deals with 
the literature from the 18th century to the present. Open to students majoring in other 
departments after consultation with the instructor. 

35 Survey of Spanish American Literature and Civilization 

Designed to acquaint the student with important periods of Spanish-American litera- 
ture, representative authors, and major socio-economic developments. The course 
deals with the literature from the discovery through the advent of Modernism. Open to 
students tnajining in other departments after eonsultation with the instructor. 

36 St RVEY OE Spanish American Literature and Civilization 

Designed to acquaint the student with important periods of Spanish-American liter- 
ature, representative authors, and major socio-economic developments. The course 
deals with the literature from Modernism to the present. Open to students majoring in 
other departments after consultation with the instructor. 

43 Spanish Literature of the Golden Age 

A study of representative works and principal literary figures. The course deals with 
the major poets (Garcilaso, Fray Luis, San Juan, Gongora, Lope, and Quevedo) and 
dramatists (Lope, Tirso. Alarcon. and Calderon) of the 16th and 17th centuries. 
Prerequisite : Consent of instructor. 



84 /HISTORY 

44 Spanish Literature oe the Golden AciF 

A study of representative works and principal literary figures. The course deals with 
the main currents in prose fiction, culminating in Cervantes and Don Quijote. Prerequi- 
site: Consent of instructor. 

46 Romanticism 

A study of the Romantic movement in Spain with emphasis on the major poets, 
dramatists and costumbristas. Prerequisite: Consent oj instructor. 

47 19th Century Novel 

The "rebirth" of the Spanish novel: regionalism, realism, and naturalism in prose fic- 
tion, with emphasis on the works of Galdos. Prerequisite : Consent of instructor. 

48 The Generation of '98 

A study of the major literary figures of the early 20th century: Unamuno, Azorin, 
Valle Inclan, Baroja, Benavente, Machado, Jimenez, etc. Prerequisite : Consent of 
instructor. 

49 Spanish American Novel 

Selected readings in the novel with emphasis on the "classics"": Azuela, Gallegos, 
Guiraldes, and Rivera. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. 



HISTORY 



Professors: Priest ( Cluiirnniii >, Ewing 

Assistant Professor: Piper 

Instructor: Larson 

A major consists often courses including History 10 and 1 1. Religion 
26 and/or 27 may be counted toward a major. History majors seeking 
secondary certification are required to take History 12 and 13. In addi- 
tion to the courses listed below, special courses and individual studies 
are available — recent topics include the Afro-American and the urban 
experience, the Civil War and Reconstruction, and American Colonial 
history. 



10 The Zenith of European Power, I8I5-I9I4 

A study of the political, economic, social, and cultural foundations of European 
domination of the world in the nineteenth century. 

1 1 The End of European Dominance 

The story of how in the twentieth century Europe loses her supremacy as a result of 
two world wars, new states are formed from old empires, powerful states again both 
threaten war and work for peace, and the people's revolution begins. 



HISTORY/ 85 

12 United States History (1763-1877) 

A study of the men, measures, and movements which have been significant in the de- 
velopment of the United States between 1763 and 1877. Attention is paid to the prob- 
lems of minority groups and to aspects of Pennsylvania history as well as to majority 
and national influences. 

13 United States History Since 1877. 

A study of the men, measures, and movements which have been significant in the de- 
velopment of the United States since 1877. Attention is paid to the problems of min- 
ority groups and to aspects of Pennsylvania history as well as to majority and national 
influences. 

20 Ancient Greece 

A study of the origins of civilization in the ancient Near East, its diffusion to other 
areas, and the foundations of the western tradition in Greece. The political, social, 
and cultural experiences and the intellectual, literary, and aesthetic achievements of 
the Greeks will be examined. Alternate years. 

21 The Roman Republic and Empire 

The emergence and expansion of the Roman state, its conquest of the Mediterranean, 
its experience as a republic, its transformation into the Empire, the Empire as a major 
factor in history. The role of Rome in the continuation and modification of the western 
tradition will be assessed and the character of Roman institutional and legal develop- 
ment will be examined. Alternate years. 

22 Barbarian Europe, the Byzantine Empire, and the Moslem World to the 
Twelfth Century 

The disintegration of the Roman Empire in the West and the rise of the Germanic 
states on its soil, the continuation of the Roman Empire in the East (the Byzantine 
Empire), the emergence of Islam and the subsequent rise of the Arab Empire and its 
later fragmentation. The fusion of Roman, Germanic, and Christian elements and the 
emergence there-from of medieval western civilization will be examined along with the 
transformation in the character and civilization of the continuing Eastern Roman 
Empire and the origins and development of the Moslem world and civilization. The 
impact of these three areas and civilizations on each other will be assessed. Alternate 
years. 

23 The High and Later Middle Ages 

The flowering of a distinctive medieval civilization m the twelfth and thirteenth 
centuries and the changes in the character of this civilization in the fourteenth and 
fifteenth centuries. The political, social, economic, intellectual, ecclesiastical, literary, 
and aesthetic facets of this civilization will be studied in their relationship to each 
other. Included in the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries are the early and middle 
phases of the Renaissance. Alternate years. 



28 Afro-American History 

A study of the experiences and participation of Afro-Americans in the United States. 
The course includes historical experiences such as slavery, abolition, reconstruction, 
and urbanization. It also raises the issue of the development and growth of white 
racism, and the effect of this racism on contemporary Afro-American social, intellec- 
tual, and political life. 



86 /HISTORY 

30 Early Modern Europe 

An examination of the political, economic, social, and cultural aspects of Early 
Modem Europe and their impact on the development of modern Europe. 

3! The Old Regime and Its Collapse 1648-1815 

A study of European life dominated by royal absolutism and the landed aristocracy, 
challenged by the beginnings of modem science and the Enlightenment, and brought 
down by the Revolution beginning in France. 

32 The European Right Between the World Wars 

An investigation of fascism as a European phenomenon emphasizing the common 
characteristics of the various national movements. Topics to be covered include the 
origins, theories, and practices of various fascist systems. Prerequisite: History 10 and 
11, or consent oj instructor. 

33 European Imperialism 

A study of the European expansion overseas since the sixteenth century emphasizing 
the motives behind expansion, the nature of the Empires, and the impact of the ex- 
perience on both the European and non-European people. Prerequisite : History 10 
and It, or consent oJ instructor. 

34 American Foreign Relations 

A study of the course of relations of the United States with foreign nations from in- 
dependence through World War I. 

35 American Foreign Relations 

A detailed study of the formulation and application of American foreign policies since 
1918. 

36 Modern Revolutions 

A comparative study of the English, American, French, and Russian Revolutions ana- 
lyzing the conditions which bred them, the ideology which motivated them, the course 
of conflict from reform to violence, and the ultimate reaction. Prerequisite : Consent of 
instructor. 

40 Intellectual History of the Renaissance 

A study of the classical, humanist, and scholastic elements involved in the develop- 
ment of the Renaissance outlook, views, and values, both in Italy and in Northern 
Europe. The various combination of circumstances which constitute the historical 
context of these intellectual developments will be noted. Prerequisite: History 23 and 30 
or consent of instructor. .Alternate years. 

41 Intellectual History of the Reformation 

A study of the ideas and systems of ideas propounded prior to the Reformation but 
which are historically related to its inception and of the ideas and systems of ideas 
involved in the formation of the major Reformation Protestant traditions and in the 
Catholic Reformation. Included are the ideas of the humanists of the Reformation 
Era. Prerequisite: History 30 or consent oJ instructor. .Alternate years. 



HISTORY/ 87 

42 V. S. SotlAl AM) InTHLLK TLAl. HlSIORV ID 1 S65 

A study of the social and intellectual experience of the United States from its colonial 
antecedence through reconstruction. Among the topics considered are Puritanism. 
Transcendentalism, community life and organization, education and social reform 
movements. Prerequisite: 2 courses Jrom History 12, 13, 2H, or consent of instructor. 

43 L'. S. Social and Intellectlal History since 1865 

A study of the social and intellectual experience of the United States from reconstruc- 
tion to the present day. Among the topics considered are Social Darwinism. Pragma- 
tism, community life and organization, education and social retorm movements. Pre- 
requisite: 2 courses from History 12, 13, 28, or consent oj instructor. 



44 Victorian England 

A study of the nineteenth century in England pursuing such topics as the condition of 
the working class, the politics of reform, morals and manners, religion and science, 
origins of the Labour Party, and the motivation for imperialism. Prerequisite: History 
10 and 11. or Consent of instructor. .Alternate years. 



45 Topics in Twentieth Century British History 

An investigation of such subjects as the expansion of social services, popular culture, 
problems of affluence, the failure of diplomacy, the experience of two world wars, the 
changing Commonwealth, and the British role in the world today. Prerequisite: 

History ID ami II. or consent of instructor. .Alternate years 



46 Topics in Russian History 

Studies of various aspects of prerevolutionary Russia evolving around the theme of the 
failure of the Tsarist regime to successfully overcome the challenge of the modern 
world. Prerequisite : History 10 and II. or consent of instructor. .Alteriuite years. 



47 Topics in Soviet History 

Studies of various aspects of political, economic, social, and cultural history of the 
USSR since 1917. Prerequisite: History If) and II. or consent of Instructor. .Alternate 
years. 

48 Topics in Twentieth Century United States Religion 

The study of historical and cultural developments in American society which relates to 
religion or are commonly called religious. This involves consideration of the institu- 
tional and intellectual development of several faith groups as well as discussion of cer- 
tain problems. The problems include the persistence of religious bigotry and the chang- 
ing modes of Church-State relationships. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. .Alternate 
years. 



88 /MATHEMATICS 

MATHEMATICS 



Professor: Skeath ( C/uilrnuin ) 

Assistant Professors: Feldmann. Getchell. Henninger 

Instructors: Lambert. Sausman 

A major consists of ten courses numbered 10 or above mcludmg 
Mathematics 10-11. 20, and 34-35. Students seeking secondary certi- 
fication in mathematics are advised to elect Mathematics 24 and 30. 

I Al.GtBRA AM) TRICi<)NOMFTR> 

An elemenlar> study o! tnjzonometnc, polynomial, logarithmic and exponential 
tunction- 

2 MoDhRN Mathematics 

Topics included are sets, relations, functions, methods of mathematical reasonmg. 
systems of numeration, the structure of the real number system and its ma|or subsys- 
tems, 

3 Introduction to Calculus 

A non-theoretical introduction to derivatives and integrals with applications, Picieq- 
iisite: Mathenuitics I or equivak'nt. Gniduution cicctit will not he given In acidilion !o 
Mathemcities 10. 

4 Introduction to Probability 

Probability m finite sample spaces, sophisticated counting, vectors, matrices, and 
Markov processes, with applications. Prerequisile: Mathematics 2 or equivalent. 

5 Introduction to Statistics 

Describing distributions of measurements, probability and random variables, binomial 
and normal probability distributions, statistical inference from small samples, linear 
regression and correlation, analysis of enumerative data. Includes laboratory ex- 
perience with the desk calculator. 

8 Computer Science 

Study of mathematics relevant to computing A survey o\' machine and symbolic 
programming. Introduction to FORTRAN iV programming. Includes laboratory 
experience on an IBM 1130. 

10-1 1 Analytic Geometry and Calculus I-II 

Study of graphs of functions, properties of come sections, polar coordinates, ideas of 
limits and continuity, differentiation and integration of algebraic and transcendental 
functions, vectors. Prerequisite : Mathematics I or equivalent. 

20 Analytic Geometry and Calculus III 

Study of convergent and divergent series, solid analytic geometry, partial differentia- 
tion, multiple integration. Prerequisite: Mathematics 11. 

21 Dieeerential Equations 

Methods of solving differential equations, including Laplace transforms, differential 
operators and variation of parameters. Prerequisite: Mathematics 20. 



MATHEMATICS/ 89 



24 Foundations of Mathematics 

Topics include the nature of mathematical systems, essentials of logical reasoning, 
axiomatic foundation of set theory, and transfinite induction. Prerequisite: Mathe- 
malics 10 or consent of instructor. 



30 Topics in Geometry 

An axiomatic treatment of Euclidean geometry, and an introduction to related geo- 
metries. Prerequisite: Mathematics 10. Alternate years. 



31 Introduction to Numerical Analysis 

Study and analysis of tabulated data leading to interpolation, numerical solution of 
equations and systems of equations, numerical integration. Corequisite: Mathematics 

21. .Alternate rears. 



32-33 Mathematic Statistics i-II 

A study of probability, discrete and continuous random variables, expected values and 
moments, sampling, point estimation, sampling distributions, interval estimation, tests 
of hypotheses, regression and linear hypotheses, experimental design models. Pre- 
requisite: Mathematics 20. Alternate years. 



34-35 Modern Algebra l-II 

An introduction to rings, ideals, integral domains, fields, groups, vector spaces, linear 
transformations, matrices, and determinants. Prerequisite: Mathematics 20 or 24. 



40 Applied Analysis 

Topics selected from vector analysis, tensors, matrices, partial differential equations 
and the calculus of variations. Prerequisite: Mathematics 21. Alternate years. 



41 Introduction to Topology 

An introduction to metric spaces, abstract topological spaces, mappings, separation, 
completeness, compactness, and connectedness. Prerequisite: Mathematics 20. 
Alternate years. 



42 Real Analysis 

Construction of the real number system. A rigorous study of infinite series and 
continuity, differentiation and integration of real valued functions. Prerequisite: 
Mathematics 20. Alternate years. 



43 CoMPiEx Analysis 

Introduction to the complex number system, functions of a complex variable, trans- 
formations, analytic functions, and complex integration. Prerequisite: Mathematics 
20. Alternate years. 



90 /MUSIC 

MUSIC 



Professors: Morgan (Chalrnuin ), Mclver 
Associate Professors: Russell. Sheaifer 

A major consists of eight courses numbered 10 and above and satis- 
factory completion of a piano proficiency examination. Each major must 
complete one unit of applied music each year. Music majors have the 
option of concentrating their attention upon either a performance area 
(trumpet, voice, piano, etc.), or a scholarly area (theory or music liter- 
ature). 

1-2 Introduction to Music 

A basic course designed to acquaint the student with the nature of music. Extensive 
guided hstening is used to help the student to become perceptive. 

10-1 1 Music Theory I and II 

An integrated course in musicianship including sight singing, ear training, written and 
keyboard harmony. 

20-21 Music Theory III and IV 

A continuation of the integrated course moving toward newer uses of musical materials. 
Prerequisite: Music 11. 

28 Counterpoint 

A study of the five species in two, three, and four-part writing. Alternate years. 

29 Orchestration 

A study of modern orchestral instruments, and examination of their use by the great 
masters with practical problems of instrumentation. Alternate years. 

30 Composition 

Creative writing in smaller vocal and instrumental forms. The college musical organi- 
zations serve to make performance possible. Alternate years. 

31 Conducting 

A study of the fundamentals of conducting with frequent opportunity for practical 
experience. Alternate years. 

35 Music History and Literature to J.S. Bach 

A survey of the history of music from antiquity to the beginning of the 18th century 
with emphasis on nonmensural chant, the beginnings of harmony and counterpoint 
and their development. Prerequisite : Music 2. Alternate years. 

36 Music History and Literature of the I 8th Century 

Emphasizing the achievements of the late Baroque and largely concerned with the 
lives and works of Bach, Handel, Haydn, and Mozart. Prerequisite: Music 2. Alternate 
years. 



MUSIC/ 91 

45 Music History and Literature of the 19th Century 

A survey of the music of the 19th century, including study of Beethoven, Chopin, 
Schubert, Brahms, Wagner, and Debussy and their principal media and forms. 
Prerequisite: Music 2. Alternate years. 

46 Music History and Literature of the 20th Century 

The survey of music history culminates with the study of the works of such moderns 
as Stravinsky, Bartok, Prokofief. Shostakovich, Barber, Copland, Menotti, and 
Stockhausen. Attention is given to atonality and expressionism. Prerequisite: Music 2. 
Alternate years. 



APPLIED MUSIC 



The study of performance in Piano. Voice. Organ. Strings. Brass. 
Woodwinds, and Percussion is designed to develop sound technique and 
a knowledge of the appropriate literature. Frequent student recitals offer 
opportunity to gain experience in performance. Music majors or other 
qualified students in performance may present senior recitals. 

Credit for Applied Music courses (Music 60 through 69) is earned on a 
fractional basis SEE PAGE 16 tor the tYactional values involved. An 
Applied Music Course (60 series) should NOT be substituted for an 
academic course in a student's schedule but should be IN ADDITION TO 
the normal four academic courses taken per semester. 



Private or Class Instruction in: 

60 Piano 62 Strings 64 Brass 66 Percussion 

61 Voice 63 Organ 65 Woodwinds 



67 Piano Ensemble 

A course designed to explore piano literature for four and eight hands. 

68 Vocal Ensemble 

A course designed to enable any student possessing at least average vocal talent to 
study choral technique. Emphasis is placed upon tone production, diction and 
phrasing. 

69 Instrumental Ensemble 

A course directed toward developing fine ensemble music through a study of group 
instrumental procedures. 



92 /PHILOSOPHY 

PHILOSOPHY 



Professor: Fans 
Assistant Professors: Herring (Chairniiin ). Griffith, Wheian 

The study of philosophy develops a critical understanding of the basic 
concepts and presuppositions around which we organize our thought in 
science, religion, education, morality, the arts, and other human enter- 
prises. A major in philosophy, together with appropriate related courses, 
can provide an excellent preparation for policy-making positions of 
many kinds, for graduate study in several fields, and for careers in educa- 
tion, law. and the ministry. The major consists of eight courses, including 
Philosophy 30-31 and 35, normally taken in the Junior year. In addition 
to the courses listed below, special courses and individual studies are 
available — recent topics include: existentialism, Plato's ethics, philos- 
ophy in literature, metaethics. and Schopenhauer. 



10 Introduction to Philosophical Problems 

An inquiry, carried on mainly by discussions and short papers, into a few selected 
philosophical problems. The problems vary with the instructor; typical examples are: 
What is a scientific explanation? Are standards of conduct relative? Is talk about God 
meaningful? Readings in philosophical classics and contemporary books and articles. 



16 General Logic 

A general introduction to topics in logic and their application to reasoning. Included 
are definition, syllogistic logic, some modern symbolic logic, informal fallacies, in- 
ductive reasoning, and scientific method. 



20 Ethics 

An inquiry focusing on the question. "What should I do?" and dealing with the con- 
tent and rationale of the general normative proposals made by egoists, utilitarians, etc., 
as to how to decide. Usually, a special topic such as legal punishment, human rights, 
or social justice is examined. Readings in philosophical classics and contemporary 
books and articles. Preiequisiie : One coiirsc in philosophy. 

21 AE.STHET1CS 

A philosophical examination of the nature of art and aesthetic value and a considera- 
tion of some of the philosophical problems relating to various art-forms: painting, 
poetry, theatre, music, etc. Some typical issues discussed are: What sort of reasons, if 
any. are appropriate in art criticism? Are the arts kinds of language? Is censorship in 
the arts ever justifiable? Prerec/uisile: One course in phik^sophy. or Junior or Senior 
major in Art, English, Foreign Language, Music, or Theatre. 



PHILOSOPHY/ 93 

22 Social and Political Philosophy 

An examination of the logic of social and political thought with an analysis of such 
concepts as society, state, power, authority, freedom, social and political obligation, 
law, and rights. Readings in philosophical classics and contemporary books and 
articles. Prerequisite: One course in philosophy, or Junior or Senior nnijo'- in Foliiiial 
Science or Sociology. 

24 Philosophy of Science 

A consideration of philosophically important conceptual problems related primarily 
to the methodology of science, including such topics as the nature of scientific laws 
and theories, the character of explanation, the import of prediction, the existence of 
"non-observable" theoretical entities such as electrons and genes, the problem of 
justifying induction, and various puzzles associated with probability. Prerequisite: 
One course in philosophy, or Junior or Senior major in Biology. Chemistry. Physics. 
Psychology, or Sociology. 

25 Philosophy of Religion 

A study of religion from the standpoint of philosophy, with special emphasis on the 
nature of man, the problem of good-and-evil, and the philosophical bases for belief in 
God and in immortality. Assignments include readings from ancient, modern, and 
contemporary writers. Prerequisite: One course in philosophy, or Junior or Senior 
major in Religion. 

26 Philosophy of Education 

An examination of the basic concepts involved in thought about education, the main 
models for viewing the educational process, and some of the competing values and 
principles which education involves. Typical of the questions discussed are: What is 
liberal education? Are education and indoctrination really different? Are student 
freedom and intellectual authority compatible? Prerequisite: One course in philosophy, 
or Junior or Senior standing in education. 

29 Philosophy of History 

An examination of the concept of history, dealing with the logic of historical inquiry 
and with speculative treatments of the course of history as a whole. The primary 
purpose is to provide a philosophical analysis of the descriptive language and ex- 
planatory reasoning of historians. In addition, some attention will be paid to the 
values and limitations of speculative and general interpretations of history, for 
example: those of Hegel and Marx. Prerequisite: One cour.se in philosophy, or Junior 
or Senior major in history. .Alternate years. 

30-31 History of Philosophy 

A philosophical study of the history of Western philosophy. The primary concern is to 
understand the fundamental theories of the great philosophers, including: Plato, 
Aristotle, St. Thomas Aquinas, Descartes, Locke. Hume, Kant, and more recent 
thinkers. A second concern is to see the relation of these theories to our Western 
intellectual traditions. Central to the course are readings in philosophical classics. 
Prerequisite: One course in philosophy: not open to Freshmen and Sophomores. 

35 Epistemology 

An inquiry, carried on primarily by discussions and short papers, into contemporary 
philosophical problems and theories about knowing, perceiving, truth, and meaning. 
The nature of philosophical thought is examined. Prerequisite: Tmo courses in philos- 
ophy. 



94 /PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

36 Symbolic Logic 

A study of modern symbolic logic, including truth-functional logic, the logic of 
propositional functions, and deductive systems. Attention is also given to various 
topics in the philosophy of the formal sciences. 

38 Metaphysics 

A study of the meaning and nature of reality, and a critical examination of the leadmg 
philosophical world-views, such as realism and idealism, with the aim of developing a 
better perspective for the understanding of life. Preiequisite: One course in philosophy : 
not open to Freshmen. 

49 Departmental Seminar 

An investigation, carried on by discussions and papers, into one selected philosophical 
problem, text, philosopher, or movement. This seminar is designed to provide Junior 
and Senior philosophy majors and other qualified students with more than the usual 
opportunity for concentrated and cooperative inquiry. The topic varies; recent topics 
include Sidgwick's ethics, religious language, Kierkegaard, and legal punishment. 
Prerequisite: Consent of the instructor. This seminar may he repeated for credit. 



PHYSICAL EDUCATION 



Associate Professor: Busey (Chairman) 

Assistant Professors: Burch, Miller, Vargo, Whitehill 

Instructor: Phillips 



Physical Education (Men) 
Basic instruction m fundamentals, knowledge, and appreciation of sports that include 
swimming, softball, tennis, bowling, volleyball, archery, track, soccer, wrestling, 
physical fitness, and golf. Swimming is required of all students. The student may select 
any of these activities, one of which will be an outdoor activity and one an indoor one, 
each of the four semesters. A reasonable degree of proficiency is required of the student 
in those activities which he chooses to participate in. Emphasis is on the potential of 
this activity as tension relievers and their use as recreational and leisure time interests 
in post-college life. Four semesters of physical education (two hours per week) are 
required. 



Physical Education (Women) 
Basic instruction in fundamentals of swimming, tennis, badmiton, bowling, volleyball, 
field hockey, free exercise, modern dance, elementary games (for elementary teachers), 
and physical fitness. Swimming, dance, physical fitness and at least one individual 
sport are required of all students. The other activities are selected by the student. A 
reasonable degree of proficiency in the activities of her choice is required. 
Four semesters of physical education (two hours per week) are required. 



PHYSICS/ 95 

PHYSICS 

Professor: Fineman ( Chairnuin ) 

Associate Professor: W. Smith 

Assistant Professor: Jamison 

A major consists of eight courses, of which six must be numbered 
above 20. Physics 23, 29, 33; Mathematics 10-11, 20, 21 ; and one year of 
chemistry are required. Students planning to enter graduate school will 
find it advisable to have a reading knowledge of a foreign language and 
to know Fortran programming. All junior and senior physics majors are 
required to attend and to participate in the weekly physics colloquia. 

1-2 Elements of Physics 

A non-calculus introductory course in which mechanics, heat, sound, electricity, 
magnetism, and optics are presented. Some recent developments in physics will also 
be presented. Three lectures, one recitation and one three-hour laboratory session. 
Prerequisite: Mathematics 1 or equivalent. 

3-4 Physical Science 

This course will present and explain some of the fundamental principles of the physical 
sciences: Physics, Astronomy, Earth Science, and Chemistry — in such a manner that 
liberal arts students will realize that science is not only comprehensible but exciting. 
The emphasis of the course will be conceptional rather than mathematical. It will meet 
the college's natural science distribution requirement. Three lectures, one recitation, 
and two-hour laboratory session. Prerequisite: Mathetnatics 1 or equivalent. 

10-11 General Physics 

An introductory course in physics for science and engineering students, in which the 
basic concepts of mechanics, thermodynamics, electricity, magnetism and light are 
presented using calculus. Three lectures, one recitation and one three-hour laboratory 
session. Corequisite: Mathematics 10 or Mathematics 3. 

21 The Concepts of Modern Physics 

The purpose of this elective course is to provide Arts and Humanities majors, who 
have a minimum background in mathematics and physics, to satisfy their curiosity 
about the nature of the physical world without being concerned about doing a lot of 
problem solvmg. The course will include discussions in an historical and philosophical 
framework of the mechanical concepts (mass, space, time, force, momentum, and 
energy), of a few topics in relativity and of the discovery, detection and use of some of 
the elementary particles of physics and their impact on contemporary physical 
thought. Four hours lecture-discussion. Prerequisite: Mathematics J or equivalent. 

23 Modern Physics 

The basic concepts of Modern Physics are examined; the wave-particle duality and the 
fundamental ideas of quantum mechanics; atomic structure; x-ray spectra; interaction 
of radiation and matter; nuclear models and nuclear structure, radioactivity, nuclear 
reactions; molecular and solid state physics. Special relativity. This course is the 
foundation for a systematic study of quantum mechanics. Three lectures and one 
four-hour laboratory. Prerequisite: Physics II or consent of instructor. 



96 /PHYSICS 

29-30 Electricity and Magnetism 

This course will cover the electrostatic field, electric potential, magnetic field and the 
electrical and magnetic properties of matter. Maxwell's equations and some of their 
applications to electromagnetic radiation will be taken up. The laboratory will include 
experiments on basic electronics as well as classical electricity and magnetism experi- 
ments. Three lecture and two two-hour laboratory sessions. Prerequisite : Physics 23; 
Co-requisite: Mathematics 21 or consent of instructor. 

31 Optics and Waves 

Following a presentation of geometrical optics, wave motion, interference; Fresnel 
and Fraunhofer diffraction, gratings; the velocity of light, absorption and scattering, 
and polarization of light will be covered. Three hours lecture and one four-hour labora- 
tory session. Prerequisite: Physics U or consent of instructor. (Not offered 1970-1971 ) 

33-34 Mechanics 

The study of the motion of a single particle, a system of particles, rigid bodies and an 
introduction to the mechanics of continuous media will be covered. Topics which are 
needed for understanding quantum mechanics and special theory of relativity such as 
moving reference systems, Lagrange's equations and theory of vibrations will be ex- 
amined. Three lectures, and a recitation or a laboratory. Prerequisite: Physics 11: 
Mathematics 21 or consent of instructor. 

35 Thermal Physics 

The laws of thermodynamics and their applications to some physical, chemical, electric 
and magnetic problems are presented. The properties of bulk matter will also be treat- 
ed from a microscopic viewpoint, i.e., the kinetic theory of gases and statistical me- 
chanics. A comparison of Maxwell-Boltzmann, Fermi-Dirac and Bose-Einstein 
statistics IS made. Four hours of lecture and recitation. Prerequisite: Physics 33; or 
consent of instructor. 

39 Introduction to Quantum Mechanics 

After presenting the origin, basic concepts and formulation of Quantum Mechanics 
with emphasis on its physical meaning the free particle, simple harmonic oscillator and 
central force problems will be investigated. Both time independent and time dependent 
perturbation theory will be covered. The elegant operator formalism of quantum 
mechanics will conclude the course. Four hours of lecture and recitation. Prerequisite : 
Physics 23 or Chemistry 31 ; Mathematics 21 ; and Physics 29 or consent oj instructor. 
(Not offered 1970-1971) 

41 Elements of Nuclear Physics 

With the tools obtained after a review of nuclear concepts and some quantum mechan- 
ics, the course will cover interactions of nuclear radiations with matter, radioactive 
decay and nuclear reactions. The understanding of nuclear forces will be emphasized, 
particularly from scattering studies of two-nucleon systems. Three lectures and four- 
hour laboratory. Prerequisite: Physics 39; or Physics 23 and consent of instructor. 

42 Solid State Physics 

Introductory treatment of crystallography, lattice dynamics, electrons in metals, prop- 
erties of semiconductors and dielectric and magnetic properties of solids will be given. 
Three lectures and four-hour laboratory. Prerequisite: Physics 39; or Physics 23 and 
consent of instructor. 



POLITICAL SCIENCE/ 97 

Physics Colloquia (No Credit) 

Junior and Senior physics majors are required to attend and participate in the weekly 
physics colloquia. 



POLITICAL SCIENCE 



Professors: Weidman (Chairman), Jose 
Instructors: Banks. Knepp 

A major consists of Political Science 10, 20, and six other courses. 
Directed programs are arranged for majors concentrating upon special- 
ized areas of political science. 



10 The Government of the United States: National 

An introduction to the principles, structure, functions, and operations of the national 
government, with special reference to expansions to meet the problems of a modern 
society. 

1 1 The Government of the United States: State and Local 

An examination of the general principles, major problems, and political processes of the 
states and their subdivisions, together with their role in a federal type of government. 

20 Comparative Government 

Western European political systems. A comparative analysis of the governments of 
Great Britain, the Soviet Union and other selected Western European political sys- 
tems. 

21 Comparative Government 

Political development. A comparative analysis of selected developing systems in Asia, 
Africa, and Latin America. 

22 Political Parties and Interest Groups 

An examination of the history, organization, functions, and methods of American 
political parties. Attention devoted to the role of organized interest groups m the 
political process. 

23 The American Presidency 

A study of the office and powers of the President with an analysis of his major roles as 
chief administrator, legislative leader, political leader, initiator of foreign policies, 
commander-in-chief, and head of state. Especial attention given to those Presidents 
who led the nation boldly. 



98 /POLITICAL SCIENCE 

30 The American Constitution 

A presentation of the origins and development of the Constitution, their dominant 
roles in the government of the United States, and the social forces and dynamic needs 
which have molded the growth of fundamental law through the Civil War. 

31 The American Constitution 

A presentation of the origins and development of the Constitution, their dominant 
roles in the government of the United States, and the social forces and dynamic needs 
which have molded the growth of fundamental law from Reconstruction to the present 
time. 

32 Municipal Government 

An inquiry into the dynamics of municipal government, its legal status and administra- 
tion, and present-day experiments in the solution of the problems of metropolitan 



33 Public Administration 

A systematic description, analysis, and evaluation of the institutional foundations of 
the American system of public administration, with special attention to structure, 
personnel, and control. 

34 World Politics 

An introduction to the theory and practice of international relations in the twentieth 
century. Foundations of world order: origin and present trends in the international 
system; analysis of variables governing the relations between states. 

36 The Government and Politics of the Soviet Union 

The study of the theory and practice of the political system in the Soviet Union em- 
phasizing the ideological heritage, the functioning of the system, and the particular 
problems of a one-party state. Alieruaic years. 

31 The Foreign Policy of the Soviet Union 

The study of the growth of Soviet involvement in world affairs including the introduc- 
tion of Soviet political institutions to Eastern Europe and Asia, the ideological basis 
of Soviet foreign policy, and the conduct and formation of Soviet foreign policy. 
Al termite years. 

38 Comparative Foreign Policies 

An introductory examination of the formulation, conduct, and substance of the foreign 
policies of representative states in the international system. 

40 Political Philosophy 

An exposition of the course of major political ideas and doctrines throughout history, 
an appraisal of their influence, and an analysis of their applicability to contemporary 
political issues. Alternate year.s. 

43 International Organization 

An examination of the structure and function of the League of Nations and partic- 
ularly the United Nations with emphasis on activities related to the maintenance of 
international peace and security. Alternate year.s. 



PSYCHOLOGY/ 99 



PSYCHOLOGY 



Associate Professor: Hancock 

Assistant Professors: Loomis ( Chalrnuin), 

Hurr. Kennedy 

A major consists of Psychology 10. 20. 21, 22. and four courses chosen 
from those numbered 30 and above. Mathematics 5 is also required. The 
distribution requirement in the social sciences can be met by combining 
Psychology 10 with Psychology 15. 16. 30. 31, 32, or 38. In addition to 
the departmental requirements, majors are urged to include courses in 
Animal Physiology. Sociology, and the Mathematics option of the 
distribution requirement. 

10 Introductory Psychology 

An introduction to the empirical study of human and other animal behavior. Areas 
considered may include: learning, personality, social, physiological, sensory, cognition 
and developmental. 

15 Industrial Psychology 

The application of the principles and methods of psychology to selected business and 
industrial situations. Pierequisite: Psyclwlogy 10. 

16 Abnormal Psychology 

An introduction to the patterns of deviant behavior with emphasis on cause, function, 
and treatment. The various models for the conceptualization of abnormal behavior 
are critically examined. Prerequisite: Psychology 10. 

20 Sensory Experimental Psychology 

The examination of psychophysical methodology and basic neurophysiological 
methods as they are applied to the understanding of sensory processes. Prerequisite: 
Psyclwlogy JO; Mathematics 5. 

21 Learning Experimental Psychology 

Learning processes. The examination of the basic methods and principles of animal 
and human learning. Prerecjuisite : Psychology 10: Mathematics 5. 

22 Personality Psychology 

Theories of Personality. A comparison of different theoretical views on the develop- 
ment and functioning of personality. Examined in detail are three general viewpoints 
of personality; psychoanalytic, stimulus-response (behavioristic), and phenomeno- 
logical. Prerequisite: Psychology 10. 

30 Social Psychology 

An examination of behavior in social contexts including motivation, preception, 
group processes and leadership, attitudes, and methods of research. Prerequisite: 
Psychology 10. 



100 /PSYCHOLOGY 

31 Developmental Psychology 

A study of the basic principles of early human growth and development. Prerequisite . 
Psychology 10. 



32 Adolescent Psychology 

The study areas will include theories of adolescence; current issues raised by as well as 
about the "generation of youth": research findings bearing on theories and issues of 
growth beyond childhood; and seif-exploration. Prerequisite: Psychology 10. 



33 Physiological Psychology 

A study of the nervous system as the physiological basis of behavior. Prerequisite : 
Psychology 20 or Biology 23. Alternate years. 

34 Principles of Measurement 

Psychometric method and theory, including scale transformation, norms, standard- 
ization, validation procedures and estimation of reliability. Prerequisite: Psychology 
10, Mathematics 5. 



35 History and Systems of Psychology 

The growth of scientific psychology and the theories and systems that have accom- 
panied its development. Prerequisite: 4 courses in Psychology. 



37 Cognition 

An investigation of human mental processes along the two major dimensions of direc- 
ted and undirected thought. Topic areas include: recognition, attention, conceptualiza- 
tion, problem-solving, fantasy, language, dreaming, and creativity. Prerequisite : Psy- 
chology 10. 

38 Educational Psychology 

An introduction to the empirical study of the teaching-learning process. Areas con- 
sidered may include educational objectives, pupil and teacher characteristics, concept 
learning, problem solving and creativity, attitudes and values, motivation, retention 
and transfer, and evaluation and measurement. Prerequisite: Psychology 10, and 
Mathematics 5 or consent oj instructor. 

40 Advanced Experimental Design 

Consideration of a variety of designs currently used in Psychology with emphasis on 
the appropriate statistical analyses. Prerequisite : Psychology 20 and 21. 



48-49 Practicum in Psychology 

A student-defined course which provides the opportunity to gain direct experience in a 
field of applied Psychology. Possiblities include a supervised program in administer- 
ing and interpreting selected psychological tests, working with the mentally retarded, 
or working with emotionally distressed individuals and families. Specifics are worked 
out between the student and the course supervisor. 



RELIGION/ 101 

RELIGION 



Professor: Guerra f Chairman ) 

Associate Professor: Rhodes 

Assistant Professors: Hughes, Lutz. Neufer 



A major consists of ten courses including 10. 13. and 14. At least 
seven courses must be taken in the department. The following courses 
may be counted toward fulfilling the major requirements: Greek 1 1 and 
12. Hebrew 1 1 and 12, History 41 and 48. Philosophy 25, and Sociology 
33. The distribution requirements may be satisfied by completing two 
religion courses, at least one of which should be 10. 13. or 14. 



10 Perspectives on Religion 

An exploration of religious responses to ultimate problems of human existence. 
Through discussion of selections by Protestant. Catholic, Jewish, and humanist 
writers, students are encouraged to grapple with such questions as the nature and 
language of religion, the existence and knowledge of God, the inter-play of religion and 
culture, and the religious analysis of the human predicament. Freshman sections will be 
limited to fifteen students. 

13 Old Testament Faith and History 

A critical examination of the literature within its historical setting and in the light of 
archeoiogical findings to show the faith and religious life of the Hebrew-Jewish com- 
munity in the biblical period, and an introduction to the history of interpretation with 
an emphasis on contemporary Old Testament criticism and theology. 

14 New Testament Faith and History 

A critical examination of the literature within its historical setting to show the faith 
and religious life of the Christian community in the biblical period, and an introduction 
to the history of interpretation with an emphasis on contemporary New Testament 
criticism and theology. 

20 History of Christian Thought I (30-1799) 

An inquiry into the changing images of God and man in Western Culture, as these 
have been influenced by Christian tradition. The course will deal with leading men and 
motifs from St. Paul through the Reformation, and up to Eighteenth Century Deism. 
Prerequisite : Religion 10 or 14. or consent of instructor. 

21 History Of Christian Thought II (1800-present) 

A continuation of Religion 20. beginning with the attempts of Schleiermacher and 
Hegel to re-integrate religion and culture, tracing the subsequent process through 
Niebuhr and Tillich to the present "Post-Liberal" period. Prerequisite: Religion 20, or 

consent of instructor. 



102 /RELIGION 

23 Religions of the World: African Religions 

Primitive man's beliefs about himself, his gods, his oneness with the land and his 
fellow animals, and his feelings about community will be investigated. 

24 Religions of the World: Islam and Judaism 

Major emphasis upon tradition and contemporary forms of Islam and Judaism, their 
growth and development investigating their current status and their major problems in 
the Middle East. Africa. Asia, and the L'nited States. 

25 Religions of the World: Oriental Religion 

A phenomenology of the formative forces and concepts of Indian, Chinese, and 
Japanese religions; special attention devoted to social and political relations, mythical 
and aesthetic forms. East and West encounter. 

26 History and Religion of the Ancient Near Eeast 

A study of the religions and history of Mesopotamia, Anatolia, Syria-Palestine, and 
Egypt from the rise of Sumerian culture to Alexander the Great. 

27 Culture of the Ancient Near East 

An analysis of the culture of the Ancient Near East with special reference to the role of 
religion. The course will be taught with an emphasis on archeological findings. 

31 Christian Social Ethics 

An unfolding of ethics as horizon, engagement, destiny; an interdisciplinary theoretical 
study closely related to the practical problems of violence and power, racism and 
revolution, assassination and authority. 

32 Contemporary Problems in Christian Social Ethics 

An examination of the approach of religion and other disciplines to an issue of current 
concern; prospective topics include the ethics of violence, the social thought of 
Jacques Ellul, and the ethics of genetic control. Prerec/uisiw: Religion 31, or consent 
of instructor. 

33 Roman Catholic Thought 

The development of Thomism. Neo-Thomism, and Transcendental Thomism; limited 
attention given to pastoral and ecclesiological issues in the post-conciliar era after 
Vatican II. 

35 Redaction History and the Gospels 

Contemporary views of the relationship between the evangelist's theology and his way 
of arranging the gospel tradition. A study of the several interpretations of Jesus both in 
the Synoptics and in the Fourth Gospel. 

36 Advanced Old Testament Topics 

A critical examination of one topic in Old Testament study from among the following: 
prophecy, the Pentateuch, wisdom literature, biblical theology. The content of the 
course will vary from year to year. 

38 Advanced New Testament Topics 

A critical examination of one topic in New Testament study from among the fol- 
lowing: The Teaching of Jesus, New Testament Christology, Pauline Theology, 
Current issues in New Testament Interpretation. The content of the course will vary 
from year to year. 



RELIGION/ 103 



41 Contemporary Religious Issues 

A study of the theological significance of some contemporary intellectual develop- 
ments in western culture. The content of this course will vary from year to year. Sub- 
jects studied in recent years include the following: the theological significance of 
Freud. Mar.x. and Nietzche: Christianity and existentialism; theology and depth 
psychology; and the religious dimension of contemporary literature. Prerec/ulsirc: 
Religion 10. 

42 The Nature and Mission of the Church 

A study of the nature of the church and its mission in contemporary society including 
an analysis of the role of the church and an examination of ways of renewal. 

43 The Educational Ministry of the Church 

A study of religious education as a function of the church with special attention given 
to the nature and objectives of Christian education, methods of teaching religion, and 
the relations between faith and learning. 

45 Judaism and Christianity in the New Testament 

A study of the ways in which New Testament Christianity is indebted to Judaism in 
theology, ethics, and institutions. 

46 Palestinian Archeology 

A study of basic archeological method in addition to representative excavations and 
artifacts from the various historical eras as are found in Palestine and its environs. 

47 Field Palestinian Archeology 

Participation in an archeological excavation during the summer months; the arche- 
ological expedition is usually conducted in cooperation with the American Schools of 
Oriental Research. Also guided travel to archeological sites and museums of biblical 
and non-biblical importance. The student bears the expense of his own travel, but the 
college makes all the arrangements. 

48 Advanced Palestinian Archeology 

An in-depth study of some archeological problem or a detailed analysis of data from a 
current archeological excavation related to biblical research. 



104 /SOCIOLOGY AND ANTHROPOLOGY 

SOCIOLOGY AND ANTHROPOLOGY 

Professors: McCrary (Chairman), Mook 

Assistant Professor: Arroyo 

Instructor: Rux 

A major consists of Sociology 10. 14. 31. 44, and four other courses, 
which may include any two courses from Religion 46, 47, and 48. 
Sociology 10 and one other sociology course must be passed to satisfy 
the social science distribution requirement. 

10 Introduction to Sociology 

An introduction to the problems, concepts, and methods in sociology today, including 
analysis of stratification, organization of groups and Institutions, social movements, 
and deviants in social structure. 

14 Introduction to Anthropology 

Prehistoric and primitive peoples and cultures; primitive customs and institutions 
compared with those of modern man. 

20 Marriage and the Family 

The history, structure, and functions of modern American family me, emphasizing 
dating, courtship, factors in marital adjustment, and the changing status of family 
members. Prerequisite: Sociology 10 or consent oj instructor. 

22 Folk Society 

Comparative study of several folk societies, with emphasis upon the Pennsylvania 
Amish; folk culture contrasted with urban-industrial civilization. 

24 Rural and Urban Communities 

The concept of community is treated as it operates and affects individual and group be- 
havior in rural, suburban, and urban settings. Emphasis is placed upon characteristic 
institutions and problems of modem city life. Prerequisite: Sociology 10 or consent of 
instructor. 

26 Social Movements 

An analysis of the dynamics, structure, and reaction to social movements with focus 
on contemporary social movements. Prerequisite: Sociology 10 or consent of instructor. 

30 Criminology 

The nature, genesis, and organization of criminal behavior are examined from both 
group and individual viewpoints. Juvenile delinquency and the treatment of crime are 
presented. Prerequisite: Sociology 10 or consent oj instructor. 

31 Research Methods in Sociology 

Study of the research process in sociology, including formation of research design 
(theory, methodology, and techniques), and practical application in the investigation 
of a research problem. Prerequisite: Mathematics 5 and Sociology 10 or consent oj 
instructor. 



SOCIOLOGY AND ANTHROPOLOGY/ 105 

32 Institutions 

Introduces the student to the sociological concept of social institution, the types of 
social institutions to be found in all societies, and the interrelationships between the 
socii;! institutions within a society. The course is divided into two basic parts: 1. That 
aspect which deals with the systematic organization of society in general, and 2. The 
concentration on a particular social institution: economic, political, educational, and 
social welfare. Prerequisite: Sociology 10 or consent of instructor. 

33 Sociology of Religion 

An examination of the major theories of the relationship of religion to society, and a 
survey of sociological studies of religious behavior. Prerequisite: Sociology W or 
consent of instructor. 

34 Racial and Cultural Minorities 

A study of the adjustments of minority racial, cultural, and national groups in modern 
America. Attention is also given to minority problems within their world setting. Pre- 
requisite: Sociology 10 or consent of instructor. 

35 Cultural Anthropology 

Primitive and peasant economy, society, government, religion, and art, the social and 
cultural backgrounds of personality development. Prerequisite : Sociology 14 or consent 
of instructor. 

37 Anthropology of North America 

Ethnographic survey of native North American Eskimo and Indian cultures, with at- 
tention to changes in native lifeways due to European contacts. Prerequisite: Sociology 
14 or consent of instructor. 

41 Social Stratification 

An analysis of the nature of stratification systems, with special reference to American 
social structure. Prerequisite: Sociology 10 or consent of instructor. 

43 Deviant Behavior 

An inquiry into the various types of deviant behavior, that will vary each semester, 
covering such topics as: alcoholism, mental illness, gambling, and narcotics. Pre- 
requisite: Sociology 10 or consent of instructor. 

44 Social Theory 

The history of the development of sociological thought from its earliest philosophical 
beginnings is treated through discussions and reports. Emphasis is placed upon socio- 
logical thought since the time of Comte. Prerequisite: Sociology 10 or consent of 
instructor. 

45 Ethnological Theory 

Theories concerning man and his culture, with emphasis on interpretations since 1850. 
Prerequisite: Sociology 14 and consent of instructor. 



106 /THEATRE 

48-49 Practicum in Sociology 

Introduces the student to a practical work experience involving community agencies in 
order to effect a synthesis of the student's academic course work and its practical ap- 
plications in a community agency. Specifics of the course to be worked out in conjunc- 
tion with department, student, and agency. Prerequisite: Sociology 10 or consent of 
instructor. 



THEATRE 



Associate Pfofessor: Falk (C/uilrnnin) 

Instructor: Dartt 
Part-Time Instructors: Malin, Nichols 

The major consists of eight courses, except Theatre 1, with a concen- 
tration in Acting. Directing, or Design. The Fine Arts requirement may 
be satisfied by selecting any two courses, except Theatre 1. In addition 
to the departmental requirements, majors are urged to include courses in 
Art, Music, Psychology, and English. 



1 Fundamentals of Speech 

The development of elementary principles of simple oral communication through 
lectures, prepared assignments m speakmg, and informal class exercises. 

10 Introduction to Theatre and Film 

A consideration of the various elements of modern theatre, includmg acting, directing, 
films, and television. 

12 History of Theatre I 

A detailed study of the development of theatre from the Greeks to the early realistic 
period. Alternate years. 

13 History of Theatre II 

The history of the theatre from 1860. .Alternate years. 

14 Oral Interpretation of Literature 

The fundamental principles and methods of oral reading and the interpretation of 
literature are introduced. Materials will be chosen from poetry, prose, the novel, and 
drama. 

15 Playwriting and Dramatic Criticism 

An investigation of the techniques of playwriting with an emphasis on creative writing, 
culminating in a written one-act play, plus an historical survey of dramatic criticism 
from Aristotle to the present, with emphasis upon developing the student's ability to 
write reviews and criticism of theatrical productions and films. .Alternate rears. 



THEATRE/ 107 

18 Play Prodlktion for Communiiy and Skconimry Schools 

Stagecraft and the various other aspects of play production are introduced. Through 
material presented in the course and laboratory work on the Arena Theatre stage, the 
student will acquire experience to produce theatrical scenery for community and 
secondary school theatre. 

20 Creative Drama for Children 

Designed especially for those intending to be teachers, this course explores the 
dramatic possibilities of creative playmaking for children on all grade levels. Special 
emphasis is placed on storytelling, dramatization, pantomime, and dramatic play. 

24 Introduction to Acting 

An introductory study of the actor's preparation, with emphasis on developing the 
actor's creative imagination through improvisations and scene study. 

26 Introduction to Directing 

An introductory study of the function of the director in preparation, rehearsal, and 
performance. Emphasis is placed on developing the student's ability to analyze scripts 
and on the development of the student's imagination. 

28 Introduction to Scene Design and Stagecraft 

An introduction to the theatre with an emphasis on stagecraft. The productions each 
semester serve as the laboratory to provide the practical experience necessary to un- 
derstand the material presented in the classroom. 

29 Marionette Production 

Introduces the construction, costuming, and performing of a play through the medium 
of string puppets. 

31 Advanced Techniques of Play Production 

A detailed consideration of the interrelated problems and techniques of play analysis, 
production styles, and design. Offered summer only. 

34 Intermediate Studio: Acting 

Instruction and practice in character analysis and projection, with emphasis on vocal 
and body techniques. 

35 Theories of the Modern Theatre 

An advanced course exploring the philosophical roots of the modem theatre from the 
birth of realism to the present, and the influences on modern theatre practice. Selected 
readings from Neitzsche, Marx, Jung, Freud, Whitehead, Kierkegaard, Sarte, Camus, 
as well as Antoine, Copeau, Stanislavski, Shaw, Meyerhold, Artaud. Brecht, Brook, 
Grotowski. Altennile years. 

36 Intermediate Studio: Directing 

Emphasis is placed on the student's ability to function in preparation and rehearsal. 
Practical experience involves the directing of scenes from contemporary theatre, 

38 Intermediate Studio: Scene and Lighting Design 

The theory of stage and lighting design with special emphasis on their practical applica- 
tion to the theatre. 



108 /THEATRE 

44 Advanced Studio: Acting 

Preparation of monologues and two-character scenes. Contemporary and classical. 
The student will appear in major campus productions. 

46 Advanced Studio: Directing 

Emphasis will be placed on the student's ability to produce a major three-act play from 
the script to the stage for public performance. 

48 Advanced Studio: Design 

Independent work in conceptual and practical design. The student will design one full 
production as his major project. 

49 Advanced Studio: Properties and Costume Design 

The theory of stage costume and property design and its practical application to the 
theatre. Prerequisile: Consent of Instiuctor. 




COLLEGE PERSONNEL / 109 

COLLEGE PERSONNEL 



Board of Trustees 



OFFICERS 

Fred A. Pennington Chairman 

W. GiBBS McKenney. Jr Vice-Chairman 

Paul G. Gilmore Secretary 

Kenneth E. Himes Treasurer 

HONORARY TRUSTEES 

Ralph E. Kelchner Jersey Shore 

George L. Stearns, II WiUiamsport 

The Rev. L. Elbert Wilson Orlando, Fla. 

TRUSTEES 

Tenu Expires 1972 

ELECTED 

1969 Richard R. Cramer, D.D.S Hershey 

( A lumni Represeutative ) 

1969 Samuel H. Evert Bloomsburg 

1969 The Rev. Newton H. Fritchley. Ph.D Carlisle 

1965 Walter J. Heim Montoursville 

1969 Kenneth E. Himes WiUiamsport 

1968 Bishop Hermann W. Kaebnick, D.D.. 

L.H.D., LL.D Harrisburg 

1970 WooDRow A. Knight WiUiamsport 

1941 Arnold A. Phipps, II WiUiamsport 

1969 Mrs. Donald G. Remley WiUiamsport 

1967 The Rev. Donald H. Treese Altoona 



110 / EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 

Term Expires 1973 

ELECTED 

1964 John G. Detwiler Williamsport 

1948 Frank L. Dunham Wellsboro 

1970 Walter T. Dunston, D.D.S Philadelphia 

( Alumni Representative) 

1951 Paul G. Gilmore Williamsport 

1964 Hon. Charles F. Greevy Williamsport 

1969 The Rev. Thomas J. Hopkins. D.D Williamsport 

1964 W. GiBBS McKenney. Jr Baltimore, Md. 

1958 Fred A. Pennington Mechanicsburg 

1961 The Rev. Wallace F. Stettler, HH.D Kingston 

1970 William E. Strasburg, Litt.D Ambler 



Term Expires 1974 

elected 

1967 The Rev. Grantas E. Hoopert, D.D Williamsport 

1965 James G. Law Bloomsburg 

1971 The Rev. Harvey W. Marsland Allentown 

1970 John E. Person, Jr Williamsport 

1965 Hon. Herman T. Schneebeli Williamsport 

1969 Charles J. Stockwell Williamsport 

1965 Harold J. Stroehmann, Jr Williamsport 

1961 Nathan W. Stuart Williamsport 

1971 Willis W. Willard, III, M.D Hershey 

(Alumni Representative) 
1958 W. Russell Zacharias Allentown 



EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 

John G. Detwiler. Cluiirman 

Frank L. Dunham Woodrow A. Knight 

Samuel H. Evert W. Gibbs McKenney, Jr. 

Paul G. Gilmore John E. Person, Jr. 

Hon. Charles F. Greevy Charles J. Stockwell 

Walter J. Heim Nathan W. Stuart 

The Rev. Grantas E. Hoopert W. Russell Zacharias 
Bishop Hermann W. Kaebnick 



ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF/ HI 

Administrative Staff 



Harold H. Hutson (1969) President 

B.A., LL.D.. Wofford College: B.D., Duke University; Ph.D.. Univer- 
sity ofChieago; L.H.D.. Ohio Weslevan 
James R. Jose ( 1 970) Dean of the College 

B.A., Mount Union College: M.A.. Ph.D., The Ameriean University 
Kenneth E. Himes (1948) Treasurer and Business Manager 

B.S., Dre.xel University: G.S.B., Rutgers University 
Oliver E. Harris (1956) Director of Development 

A.B.. M.S., The Pennsylvania State University 

R. Andrew Lady (1957) Assistant to the President 

A.B.. Lyeoming College: M.S.. D. Ed.. The Pennsylvania State 

University 

Jack C. Buckle ( 1 957) Dean of Student Services 

A.B.. Juniata College: M.S.. Syraeuse University 
Anthony L. Grillo (1969) Librarian 

B.S.. The Pennsylvania State University: M.S. in U.S.. Villanova 

University 
Frank J. Kamus (1963) Director of Admissions 

B.S.. Loek Haven State College 
Robert J. Glunk (1965) Registrar and Assistant to the Dean 

A.B.. Lyeoniing College: M.A.. The Pennsylvania State University 
David G. Busey (1954). . .Director of Physical Education and Athletics 

B.S.. M.S.. University of Illinois 
William L. Baker (1965) Director of Student Aid 

B.S.. Lyeoming College 
Dale V. Bower (1968) Director of Alumni Affairs 

B.S.. Lycoming College : B.D.. United Theological Seminary 
Bruce L. Swanger (1968) Director of Public Relations 

A.B.. Bucknell University 
Joseph P. Laver. Jr. (1969) Director of Publications 

A.B.. University of Pennsylvania : M.S.. University of Bridgeport 
L. Paul Neufer (1960) Director of Religious Activities 

A.B.. Dickinson College: S.T.B.. S.T.M.. Boston University 
Susan J. Albert (1970) Assistant Dean of Student Services 

A.B.. Lyeoniing College: M.Ed.. College of William and Mary 
Thomas C. Devlin (1971) Assistant Dean of Student Services 

B.A.. State University of New York. Geiwseo 
Douglas J. Keiper (1970) Assistant Dean of Student Services 

A.B.. Lycoming College 



112 / FACULTY 

Tony K. Schepis (1971) Assistant Director of Admissions 

A.B., Lycoming College 

James G. Scott (1970) Assistant Director of Admissions 

A.B., Lycoming College 

Anna D. Weitz (1970) Assistant Dean of Student Services 

A.B., Boston University; M.S., State University of New York, Albany 



Faculty 
EMERITI 



Mabel K. Bauer Professor Emeritus of Chemistry 

B.S., Cornell University: M.S., University of Pennsylvania 
Arnold J. Currier Professor Emeritus of Chemistry 

A.B., Colgate University: M.S.. The Pennsylvania State University: 

Ph.D., Cornell University 
LeRoy F. Derr Professor Emeritus of Education 

A.B., Ur sinus College: M.A., Bucknell University: Ed.D., University of 

Pittsburgh 
Phil G. Gillette Associate Professor Emeritus of Spanish 

A.B., Ohio University: M.A., Columbia University 

Harold W. Hayden Librarian Emeritus and Professor 

Emeritus of Library Services 

A.B., Nebraska State Teachers College: B.S., University of Illinois; 

M.A. in L.S., University of Michigan 
George W. Howe Professor Emeritus of Geology 

A.B., M.S.. Syracuse University: Ph.D., Cornell University 

Donald G. Remley Assistant Professor Emeritus of 

Mathematics and Physics 

A.B., Dickinson College: M.A., Columbia University 
Eric V. Sandin Professor Emeritus of English 

B.S.. Wesleyan University: M..4., Columbia University; Ph.D., Univer- 
sity of Illinois 

George S. Shortess Professor Emeritus of Biology 

A.B., Johns Hopkins University; M..4., Colunibia University; Ph.D., 
Johns Hopkins University 

John A. Stuart Professor Emeritus of English 

B.A., William Jewell College; M.A., Ph.D., Northwestern University 



PROFESSORS / 1 1 3 

PROFESSORS 



Robert H. Ewing(1947) Professor of History and 

Assistant Mace Bearer 

A.B.. College of H'oo.sfer: M.A.. Unlversi!y of Afie/iii^an 
W. Arthur Palis (1951) Professor of Philosophy 

A.B.. Dieklnson College: S.T.B.. PH.D., Boston University 
Morton A. Finhman (1966) Professor of Physics 

.4.B.. Indiana L'niversitv ; PH.D.. University of Pittsfmrgfi 

John P. Graham ( 1 939)* Professor of English and 

Mace Bearer 

PH.B.. Diekinson College; M.ED.. The Pennsylvania State University 

Eduarix) Glierra (1960) Professor of Religion 

B.D.. Soiitfiern .Methodist University; S.T.M.. TH.D.. Union Theologi- 

eal Seminary 
James K. Hummer (1962) Professor of Chemistry 

B.N.S.. Tufts University; M.S.. Middlehinj College; PH.D.. University 

of North Carolina 

James R. Jose (1970) Professor of Political Science and 

Dean of the College 

B.A.. Mount Union College; M.A.. PH.D.. Ameriean University 
Jack S. McCrary (1969). . . .Professor of Sociology and Anthropology 

B.A.. M.A.. Southern Methodist University; PH.D.. Washington 

University 
Walter G. McIver (1946) Professor of Music 

MUS.B.. Westminster Choir College; A.B.. Bucknell University; 

M.A.. Nen- York University 
Maurice A. Mook (1969). . .Professor of Sociology and Anthropology 

B.A.. Allegheny College; M.A.. Northwestern University; PH.D.. 

University of Pennsylvania 
Glen E. Morcjan ( 1961 ) Professor of Music 

B.M.. M.M.. PH.D.. Indiana University 
LoRiNG B. Priest (1949)** Professor of History 

LITT.B.. Rutgers University; M.A.. PH.D.. Harvard University 
Robert W. Rabold (1955) Professor of Economics 

B.A.. The Pennsylvania State University; M.A.. PH.D.. University of 

Pittstiurgh 
John A. Radspinner ( 1957) Professor of Chemistry 

B.S.. University of Riehmond; M.S.. i'irginia Polyteehnie Institute; 

D.SC Carnegie-Mellon University 

*On Leave First Semester 1971-72 
**On Leave Second Semester 1971-72 



114 / ASSOCIATE PROFESSORS 

Frances Knights Skeath (1947) Professor of Mathematics 

A.B.. M.A.. Bucknell Univer:.ify: D.ED., The Pennsylvania State Uni- 
versity 

Helen Breese Weidman (1944) Professor of Political Science 

A.B., M.A., Bueknell University; PH.D. Syracuse University 



ASSOCIATE PROFESSORS 

David G. Busey (1954) Associate Professor of Physical Education 

and Director of Physical Education and Athletics 
B.S.. M.S., University of Illinois 

Robert F. Falk (1970) Associate Professor of Theatre 

B.A.. B.D.. Drew University: M.A.. PH.D.. IVayne State University 

Bernard P. Flam (1963) Associate Professor of Spanish 

A.B., New York University; Af.A., Harvard University ; PH.D.. Univer- 
sity of Wisconsin 

Dan D. Gustafson (1971) Associate Professor of English 

B.A.. Amherst College; M.A.. University of California ; PH.D.. Univer- 
sity of Nebraska 

John G. Hancock (1967) Associate Professor of Psychology 

B.S.. M.S.. Bucknell University; PH.D.. The Pennsylvania State Uni- 
versity 

John G. Hollenback (1952) Associate Professor of 

Business Administration and Marshal of the College 
B.S.. M.B.A.. University of Pennsylvania 

Alden G. Kelley (1966) Associate Professor of Biology 

B.S.. M.S.. Iowa State University; PH.D.. Purdue University 

Robert J. B. Maples (1969) Associate Professor of French 

A.B.. .\I.A.. University of Rochester; PH.D.. Yale University 

Joseph A. Murphy (1970) Associate Professor of French 

B.A.. LaSalle; PH.D.. Ohio State University 
O. Thompson Rhodes (1861 ) Associate Professor of Religion 

B.S.. University of Cincinnati ; B.D.. PH.D.. Drew University 
Roger W. Opdahl (1963) Associate Professor of Economics 

A.B.. Hofstra College; M.A.. Columbia University; D.ED.. The 

Pennsylvania State University 
Logan A. Richmond (1954) Associate Professor of Accounting 

B.S.. Lycoming College; M.B.A.. New York University; C.P.A. 

(Pennsylvania) 
Mary Landon Russell (1936) Associate Professor of Music 

MUS.B.. Susquehanna University Conservatory of Music; M.A.. The 

Pennsylvania State University 



ASSISTANT PROFESSORS / | 15 

James W. Sheaffer (1949) Associate Professor of Music 

B.S.. Indiana University of Pennsylvania: M.S.. University of Pennsyl- 
vania 

Willy Smith (1966) Associate Professor of Physics 

B.S.E.. The University of the Repuhlie (Uruguay): M.S.E.. PH.D.. 
University of Miehigan 



ASSISTANT PROFESSORS 

Robert B. Angstadt (1967) Assistant Professor of Biology 

B.S., Ur sinus College: M.S.. PH.D.. Cornell University 
Virginia R. Arroyo (1970) Assistant Professor of Sociology 

B.S.. M.A.. Columbia University 
Myrna a. Barnes (1959) Assistant Professor of Library Services 

A.B.. University of California at Los Angeles: M.S. in L.S.. Drexel 

University 

Francis L. Bayer ( 1967) Assistant Professor of English 

B..A.. St. Mary's College: B.S.. M.A.. Bowling Green State University 

Clarence W. Burch (1962) Assistant Professor of 

Physical Education 
B.S.. M.ED.. University of Pittsburgh 

John H. Conrad (1959) Assistant Professor of Education 

B.S.. Mansfield State College: M.A.. New York University 
Jack D. Diehl. Jr. (1971) Assistant Professor of Biology 

B.S.. M.A.. Sam Houston State College: M.S.. PH.D.. University^of 

Connecticut 
Lydia a. Dufour (1970) Assistant Professor of Spanish 

B.A.. Newcomb College: M.A.. Tulane University 
Richard W. Feldmann (1965). . . .Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

A.B.. M.A.. University of Buffalo 
F. Catharine Fisher (1968). . . .Assistant Professor of Library Services 

B.A.. Susquehanna University 
David A. Franz (1970) Assistant Professor of Chemistry 

B.A.. Princeton: M..4.. The Johns Hopkins University: PH.D.. Univer- 
sity of Virginia 
Charles L. Getchell (1967) Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

^..S.. University of .Massachusetts: M..4.. Harvard University 
Wenrich H. Green (1968) Assistant Professor of Biology 

.4.B., Lycoming College: M.S.. The Pennsylvania State University 
Stephen R. Griffith (1970) Assistant Professor of Philosophy 

A.B.. Cornell University: M.A.. University of Pittsburgh 



116 / ASSISTANT PROFESSORS 

Anthony L. Grillo ( 1969) Librarian and Assistant Professor 

of Library Services 
B.S., The Pennsylvania State University: M.S. in L.S., Villanova 
University 

Thomas J. Henninger (1966) Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

B.S., Wake Forest College: M.A., University of Kansas 
Owen F. Herring, III (1965) Assistant Professor of Philosophy 

B.A.. Wake Forest College 
Richard A. Hughes (1970) Assistant Professor of Religion 

B.A., Indiana Central College: S.T.B., PH.D., Boston University 
Lawrence F. Hurr (1969) Assistant Professor of Psychology 

A.B., Lyeoniing College: M.A., MeGill University 

M. Raymond Jamison (1962) Assistant Professor of Physics and 

Education 

B.S.. Ursinus College: M.S.. Bueknell University 
Emily R. Jensen (1969) Assistant Professor of English 

B.A., Jamestown College: M..4., University of Denver 
Forrest E. Keesbury (1970) Assistant Professor of Education 

B.S., Defiance College: M.A., Bowling Green State University 
Delores Kay Kennedy (1969) Assistant Professor of Psychology 

B.A., Waytie State University: M.A., University of Arizona 

Elizabeth H. King (1958) Assistant Professor of 

Business Administration 

B.S.. Geneva College: M.ED.. The Pennsylvania State University 
David J. Loomis (1967) Assistant Professor of Psychology 

A.B., Lycoming College: M.S., Bueknell University: PH.D., Syracuse 

University 

David A. Lutz (1971) Assistant Professor of Religion 

B.A., Bueknell University: B.D., Colgate-Rochester Divinity School: 
PH.D., Drew University' 

Paul A. Mackenzie (1970) Assistant Professor of German 

A.B., A.M., PH.D., Boston University 
Gertrude B. Madden (1958) Assistant Professor of English 

A.B., University of Pennsylvania: M..4., Bueknell University 

Robert F. Malcolm ( 1 970) Assistant Professor of 

Business Administration 

B.B.A., M.B.A., Eastern Michigan University 
Lyndon J. Mayers (1970) Assistant Professor of Biology 

B.S., University of Rhode Island: M.S., PH.D., University of Mahie 
Donna K. Miller (1960) Assistant Professor of Physical Education 

B.S., Lock Haven State College: M.ED., The Pennsylvania State 

University 



INSTRUCTORS / 117 

L. Paul Neufer (!%()) Assistant Professor of Religion and 

Director of Religious Activities 
A.B., Dickinson C()//c<^c: S.T.B.. S.T.M.. Boston University 

John F. Piper. Jr. (1969) Assistant Professor of History 

A.B.. Lafayette Collej^e: B.D.. Yale University: PH.D.. Duke Univer- 
sity 

David J. Rife (1970) Assistant Professor of English 

B.A.. University of Floric/a ; .\f.A.. Souf/iern Illinois University 
David E. Sawyer (1970) Assistant Professor of English 

B.A.. St. Olaf College: .M.A.. PH.D.. University of Nebraska 
Louise R. Suhaeffer (1962) Assistant Professor of Education 

A.B., Lyeoniing College: M.A., Bueknell University: D. Ed.. The 

Pennsylvania State University 

K. Bruce Sherbine (1969) Assistant Professor of Biology 

A.B.. Gettysburg College: M.S.. Temple University: PH.D.. The 

Pennsylvania State University 
Roger D. Shipley (1967) Assistant Professor of Art 

B.A.. Otterbeiu College: M.F..A.. Cranbrook .Academy of .Art 

Andrew B. Ti rner ( 1969) Assistant Professor of Chemistry 

and Assistant Marshal of the College 

A.B.. Franklin and Marshall College: .\LS.. Bueknell University : 

PH.D.. University of I 'irginia 

Sally F. Vargo (1953) Assistant Professor of Physical Education 

B.S.. Tlw Pennsylvania State University: .\/.S.. Bueknell University 
John M. Whelan. Jr. (1971) Assistant Professor Philosophy 

B..A.. University of Notre Dame 
Budd F. Whitehill (1957). .Assistant Professor of Physical Education 

B.S.. Lock Haven State College: .\f.ED.. The Pennsylvania State 

University 

Leo K. Winston (1964)** Assistant Professor of Russian 

B.A.. Sir George Williams University: .\I..A.. Universite de Montreal 

INSTRUCTORS 

Max E. Ameigh (1969) Instructor in Art 

B.S.. Lycoming College: M.ED.. The Pennsylvania State University 
Thomas A. Banks (1969) Instructor in Political Science 

A.B.. Ly canting College: SL.A.. Lehigh University 
Gary Dartt (1969) Instructor in Theatre 

B.S.. .Angus tana College 
William F. Huber (1969) Instructor in Accounting 

B.S.. M.B.A.. The Pennsylvania Stale University 

**0n Leave Second Semester 1971-72 



118 / LECTURER 

Dennis Knepp (1969) Instructor in Political Science 

A.B., Lycoming College; M.A., University of West Virginia 
Robert L. Lambert (1969) .instructor in Mathematics 

A.B., Lycoming College; M.A.. Buckncll University 
Robert H. Larson (1969) Instructor in History 

B.A.. The Citadel; Af.A.. University of I'irginia 
Nelson Phillips (1959) Instructor in Physical Education 

B.S.. Springfield College 
Julia M. Rux (1970) Instructor in Sociology 

B.A.. Hanover College; M.A.. University of Wisconsin 
Kenneth R. Sausman (1969) Instructor in Mathematics 

A.B.. Susquehanna University; A/. 5".. Miami University. Ohio 
R. Scott Stauffer (1970) Instructor in Business Administration 

B.S.. Wilkes College; M.B.A., University of Miami 

LECTURER 

Don L. Larrabee (1945) Lecturer in Law 

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



PART-TIME INSTRUCTORS 

Joanne Bennett Education 

B.S.. Shippenshurg State College; M.A.. Bucknell University 

Max Berthomieu-Lamer French 

Diplome Universitare d' Etudes Litteraries 

Katherine L. Fetter Art 

B.S.. Kutztown State College 

Herbert G. Kane Business Administration 

B.S.. Lycoming College 

Bernard Lansberry Education 

B.S., hLA.. The Pennsylvania State University 

Denis M alin Theatre 

B.A.. Lafayette; B.A.. Montclair State College; M.A., The Pennsyl- 
vania State University 

Helen Nichols Theatre 

B.A., Northwester)! University 

Janice Stebbins Biology 

A.B.. Lycoming College 



ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANTS / 119 

ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANTS 



Betty Beck Bookstore Assistant 

Emily C. Biichle Secretary to the Treasurer 

Russell Bloodgood Manager of Food Service 

Pauline F. Brungard Student Loan Coordinator 

B.S.. Lycoming College 

Shirley Campbell Assistant in tiie Treasurer's Office 

Elizabeth Cowles Placement Secretary 

Olga Cummings Faculty Secretary 

Marguerite Curchoe. . .Secretary to Buildings and Grounds Director 

Shirley Decker Secretary in Student Aid Office 

Margaret Dewar Secretary in the Admission's Office 

Helen H. Earnest Secretary in Student Services Office 

Robert L. Eddinger Director of Buildings and Grounds 

Jlne L. Evans Secretary in the Education Office 

S. Jean Gair Faculty Secretary 

Anne Gibbon Faculty Secretary 

Della Haines Library Assistant 

Helen C. Heller Secretary for Public Relations and 

Publications Offices 

Phyllis Holmes Secretary to the President 

Dee Horn Cashier-Bookkeeper 

Minnie Ola Houseknecht Library Assistant 

Betty Jane Kempf Secretary to the Department of Athletics 

Naomi Kepner Switchboard Operator 

Audrey Libby Library Assistant 

Edith Lipfert Library Assistant 

Vivian Meikrantz Secretary to the Dean of the College 

Joyce Miller Secretary to Coordinator of Computer Services 

Patricia Miller Secretary to the Registrar 

Andrew Moyer Coordinator of Computer Services 

Marilyn Mullings Faculty Secretary 

Phyllis B. Myers Secretary in the Registrar's Office 

Betty Paris Secretary to Director of Development 

A.B., Lyeommg College 
Doris E. Reichenbach. . . .Secretary to the Director of Alumni Affairs 

Leverda E. Rinker Office Services Coordinator 

Kitty Roller Secretary in the Admissions Office 

Marian L. Rubendall Secretary to the Dean of Student Services 

Violet Schaner Supervisor of Housekeeping 

Ruth R. Schultz Faculty Secretary 

Dorothy Streeter Manager of the Bookstore 

Betty June Swanger Accountant and Office Manager 

Virginia Van Horn Library Assistant 



120 / MEDICAL STAFF 

Irene Vincent Library Assistant 

June Wagner Faculty Secretary 

Margaret Wise Secretary in the Admissions Office 



MEDICAL STAFF 



Frederic C. Lechner, M.D College Physician 

B.S., Frank/in and Marshall College; M.D., Jefferson Medical College 

Robert S. Yasui, m.d College Surgeon 

M.D.. Temple University 

Ruth J. Burket. R.N College Nurse 

Hamot Hospital School of Nursing 
Emaline W. Deibert, R.N College Nurse 

W'illiatusport Hospital School of Nursing 

Constance Kyler. R.N College Nurse 

Harrishurg Polyclinic Hospital School of Nursing 
J. Louise Parkin, R.N College Nurse 

Geisinger Medical Center School of Nursing 
Doris Tice. R.N College Nurse 

Wilkes-Barre General Hospital 



121 /INDEX 

Index 



Academic Advisement 41. 13 

Academic Center 37 

Academic Honesty II 

Academic Honors 9 

Academic Standing 10 

Accounting. Business. Economics. ... 20 

Accounting/Mathematics 58 

Accreditation 2 

Activities 32 

Administrative Staff Ill 

Admissions Office 8 

Admissions Policy 4 

Advanced Standing 6 

by Placement 6 

by Examination 6 

by Transfer 7 

Alumni Association 51 

Application Fee and Deposit 26 

Application Procedure 5 

Attendance. Class II 

Automobiles 45 

Books and Supplies 27 

Calendar. Academic 48 

Calendar. Regular 49 

Campus 37 

Campus Map 

Chapel 38 

Christian Mmistry. Preparation For.. 25 

Class Attendance II 

Clubs and Organizations on Campus. 34 

College Personnel 109 

Commuters" Lounge 39 

Communications With the College. . . 53 

Community Scholarships 30 

Conduct. Standards of 45 

Counseling. Academic 41 

Counseling. Personal 42 

Courses 57 

Cultural Influences 33 

Damage Charges 35 

Degree Programs 12 

Degree Requirements 9 

Degrees Conferred. Honorary 51 

Dental School. Preparation for 21 

Departmental Honors 18 

Departmental Majors 13 

Deposit 26 

Deposit Refund 26. 5 

Distribution Requirements 14 

Fine Arts 15 



Foreign Language or Mathematics. 15 

English 15 

History and Social Science 16 

Natural Science 16 

Religion or Philosophy 15 

Drama. Cooperative Program 23 

Early Decision and Notification 5 

Educational Opportunity Grants 30 

Engineering Cooperative Curriculum. 21 
Evaluation. Freshman Mid-Semester. II 

Evening Courses 7 

Expenses 26 

Faculty 112 

Facilities 37 

Fees 26 

Financial Aid 29 

Financial Information 26 

Financing Plans 28 

Forestry Cooperative Curriculum. ... 22 

Fraternities. Social 35 

Alpha Sigma Phi 35 

Kappa Delta Rho 35 

Lambda Chi Alpha 35 

Sigma Pi 35 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 35 

Theta Chi 35 

General Expenses 26 

Grading System 10 

Graduation Requirements 9 

Grants-in Aid 30 

Handbook for Students (Guidepost). 34 

Health Services 47 

History of the College 2 

Honor Societies 36 

Honors. Academic 9 

Honors. College 36 

Independent Study 17 

Infirmary Service 47 

Insurance 47 

Intercolleciate Sports 35 

Interdisciplinary Majors 13. 58 

Established Majors (EIM) 58 

Individual Majors (IIM) 60 

Interviews 6. 8 

Intramural Athletics 35 

Law School. Preparation for 24 

Library Handbook 34 

Literature 58 

Loans 30 

Location V 



INDEX/ 122 



London Semester 19 

Major: 12 

Admission to 13 

Departmental 13 

Interdisciplinary 13. 58 

Marriage 46 

Medical College. Preparation for. ... 21 

Medical History 47 

Medical Technology 24 

Ministerial Grants-in-Aid 30 

Money and Valuables 46 

Near East 59 

Non-Payment of Fees Penalty 28 

Objectives and Purpose 1 

Organizations and Clubs on Campus. 34 

Orientation 41 

Payment of Fees 27 

Payments. Partial 28 

Personal Counseling 42 

Physical Education Requirement. . .9. 94 

Physical E.xaminaiion 47 

Placement Services 42 

Programs and Rules 41 

Publications and Communications. . . 34 

Purpose and Objectives 1 

Radio Station — Campus 34 

Reading Improvement Course 42 

Refunds 28 

Regulations (Standard of Conduct). . 45 

Religious Education 24 

Religious Life 31 

Requirements, Academic For 

Admission 4 

Residence 43 

Rules 41 

Scholarships 29 

Selection Process (Admissions) 4 

Seminar Study 18 

Sequential Courses 57 

Social and Cultural Influences 33 

Societies, Honor 36 

Blue Key 36 

Chieftain 36 

Gold Key 36 

Iruska 37 

Omicron Delta Epsilon 37 

Phi Alpha Theta 36 

Sachem 36 

Soviet Area Studies Major 59 

Special Charges 27 



Special Opportunities 16 

Departmental Honors 18 

Independent Study 17 

International Intercultural Studies. 19 

London Semester 19 

Lycoming Scholars 17 

Overseas Studies Opportunities. ... 19 

Seminar Study 18 

United Nations Semester 19 

Washington Semester 18, 19 

Special Student 7 

Sports 35 

Intercollegiate 35 

Intramural 35 

Standards 9 

Student Activities 32 

Student Government 32 

Student Publications 34 

Student Union 33, 39 

Study Skills Center 42 

Summer Session Admission 7 

Summer Sessions Calendar 48 

Teacher Education 25, 71 

Theological Seminary, Preparation for 25 

Traditions 2 

Transfer 7 

Trustees 109 

Unit Course 12 

United Nations Semester 19 

Veterans, Provisions for 6, 43 

Veterinary School, Preparation for... 21 

Vocational Aims 20 

Accounting, Business, Economics. . 20 

Dental School, Preparation for. . . . 21 

Drama — Cooperative Program. ... 23 
Engineering — Cooperative 

Curriculum 21 

Forestry — Cooperative Curriculum 22 

Law School, Preparation for 24 

Medical School. Preparation for. . . 21 

Medical Technology 24 

Religious Education 24 

Teacher Education 25 

Theological Seminary, Preparation 

for 25 

Veterinary School, Preparation for. 21 

Washington Semester 18, 19 

Withdrawals from Courses II 

Withdrawals and Refunds 28 

Work-Study Grants 30 





ALL OF THE PROVISIONS IN THIS CATALOG ARE EFFECTIVE JUNE 1. 1971. 



Lyconimg College reserves the right to make any neeessary elianges in 
the acaciemie ealendar. eharges. courses, or any other section of this 
catalog. 




LYCOMINQ 
COLLEQE 



Williamsport, Pennsylvania 



17701 



717-326-1951 



I