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Vol. 22 

APRIL, 1925 

No. 2 


txtnmtt ^rljnol 

June 24 — AugtisC 4 



Entered by the University of Maryland at College Park, Md.. as Seoond Claas Matter, 

Under Act of Congress of July 16, 1891 





Albert F. Woods _ President of the University 

H. C. Byrd... _ „ ...Assistant to the President 

Willard S. Small „ ..„ _ _ _._ Director 

Adele Stamp _ ^..Social Secretary and Advisor to Women 

Maude F. McKenney „ - _ Financial Secretary 

W. M. Hillegeist „ _ _ _ _ _ Registrar 

Alma Preinkert - .._ Assistant Registrar 

J. E. Palmer „ _ _ Executive Secretary 

Gay Fairall _. ...Secretary to the Director 

H. L. Crisp _ Superintendent of Buildings 

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

Grace Barnes _ - ~ Librarian 


Woman's Advisorv Committee: 

Miss Stamp, Mrs. Welsh, Miss McNaughton, Miss Houck and Miss 
Saturday Excursions Committee: 

Mr. Day, Mr. Hutton, Mrs. McFarland, Miss Barnes and Mrs. Temple. 

CALENDAR 1925-1926 

June 9, 1925 — ^Tuesday — Commencement Day. 


June 24 — Wednesday — Registration, Agricultural Building. 

June 25 — ^Thursday — 8.10 a. m., Instruction in the Summer Session begfins. 

June 27 — Saturday — Classes meet as usual. 

August 5 — ^Tuesday — Close of Summer Session. 


September 21-22 — Registration for First Semester. 
September 23 — Classes begin. First Semester. 
January 20-23 — Registration for the Second Semester. 
January 25-30 — First Semester examinations. 
February 2 — Classes begin. Second Semester. 
May 29-June 5 — Second Semester examinations. 
June 8, 1925 — Commencement Day. 

All Summer School instruction will begin promptly on Thursday 
morning, June 25, in conformity with the schedule on page 9. 

Students may register, in advance, by mail prior to Saturday, June 
16; after this date in person only. (See page 5.) 



General Information 

Daily Schedule of Classes 

Description of Courses ^ 

Students' Schedule 



>«•••■••«••*•*■■••«••••••••••»•»•••«•••••«>• JL%^ 

Page 3 of Cover 




.\i>.MiMsTir\ 1 1\ K oM i( i:u> 

r*ro.-i«]onl of the l'nivor>it\ 

A.-sistanl to the Prf».<i<i*Mit 


Social Secretar\- ami A<ivisor l<> Woir.en 

Financial Secretary 


As.-i.<tant lve,ui.<trar 

K\ocuti\t* Secretary 
Secretai'v to tli<* Director 

Albeit F. \V<mm1s 

ii. (\ Bvni _ 


Wijlard S. Small ._ 

A«lele Stamp _ 

Mautie F. McKennev _ 

vV. M. Hillejreist 

\ima Preinkert _ 

'. F. I^almer - - 

■ uiy Fail-all - 

!. L. C'ri.<[) - Su})eri!iten<ient of lUiiMinLis 

. A. Mutton . Purcha.^in.Li- A.uent an«l ManaLfer (»f Stinlent.-* Sup})ly Store 
tace Karnes Librarian 


■'onuin'.< A«l\isor\ Coinmittee: 

Mi.-~> Stamp, Mj>. \V.'l<h. Mi-.< McNaimlUon. Mi-> lloiick an.l Mi.<.- 
atur<la\- Fxcur.^ion.- Committee: 

.Mr. I)a\. Mr. Hutton. Mr-. McFariand. Mi.-^.- llanie.- an. I Mr.-^. Teinple. 



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

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

T. Gordon Bennett, A. M., Superintendent, Queen Anne 

County „ > Education 

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

Carolina College for Women Education 

Edwin C. Broome, B. S., LL. B., Superintendent, Mont- 
gomery County _ _ Education 

W. Perry Bradley, Scout Executive, Baltimore Coim- 

cil. Boy Scouts of America _ Education 

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

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

Engineering „ _ Agriculture 

John F. Clagett, A. B., Summer Instructor of Social 

Science » _ _ „ History 

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

K. A. Clark, M. S., Assistant Professor of Animal 

Husbandry _ Agriculture 

H. F. Cotterman, B. S., M. A., Professor of Agricul- 
tural Education and Rural Sociology _ Education 

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

Katherine E. Dolbear, A. M., Supervisor Elementary 

Science, New Rochelle, New York _ Education 

C. G. Eichlin, M. S., Professor of Physics Physics 

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 

Marguerite E. Glenn, Supervisor of Art, Clarksburg, 

W. Va. - —Education 

B. L. Goodyear, B. S., Instructor of Music - _ Music 

N. E. Gordon, Ph. D., Professor of Physical Chemis- 
try and State Chemist Chemistry 

Edith Miller Haring, Assistant Supervisor of Music, 

Washington, D. C _ _ - ~ Education 

Susan Harman, 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 Mechani- 
cal Engineering „ -...Engineering 

H. C. House, Ph. D., Professor of English and Eng- 
lish 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 
J. F. Landis, B. S., Director of Physical Education, 

Perry Junior High School, Pittsburgh, Pa - Education 

Frederick Lee, Ph. D., Professor of Sociology -..Social Science 

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

Margaret Marshall, A. M., New York City Training 

School for Teachers - -- -..Education 

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

Clothing - Ho"^^ Economics 

Edna B. McNaughton, A. M., Professor of Home Eco- 
nomics Education. - - - - - Education 

DeVoe Meade, Ph. D., Professor of Animal Husbandry Agriculture 
Gertrude Morgan, Supei-visor of Music, Carroll County.Education 
Marie Mount, A. M., Professor of Home and Institu- 
tional Management - - - -Home Economics 

J B S. Nori:on, D. Sc, Professor of Systematic Bot- 

'any and Mycology - Nature Study 

Nicholas 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 Speak- 
ing and Extension Education - Public Speaking 

Elizabeth Scharffetter, Fairiand Public School Education 

Burton Shipley, Instructor in Physical Education - Education 

M. Lucetta Sisk, A. M., Principal, Randallstown High 

School - - Education 

W. M. Stevens, B. S., M. B. A., Assistant Professor of 

Economics and Business Administration Economics 

T. H. Taliaferro, Ph. D., Professor of Mathematics Mathematics 

W. T. L Taliaferro, Sc. D., Professor of Farm Man- 
agement Agriculture 

Martha G. Temple, A. B., Hyattsville High School _ Education 

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

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

Claribel Welsh, B. S., Assistant Professor of Foods..... Home Economics 

M. V. Welsh, D. V. M., Assistant Professor of Bacteri- 
ology „.... ..- - -•• Bacteriology 

W. E. Whitehouse, M. S., Assistant Professor of Pomol- 

Q^y _ Horticulture 

Ida Belle Wilson, A. M., State Normal School, Towson...Education 
R. C. Wiley, M. S., Associate Professor of Chemistry Chemistry 
A. E. Zucker, Ph. D., Professor of Modem Languages ...Modern Languages 



The eleventh session of the Summer School of the University of 
Maryland will open Wednesday, June 24th, 1925, and continue for six 
weeks, ending Tuesday, August 4th. 

In order that there may be thirty class periods for each full course, 
classes will be held on Saturday, June 27th, to make up for time lost on 
registration day. The regular Wednesday schedule will be followed on 
June 27th. There will be no classes or other collegiate activities held on 
July 4th. 

The program of studies includes courses for those engaged in or pre- 
paring for different classes of school w^ork: teaching elementary, sec- 
ondary and vocational schools; the high school principalship; supervision; 
for special students, as farmers, breeders, dairymen, home makers, chem- 
ists, public speakers, graduate students; and for students who are candi- 
dates for degrees in agriculture, arts and science, education, engineering 
and home economics. 


The University is located at College Park, in Prince George's County, 
Maryland, on the Washington Division of the B. & 0. 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. Washington with its w^ealth of resources for casual 
visitation, study and recreation is easily accessible. 

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 with a range of wooded hills in the background. In front, 
extending to the Boulevard, is a broad rolling campus, the drill gro\ind 
and athletic field of the students. 


Teachers and special students not seeking a degree are admitted 
without examination to the courses of the summer session for which they 
are qualified. Selection of courses must be approved by the Director of 
the Summer School. 

The admission requirements for those who desire to become cand-i 
dates for degrees are the same as for any other session of the University. 
Before registering, a candidate for a degree will be required to consult 
the Dean of the College in which he seeks a degree. 

Regularly registered students who wish to attend a course or a part 
of a course without doing the work connected therewith are permitted 
to enroll as auditors with the consent of the instructor in charge. 



Wednesday, June 24th, is Registration Day. Students should register 
on or before this date and be ready for class work on the morning of 
Thursday, June 25th. It is possible to register in advance and reserve 
rooms by applying to the Director of the Summer School. Students de- 
siring to register by mail will use the application form, last page of this 
catalog. When filled out this should be returned to the registrar's office 
accompanied by remittance of an advance fee of $5.00. 

Three full courses, or six semester hours, is the standard load for 
the Summer Session. Students are strongly advised to make application 
for no more than the standard load. In no case will a student be granted 
credit for more than seven semester hours of work in the Summer Ses- 
sion. Every elementary school teacher should include at least one con- 
tent course in her program. 

Unless otherwise stated, courses listed will be offered in 1925. In- 
structors 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 


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


Courses numbered from 1 to 99 with an S before the number, e.g., 
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— Eng., Ed., Agron., etc.— refer to the subject matter 
grouping under which such courses are found in the general catalogue. 


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 semester, which is approximately seventeen weeks in length, iwo 
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 five times a week for six weeks requiring the standard amount 
of outside work, is given a weight of two semester hours. 

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 lea.t 
SIX weeks attendance at a school of pedagogy; for renewal of elemen- 
tary teachers certificates which requires six weeks^ additional profes- 
sional training for those of second and third grade; for meeting the 
requirements for advancing the grade of elementary teachers' certifi- 
cates. (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. 


Special arrangements have been made for persons wishing to do 
graduate work in summer. By siting for the general University cata- 
logue all of the regulations governing graduate work may be secured 
The Master s degree represents full time work for one academic year At 
least thirty semester hours, including a thesis, must be completed. Four 
bummer Sessions are considered the equivalent of an academic year Bv 
carrying approximately six 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 wav as do students en- 
rolled in the other sessions of the University. 


Rooms— Students are accommodated in the University dormitories up 
to the capacity of the dormitories. Silvester Hall is reserved for men • 
Calvert Hall, the "Y Hut" and Practice House for women. Rooms mav 
be reserved m advance, but will not be held later than noon of Thursday 
June 25th. As the number of rooms is limited, early application to the' 
Director for reservations is advisable. 

Students who prefer to room off the campus may find accommoda- 
tions m approved boarding houses in College Park and in private homes 
m College Park and the nearby towns of Berwyn, Riverdale and Hyatts- 
yille. In the past most students have found it more convenient to room 
m the University dormitories. 

Board.— Board is furnished to all students desiring it at the college 
dinmg hall. Meals will be served on the table sei-vice plan. Students, 
when they register and pay their fees, will receive Dining Hall Admis- 
sion Cards. These cards must be preserved and presented for admission 
at the door of the dining hall. 


^ 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 

Day students desiring limch will be served at the rate of 35 cents. 

Students may have a specified amount of laundry done at the Univer- 
sity laundry at a flat rate of $4.00 for the session. Each article must be 
plainly marked with the name of the owner. Initials are not sufficient. 
Laundry will not be accepted unless so marked. The hours for putting 
in and taking out laundry are Friday from 1 to 4 P. M. and before noon 

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

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. No rebate 
will be paid until the application form has been signed by the Director 
and countersigned by the dining room and dormitory representatives. 

Expenses of Graduate Students. — (1) Graduate students, when they 
register in the Graduate School pay a matriculation fee of $10.00. There 
is no repetition of this fee and no further fee for registering in subse- 
quent years. (2) Course fees at the rate of $1.50 per credit hour are 


The University Infirmary, located on the campus, in charge of the 
regular University physician and nurse, provides free medical service for 
the students in the summer school. Students who are unwell should report 
promptly to the University Physician, Dr. W. A. Griffith, either in person 
or by phone (Berwyn 85-M). 


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


The library is housed in a separate two-story building. It contains 
about 20,000 bound volumes; 6,000 United States Government documents, 
unbound reports and pamphlets; and 300 periodicals. A number of the 
departments have separate collections of books, pamphlets and periodicals. 
On the first floor is collected material relating to agriculture and related 
scientific subjects. The general reading room is on the second floor. 




The Library of Congress, the Library of the Bureau of Education an(' 
other government libraries in Washington are available for reference 

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 the hours are from 8 a. m. to 12.30 p. m. 


Demonstration schools, both elementary and high, are carried on in 
connection with the Sunmier School. Full information will be found 
under Description of Courses, p. 21 (high), and p. 25 (elementary). 


Instruction in piano and voice under private teachers may be had by 
a limited number of students. Details may be secured from Mr. B. L. 
Goodyear of the Music Department. 


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


On Fridays 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 ac- 
quainted. The President's reception occupies the first Friday evening. A 
dramatic entertainment is generally given on the last Friday evening of 
the session. A motion picture is presented each Wednesday evening after 
the first week. Community sings are held regularly once or twice a week 
from 6 to 7. Students are also given opportunity to engage in an evening 
play hour under the supervision of the Department of Physical Education. 


The vicinity of College Park holds a wealth of historic and geologic- 
interests. Saturday excursions will be arranged to places of interest in 
Washington, Mount Vernon, Great Falls and other places of interest m 
the neighborhood of the National Capital. All excursions will be io 
charge of a general committee of which Mr. F. D. Day is chairman. Stu- 
dents will be furnished at the beginning of the session with a descriptiv? 
list of places of interest in and near Washington as a guide to their 
personal and group excursions. 




Ag. Ed. 202 T-309 

Agron. 101 S.. 

Chem. 101 S 

Econ. 105 S-b. 
Ed. S. 10 

il^Cl. »b. 1^ 

Eel. »b. ^o _ 

Eel* »^* ol ..~... 

Ed. S. 32 




._ \-i~0\J^ 


...M. ••••AXUClxLa 

••••••■■■•>****«»*^ ^- \^ ■ 


Ed. S. 34 L-203 

Ed. >^. oU „...._.... >.^.^^.>..... 1 ~ov/l 

Ed. 104 S _ Q-202 

Ed. llu 5^ _ ir-Zi) i 

Ed. S. 209 _ L-300 

Forging - P-104 

Fr. 101 L-303 

\jreOi. Xl/X o ..^.............._.... X "O 

Germ. 101 L-303 

Hist. 102 ..„..T-315 

Hort. 113-S Greenhouse 

Shop 101 S „ .._. >..Q-102 

See. Sci. lOlB _..L-202 


Ag. Ed. 102 S - T-211 

Agron. 102 S ^ T-311 

A. H. 101 S T-301 

Bot. 101 S - _ „. T-309 

Chem. 102 S _ N-102 

Chem. Ill S _ N-102 

Econ. 105 S-a _..L-202 

Ed. S. 30 ......T-315 

Ed. S. 35...... _ L-203 

Ed. S. 38 - ..Q-203 

Ed. S. 40 Audit. 

Ed. S. 45 _ _ Q-300 

iliCl. lUi o _ _ - J-*-oUU 

Ed. 103 S .._ L-302 

Ed. 114 S - P-207 

Ed. S 208. 

_ ij-lU / 

101 „ „ L-303 

vjerm _ i^-oUo 

Hist. 110 S _ L-305 

H. E. Ill S _ T-219 

Hort. S 12 - Greenhouse 

Hort. 101 S Greenhouse 

Hort. Ill S Greenhouse 

Math. 1 „„.. _ P-202 

Math. 4 P-202 

P. S. 101 S _..L-203 

Soils 101 S - T-5 


A. E. S 103 - - T-212 

Agr. Eng. 102 S Shop 

A. H. 105 S - -T-301 

Bact. 101 S - .T-315 

Chem. 107 S (F.10:15) N-102 

Econ. 104 S - — L-202 




11 ... .Q-203 
13 - L-303 






— — ~ — U-dUo 




„._ T-5 

46 Q-300 

Ed. S. 47 - Gym. 

Ed. 132 S T-211 

Ed. S 203 - T-309 

Eng. S 13 Ln300 

Eng. 117 S -- ...L-302 

Hort. 102 S Greenhouse 

Hort. 129 S - Greenhouse 

Math. 2 - .....P-202 


Agr. Eng. 105S Shop 

Bact. 102 S .T-309 

Chem. 110 S ;N-102 


S. 21 Q-203 

S. 26 - Gym. 

S. 27 - Gym. 

S. 29 ..- Q-300 

S. 36-b - :_ .......L-203 



S. 41 Auditorium 

S. 49 - - T-5 

Ed. 101 S L-305 

Ed. 131 S - .....T-211 

Ed. S 200 Q-202 

Eng. 107 S Xr-302 

Eng. 113 S L-300 

F. M. 101-102 S T-212 

xl. Hi. fe. J.^ - — X -^Xl/ 

H. E. S. 13 _ - T-219 

Hort. S 11 - Greenhouse 

Math. 3 - - P-202 

Math. 5 - P-202 

Zool. 101 S Ii-107 


Ed. S. 39 - .T-315 

Mus. 101 S Auditorium 


Mus. 102 S Auditorium 


L— Morrill Hall. 

N — Chemical. 

P — Mechanical Engineering. 

Q — Civil Engineering. 

R — Electrical Engineering. 
T — A gricult ur al. 
G — Gymnasium. 





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

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. A study of modem types of farm structures, also of 
farm heating, lighting, water supply and sanitation systems. Mr. Car- 


Cereal Crops (Agron. 101 S.).— Three credits. Five lectures and two 
two-hour laboratory periods a week. 8.15; Lab., 1.30, M.. W., 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.).— Three credits. Five lectures and two 
two-hour laboratory periods a 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 purity and nativity tests of seeds. 

Grading Farm Crops (Agron. 103 S.).— Two credits. Three lectures 
and two two-hour laboratory periods a week. Prerequisites, Agron. 
101 S. or its equivalent. To be arranged. Mr. Eppley. 

This course is planned to satisfy the demand for information on the 
federal grain standards and the current status of market gi'ades of field 
crops in general. A careful study is made of the grade requirements and 
in the laboratory the student gets practice in actually determining the 
market grades. 

Grain Judging (Agron. 104 S.).— One credit. Three two-hour labora- 
tory periods a week. Prerequisites, Agron. 101 S. or its equivalent, or 
it may be taken in conjunction with Agron. 101 S. Lab., 1.30, to be ar- 
ranged. Mr. Eppley. 

This course gives practice in judging the cereal crops for milling, 
seeding and feeding purposes. 

Note : Not more than two of these courses will be given, to be deter- 
mined by the relative number of students desiring the several courses. 




Animal Husbandry (A. H. 101 S.). — Three credits. Five lectures and 
two laboratory periods a week. 9.15; Lab., 1.30 T. & Th., T-301. Dr. 

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, 
liistory, characteristics and adaptability of such breeds. Text: Plumb, 
Types and Breeds of Farm Animals. 

Feeds and Feeding (A. H. 102 S.-B.). — Three credits. Five lectures 
and two laboratory periods a week. Time to be arranged. Dr. Meade. 

Elements of nutrition, source, characteristics and adaptability of the 
various food stuffs to the several classes of farm livestock. Feeding 
standards and the calculation and compounding of rations. Text: Henry 
& Morrison, Feeds and Feeding. 

Principles of Breeding (A. H. 104 S.). — Three credits. Five lectures 
and two laboratory periods a week. Time to be arranged. Dr. Meade. 
Text: Mumford, Breeding of Animals. 

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.). — Three credits. Five lectures and 
two laboratory periods a week. 10.15; Lab., 1.30 M. & W. T-301. Mr. 

Types and breeds of swine, care, feeding, breeding, management, 
economics of swine husbandry and judging. Text: Smith, Pork Produc- 

Sheep Production (A. H. 108 S.). — Three credits. Five lectures and 
one laboratory period a week. Time to be arranged. Mr. Clark. 

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


General Bacteriology (Bact. 101 S.). — Two credits. Three lecture 
and two laboratory periods. lO.lo M, W. & F. Lab. 1.30 M. & W. T-315. 
Dr. Welsh. 

A brief history of bacteriology; microscopy; bacteria and their rela- 
tion to nature; morphology, classification; preparation of culture media; 
sterilization and disinfection; microscopic and macroscopic examination 
of bacteria; classification, composition and uses of stains; isolation, culti- 
vation and identification of aerobic and anaerobic bacteria; vital activities 
of bacteria; bacteria in relation to water, milk, food, soil and air; patho- 
gens and immunity. Laboratory fee, $2.00. 

General Bacteriology (Bact. 102 S.). — Two credits. Three lecture and 
two laboratory periods. 11.40 M., W. & F., Lab 1.30 T. & F. T-309. Dr. 

Continuation of Bact. 101. 






General Botany (Bot. 101 S.).— Two credits. Three lecture and two 
laboratory periods a week. Lect., 9.15, M., W., F.; Lab. 1.30, T. Th., 
T-309. Mr. Temple. 

This elementary course includes a study of structure, life processes 
and identification of the seed plants. Attention will be ^ven also to 
methods of presenting the subject matter to high school students. Ample 
opportunity will be afforded for collecting and preserving material for 
high school study. Occasional nature study field trips will be taken in 
laboratory time. 

General Botany (Bot. 102 S.). — Two credits. Three lecture and two 
laboratory periods a week. Botany 101 S. not prerequisite. Lect. 8.15, 
M., W., F.; Lab. 1.30, T., Th., T-309. Mr. Temple. 

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; origin of flowers and seeds. This and the preced- 
ing course may be substituted for General Botany of the regular course. 
Not offered in 1925. 


General Chemistry (Inorg. Chem. 101 S.). — ^Three credits. Five lec- 
tures and two laboratory periods a week. 8.15, Lab., 1.20, M., W., 
N-102. Dr. Gordon. 

A study of the non-metals and the fundamental theories and princi- 
ples of chemistry. One of the main purposes of the course is to develop 
original work, clear thinking and keen observation. This is accomplished 
by the project method of teaching. 

General Chemistry (Inorg. Chem. 102 S.). — Three credits. Five lec- 
tures and two laboratory periods a week. Prerequisites, Inorg. Chem- 
istry 101 S. 9.15, Lab.; T., Th., 1.20, N-102. Dr. 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 a 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 a week. Prerequisites, Inorg. Chem. 
101 S.-103 S. F., 10.15; Lab., to be arranged, N-102. Mr. Wiley. 

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

Organic Chemistry (Org. Chem. 110 S.).— Four credits. Five lectures 
and four laboratory periods a week. Prerequisites, Inorg. Chem. 101-S.- 
103 S. 11.40 Labs., to be arranged, N-102. Dr. Kharasch or Assistant. 

A study of the aliphatic compounds, hydrocarbons, alcohols, alde- 
liydes, fatty acids. Ketones, etc. 

Organic Chemistry (Org. Chem. Ill S.).-Four credits Five lec- 
tures and four laboratory periods a week. Prerequisites, Org. Chem. 
101 S. 9.15; Lab., to be arranged, N-102. Dr. Kharasch or Assistant. 

A study of aromatic compounds or benzene and its derivatives. 

Advanced Qualitative Analysis (Anal. Chem. 103 S.). -Two credits. 
Two lectures and four laboratory periods a week. Prerequisite, Inorgan. 
Chem. 101 S, 102 S. Mr. Broughton. 

A course in qualitative analysis for students in chemistry. 

Elementary Physical Chemistry (Chem. 112 S.).-Four credits. Five 
lectures and three laboratory periods a week. This course runs for 
eight weeks, and is intended only for chemists. Prerequisite, Inorg. 101- 
103 S. A course covering the first principles of physicial chemistry. Dr. 

^"'''E";mentary Colloid Chemistry (Chem. 113 S.).-Two credits. Three 
lectures and two laboratory periods a week. Prerequisite Chem. 112 b. 
A course covering the principles of colloid chemistry. Dr. Gordon. 

PhysicarChemistr? (Chem. 114).-Four credits. Five lectures and 
three laboratory periods a week. This course runs for ten we^s and 
is intended only for chemists. Prerequisite Chem. 113 S Dr. Haring^ 

Industrial Chemistry (Chem. 124-125). -Six credits. /»^^J«J"f^^ 
and five laboratory periods per week. This course "J^^ ^^I^^^" JJ^^^ 
and is intended only for chemists prerequisites Chem^ 107 S-Dr^ Gardner^ 
Note : Fees for the courses in chemistry depend upon the amount of 
breakage and the amount of material used and are collected at the con- 
clusion of each course. 

Dairving (D H. S. ll).-Two credits. Three lectures and two labora- 
tory periods^ week! Time to be arranged. Mr. Gamble and Mr. Harvey. 

""^"^Origin, history, development and characteristics of the dairy breeds^ 
Extent of the daily business and value of P-^uct^- ^o-P^-t^ ?/ ^^J 
and Babcock testing. A study of production and h^^dling of rmlk and 
milk products on the farm and the care, feedmg and management of the 

farm herd of dairy cattle. rn^^^o ip<.tiires and 

Dairy Production (D. H. S. 12). -Two credits. Three lectures and 

two laboratory periods a week. Time to be arranged. Mr. Gamble and 

""" ?h7S;;e, feeding and management of d-^: cattle inclu^ng^elec- 
tion of feeds system of herd feeding, silage, soiling ci-ops and pasture, 
sSLtL c^r; and feeding the sires. Dairy herd development and man 
agement Methods of keeping and forms for herd -<=«''i : J^jf^jjJ*^* 
aLunts Bam practices which influence quantity and quality in milk. 

equipping the stable and milk house; surface coolers and pre-coolmg, 



milk-cooling tanks; sterilizers for utensils; washing and sterilizing uten- 
sils; dairy farm score cards; composition of milk, butter and cheese and 
methods of testing. 

Advanced Testing (D. H. 107 S.). — ^Three credits. Two lecture and 
three two-hour laboratory periods. Time to be arranged. Mr. Gamble. 

This course is designed to give the student a working knowledge and 
laboratory practice in the systematic analysis of all dairy products, 
especially work linked with the manufacturing of these products or with 
their classification under the food laws. Practice is given in the detection 
of milk watering, using the cryoscope and serum methods, the addition 
of preservatives or colors, tne comparison of butter and oleomargarine, 
the examination of filled milks and products, etc. Methods of working 
out a quality grading system for receiving stations and the preparation, 
standardization and use of solutions involved will be considered. Mojon- 
nier methods will be taken up and each student showing sufficient progress 
A\ill be given an opportunity to do individual work of practical value. 


Farm Management (F. M. 101-1(>2 S.). — Three credits. Five lectures 
and two laboratory periods a week. 11.40, Lab.; 1.30, M., F., T-212. 
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. 

Farm Accounting (A. E. S. 103). — ^Three credits. Five lectures and 
two laboratory periods a week. 10.15, Lab.; 1.30, T. Th., T-212. Mr. 

An introduction to the principles involved in the keeping of farm 
records and accounts, with special reference to cost accounting and the 
analysis of the farm business. 


Introductory Course in Educational Psychology (Ed. 103 S.). — Two 
credits. Five periods a week. 9.15; L-302. Miss Marshall. 

The psychological principles underlying teaching, including study of 
mental development, the learning process, interest, and of application 
and to teaching methods. Text: Colvin, The Learning Process. 

Advanced Educational Psychology (Ed. 108 S.). — Two credits. Five 
periods a week. Graduate credit by special arrangement. Prerequisites, 
Ed. 103 S, or its equivalent. 11.40; L-305. Miss Marshall. 

Characteristics of original tendencies; the individuars equipment of 
instincts; forms of behavior; theories of the order of appearance and dis- 
appearance of original tendencies; value and use of original tendencies; 
the laws of learning; amount, rate, limit and permanency of improvement; 
experiments in rate of improvement; individual differences and relation 
to school practice. Text: Thorndike, Educational Psychology, Briefer 



Elementary Educational Measurements (Ed^ S 10).-Two crests. 
Five periods a week. For elementary teachers. 8.15, L-302. Miss Mar 

'*''' This course is intended to prepare teachers to carry out in the^r ow 
schools the measurement program of the county or the ^ta^^" J!^« ^^^ 
•II k! tn Pnable each member of the class to gam an understandmg of 
Tv! wirdtieir uses and to acquire adequate skill in giving tests, m 
the tests and *^7 ^^^!' f^"'! j^^ ^^^^^^^^ special attention will be given 

':7Z'^T;::itZ:t'SS rnd arithmetic available to the teacher 
^-^^^^^^.^tZ^^t^^^o credits. Five periods a 

nhii';S;se^3;i\e de'iTthe examination of problems of method 
• th?^Lht of tie more recent work in psychology, the social science 
'".a the iilosophy^f education. This course is open only to norm^ 
and the Pni'°f°P"y ° students who have the equivalent, in experience 
school graduates ^^^ *° f "J^ .^hool graduation or the equivalent 
LloEeTor ^e^K^ltrTcrSource Bofk in the Philosophy of Edu- 

''*' Heredity (Ed. S. 12.).-Two credits. Five periods a week. Graduate 
--i^i -S =rciide?aL?i^-thfeaSr^ews of inheritance 

Sl\rdS:rc:;ret^:S;sreducational implications. Text: Walter. 

Genetics. Scoutin- Course for Men (Ed. S-13.).— One 

Boy Leadership and Sf*"**"" ^ & Th 10 15, L-303. Mr. Bradley. 

credit. Three periods a week M., W & Th^^lO-l^ ^^^_ 

voted to the practu^al V rk ^-^f^ ^^f ^^^^,^^^,,, ,f the scout move- 

SirfoTSf arrdbtff:; 'Z^^^, Boy scouts of 

^""ubiic Education in the United States (Ed. 101-S.).-Two credits. 

Five periods a week. 9.15, L-300. »^- Bl^"*" education in the United 

A study of the theory and P/^^f.^^w irganTzed The emphasis 

States as it has been f ^f P^^^, ^f " "!;;^^^^^^^^ education xvill 

will be on elementary education, but other phases 01 P .^ ^^^ 

also be mentioned. A ^^^f ^^ ^^^J,;!!j;[i be used. 

United States," by Ellwood P. Cubberle> mi ^ _ 

Educational Leadership m ^^'^^^^^^^^^l^^t^ ,^,i,^ arrange- 
Two credits. Five periods a week. Graduate creQ« y 

ment. 9.15; T-211. Mr. Cotterman^ evolution of American rural 

Ancient and foreign '"^^l^rJ^^r'n^lvirof rural communities; 
communities; rural social institutions; analysis of rur 



tions reports TM, ^'^'^''^^?' ^ral community leaders; investiga- 
to S'cXd ion t asS • " '^"^^^^ ^- P— -ho expect 

rural commiTes ^'°^ educational and other programs for 

weelf* n To'tTiI "^f "' ^'^'- ''' ^^-^^ ^^^'^'t^- Five periods a 
Naughton Prerequisites Ed. 103 S or equivalent. Miss Mc- 

schoo^^lpri^rt^^ is concerned with the knowledge of children of the pre- 
Mdren It ini'' '""!.'"' '" '^^ understanding by teachers of scLol 

sss. ^iss:^^Tizsj'^ '-'-' ^-''- - -"^ -e, 

week'^'"Suat^cSYv?piiir ^•>-^^*' '^^^'^^t^- ^^^ Periods a 
1926. Mr. Cotterman arrangement. 9.15; T-211. Offered 

tinn-^n""''""" ^"f nationalism; the sociological foundations of educa- 
t on, the major educational objectives; the function of educational insti 
tutions; the progi-am of studies; objectives of the schoorsubtcts groun 
needs and demands; methods of determining educational objecti'ves 

Si7irEd!TorMr"c:tSfr"^ '-- -'- ^ -'■ ^- 

n.,-r,i=1"1^'''' °^ ^""^ "^"""^ ""^ *^^ *^^'=^^'- ''f Vocational Agriculture- ad- 
Z:T7,::TS: '''"'''' ''''''''^'■' ^^^^*^«°-= fnvestig/tioL'; 

Flveteriodfa"n7f '"''""'' Agriculture (Ag. Ed. 202).-Three credits. 
*ive periods and two semmars a week. Prerequisite Ag. Ed. 101. 8 15- 
T-309. Seminar 1.30-3.30, T. Th. Mr. Cotterman ' 

cies-'trSel"^ '^t "'* °^ *^ supervisor; supervisory programs; poli- 
veTtWSLrrWoTr^""'" developments; principles of supervision; in- 

Rural Community Surveys (Ag. Ed. 203). -Three to five credits Two 

?.ri 'mT^;„:™t"'*- ''■ ^- "^^ *""• -• «" "^— 

cial S^v "ol"^ ^ ""''' ''"'''; ^^^ ^^^^^^"^ ^^ ^^^^ired to make a so- 

tTe ™ %hpTr'""r^'^ '"' '" '"^"^^^ " satisfactory report of 

n 4Th thi .t T'^ "^^"^ u" '^"^" ^^'^^^ '^' ^^"^^^ ^^ the community 
in vvhch the student may be residing or if he be a teacher, it may be 

done during the winer in the community in which he may be teaching 

Sw th "'"v^-''" r"^ ""^^ '^'^^^^ '^ -P^^ ^- coLrences b" h 
ress it ir " n^'^^r ""' '"^'"^ ^^^ '"^^ ^^^ --k is in prog- 
Advanced Fh' f T'"T.? "^"^' '^ ^^^""^^^ "^th the instructor. 
rr.J ^ Educational and Mental Measurements (Ed. S-200).-T^o 
credits. Five periods a week. For supervisors, actual and prospective; 
for educational counselors; and for high school teachers. Not open to 
undergraduate students except by permission. 8.15 P-202. Mr. Bennett. 
This course will deal principally with educational tests and will treat 
their selection, adaptation, construction, standardization, uses, and limita- 



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

The class will be limited to 30 members. 

Adolescent Characteristics (Ed. S-201). — Two credits. Five periods a 
week. For graduates only. 

Physical, mental and social characteristics of adolescence with spe- 
cial reference to educational organization and procedure. Not given in 

Theory and Development of Vocational Education (Ed. S-204). — Two 
credits. Five periods a week. Open to graduate students only. 

Vocational education the earliest type of formal training; principles 
and objectives underlying training during the early development of civ- 
ilization; early system of organized vocational training, their methods 
and objectives; analysis of conditions underlying the social demand for 
vocational education; objectives of vocational education in the public 
schools; types of vocational education, their aims and functions; surveys 
of occupations 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 voca- 
tional courses. Not given in 1925. 

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

A comparative study of state school systems; their evolution, organi- 
zation and administration. Not given in 1925. 

Problems in American Education (Ed. S-207). — ^Two or three credits. 
Lectures and seminar. For graduates only. 

A survey of current issues and movements: school finance, private 
schools, religious education and the public schools, civic objectives, the 
Federal government and education, and other vital problems. Not given 
in 1925. 

Educational Finance (Ed. S-208). — Two credits. Five periods a week. 
9.15; L-107. Mr. Orem. 

Limited to gradual students and those holding administrative posi- 

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 

Public Education in Maryland (Ed. S-209).— Two or three credits. 
Five periods a week. 8.15; L-300. Lectures and seminar. Advanced un- 
dergraduates and graduates. Dr. Blauch. 

A study of the theory and practice of public education in Maryland: 
its development and present organization. This course should prove use- 
ful to the following students: (a) Those who desire to understand the 
background and the traditions of public education in Maryland; (b) Those 
who plan to write masters' theses. 




Secondary Education in the United States (Ed. S-20).— Two credits. 
Five periods a week. 10.15; L-205. Graduate credit by special arrange- 
ment. Mr. Bennett. 

A course in the development and present status of secondary educa- 
tion in the United States. The following and similar topics will be consid- 
ered: outline of development from colonial days to the present time; evo- 
lution 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 second- 
ary education as it is organized and administered in the United States. 
The development of secondary education in Maryland will be given atten- 
tion. The relation between secondary education and American social and 
economic movements will be emphasized. 

Teaching High School Subjects (Ed. 104-S).— Two credits. Five pe- 
riods a week. 8.15; Q-202. Miss Houck. 

This course treats of the essentials of methods common to the teach- 
ing of all high school subjects. Special attention will be given to a study 
of the project method: the psychological principles underlying it; the 
types of projects suited to the various high school subjects; the technique 
of the project. 

A year's teaching experience is a prerequisite to this course except 
by permission of the instructor. Text: Waples, Procedures in High School 

Principles of Secondary Education (Ed. 105-S).— Two credits. Five 
periods a week. Graduate credit by special arrangement. 

This course deals mainly with the social foundations of secondary 
education and the educational values of the severai subjects of the curric- 
ulum. Physical and mental traits of high school pupils; individual differ- 
ences; characteristics of the high school population; comparative second- 
ary education; the objectives of secondary education and reorganization 
necessary for attaining main objectives. Given in 1926. 

Organization and Administration of High Schools (Ed. S. 202).— T\vo 
credits. Five periods a week. Open to graduate students only. Given 
in 1926. 

Organization, legal status, and control of the state school system and 
the relation of the high school to the state and other administrative units; 
standards for the physical plant and equipment; the preparation, selection, 
promotion and supervision of teachers; text books; significant move- 
ments, such as the junior high school; tests and measurements, coopera- 
tive agencies, continuation work; standards for judging instruction; school 
records and statistics; courses of study; the hygiene of the high 'school; 
the progress of pupils— acceleration, retardation and elimination. 



Administrative Problems of the High School (Ed. S. 203). — ^Two 
credits. Five periods a week. Open to graduate students only. 10.15, 
T-309. Dr. Small. 

Daily programs; type programs; extra curricular activities; publicity; 
promotions; w^orking systems; classification of pupils; records and re- 
ports; relations with parents and the community; the tone of the school; 
the school library; the internal government of the school and other prac- 
tical problems of high school principals which arise in administrative 

The High School and Civic Education (Ed. S. 205).— Two credits. Five 
periods a week. 

Reasonable objectives in knowledge and attitudes with respect to law, 
government and social responsibility; the role of administration and in- 
struction in promoting these objectives; special attention to content and 
methods in civivc and economics. Not given in 1925. 

Chemistry in the High School (Ed. S-21). — Two credits. Five periods 
a week. Graduate credit by special arrangement. 11.40, Q-203. Dr. 

The most recent developments in chemical education with application 
to chemistry in the high school. The content of the course; minimum 
essentials in equipment and apparatus; use and care of materials; meth- 
ods of instruction. 

This course is based upon "The Standard Minimum High School 
Course in Chemistry," prepared by the Committee on Chemical Education 
of the American Chemical Society in cooperation with committees of 
teachers of chemistry in all parts of the country. 

Community Civics in Secondary Schools (Ed. S. 22). — ^Two credits. 
Five periods a week. 10.15, P-207. Graduate credit by special arrange- 
ment. Miss Sisk. 

The aims, content and methods of the high school course in Commu- 
nity Civics. Lectures and conferences supplemented by observation and 
demonstration in the Summer High School. Special emphasis w^U be 
placed on the use of the Bulletin on the Teaching of the Social Studies 
recently issued by the State Department of Education. Each student 
should have a copy of this Bulletin. 

English in Secondary Schools (Ed. 110 S). — Two credits. Five periods 
a week. Prerequisite Ed. 104 S or equivalent. 8.15, P-207. Miss Sisk. 

Objectives of English in secondary schools; State requirements and 
State courses of study; selection of subject matter; organization of mate- 
rials; lesson plans; mieasuring results; observation and critiques. 

Methods in High School History (Ed. 111-S.). — ^Two credits. Five 
periods a week. Graduate credit ly special arrangement. 10.15, L-302. 

Objectives of history and civics in secondary schools; selection of sub- 
ject 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. Given in 1926. 





Methods in High School Mathematics (Ed. 113 S.).— Two credits. 
Five periods a week. Graduate credit by special arrangement. 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. 
Given in 1926. 

Methods in High School Sciences (Ed. 114 S.).— Two credits. Gradu- 
ate credit by special arrangement. Four conferences and two observa- 
tions a week. 9.15, P-207. Miss Houck. 

Objectives of science in secondary schools; selection of subject mat- 
ter ; methods of the class period ; lesson plans ; project method as applied 
to general science. Observation in the demonstration high school will be 
a required part of the course. 

Note: This course in 1925 will be concerned chiefly with general 
science and will be appropriate for teachers of junior high school science, 
or home economics teachers preparing to teach "related science" under 
the Smith-Hughes Law. Students planning to take this course are asked 
to bring with them any texts in high school science they may have. 

Methods in Secondary Vocational Home Economics (Ed. 132 S.). — 
Two credits. Five periods a week. Graduate credit by special arrange- 
ment. 10.15, T-211. Miss McNaughton. 

Analysis of needs of high school girl; objectives of a vocational home 
economics course; determination of units to be taught; organization of 
subject matter; types of lessons; lesson plans; use of illustrative material; 
text and reference books; equipment; home project. 

Methods in High School Latin (Ed. S. 23). — Two credits. Five pe- 
riods per week. 8.15, T-315. Miss Sidwell. 

Objectives of Latin in the secondary school; content of the course of 
study in Latin, including the state requirements and state course of study; 
study of texts; methods of procedure; lesson plans; observation. Not 
given in 1925. 

High School Music — A. (Ed. S. 24). — Two credits. Five periods a 
week. 10.15, Auditorium. Miss Morgan. 

This course is for beginners. It will consist largely in making mem- 
bers of the class familiar, through practice in singing, with a repertory 
of vocal music suitable for the first and second year pupils in the Mary- 
land high schools ; giving them a basis for appreciation of music ; the de- 
velopment of lesson plans in connection with actual class demonstration; 
simple lessons in music notation, ear training and sight reading; train- 
ing for the best singing voice of each member the class and practice 
teaching and directing. 

High School Music — B. (Ed. S 25). — ^Two credits. Five periods a 
week. Prerequisite, Ed. S. 22 or equivalent. 8.15, Auditorium. Miss 

This course will consist of a thorough study of the Tentative Course 
in Music, issued in bulletin form, October, 1923, by the Maryland Depart- 

"be taken up: selection of material, voice testing, part smgmg, con- 
^''^^retSl^ofrrng .e^entarv theor. and sight rea^^^^^ ^o^ 
SoSVelrctiro^atltrt eo^iofs ^^l^^, 

^'' L£r:il^"^urS-r.^tf^^^^^ Music,-- Paul. 

ner-'An In roduction to School Music," G^^^^tf '^o'^i^;''- "anMS; 
Td'ary Schools," Bureau of Education, Bulletin No. 49, 191 -, and 

School Music Teaching," Giddings. ,vx a 9R\ _Two credits. 

Physical Education for High School Boys (Ed. S. 26). Tuo 

recreational objectives; hygienic considerations; orgamzatu>n of ph^^^^^^^^ 
education and athletics in the small h.^h school; tate ^"^^ ^nmt^ Pr 

grams of activities; equipment and P^'^^P^^^™^''^' ''^^ ^cs ?he high 
ters and other forms of recognition; publicity for athletics, g 

^^IhXrSutrn fT High school Girls (Ed^ S. 27).-Two credits. 

"-rrrirLrs torSnr;eaSio!iTXsical, social and 
reJXToZt^es; physical limitations of adolescent girls; state and 

^n^of:Srts Se^Ual eduction courses should be -^^^^^^ 
with tennis shoes and comfortable uniforms. Girls uniform prefeiablj 

bloomers and middle Wouf- . _ry credits. Two lec- 

Coaching High School Athletics Ed. S. 28) J^^rxanged Mr. Byrd 
tures and five practice periods a week. Time to be arianged. 

'''' ™s'co£e includes the theory of coaching, the V^V^ic^jf^^l^^ 
characteristics of high school boys, demonstration and practice in coach 

Th. Direclor. «", J^"''^; "^ "rH^^S and *. ..h.ol au- 



sumn^er 1925, it ^llZrestS^^/ZZT'' '"' "■'«"-«on. For the 
and enrolment will be stnSj Hmited TheT^^ ''"^"^ '" '^'^^ ^*='^»»' 

-cs. art ^^X^::!^':^^^^^^ • I.^.T.^^ 


ship (S's'?oT-?;rcSr Sr^^-^"* ^-'^ ^— "- ^^'aUon. 

Broome. wo ci edits. Five periods a week. 9.15, T-315. Mr. 

schoo??o::re'„r:e2 rat *r.rv^"*r^"*' '^'^•'^^^ -^ -po^ts.- 

daily program; provision for the nZ'"" .f" "^""'"^ ^^ ^^^ool; the 
housekeeping n the schools ,'^^^*'^ '^^'^^'"^ "^ P"P"« ^^d for good 
work; types^of se2 work d sciolLT""? ^"P^^^^""' organization of 

solidation and conimunfty ; JZSmp tITT "'"'T' """'''^ "' -- 
agement. relationship. Text: Barnes, Rural School Man- 

School Management in Elementary Schools (Ed S qi ^ T 
Five periods a week. 8.15, L-107 Mr Orem 31).-Two credits. 

pective'pn^Sa'ls^f iTenta^t T T'^ ^* ^^-'^^'^ -^ P-- 
selection of te'ache^s; preparat o„ fo^S; ' ''"'' 7"^^ ^"'^'^ ^''P'- «« 
of supplies, dailv programs ancothpr * "•''^"•"^ °^ '*^^'""' requisition 
ernnient; the arrangemTt of c assroomfr"rtr ^'''''''''' ''^'^' ^-- 
and such other admLstrative prob eZ as tK''"f ' ^.^"""^' ^'^^iP-ent; 
corps on the part of the staff- thl^^l , ''^^«'*'P"'^ of an esprit de 

Primary Readins* (Vr\ ^ qo\ rn 
and observation. 8.15, Q 2^3 Miss"l:rim '^^^ ^'""^ P^""^^ » ^eei 

.angu^tnetrirrtar o'flht Sef 'T'^I^T '» ^^^^-^ -'^ 
application to rural school! II ! Elementary School, with special 

The mechanics orreato'%rfl read"'""." ''""'"^^ ^"^^ ^^^^^^t^d- 
thought (silent read ngr^ra ind wWtt T''"^ '"' interpretation of 
pictures and stories). Emphasis Jii.h^? T^^^^ (including poems, 
and seat work and assignment ^IstJT T"" ^'"^^ ^^^^y habits 

stration school, critiques and less plS tL 1"''"^" *'' ''"""■ 
to Teach Reading «« 'ess plans. Text: Pennell & Cusack, How 



devoted to arithmetic, the other half to history and geography. Emphasis 
will be placed upon proper study habits and seat work and assignments. 
Systematic observation in the demonstration school, critiques and lesson 
plans. Text : Parker, Types of Elementary Teaching and Learning. 

Class Management and Methods in the Upper Elementary Grades 
(Ed. S. 34). Two credits. Five periods a week and observation. 8.15, 
L-203. Miss Wilson. 

This course includes study of the organization and management of 
classes and the aims, methods and materials of instruction in the upper 
grades, with special emphasis upon the rural school. 

Text : 

Elementary School Geography (Ed. S. 35). — Two credits. Five pe- 
riods a week. First section, 9.15; Second section, 10.15, L-203. Miss 

A content course in geography designed primarily for teachers of 
geography in the elementary schools and emphasizing to some extent 
problems, aims, methods and materials of teaching the subject. 

Elementary School History — A (Ed. S. 36). — Two credits. Five pe- 
riods a week. 11.40, P-207. Miss Wilson. 

A content course dealing with the essentials of American history, 
with the consideration of problems, aims, methods and materials of 
teaching the same in the elementary school. Not given in 1925. 

Elementary School History — B (Ed. S. 36-b). — Two credits. Five 
periods a week. 11.40, L-203. Miss Wilson. 

A professionalized subject matter course in the European Back- 
grounds of American History up to the time of the Colonization of Amer- 
ica. Attention is given equally to the enrichment of the subject matter 
commonly included in the elementary school course in World Back- 
grounds and to the discussion of methods of teaching such a course. 

Elementary School Mathematics (Ed. S. 37). — Two credits. Five 
periods a week. 8.15, T-301. 

A content course in arithmetic covering the essential features of the 
subject, and embracing a study of the problems, aims, methods and ma- 
terials of teaching arithmetic in the upper grades of the elementary 

Elementary School Agriculture and Project Work (Ed. S. 38). — Two 
credits. Five periods a week. 9.15, Q-203. Mr. Day. 

This is essentially a content course dealing with the underlying prin- 
ciples of agriculture, with special consideration of the purposes, problems, 
motivation, management, methods and materials of teaching agriculture 
in elementary schools; the organization of project activities and project 
supervision; school exhibits and special classroom projects. Text: Davis, 
Productive Farming. 

Nature Study: Plant Life (Ed. S. 39).— One credit hour. One lecture 
and two laboratory periods per week. Lecture, 1.30 Tues. Lab. 2.30, T., 
1.30, W. T.-315. Mr. Norton. 

A content course designed primarily for elementary teachers, con- 
sisting chiefly of field study of trees, flowers, weeds and other forms of 
land and water plant life and inanimate nature; their relations to the 



in science. " environment and m more advanced work 

tic. f^V:£SS/Z:^i:^ ^- ^.^^ - spec, prepa.. 
tive Course in Elementary Music forth! m f ^'^^ "P*"" ^''^ "^enta- 
voted chiefly to the work of The lit th ^^'"y'^nd Schools," and is de- 
mure and expected outcome Obsert.t ^^^- ^!^^'= ^™'' ""^t^ria'. Proce- 

Elementary School Music-B (cf S^n *^l^«-°-tration school, 
a week. 11.40. Auditorium. Mrs. Harint^ •~^"'' *='^^"«- Five periods 

fP^^^^^^^eZTeJlS^^^^^ ■''- ''ad previous training or 

S. 40. It is devoted especS t^th. ""^j V^"'^^'""* ^t least to Ed. 
elementary schools. ItSudes f 1 Wo .°^ '^' '^' ^°"'- ^^^des of the 

ems of time and tune together i h 31'"^" *""^*™«"t "^ *e prob- 
lesson plans; (2) discussion of Tuchsubtct P''^^^"*^""" '" Practical 
voice, the adult voice and a studv of ^ ^l^^" *''^'"'"^' ^^^^ <=Wld 

conducting and music appreciation ^ '"^''"^'' ^^^ '^'"'^^^^ ot 

Notes * ^ 1 ^ T*v« * J. 

provide ther^silvef i^ XntUrtre^-W^^^^^ "V^^^ --ses should 
School Music for the MarylanrSchoois "Ta^ "^""""^^ '" Elementary 
more important features ' ^"'^ ^^^"'"^ ^^miliar with its 

orclJslf stut ^:rSo Sin"^^^^^^^ of school 

themselves play, as the develoZe^ nf ^^^ instruments which they 

will be a project of this cE ^"^ ''''^^'^'^ '" Summer School 

Class Piano Instruction rRH <5 ao\ ^ 
week_ Time to be arranged. Mr. HaSr '"''*• ^'^' ^^""''^ « 

Miessne;'T4:Ll'3^r;nts\7f%^^^''''^ ^^^ ^--" ^>' Otto 
related with public schooTsline St'lH^t"*"'.' °' ^'^^ '^^•^^^^^ <=or- 
the piano mav acquire in th^^^t ^^^^^^^^ ^^o are unfamiliar with 
simple songs with ea'e "^ -^truction periods, ability to play 

(^e.OO^isth^rgL,"'""^'' *° '"^"^^ '"^-^- -d a fee of six dollars 

per ^liriril^Tu^^fZZ'- '■ ''^-'-^ -^'^'^- F^- periods 

the ^^LTu iXdL^tetSS:^^*'^. -^^ f ease necessary for 
plant, nature and control ot^oXZifau'T"' '"'^r^ "' '''' ^''O"' 
nutrition and school lunches, 2TJ^e^LsttZT'J''f'' -^Pection, 
Health E<lucation in Rural SchoX * ^"^^ ^^xt: Andress, 

for tS^se^"^^^^^^^^^^^^ -the elementary school; content 

tion school. ' ''*'^^'' ^"^^"^ P^^^«' observation in demonstra- 



Fine and Manual Arts for Primary Grades (Ed. S. 45). — ^T\vo credits. 
Five periods a week. 9.15, Q-300. Miss Glenn. 

This course is designed primarily for teachers in village and rural 
schools who have had little or no training in school art work. It covers 
the work of the first four grades; aims, material, procedure and expected 
outcome. Observation in the demonstration school. Text: Froelich, In- 
dustrial Art Text Books, Briefer Course. 

Fine and Manual Arts in the Upper Grades (Ed. S. 46). — Two 
credits. Five periods a week. 10.15, Q-300. Miss Glenn. 

This course is designed for those who have had training or experi- 
ence equivalent at least to Ed. S. 45. It is devoted especially to the work 
of the four upper grades of the elementary school. Text: As above. 

Physical Education for the Elementary School (Ed. S. 47). — Two 
credits. Five periods a week. 10.15, 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. 

Physical Education and Recreational Leadership in Rural Schools 
(Ed. S. 48). — ^Two credit hours. Five periods a week. Prerequisites, Ed. 
S. 47 or equivalent. Not given in 1925. 

Origin of the play movement; evolution of the play movement in the 
United States; play at schools — urban and rural; stressing particularly 
theory of recreation; purposes of organized play, pageants and commu- 
nity recreational activities. 

Science in Elementary Schools (Ed. S. 49). — Two credits. Five pe- 
riods a week. 11.40, T-5. Miss Dolbear. 

Aims and values of Elementary Science including health education. 
Selection of material for the several grades, methods, lesson plans, dem- 
onstration lessons and field study. 

Literature for Children (Ed. 50). — One credit. Three periods a 
week. M., W., F., 11.40. P. 207. Miss Crim. 

A survey and selection of literature appropriate for children of ele- 
mentary school age. 


The Director, Miss Scharfetter, and other instructors. 

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

The school serves as a vacation school for the pupils of the College 
Park School and other near-by communities. 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 in educa- 






tion are given an opportunity to attend one meeting of the College Park 
Home and School Association. 


Descriptive and Narrative Composition (Eng. S. 13). — Two credits. 
Five periods a week. Accepted as the third one-third of Freshman Eng- 
lish (Eng. 101). 10.15, L-300. Mr. Lemon. Text: Campbell & Rice, A 
Book of Narratives. 

English words; imagery; character delineation; short stories; themes 
and plots; study of classic models; class exercises. 

Contemporary Drama (Eng. 113 S.). — Two credits. Five periods a 
week. 11.40, L-300. Mr. Lemon. 

Study of English and American Drama since 1890. Thirty plays to 
be read. Reports. Term paper. 

History of English Literature (Eng. 107 S.). — Two credits. Five 
periods a week. Anglo-Saxon Period to the Elizabethan Period. 11.40, 
L-302. Miss Johnson. 

A survey course, with extensive reading and class papers. Text: 
Pancoast English Prose and Verse. 

Business English (Eng. 117 S.). — Two credits. Five periods a week. 
10.15, L-302. Miss Johnson. 

This course develops the best methods of effective expression used in 
business relations, especially as applied to correspondence. Text: Hotch- 
kiss and Kilduff, Advancd Business Correspondence. 


Elementh of Geology (Geol. 101 S). — Two credits. Three lectures and 
two laboratory periods. 8.15 M, W, Th. Lab., W & Th. T-5. Mr. Bruce. 

The principles of physical geology. Special study of minerals and 
rocks, soils, topographic forms; an outline of historical geology. 

Principles of Soil Management (Soils 101 S). — Two credits. Three 
lectures and two laboratory periods. Prerequisite Geology 101 S. 9.15, 
M, W & Th. Lab. M & T. T-5. Mr. Bruce. 

A study of the physical, chemical and biological principles under- 
lying the formation and management of soils. The relation of mechanical 
composition, classification, moisture, temperature, air, organic matter, 
and tillage are considered. The merits and uses of the various forms of 
lime also discussed. 

These courses will not be offered in 1926. 


Survey of Clothing (H. E. Ill S). — Two credits. Five periods a 
v/eek. 9.15, T-219. Mrs. McFarland. 

Selection of clothing materials; the clothing budget; clothing in rela- 
tion to health; the sewing machine and its uses; fundamental processes 
in sewing; the commercial pattern and its uses. 

This course is designed especially for students who have had some 
experience in sewing and is equivalent to the usual elementary clothing 

.^ A m F S 13) -Two credits. Five periods a week. 
Survey of Foods (H E. S 13). l^ ^^^ Assistants. 

M. F. 11.40 Lab. M F. If ^^ J //^^^^^^^ ^^o have had no chemistry and 

""^'iSfl-t b. used tow* . a.^ b>. «»<«. ™io„n. ,n 
„o« e™.o»«.s or »«™^jr »SiS tri.c«.s »d »o «,,»- 
Ho„';:S.*P«i.<.- "*■ M. F. U.40, L.b. M. F. I.SO. T-.I,. 

Mrs. Welsh and Assistants ^,^0 have had no chemistry and 

This course is designed for ^^f ?"*'„f ° " ^nciples of cookery and 

who wish to have a genera^ ^"^'tt Ue ^ to-a^^^^^^ ^^ ^*'^''"*' 

the service of foods. Credit «=-;^;''^^^^"^^,''„;2^^^^ Education, 
majoring in Home Economics ^/^f^^^^^^^f f^^'^^^ds and cookery will be 
Note: Only one °*/^;-j7,,2rnumbei. of students registering 
given, to be determined by the reiatue 

for the courses. 


.« ^ c; m^Two credits. Five lectures and 
General Horticulture (Hort S. U)-- Greenhouse. Mr. Geise, 

two laboratory periods. 11.40, Lab., 1.30, U. t ., ^ 

subject before. „ 12).— Two credits. Five lee- 

Landscape and Flonculture (Hort b. 1 ) Greenhouse. Mr. 

tures and two laboratory periods. 9.15, T. in, 
Thurston. . „„Jeninff and their application to the 

greenhouse plants. ,tt ^ 1 ni <? ^ —Two credits. Five lectures 

Elementary Pomology (Hort. 101-S^. ^^„,e. Mr. White- 

and two laboratory periods. 9.15, Lab., i. m., 

bouse. ^, ^„„^„, problems incident to the planting. 

This course discusses tbe/^'^^^^^^^^^ ,, apples, peaches, pears, 

management and «!^^^«*'"^/lf^n f ^^its. The principles of plant propa- 
plums, cherries, quinces and small "^«=- ^ 

gation as applied to fruit growing are discussed^ ^^^^.^^ ^.^^ j^^. 
Commercial Fruit Growing (Hort. 102 bO- Greenhouse. Mr. 

tures and two laboratory periods. 10.15, 1.30, 

Whitehouse. ^nmrnercial orchards in Maryland. Spe- 

The proper management of commercial o 
cial attention is given to orchard economics^ ^^^^.^^ ^.^^ 

Elementary Vegetable ^ardemng (Hort^ Ul S.K ^^^^^^^^^ ^r. 
lectures and two laboratory periods. 9.15, Lab. , l . 



1-i. «<! cold fra^esTSrirl-fw '"," """'^""t oft,. 

Garden Flowers (Hort 12q q ^ rp, 

Mechanical Drawing (Dr 1M\ n 

-ods. 1.30 M, W & F, 5-300. ' Mr^S^sha'l 'T; tJ''^ '"'"''^*°^^ ^'' 
gineenng Drawing. «oshall. Text: Thos. E. French, En- 

. fractice in plain lettering- use of th. ■ . 
simple working drawings; the plate. LI "''*"'«'^''ts; Projection and 
covers properl.v titled by the students '^^'^P'^""" being inclosed in 

Woodworkin^r (Shoo 10^ ^ \ r\ ' 
8-15 M. W. & T. Q-102' Mr lioTha^ ''''''• '^''' ^^'^^^^^-^ P-iods. 

Forging (8.15 T. & Th 1 SO T p i a^ . 
tory periods. Given in ms! Mr HoshaU '^'^"- ^hree labora- 

. ^VZC^^t^ :SZ^^^ -^i- Of steel tools. 


Dr. xSe^ro !;Li^ ^^^'^^^^ ^^^ ^^^^^ ^ week. 9.15, P-202. 

loJZTii:'''^''''^^^ Simultaneous equations, professions, graphs 

Elementary theory of ^^"^^ T^^^^^^^^« ^^ Assistant, 
bino^al theorem etc '""'""" Permutations and combinations, 

^-^oT'%^,T^^^^^ credits. Fiye periods a week. 11.40, 

9.15, P.202. Prerequisite, Math 1 "D^TaTf '* "^'"^ ^^"'^^^ ^ -^^k. 

Trigonometry functions. Deyelopment^^^^^^^^^^ T ^"''^""^^• 
tion to the solution of tri^onome X ! . ^^™"^^^ ^^^ their applica- 
triangles. ^ngonometnc equations and right and oblique 



Plane Analytic Geometry (Math. 5). — ^Two credits. Five periods a 
week. Prerequisite, Math. 1 and 3. 11.40, P-202. Dr. Taliaferro or 

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

Calculus (Math. 6). — Three credits. Ten periods a week. To be ar- 
ranged. 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 meet- 
ing the needs of the greatest number of students. 


An innovation will be offered in the Department of Modern Langu- 
ages this summer in the form of an intensive course meeting twice a day 
or ten hours a week. For the successful completion of this course the 
student will receive a full semester's credit of four hours. Of the two 
courses offered that one will be given for which the larger number of 
students apply. 

Beginners' French (Fr. 101).— 8.15, 9.15, L-803. 

Study of French pronunciation, grammar and syntax together with 
easy reading. Corresponding to the first semester of elementary French. 
Dr. Zucker. Text: Eraser & Squair's Grammar. 

Text: Eraser & Squair's Grammar. * 

Beginners' German (Germ. 101). — 8.15, 9.15, L-303. 

An introductory course corresponding to the first semester of ele- 
mentary German. Dr. Zucker. Text: Bloomfield's Grammar. 


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 modem times. The early church influence. The ancient com- 
posers; those of the Middle Ages; and those of modern times. Text: 
Gantvoort, Familiar Talks on the History of Music. 

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

A study of 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 and the instru- 
ments that it employs. The development of the symphony and orchestra 
instruments for solo performance. The development of the opera and 
oratorio. Great singers of the past and present. 


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



the jiroTfS: ^^^2,T^::^^''^^'^<>- -^^ ^^^ -trd of 

Advanced Plant P^fi,^! ^^^^^"^ ^^nk crops. 

f^rences and laboratory worf'-U Jer^aduat "T^''- ^^*--' -- 
P^^- ^^aergiaduate and graduate. Mr. Tern- 

?^yoZ'^T^:r^:Z''t^Z '"f S2 ^^^'^"'^^^ ^" ^--al or in the 
^nal investigations; familiarity 4?ilA ^ '*"^^ "' **>« ^^P^^t^ of or g! 
«>que; special problems. ^ ^*^ ^"^ P'-a'=«'=e « pathological tecf 

Mr. Smr ^^'^- ^^- - «->-Credit according to the wor. done 

vestiSS "^^^^1:1^^^^^... arrangement to do in- 
ence some time in advance TtS opeX'dar °' "^ "^^--P-" 


Mechanics and Heat (Physics S ii» t^,. 
and two laboratory periods pl .">— Three credits. Five lectnr., 

Mr. E,*„„ rj.. C£,, Jr^Xi"""'- '•"■ '■» ^ "»S 

Magnetism and Electricifv tT>u ■ P 
tures (or recitations) and wl' i^rir' ^^ ^^^-Three credits. Five let 
Math^lOl. TobearLged^Mr'SS'"^'''^^^'"^^'^- ^-eql'i t 

Light and Sound (Physics S T^^ ^'- . 
two laboratory period, p '' ^^""^ lectures (or recitation. ^ j 

Eichlin. ^'"°'^- ^--requisite, Math. 101. To be arrZ^l^ 2 

These courses consist of discus<!ion= • ^u 
tions in the laboratory of the iZ'Tp J^'at^ ^ht" "*"" ^"^ ^^P"- 
The above courses will h^ o ^^ P"vate phenomena. 

^ ^^ote: NotalltheaWcourefSirr'^^^ 

dents will make choice at the opening of th"' simultaneously. Stu- 

majority will rule. opening of the session. The will of the 


Oral Readinir ^P q mi «-. x 

be arrane-ed at fh^ ^^^^y years, special courses in Puhlir. q^ i • 

icing-ea at the opening of the sPQ^inr, ^. ^"Diic Speaking will 

dents who enroll. ^ '^'"'^^ ^ "^eet the needs of the stu 


weelJ'AccLt^rirtt' ^^!=°"; 105Sa).-Two credit, v 

in General ?;! equivalent of the first half of th/'''^ P^"°ds a 

UnSSrSple's-'ff ''■'''^- . ^^- «*--. ^'^ ^^^'- — 
wealth, value, ^price and distrfSoT""' '"""^*^''" ^"^ <=— Ption of 



General Economics (Econ. 105Sb). — Two credits. Five periods a week. 
Prerequisite, Economics 10.5 Sa or equivalent. Accepted as the equiva- 
lent of the second half of the regular course in General Economics. 
8.15. L-202. Mr. Stevens. 

General applications of the principles of economics to social prob- 
lems: public finance, the tariff, monopolies, taxation, labor problems, and 
similar topics. 

Economic History of the United States (Econ. 104 S). — Two credits. 
Five periods a week. 10.15. L-202. Mr. Stevens. 

A rapid general survey of American History from the economic 
rather than the political viewpoint. This course deals with the develop- 
ment of industry, agriculture, commerce and labor, from the simple 
agricultural communities of the colonies to the complex industrial society 
of today with special emphasis on casual relationships. 


American Colonial History (His. 102). — Two credits. Five periods 
a week. 8.15. T-315. Mr. Clagett. 

A study of the political, economic and social conditions of the Ameri- 
can colonies from the settlement at Jamestown to the adoption of the 

American Civil War and Reconstruction (His. 103). — Two credits. 
Three lectures and library assignments. 

The object of the course is to trace the economics and social forces 
constituting the background of the Civil vv^ar, and to develop the political 
theories of Reconstruction. Not given in 1925. 

Ancient Civilization (H. 110 S.). — Two credits. Five periods a week. 
9.15. L-305. Mr. Spence. 

The genesis of civilization. Primitive man. Development of the 
useful arts. Primitive cults. 


Elements of Social Science (Soc. 101 B.). — Two credits. Five periods 
a week. 8.15, L-202. Accepted as the equivalent of second half of the 
regular course in Elements of Social Science. Dr. Lee. 

This course deals with the basis and nature of society: the process 
of social evolution; the economic organization of society; the rise of 
government and the state as an institution; and the nature and extent 
of social control of man's activities. It forms the foundation upon which 
the principles of economics, the principles of sociology, and the science 
of government are based. 


General Zoology (Zool. 101 S.). — Two credits. Three lectures and 
three two-hour laboratory periods a week. M., W., F., 11.40; M., W., F., 
1.30, L-107. Miss Anderson. Text: Baitsali, Manual of Biological Forms. 

The basic principles of animal biology are emphasized rather than 
the morphology of selected types. 



Organic Evolution (Zool. 130). — Two credits. Lectures and assigned 
readings with reports. Prerequisites, one year of college biology, or the 
equivalent, one-half of which must be Zoology. Mr. Pierson. 

The object of this course is to present some of the biological data on 
which the theory of evolution rests. Not given in 1925. 

Students desiring to register in advance will fill out, detach and for- 
ward this application. 


Application for Advance Registration. 



To the Director of the Summer School, 
University of Maryland, 
College Park, Maryland. 

I desire to register in advance for the summer session of 1925. En- 
closed is the sum of five dollars ($5.00) in payment of the advance reg- 
istration fee. 

I desire to take the following courses. 

Title of Course 





Please reserve a room for me in... 




Missing Back Cover