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Full text of "The summer school"

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION OF THE 

UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



Vol. 20 



APRIL. 1924 



No. 4 




June 25th-August 5th 



1924 




COLLEGE PARK. MARYLAND 



Entered by the University of Maryland at College Park, Md., as Second Class Matter, under 

Act of Congress of July 16, 1891 



CONTENTS 

Instructors 3 

General Information ^ 5 

Daily Schedule of Classes 10 

Description of Courses 1 11 

Students* Schedule Page 3 of Cover 



SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT 

Conference on High School Music 

A conference on teaching of music in the high schools will be 
held in conection with the summer school June 30th and July 1st 
under the joint auspicies of the State Department of Education and 
the College of Education. The State Supervisor of Music, the State 
Supervisors of High Schools, the Supervisor of Music of the Baltimore 
City Schools, the Director of the Summer School and others will assist 
In the program of the conference. 



CALENDAR 1924-1925 



June 14, 1924 — Saturday— Commencement Day. 

THE SUMMER SESSION 

June 25— Wednesday— Registration, Agricultural Building. 

June 26— Thursday — 8.10 a. m.. Instruction in the Summer Courses begins. 

June 28— Saturday— Classes meet as usual. 

July 4 — Friday — Independence Day. University buildings closed. 

July 5 — Saturday — Classes meet as usual. 

August 5— Tuesday — Close of Summer Courses. 



I'oNrKN'rs 



lustriii i<»rs 

CriKTal Information 

\)[\\\\ S» h«'<iulc ot Classes -•- 

DeMTiption of Courses 

Students SctKMiule - * ^**-' 



III 
It 



THE COLLEGE YEAR 



September 17-18— Entrance Examinations. 
September 22-23— Registration for First Semester. 
September 24— Classes begin. First Semester. 
January 19-24— Registration for the Second Semester. 
February 2-7— First Semester examinations. 
February 9— Classes begin. Second Semester. 
June 2-6— Second Semester examinations. 
June 14, 1924— Commencement Day. 

All Summer School instruction will begin promptly on Thursday morning, 
June 26, in conformity with the schedule on page 11. 

Students may register, in advance, by mail prior to Saturday, June 16; 
after this date in person only. (See page 7). 



?^l»fcl lAI AIMMOIJMKAUN I 
Coiil€»reiii-c on HUlh Scliool \luslt- 

A lontVreiue on teathmu ..I nnisir in lln- liiv^h schools v^ ill Im 
lMl<i i»» oniviion with the sunnner seho,.| .lune :iOth a.^l .Inly IM 
un.ler (he i<mH auspi<i.-s of the Slate DepartnuMit ot Kduralion and 
l\u^ (nlle^e .»f Kduration. The State Superv.s<T of \ nsw th.- Stat< 
SuiMTvisorsof \\\oh Srhools. the Superx .sor of Musiro the lia tnnore 
nty Schools, the Director oftheSunnnrrShoohuui others will assist 
in the program of the n.nfenMicc. 



THE 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



SUMMER SCHOOL 



1924 



Albert F. Woods President of the University 

H. C. Byrd Assistant to the President 

WillardS. Small Director 

Mrs. Paul Frank.. Social Secretary and Advisor to Women 

Maude F. McKenney Financial Secretary 

W. M Hillegeist Registrar 

Alma Preinkert Assistant Registrar 

J. E. Palmer.. Executive Secretary 

Mrs. Gay Fairall Secretary to the Director 

H. L. Crisp Superintendent of Buildings 

T. A. Hutton Purchasing Agent and Manager of Students' Supply Store 



COMMITTEES 

Woman's Advisory Committee : 

Mrs. Frank, Mrs. Welsh ; Misses Boyle, Houck and Anderson. 

Saturday Excursions Committee : 

Mr. Day, Mr. Hutton ; Mrs. McFarland ; Misses Barnes and Zouck. 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



INSTRUCTORS 

Aliniae Aiken, M. A., Teacher of Art, State Normal 

School, Harrisonburg, Va Education 

Pearl Anderson, A. B., Instructor in Zoology Zoology 

Grace Barnes, A. B., Instructor in Library Science Librarian 

L E Blanch, Ph.D., Professor of Education, North 

Carolina College for Women Education 

VV. Perry Bradley, Scout Executive, Baltimore Coun- 
cil, Boy Scouts of America Education 

O. C. Bruce. M. S., Professor of Soils Geology 

Elizabeth Boyle, Frederick High School Education 

Ray W. Carpenter, A. B., Professor of Agricultural 

Engineering Agriculture 

Lula Crim, A. M., Supervisor, Washington County Education 

Homer E. Cooper, Ph.D., Lately Superintendent of 

the Martland Casualty Company Training Schools Education 
H. F. Cotterman, B. S., M. A., Professor of Agricultural 

Education and Rural Sociology — Education 

Frank D. Day, B. S., Elementary Agriculture Education 

C. G. EichHn, A. B., M. S., Professor of Physics Physics 

E. E. Erickson, A. B., Instructor in English English 

G. Eppley, B. S., Professor of Agronomy Agriculture 

J. A. Gamble, M. S., Professor of Dairy Husbandry. Agriculture 

F. W. Geise, M. S., Professor of Vegetable Gardening — Agriculture 
B. L. Goodyear. B. S., B. :Mus., Voice and Piano Music 

N. E. Gordon, Ph.D., Professor of Physical Chemistry 

and State Chemist •- — Chemistry 

Edith Miller Haring, Assistant Supervisor of Music, ; 

Washington, D. C - Education 

Susan Harnian, M. A., Assistant Professor of English English 

S. H. Harvey, B. S., Assistant Professor of Dairy 

Husbandry ; Agriculture 

H. B. Hoshall, B. S., Assistant Professor of Mechanical 

Engineering Engineering 

H. C. House, Ph.D., Professor of English and English ^ 

Literature, Director of Choral Music ^English 

Helen R. Houck, M. A., Instructor in Education. Education 
W. B. Kemp, B. S., Associate Professor of Genetics 

and Agronomy Agriculture 

M. Kharasch, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Chemistry^^ Chemistry 
W. K. Klingman, A. M., Principal, Frederick High 

School, Frederick, Md Education 

C. F. Kramer, A. M., Associate Professor of Modern 

Languages ^^^"^^» ^^™^^ 

J. P. Landis, B. S., Director of Physical Education, 

Perry Junior High School, Pittsburgh, Fa.. ■ . ■ . ■Education 



SUMMER SCHOOL 



Frederick Lee, Ph.D., Professor of Sociology ^ Economics 

Margaret Marshall, A. M Education 

Frieda McFarland, A. B., Professor of Textiles and 

Clothing Home Economics 

Edna B. McNaughton, B. S., Professor of Home Eco- 
nomics Education ^.. Education 

Ethel McNutt, Frederick High School, Frederick, Md Education 

Devoe Meade. Ph.D., Professor of Animal Husbandry.... Agriculture 

Marie Mount, A. B.. Professor of Home and Institu- 
tional Management Home Economics 

J. B. S. Norton, D. Sc, Professor of Systematic Botany 

and Mycology Nature Study 

Nicliolas Orem, A. M., County Superintendent, Prince 

George's County Education 

C. J. Pierson, A. M., Professor of Zoology Zoology 

C. S. Richardson, A. M., Professor of Public Speaking 

and Extension Education Public Speaking 

G. J. Schulz, A. B., Associate Professor of History History 

Mary Francis Sidwell, A. B., Towson High School Education 

E'i^alietli Scliarffetter, Fairland School Education 

T. T. Taliaferro. C. E., Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics.... Mathematics 

\V. T. L. Taliaferro, A. B., Sc.D., Professor of Farm 

Management Agriculture 

Martha G. Temple, Hyattsville, High School Education 

C. E. Temple, M. S., Professor of Plant Pathology Botany 

T. B. Thompson, T'h J)., Professor of Economics Economics 

A. S. Tbvirston, M. S., Assistant Professor of Flori- 
culture Agriculture 

Hazel Wedgwood, R. N., Chief Nurse, Bureau of 

Child Hygiene, State Health Department Education 

Clan'hol Welsh. B. S., Assistant Professor of Foods Home Economics 

Ida Belle Wilson, A. M Education 

P. C. Wiley. M. S.. Associate Professor of Chemistry Chemistry 

.Ada E. Zouck. A. M., Instructor in Education Education 

A. E. Zucker, Ph.D., Professor of Modern Languages French 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



GENERAL INFORMATION 

The tenth session of the Summer School of the University of Maryland 
will open Wednesday, June 25th, 1924 and continue for six weeks, ending 

Tuesday, August 5th. 

In order that there may be thirty class periods for each full course, 
classes will be held on Saturday, June 28th, and on Saturday, July 5th, to 
make up for time lost registration day and the regular holiday July 4th. 
The regular Wednesday schedule will be followed on June 28th and the 
regular Friday schedule on July 5th. There will be no classes or other 
collegiate activities held on July 4th. 

The work of the Summer School was designed originally for rural 
teachers. Many persons, however, it has been found, desire to attend the 
University in summer to pursue courses in other lines of work. For this 
reason additions, both academic and professional in character, have been 
made gradually until the present program of studies includes courses for 
the teachers of the several classes of school work — elementary, secondary, 
and vocational: for special students, as farmers, breeders, dairymen, home 
makers, chemists, pubhc speakers, graduate students; and persons who 
are candidates for degrees in agriculture, arts and science, education, engi- 
neering and home economics. 

The instruction in the Summer School is free to all students of 
Maryland. 

LOCATION 

The University is located at College Park, in Prince George's County, 
Maryland, on the Washington Division of the B. & O. R. R., eight miles 
from Washington and thirty-two miles from Baltimore; and on the City 
and Suburban Electric Railway, eight miles from Washington, and twelve 

miles from Laurel. 

The grounds front on the Baltimore and Washington Boulevard. The 
site of the University is healthful and attractive. The buildings occupy the 
crest of a commanding hill, covered with forest trees. It overlooks a broad 
valley and several suburban towns. In front, extending to the Boulevard, 
is a broad, rolling campus, the drill ground and athletic field of the stu- 
dents. East of the Boulevard is the new athletic field. A quarter of a mile 
to the northeast are the buildings of the Experiment Station. 

TERMS OF ADMISSION 



Teachers and special students not seeking a degree are admitted with- 
out examination to the courses of the summer session for which they are 
qualified. All such selection of courses, however, must be approved by 
the Director of the Summer School. 

The admission requirements for those who desire to become candidates 



SUMMER SCHOOL 



for degrees are the same as for any other session of the University. Be- 
fore registering, a candidate for a degree will be required to consult 
the Dean of the School in which the candidate wishes to secure the degree. 
Regularly registered students who wish to attend the lectures or a 
portion of the lectures of courses without doing the work connected there- 
with are permitted to enroll in such courses as auditors with the consent 
of the instructor in eharge. 

REGISTRATION 

Wednesday, June 2Sth, is Registration Day. Students should register on 
or before this date and be ready for class work on the morning of Thursday, 
June 26th. It is possible to register in advance and reserve rooms by applying 
to the Director of the Summer School. Students desiring to register by mail 
will use the enclosed registration card. When filled out this should be returned 
to the registrar's office accompanied by remittance of an advance fee of $5.00. 

Most students find two full courses sufficient work for the Summer period. 
Students are urged to make application lor no more than six credit hours. In 
no case will a student be granted credit for more than seven term credit hours 
work in the Summer School. 

Unless otherwise stated, courses listed will be offered in 1924. Instructors 
will not be held for courses for which less than five students apply. For this 
reason applicants desiring content courses numbered from 101 to 199 and 101 
S to 199 S should register at an early date by mail. 

All course cards for work in the Summer School must be counter- 
signed by the Director before being presented to the Registrar's office. 

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, to meet Summer School conditions, of 
courses of the same number in the University catalogue. 

Courses numbered from 101 to 199 without the S, as Agron. 191, are 
identical in every way with courses of the same symbol and number in 
the University catalogue. 

Courses numbered from 201 and above are for graduate students only. 
Some of the courses numbered from 101 to 199 may be used for graduate 
credit by special arrangement. 

The symbols — Eg., Eng., Ed., Agron.— refer to the subject matter 
grouping under which such courses are found in the general catalogue. 

CREDITS AND CERTIFICATES 

The semester hour is the unit of credit as in other sessions of the 
University. A semester credit hour is one lecture or recitation a week for 
a term, which is approximately seventeen weeks in length. Two or three 
hours of laboratory or field work are counted as equivalent to one lecture 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



or recitation. During the summer session a lecture course meeting five 
Les a week for six weeks requiring the standard amount of outside work, 
Tgiven a weight of two semester hours. All credit is listed as semester 

^""""'Educational courses satisfactorily completed will be credited by the 
State Superintendent of Schools toward meeting the minimum require- 
ments of professional preparation as follows: 

(1) For teaching in the elementary schools of the State, viz., at least 
six weeks' attendance at a school of pedagogy; a renewal ot elementary 
teachers' certificates which requires six weeks' additional protessional 
training for those of second and third grade; to meet the requirement 
for advancing the grade of elementary teachers' certificates. ^ _ . , 

(2) For teaching in high schools of the State and for renewal of high 

school certificates. . 

(3) For teachers of vocational agriculture and home economics and 

the renewal of vocational teachers' certificates. 

(4) For high school principalships. 

(5) For supervisorships. 

SUMMER GRADUATE WORK 

Special arrangements have been made for persons wishing to do grad- 
ate work in summer. By writing for the general University catalogue 
all of the regulations governing graduate work may be procured. The 
Master's degree represents full time work for one academic year. At 
least thirty semester hours, including a thesis, must be completed. Four 
Summer Sessions are considered the eciuivalent of an academic year. By 
carrying approximately seven semester hours of graduate work for four 
sessions and submitting a satisfactory thesis students may be granted 
the degree of Master of Arts or Master of Science. Teachers and other 
graduate students working for a degree on the summer plan must meet 
the same requirements and proceed in the same way as do students enrolled 
in the other sessions of the University. 

ACCOMMODATIONS 

Students are accommodated in the University up to the capacity of 

the dormitories. . . -n i ^i i 

Students who room in these dormitories will supply themselves 

with towels, pillows, pillow cases, sheets and blankets. No addition charge 
is made for rooms, but to secure them, early apphcation should be made 
to the Director. Rooms may be reserved in advance, but will not be held 
later than noon of Thursday, June 26th. 

Students who desire to live in private homes may be accommodated 
in College Park or in the nearby towns of HyattsviUe, Riverdale and 
Berwyn. Most students, however, in the past have found it more con- 
venient to room in the dormitories. ^. . , „ 

Board is furnished for all desiring it at the college dining halL 



• SUMMER SCHOOL 

EXPENSES 

The expenses of the summer session, with the exceptions noted below, 
are covered by a single fee of $55.00. This includes registration, board, 
use of library and gymnasium, Janitor service, health service and general 
use of the University property. 

The fee for students not boarding at the College Dining Hall is $15.00. 
Day students who stay for lunch only, will be served at the rate of thirty- 
five cents per meal. 

A special fee which is specified in the description of certain courses 
IS charged for the use of laboratory and other materials. 

Students may have their laundry work done at the University laundry 
at a flat rate of $4.00 for the session. 

One-half of the fees, including laundry and laboratory fees, must be 
paid upon registration, and the remainder at the beginning of the third 
week of the term. 

No rebates will be allowed except in cases of withdrawal on account 
of illness or other unavoidable causes. Applications for rebates must be 
made to the financial office and approved by the Director. 

Persons desiring to do graduate work will be charged $1.50 per 
credit hour and $10.00 for matriculation in the graduate school. After a 
student once matriculates in the graduate school, no further matriculation 
fees for summer graduate work are charged. The total fee for procuring 
a Master's degree on the summer plan, including matriculation fee, cost 
per credit hour and diploma fee need not exceed $65.00. 

LIBRARY 

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 reading 
room is on the second floor. All material is on open shelves where the 
students can easily locate it. Through the Inter-Library Loan System 
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 
inclusive, 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. 

DEMONSTRATION SCHOOLS 

Demonstration schools, both elementary and high are carried on in 
connection with the Summer School. Full information will be found 
under Description of Courses, p. 22 (high), and p. 25 (elementary). 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND » 

CONFERENCE HOURS 

Conference hours are planned for two special ^^^^'^l'^^^^^^^^ 

STUDENT HEALTH 

^fl^^rf fr. rnnserve the health of the stu- 
The University makes every efFort to conserve ^"^ ^^ 

located in the University Infirmary, phone Berwyn 85-M. 

SOCIAL EVENINGS 

On Friday evenings during the session informal ^^"j^^^^'Vom S 
are held on the campus. The programs are varied. The hour« fr^T ^^. 

to n.00 are given over to various '^'"^-^ -;;-,^n^r^^^^^^^^^^ 
dent committees. These evenmgs afford agreeable reia 
the students of the Summer School to become -" -;--^^^- J/^Jj, 
evening. July t3th. ..11 '- "Eastern Shore ^^J^^^^^^^ ,^^ 
Ttilv ''Oth "Western Shore !\ight. In the mm avcck. u 
it "in Recreational Leadership .ill present an ^P-- P^?Jf "| J^^"^ 
munitv sings will be held at various t.mes durmg '""^ '''"T-f^l^^, 
will also be given an opportunity to engage m an even mg play 
under the supervision of the Department of Physical Education. 

EXCURSIONS 

The vicinity of College Park holds a wealth of historic and geologic 
Ihe vicinity oi k,^ b. ^rraneed to Washington, Mount 

interests. Saturday excursions will be arrangea to v ?^ ^ j 

Vernon. Great Falls and other places of interest in theje>ghborhoodj 
the National Capital. All excursions will be m charge of a general com 
mittee of which Mr. F. D. Day is chairman. 

SPECIAL LECTURES 

Arrangements are made with educators of -^'^-I'^lftrsJuTnTs 
special lectures from time to time in fields of particular '" "^^J*; ;7;;J^ 
in the Summer School. Special conference hours f'^^^"f"^^^ J^^, 
lectures in order that students may have an oPP^-t"'"^/^^ '".;;* l"^' 
in their special lines of work. Details are announced in the weekly 

calendar 

NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION 

The annual meeting of the National Education Association ^m^^^^ 
held in Washington the week of June 30-July 5. Attendance at certam 
meetings of the Association will be designated by instructors as part 
of the regular work in a number of courses. 



) 



10 



8:15-9:15 



Agron. 101 S 

A. H. 102 S-a 

Bot. 102 S 

Chem. (Inog.) 101 S 

a H. S. 12 

Ed. S. 10 

Ed. S. 207 

Ed. S. 16 

Ed. S. 21 

Ed. S. 23 

Ed. S. 32 

Ed. S. 34 

Ed. S. 45 

Eng. S. 11 

Eng. 122 S 

Fren. 101 

Fren. 102 

Germ. 101 

Hist. 102 (M. W. F.) 

H. E.117 

Hort. 113 S 

11:40—12:30 

Agr. Eng. 105 S 

Chem. fOrg.) 110 

Ed. 108 S 

Ed. S. 200 

Ed. 104 S 

Ed. 114 S 

Ed. S. 33 

Ed. S. 36 

Ed. S. 41 

Ed. S. 44 

Ed. S. 46 

Ed. S. 47 

Ed. S. 48 

Eng. 133 S 

F. M. 101-102 S 

Geol. 101 S. (M. W. Th.) 

H. E. 118 

H. E. S. 12 (M. F.) 

Hort. S. 11 

Math. 3 

Math. 5 

Pit. Path. 101 S 

Zool. 101 S (M. W. F) 



SUMMER SCHOOL 
9:15—10:05 

Agron. 102 S 
A. H. 101 S 

Bot. 101 S 

Chem. (Inog.) 102 S 

Chem. rOrg.) lU S 
D. A. S. 11 

D. H. S. 13 

Econ. 105 S 

Ed. 103 S 

Ed. 101 S 

Ed. 107 S 

Ed. S. 201 

Ed. S. 205 

Ed. S. 17 

Ed. S. 25 

Ed. S. 30 

Ed. S. 35 

Ed. S. 38 

Ed. S. 40 

Eng. S. 12 

Eng. 126 S 

Hort. S. 12 

Hort. 101 S 

Hort. ins 

Math. 1 

Math. 4 

P. S. 101 S{M. W. F.) 

1:30 -2:20 

Ed. S. 37 
Ed. S. 37 
Ed. S. 39 
Mus. 101 S 

2:30 - 3:20 

Music 102 S 

Time to be arranged 

Agron. 104 S 

Ed. S. 12 

Ed. 203 S 

Ed. 202 S 

Ed. S. 15 

Math. 6 

Physics 



10:15-11:05 

A. E. S. 103 

Agr. Engr. 102 S 

A. H. 105 S 

Chem. (Inog.) 103 S 

Chem. (Anal.) 107 S 

D. H. S. 11 

D. A, 101 S 

Ed. S. 13 (M. W. Th.) 

Ed. 105 S 

Ed. 202 S 

Ed. Ill S 

Ed. 113 S 

Ed. S 22 

Ed. S. 24 

Ed. S. 31 

Ed. S. 34 

Ed. S. 35 

Ed. S. 43 

Eng. 115 S 

H. S. S. 11 

Hort. 102 S 

Hort. 129 S 

Math. 2 



KEY TO BUILDINGS 

t— Morrill Hall. 
N— Chemical. 

P—Mechanical Engineering. 
Q-Civil Engineering, 
R— Electrical Engineering. 
T- Agricultural. 
G— GyniDasium. 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



11 



DESCRIPTION OF COURSES 

AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING 

Gasoline Engines and Automobiles (Agr. Eng. 102 S.). — Two credits. 
Five lectures and two laboratory periods. 10.15; Lab., M., F., 1.30, T-301. 
Mr. Carpenter. 

A non-technical study of the gasoline engine, and its application 
to tractors, trucks, and automobiles. 

Farm Structures (Agr. Eng. 105 S.). One Credit. — Three lectures. 
M., W., F., 11.40, T-315. A study of modern types of farm structures, also 
of farm heating, lighting, water supply and sanitation systems. Mr. 
Carpenter. 

AGRONOMY 

Cereal Crops (Agron. 101 S.). — Two credits. Five lectures and two 
two-hour laborator}'- periods per week. 8.15; Lab., 1.30, M., W., T-315, 
T-311. Mr. Eppley. 

A study of the history, distribution, culture, and improvement of the 
cereal crops. The laboratory work is devoted to studies of the plant and 
grain of the cereal crops, with detailed descriptive study of the grain. 

Forage Crops (Agron. 102 S.). — Two credits. Five lectures and two 
two-hour laboratory periods per week, 9.15; Lab., to be arranged, T-311. 
Mr. Eppley. 

History, distribution, adaptation, culture and uses of forage, pasture, 
cover and green manure crops. The laboratory periods are largely de- 
voted to the identification and classification of forage plants and seeds and 
to rt'^ritv and nativitv tests of seeds. 

OradinJT T?arm Crons T Agron. 103 SV — Two credits. Five lectures 
and tw^o two-hour laboratory periods per week. Prerequisites, Agroti. 101 
S. or if<; enuivplent. Civen in 19*>.'>. '^f^. Fpplev. 

This course is planned to satisfy the demand for information on the 
federal g^rain standards anri tlif> current status of market grades of field 
croos in general. A careful study is made of the grade requirements and 
in the laboratory the student gets practice in actually determining the 
niark'^t grades. 

Grain Tudering (Agron. 104 S.>. — One credit. Four tw^o-hour labora- 
torv neriods per week. Prerequisites, Agron. 101 S. or its equivalent, or 
it mav be taken in coniunction with Agron. 101 S. Lab., 1.30, to be 
arrannrp^, T-311. Mr. Eppley. 

This course reives r>ract*ce in judging the cereal crops for milling, 
seeding and feeding purposes. 

ANIMAL HUSBANDRY 

Animal Husbandry (A. H. 101 S.). — Two credits. Five lectures and 
two laboratory periods a week. 9.15; Lab,, 130, T., Th., T-301. Mr. 
Meade. 



12 



SUMMER SCHOOL 



This course is devoted to the study of the types and breeds of the 
various classes of farm stock, especial attention being given to the origin, 
history, characteristics and adaptability of such breeds. 

Feeds and Feeding (A. H. 102 S.-A.)- — Two credits. Five lectures and 
two laboratory periods per week. 8.15; Lab., 130, M., \V., T-301. Mr. 
^leade. 

Elements of nutrition, source, characteristics and adaptability of the 
various food stufTs to the several classes of farm livestock. Feeding 
standards and the calculation and compounding of rations. 

Feeds and Feeding (A. H. 102 S.-B.) — Two credit hours. Three lec- 
tures and two laboratory periods per week. OfiFered in 1925. Mr. Meade. 

A continuation of A. H. 102 S.-A. 

Principles of Breeding (A. H. 104 S.). — Two credits. Five lectures 
and two laboratory periods per week. Offered in 1025. Mr. Meade. 

The course is designed to cover the practical aspects of animal breed- 
ing, including heredity, variation, selection, growth, development, systems 
of breeding and pedigree study. 

Swine Production (A. H. 105 S.). — Two credits. Five lectures and two 
laboratory- periods per week. 10.15; Lab., to be arranged, T-315. Mr. 
Meade. 

Types and breeds of swine, care, feeding, breeding, management, 
economics of swine husbandry, and judging. 

Sheep Production (A. H. lOv'^ S.). — Two credits. Five lectures and 
one laboratory period per week. Offered in 1925. Mr. Meade. 

Breeds of sheep: their history, characteristics and adaptability; care, 
feeding, breeding, and management; grades of wool, judging, and scoring. 

BACTERIOLOGY 

General Bacteriology (Bact. 101 S.). — Two credits. Three lecture and 
two laboratory periods. Dr. Welsh. Given in 1925. 

A brief history of bacteriology; microscopy; bacteria and their relation 
to nature; morphology, classification; preparation of culture media; sterili- 
zation and disinfection; microscopic and macroscopic examination of bac- 
teria; classification, composition and uses of stains; isolat'on, cultivation 
and identification of aerobic and anaerobic bacteria; vital activities of 
bacteria; bacteria in relation to water, milk, food, soil, and air; pathogens 
and immunity. 

General Bacteriology (Bact. 102 S.). — Two credits. Three lecture and 
two laboratory periods. 

Continuation of Bact. 101. Dr. Welsh. Given in 1925. 

BOTANY 



General Botany (Bot. 101 S.). — Two credits. Five lectures and tw-o 
laboratory periods per week. 9.15, Lab., M., W^., 1.30, T-309. Mr. Temple. 

This elementary course includes a study of struction, '. .'e processes 
and identification of the seed plants. Special attention will ij given also 
to methods of presenting the subject matter to high school stu ients, and 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



13 



ample opportunity will be afforded for collecting and preserving material 
for high school study. An occasional nature study field trip will be taken 

on laboratorv time. 

General Botany (Bot. 102 S.).— Two credits. Five lectures and two 
laboratory periods per week. Botany 101 S. not prerequisite. 

Mr. Temple. 8.15, Lab., 1.30., T., Th., T-309. 

Includes a study of the plant groups, beginning with the lowest forms 
of plants and continuing through to the seed plants; reproduction in its 
various forms; origin of the land habit of growth; adjustment of plants to 
their surroundings; forests of ferns; origin of flowers and seeds. This and 
the preceding course may be substituted for General Botany of the regu- 
lar course. 

CHEMISTRY 



General Chemistry (Inorg. Chem. 101 S.).-Three credits. Five lec- 
tures and two laboratory periods per week. 8.15, Lab., 1.20, M., W., N-10.. 

Mr. Gordon. . j • • i 

A study of the non-metals and the fundamental theories and pnnciples 
of chemistry. One of the main purposes of the course is to develop 
original work, clear thinking and keen observation. This is accomplished 
oy the project method of teaching. 
' General Chemistry (Inorg. Chem. 102 S.).-Three credits. Five lec- 
tures and two laboratory periods per week. Prerequisites, Inorg. Cliem- 
101 S. 9.15, Lab.; T., Th., 1.20, N-102. Mr. Gordon. 

A continuation of Inorg. Chem. 101 S., in which the theories and 
methods of study are applied to the non-metals and metals 

Qualitative Analysis (Inorg. Chem. 103 S.).-Two credits. Two lec- 
tures and four laboratory periods per week. Prerequisites, Inorg. Chem. 
101 S M W., 10.15; Lab., to be arranged, N-102. Mr. Wiley. 

Systematic qualitative analysis of the more common bases and acids. 
This course can be taken in parallel with Inorg. Chem, 102 S. 

Analytical Chemistry (Anal. Chem. 107 S.).-Three credits. One 
lecture and four laboratory periods per week. Prerequisites Inorg. Chem. 
101 S-10:i S. F.. 10.15; Lab., to he arranged, N-102. Mr. Wiley. 

The principal operations of quantitative analysis applied to gravimetric 

and volumetric methods. 

Organic Chemistry (Org. Chem. 110 S.).-Four credits. Five lec- 
tures and four laboratory periods per week. Prerequisites, Inorg. Chem. 
101 S.-103 S. 11.40; Labs., to be arranged, N-102. Mr. Kharasch or As- 

'"'"'a study of the aliphatic compounds, hydrocarbons, alcohols, aldehydes, 

fatty acids. Ketones, etc. ^ , t- tu it- i^^ 

Organic Chemistry (Org. Chem. Ill S.).-Four credits. Five lec- 
tures and four laboratory periods per week. Prerequisites. Org. Chem. 
101 S 15- Lab, to be arranged, N-102. Mr. Kharasch or Assistant. 
A study of aromatic compounds or benzene and its derivatives. 



14 



SUMMER SCHOOL 



DAIRY HUSBANDRY 

Dairying (D. H. S. 11). — Two credits. Five lectures and two labora- 
tory periods per week. 10.15; Lab., 1.30, T., Th. Mr. Gamble and Mr. 
Harvey. 

Origin, history, development and characteristics of the dairy breeds. 
Extent of the daily business and value of products. Composition of milk 
and Babcock testing. A study of production and handling of milk and 
milk products on the farm and the care, feeding and management of the 
farm herd of dairy cattle. 

Dairy Production (D. H. S. 12). — Two credits. Five lectures and two 
laboratory periods per week. 8.15; Lab., 1.30, W., F. Mr. Gamble and 
Mr. Harvey. 

The care, feeding, and management of dairy cattle, including selec- 
tion of feeds, system of herd feeding, silage, soiling crops and pasture, 
selection, care and feeding the sires. Dairy herd development and manage- 
ment. Methods of keeping and forms for herd records. Dairy cost ac- 
counts. Barn practices which influence quantity and quality in milk. 

Farm Dairying (D. H. S. 13). — Two credits. Five lectures and two 
laboratory periods per week. Prerequisites, D. H. S. 11 or equivalent. 
9.15; Lab., 1.30, to be arranged. Mr. Gamble and Mr. Harvey. 

How bacteria and dirt get into milk; how they may be kept out; 
equipping the stable and milk house; surface coolers and pre-cooling; milk- 
cooling tanks; sterilizers for utensils; washing and sterilizing utensils; 
dairy farm score cards; composition of milk, butter and cheese and methods 
of testing. 

DRAMATIC ART 



Dramatic Art (D. A. lOl-S.). — Two credits. Five periods a week. 
10.15; L-203. Mr. Kerney. 

Study and reading of plays. 

Stage Technique (D. A. S. 11). — Two credits. Lectures and practice. 
9.15. Mr. Kerney. 

Elements of stage technique; construction and painting of scenery; 
costume design and execution; practice in writing and staging simple 
pantomimes. 

EDUCATION 

PRINCIPLES AND HISTORY 

Introductory Course in Educational Psychology (Ed. 103-S.). — Two 
credits. Five lectures per week. 9.15 P, P-200. Miss Marshall. 

The psychological principles underlying teaching, including study 
of mental development, of the learning process, of interest, and of teach- 
ing methods. 

Advanced Educational Psychology (Ed. 108-S.). — Two credits. Grad- 
nate credit by special arrangement. Five lectures per week. Prerequisites, 
Ed. 103-S, or its equivalent. 11.40; L-305. 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



IS 



Characteristics of original tendencies; the indiv.dual s equipment of 
instincts- forms of behavior; theories as to the order and dates for the 
;; a ce and disappearance of original tendencies and the.r effect upon 
currTcula; value and use of original tendencies; the laws of learnmg 
amount, rate, limit, and permanency of improvement; expenments m rate 
orTmprovement; individual ditferences, causes and effect on school 

^"''Elementary Educational Measurements (Ed. S-10.).-Two credits. 
Five lectures per week. For elementary teachers. 8.15, Q-303. Dr. 

^°°This course is intended to prepare teachers to carry out in their own 
schools the measurement program of the state. The ami w.ll be to enable 
each member of the class to gain an understanding of the tests and the.r 
uses and to acquire adequate skill in giving tests, in scormg them, and 
"nthe treatment of results. Some attention wdl be g.ven to remedial 
measures available to the teacher in cases where she finds her pupds 

*^'*^ Heredity (Ed. S. 12.).-Two credits. Five periods a week. Graduate 
credit by special arrangement. Time to be arranged Mr. Kemp. 

This course includes consideration of the eady v.ews of mhentance 
of character; the Mendelian principle and the mechanism underlymg it; 
simple application in plants, in animals and in men; variab.hty and m- 
dividual differences; eugenics; educational imphcat.ons. 

Public Education in the United States (Ed. 101-S.).-Two credits. 
Five lectures per week. 9.15. L-30:i. Dr. Blauch. 

A course in the development of the theory and practice of pubhc edu- 
cation in the Unhed States. The emphasis will be on elementary educa- 
tion though other phases of American education will be briefly mentioned 
An elementary knowledge of the economic and social development of 
the United States will be of assistance to the student m the course. The 
following books contain much of the material which will form the basis 
of the discussion: "Pubhc Education in tlie Unite^d States." by Ellwood P. 
Cubberiv "Public Education in the South," by Edgar W. Knight. 

Rural Sociology and Educational Leadership (Ed. 122-S.).-Two cred- 
its. Five lectures per week. Graduate credit by special arrangement. 

Offered in 1925. . . . .t, ^„„ 

The rural community-nature, history, structure, types; the com- 
munity survey; present tendencies, needs the problems of rural life; the 
viUaee and its place in American social organization; special functions of 
the school and other institutions in relation to the needs of the rural 
group This course is designed especially for persons who expect to be 
called' upon to assist in shaping educational and other community pro- 
grams for rural people. „ . c^ x -r- . c j-» 

Practicum in Rural Sociology (Ed. 203-S.).-Two to four credits. 
Credit depends upon the amount and character of work done. Open to 
graduate students only. Prerequisites, Ed. 128 S. Time to be arranged. 
Mr. Cotterman. 



IS 



SUMMER SCHOOL 



in ZT "" ■! '°"''''- '^^^ ^°'^ '"^y be done during the winter 

m the community m which the student may be teaching Each stTdent 
.3 required to make a social survey of some community and submU a satis 
factory report of the same. Students electing this work mTst repori 
or conferences both before the work is undertaken and during L time 

ShThf i::t;;ctr ^^^^- ^^ '''-' - '-'' -"^-"- -- "' --^^^ 

need for special organizations ; possibilities of the special group leader in 

Principles of Commercial Education (Ed. S. 41.)._Two credits Fiv. 
periods per week. Not given in 1924. ^"^* 

The rapid development of interest in commercial education In ft,- 
country during the past twenty years had led to t es^b 2 e„t o 

ma"„Tf '" ''T/T' "'°°'^ ^"' '^°"^^"- This in turn has Id to a de 
«and for qualified teachers of commercial education. This course aims 

uporhif LbSranl r """'•^' 'r^'-^ *"^ ^--^ vocation^, ontS 

urriytgt^^coSJLiLr^^^^^^ 

essentials and value of business educatfo" the c'^cultTra "'"V'" 
school; a survey of subject matter comprislg th curr c'll"^""'^''-^ 
anthmetic. bookkeeping. English, stenography ^anftypewrinr'a^d^pr 
cial problems m commercial education. ^ 

Vocational Guidance (Ed. S. 43)._Two credits F.V. ^. • ^ 
week. Not given in 1934. ^"^^ P"'°^s P^r 

This course is designed for teachers, especially junior hiVh school 
high school, and vocational teachers, but may be taken bv^th ' 

interested in the vocational guidance of youth!^ \\ SlTde's^ atri7:„r; 
of history, the hterature, and the economir pnH c^.- i I ^"^^^^ 

vocational guidance; a study of the condi ionf u:der^vS e'lTd °' 
leave school; the movement for employment supervisi^^'"^^ 
analysis, vocational surveys and other sources of voLtionannformatLn 
special attention to vocational guidance values in the reg" ar 3^0"' 
curriculum, life career classes, self analysis, tests and the treatmen o 
results, counselling, try-out courses, the relation of vocational to ^ 
and educational guidance, the organisation and adminiltrat "nof guirncl 
and placement work, the cooperation of the school with ofh^r ^""'^"" 

Boy Leadership and Scouting Course for Men TEd Si-^^ r^ 
credit Three periods a week. M., W., & Th. 10.5, L-303 Si ild^eT 

Lectures will cover the theory of Scouting, its relation to the communitv 
Its moral and educational principles, etc. Some time will be dTv'ted to 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



17 



the practical work in the technique of scouting. Among the assigned 
topics will be: The origin and development of the scout movement; 
relationships; the community's boys; the appeal of scouting; the school 
and scouting; essential factors; boys and boy leaders. 

Problems in Agricultural and Rural Education (Ed. 202-S.) Two to 
three credits. Credit depends upon the amount and character of work 
done. Five lectures per week. Graduate students onl3% Time to be 
arranged. Mr. Cotterman. 

Major problems of agricultural and rural education, particularly in the 
fields of vocational education, extension of adult education and higher 
education. Special projects, assigned readings and reports. 

Advanced Educational and Mental Measurements (Ed. S-200). — Two 
credits. Five lectures a week. For supervisors, actual and prospective; 
for educational counselors; and for high school teachers. Not open to 
undergraduate students except by permission. Dr. Cooper. 11.40, Q-202. 

This course will deal principally with educational tests and will treat 
their selection, adaptation, construction, standardation uses, and limita- 
tions. 

A feature of the course will be the use of group mental tests and the 
significance of results. 

The class will be limited to 30 members. 

Educational Finance (Ed. S-208). — Two credits. Five lectures a 
week. 9.15. Not given in 1924, 

Limited to graduate students and those holding administrative posi- 
tions. 

This course will deal with (a) Sources of revenue, levies, and appor- 
tionment from the larger to the smaller political units; (b) the school 
budget — its preparation, use, and abuse; and (c) special funds and bond 
issues. 

Adolescent Characteristics (Ed. S-201). — Two credits. Five lectures a 
week. For graduates only. 9.15, Q-202. Mr. Klingaman. 

Physical, mental and social characteristics of adolescence with special 
reference to educational organization and procedure. 

Theory and Development of Vocational Education (Ed. S-204). — Two 
credits. Five lectures per week. Open to graduate students only. Of- 
fered in 1925. Mr. Proffitt. 

Vocational education the earliest type of formal training; principles 
and objectives underlying training during the early development of civili- 
zation; early systems of organized vocational training, their methods and 
objectives; analysis of conditions underlying the social demand for voca- 
tional education; objectives of vocational education in the public schools; 
types of vocational education, their aims and functions; surveys of occu- 
pations and needs of workers, a guide for the establishment of vocational 
courses; organization of vocational schools; state and national interest in 
vocational education; recent legislation; the planning of vocational 
courses. 



18 



SUMMER SCHOOL 



State School Systems (Ed. S-206). — Two or three credits. Lectures 
and seminar. For graduates only. Given in 1925. 

A comparative study of state school systems: their evolution, organi- 
zation, and administration. 

Problems in American Education (Ed. S-207). — Two or three credits. 
Lectures and seminar. For graduates only. 8.15, R-IOO. Dr. Blanch. 

A survey of current issues and movements: school finance, private 
schools, religious education and the puhlic schools, civic objectives, the 
Federal government and education, and other vital problems. 

SECONDARY EDUCATION 



Secondary Education in the United States (Ed. S-14). — Two credits. 
Five lectures per week. Graduate credit b}^ special arrangement. Ottered 
in 1925. 

A course in the development and present status of secondary education 
in the United States. The following and similar topics will be considered: 
outline of development from colonial days to the present time; evolution 
of the legal status of public secondary education; typical state systems of 
secondary education compared with secondary education in Maryland; the 
relation of secondary education to higher education; recent tendencies, 
the junior high school, the junior college; evolution of the curriculum of 
secondary education; private secondary education. 

The purpose of the course is to acquaint the student with a body of 
knowledge which is fundamental to a thorough understanding of secondary 
education as it is organized and administered in the United States. The 
development of secondary education in Alaryland will be given attention. 
The relation between secondary education and American social and eco- 
nomic movements will be emphasized. 

Methods of Teaching High School Subjects (Ed. 104-S). — Two credits. 
Five lectures per week. 11.40, R-100. Air. Klingaman. 

This course treats of the essentials of methods common to the teach- 
ing of all high school subjects. Such problems as the follow^ing will be 
considered: The high school pupil; discipline; economy of classroom 
procedure; selection of subject matter; types of learning involved in high 
school subjects; the principles of drill; inductive and deductive methods; 
the question as a factor of instruction; directed learning; the project method 
and the socialized recitation; tests of achievement, the marking of pupils. 
Special atention will be given to the preparation and critical evaluation of 
lesson x)lans. 

Principles of Secondary Education (Ed. 105-S). — Two credits. Grad- 
uate credit by special arrangement. Five lectures per week. 10.15, T-309. 
Dr. Small. 

This course deals mainly with the social foundations of secondary 
education and the educational values of the several subjects of the curricu- 
lum. Physical and mental traits of high school pupils; individual differ- 
ences; characteristics of the high school population; comparative secon- 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



19 



dary education; the objectives of secondary education; and reorganization 

for attaining main objectives are other topics treated. _ 

Organization and Administration of High Schools (Ed. S. 202).-- 

Thre^creTt hours. Five lectures per week. Open to graduate students 

the rda't^rof t hfgh school to the state and other administrative umts; 
tlntrdsior the physical plant and equipment; Uie preparation, selection, 
oront lon^ a^^^ supervision of teachers; text books; significant movements, 
^uXrrt'he lunior high school; tests and measurements, cooperative 
agencies continuation work; standards for judging mstruction; school 

ecord and statistics; courses of study; the hygiene o^^ the high school, 

^progress of pupils-acceleration, ^^^f -;;' ^^^^ ^ 

Administrative Problems of the High School (Ed. S. .03). inree 

credf Zrs Five lectures per week. Open to graduate students only. 

""^'Sw JiSams; type programs; extra curricular activities; publicity; 
t n workinc systems; classification of pupils; records and reports; 
promotions worU^ the community; the tone of the school; the 

Tc r Hb ^y ; the "ternal government of the school and other practical 
nrobleins of high school principles which arise in administrative work. 
Tve lectures a week. For graduates only. Not given in 1924^ 

The High School and Civic Education (Ed. S-205.-Two credits. 

credit by special arrangement. Five periods a week. Time to be ar 

""^Tte mo;t''relTt' developments in chemical education with application 
The mo.t rece ^^^^^^ ^. ^^^ ^^^^^^. ^^^,^^^ 

„1 i"«"'"i"- „„ .,T,„ Sl.nJ.ri Mlnin.um High School 

■ Th- ~"« • '"',,', bv Ih. Con.miti.e on Ch.mk.r Educ.i.on 

?r 'L"":,;' ch.s s":,; .» co.p.r.«on ■.-... — .... o, 
•"tr:*r'sirr;i'.rrm7s.hoo, ,E.. s-,.,.--T.o 

cd" &'d„..e cf.,li. hy .peci.l .r,.nse,„e„.. F,., .«>„,.. per „«k. 

;r;i:;::;i» o7rsr;;.»s:o.. .l „. ,«„„. .„ „.ch>.. 

different forms of composition. „• i, <5.»,««1c ^FH Sl7^_Two 

Methods o! Teaching Literature m High Schools (Ed. b-17). Iwo 
cred^ Graduate credit by special arrangement. Five lectures per week. 
9.15, L-305. Miss Zouck. 



20 



SUMMER SCHOOL 



Objectives in the teaching of literature in the secondary schools; selec- 
tion of subject matter; state requirements and state courses of study; the 
psychological principles underlying the teaching of literature in the sec- 
ondary schools; the organization of materials; special methods; type 
lessons. 

Methods in High School History (Ed. lll-S.). — Two credits. Grad- 
uate credit by special arrangement. Five lectures per week. 10.15, L-302. 
Miss Zouck. 

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 material devices for motivating and socializing 
work maintenance of the citizenship objective; note book and other neces- 
sary auxiliary work. 

Methods in High School Sciences (Ed. 114-S.). — Two credits. Grad- 
uate credit by special arrangement. Five lectures per week. 11.40, F-211. 
Miss Houck. 

Objectives of science in secondary schools; selection of subject matter; 
state requirements and state courses of study; psychological principles 
underlying the teaching of science in secondary schools; organization of 
materials for instruction; methods of the class period; lesson plans; prepa- 
ration and organization of laboratory instruction; note books. 

Note: This course in 1024 will be concerned chiefly with General 
Science and will be appropriate for teachers of junior high school science. 
Students planning to take this course are asked to bring with them any 
texts in high school science they may have. 

Methods in High School Mathematics (Ed. 113 S.)- — Two credit hours. 
Graduate credit by special arrangement. Five lectures per week. 10.15, 
L-202. Miss Houck. 

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

Methods in Secondary Vocational Home Economics (Ed. 132 S.). — 
Three credit hours. Graduate credit by special arrangement. Five lectures 
per week. Miss McXaughton. Given in 1025. 

Survey of vocational movement; relation of home economics to other 
subjects of the curriculum; aims and ideals of home economics; deter- 
mination and organization of subject matter: classroom management; 
types of lesson: lesson plans; equipment: use of illustrative material; text 
and reference books; correlation of school and home work. 

Practice and Teaching of Home Management in High Schools (Ed. 
S., 18). — Graduate credit by special arrangement. Number periods per 
week \v\\\ depend upon type of work under consideration. Miss Mc- 
Naughton. Given in 1925. 

Methods in High School Latin (Ed, S. 21).— Two credits. Five pe- 
riods per week. 8.15, T-315. Miss Sidwell. 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



21 



Objectives of Latin in the secondary sd,ool; content of the -« 

st-ay in Latin, '-'if^-^f ^ -i::-;:::-;t: ottVarn.^ 

ni^lirrlrc-rSaS.- ..).-^vo c^dits. Five periods a 
week. 10.15. .\uditoriun>. Miss Mfutt. ^^^^.^^^ ^^^^,^. 

This course is for bcsrnners. It will conMM la.g y repertory 

bers of the class fanuliar. through practice in -"^ J.,;^ f ,f^ ]^l',,,J 
of vocal music suitable for the first and ^^^^^^ ., o Slte n -^^^ the de- 
„i,,h schools: givin. them a basis on -'-1; J*; ^'^^J^ d ^nonstration; 
velopment of lesson plans in -^^^^ ^'^^ .^r^ ^e I and practice 
training for the best singing voice of each memocr 

teaching and directing. o-,) _T^vo credits. Five periods a 

High School Music— B. (Ed. b. -f). i\ Auditorium. Miss 

week. Prere.iuisite, Ed. S. 23 or equivalent. 8.15, Auditor 

I^IcNutt. . 1 ^ J ^f fiif' Tentative Course 

This course will consist of a ^^--^^^^^^^^^^ %I:^Ld Depart- 
in Music, issued in bulletin form. October, 102X ^^ ";;; "^^„,,^„,e and 
,„ent of Education. A study will be made ^ J- ^ '^^^^^ ^^ „,,, ,f 
attainments as set forth in this bulletin. ^ stud w-U 
the administrative features of high school muse ^t'^J ^ ^^ ^^ 
land High School Standards, issued by lie State Dpatnent 
1.03. Each student will be required to '"^^'j^^^^^^^'^^^i^*; i„t„ recount 

appropriate for use in the different "'^'' -^;";'j •'^^t-J^trShich may be 
age of pupils, stage of voice development^ practKa^u^e 

„,ade of t'^e -nsic sUKlied and correl.^^^^^^^^^ phonograph as 

:red rtir TeTt^ti;: ct:: wiUbe made, with some of the most 

important facts of musical history. ^.-ferences- Music Notation 
The following books will be iised as ext ^^^^^^^^^^ ^,„„,„„ 
and Terminology-Gherkens: The ^ l;"" ; ^. ^f ^t„sic_ 

Throueh Mu=ic-Farnsworth: Progressive Series ot "'■^0^^ 
1 nrouKu j>'>-' \"irtro!a Frances Elliot LiarK. 

1 i;<..fivps- hveienic considerations: organization of physical 
recreational obiectues. n>gienic cl „i. «t:,te and countv programs 

education and athletics in the sma 1 '"^^ ^^^f J^^ ^"y,: 'ters and other 
of activities: e."M-ent an parap lerna la the ,ran.ng o^^^^^^^^ ^^ ^ ^^^^^^_ 

forms of recognition; publicity for athletics, tne nig 

tional center. ^lorviAntarv course in coaching 

In connection with this cource, a '^^^^''^'"'^?y'^Zured\t v.-m ht 
high school athletics will be offered for which an additional credit ^^ 

'"^Physical Education for High School Giras (Ed. S. 35).-Two credits. 
Five periods a week. 9.15, Gymnasium. Miss ^oyle. 

The state law and steps towards its realization: phv^-?'^ -Z^^'^; ^i 
recreational objectives:_physical limitations of adolescent girls, state 
county programs of activities. 



22 



SUMMER SCHOOL 



Note: Students taking physical education courses should be supplied 
with tennis shoes and comfortable uniforms. Girls' uniform preferably 
bioomers and middie blouse. 

DEMONSTRATION HIGH SCHOOL 

The Director, Mrs. Temple, and other instructors. 

In cooperation with the Hyattsville High School and the school au- 
thorities of Prince George's County, a demonstration high school will be 
maintained for demonstration purposes in connection with the Summer 
School. This will furnish a limited opportunity for observation. For the 
summer 1924, it will be limited to the beginning pupils in high school and 
enrollment will be strictly limited. The daily program will extend from 9 
a. m. to 12 m., with optional sports and games in the afternoon. Classes 
will be conducted in Latin and Mathematics and possibly one other high 
school subject. Music and physical training will be a part of the daily 
program. 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 



Rural School Organization, Management and Community Relation- 
ship (Ed. S. 30). — Two credits. Five lectures per week. 9.15, L-107. 
;Mr. Orem. 

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

School and Class Management in Elementary Schools (Ed. S. 31). — 
Two credit hours. Five lectures per week. 10.15, L-107. Mr. Orem. 

This course is designed to meet the needs of principals and prospective 
principals of elementary schools. It deals with such topics as selection of 
teachers; preparation for the opening of school; requisition of supplies, 
daily programs and other organization problems; school government; the 
arrangement of classrooms to lighting, seating, equipment; and such other 
administrative problems as the developing of an esprit de corps on the 
part of the staff; the professional growth of teachers in service; profes- 
sional ethics; the promotion of drives; the principal's duty in regard to 
records and reports; the promotion of pupils; school projects and com- 
munity relationsliips. 

Methods in Reading and Language in the Primary Grades (Ed. S. 
32). — Two credits. Five lectures a week. 8.15, L-107. Observation. 
Miss Crim. 

Problems, aims, methods and materials of instruction in reading and 
language in the first four grades of the Elementary School, with special 
application to rural schools. Subject matter is outlined and evaluated. 
The mechanics of reading, oral reading, reading for interpretation of 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



23 



thought (silent reading), oral and written language (^-^'-^'^^l^'^J^^ 
tures and stories). Emphasis will be placed upon proper ^^^1^ ha^^^^^^^ 
Systematic observation in the demonstration school, critiques and lesson 

''"primary Methods in Arithmetic and Spelling (Ed. S. 33).-Two 
credits. Five lectures a week and observation. Lectures, observation. 

11.40, L-300. Miss Crim. . . uu^etin 

Problems, aims, methods and materials of instruction .n anthmet.c, 
,eog«phv and hist;rv in the first four grades of the Elementary School 
S special application to the rural schools. Subject matter .s outhned 
rd'\.'aluated.^''one half of the tinte -l^^r:^^,:":::::'^^ 

"^"^Hlr^'irpTactrof TeacHin. in ^^PPer Kle-nta- C^ades (E. 
S. 34).-Two credits. Five periods per week. Lecture, 8.I0, L-iOo, Ob 

servation, 10.15. Miss Marshall. teaching 

This course is designed for persons who have had no or ''"'^ teaching 
experience and embraces the study of the problems, aims, methods, and 
ma'ter^ls of instruction of the last four grades of the f^^y^^ 
with emphasis upon the needs of the rural school. Le<:ture required 
readings, observation of lessons in demonstrat.on school, cnt.ques 

lesson planning arc required. , 

Elementary School Geography (M. ^ :'^>)--T^vo cred.ts. Mve 
tures per week. First section, 0.15; Second section, lO.lo, P-07. 

''"T content course in geography designed pritnarily for teachers of 
geographv in the elementary schools and emnhas,..mg to some extent 

problems.- aims, method.s and ^^-^^fj^'^^'^j'^^'^^, lectures 
Elementary School History (Ed. S. 3G).— i^^o creaits. 

npr week 11 40 P-207. Miss Wilson. , . 

'" r content course dealing with the essentials of .American ^^tory. wt^h 
the consideration of problems, aims, methods and materials of teachmg 
the same in the elementary school. Two credits Five 

Elementary School Mathematics (Ed. S. ?,.)•— Two credits, 
lectures per week. 1.30, L-305. Miss Marshall. 

A content course in arithmetic covering the essential eatures of he 
subject, and embracing a study of the problems, aims, "-tl^^ds ^"/^ ^'^^j 
terials of teaching arithmetic in the upper grades o^ the elementary ^hooL 
Elementary School Agriculture and Project Work (Ed. S. 38). Iwo 
credits. Five lectures per week. 9.15. T-315 Mr Day. 

This is essentially a content course dealing with the «"'if'>'>"^ ^/^ 
ciples of agriculture, with special consideration of the P"^P°-^ .P^^' ^7^^ 
motivation, management, methods and n,atenals of teaching ^«"- ' > J '« 
elementary schools: the organization of project activities and project super 
vision: school exhibits and special classrooni projects 

Nature Study: Plant Life (Ed. S. 30).-One credit hour. One lecture 
and two laboratory periods per week. Lecture, 1.30 Tues. Lab. 2.30, 1., 
1.30, W. T.-315. Mr. Morton. 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



es 



24 



SUMMER SCHOOL 



i 



A content course designed primarily for elementary teachers, consist- 
incr chiefly of field study of trees, flowers, weeds and other forms of land 
and water plant life and inanimate nature; their relations to the conditions 
under which they live: the use of such studies to inspire an interest in the 
natural human environment and in more advanced work in science. 

Elementary School Music — A. (Ed. S. 40). — Two credits. Five periods 
a week, 9.15, Auditorium. Airs. Haring. 

This course is designed for those who have had no special preparation 
for teacliing elementary school nuisic. It is based upon the ''Tentative 
Course in Elementary Alusic for the Maryland Schools," and is devoted 
cliiefl}^ to the work of the first three grades: aims, material, procedure 
and expected outcome. Observation in the demonstration school. 

Elementary School Music — B. (Ed. S. 41). — Two credit hours. Five 
periods per week. 11.40, Auditorium. Airs. Haring. 

This course is designed for those who have had previous training or 
experience in teaching elementary school music, equivalent at least to Ed. 
S. 40. It is devoted especially to tlie work of the last four grades of the 
elementary schools. 

Notes: (1) Those intending to pursue either of these courses should 
provide themselves in advance with the "Tentative Course in Elementary 
School Alusic for the Alaryland Schools," and become familiar with its 
more important features. 

(2) Students interested in music and in the development of school 
orchestras should not fail to bring with them the instruments which they 
tliem selves play, as the development of an orchestra in Summer School 
will be a project of this class. 

Elements of School Hygiene (Ed. S. 4,3). — Two credit hours. Five 
periods per week. 10.15, T-211. Miss Wedgwood. 

This course covers the elements of health and disease necessary for 
the teacher. It includes the principles of hygiene, hygiene of the school 
plant, nature and control of communicable diseases, health inspection, 
emergencies and first aid. 

Methods in Health Teaching (Ed. S. 44). — Two credit hours. Five 
periods per week. 11.40. L-207. Miss Wedgw^ood. 

The objectives of health teaching in the elementary school: content 
for the several grades: methods, lesson plans; observation in demonstration 
school. 

Fine and Manual Arts for the Primary Grades — A. (Ed. S. 45). — Tyfb 
credits. Five periods a week. 8.15. P-207. Aliss Aiken. 

This course is designed especially for teachers in village and rural 
schools. It covers the work of the first three grades: aims, material, pro- 
cedure and expected outcome. Observation in the demonstration school. 

Fine and Manual Arts in the Upper Grades (Ed. S. 46). — Two credits. 
Five periods a week. 11.40. L-20.'>. Miss Aiken. 

Similar in purpose and scope to Ed. S. 42, but for the last four grades 
of the elementary school. 

Physical Education for the Elementary School (Ed. S. 47). — Two 
credits. Five periods per week. 11.40, Gymnasium. Mr. Landis. 



This course deals with the principles and practice of Physical Educa- 
tion in the Elementary Schools and includes nature and meaning of play, 
practice in playing games; and practice in the instruction of games for 

children in the primary grades. _ c„i,„^i. 

Physical Education and Recreational Leadership in Rural Schools 

(Ed. S. 48) .-Two credit hours. Five lectures per week. Prerequisites. 

Ed S 39 or equivalent. 8.15, Gym. Miss Boyle. 

Origin of the play movement; evolution of the play movement m the 

United States; play at schools-urban and rural; stressing particular y 

theory of recreation; purposes of organized play, pageants, and community 

recreational activities. 

Note: See note, p. 22, relative to uniforms. 

DEMONSTRATION SCHOOL FOR ELEMENTARY GRADES 

in cooperation with the College Park Home and School Association 
and the school officials of Prince George's County, an elementary school 
essentially rural in character, is maintained for demonstration purposes. It 
includes grades one to six, inclusive. , , r- u 

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 
supplement instruction received during the regular school year. The 
school is free, but only a limited number of pupils may be accepted. Appli- 
cation for entrance to the school should be in the hands of the Director 
not later than a week prior to its opening. . ^ .• 

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

ENGLISH 

Composition and Rhetoric (Eng. S. 11) .-Two credits Five lectures 
per week Accepted as the equivalent of the first one-third of Freshman 
English" (Eng. 101). 8.15, L-203. Mr. Encson. 

■ Parts, principles, and conventions of effective writing, particularly as 
relating to exposition. Short themes. ^. , , 

Descriptive Grammar (Eng. S. 12). -Two credits. Five ectures per 
week. Accepted as the second one-third of "Freshman English (Eng. 
101). 9.15, L-302. Miss Harman. 

Sentence analysis, inflection, proper usage, idiomatic forms. Daily 

class papers. -_~ c \ t..,^ 

The Seventeenth Century in English Literature (Eng. 133 S.).— Two 

credits. Five lectures per week. 11.40, L-30S. Mr. Encson 

A survey of the literature of this period as an outgrowth of the social 

and religious influences of the time. Collateral reading from Donne. 

Herbert, Taylor, Crashaw, Browne, Dryden, and others. 

Shakespeare (Eng. 115 S.).-Two credits. Five lectures per week. 

10.15, L-300. Miss Harman. 



26 



SUMMER SCHOOL 



An intensive study of selected plays 

s.J!::.oTz\}S:l:'' '-^-^"^ -'''''■ ^'^ •"'-« p- week. 

Lectures on tlie principles of narrative structure and ,tvl. ri 
vevv. of selected novels, chiefly fron, English and An eHcat ^rce!" '" 
Tennyson (Entr i^a q \ -p ,. ^"'truccin bources. 

0.t5. L-300. Dr* House ^^ ° '"'"" ^'^" '^'^'"^« P" week 

Lectures on the art of poetry, illustrated by readings from T» 
lync and narrative verse. reaaings trom Tennyson's 

FARM MANAGEMENT AND FARM ACCOUNTING 

Farm Management (F. M. 101-102 S ) —Two cr^AU. r-- , 
and two laboratory periods per .ee. U.^ .I^^J^^^t .X:^'^:, 

.dua^ L?r ^ ^i? If r :l::zzjz tt r'T' " '"^ '-- 

which the student has acquired in .eel :i "co sesT.ldT "ao^i' T^"'^^ 
the development of a successful farn> business '^''^ "'"" *** 

Farm Accounting (A. E. S. 103).— Two credits k;„ 1 . 
two laboratory periods per week. 10,5, L^, 13! T h ^ """^ ^"^ 
Taliaferro. ' "' ^- ^''•' ^"212. Mr. 

An introduction to the principles involved in the keen!,,.. ( , 
records and accounts, with special reference to cost Lc. .^ ^"■'" 
analysis of the farm business accountn.g and the 



GEOLOGY 

Elements of Geology (Geol. 101 S.).-Two credits. Three lectures and 
two laboratory periods. 11.40, M. W. Th. Lab.; 1.30, T. Th Mr B.uc. 

The pnncples of physical geology. Special study of rock soils' 
topographic torn.s; an outline of historical geology. ' 

INDUSTRIAL ARTS 

Mechanical Drawing (Dr. I01).-One credit. Three laboratory ne 
nods per week. Given in 1925. Mr. Hoshall laboratory pe- 

Practice in plain lettering; use of the instruments; projection and 
s.mple work„,g drawn,gs; the plates upon completion being 'inclosed "n 
covers properly titled by the students i"^-iosea in 

Woodworking (Shop lOl S.).-One credit. Three laboratory periods 
per week. Given in 1025. Mr. Hoshall. perioas 

Use and care of wood- working tools: exercises in planing mortising 
and tennoning, and laying out work from blue prints ^^^tising, 

Forging (Shop 102 S.).-One credit. Three laboratory periods ner 
week. Given in 1925. Mr. Hoshall. penods per 

Forging, iron and steel; welding; the making of steel tools. 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



8T 



HOME ECONOMICS 

Essentials of Home Economics (H. E. S. 11). — Two credits. Credit 
cannot be used toward a degree by students majoring in Home Economics 
or Home Economics Education. Five lecture periods per week. 10.15, 
T-219. 

This course will be handled by a number of specialists. The course 
as a whole will be in charge of Miss Mount. 

This course is designed for those who wish a general knowledge of 
home economics and for teachers of home economics who wish special 
work dealing with the recent developments in certain subjects. The 
course will consist of the following units; 

(a) Child Care and Welfare. 

(b) Accounts and Budget Making. 

(c) Nutrition and Health. 

(d) Principles of Correct Dress. 

(e) Millinery. 

(f) Fundamentals of Garment Construction; us€ of sewing machine 

attachments; making of paper dress forms; use of commercial 
pattern. 

(g) The Art of Making the Home Attractive; curtains and hangings; 

refinishing of furniture; and arrangements of furniture, house 
furnishings, pictures and wall finishes. 

Composition and Design (H. E. 117). — Two credits. Three three- 
hour laboratory periods per week. 8.15, M. W. Th., T-219. Mrs. Mc- 
Farland. 

Space division and space relation; color schemes and exercises; origi- 
nal designs in which lines, values and colors are put together to produce 
fine harmony. 

Costume Design (H. E. 118)^ — Two credits. Two lectures and two 
three-hour laboratory periods a week. Prerequisite, H. E. 117. T. Td. 
11.40, Lab. T. Th. 1.30. T-219. Mrs. McFarland and Assistant. 

Appropriate dress, application of color, harmony and proportion of 
parts to costumes designed in ink and water color; history of costume. 

Cookery (H. E. S. 12). — Two credits. Two lectures and two three- 
hour laboratory periods per week. M. F. 11.40, Lab. M. F. 1.30. T-219. 
Laboratories to be arranged. Credit cannot be used toward a degree by 
students majoring in Home Economics or Home Economics Education. 
Mrs. Welsh and Assistants. 

This course is designed for students who have had no" chemistry and 
who wish to have a general knowledge of the principles of cookery and 
the service of foods. 

HORTICULTURE 

General Horticulture (Hort. S. 11). — Two credits. Five lectures and 
two laboratory penods per week. 11.40, Lab.; 1.30, M. F., Greenhouse. 
Mr. Geise, Mr. Thurston, and Mr. Whitehouse. 

In this course special topics in fruit growing, vegetable gardening, 



If 
it 

I; • 
% 





taO 



SUMMER SCHOOL 



landscape and floriculture are discussed Ttc ,: ■ . 

Thurston. ' -^"' ^••^^' Greenhouse. Mr. 

greenhouse plants. Propagation and cultivation of 

Elementary Pomology (Uort. ioi-S.).-Two credits r- , 
and two laboratory perio.ls per we.J< 9 l". 1 ab T V r ,'' ''*""■"' 
Whitehouse. '^'^- ''•'•''''<'''•. ^- 1(1., Greenhouse. Mr. 

This course discusses the general i,r<,M„r„ • ■ , 
njanagen,ent and marketing of st/; f ur 'oTs ^r' I '" '^ '""^"■"^• 
plums, cherries, quinces and small fruit, Tl ^-^l ' ^^'"'^^^' P<^ars, 

.ation as applied to fruit growinl ar" discussed"""'" ""' '"^" ^^°^^- 

Commercial Fruit Growing (Hort UY^^\\. 

Elementary Vegetable Gardening (Hort 111 S ^ p- 
ectures and two laboratory periods pe we k 9 J^Cr^n " r ''"^ 
house. Mr. Geise. ^ ^*^^-' ^' ^K Green- 

ing; ™:.:oi"oV';tt;:iot 'ro^ltt;!''^'^^-; *^'^- ^^ --^^-"^ -r^'-. 

and cold fran,es;%rowin;ear ; veg le^tur'^T"""! °' "°* "^^^^ 
growing and management of indh-id„al Oldens ^'"''' ""'^ *''« 

Commercial Vegetable Gardening (Hort li^ S^ t 
lectures and two laboratory periods per we k st" T^'^v't'*'' ^''"^ 
house. Mr. Geise. ^•^•'' ^^''•' W. F. Green- 

Tn>farrn?ad:to'::n:r:s ;;.:;;, ■"^n^^r"'^''' r^"^'"^ --'--■ 

Garden Flowers (Hort.to^S.xIr:' cre^:.^: ''P' f "^ °^ ■— *• 
laboratory periods per week. 10..5 M F l "io r -' '''''' ^"'' '"'° 
ton. • ^- ^- ^••"*' Greenhouse. Mr. Thurs- 

Plants for garden use; the various soerie, r.f , . . 

"•'-" '■'■ '■"' » ■•' " • -". -"«:c:;:;";^!;:,;;r-;"- 

MATHEMATICS 

Algebra (Math, i).— Two credits T7;..« • , 
ferro or Assistants. 9.15, P 200 ^''""^' " ^'^^^'- ^^- Talia- 

Quadratic equations, simultaneous ennptJonc 
logarithms, etc. equations, progressions, graphs, 

Advanced Algebra (Math. 2).— Two credits p; t / 
tions per week. 10.15, P-200. Dr. Tallfer'o or HsLta^r" '^ "^'" 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



S9 



Elementary theory of equations. Permutations and combinations, 
binomial theorem, etc. 

Solid Geometry (Math. 3). — Two credits. Five lectures or recitations 
per week. 11.40, P-200. Dr. Taliaferro or Assistants. 

A discussion of the fundamentals of the Geometry of Space. 

Plane Trigonometry (^lath. 4). — Two credits. Five lectures or reci- 
tations per week. 9.15, P-200. Prerequiste, Math. 1. Dr. Taliaferro or 
.\ssistants. 

Trigonometry functions. Development of formulas and their applica- 
tion to the solution of trigonometric equations and right and oblique 
triano^les. 

Plane Analytic Geometry (^fath. 5). — Two credits. Five lectures or 
recitations per week. Prerequisite, Math. 1 and 3. 11.40, P-200. Dr. 
Taliaferro or Assistants. 

A discussion of the loci of equations in two variables, the straight line, 
the circle and the parabola. 

Calculus (Math. 6). — Three credits. Ten lectures or recitations per 
week. To be arranged. Dr. Taliaferro or Assistants. 

A discussion of the elements of calculus and the technique of dif- 
ferentiation and integration. 

Note: Not more than fifteen hours will be given. If more than 
fifteen hours are applied for, the instructor will select the courses meeting 
the needs of the greatest number of students. 

MODERN LANGUAGES 

Germ. 101. — Elementary German. Two credits. Five recitations. 

The elements of German grammar: reading of easy prose; oral 
practice. 8.15, L-305. Mr. Kramer. 

Fren. 101. — Elementary French. Two credit hours. Five recitations. 

Drill upon pronunciation: elements of grammar: composition, conver- 
sation and easy translation. 8.15, L-305. ^Ir. Kramer. 

Fren. 102. — Second year French. Two or three credit hours. Five 
recitations. 

Study of grammar continued: composition, conversation and transla- 
tion. Texts selected from modern prose. 8.15, L-303. Dr. Zucker. 

Note: Of the beginners* courses only one will be given, the one for 
which the greater number of students apply. 

MUSIC 

History of Music (Music 101 S.). — Two credits. Five periods a week. 
1.30, Auditorium. Mr. Goodyear. 

A comprehensive study of the development of music from the begin- 
ning to modern times. The early church influence. The ancient com- 
posers; those of the Middle Ages; and those of modern times. 

Music ^? Appreciation (Music 102 S.)— One credit ^Three 'periods a week. 
2.30, Auditorium. Mr. Goodyear. 



30 



SUMMER SCHOOL 



A study of all types of classical music, with a view to developing the 
ability to listen and enjoy. Lecture recitals will be presented with the aid 
of performers and records. A study of the orchestra, the instruments 
that it employs. The development of the symphony and orchestra instru- 
ments for solo performance. The development of the opera and oratorio. 
Great singers of the past and present. 

PLANT PATHOLOGY 

General Plant Pathology (Pit. Path. 101 S.). — Two credits. Five lec- 
tures and two laboratory periods per week. 11.40, Lab., to be arranged, 
T-309. Mr. Temple. 

This course gives training in the identification and the control of 
the diseases of fruits, field crops, and trunk crops. It is the same course 
that is given during the College year. 

Advanced Plant Pathology (Pit. Path. 105 S.)- — Credit according to 
the time devoted to the subject. Given in 1025. Lectures, conferences 
and laboratory work. Undergraduate and graduate. Mr. Temple. 

Opportunity to specialize in plant pathology in general or in the 
pathology of particular groups of plants; a study of the reports of original 
investigations: familiaritj- with and practice in pathological technique; 
special problems. 

PHYSICS 

Mechanics and Heat (Physics S. 11). — Three credits. Five lectures 
?nd two laboratory periods per week. Prerequisite, Math. 101. To be 
arranged. R-100. Mr. Eichlin. 

Magnetism and Electricity (Physics S. 12). — Three credits. Five lec- 
tures (or recitations) and two laboratory periods per week. Prerequqisite, 
Math. 101. To be arranged, R-100. Mr. Eichlin. 

Light and Sound (Physics S. 13). Five lectures (or recitations) and 
two laboratory periods per week. Prerequisite, Math. 101. To be ar- 
ranged, R-100. 

These courses consist of discussions in the class room and applications 
in the laboratory of the laws of physical phenomena. 

The above courses will be accepted as the equivalent of Physics 101. 

Note. Not all the above courses will be offered simultaneously. Stu- 
dents will make choice at the opening of the session. The will of the 
majority will rule. 

PUBLIC SPEAKING 

Oral Reading (P. S. 101 S.). — One credit. Three periods per week. 
M., W., F., 9.15, L-203. Mr. Richardson. 

Study of the technic of vocal expression. The oral interpretation 
of literary masterpieces. Study of methods of teaching oral English in 
the schools. 

Note. As in former years, special courses in Public Speaking will be 
arranged at the opening of the session to meet the needs of the students 
who enroll. 



UNIVERSITY^ OF MARYLAND 



•1 



THE SOCIAL SCIENCES 
Economics 
General Economics (Econ. 105 S.).-Two credits. Fire hoiKS a week. 

^•"Gt;TaI p^:„ciror:;onon.c.: production. excHan.e. distrihution 
and consutpL of wealth: the monetary system; pul,lic nance; Ian. and 
labor problems; monopolies, taxation and other smnlar topics. 

History 

American Colonial History (His. ,02).-Two credits. Thr« lec- 
tures and library assignments. Ciiven in 192.5. Mr. Schulz. 

A studv of the political, economic and social conditions of the Amen 
can JoZ from the setlement at Jamestown to the adoption of the 

"""ASan Civil War and Reconstruct=o„ [^\^<>^^ -''^l.r'^. 
Three lectures and library assignments. M.. W.. F., 8.I0, L 202. 

^'"""The object of the course is to trace the economics and social forces 
cons^ruting the background of the Civil War, and to develop the political 
theories of Reconstruction. 

Sociology 
Elements of Social Science (Soc. tOi B.V-Two "^^'^s Jive lee 
tnres per weeU. Accepted as the en-valent of second^ialf o ^.^ re,„,a^r 
course in Elements of Social Science. (Soc. Sci. 101 A). 

"""^ This course deals with the basis and nature of society; the process 

- -^ 7'lie'!:t:rr inSSitdlh-^etd^^e:! 

r:;ciarlt7ot ofmln-r ac^L. It forms the foundat.i, upon wh^ 
the principles of economics, the principles of sociology, and the science 
of government are based. 

ZOOLOGY 
, r, , /7 1 mi q^—Two credits. Three lectures and 

'■""T'iri.ifp" -':;;:.":;■ ..in,.. s.„„.. .„ .n,p„..i..d „,h., .... 
r;tf:;,rL..T.ro. r.,ic.,\.„., .^ 7„,„„-. «. ri.r.o.. op.. ., 

which the theory of evolution rests. 



!i