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Full text of "The summer school"

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION 

OF THE 

« 

University of Maryland 



Vol. 17 



MAY, 1921 



No 1 




SUMMER SCHOOL 




Beginning JUNE 20th and 



JULY 29th 



'i 



AT 



'I^ 



COLLEGE PARK 



Kutered by the Uulverslty of Marylaud at College Park. Ma.. a£ Second Llaia Matter. Uu !er 
Act ut Congress of July IG. IS'JK 



! 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES. 



SAMUEL SHOEMAKER, ESQ., Chairman iJ^f' ' 

Baltimore County, Md. 

ROBERT CRAIN, ESQ 1.^24 

Charles County, Md. 

JOHN M. DENNIS, ESQ 1^23 

Baltimore County, Md. 

DR. FRANK J. GOODNOW 1922 

Baltimore City, Md. 

DR. \V. W. SKINNER 1928 

Montgomery County, Md. 

B. JOHN BLACK, ESQ I927 

Baltimore County, Md. 

HENRY HOLZAPFEL, ESQ 1920 

Washington County, Md. 

CHARLES C. GELDER 1929 

Somerset County, Md. 

JOHN E. RAINE ,'_ 192i 

Baltimore County, Md. 



OFFICERS OF THE SUMMER SCHOOL. 

A. F. WOODS President 

H. F. COTTERMAN Director 

ADELE STAMP. .Social Secretary and Adviser to Women, Calvert Hall 

FRIEDA M. WIEGAND Adviser to Women, Gerneaux Hall 

EDWARD F. NEW '.Adviser to Disabled Ex-Service Men 

MAUDE F. McKENNEY Financial Secretary 

W. M. HILLEGEIST Registrar 

J. E. PALMER Executive Secretary 



COMMITTEES. 

WOMAN'S ADVISORY COMMITTEE— 

Misses Mount, Stamp, Kellar, Houck, and Mrs. Welch 
SATURDAY EXCURSIONS COMMITTEE— 

Messrs. Proffitt, Schulz, Day and Misses Rowe and Wi^gand 

2 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION. 

ALBERT F. WOODS, M. A., D. Agr., President. 

The order of the following names is that of seniority of appointment: 
H. B. McDonnell, M. S., M. D., Professor of Chemistry. 
T. H. SPENCE, M. a., Professor of Modern Languages, Acting Dean of 

College of Arts and Sciences. 
\V. T. L. TALIAFERRO, A. B., Sc. D., Professor of Farm Management. 
J. B. S. NORTON, M. S., Professor of Systematic Botany and Mycology. 
CHARLES S. RICHARDSON, M. A., Professor of Public Speaking and 

Extension Education. 
HARRY GWINNER, M. E., Vice-Dean of College of Engineering, 

Professor of Mechanical Engineering. 
T. H. TALIAFERRO, C. E., Ph. D., Professor of Mathematics. 
MYRON CREESE, B. S., E. E., Professor of Electrical Engineering. 
E. N. CORY, M.S., Professor of Entomology, State Entomologist. 
C O. APPLEMAN, Ph. D., Professor of Plant Physiology, Dean of 

Graduate School. 
ROY H. WAITE, M. S., Professor of Poultry Husbandry. 
L. B. BROUGHTON, M. S., Professor of Industrial Chemistry. 
H. C. BYRD, B. S., Assistant to the President and Director of Athletics. 
C. E. TEMPLE, M.S., Professor of Plant Pathology. 
J. E. METZGER, B. S., Professor of Agronomy. 
0. C. BRUCE, B. S., Professor of Soils. 
C J. PIERSON, M. A., Professor of Zoology. 
P. W. ZIMMERMAN, M. S., Professor of Plant Physiology and Ecology, 

Dean of College of Agriculture. 
J. B. WENTZ, M. S., Professor of Agronomy. 
A. (j. McCALL, Ph. D., Professor o{ Geology and Soils. 
R. C. REED, D. V. M., Professor of Animal Pathology, Chairman of 

Animal Industry Group. 
H. F. COTTERMAN, B. S., M. A., Professor of Agricultural Education, 
Director of Vocational Teacher-Training, Dean College of Educa- 
tion. 
J. A. GAMBLE, M. S., Professor of Dairy Husbandry. 
E. M. PICKENS, D. V. S., M.S., Professor of Bacteriology and Animal 
Pathologist of the Biological and Live Stock Sanitary Laboratory. 
DEVOE MEADE, Ph.D., Professor of Animal Husbandry. • 
E. C. AUCHTER, M. S., Professor of Horticulture. 

M. MARIE MOUNT, B. A., Professor of Home and Institutional Man- 
agement, Acting Dean of College of Home Economics. 
EDXA B. McNAUGHTON, B. S., Professor of Home Economics Edu- 
cation. 
M. M. PROFFITT, Ph. B., Professor of Industrial Education. 
\^EIL E. GORDON, Ph. D., Professor of Physical Chemistry, State 

Chemist, Chairman of Chemical Group. 
T. B. THOMPSON, Ph. D., Professor of Economics and Sociology. 
FREIDA M. WIEGAND, B. A., Professor of Textiles and Clothing. 



V 



R. V. TRUITT, B. S., Professor of Aquiculture. 

H. A. JONES, Ph.D., Professor of Vegetable Gardening. 

O. G. EICHLIN, B.S., Professor of Physics. 

R. W. CARPENTER, A. B., Professor of Farm Engineering. 

H. C. HOUSE, Ph. D., Professor of English Language and Literature 

Director of Choral Music. 
A. N. JOHNSON, B. S., Professor of Highway Engineering, Director or 

Engineering Research, Dean of College of Engineering. 
MAJ. R. H. LEAVITT, U.S.A., Professor of Military Science and 

Tactics. 
S. S. STEINBERG, B. E., C. E., Acting Professor of Civil Engineering 
H, W. SINSON, B. S., Associate Professor of Modern Languages. 
H. W. RICHEY, M.S., Associate Professor of Pomology. 
G. J. SCHULZ, A. B., Assistant Professor of History and Political 

Science. 
C. F. KRAMER, JR., A.M., Assistant Professor of Modern Languages. 
J. T. SPANN, B. S., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. 
R. C. WILEY, B. S., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. 
H. B. HOSHALL, B. S., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineerijig. 
A. S. THURSTON, M. S., Assistant Professor of Floriculture. 
M. F. WELSH, D. V. M., Assistant Professor of Animal Pathology and 

Bacteriology. 
L. B. HODGINS, B. S., Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering, 

E. S. JOHNSTON, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Plant Physiology 

F. M. LEMON, A. M., Assistant Professor of English. 

I. G. GIBSON, B. S., Assistant Professor of Dairy Husbandr3\ 

GEORGE O. SMITH, M.S.. Assistant Professor of Animal Hus])Hndry 

M. A. PYLE, B. S., Instructor of Civil Engineering. 

W. A. GRIFFITH, M. D., Instructor in Hygiene, College Physician. 

M1LTANN\ ROWE. Instructor in Library Sc'ence, Librarian. 

MRS. CLARIBEL P. WELSH, B. A., Instructor in Textiles and Cloth- 
ing, Foods and Cookery. 

L. J. POELMA, D. V. S., Instructor in Dairy Bacteriology^ 

BENJAMIN BERMAN, B. S., Instructor in Mathematics. 

J. B. BLANDI'ORD, Instructor in Horticulture, Horticultural Superin- 
tendent. 

W E. LEER, B. S. A., Instructor in Agronomy. 

SUSAN E. HARMAN, A. M., Instructor in English. 

O. C. LICHTENWALNER, B. S., Instructor in Chemistry. 

ALBERT VIERHELLER, B. S. A., Instructor in Horticulture for Fed- 
eral Board Students. 

F. D. DAY, B. S., Assistant in Agricultural Education. 

D. C. HENNICK, B. S., Assistant in Mechanical Engineering. 
SUSAN S. HARMAN, A.M., Instructor of English. 
CARLETON RUTLEDGE, Assistant in Poultry Husbandry. 

G. B. HOCKMAN, B. S., Teaching Fellow in Chemistry. 

E. B. STARKLY, B. S., Teaching-Fellow in Chemistry. 



, T S\NDO, B. S., Teaching-Fellow in Agronomy. 

I GOODYEAR, B. S., B. Music Teacher of Voice and Piano. 
u \icM\NUS, Sergeant U. S. A., Assistant in Military Science. 
, Fu'RGUSON, Sergeant U. S. A., Assistant in Military Science. 
VV Vr SIMMONS, Sergeant U. S. A., Assistant in Military Science 



SPECIAL SUMMER SCHOOL INSTRUCTORS. 

ADKl E STAMP, Social Secretary, Recreation, Plays and Games. 

E S BURROUGHS, A. B., History of Education and Public Education 

in the United States. . 

^V. K. KLINGAMAN, M. A., Principles of Secondary Education. Survey 

of High School Methods. 
FDVTHE GORSUCH, A. B., Public School Music. 
HELEN R. HOUCK, M. A., Methods of High School Science and 

Mathematics. 

MISS CAkOLYN 1.. ZIEGLER. Melhorlsof Teaching High School 

English and History c- u i 

To be suppHe.1 -Rural School Problems and Elementary School 

Ma'ht^matics. 
A C WHITNEY Elementary School History and Geography. 

To be sup I ed Demonstration School. 

HTLDAH BRUST Elementary School Methods. 

ANNIE M. SHAPARD... Elementary School Methods. 
MISS FRAZSER Hygiene and First Aid. 



GENERAL INFORMATION. 

Til 

'and b^Sir'l::d"rjut'20th"rr '•^.'°°' °f ^^e U„,versity of Ma 
■ng July 29. '^' ""''' ^"^l, and continues for six week. •'■ 

The work of the S ' ^^'^' 

;eache ,. Many personTTolevtri' Z' t'''':' -■^■"any for ru^a, 

been n.ade ^1".^^ ' ^e,::? -^-^-a' in charter. S e'^^^aS" 
teachers of the severarCassesTT ?' ''"'''"' '"'^'"des courses /' 
and vocational; for spec al". J °°' ^"^^-elementary seeonH °' 
home makers, chemis , ' , "*'* ^' f="""<^^«- breeders' l°"'^^^-^> 

co..e.e entrance'r^e" ::/;em''en;^a,:dl'"^; 7' '^''°"^ ^n^Z'Z"; 
degrees in agriculture, chemist v . '"'' ^"^^ ^^^ candidates fo 

nom,cs. and hberai art. """^^' ^'""'■°"' engineering, homt . ^ 
Ihe instruction in th^ c: 

- — ^ .o^^: .i^if "™,; f.:,t',; :f if j;,::."— ■ - ». 

LOCATION. 

The University Js loraf^ri ;« o • 

btnld.ngs occupy the crest nl ^"""""^'^y '^ Parfcularlv l.eautiful Tu 

;::;,:; '7^^; --^ --'0°^ "a \rr,r,?:r j:^"' "-^v^ -""'^ -^'^^ 

th d'n " °'"' ^^'-'ding to the BoJleard \ """"'er of suburha,, 

to ti.; Ir""' "" ""'^"•^' '■-'-' of to . ', ^r^^'T^' -'bng campus, 

"ortheast are the buildings of the ExpeTimenf s'tX" "' ■'' '""^ 

TERMS OF ADMISSION. 

w.th::ar:,::t,:-t\;r;::::enf';r""^' - a degree are adn,itted 
are c,„al,fied. Before rcgisierinTfn "'7"'"'"er session for which thev 

o^ , , u^gree to be recom- 

^<egularly re^isterprl cf i 



*on of the lectures of courses without doing the work connected there- 
«rith are permitted to enroll in such courses as auditors without addi- 
tional charge. Before registering for work of this character a student 
must consult the Director or the instructor in charge of the course in 
which he wishes to be an auditor. 

REGISTRATION. 

Monday, June 20th, is registration day. Students should register on 
this Hate and be ready for class work on the morning of Tuesday, June 
21st. It is possible to register in advance and reserve rooms by sending 
a letter of application to the Director of the Summer School. Students 
are urged to make application for not more than nine credit hours. In- 
structors will not be held for courses for which less than five students 
apply. For this reason application should be made at an early date by 
mail for all content courses numbered from 101 to 199. 

DESIGNATION OF COURSES. 

Courses numbered from 1 to 99 with an S before the number, as, for 
example, Ed. S. 11, are special Summer School courses and are not 
offered during the regular collegiate year. 

Courses numbered from 101 to 199 with an S following the number, as 
Eng. 101 S, are modifications of courses of the same number in the 
University catalogue to meet Summer School conditions. 

Courses numbered from 101 to 199 without the S, as Agron. 101, are 
identical in every way with courses ot the same S) nibol and number in 
the University catalogue. 

The S3-mbo1s, for examples: Eng., Ed., Agron., refer to the subject- 
matter grouping under which such courses are found in the general 
catalogue. 

CREDIT AND CERTIFICATES. 

The term hour is the unit of credit as in other scsbiun^, of the Uni- 
versity. A term credit hour is one lecture or recitation a week for a 
term, which is approximately twelve weeks in length. Two or three 
hours of laboratory or field work are counted as equivalent to one lecture 
or recitation During the summer session a lecture course meeting Wve 
times a week for six weeks, requiring outside work, is given a weight of 
three term credit hours, or two semester hours, or one 3'ear hour. All 
credit is listed as term credit hours. 

Since the courses are offered in the Colleges of Agriculture, Arts and 
Sciences, Education, Engineering, and Home Economics, all the regular 
courses and virtually all the special courses carry full academic credit 
toward a degree. Students completing the Summer School work in any 
of the subjects and passing a satisfactory examination are issued a 
certificate showing the amount and grade of the work done. 



Educational courses satisfactorily completed will be credited by he 
State Superintendent of Schools as follows: 

First, toward meeting the minimum requirements of professio lal 
preparation for teaching in the elementary schools of the state, viz., at 
least six weeks' attendance at a school of pedagogy; a renewal of rle- 
mentary teachers' certificates which requires six weeks' additional pro- 
fessional training for those of second and third grade; to meet the re- 
quirement for advancing the grade of elementary teachers' certificates. 

Second, toward meeting the minimum requirements of professio. lal 
preparation for teaching in high schools of the state and for renew^al of 
high school certificates. 

Third, toward meeting the minimum requirements of professional 
preparation for teachers of vocational agriculture and home economics 
and the renewal of vocational teachers' certificates. 

ACCOMMODATIONS. 

The large dormitory, Calvert Hall, is reserved for women students. In 
addition, Gerneaux Hall, used by the students in home economics as a 
practice house, will accommodate a limited number. The Y. M. C. A. Hut 
will accommodate a limited number of men. Students w^ho room in these 
dormitories will supply themselves with towels, pillows, pillow cases, 
sheets, and blankets. No additional charge is made for these rooms, 
but to secure them, early application should be made to the Director. 
Rooms may be reserved in advance, but will not be held later than noon 
of Tuesday, June 21. 

Students who desire to live in private homes may be accommodated in 
College Park or in the nearby towns of Hyattsville, Riverdale and 
Berwyn. 

EXPENSES. 

A registration fee of $6.00 will be chaVged to all applicants. This fee 
will be used to defray the expenses for athletic equipment, certain extra- 
curriculum activities, library, janitor service, and general use of Uni- 
versity property. A special fee which is' named in connection with the 
description of certain courses will be charged for the use of laboratory 
and other materials. One-half of the fees, including board, must be paid 
upon registration, and the remainder at the beginning of the third week 
of the term. The cost of board at the College Dining Hall will be $30.00 
for the entire term, or at the rate of $6.50 per week. Day students who 
stay for lunch only may procure the same at the rate of 35 cents per meal. 

The total expenses for the terms, exclusive of laundry and railroad 
fare, need not exceed .$45.00. Students may have a reasonable amount 
of laundry work done at the University laundry at the rate of approxi- 
mately seventy-five cents per week. 



librarv. 

The library is housed in a separate two-story building and contains 
10,000 bound books and 5,000 United States Government documents, un- 
bound reports and pamphlets. On the first floor is collected material 
relating to agriculture and related scientific subjects. The general read- 
ing room is on the second floor. All material is on open shelves where 
the students can easily locate it. Through the Inter-Library Loan Sys- 
tem of the Library of Congress and other government-owned libraries 
the University of Maryland library is able to supplement its reference 
material by either borrowing books from these government libraries or 
by personal work in them. 

The library is open from 8 a. m. to 5.30 p. m., Monday to Friday in- 
clusive, and on each of these evenings from 6.00 p. m. to 10.00 p. m. 
On Saturday from 8 a. m. to 12.30 p. m. 

OBSERVATION SCHOOL. 

In co-operation with the College Park Home and School Association 
and the school officials of Prince George's County, an observation school 
is maintained for demonstrational purposes. The school is essentially 
rural in character and embraces grades one to six, inclusive. 

The school serves as a vacation school to the pupils of the College 
Park School and other communities and affords them an opportunity to 
make up deficiencies due to sickness and other causes and to review and 
round out instruction received during the regular school year. The 
school is free, but only a limited number of pupils may be accepted. 
Application for entrance to the school should be in the hands of the 
Director not later than a week prior to its opening. 

Through the courtesy of its executive committee, students ia education 
are given an opportunity to attend one meeting of the College Park Home 
and School Association. 

CONFERENCE HOURS. 

Conference hours are planned for two special purposes: (1) To give 
the student an opportunity to confer with the instructor on subjects 
relative to class work. (2) To serve as an hour during which round 
table discussions may be held on topics of common interest. Conference 
hours are arranged by individual instructors at the beginning of the 
session. i 

SPECIAL LECTURES. 

Arrangements are made with educators of national reputation to give 
special lectures from time to time in fields of particular interest to stu- 
dents in the Summer School. Special conference hours are arranged for 



8 



k 



such lectures in order that students may have an opportunity to me t 
leaders in their special lines of work. Details are announced in the 
weekly calendar. 

STUDENT HEALTH. 

The University makes every effort to conserve the health of the stu- 
dents and maintains a hospital physician and competent nurse. The 
hospital is located on the campus. All cases of illness should be promptly 
reported to the University physician, Dr. W. A. Griffith, whose office is 
located in the University Infirmary, phone Berwyn 74-M. 

SOCIAL EVENINGS. 

On Friday evenings during the session informal gatherings of stu- 
dents are held on the campus. The programs are varied. The hours 
from 8.30 to 11.00 are given over to various kinds of entertainments 
directed by student committees. These evenings afford agreeable relaxa- 
tion and enable the students of the Summer School to become well 
acquainted. Friday evening, July 8th, will be "Eastern Shore Night" 
and Friday evening, July 15th, ''Western Shore Night." In the fifth week 
of the session the class in Recreational Leadership will present an open- 
air pageant. Community sings will be held at various times during the 
session. Students will also be given an opportunity to engage in an 
evening play hour under the supervision of the Department of Physical 
Education. 

EXCURSIONS. 

The vicinity of College Park holds a wealth of historic and geologic 
interests. Saturday excursions will be arranged to Washington, Mount 
Vernon, Great Falls and other places of interest in the neighborhood 
of the National Capital. All excursions will be in charge of a general 
committee of which Professoc M. M. Proffitt is chairman. 

10 



BESCMPTION OF COURSES 



EDUCATION. 

Educational Psychology (Ed. S. ll).-Three credit hours. Five lec- 
tures per week. Mr. Proffitt. 

This course is planned to serve as a basis for the more specific courses 
in educational theory and practice. It embraces a study of the important 
principles of education and emphasizes such topics as attention and 
interests; instincts; tendencies, habit formation; memory; association 
economy in learning; individual differenies. _. ' 

Fducaticnal Psychology (Ed. 102 S.).-Three credit hours. Five lec- 
tures per week Prerequisite td. S. 11 or its equivalent. Mr. Proffitt. 

General characteristics and use of original tendencies; principles of 
mental evolution and development; the laws and methods of learnmg; 
experiments in rate improvement; permanence and efficiency; causes and 
nature of individual differences; principles underlying mental tests; prin- 
ciples which should govern school practice. 

Public Education in the Un ted States (Ed. 101 S.).— Three credit 
hours. Five lectures per week. Mr. Burroughs. 

The evolution of public education in the United States as the expres- 
sion and promoter of democracy emphasizing particularly rural educa- 
tion and present tendencies in reorganization; recent state and federal 
school laws; proposed legislation. 

History of Education (Ed. 126-127 S.).— Three credit hours. Five lec- 
tures per week. Mr. Burroughs. 

History of the evolution of educational theory; institutions; and prac- 

tices 

Americanization and Education (Ed. S. 12). -Three credit hours. Five 

lectures per week. Mr. Schulz and Mr. Cotterman. 

A study of the development of American ideals, relationships and 
duties; problems of the foreign-born illiteracy, and the relation ot the 
whole' to the school system; needed educational adjustments and addi- 
tions. 



(Elementary Education.) 

Rural School Organization, Management and Community Relation- 
ship (Ed. S. 13).— Three credit hours. Five lectures per week. Mr. . 

This course deals with such topics as equipment, records and reports; 
school government, school law; preparation for the opening of school; 
the daily program; decorating, lighting, ventilating, seating, heating, 
janitor work; the completion and organization of work; continuous em- 
ployment of pupils; discipline; professional ethics; phases of consolida- 
tion and community relationships. 

XI 



i 



This course is designed for persons who have had no previous teach 

1 he latter part of the course is devoted to a^survey of methods m n=,t,fr» 
study, number, geography, and history. Systematic observat on TTv, 
demonstration school, c.itiques and lesson pfanning are rrquir^d ' 

Elementary Schccl Methodi (Fd ^ tK\ tu j- , 

lectures per week. Miss Brust »)T-Three cred.t hours. Five 

This course is similar to Education S 12 exrpnf tl^of •* • j • 

>r.?iZTliv.";°:'t,i'''\':''' " -"™'" """'"^ «-"■'«• 

lectures per week. Miss Shapard ">:-Three cred.t hours. Five 

This course is similar to Ed S ifi «-vr*>o* fk^* •* • j • 
sons who have had at least ont yea'teTc^g t eHeL """^' ^^^ ^"- 

Mi?^^J^eV^'■ '• "'-'''"^ "''' '^-'- ^*- '«--^ P" week. 

.^^^l XTleLnTaTsfhLfs-^nremT""^ ^^^ '^^^"^ °^ 
problems, aims, methods and^mlnals ofte crrrs^bJeT^ "'"^" 
Nature Study (^Ed S iq^ nt,« j , ,. suoject. 

ture, two laborrtoHe's per wl-;i;^"Mr^ Nono^^" "'''' '°""- ^"' '- 
in^'^chX^fTerrtudy^fte'erbirt J^/^^'— 7 --""s. consist- 

^orms of land and watJr "[fe^^^^^btL^^ trLtt'lIg^lfirt t" 
acteristics: their relAtmnc f^ *u j- • most signihcant char- 

use of such stuii:: t •":p;re a': irr-n' th-ettShur '-'■ ''' 
ment and in more advanced work in science ' '"''''''^■ 

Mifs'th^tney'- '^ '"^-^'^"^ "^^'* ''-- ^'^e lectures per week. 

A content course dealing with the esserttir^lc r.( \ 

the consideration of problems, ai^^rt^ i7„^/rtS':;r?:rch'^'' 
the same m the elementary school. materials of teachmg 

Elementary School Mathematics (Ed S an Tk 
Five lectures per week. Mr 21)._Three cred.t hours. 

A content course in arithmetic" covering the essential features of the 

13 



sabjcct, and embraces a study of the problems, aims, methods, and mate- 
rial of teaching arithmetic in the elementary school. 

Elementary School Agriculture and Club Work (Ed. S. 22). — One and 
one-half credit hours. Five lectures per week. Mr. Cotterman and Mr. 

Pay. 

This is essentially a content course in elementary agriculture dealing 
to some extent with the purposes, problems, methods and materials of 
teaching agriculture in elementary schools; the organization of club 
project activities; project supervision; reports based on the Boys* and 
Girls Club work of the Extension Service; school exhibits. 

Elementary School Agriculture (Ed. S. 23). — Three credit hours. Five 
lectures per week. Mr. Day. 

A continuation of Education S. 22 covering more in detail the under- 
lying principles of farming. 

Hygiene and First Aid (Ed. S. 24). — Three credit hours. Five lectures 
per week. Miss Frazser. 

A survey of the principles of hygiene; instruction in emergencies and 
first aid. Persons satisfying the requirements of this course will be 
issued a Red Cross certificate. 

Recreation, Plays and Games (Ed S. 25). — One and one-half credit 
hours. Five lectures per week. Miss Stamp. 

This course deals with the study of theories of play; practice in play- 
ing games; practice in the instruction of games for children in primary 
and grammar grades. 

Recreational Leadership and Physical Education in Rural Scnools 
(Ed. S. 26). — Three credit hours. Five lectures per week. Prerequisites 
Ed- S. 25. Miss Stamp. 

Origin of the play movement; evolution of the play movement in the 
L'nited States; play at schools — urban and rural; stressing particularly 
theory of recreation; purpose of organized play, pageants, and com- 
munity recreational activities. 

Elementary School Mus'c (Ed. S. 27). — One and one-half credit hours. 
Five lectures per week. Miss Gorsuch. 

This course deals with a study of the aims, content, and methods of 
teaching music, the use of the phonograph in elementary schools, and 
places some emphasis upon community singing and other musical 
activities. 

(Secondary Education.) 

Principles of Second Education (Ed. 124 S.).— Three credit hours. 
Five lectures per week. Mr. Klingaman. 

Evolution of secondary education, articulation of secondary schools 
with the elementary school, colleges, technical schools, and the com- 
munity, and the home; the junior high school; programs of study and 
the reconstruction of curriculums; the teaching staff and student ac- 
tivities, i ,^ 

Survey of High School Methods (Ed. 103 S.).— Three credit hours. 
Five lectures per week. Mr. Klingaman. 

13 



I 



The nature of educational objectives; steps of the lesson plan; ob- 
servation and crit'ques; survey of teaching methods; type lessons; lesson 
plans; class management. 

Methods of High School English (Ed. 113-115 S.)— Three credit hours. 
Five lectures per week. Mr.Ziegler. 

Objectives in English in the different types of secondary schools; 
selection of subject matter; state requirements and state courses of 
study; psychological principles underlying the teaching of English in 
the secondary schools; the organization of the materials; special methods 
and type lessons in teaching the different forms of literary composition. 

Methods in High School History (Ed. 115-116 S.). — Three credit hours. 
Five lectures per week. Mr. Ziegler. 

Objectives of history and civics in secondary schools; selection of 
subject matter; parallel readings; state requirements and state courses 
of study; psychological principles underlying the teaching of history 
and civics; organization of materials; devices for motivating and socializ- 
ing work: maintenance of the citizenship objective; type lessons; note- 
book and other necessary auxiliary work. 

Methods in High School Sciences (Ed. 121-122 S.).— Three credit 
hours. Five lectures per week. Miss Houck. 

Objectives of science in secondary schools; selection of subject mat- 
ter; state requirements and state courses of study; psychological prin- 
ciples underlying the teaching of science in secondary schools; organiza- 
tion of materials for instruction; methods of the class period; lesson 
plnns; preparation and organization of laboratory instruction; note- 
books. 

Mcthcds in High School Mathematics (Ed. 119-120 S.).— Three credit 
hours. Five lectures per week. Miss Houck. 

Objectives of mathematics in secondary schools; selection of subject 
matter; state requirements and state courses of study; proposed reor- 
ganizations; psychological principles underlying the teaching of mathe- 
matics in secondary schools; lesson plans and devices for motivating 
work. 

Methods in Secondary Vocational Agriculture (Ed. 104-105 S.). — Three 
credit hours. Five lectures per week. Mr. Cotterman. 

Types of agricultural schools and classes; vocational analysis; cur- 
riculums and short courses; analysis of farm industries for instructional 
purposes — the farm job as the unit of analysis and the organization of 
material, essential knowledge, auxiliary knowledge, and farm shop; 
the analysis of farm industries by jobs; the classification of information 
for instruction; methods of the class period; the organization and con- 
duction of practicums and shop work; the organization of project m- 
struction; project study; project work and project supervision; the com- 
parison of project records and reports; summer work of the agricultural 
teacher; community surveys; and the demonstration of a vocational 
department of agriculture. 

Methods in Secondary Vocational Home Economics (Ed, 107-108 S.). 



tr- i.rtiirP«; ner week Miss McNaughton. 
^Three credit hours. Five ^^<^^"^^^ f^^^^^ Economics; a study of 

The purposes of ^^^l^';j ^^^^^^^^^ in high schools; 

types of classroom work and managed ^^^^^^^^ ^^ ^^^^ ^^^ 

discussion of the methods of teaching, ^^^ ^^^^^^^ ^^ ^^^^^ 

,o the school and home the planning o ^^^,^^^^ ^^^^ economics; 

suitable to the methods ^"^ P^^^^^ preparation for the home pro- 
analysis of the ^^^^^^^;^^^^^^^^ a'nd project reports. 

''Vc:ti:^tZl, Music (Ed. S. 28).-6ne and one-half credit hours. 

Five lectures ^^^^^'^^^^^^^ aims, content and methods of 

This course deals with a study .^ ^-^^ ,,Hoo1s, and 

tivities. 

COMPOSITION. LITERATURE. AND PUBLIC SPEAKING. 

Composition and Rhetoric (Eng. 101 S.).-Three credit hours. Five 
lectures per week, ^r House. ^^ ^,;t;„g. 

Sl-a^S^PotTn^trS: Jh^e^ c^edU hours. Five lecture, per 
"the fr^ o^Terse-readings from Noyes, Masefield. Kipling. Schollard. 
^t«n; rgSran; American Fiction (Eng. U3 S.).-Three credit 

'T.s:s'TZ ^^^^^~ r" '' "°^"^' ^""^"• 

Galsworthy, Har<iy. WeUs DeMorgan and others^.^^ ^^ ^^^^^^ ^.^^^^^_ 

„eo"t: l:u1ts":u!t^^a.ef choice at the opening of the session. 

^^Or:;\ll\TrritlmS.).-One and one-half credit hours. 

^SmSy trTtuZts in^^r r ITteachers. Study of the technic 
oi^ZTLlrlsLn. The oral interpretation of literary masterpieces. 
Study of methods of teaching oral English m the schools. 

HISTORY AND SOCIAL SCIENCE. 

Americanication and Education (H. 114 S.-115 S.).-Three credit 
K TT F^lectures per week. Mr. Schulz, Mr. Cotterman. 

A study of ^development of American ideals relationships and 
duties- probkms of the foreign-born; illiteracy, and the relation of the 

15 



whole to the school system; needed educational adjustments and addi- 
tions. . 

American History, 1492-1776 (H. 121 S.) — Three credit hours. Five 
lectures per week. (Not offered in 1921.) Mr. Schulz. 

Lectures, assignments and discussions on the chief events in American 
History to the close of the Colonial Period. 

European Background of American History (H. 120 S.). — Three credit 
hour^. Five lectures per week. Mr. Shulz. 

A rapid survey of those events in European History — political, eco 
nomic, and social — which reflect the discovery, settlement, and national 
institutions of the United States. Emphasis will be placed upon the 
character of immigration during the formative period of our institutions, 
and upon social and economic tendencies which have found their way 
into our national life. 

Ancient History (Phil. Ill S.). — Three credit hours. Five lectures per 
week. Mr. Spence. 

Sources of history; prehistoric man; cave dwellers; development of 
letters; migration; division of races; architecture; religion, comprising 
review of the development of man and his story to the death of Alex- 
ander the Great. 

Social Psychology (Soc. 104 S.). — Three credit hours. Five lectures 
per week. Mr. Thompson. 

This Course deals with such psychological matters as underlie the work 
in the fields of sociology and other social sciences. The development, 
organization, and control of the fundamental instincts will receive con- 
siderable attention. 

Elements of Economics (Econ. 101 S). — Three credit hours. Five lec- 
tures per week. Mr. Thompson. 

Production, exchange, distribution, and consumption of wealth; the 
monetary system; public finance; land and labor problems; monopolies; 
taxation; other similar topics. 

Elements of Sociology (Soc. 101 S).— Three credit hours. Five lec- 
tures per week. Mr. Thompson. 

The life of society as affected by rural conditions, cities, wealth, pov- 
erty, heredity, immigration, etc.; the nature of social organization; dif- 
ferent phases of social evolution; problems and principles of social con- 
trol. 

Note.— Economics 101 S and Sociology 101 S will not be offered smiul- 

taneously. Students must make a choice at the beginning of the session. 
The will of the majority will rule. 

BIOLOGY. 

General Bacteriology (Bact. S 11).— Three credit hours. Two lectures 
and three laboratory periods per week. Mr. Welch. 

The work covered in this course will include a study of the morphology 
and classification of representative types of the more common bacteria. 

16 



Exercises will also be devoted to milk, water, soil, and certain disease- 
producing bacteria. 

General Botany (Bot. 101 S).-Three credit hours. Three lectures and 
two laboratory periods per week. Mr. Temple. . 

taken on laboratory tmie. • 

r.. ,_ 1 /r>r» Pofh 101 S^ —Three credit hours; three 

General Plant Pathology (Pit. Path. lOi ^). 
lectures and two laboratory per.ods per week. Mr. Temple. 

This course gives training in the identification ^^f^l^^^^^t: Z 
diseases of fruit, field crops, and truck crops. It .s the 
is given during the first term of the Jumor year. 

., . /7 1 inn Three credit hours. Three lecture, and 

General Zoology (ZooLOl^^^-Thr^c ^^ ^.^^^^^^ 

two laboratory periods per week. ^iNot o , , ■, 

A study is made of the general form ^^^:^l^''-^ fZZ 
fication of animals, j-™;;;^ °7: ^f, , S:Wge of the principles 
l^: :mm:r Sl '::rV:t.ol.... conditions necessary to 
wholesome growth. 

CHEMISTRY. 



Inorganx Chemistry. 

General Chemistry (Inorg. Chem. 101).-Four -^it hours. Five lee 
tures and two laboratory periods per week. Mr. Gordon. 

A study of the ^^'j^^^^ ^^-^:::j::i:;^':t:'::::^ 

-toTX"oii"rro:;%irthiX. and Ln observation. This 
is Iccomplished by the project method of teachmg. 

nu^,^ ^(\9\ Four credit hours, rive lec- 

General Chem'stry (Inorg. CJ^^ /"J^^^ p" requisites, Inorg. Chem. 
tures and two laboratory penods per week, rre q 

101. Mr. Gordon. , . « 

.• .f rnnrse 101 in which the theories and methods of 
A contmuation of course i"i "■ 

study are applied to the metals. _Four credit hours. Two 

Qualitative Analysis (Inorg. Chem. 103). Pour c 

..A. o^r week Prerequisites, Inorg. 
lectures and four laboratory periods per week. 

Chem. 101. Mr. Wiley. 

1 o;o r.f fhe more common bases and acias 




Analytical Chemistry. 

Analytical ChemJstry (Anal. Chem. 101)._Three credit hours. One 
CZ: ^Ltl^t^::' ^^"^^^ -^ --'' Prerequisites, Inor.. 

The principal operations of quantitative analysis applied to gravi- 
metric and volumetric methods. 



Organic Chemistry. 



ec- 
em. 



Organic Chemistry (Org. Chem. 101)._Four credit hours. Five 1 

Zr.^T ^'"''n u''"'' P"''"''' P" ^''^- Prerequisites, Inorg. Ch 

i')I-l03. Mr. Broughton. 

A study of the aliphatic compounds, hydrocarbons, alcohols, alde- 
n\cles, fatty acids, ketones, etc. 

Organic Chemistry (Org. Chem. 102).-Four credit hours. Five lec- 
tures and two laboratory periods per week. Prerequisites, Org. Chem. 
101. Mr. Broughton. 

A study of the aromatic compounds or benzene and its derivatives. 

PHYSICS. 

Elementary Physics. 

Mechanics and Sound (Fhvsirs S T^^ 17: • j 

Eichlin. un>sKs b ll).-F,ve penods per wee4c. Mr. 

This course consists of lectures, recitations, and experimental demon 
stra ,ons on mechanics of sohds, fluids, and sound 
^Electricity and Magnetism (Phys. S 12)._Five periods per week. Mr. 

A course involving the fundamental laws and principles governing the 
subject of electricity and magnetism governmg the 

A^tul'of t";'^"' ;f'^>'- S 13)._Fiv; periods per week. Mr. Eichlin. 
a^u rSauL Th '" T ^^P^"^'""' ^^hange of state, transmission 

disperslor"tc. ''■^°^'^^"°" °' "^'^'' '^^^ °f reflection and refraction. 

College Physics. 

Mechanics and Sound (Phys. 101 S).-Three credit hours Four lee 
tures and one laboratory per week. Prerequisite Phys. S 11. Mr Eichhn" 

A course n.voh.ng the fundamental laws and principles governtg he 
subject of electricity and magnetism governnig the 

Heat and Light (Phys. 1038).-Three credit hours. Four lectures and 

"I stroTih'"':' '%r'- ^--^--^es Phy. S is. MrTchln' 
A study of the nature of heat, expansion, change of state transmission 

18 



and radiation. The propagation of light; laws of reflection and refrac- 
tion, dispersion, etc. 

Note: Not all of the above courses will be offered simultaneously. 
Students must make choice at the opening of the session. The will of 
the majority will rule. 

LANGUAGES. 

Elementary Latin (Lat. S 11). — Five periods per week. Mr. Spence. 

Drill and practice on the fundamental of Latin Grammar and the acqui- 
sition of a vocabulary. 

Elementary French (Fren. 101, 102 or 103). — Three credit hours. Five 
periods per week. Mr. Kramer. 

Grammar; composition; conversation; easy reading. 

Elementary German (Ger. 101-102 or 103).— Three credit hours. Five 
periods. Mr. Kramer. 

Grammar, composition; conversation; easy reading; dictation. 

Elementary Spanish (Span. 101, 102 or 103). — Three credit hours. Five 
peiiods per week. Mr. Stimson. 

Grammar, composition and conversation. 

Note: Only one elementary course will be offered in each language. 
Either 101, 102 or 103, respectively, will be given, depending upon the 
needs of those who apply for the work. Students must make choice at 
the opening of the session. The will of the majority will rule. An addi- 
tional course bej^ond elementary work will be available in each language, 
the character of which course will be determined by the needs of those 
who apply. Applicants for such courses should correspond early with 
the Director of the Summer Session, stating their needs in full. 

MATHEMATICS. 

Algebra to Quadratics (Alath. S 11). — Five periods per week. Mr. 
Spann. 

A review of the fundamental operations, factoring, highest common 
factor and least common multiple, fractions, powers and roots, the solu- 
tion of linear equations, radicals and the theory of exponents, the solu- 
tion of second-degree equations in one unknown quantity by factoring. 

Algebra from Quadratics (Math. S 12). — Five periods per week. Mr. 
Spann. 

A course in elementary algebra involving the solution of equations by 
the methods of linear and quadratic equations, ratio, proportion, varia- 
tion, the binomial theorem, progressions, and logarithms. 

Plane Geometry (Math. S 13). — Five periods per week. Mr. Spann. 

'J'his course will be arranged to suit the needs of the students applying 
for it. 

Solid Geometry (Math. S 14). — Five periods per week. Mr, Spann. 

Books VI to VIII, inclusive, with selected practical problems. 

Note: Not more than three of the above courses will be offered simul- 
taneously. Students will make choice at the opening of the session. The 

19 



will of the majority will rule. All of the courses are open to teachers. 
Math. S. 12 and Math. S. 14 are also open to students who need these 
credits for college entrance in September, 1921. Credit will depend upon 
the amount and character of work done. 

MUSIC. 

Choral Singing. — One-half credit hour. Two periods per week. Mr. 
House. 

Practice in part singing; study of simple part songs and choral classics. 
No outside preparation. 

Voice. — Hours to be arranged in consultation with the instructor at the 
opening of the session. One lesson per week, fee $15. Two lessons per 
week, for the term of six weeks. Fee, $24. Mr. Goodyear. 

The courses in voice culture cover a thorough and comprehensive study 
of music based on the Italian method of singing. The work is required 
to develop a singer is begun with the most fundamental principles of 
correct breathing. Scale and arpeggio exercises, and all intervals, the 
portamento, legato, and staccato, the trill, and all embellishments to 
develop the technic of singing, are studied through the medium of vocal- 
izes arranged by the recognized authorities on the voice, under the 
careful supervision of the instructor. The study of songs and ballads 
is adapted to the ability and requirements of each singer, a thorough 
training being given in diction and phrasing, through the medium of 
sacred and secular ballads, leading to the oratorio and opera. Oppor- 
tunities are offered all voice pupils who are capable, to make public 
appearances in the regular pupils' recitals, as well as in the churches of 
the community. 

HOME ECONOMICS. 

Preparation and Service of Feeds (Foods 101 S). — Three credit hours. 
Two lectures and three laboratory periods per week. Mrs. Welsh. 

Preparation and manipulation of recipes; planning, preparation and 
service of meals; elementary nutrition. 

Experimental and Fancy Cookery (Foods 102 S). — Three credit hours. 
Two lectures and three laboratory periods per week. Prerequisite, Foods 
101 S. or its equivalent. Mrs. Welsh. 

Simple tests and experiments with foods; more elaborate preparation 
of foods than is given in an elementary course. 

Household Management (H. M. 101 S). — Two credit hours. Four lec- 
tures per week. 

Household problems; labor-saving devices; interior decoration; budgets 
and accounts. 

Millinery (Cloth. 103 S). — One credit hour. Two laboratory periods 
per weik. Mrs. Welsh. 

Millinery stitches and simple trimming drafting of patterns for hats; 

20 



making and covering of buckrum frames; making hats in velvet or silk, 
and of straw or transparent materials. 

Garment Construction (Cloth. 101 S).-Two credit hours. Three lab 
oratorv periods per week. Miss Wiegand. 

Use of sewing machine and its attachments; fundamental stitches 
da^nTng and patching; commercial and drafted pattern; short cuts n. 
^ewine- construction of simple garments. „ , ^ . 

Dresslking (Cloth. 102 S).-One credit hour. Two abora ory pe- 
riodsTerwee' Prerequisites. Cloth 101 S and Art 102 S. M.ss V\:egand. 

SrrDLtir i;2'".-Two credit hours. Three lahorator, 

^7^X:j:t::^::ZS::t. .... application o^ co^r; harmony; 

art of design costumes in pencil and water color ,-. , , 

Method of Home Economics Extension Work.-One cred.t hour 

Two lectes per week, given under the supervis.on of M.ss Ven.a M. 

T^^ilnr State Home Demonstration Agent. 

Administration and organization of home econom.cs extension work, 

inrlndine demonstration and club work. 

I„ o der to meet the increasing demand for home econom.cs oxt- 
I„ order to me ^„„„._ ^ave been planned, keeping m mnui the 

rdsT;^t;rror^^^^^^^^^ 

trr -rjLc::: - ::^j::^.:^:: ^^ other ....ts of 

liiTe interest, will be scheduled in addition to the above courses. 

INDUSTRIAL ARTS. 

,r, 1n1^— One credit hour. Two laboratory 
Mechanical Dravyrmg (Dr. 101).— Une creu 

periods per week. Mr. Hennick. instruments- projection anu =mi- 

Practice in plain lettermg; use of the '"'l2ZTt\ouhLg enclosed in 
pk working drawings; the plates upon completion bemg 

covers P^^^'^.^f .^.^.^^'s^.tlxt laboratory periods per week. Mr 
Manual Training (Shop :5 ii;. 

Hennick. . , teachers of wood and bent iron 

.::ur«:; "sris-oi'i,;: ;'", ....^ -..»;„.. .... ... 

waxing and staining of woods. 

AGRICULTURE. 

j-4. v^rMirQ Five lectures and 
/A ^r. loi S)— Four credit hours, rive 
Cereal Crops (Agron. 101 b). r 

"I rrr.r::;:r ;:;"^^v--- s::Ti°;..t^ 



Grading Farm Crops (Agron. 103 S).-Three credit h^ 
tures and two laboratory periods per week Mr Wen.z " ^°"' ''"- 

fed'e^r, ^riTsirdri^Hf 2r:;: trv- 'r--^- - -^ 

crops in general. A caref„ study sn^adrofth^H ""'"■ °^ "^^"^ 
and in the laboratory the student ..If. T. ^ '''*' requirement, 

the market grades. ^ '^'■^'*'" '" ^^'"^"^ determining 

Penotp^wtk. ^MrZee;" '""^"^ "^'^'^ '^^^ ^^ '^^oratory 

.•nra":,;rd:nf;ur:;::::" '- ^"'^'"^ ''^^ "-^' "°- ^- «"■-.. seed. 

Fertilizers (Soils S 11) —Three credh hr...^ it 
laboratory period per week. Mr Talialerro °"'' '"^""^ ^"'^ °"^ 

p.a't\:dTh:^:u;t':";^i^etifro"tr°^^"■^ '-t ''- -^^ °^ ^^^ 

for each crop under va;Cc:nr:o s oL^i ird cl mTe's'^^ ^°°' 
t.on is given to the home mixing of fertiHze's ''" ^""^ ^""'- 

Elementary Vegetable Gardening (Hort. ill) -Four credit hn 
F.ve^lectures and two laboratory periods per weet iTrZtZn'T;. 

This course includes a study of the diflferent types of vegetable c..^ 

Td'c'^M^f^'^ "' >^-P^^^*-"= instruction and maLgeZt of ho tds 
and cold frames; grow.ng early vegetable plant sunder glass- and plant 
mg.^^cu.t.vatmg and harvesting under irrigation and fn a 'large 'far" 

.„?T^*Tk^'°"'"'*"' ^"°"- 128).-Three credit hours. Three lectures 
and two laboratory periods per week. Mr. Thurston 

Flants and flowers for windows and home gardens. Soils fertilizers 
containers, and potting and shifting of plants. The course houd be of 
special interest to students in home economics, but is open to anyone 
desiring information regarding simple methods of plant culture 

Elementary Landscape Gardening (Hort. 131).-Four credit hours 
Five lectures and two laboratory periods per week. Mr. ThursL 

denin? Th° '""T- '"'*'°'' '"' """"P'" underlying landscape gar- 
dening. The work is given with special application for farmstead cot- 
age ground, and small suburban properties. Students who deste an 
ntellgent pom o view in landscape work, but who do not intend to 
take the more technical courses, should take this course 

..T""" P';°d"^tion (A. H. 105 S). -Three credit hours. ' Four lectures 
and one laboratory per week. Mr. Meade. 

Types and breeds of swine, care, feeding, breeding, management eco- 
nomics of swme husbandry and judging. 

General Animal Husbandry (A. H. 101 S).-Three credit hours. Four 
lectures and one laboratory period per week. Mr Meade 

This course is designed especially for teachers of vocational agricul- 
ture, and deals with the general c;ire, feeding, and mait^^ement of swin. 
sheep, horses, and beef cattle. 

22 



Principles of Dairy Husbandry (D. H. S 11).— Three credit hours. 
Four lectures and one laboratory period per week. 

The origin, history, development and characteristics of dairy cattle; 
the relationship of dairying to general agriculture; the composition of 
milk; butter and cheese; methods of testing for butterfat and for total 
solids. 

Farm Poultry (A. H. S 11). — Three credit hours. Four lectures and 
one laboratory period per week. 

Care of poultry on the general farm; breeds of poultry; breeding, leed- 
ing and selection of stock; incubation, brooding, fattening, killing, mar- 
keting and construction. 

Farm Management (F. M. 101 S-102 S). — Four credit hours. Five lec- 
tures and two laboratory periods per week. Mr. Taliaferro. 

A study of the business of farming from the standpoint of the indi- 
vidual farmer. This course aims to connect the principles and practice 
which the student has acquired in technical courses and to apply them 
to the development of a successful farm business. 

SPECIAL COURSES FOR DISABLED EX-SERVICE MEN UNDER 

THE REHABILITATION ACT. 



Special courses for disabled ex-service men only will be offered by the 
Federal Board for Vocational Education at the University of Maryland 
during the summer of 1921. These special courses will include a special 
ten-weeks course in tractor operations, special unit courses in horticul- 
ture and poultry; and special college entrance courses. The special 
tractor course begins June 20th and ends August 27th. Students may 
enroll in the special unit courses, horticulture and poultrj^ at the begin- 
ning of any month. The special college entrance courses will begin 
Jure 20th and end August 27th. 

Students enrolled in these special courses will be able to register for 
but little additional work in the regular summer school. All disabled 
ex-service men desiring to enroll in the regular summer school courses 
or in the special courses under the auspices of the Federal Board must 
first be approved by the Baltimore Local Supervisor, Mr. C. F. Sargent. 
Ex-service men desiring to enroll for work under the Rehabilitation Act 
should communicate with Mr. Edw. F. New, Vocational Director at the 
University of Maryland, as courses are limited to 50 students, and as 
this catalog goes to press some 25 students are already approved for 
certain of the courses. 

COURSES IN AGRICULTURE. 

Tractors. — Three laboratory periods per week for first six weeks and 
five periods per week for remaining four weeks. Mr. Carpenter. 

This course consists of a detail study of the design, operation and 
repair of farm tractors and tractor-operated machinery. 

23 






Unit Course in Poultry. — Five periods per week. Two lectures, three 
laboratory periods. Mr. Waite. 

This course will embrace for June a study of the care and management 
of young stock, for July, diseases of poultry, and for August, poultry 
house construction. 

Unit Course in Horticulture. — Four lectures, two laboratory periods. 
Mr. Vierheller. 

This course will embrace for June a study of and practice in budding, 
spraying, diseases and pests; for July, fruit thinning, summer spraying, 
and small fruits; for August, grapes and berries and care of gardens. 

SPECIAL COLLEGE ENTRANCE COURSES. 

First Year English. — Five periods per week. Miss Harmon. 

This course will embrace a study of grammar, composition, rhetoric 
and EngHsh classics, emphasizing spelling, punctuation and letter writing. 

Second Year English (Not offered in 1921). 

Third Year Engl sh. — Five periods per week. Miss Harmon. 

A continuation of the study of principles of rhetoric, emphasizing the 
analysis and organization of complex material. Each student will l)e 
required to write and memorize for public delivery a debate and a short 
oration. Considerable attention will also be given to the study of Eng- 
lish classics. Outside reading will be required. 

Fourth Year English. — Five periods per week. Miss Harmon. 

This course will embrace the study of argumentation and the history 
of literature. Much attention will be given to the various classics. Out- 
side reading will also be required. 

Algebra. — Five periods per week. Mr. Lemon. 

This course will inchr'e the topics usually presented up to but not 
includng the solution of quadratic equations by factoring. 

Ancient Histcry. — Five periods per week. Miss Harmon. 

This course will consist of the Oriental, Greek and Ro nan history in 
chronological order. 

Science. — This course has not as yet been arranged. Will be selected 
from Geology, Chemistry or Botanv. • 

24 



Missing Back Cover